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

 - Class of 1982

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1982 volume:

REVEU1E 1982 Fort Hays State University Hays, Kansas 67601 Volume 69 f PERFORMANCES BY THE Tiger Debs rf highlighted the halftimes of several ’ basketball games at Gross Coliseum. the Addition of a h Corners day-care bene fit ted students and teachers alike 4 On the Ritz. . . But each year, in and of it- self is important. And though the faces and places do change, it is the the job of the yearbook to preserve each year because of its own intrin- sic value and worth. As human beings, we are in- ately compelled to graps ahold of our fond memories of days gone by . Time, unfortunately is our memory ' s greatest advisary. Yet it remains essentials that we do not let each semester slip away undocumented. We must somehow find a way to cling to the important memo- ries. Each and every school term brings with it an exciting op- portunity for one student or another to encounter a special and lasting experience. It is for the individual that we must capture the moment. The sor- rowing romances and the par- ties raging with joy must all be remembered. A little bit of every students life must be captured for pos- terity s sake, if not for the stu- dent ' s own personal benefit and enjoyment. For each student, very spe- cial memories exist at school. Hopefully somewhere in a book of this magnitu de, some of your specific remember- ances can be found. There are many reasons for this university to be a proud institution of higher learning. The students and the adminis tration have much to applaud in their history together. The college has fostered many fine individuals, while providing last memories for countless others. THROUGHOUT THE FALL, t wirier Debbie Stag man entertained the crowds at Lewis Field. EVEN PRESIDENT GERALD TOMANEK got into the act at Oktoberfest. PART OF THE nursing program involves working with patients in the hospital, HELPING TO PICK up the slack when VictoT Sisk departed was drum major Mike Pressler, SEVERAL TIMES, including this visit for Oktoberfest, Gov, John Carlin was on campus. 6 i Ritz JXegardless of these facts, it has been a long time since the college has taken an extended look at itself and realized the pride it justly deserves, A time to lay back and rest on its lau- rels of accomplishments. It is for these reasons, the Reveille has chosen to do a for- mal tribute to the university and its people. To dress the university up in a top hat and tails. The situation has been neglected far too long. It has been quite some time since the school put away its wild west appearance and got dressed up. So for your approval, we give you the year in black tie and tails, " Puttin ' on the Ritz " as it were. ONE OF THE main weekend events in the fall is football at Lewis Field. FO REIGN STUDENTS MAKE up a sizeable percentage of the over 5,000 students. EDITOR ' S NOTE: The Student Life section is a completely new concept for the Reveille. In the past, all the elements which make up this segment of the yearbook were interspersed haphazardly throughout much of the front portion of the book. Student Life then, is a hodge-podge of things such as speakers, special events and activities which do not necessarily fall within the realm of the normal classroom. Nor do they come within the jurisdiction of most clubs. In this section you will see a lot of the after-hours things which go on around campus. We hope it will be a popular addition and continue to be a Reveille tradition in the future. ALTHOUGH BfiER DRINKING IS A big part of college life for some students, these Kick-Off goers had to move to higher ground when a rain storm hit the annual Fall festivity. OTTOEEGEEST Beer and bierocks marriage and what be- gan as a five day horse race spawned an annual European tradition which has recently been adopted by the Hays community — Oktoberfest. " October is the time of the year when you celebrate ' Francis Schippers, Oktober- fest chairman, said, " Oktober- fest is a sharing of different dia- lects . . , the communities are united by a Volga -Germ an background ' For many, the traditional tapping of the beer keg at 10:30 a.m. marked the begin- ning of the fanfare which was scheduled in conjunction with the university ' s Homecom- ing festivities. Nevertheless, there was much more to Oktoberfest than beer. Floating through the fresh autumn breeze was the aroma of Bierochs, sau- sage, sauerkraut, pastries, breads and much more. Some kind of Volga-German delica- cy could be found at each of the 39 food booths. If the food and drink lines were too long for some to wait, there were 19 other booths selling T-shirts, hats, antique like photographs, art projects, collector ' s beer steins and var- ious other articles. Adding to Hays ' largest folk festival was the Stiles and POSING FOR OLD-TIME pictures was probably not as much fun as some were led to believe. Company Medicine Show, Created by Bill Baker for a cowtown festival in Ellsworth, the unique form of entertain- ment has been a part of Okto- berfest for the past three years. The back of a brightly paint- ed wagon served as a stage for Baker, Susan Jewell, Susan lanzen-Bittle and Colleen Jewell as they tried to convince potential customers to buy their elixr. Dressed in brilliant- ly colored costumes, the four- some sang and danced, em- ploying " friendly persuasion " to accomplish their task. By the end of the day on Friday, Oct, 2, over 15,000 community members and uni- versity students and personel had taken part in the Okto- berfest celebration. The at- tendance was one of the lar- gest for the Hays ' Oktober- fest, OKTOBERFEST CHAIRMAN FRANCIS SCHIPPERS toasts the seventh annual event. ELIXER WAS ONCE again peddled by the dancing girls of Stiles Sc Co. SHARING A BIEROCK with a friend is part o£ the Oktoberfest tradition. For the over 10,000 people at Oktoberfest it. was more than just 10 OLD-TIME VOLGA-GERMAN music was provided by Bob Maxwell and his band. U Time to With Urban Cowboys, assorted alumni Homecoming V 81 was celebrate nearly a mile. The cloudy October 3 morn- ing was brightened by numer ous colorful floats which incor- porated " America ' s Energy is Mind Power " or " Urban Cow- boy 1 ' into their themes. Along with the 29 marching bands and 25 walking entries were the five homecoming queen candidates. Selected by resident halls, honoraries and organizations were Darcel Dubbert, Cawker City senior; Kitza Knight; Burr Oak junior; Michelle Shanks, Minneapolis junior; Kim Thompson, Dodge City senior and Julie Wirth, Chaflin sophomore. The skies cleared in the afternoon soon after a helicop- ter from Fort Riley whisked in from the north to deliver the game ball The mechanical bird touched down at midfield and a soldier presented the football, which was to be used in the game against Missouri A nticipating the first glimpse of the Homecoming parade, an estimated 10, OCX) on-lookers lined Main Street for 12 blocks. They huddled together as the parade slowly made its way from 16th street and continues southward for THE SIG EP lire engine, a parade tradition, was once again on the scene. Western State College, to the head official, " It was very impressive 1 Kandy Bruce, Galva junior, said. ' The crowd seemed to like the unexpected surprise ' However, the near -capacity crowd did not appear to enjoy the surprise delivered by the football team. The Tigers ran up a 31 -6 score at halftime, but much to the dismay of their fans, were beaten by the Grif- fons with a score of 39-3 L Perhaps the highlight for the crowd was the crowning of Wirth as queen during half- time ceremonies. Escorted by her brother Kevin, Wirth re- ceived an unexpected kiss from a McGrath Hall Kazoo Band member following her coronation. LtED BY J P, Randall, a sworm of Tigers make a tackle. 12 v m 14 H AIDICIIG All A TRUMPETER SOUNDS the MINSTRELS PLAY dinner’s beginning. THROUGHOUT dinner. Lord and Lady Larson invite one and all to an evening-banquet in their Old-English Castle fanfare of trumoets nized for their contributions on preme, amona other delict fanfare of trumpets echoed through clouds of mist, announcing the eighteenth an- nual English Madrigal Dinner The festive blend of medieval music, elaborate pagentry and excellent food, introduced the Yuletide Season to the commu- nity and university. After welcoming nearly 300 guests each evening, Lord and Lady Stephen Larson acknowl- edged two couples for their services to the community and or university. Mr. and Mrs. James Murphy and Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Reisig were hon- ored on December 4. Follow- ing suit, Mr. and Mrs, Leo Bird and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schramm were also recog- nized for their contributions on December 5 Highlighted by Madrigal singing, dancing and a court magician, the six-course cand- lelit banquet was set in the realm of an Old English Cas- tle ' The custodians spend over a week preparing the Me- morial Union for the dinner ' Steve Wood, Memorial Union Director, said. ARA Food Ser- vices, in conjunction with the Memorial Union, spend at least two weeks time in the kitchen cooking and baking ' The quests feasted on broiled rainbow trout, carved steamboat round, yorkshire pudding, Rock Cornish Game Hen and Lord Pineapple Su- preme, among other delica- sies. The greeting of the Madri- gal Singers, presentation of the Boar ' s Head and the presenta- tion of the Flaming Plum Pud- ding were a few of the fanfares interspersed with the meal. A six to seven foot long mounted peacock was displayed during the presentation of the Phe- seant Pie. Tt was an experience you can ' t afford to miss 1 Steve Henderson, Hays junior, said. " It was a unique evening of festivities ' LORD AND LADY LARSON welcome all. 15 I ence might have seen them previously. " Certain shows like ' Exeali- bur and The Blue lagoon ' brought in the largest crowds because people really liked the movie or just liked kiddie- porno, like in The Blue La- goon A lot of the people heard the shows were good and never had a chance to see them ' Steffen said. “Excalibur had been to theaters here and it still brought the largest crowds of the year " The movies were shown at 2:30, 7:00 and 9:30 p.m, The late showing was added at mid-semester in the fall " The third showing went over be- cause students were studying Or in class and would come to the movie later ' Steffen said, " The committee is also talking about adding a midnight se- ries ' Steffen said the Ambassa- dors group was an asset to the series. " The Ambassadors did a hell of a job with the mov- ies 1 Steffen said. " They punched a lot of calendar cou- pons for free beer ' Even though they did not get paid monetarily, Foerschler said the Ambassa- dors enjoyed working Suds and Flicks. " Ambassadors got to meet lots of people. They also liked to drink beer and watch the movies. Of course, sometimes were too busy to watch the movie, but we still get to joke with everyone ' JZivery Wednesday, the smell of popcorn drifts down the stairways of the Memorial Union, filling it with odors of a movie theater. The Black and Qold Ballroom darkens, and the stage is set for another Suds and Slicks movie. The movies sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board, gave students an alter- native to the commercial the- ater ' s prices. They also served an unfamiliar theater beverage — beer, plus pop and free popcorn. Filled with chairs and a mov- ie screen, the Black and Gold room gave movie-goers a down -home feeling as they ar- ranged seats to stretch their legs and relax during the shows. The popcorn and drinks were served by the university host hostess group, the Am- bassadors, directed by Marilyn Foreschler, Chapman sopho- more, and Frank Long, Abi- lene freshman. Movie going was more eco- nomical for students since the prices charged were only $3 per person with a Lowenbrau Pilsner glass included and $1.50 for general admission. MUAB also published semes- ter calendars which had free drink coupons on them. Dan Steffen, Ulysses junior, was films chairman for the se- ries. Steffen felt crowds in- creased for movies that had been box office hits, even through members of the audi- l The Jazz Singer " " Stripes " September 2 February 3 " Escape from New York February 10 " Fame " September 9 ' Atlantic City " September 16 " Dragonslayer ' February 17 Private Benjamin " September 23 " American Gigolo ' February 24 " Cannonball Run March 3 Urban Cowboy " September 30 " A Star is Born March 10 ' Blue Lagoon " October 7 " Tribute " October 14 " Richard Pryor Live 4 March 24 " 9 to 5 " " The Howling October 21 March 31 Four Seasons ' f " Aurthur October 28 April 7 " Excaliber " November 4 " Student Bodies ' April 14 " Mommie Dearest April 21 " Back Roads " November 1 1 " An American Werewolf in London " 4pril 28 Ordinary People " January 27 Feature 17 For Pat Hagen, being different does not mean you Have to be alone . Being different doesn ' t mean you have to be alone . . Somebody special, somebody special, knows for him his own way is best . — Pat Hagen Those are the dream-filled words of Hop-Click, a tiny lame frog with a magical cane, created by Pat Hagen, song writer and performer, " He travels to a far-off world where everyone walks with canes, " Pat said. " A wizard gives Hop-Click a magical cane, which turns into a pogo stick. So, Hop-Click hops. " Pats song reflects the way she views herself — she was born Nov. 15. 1952 with cere- bral palsy. " I finished the song in late 1975 or early 1976; " Pat said. " I was finally coming to accept myself for what I was, and realized that it isn ' t such a bad thing to be handi capped. " " I was stomping around in the rain one night. One of my friends said, ' Don ' t ya just wish you were a frog? ' I had a metal cane that was adjustable. And, because it was old, and wet, and the adjustable piece was loose, it made a clicking sound, " Out of Pat ' s stomping and clicking in rainy frog weather, Hop-Click was bom. Pat, a Great Bend graduate student, walks with a shuffle and tends to talk a bit slower than many people. However, the crippling effects of cere- bral palsy are largely unnotica- ble, excepting the way Pat plays a guitar. " My left arm and hand have been affected by CP, " Pat said. " In learning to play the guitar, I soon found that play- ing in the normal fashion was next to impossible. So, I flipped the guitar and chord with my right hand, " With this, at 13, Pat learned to play chords upside down and adapted this style to a mande- lin later. " My first guitar was a sec- ond-hand cheap little piece of junk with a picture of Roy Rog- ers and his horse painted on it, " Pat said. " At one point, I spilled nail polish remover on it and rubbed off the tail of the horse. " Pat lives with Bonzo, a stripped, short-haired dark grey tomcat, in a roomy 17th street apartment. She is pre- paring for a masters in Special Education, so most of her day is spent in Forsyth Library " fighting my way through the stacks, " she said. At 5 p.m., however, Pat works with three clients from the Homer B, Reed Center. " I help them with learning to live out their lives on their own, " Pat said. " Indepen- dence is something new to them, for they have all spent considerable time in institu- tions. " Late evenings are spent studying, or working on devel- oping four- hour music sets to use in Saturday night jigs. Pat began writing and performing music as a high school fresh- man and estimates she has written 60-70 songs. " My big- gest childhood dream was that I was going to be a superstar musically 1 Pat said. ' ' Maybe some of my dream hasn ' t died yet. " Most of Pat ' s songs are bal- lads and novelty tunes. " What I write ranges from beautiful to bizzare. " she said. One of the bizzare tunes portrays a quite different view of what it is like to be handicapped than seen in " Hop-Click " . " ' Love Comes and Goes ' borders on being sick, " Pat said. " The song is about the ups and downs of a relationship between two handicapped people . ' To get a taste of the type of song ' ' Love Comes and Goes " is, it begins with — " Them goes my baby falling down the stairs, l unlocked his braces when he told me that he didn ' t care ' Pat walked for the first time, at age three. " I think my folks tried to let me grow up as nor- mal as possible, " Pat said. " I remember some stern disci- pline once in awhile, ' ' Because my brother and sister were so much older, I remember them sitting at home playing records. That ' s where I picked up my interest in music ' Pat ' s brother is 10 years older, and her sister is six years older. Corrective surgery, to help Pal stand up straight, began when she was four. At 15, she had major surgery on her hips and ankles. " I finally got my heels flat on the ground at 18, " Pat said. Prior to this, Pat wore the top off of her shoes every two months. Junior high was tough for Pat, While her classmates had the ability to speed down school hallways, Pat had to set- tle for weaving slowly behind. But, she tucked most of her in- feriority feelings away when she attended Emporia State University, 1974-1976, as a transfer student of Barton County Community College. " In the late 1950s, Emporia State was the first school to be- come accessible to the handi- capped, " Pat said. " Because of its accessibility, a huge num- ber of handicapped people of varying degrees attend Empo- ria. I realized then, that I really wasn ' t all that bad off. " Most CP people are a lot more involved. Many have mental retardation and deaf- ness with it. " Fortunately, men- tal retardation and deafness bypassed Pat. " People assume that just because ya look weird, you ' re retarded, " Pat said. h ' That ' s not always true, " A person is only retarded in things he can ' t handle. " For instance, Pat said some people are weather retarded. " I can ' t cope with this weather, " she said about the slushy remains of a week of winter storms, " My balance isn ' t all that it should be, and the snow and ice don ' t help matters. " Pat received a Bachelor of General Studies from Emporia State in 1976, Two years later, with no knowledge of what to expect, Pat began training mentally retarded adults. " But, 1 fell in love with it, and soon realized that to make a living 1 had to get certified. So here I am ' In August, 1980, Pat began work on her masters here, and hopes to finish this May, " If I survive this semester ' Pat said, " I hope to take my little certificate out to Arizona where there ' s no more snow and ice. " Once settled in Ari- zona, Pat hopes to teach, sing, and someday, open a bar ac- cessible to the handicapped. 18 Feature Just for ■Although the student health program has come a long way since its formation in 1929, it still has further to go. The office, which is in its original quarters in Sheridan Coliseum, offers many ser- vices But its location still causes problems for handi- capped students. Despite the fact the coliseum is outfitted with ramps, wheel- chair students still cannot reach the office on their own. 11 You can " t wheel yourself up that ramp, it is just too steep ' Kathy Douglas, univer- sity nurse, said. Sheridan does not have an elevator for handicapped stu- dents either and there are no immediate plans to remedy the situation Another problem the nurses find with office location is the lack of privacy students have to discuss their medical prob- lems. ' The facility is too crowded for students in the cold-season and there is a lack of privacy for students who have health problems which are embarrassing for them to discuss in front of other stu- dents ' Mickey Ellis, university nurse said. The nurses are hoping for a move from Sheridan Coliseum in the near future, but are un- sure of where they are going. " It really depends on what they are going to do with Sheridan Coliseum, because it has been declared obsolete by the Board of Regents ' Doug- las said, " We are hoping to move to a place that has an elevator and more room " When President Lewis be- gan the health program 52 years ago, he hired a full-time doctor and nurse to care for students. In addition to keep- ing students healthy, they also taught courses on student hy- giene, health and sanitation. The health office personnel no longer teach classes to stu- dents about better health but they are still trying to teach stu- dents about better health. In 1981 , a new program was added to the health office. The Wellness Plus program taught students and faculty how to im- prove their health. Roger Pankau, from the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, gave lec- tures and three-day screenings in October and November to asses the health of students The office also continued their annual health fair The fair, co-sponsored by the Me- morial Union Activities Board, One of the busiest and most utilized offices on campus is there, your health was set up by the health office to offer free blood pressure, hemoglobin, blood sugar and other testings Douglas said the fair helps to educate people about their bo- dies, " ’We try to get people to have their blood pressure test- ed or their eyes and ears tested to make them more aware of their bodies ' she said " ' Plus, the health fair is open to the community and is good for uni versify community rela- tions " ' Since 1974, the service has added family planning and pap smears to make their stu- dent services more complete. " ' There was Just too much burden on the family planning center for them to handle all the women ' s health care in Hays and on the campus " Ruth Joy, university nurse, said. " They had more people coming to them than they could handle, so we added to our program to help them out " Doctor Dorothy Cody, M.D. is currently the part-time doc- tor for the health service with three nurses assisting her. Be- cause there are not enough students seeking medical to keep her occupied, there is no need lor a full-time doctor, El- lis said. " Two-thirds of the stu- dents can be treated by a nurse. If they need to see a doctor, they do J In 1980, Dr. Cody sas 6,000 of the 14,000 patients, includ ing students, faculty, and civil, service personnel The health office including medicines are funded by stu- dent fees. Seventy -five cents per credit hour is given to the office When students are ex- amined by the nurses there is no charge. One dollar is charged stu- dents tor appointments with the doctor. Faculty members are charged two dollars to see the doctor but do not pay the additional fee students pay. " We have tried for years to change the policy of not hav- ing faculty members pay, but so far we have not been suc- cessful " Joy said. " The hardest part of this job is students who will not help themselves " Ellis said. " It is really frustrating when the stu- dents will not tell you what is wrong with them. " " It was really nice when stu- dents are aware of their bodies and they can tell when there is something abnormal about them. Then at least you do not have to guess, " Douglas said 20 Feature EAR CHECKS ARE routine lor AFTER EACH STUDENT VISIT. Dr. Dorothy Cody, part-time doc- Michelle Doll refiles patient re- tor for the campus, cords to keep them in order. LONG LINES TO SEE THE Doc- tor are common outside the Stu- dent Health Office in the cold and flu season. Feature 2 1 KICK €Fir THE SAXOPHONIST THRILLED the audience with his perfor- mance as a member of " The Glo- ry Boys ' the first of two bands at Wheatstock, 22 IK1CIK OFF Kick off concert began yet another School Year T he day began like so many other Kick Off mornings — warm but windy. About 1 p.m. on Saturday, September 5, stu- dents began to slowly migrate to Lewis Field Stadium for the beginning of the Wheatstock concert. “Wheatstock is a spin-off of the outdoor concert of the 1960s ' Woodstock “ Dave Brown, director of pro- gramming, said. Approximately half an hour after The Glory Boys, a blues and 60s jazz band, performed to a crowd of about 75 people which grew progressively throughout the afternoon. While students and Hays resi dents alike listened to the free concert, the skies clouded up several times. However, no sig- nificant rain fell. At 4 p.m. as the second band, Denver Locke, was preparing to play, the wind picked up and a downpour of rain fell. Both the country swing band and those in atten- dance scurried for shelter. As a result, the concert and the barbeque were moved under the west bleachers. Brown said the rain did not disrupt the concert or the barbeque. “1 think the rain was unfortunate for the bands ' Brown said. “But a number of people fol- lowed Denver Locke to shelter under the stadium. 1 The Kick Off tradition be- gan six years ago as a barbe- que, Since then, the annual festivity has grown into a full day activity sponsored by the Memorial Union Activities Board, The barbeque started at 5 p.m. and people swarmed to the smoke-filled area under neath the grandstands to eat hamburgers, baked beans, po- tato salad and picnic delica sies. “I think everyone had a good time, despite the bad weather Patti Hollern MUAB chairman, said. The football team concluded the day ' s festivities by winning their opening game of the sea- son, 27-3 over Langston Uni- versity, Oklahoma, HAMBURGERS AND BAKED BEANS make a tasty meal for two young Kick-Off celebrants. ENTHUSIASM CONTINUED TO POUR from the football team al though rain was also falling. 23 IHaVUI CATES Hall and Oates at Gross Coliseum: ' Dazzling’ The lights in Gross Memori- sic ' explained the soft-spoken al Coliseum dimmed for a sec- ond time on the chilly October 3 evening, and over 6,000 spectators scrambled to their seats anticipating the entrance of the main event — Daryl Hall and John Oates. A roar of approval rose from the crowd as the lights came up and the New York City duo led their band on stage. The release of the first chords sent the near-capacity crowd to its feet, clapping to the rhythmic melody of the hit song, “How Does It Feel To Be Back? " In return, the " Rock and Soul " musicians provided a concert full of a mixture of both old and new hits. “We play a very special kind of mu- Oates after the concert. " It ' s a combination of the classical Northeast sounds and the soul feeling of the Southern Black music. " The combination of the two music styles became increas- ingly evident as numerous solo performances were given by band members. The audience reacted enthusiastically to al- most all of these solos. “We had a good crowd and a great night for a show, " Hall said. Hays was the 15th stop on their first-ever world tour and the first performance in Kan- sas . “We were really happy that our music and show did well, " the duo said. DURING A LONG INSTRUMEN- TAL sequence featuring each band member, John Oates and G.E. Smith combine talents, en- thusiastically performing during the time they shared in the spot light. THE PACE OF THE concert slows, as Daryl Hall performs “You’ve Lost That Loving Feel- ing.” The roch and roll stars pro- vided their audience with a wide variety of music throughout the October 3 concert. AGAINST A DAZZLING ARRAY of bright lights, Hall and Oates kept fans reminiscing with " She ' s Gone. " The hit song was one of several performed during their three encores. 25 ICCIEIBIEIC BBIDECKCOM ' Never lie in your face’ Life is easy on the Natchez Trace, and the people there would " W,„ never there and lie in your face ' boasted the characters of the fall musical The Robber Bridegroom. However, a most remarkable and unusual yarn was unraveled during the course of their performances in October. As explained during the opening musical number, their tale is set on the Natchez Trace, one of the most devel- oped areas in Mississippi in the late 17CGs. The southern bluegrass musical revolved around Clement Musgrove (Philip Martin, Matoma sophomore), his wife Salome (Shelly Holle, Atwood junior), his daughter Rosamund (Denise Cole, Great Bend senior) and Jamie Lockhart (David Clark, Oakley senior), alias the Bandit of the Woods, Although the overall theme of the show concerned itself with the dual personality of the main characters, a sec- ond storyline is revealed as the performance progresses. The main plot centered around the Musgrove house- hold and the difficulties Salo- me created for her step- daughter Rosamund, The sub- plot arose when Roasmund was robbed of her clothing by the Bandit of the Woods. The story grew even more complex when Musgrove decides Rosa- mund should be saved by Ja- mie Lockhart; who, unknown to everyone, is " a gent and a robber all in one ' The musical comedy was di- rected by Stephen Shapiro, as- sistant professor of communi- cations, with musical direction by Donald Stout, professor of music. Those who attended the performances on October 2 and 3 as well as on October 9 and 10, were left to decide if " That’s exactly how it hap- pened, once upon a Natchez Trace, " ROSAMUND LONGINGLY DAY- DREAMS about her lover, The Bandit of the Woods, whom she has not seen for several days. UNAWARE OF THE DISAP- PROVING look from Clement Musgrove, wife Salome sings “Marriage Is Riches’ ' to Jamie Lockhart. 26 27 28 Hour HATCHET Doomsday I Iovember 7 — D-Day for Molly Hatchet and Com- pany to make their presence known at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Just a few short hours before the concert, if one would have checked on Hatchet lead gui- tarist Dave Hlubeck you would have found him worlds away from his life of music, yet sur- rounded by the props of his trade. Hlubeck was backstage driving a radio controlled tank through the obstacles pro- vided by equipment which lay about waiting to be set up by roadies and sound technicians. Back to earth, Hlubeck ex- plained that his band is proud of their hard-driving tour schedule. " We ' ve been tour- ing about 285 days a year ' Hlubeck said. " This is the third year we ' ve headlined, al- though we ' ve been opening for other bands for quite awhile. " We pride ourselves on be- ing the hardest touring band in the country; I think that is well documented. " About the tank, Hlubeck ex- plains, " When you ' ve had as many days on the road as we ' ve had, you need some- thing to amuse you. " Meanwhile, the roadies were putting the finishing touches on the " doomsday " stage for the " gator country rockers " from Jacksonville, Fla. The stage eventually would serve as a backdrop omitting a layer of fog for the hard-rock- ing musicians. A three-quarter full house looked on as the band per- formed for nearly three hours, Hlubeck said that Molly Hatchet has a responsible atti- tude toward its audience. " It ' s a responsibility you absolutely have to take. It ' s an awesome feeling of power to look out and see kids imitating you with an air guitar, " Hlubeck said. Hlubeck has a confusingly optimistic attitude about the fu- ture for the band and its mem- bers. " We never know what ' s going to happen. But that ' s what is so interesting about this life ' Hlubeck said, " Whatever it is, you can bet it ' ll be good. " SINGING THE LEAD for one of their Top 4 0 hits, “Flirtin ' with Disaster ' is the Master of Disas- ter himself, Jimmy Frerrer. A TANGELED MESS of metal folding chairs, discarded cups, popcorn boxes and ticket stubs littered the floor of Gross Memo- rial Coliseum after the concert. 29 CHINESE MAGIC CIRCUS A well-deserved applause goes to MUAB and their special guests for giving us Mysteries of the A heavy blanket of tension hung over Gross Memorial Coliseum on the chilly Sunday, February 14th evening. The clock read 7:30 p.m. but still no sign of the Chinese Magic Circus of Taiwan. " Sheriff, highway patrol, police — they ' re all look- ing for them, " one coliseum employee said. Others peered nervously into the black night. The van, station wagon and rented truck that carried the performers and props arrived exactly ai 8:00 p.m. — the time the circus was originally scheduled to begin. Leaving Joplin, Mo. early that morning, the truck was plagued by me- chanical problems. ' " One day show, one day show — it ' s crazy, " Hai Ken Tai, di- rector of the circus, said. Much to the apparent delight of the crowd, the performers were entertaining the audience 20 minutes after their arrival Each member of the circus knows exactly what to do after thousands of perfor- mances. However, several acts were cut short because there was not enough time for the performers to prepare for the dan- gerous feats. Especially designed to accomodate the smaller theatres, stages and small town settings, the performance enabled the 17- member troupe to reach a larger range of people. Balancing acts, bicycle and unicycle tricks, plate twirlers, a Chinese dragon and numerous other performances, all of which were blended with humor, tran- Orient scended any language barrier that might have been present. Being somewhat fortunate to eat their first meal of the day during intermission, the performers seemed much more re- laxed during the second half of the show. Consequently, the show appeared to go much smoother. Captivated from the onstart of the pro- gram, the crowd of 1,500 gave a standing ovation to the harried performers. In a matter of minutes they were gone, leaving as quickly as they arrived. WITH PLATES SPINNING, three troupe members performed a beautiful, yet amusing feat, producing flowerdike designs. KUNG FU PRACTITIONER, Chai Tei grimaces as bricks are broken on his head. Having performed since the age of six. Tei claims his head never hurts. 30 31 BERLIN COLLETT A confrontation at The Wall -A. world premiere based on a true story, " Belin Roulette ' 1 evolved from a stronghold of emotions. Playwright Richard Basgall was immediately cap- tured by feelings of anger, re- sentment and frustration. " I felt tremendous outrage toward the world, tremendous pity for Peter Fechter ' Basgall said. The Oiferle native found that writing about the incident was almost impossible at the time. Instead, he recorded the event in a notebook, while keeping the memory alive in his mind. Fourteen years later. EERUN RCLIETTE in 1976, Basgall began writing the play which would be re- vised twice before making its first appearance on the Felton- Start Theater stage. The story was partly con- cerned with the attempted es- cape of Peter Fechter, an East Berlin teenager who attempt- ed to climb the Berlin Wall in August of 1962. Fechter fell back on the East side of the wall and was left to bleed to death, only 300 yards from the U.S. command post. There was a deeper mean- ing to the stage recreation of the historical event than the mere story itself. Berlin Rou- lette " posed the question ' How can we destroy the evil in the world without killing the peo- ple who cause it? ' " Basgal said. The Kansas-born play- wright said he realized that as he re-wrote the play it was not just about the killing of Fechter, but of the stalemate between the east and west. An entry in the American College Theatre Festival, the play was directed by Lloyd Frerer and presented Novem- ber 18 through 21. LIEUTENANT RUNNYMEDE (David Clark) explains to the pri- vate (Jeff Hand) that they must follow the orders from their supe- riors and ignore Peter Fechter s cries of help. RESTRAINING THE AMERICAN REPORTER (Alexis Reisig) is a difficult task for Lieutenant Runny made. The sergeant (Terry Weber) strips her camera of film she had hoped to use to enhance her career. 33 ENCORE SERIES Featuring Pat Carroll and the cas t of ' Picnic’, six different attractions gave Mi Encore’ performances Lusically acclaimed in the United States and abroad, the Audobon String Quartet opened the season for the encore series on October 14, The two-man, two-woman ensemble performed at 8:00 pm in Felten-Start The- atre as they represented the " very best in chamber music from the younger profes- sionals, Winnes of numerous worldwide com- petitions, Dennis Cleveland, Sharon Smith Polifrone, Doris Lederer and Thom- as Shaw have been described as vital and exciting. A sultry romance set in a small Kansas town, Picnic was performed on October 23 and 24 in Felton-Start Theatre, The 1952 pulitzer -prize winning play by Wil- liam Inge was presented by the Missouri Repertory Theatre Company of the Uni- versity of Missouri- Kansas City, After bumming a ride to town in hopes of finding Alan Seymour to help him find a job, Hal Carter changes the lives of the women he meets. The young vagabond manages to lure tomboy Millie Owens out of her reclusion only to undergo a painful awakening as a teenager, Mille ' s older sis- ter, Madge, casts aside Seymour, the richest boy in town, when she falls madly in love with Carter, Inges presentation brought both hu- mor and heartbreak to the audience, " A Christmas Carol " was presented in musical form on December 6 to nearly 900 people seated in Gross Memorial Colise- um. The third event of the encore series featured an ensemble of 35 professional actors, singers and musicians from Bill Be- gan Attractions ' Music Theater of Wichita, Presented in an array of traditional Christmas carols, the musical selections were interwoven into the story of Eben- eezer Scrooge and other characters of Dickens ' 1800 novel. Plagued by mechanical problems after departing early from Joplin, Mo., the Chi- nese Magic Circus of Taiwan arrived at Gross Memorial Coliseum at the time they were to perform on Sunday, February 14, The mini -company of 17 included six dancers and eight directors who began their two hour circus- ballet- Magic -acro- batic performance twenty minutes later. An imaginary monologue by Gertrude Stein on the eve of her eviction from her famous studio at 26 rud de Fleurus, Paris was brought to the Felten-Start Theatre stage on April 5, Comedian Pat Carroll ' s performance began with Stein ' s irritation at being evict- ed- She continued with her remmanees about her life in Paris, her relationship with Alice B. Toklas and the various peo- ple who weaved in and out of their lives. Written by Marty Martin as a " concert piece about Steins life, " the show re- ceived staggering praise in numerous re- views. " The reaction depends on how open — how " real " it (the audience) is, " Carroll said. The members range in age from their mid-30s to 80s, They have played every- thing from festivals and concerts to pri- vate parties and funerals, " We never turn down a date, " Harold " Duke " Dejan of the Olympia Brass Band said. The eight-member band shared the ir- restible magic of New Orleans — - jazz — with approximately 250 people at the Me- morial Union on April 15. Performing in conjunction with the Hays Arts Council ' s Spring Arts Festival, the Olympia Brass Band was as much a New Orleans tradition as Mardi Gras. A FAMILIAR SIGHT and sound in New Or- leans, Harold " Duke " Dejan plays his saxo- phone during " Just A Little While to Stay Here, " DURING HER MONOLOUGE of creative illu- sions, Gerturde Stein (Pat Carroll) pauses mo- mentarily. 34 A SPINSTER SCHOOLTEACHER, Rosemary Sydney ponders her future with reluctant suitor. Howard Bevans. NEXT DOOR NEIGHBOR Helen Potts remi- nisces with Madge Owens about her days of youth. ALONG WITH THE REST of the town. Alan Seymour and Madge Owens make plans for the " Picnic 35 GUEST SPEAKERS Lady R Oeginning piano lessons at the age of two, followed by dance and acting lessons, Shari Lewis enjoyed an educa- tion better than most, " It stimulated me to contin- ue my education long after my formal education stopped she said. Lewis plays 1 1 instru- ments but is not exceptional at any of them. She said her inter- est in all music has made it dif- ficult to concentrate on any one instrument. Lewis father was a school- teacher incorporating both magic and puppeteer! ng into his math and science classes. Many of his friends and associ- ates share his same interests and one of them created Shari ' s very own puppet. Thus, Lam be hop was born. Together, Lewis and Lamb- chop have performed " all their lives including a command performance for Princess Anne, The self acclaimed " world famous entertainer " was a spe- cial guest of the university on September 28. Lewis ' lecture in the Memorial Union Ball- room emphasized her observa- tions as the author of 21 chil- drens books. Her latest, The Do It Better People , describes the highest achievers in var- ious fields who have " thrivals skills. " These do it better people Although Julian Bond really packed them in, hats off goes to the with a have a special approach to life — " they jump in, they commit, and they execute, " Lewis said. Eleven to 12 pages of the book were devoted to each champi- on, explaining how he had ex- celled in his chosen field. " They all had a knack for play- ing at work ' she said " they teach us how to sit in cha- os. " Lewis stressed that the tech- niques used by ' do it better people to reach the top can be taught and should be available to all children. There are many children from poverty situa- tions who have nothing to show for their educations. ,l We re spending millions stretching for minimums, " Lewis said. She concluded her lecture reiterating her belief that peo- ple should continuously ex- plore and be eager to learn. " There ' s no such thing as a grown-up — simply maturity and stability she said. " Like the ' do it better people we can be our own children. " Reviewing the progress made for and by blacks in the last 20 years, Julian Bond said that " we find our condition un- changed ' The de moc rat ic Georgia senator went on to say that " our general condition has improved quite well our realitive condition has not. " The civil rights activist lamb spoke as a special guest of the Kansas Council on Black Stu- dent Government on Novem- ber 5, Speaking in the Memorial Union Ballroom, Bond empha- sized the continued trek of blacks seeking equality. He recognized the 1980s as a challenge still to be met, " We ' re on a frustrating trip to the 10th century Bond said. " The struggle has been fought with some success. " The senator continued to cite numerous examples of civ- il rights set back with the Rea- gan administration. " They be- gan the process of marching America back into the 18th century, " Bond said. Review- ing various actions and pro- posals of the administration, Bond saw a " double or triple jeopardy for the poor — espe- cially the blacks, " When a Black Student Union member asked for ad- vice for young people fighting for civil justice, Bond replied with a threefold answer. " First of all, it is not an easy life to begin with. Secondly, nothing ever comes easy . , , Don ' t wait for unity — not everyone will always agree. THE FIRST GUEST of the Special Events Committee, Shari Lewis and Lambchop entertained a full house. 36 37 MtAT MADNESS A warm spring afternoon provided a perfect setting for students to spend a day Playing in the -A. concert in the great out Maxwell was pleased with " We had eight teams enter concert in the great out- doors, along with beer and oo- ze ball made the second annual May Madness a success, Mike Maxwell, MUAB music chair- man said. " We knew what to do ' Maxwell said. " The whole con- cert was planned. It could have had a larger crowd but the weather kept people from coming ' The two bands were Denver Locke and The Artists. Maxwell was pleased with the overall concert, " I was happy with the concert. The oozeball and the location in a high traffic area helped draw people ' Maxwell said. The oozeball tournament sponsored by the Student Alumni Association was a new addition to May Madness. Vol- leball games in six inches of mud were played April 30 and May 1 near the Plymouth School, " We had eight teams enter the tournament and a lot of people showed up to watch ' Jeff Miller, Student Alumni president, said. The winning team was the Heat, with The Slobs taking second. David Brown, Director of Student Activities said KHOK radio of Hoisington helped the concert and oozeball tourna- ment by running public ser- vice announcements and hav- ing two disc jockeys attend the mud event. " They gave us a lot of adver- tising. It is also obvious that most of the people on campus listen to that radio station. Hav- ing the disc jockeys there gave the listeners the opportunity to meet the people they listen to. It also gave the disc jockeys a chance to talk with their pub- lic ' Brown said. ALTHOUGH SMEARED AND SMATTERED with mud, this participant listens to the strate- gy mapped out by his teammates. LOCATED AT A SAFE DIS- TANCE from the court, “The Art- ists " entertained spectators. 38 Now. . . Out of the spotlight and behind the set stands a stage manager wearing a headset enabling him to communicate with the person sitting in the light booth. The costumer is downstairs milling around in the dressing rooms, talking with the cast. Her expertise is needed if there are any last minute repairs. The director laughs again as he continues to joke with the actors and ac- tresses. Other " ' tech people” patiently wait both upstairs and downstairs, in case a prob- lem arises and their help is needed. Frequently labeled “be- hind-the-scenes people,” the director, stage manager, set designer, costumer, lighting technician and numerous oth- ers labor tirelessly in prepara- tion for an upcoming theater production. “All elements must operate as a whole 1 Ste- phen Shapiro, director of the- ater said. As a director, Shapiro reads the play at least five times to gain a general impression of the mood, characterization, language and any possible production difficulties. He continues his research, study- ing the background of the playwrite and reading other plays by the same author to ac- quire a greater understanding of the script. Dr, Lloyd Frerer, professor of communications, prepares himself in a similar manner be- fore directing a show. He ana- lyzes the play to understand the various elements and es- tablish the mood. “The specific g oal is to give the audience the same emotional effect as when the play is first read,” Frerer said, Frerer said 80 percent of the successfulness of a show is de- termined when the cast is se- lected, Nevertheless, both di- rectors staunchly refrain from pre-casting a show. “I like to keep an open mind,” Shapiro said, “There are different possibilities for each actor. " Verbal quality is the primary factor during audi- tions while physical appear- ance is also taken into consid- eration. Various devices are em- ployed to help the actors and actresses think as their charac- ter might, Shapiro generally requires each cast member to develop a character biography to help them think of their character. " Everything that happens on stage communicates some- thing to the audience, " Sha- piro said. However, the reason to move on stage is to get an emotion or emotions across to the audience. “Movement is guided,” Frerer said. “Half of the work is done by the direc- tor and the other half is done by the actor.” Once these preliminary tasks are accomplished, both the director and cast enter the polishing stage where em- phasis is placed on character growth and development, “Di- rectors, in an overall sense, on with the show like to think o! themselves as leaders ' Frerer said. " They are not leading the actors; rather, a director guides them by making suggestions ' On the opening night of a show, the directors job is literally over. " The director tends to be the forgotten person ' Frerer said, " You almost want some- thing to do to keep you busy ' It is at this point that the stage manager assumes the entire responsibility of the show. With no previous exper- ience, Lanara Luthi, Hays ju- nior, volunteered for the job of stage manager during " The Robber Bridgegroom " pro- duction. Once choosen for the job, Luthi learned what was expected of her and assumed responsibility. " It was cut and dried ’ the c ommu n ic ation and public relations major said. " Steve (Shapiro) depend- ed on me to do everything I was asked to do ' Along with the cast, Luthi was required to attend all re- hearsals, It was during this time that she recorded the block- ing, gave lines cues, took notes from Shapiro and made note of the light and sound cues. " I was also a sounding board ' she said. " Steve discussed var- ious aspects of the show with me. " As soon as the show went into dress rehearsal, Luthi took her position backstage and was reponsible for everything that happened both on and off stage. Luthi said there was nothing to control and that it was very easy, " 1 felt like I was part of the show ' she said. " The actors accepted me and I appreciated it ' Described by Stephen Lar- son, director of technical the- ater, as both routine and a challenge, designing a set is always something new " Every- thing — the lighting, set and costumes — varies from show to show ' the assistant profes- sor of communications said. " I have done several shows sev- eral times and I have never used the same set twice 1 Although quite often the script deals with the set used in the first production on Broad- way, the innovative designer comes up with a new set de- sign, according to Larson. " You have to delve into the script for ideas 1 he said. Research is also necessary to help the designer understand and make the set appear real- istic. A visit in 1971 to the Ber- lin Wall is actually when infor- mation began to be gathered for " Berlin Roulette. " Larson took photographs of the wall that aided him in determing the actual shape and texture of it. Several trips to the library were required to gather the needed facts about the histori- cal event which " Berlin Rou- lette " is based on. Larson said it was fairly easy to find photo- graphs since the play con- cerned a real person, " 1 discussed the concept of the set with the director and playwrite in order to arrive at the style, " Larson said. " I drew pictures of what the finished product would look like and turned those into blueprints, " Finally it was a matter of get- ting the crew to build it. Lighting the set is the next priority and involves the fullfill- ment of technical functions and qualities. " Primarily, the actors have to be visible to the audience and it must seem nat- ural for the situation, " Larson said. This task involves the se- lection of instruments and proper color gel to provide the necessary mood. Once these technicalities have been decided, it is simply a matter of hooking everything up in the lighting control booth and programing the computer for what is wanted and at what time. This informa- tion is locked in the comput- er ' s memory and a simple push of a button is all that is needed to make it all come together. Next to lighting the set, a well-costumed cast is essential. " A costume defines the char- acter ' Shawn Stewart cos- tume designer, said. " It helps the audience identify a charac- ter by what he wears, " Generally, if an actor wears a loose-fitting garment he is of the lower class; tight-fitting clothes reflect the higher class. Colors also determine the character ' s social status. Although the actual build- ing of a costume takes place about one month before open- ing night work on the cos- tumes sometimes begins one year in advance. Stewart reads the script anywhere from six to ten times, analyzing it as the director would. Ideas for the costumes are derived from a variety of sources. " I read history books, watch ballets and see as many shows as possible, " the Spring- field, Virginia senior said. Al- though influenced by the original design, Stewart does not copy it. The longevity of the fabric, the expense and the cleaning of the garment all have to be considered as well. " Move- ment is also very important, " Stewart said. After designing for two years, she has never had an idea she couldn ' t use, although she would have liked to have been more elaborate at times, Stewart would rather have attention drawn to her work as a designer rather than as an actress. " I like to be busy cre- ating with my hands, " she said. " I ' m happy if others like my costumes. " The seats were empty and the floor beneath them is lit- tered with ticket stubs and a few programs. The set appears as it did during the final scene. As the last of the set is torn down, the costumes put away and the props returned, the work is completed. In a few days the fast and furious activ- ity will begin again. It will be time to prepare for another production. Feature 41 A new outdoor craze has got college students Shootin ’ for the flag Turn back your clock to a warm afternoon in the mid-6Gs and you will see a group of people playing the newest fad — Frisbee. Now let ' s move to a warm evening in 1981, and what do we see? The return of frisbees to college campuses around the country But this time the play is in a different form. Today ' s frisbee players can be seen playing football, horseshoes or probably the most popular form of the new frisbee games — golf Frisbee golf follows the game basic format as conven- tional golf In both, the winner is determined by the person who is able to tinish the course in the least number of at- tempts, whether it be hitting a ball or throwing a disc It is at this point that the simi- larities between the two games ends. In golf, a person needs about 50 acres to set up a course. There are also several other problems facing the builder of a golf course; the clearing of trees for fairways and greens, planting of new grass, watering and mowing of the fairways and greens. With frisbee golf, the course may be set up almost any- where, as most courses use standing objects like light poles, tees, sign and flag poles to mark the holes There is no need to clear away any obstacles as it is much easier to play around them in frisbee golf than in regular golf. The campus is dotted with two courses, the first one is used for intramural play and the second one was designed by a group of Custer Hall resi- dents. The Custer course starts on the east side of the Custer Hall, and winds throughout most of the campus. The main portion of the course is located in the acid quadrangle. " Some people think we are stupid for chasing that disc around the campus, " Mike Laddin, Shawnee senior, said during a round of golf " But we walk less than the people who go out to the local golf course " Laddin also said frisbee golfers have a much bigger object to hunt for, when we lose our Frisbees, as compared to golfers looking for golf balls. But students were not the only people on campus to be playing frisbee. Making a visit to the univer- sity in the fall were two mem- bers of the Disc International Sports Club of Kansas City. The two visitors, John Brooks and Chris Breit, spent over an hour giving a demonstration to a crowd of 50 people . The show capped a week of frisbee activities sponsored by the Me- morial Union Activities Board Having met three years ago the duo now travels around the country as Dr. John ' s Champi- on Frisbee Disc Show, giving 300 clinics and demonstrations a year Both Brooks and Breit are professionals in the sport and have been to the World Cham- pionships. Brooks said there are eight sanctioned professional frisbee games, three include golf, guts and freestyle. The pair ended the show with a freestyle demonstration, which happens to be the duo ' s favorite event. Using the music themes of 2001 and Rocky as back- ground, each player showed his talents in a series of compli- cated movements and catches. " Music enhances freestyle because it can be choreo- graphed, " Brooks said. While the pair attended they were not getting rich, Brooks did say the money was not bad " Right now I ' m endorsed by Nike and Disc Craft Sky-Styler (one of the few disc manufac- turers other than the Whamo Corporation), which helps. " In conjuetion with the fris- bee week the MUAB spon- sored a golf tournament. Win- ning the event was Mike Webb, Norton sophomore, with a score of 54 for the 18 hole course, a blazing 1 1 un- der par. But not all was rosey for those hit with the frisbee craze as the administration put forth a new policy asking persons who wished to use the grass to make their request ahead of time with the scheduling of- fice The policy said, 1) Members of the campus community are requested to use the sidewalks 2) Requests for the use of the turf areas of the campus are to be made in writing to the scheduling office. It is antici- pated that requests will be limited to those occasions ap- propriate for the activity The requests will limit use of these areas to: formal lawn recep- tions, the university-wide pic- nic for the opening of school, band concerts, dedication ceremonies, formal class tours involving botanical observa- tions and a limited number of showings and demonstrations. " We put a lot of money and manpower putting in that pret- ty area, " Karl Metzger, direc- tor of scheduling and building services, said. When questions were raised concerning frisbee play on the grass, Metzger said there were other area on campus to play f risbee which would not do as much damage to the grass But following several letters to the editor of the University Leader, including one from the Frisbee Throwers United, the stakes and wire around the campus were taken down, al- lowing frisbee players on cam- pus once again. Feature 43 PACCNTS 6CANCPACENT IDAY Welcome mom and dad to the place where little Johnny Goes to learn COOKING SATURDAY LUNCH for rtkore than 800 people can be quite a task. ARA Food Services served roast beef sandwiches, baked beans, salad, potato chips, cake and soft drinks. TO OBTAIN A STERO EFFECT for their performance of ' ‘Temp- tation, " the marching band is di- vided in half, lining the balcony on opposite ends of Gross Memo- rial Coliseum. t aving traveled from all over the state of Kansas, par- ents and grandparents of uni- versity students, as well as high school seniors, were treated to a day of festivities on Septem- ber 24. Due to inclimate weather, the President ' s Coffee Call was moved from his lawn to the Sunset Lounge in the Memori- al Union where it kicked off the day ' s activities at 9:30 a.m. Due to some confusion con- cerning the location of the re- ception, the turnout was slight- ly low at first. However, with directions from two patrolmen outside, more and more peo- ple began filing in. " We have a fine group of seniors upstairs and quite a few parents and grandparents downstairs ' President Gerald Tomanek said. After a tour of the new Radio and Television building as well as Rarick and Stroup Halls, the university ' s special guests found a variety of activities awaiting them at Gross Memo- rial Coliseum, Slide presentations, demon- strations and clowns enter- tained the crowd which was estimated to be between 1 ,200 and 1 ,500, The chemistry and biology departments awed the fair-goers with their demon- strations using flairs, volcanos and live specimens. The visi- tors were provided with t-shirts and wooden nickels by the business administration, busi- ness education and economic departments. The political sci- ence department took opinion polls asking questions con- cerning issues of national in- terest, Entertainment was pro- vided by the men ' s and wom- en ' s gymnastic teams, the cheerleaders and yell leaders, the Tiger Marching Band and the Tiger Debs. Many of the visiting high school seniors stayed over- night in McGrath and Agnew Halls. After participating in a full day ' s activities, the seniors were treated to a free showing of the movie, " 9-5. " 44 45 aVIPC codec A special rodeo A parade down Main Street early on Saturday morn- ing kicked off the activities of the Association for Retarded Citizens ' Rodeo. The second annual tri-state event spanned two days, September 26 and 27. Traveling from 10 Kansas towns were 206 participants who were divided into groups of advanced, intermediate and those with little skill. The devel- opmental disabled were ex- posed to the rodeo lifestyle and instructed of the tech- niques. Preliminary competition for steer riding, mechanical bull riding, flag racing and barrel racing followed the parade. Sunday aftenoon top qualifiers in each area were featured during the final rounds. Rib- bons were awarded for the top five places as well as a plaque given to the top all-around cowboy and cowgirl. “The kids really have a good time 1 Kevin Hill, Hays jr. said. “Tm sure if they ' ve got anything to say about it they ' ll be back next year. " THE MECHANICAL BULL may be too rough for some, but this tough cowboy manages to hang on. TWO YOUNG COWPOKES pa- tiently await their turn at the outdoor privy. IF PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT, this young participant could be a 1st place contender in the toping contest. 46 ACC codec WITH DIRT FLYING, a contes- tant struggles to pull down his steer. AMIDST SHOUTS of encourage- ment, a steer rider holds on as his turn begins. f i 47 SAME TIME NEXT YEAR Who would have thought a 25-year love affair would have gotten started Just bv chance W h O would have thought that a chance meeting in a California motel restaurant would lead to a 25-year love affair? Conducted at five year in- tervals, " Same Time, Next Year " traced the relationship between an accountant and a housewife. The plays sub- stance was derived from the personal growth and changes experienced by George (Phil- ip Martin, Natoma sophomore) and Doris (Shelia Smith, Good- land junior). Although there was some character development, most of the changes were written into the script. " There wasn ' t a lot of our own work needed ' Martin said. " It was more of a challenge though, because of the six times we aged, " Beginning as an ambitious yet narrow-minded accoun- tant, George was affected by the social changes between 1951 and 1975. He moved in and out of a $150,030 house, voted for Barry Goldwater, played piano in a singles bar and finally succumbed to the fashion fad of wider lapels. Initially seen as an unso- phisticated young wife on her way to a Catholic retreat, Doris becomes a flower child, experiences women ' s liber- ation and finally owns a suc- cessful catering service. " Each time they meet they ' re at op- posite ends ' Lloyd Frerer, di- rector of the play, said Despite the changes each goes through in-between their yearly meetings in the same motel room, George and Doris continue their extended adul- tery while remaining devoted to their spouses. Almost entirely student -pro- duced, the romantic comedy, written by Bernard Slade was presented March 4 through 7. AT THEIR FIFTH YEAR REUNION, George plays " If I Knew You Were GEORGE TRIES TO HELP Doris understand what changes her hus- Coming I ' d of Baked A Cake. " The song was playing at the restaurant band, Harry, is going through at this particular times in his life, the first time they met. 48 49 Jl, SEIIS BAND ’Freeze frame’ Their inspiration is drawn from everyday life, friends, ex- periences, the whole planet. " You write about what you see as an observer 1 Band mem- ber Ion Butcher said. " There- fore, its limitless ' The three-man band from Boston, Jon Butcher-Axis, has been touring as the warm-up band for J. Geils since De- cember 26. Although they agree that it is a hard life, the best part of touring is being on stage. " We love it when the crowd roars, " Butcher said. " Its good stuff. " And the sellout crowd of 7,070 continued to provide good stuff ' as the first notes of the I. Geils band bounced off the walls of Gross Mem orial Coliseum April 17. An almost overnight suc- cess, the band said it knows how to get loose to get the crowd up. " This crowd didn ' t depress me, " Lead singer Pe- ter Wolf said. Clad in knickers and tights, Wolf pranced and danced his way back and forth across the stage during the two-hour per- formance. Underlining the songs with the drums was Stephen Bladd. Bass player Danny Klein along with J, Geils cajoled wild notes from their guitars while Seth Justman danced behind the keyboard and Magic Dick gave life to his harmonica. Their upcoming hit song " Piss On the Wall " was the band ' s way of preaching. " We know people have to make sacrifices to even be able to afford going to a concert, " said. " Its our way of getting the audience involved. " During their three encore numbers, they did even more to accomplish this task. A doz- en red roses were thrown to the audience by Wolf, and he later sprayed them with cham- pagne. " It was a good risk ' Dave Brown, Memorial Union Ac- t i vities Director, said . ' 1 Be- cause we felt strongly that they would do well, we offered more money than ever be- fore. " Although they wish they knew then what they know now, the L Geils Band cared enough to stick together. " It sure feels good to be the num- ber one band,” Wolf said. HAVING BEEN IN rock and roll for 30 years, lead singer Peter Wolf entrances the audience with his antics and untamed spirit. J. 6EHS CANE) BIG GREER A sunny autumn afternoon gave students time for Cleaning up the creek CZ kd in dungarees and led by Captain Sixty , a crew of 35 set out to invade murky, brown waters on a beautiful Saturday afternoon. The group gave up watching teleivision and play- ing frisbee on September 19 in order to clean Big Creek. While attending summer school Dennis Bixby, Silver- lake junior, grew tired of look- ing at the trash and debris in the creek. He organized a campaign to clean up the eye sore and the end result has been referred to as " fantastic. ' ' Eighty degree weather pro- vided a comfortable setting as the group worked for five hours uncovering a variety of items including gas cans and glass chemistry beakers. " I couldn ' t have asked for a bet- ter group of workers ' Bixby said. Some trash was left behind because so much dirt was stirred up that it was impossi- ble to see " Most of the junk is gone ' Bixby said. Some are hoping the improvement will aid in the Fish and Game Departments proposal to turn Big Creek into a fish hatchery The crew ' s efforts were not unrewarded as they were treated to free beer and pizza at the Back Door, courtesy of Steve Fadyk, director of ARA Food Service and Dr, Bill leilh son, vice president for student affairs. THE HEAP OF TRASH continues to grow as workers uncover de- bris. Three one-and a-hal£ ton flat bed truck loads of trash were hauled away. SPLATTERED WITH MUD, Mike Cox and Margxet Landry carry a trash bag through the thick weeds surrounding the creek. ADDING TO THE already pollut- ed area surrounding Big Creek is the graffitied boat dock wall. It received a fresh coat of yellow paint to complete the project . MORE RUBBISH IS ADDED to the trash pile by a wet and mud- dy volunteer. 52 DIG GREET 53 With so many new things to amuze and confuse them, most people’s first year was a Freshman fiasco -Al car piled to the roof, a look of frustration and standing in line are the first greetings a college freshman has to the real world of higher education. Some upper classmen say they can spot freshmen on sight, as they wander about campus, wishing for a familiar sight. Then, there is always the infamous Welcome Back dance, in the tradition of a 1950 ' s social mixer. The first big dance, with mobs of peo- ple and flowing beer is the first initiation ceremony they at- tend. " Ah, so this is wild col- lege nightlife, " they think as they drink beer as if it ' s going out of style and stick to the beer-covered floor of the Fort Hays Ballroom while dancing. Freshmen think the first weekend of college is the best. Pulling everything out of your car, and cramming it into dorm room, is the most important matter at hand. It takes a stroke of genius to gel all that stuff out of the car and drag it up the stairs without dislocating some- thing, much less put it away into a space compatible to the size of your car and call it home. If freshmen think the first weekend of college is fun, they think the first week of class is even better. Before classes even begin, before they even know what IPC means, they head for the Bookstore as soon as they pay their tuition to buy composition one and general psychology books. On the first day of classes, everyone knows they are freshmen because they are lugging around brand-new, nylon back -packs, weighted - down with the books they bought the Friday before. Pity is bestowed on the be- wildered-looking characters by thoughtful upper -classmen, who are considerately pointing out classrooms to the lost sheep as they wander down the halls. Besides adapting to a new lifestyle, freshmen must also make another decision. They have to decide on a major. Most freshmen never do this. They enroll in the general pro- gram, where they stay until they are near the end of their sophomore, junior or some- times even senior year. There are also fad majors. For the last couple of years, the " in " major for freshmen has been data processing. Everyone who was anyone was majoring in d,p, but there were a few who un- derstood it. Now that the freshmen have lived through a semester in the dorm, they must make the big decision. Where are they go- ing to live next year? There are four options open to fresh- men, They can remain in the dorm, pledge a greek organi- zation, live in an apartment or go home to mom. There are few freshmen who would admit to considering the fourth option. With freedom surrounding them on all four sides, they love ti where they are at. Then the year stretches out r the tests get harder, and the bank accounts grow small- er. The option begins to look more inviting. By the end of the second se- mester, the first-year student looks back on the closing year with a sigh of relief. They know the ropes, now. Most of their questions are answered and they are ready to get the heck out of Hays until next fall 54 Feature ■giir m AC Mi] rt U J Wi Wfr w7C tu i i ii j ' ul i ' J IV r f V WAiV ' V i by uJ lSMB mi m w uw HlliWW » j 55 - " 1 , .. . If Keeping watch at Lurking through the cool patrol grow from a three-man Service calls take priority lurking through the cool night air, a lone figure bisects the academic square. The sound of keys jingling echoes as the six-footer approaches. While most people sleep, this man keeps a watchful eye on the campus. He is Bob Jennrich, night watchman for the campus pa- trol, and he ' s been watching over the university for the past 19 years, Jennrich started his career on campus in 1962 when he was hired by the university as a custodian. After two and a half years as a custodian, Jennrich applied for an opening in the campus ' three-man police squad. " I changed jobs be- cause 1 wanted to work with and help people ' Jennrich said. From setting advertisements to servicing airplanes, Jenn- rich has had a variety of jobs. One was working for a combi- nation furniture store funeral home, where his duties ranged from delivering furniture to delivering bodies. ' Tve seen as many dead people as live people in that job, " he said. Jennrich has also worked as a roughneck, a delivery man and a gas station attendant, but he insists that his present job is the one he prefers. Jennrich likes his job. It of- fers a challenge and a chance for advancement. “It also of- fers some interesting fringe benefits, " Jennrich said. ' Tve met three governors and nu- merous celebrities, including Bob Hope, Celeste Holmes and the Harlem Globetrotters. I ' ve met members of the Kan- sas City Chiefs and most of the bands that have come to cam- pus. Nineteen years of change have followed Jennrich through his career. " Tve seen enrollment rise from 4,000 stu- dents to 5,800 students, Tve seen the campus grow with the addition of many new build- ings and Tve seen the campus patrol grow from a three-man squad to a ten-man squad 1 lennrich said. When Jennrich started, the campus patrol con- sisted of one chief, one patrol- man and one watchman. The chief and the patrolman alter- nated shifts, each lasting 12 hours. The only assistance this squad had was in parking cars, where outside help was hired for special events. As part of today ' s campus patrol, Jennrich primarily watches over the academic buildings. Jennrich ' s eight hour shift begins at 1 1 p.m. at which time he checks all the doors and windows on all the academic buildings at least three times. Jennrich, howev- er, is not responsible for the security of any of the outbuild- ings, the college farm or any of the residence halls. Patroling his beat on foot, Jennrich gets no relief from the weather. " About all I can do is wear a raincoat when it rains and put on all the clothes I can when it ' s cold, " Jennrich said. Although usually on foot, Jenn- rich occasionally can be seen patroling by car when he fills in for a fellow officer. Jennrich, like other campus patrolman, is on call 24 hours a day every day. But Jennrich is only part of the ten-member campus pa- trol. The patrol units ' schedule is organized into three shifts, each consisting of at least two patrolmen. The morning shift begins at 8 a.m. and focuses on " regula- tion parking. " After checking into the office, the officers tour the academic square and resi- dence hall parking areas to make sure all handicapped, staff and visitor parking stalls are open for the appropriate drivers. Another duty performed by the patrolmen during the day shift is the bank run. This in- volves delivering money from the various business offices on campus to the banks. Service calls take priority during all shifts, but during the day, between service calls, of- ficers issue parking tickets. Al- though approximately 50 park- ing tickets are issued daily, many of these are first-time vio- lations, thus the student gets only a warning ticket. Any sub- sequent violations cost five dollars each, with the pro- ceeds going into an account to make parking lot repairs and improvements. Beginning at 4 p.m., the evening shift centers their at- tention on moving traffic. Be- cause traffic is heavier and fas- ter, more accidents are likely to occur in this shift than any other. This shift also concen- trates on residence hall securi- ty and on security and traffic control at special events and athletic events. Security of persons and property is the prime concern of the night shift, which begins at midnight. With the exception of the night watchman, the patrol- men rotate shifts every six months so that no one ever works only the night shift. This also insures that patrolmen do not keep the same partners, which allows everyone the op- portunity to work with every- one else in the department. At the end of each shift, ; officers file a report containing what they did during their shift. Copies of major cases are sent to the sheriff ' s depart- ment. The campus patrol provides a wide variety of service be- sides controlling traffic and parking. Among the services that the unit performs are start- ing cars, the bank runs, pick- ing up students at the airport or bus depot late at night, un- locking cars when the keys have been locked inside, deli- vering emergency messages and fixing flat tires. The patrol is also responsi- ble for maintaining signs and curb markings on campus. night Students are hired to do the painting while officers usually erect most of the signs, some of which are confiscated from dormitory rooms after the spring semester. The campus patrol consists of seven patrolmen, two ser- geants and one chief. All are deputy sheriffs having author- ity anywhere in Ellis County. The patrol is aided by a sixman parking crew who assist in traf- fic control at special events. As for qualifications, six of the patrolmen are former po- lice officers and all of the offi- cers must have completed training at the Kansas Police Academy. In addition to this, twice a year the officers go through a handgun refresher course in which they fire their weapons on a firing range. " This is not so much to learn how to use their weapons, but when to use their weapons, " Chief Don Brown said. Addi- tional training can be obtained through one of the sergeants in the form of an in-service training program consisting of specialized segments of law enforcement, " Every day is a learning experience, " Ser- geant Bruce Stewart said. Good police — student rela- tions is something the unit tries to maintain. " Student respect and accept the campus patrol very well, " Brown said. " I think our public image has im- proved and we are getting more respect from ourselves as well as other police depart- ments. " To sum up 19 years of police work, Jennrich said, " Every day is unpredictable, you take the good with the bad. " On good days, everything runs smoothly and there are no un- usual activities. There are bad days — a fatal accident several years was an example. But ac- cording to Jennrich, or B.J. as he has been nicknamed by students, the challenge is still there. Feature 57 H®SLMHER NIGHT’S DREAM All in a dream F rom the Duke ' s elegant palace, to the forest of Athens, to the primative home ol Peter Quince, enchantment reigned during " A Midsummer Night s Dream ' The romantic comedy by William Shakespeare depicted four closely intertwined plots in a seemingly timeless pas- sage on April 29, 30 and May 1 , 2 . Set in ancient Athens, the production opened with Duke Theseus {Philip Martin, Na- toma sophomore) and his be- trothed Hippolyta {Dawn Ber- ry, Lenora graduate) discuss- ing their nupitak They are soon interrupted by the unex- pected visit of Egeus (Harold Kraus, Hays junior), his daugh- ter Hermia (Sandra Jellison, Hays freshman), the man her father wants her to marry De- metrius (David Clark Oakley senior) and the man she loves Lysander (Larry Erbert, Wa- Keeney junior). While the four are engaged in a discussion with the duke, fairy king Oberon (lames Ha- zelwood, San Antonio, TX sophomore) and queen Titania {Denise Cole, Great Bend sen- ior) are having marital prob- lems of their own. The spriteiy and betwitching Puck {Carol Davidson, Russell senior) aids Oberon in his plot of revenge against his beloved Titania. Puck ' s skills are also employed to resolve the prob- lems of Hermia, her suitors and Helena (Alexis Reisig, Hays senior) the woman who loves Demetrius. Much to the dismay and dis- pleasure of her master, Puck manages to be the cause of the comic confusion which com- poses a significant portion of the play. However, as she con- tinues to dance her mischie- vous way through the forest, Puck restores harmony in the end. Glimpses here and there re- veal the dedicated work of six Athenian tradesman who re- peatedly practice their play to present before the duke on the eve of his marriage. Described by the Hays Daily News as " one of the finest pro- ductions . , . staged in the last five or six years, " the comedy was directed by Stephen Sha- piro, assistant professor com- munications. WrTH THEIR LOVERS OFF to battle between themselves, Helena (Alexis Reisig) and Hermia (Sandra Jellison) continue to bicker. WHILE TITANIA (Denise Cole) sleeps. Oberon (James Hazelwood) re moves the spell Puck (Carol Davidson) cast over her. 58 MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM " OH SISTERS THREE, Come, come to me, 1 ' pleads Thisbe (Da- vid Hughes} as he mourns the death of his love, Pyramus (Ger- ald Casper). 59 HOMETOWN OOOIKIIN CONCENTRATION IS FUN- DAMENTAL lor Robby Ken- nexner during the Jazz Com- bo. 60 HOMETOWN OOOriN In the persuit of Jazz Following a 12 year tradi- tion, the jazz ensemble put on another Home Town Cookin ' show, March 28 in the Memo- rial Union Ballroom. The series, began by Jim Al- cott, a former instructor, has built an audience over the years, " We have a dedicated following ' Randy Reyman, as- sistant professor of music, said. " I see the same faces at every concert ' Jay Daversa, one of the top studio trumpet players in Los Angelos was the featured solo- ist for the spring concert. " Da- versa is one of the top players working today. He ' s just doing concerts in schools and col- leges right now 1 Reyman said. The ensemble has a vocalist for the first time this year, with Karen Walton, Manhattan freshmen, soloing with the group. " We really have a lot of space for vocalists in our mu- sic ' Reyman said. " We would like to do more with them in the future ' The ensemble tries to have a variety of music in their con- certs to please all sections of their audiences they encoun- ter while on their western Kan- sas tour. " A lot of people are scared off by jazz r Reyman said. " They ' re surprised that they enjoy it as much as they do. " DURING THE SELECTION ’Peg- asus Mary Sullivan sneaks a peak at her sheet music. TWO OF THE FOUR trumpet players, Robby Kenemer and Sandy Pitzer accompany profes- sional trumpet player Jay De- versa during “Just the Way You Are 61 Video invast Video invasi L In this day and age, few true-dangers exist that allow individuals to take great risks, except those which are a mat- ter of course to criminals and presidents. The majority have to seek them out. I! one is looking for the per- fect risk, the ultimate chal- lenge, he has not far to search. The doors to the World of vid- eo are wide open. The video world offers every- thing from zipping, laserblast- ing space ships to maddening creatures devouring everyth- ing in sight. Enough to please everyone from grade schoolers to grandpas. A decade ago, the comput- erized games had barely start- ed to bleep; now they have grown into a $5 billion obses- sion that is spreading faster than anything in history, in- cluding movies and television. Playboy magazine says the video game Pac-Man is gross- ing $8 million per week in America. This means that over a 52 -week period, more than a billion and one- ha If Americans entered the world of a little yel- low dot with a mouth, gob- bling up everything in sight. The Video Jungle, which would seem on the surface to appeal only to psychotics try- ing to reach a fantasy world, has attacked Hays. Video games can be found anywhere from Dillon ' s supermarket to Leman ' s Fun Center. The Me- morial Union Recreation Cen- ter has also added them as an entertainment high light. Games of every kind abound with bleeping, blip- ping, kabooming sounds echo- ing from the action-packed screen. The favorite games in the area, at least with the college crowd, are Galaga, Pac-Man, Defender, and Centipede, Each of these games has its ac- tion packed excitement waiting ing for your quarters. Galaga is a spaceship game with the player controlling a ship that moves from side to side. A fire button allows the player to shoot as fas as he or she can push the button at menacing enemy ships that fly in unor- thodox positions and forma- tions. After all, the enemy ships enter the screen they sit in one place and then start to dive right for the player ' s ship. A well -coordinated, quick - shooting player can score 50,000 points rather easily. Pac-Man is the game with the hungry yellow dot. The dot runs around a maze, trying to eat up all the other dots that occupy the screen. Portions of fruit appear in the middle of the screen and if the Pac-Man can eat them, bonus points are awarded. Pac-Man resembles many Americans, who like to eat on deal of concentration and quick hand-eye coordination. On the 20- inch screen a space ship that is player-controlled zips around in a variety of di- rections, including up, down, and forward at high speeds. With a push of the reverse but- ton, it goes in reverse. Five buttons on the control console allow an assortment of tactics. The reverse button turns the rocket around. The fire button allows the ship to shoot as fast as the player can push the button. The thrust button controls the speed of the ship. The rocket can go from very slow speeds to very high speeds. The smart bomb the run and also get a tasty button allows the player to get dessert. The Pac-Man has en- emies. A gang of five little fiends chase the Pac-Man all around his gobbling trek. If caught by these little menaces he is devoured. As soon as all the dots are eaten by the Pac- Man another screen appears and the game starts again. Defender is not a simple game, but requires a great out of tight jams. When it is pushed, the ship goes off the screen for a short time and then returns. The player does not know where the ship will return on the screen. The ship has a tendency to be blown up on re-entry. The game plan of Defender is to steer through an array of creatures, destroying as many 62 Feature as possible without being shot or run into. These creatures try to pick up men that are on the surface of a planet It is the players job to protect these men. The more men saved, the more bonus points are award ' ed. Centipede is a game that seems to be favored by fe- males, perhaps because it hides its violence with beauty. The player shoots at a glowing centipede that slithers down the screen through a field of barriers. The player controls what looks tike a snake ' s head and can move it from side to side and up and down on the bottom one -fifth of the screen When a shot hits the insect, the wounded part is frozen in place and becomes part of the abundant barriers. A spider jumps across the screen and if he lands on the snakes head, bye, bye Centipede is fun to watch, but take away the glow- ing colors and it ' s just a fast- paced shoot ' em up These quarter -swallowing computer chips usually allow an average player only two and one-half minute games Less experienced players get one minute, and experienced players get up to five minutes A question arises about these video wonders. If they eat your money like nothing else and then the game only lasts two to three minutes! why would anyone want to play them? " Because they are a blast to play ' Brig McCoy, Great Bend freshmen said, " It ' s just like playing cards or monopoly for money. Only with video you get a great psychological satisfaction " Others say that video games offer a chance to get away, a place to trade stress for a sense of adventure. Video games have been bombarded by criticism Crit- ics say video games squander allowances and pay checks, waste study time, glorify vio- lence, compulsive gambling and cause physical pain (ten- donitis from pushing buttons). But videos have more than just kids backing them The designers of the games and many physicians who have studied the games contend that video games are helpful as well as fun , They speed up eye-hand coordination, shar- pen driving and math skills, and shield against technologi- cal computer shock. In an arti- cle in Newsweek Bob Doyle, Cambridge, Mass astrophysicist who " ' games, said, " Kids are t ing masters of the computer. When most grownups talk about computers, they fear the machines will dominate, but kids are learning to live and play with intelligent machines. Another problem with video games is a financial one. In these times of high tuition costs, low financial aid and scarcity of jobs, paying for this habit could be trouble for a student. " Money is why I can ' t play video games, " Kristi Hol- lis, Colby senior, said " It ' s not that I don ' t like to play, it ' s that I need to save every penny " Some students do not seem to have problems with finding money to play, though. Me Coy said that in an average week he spends $7 $10 If he goes on a binge, he spends up to $20 for about an hour of playing time. Terry Smith, a former stu- dent at FHSliv said, " One Sat- was bored so 1 went to spent $25 in one rs, " He said he His expenses ut $1 to $2 per ally goes two to week, depend- ing on his financial situation. If students can conquer their financial problems, they should not have any problems finding a machine to chal- lenge. Games are abundant throughout Hays and are ready to swallow up every quarter they can get If the adventure-seeking par! of you is waiting to get out, the insane world of the Pac-Man maze, manacing Ga- laga gallaxy and laser -blasting world of Defender are await- ing you. That is, if you can af- ford them F eature 6 3 SPIECmi ©IT HIP1CS Goin’ for Special Olympics is one place where participants enjoy the gold “LEAN TO THE LEFT. Lean to the right. Peel a banana and taka a bitef ' yelled the Valley Center cheer leading squad, A LONE SPECTATOR , amidst an empty set ol bleachers, lends moral support to the basketball tournament Thirteen years ago handi- capped people were kept at home. People had serious mis- conceptions as the abilities oi the mentally retarded. No longer are these people non- participants. " Special Olympics has had a very profound effect on the positive side, " Kirk Miles, ex ecutive director of Kansas Spe- cial Olympics, said, “ ' CanT is not a word. " There are physical, social and psychological gains which evolve through Special Olym- pics. The athletes prepare through physical training and are able to get away from fa- miliar surroundings during the three day event. A cheerleading competition and a double-elimination bas- ketball tournament were the events conducted on March 25, 26 and 27 Nearly 700 ath- letes comprised 61 basketball teams, 16 cheerleading squads and 150 run, dribble and shooot contestants. This is the sixth year that the basketball tournament had been at Gorss Memorial Coli- seum. " We have had outstand- ing support from the adminis- tration, staff and volunteers, " Miles said. " Also, there are no better facilities. " Local restaurants provided meals, t-shirts and soft drinks for contestants as well as vol- unteers. " Without volunteers this couldn ' t be put on as it is today, " Bill Moyer, chairman of the executive board fo Spe- cial Olympics Basketball, said. 64 casino Nicimr The big spenders were out in force trying to beat the system and keep from Rolling snake The rooms is stuffy. There are crowds of people gathered around the black jack table, a craps table, a Keno table and a few chuck -a-luck cages. High rollers and big spenders are common. Casino Nite at Char lie ' s Place is underway in the basement of Wiest Hall " Since this is the 10th annu- al Casino Nite we did this up pretty big, " Mike Sullivan, Wiest Hall Council President, said. Sullivan was in charge of planning for the evening. At- tendance was up from the pre- vious year with several faculty members present. Buttons, shirts and hats printed with the " Charlies Place " logo were worn by the Wiest Hall Staff and hall coun- cil members who ran the games. A total of $40,000 is given to each Wiest Hall resi- dent and to any campus wom- en who attend. Everyone then has a chance to multiply their money which could later be used during the auction. Todd McElroy, Hanston sophomore, bought a keg of beer for $50 million while deep pan pizzas were sold to others for about $3 million. A few radio spots on Hois- eyes ington radio station KHGK ' s Spencer and Striker show was a new item at the auction. Each sold for $6 million, one of which was purchased by Kale Nelson, Marquette sopho- more. Even if you lost your shirt, you were still safe at " Charlie s Place " since it never cost you anything in the first place. FIFTY, THE THIRD OF TEH numbers called during a Keno Game, is blacked out by Deb Glenn. USING SHELIA SMITH ' S BACK as a table, Kurt McElroy checks off numbers called during a game of Keno. McElroy played three rounds and won all of them. 66 . " • ’A. y sci. ' S-ff: ' ' ' ; A BLACKJACK HAND is dealt to four players by Mike Sullivan. There were 14 blackjack tables set up for the gambling event. 67 UNICORN Ten pantomimists and a chorus of 44 gathered together to tell the story of A fable from long ago CZostumed in clothing from the Renaissance era, ten pan- tomimists danced the story of 77ie Unicorn , the Gorgaon and the Manticore while a 44- voiced choir accompanied them. " The two art forms came together well ' David Rasmus- sen, director, said. The madrigal fable, written by Gian Carlo Menotti, was a series of short choral pieces di- picting the life of the Man in a Castle (David Clark, Oakley senior). As a means of express- ing his views to society, the Man in a Castle introduced three animals to the townspeo- ple. The unicorn (lames Hazel- wood, San Antonio, Texas sophomore) represented his youth while middleage was portrayed by the Gorgon (Merle Pager, Hays sopho- more). The final stage of his life, old age, was seen as a manticore (Philip Martin, Na- toma sophomore). UPON ENTERING THE TOWN, the manticore frightens the doc- tor and his wife. WHILE THE UNICORN PRANCES and dances for the townspeople, a virgin tries to lure him to her castle. The introduction of each animal drew rejection from the townspeople, with acceptance coming once the Count (Ger- ald Casper, Hays junior) and the Countess (Denise Cole, Great Bend senior) acquired the animal, " The final line was poignant in the fact that it pointed out that people take up artists ideas because they ' re fashionable, " Rasmus- sen said. " Society tends to view art in a fickle manner " With the death of all three ani- mals, so came the death of the Man in t he Castle. The opera pantomime was presented on April 2 and 3 in the Felten-Stari Theater. The allegorical story of music was performed to explore new areas and educate people about other types of expres- sion. " I wasn ' t just a stand up ' concert Rasmussen said., " It added new color, " 68 UNICORN THE COUNTESS BECOMES AN- GRY with her husband when her pet gorgon dies, demanding that he buy her another pet. IPUSH ieusih With four sororities, five fraternities vying for pledges, it was A Real Greek Rush In an effort to acquire new members and inform others about greak life, the four so- rorities and five fraternities joined forces during Rush Week. To eliminate conflicts and devote more time to rushing, formal Rush Week was to be held the week before school opened. However, the idea was abandoned because of low response. The annual event was re scheduled for the first week of school " We went back to the basic rush schedule we used in past years ' Panhellanic President Darcel Dubbert said. " Every- one worked together to make last minute plans ' Rush went smoothly with no complaints or problems even though only approximately 35 women signed up. Dorothy Knoll, Panhellanic representative, said she thought the sorority women were able to contend with the low turnout even though it was a big disappointment. " The only problem was trying to find a place to have the par- ties " Knoll said. Formal Rush activities be- gan on August 28 with the in- formation picnic on President Gerald Tomanek ' s lawn. House, union and preferential parties were some of the activi- ties along with coke dates, popcorn parties, Chile con Queso parties and dinner par- ties. While sororities have both formal and informal rushing, fraternity Rush activities are more on an individual level. They do not have any dead- lines to meet or rules to abide by. Dinner parties, theme par- ties and functions with their greek little sisters or a sorority are a few of their Rush activi- ties. RUSHEES ARE GREETED by the women of Phi Sigma Sigma as they portray little girls in Candy Land.. 71 Cost Everything you ever wanted to know but we afraid to ask about the of becoming Greek V Yr-n 1 he House ' This phrase conjurs up thoughts of houses with tall, white columns and those funny little Greek letters decorating the fronts It also brings thoughts of " all that money ' ' that goes into these houses each year. But living in the Greek houses is not as expen- sive nor as uniform as some may thing, For fraternity members, the average cost to live in the house if $734 per semester. The average cost for sorority members is $770 per semester. Both figures include room, board, social fees and dues. Several of the fraternities and sororities also have housing funds into which members pay set amounts. The money is then used for general house improvements such as carpet- ing, paint of furniture. Although the costs of living in the various Greek houses are comparable, each house has its own distinct characteris- tics. The Alpha Gamma Delta house is set up so several wom- en share a bedroom " We have five-girl rooms and four-girl rooms ' Sandi Miller, Salina junior, explained. Included in these rooms are beds and dressers, A dining room, kitchen, bathrooms and a living room are also included in the Alpha Gam house. " We also have a study room, but so many girls wanted to live in the house that one of the girls sleeps there ' Miller said. Sleeping arrangements at the Delta Zeta house stress uni- ty. " We are all together in one sleeping dorm, " Joan Herl, Ogallah junior, said, " In this situation, you learn to live with a lot of people and you learn to cope with many different per sonalities and characteristics 1 Along with the rooms neces- sary for everyday living, the Delta Zetas also have a speci- fied study area to help the women keep their GPA above 3 00. " We set up study tables for those women whose GPA is below 3.00. They are re- quired to study there a certain number of hours a week, " Herl explained. The Phi Sigma Sigma house is the most unique Greek house on campus. The house is divided into seven two- women or three-women apartments " Each apartment has its own living room, kitchen unit, bath- room and bedroom 1 Lome luergensen, Great Bend junior said. " The women in each apartment do their own cook- ing and everyone is responsi- ble for keeping their own apartments clean, " The Phi Sigs also have a study room, social area and composite room Two -women rooms are the sleeping arrangements at the Sigma Sigma Sigma house " Each room has two desks and beds and is set up somewhat like a dorm room ' Bev Price, Great Bend senior, said. But, the resemblence to a residence hall ends there. The Tri Sigmas have a formal living room, TV room and laundry room, as well as a kitchen, din- ing room and study room, " Al- though our bedrooms are set up like a dorm, the atmo- sphere has more of a family like setting, " Price said. At the Alpha Kappa Lamb- da house, two-person rooms are also utilized. However, they are more like regular bedrooms than residence hail rooms. " Our house is set up so that two guys share a room ' Pat McWilliams, Lawrence senior, explained " With that arrangement, you can have some privacy, but there ' s al- ways someone around if you need them. " Two-man bedrooms are also the sleeping set up at the Delta Sigma Phi house. " Two guys share a room, like in a dorm, but the rooms are much bigger and are more like b edrooms at home, " Jim Kaiser, Claflin sen- ior, said. Unlike the other greek houses, the Sigma Phi Epsilon house is split into two sides — an executive side and a dorm side. " The original house is the executive side and a dorm side. " The original house is the executive side where the offi- cers live ' Mike Wiens, Oak- ley senior, explained " The ad- dition to the house, the dorm side, is where the other mem- bers live. But, we do have three other guys living in the basement of the executive side " Bedrooms at the Sigma Chi house vary from two- to five- man rooms " The guys get to- gether and decide who they want to live with. Sometimes if we have several guys who, for instance, like loud rock music, we stick them together in a room ' Mark Mathews, Greensburg graduate, ex- plained. The number of men in the bedrooms of the Sigma Tau Gamma house also varies " We don ' t have sleeping rooms like some of the other houses, " Mike Martins, Cold- water senior, said " The num- ber of guys we have in each room depends on how many guys are living in the house. " With the exception of the Sig Taus, all of the Greek houses require their members to live in the houses if capacity is not met. Some of the houses have even stronger require- ments though. The Phi Sigs and the Sigma Chis are re- quired to live in their respec- tive houses for one year, while the AKLs are required to live in the house one semester The Delta Zetas and Sig Eps must live in their respective houses when they become active members unless they live with parents of relatives, are re- stricted by university rules or have the permission of active chapter. Although there are restric- tions, most g reeks agree that living in a Greek house is worthwhile. " There is so much everyday stuff going on a l the house. The people who live in the house get in on it, but those who live out on the house tend to miss out unless they happen to be over at the time, " Wiens said " Of course, there are more rules than in an apartment, but I like it, " Miller said. " There ' s always someone here, like in a dorm, but it ' s not a loud and the people are closer. " But Kaiser summed up liv- ing in a Greek house by say- ing, " You feel more together as a group. When you walk in the door, it makes you feel like you ' re at home. " 7 2 Feature G 74 A typical play rehearsal at Felten-Start Theatre was seriously interrupted by A shot in II was just another ordinary rehearsal The theater was empty except for the handful of performers practicing for their TGIF performance of " Doing a Good One for the Red Man. " Suddenly the lights went down and a gun shot rang out through the quiet of Felten Start Theatre. Nothing unusual there, things were going just as the play specified. Except that when the lights came back on, one of the cast members lay wounded on the hardwood floor. Kenton Kersting, Offerle sophomore, had done just what Director Carol Davidson, Russell senior, called for He shot what was believed to be an unloaded 12 guage shot gun through a closed curtain into a backstage area The gun, on loan to the department for use in the play, was be- lieved to be empty but had not been checked As a result of the mishap. Gay la Roberts, Hays junior fell victim to a bizarre set of cir- cumstances. Roberts, part of the three- member cast which was going to present the play in late March, was only six feet away from Kersting when the gun unexpectedly discharged. She walked unknowingly into the path of the fire. Roberts was accidentally shot in the upper leg Immedi ately following the shooting she was taken to Hadley Re- gional Medical Center where she underwent emergency surgery. She spent two months in traction to allow the fractured femur to mend. The gunshot entered her leg at a 45-degree angle and fractured the bone below the hip joint, missing the femural artery In light of the accident, uni- versity officials told the drama department that no " live guns " — guns capable of be- ing fired — were to be used in any more plays. Roberts was allowed to go home after being placed in a heavy cast during the summer She hoped to complete her classes from the spring semes- ter and re-enter school in the fall. " She is very happy and is thinking positively, " Lawrence Pfortmiller, Roberts ' father, said Doctors said her good health and excercise regime prior to the accident were im portant in her not being hurt worse. Though a portion of bone was " blown away " the doctors did not think any bone graft surgery would be neces- sary, her father said. Pfortmiller said his daughter the dark would try to begin part-time work to meet some of the fi- nancial obligations her hospi- talization had incurred He hoped her insurance would cover most of her expenses but more money would be need ed. " Well have to get some thing somewhere, " Pfortmiller said considering the possibility of a lawsuit " We don ' t have the money to cover all the ex- penses. She ' s got to make someone come through " A fund-raising campaign initiated by Aid Association for Lutherans, is in the planning stages for the fall. Dr. Paul Phillips, associate professor of geography, who is affiliated with the group, said if the cam- paign was approved by the home office, any money raised would be supplemented by money from the national office. However, Phillips said the group would not act until fall because once they set a goal and it was approved by the home office, the goal could not be Increased. He said the inci- dental expenses to cover Rob- erts ' apartment rent, financial loss incurred by not working and the motel and travel ex- penses of her parents had been estimated at $10,000 in May. " But, the expenses could go higher, " Phillips said. " It ' s just so early to set a goal. There are also question marks still out there in regard to responsibil- ities " He said the organization was a fraternal benevolent insur- ance company, made up of a select group of people in need. Although the group would probably work with campus authorities to begin money-raising activities on campus, Phillips said other branches across the state will also have fund-raising cam- paigns and the total money would be pooled to meet the goal Dr, Bill lellison, vice presi- dent of student affairs, said the university would be helping in the fund-raising effort, " The university is committed to see- ing that expenses are met be- yond the insurance cover- age, " he said. " It ' s just such a tragic situation. " Though the gun passed through several hands that could have checked its safe- ness the ordeal has been somewhat resolved and lelli- son said there does not seem to be hard feelings " I ' ve always felt it was an awful mistake on someone ' s part, " Pfortmiller said, " but ac- cidents do happen " Feature 1 5 A HANDFUL OF Jerry Broils gets soft tox ch in the Ae DAYS With seven teams competing, three were sent into a tie-breaker which provided A sizzling I or the contestants at the 3rd Annual Ag Days, heated competition can probably best describe their afternoon-long activi ties. Not only did the April 17 event end in a heated three- way tie, the tie-breaker itself could be labeled as hot. At the end of the regulation events, three of the seven teams, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon and Zebu, were tied for first place with 15 points each. The breaker of this three- way tie was the pepper-eating contest. But, these were not or- di n ary , e very d ay peppe rs . These peppers had HOT writ- ten on the label, and hot they were. As people gathered around, a courageous pepper-eater from each team stepped up to his position and prepared him- self for the upcoming in-diges- tion. Chairwoman of Ag Days, Ian Mowry, Gering, Neb. sen- ior ran through the rules for the confident participants. " You must eat an swallow the peppers ’ Mowry told the competitors and audience. " The first one done wins. Re- member, the peppers must be in your stomach. " " How long! " from one of the contestants brought a chuckle to the now-anxious gathering. Afterwards, the whistle blew, and the deciding event began. Eight and one half seconds later, Alpha Kappa Psi Presi- dent Rodney Beetch, Carlton senior, had downed his three peppers and won the competi- tion for his organization, " 1 was in the pepper-eating contest last year, " Beetch man- aged to quip after his first- hot place performance. " The main thing is we just won it, that ' s all we wanted to do. The peppers were real hot, but they weren ' t hot enough to lose for 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon finished second, and Zebu took third. Rounding out the remaining teams in order of finish were the Country Boys — 10 points. Industrial Arts Club — nine points, Browers Brats — eight points and the only women ' s team in the competition Alpha Kappa Psi — one point. The seven teams participat- ed in several events including the barrel! relay, boot scram- ble, sheep tie, cow chip throw, milk maid race, tractor pull, egg toss and obstacle course. Many excited people had much to say about the contest itself and the day ' s activities. Chairwoman Mowry said that although it was a very time windy day, she was pleased for the teams that competed. " They had a lot of fun. " she added that the stop watches used in the timed events left room for several arguments. " It would have been nice to have had digital clocks ' she said. " It was a great time, " Indus- trial Arts Club learn member Ray Blew, Hutchinson senior, said. " I thought it would be a great way to blow off an after- noon 1 " We didn ' t win, but we were brave, " Annette Krause, Arnold junior, said on behalf of the AKP women. Perhaps Ag Days Treasurer Doug Klein, Atwood senior, said it best in the conclusion of the afternoon ' s events. " It was a HOT ending to a fun day. " ONE WRONG MOVE and Lori Austin may need John Kepka’s assistance in the barrel relay. USING THE SIDE-ARMED METHOD, an Ag Days contestant follows through after tossing his cow chip. 77 ' GAIUIEICy 13 ringing a new type of en- tertainment to campus was the goal of the Memorial Union Activiteis Board when plan- ning the Gallery Series, music chairman, Mike Maxwell said. " We wanted something oth- er than popular top 40 music 1 Maxwell said. " A type of music that would appeal to a wide variety of people ' Previously, single acts had performed for the Union in a coffeehouse format. With the new series, the coffeehouse style was avoided. " We were trying to get away from the name coffeehouse Its out- dated, a 60s term ' Maxwell said. Thus, the Gallery Series was bom in the comfortable atmo- sphere of the lean Stouffer lounge. " It really helped to have a room that was nice for the performers. It helps relax people ' Maxwell said. Maxwell said the performers also appreciated the lounge, " Every artist was blown away by the place. It was really im- pressive to them ' he said. Besides the performances, the Gallery Series also had hors d ' oeuvres, beer and soft drinks served by members of the MUAB ambassadors. Although there was a charge for the snacks and bev- erages, there was no admission fee for the performances. " We didn ' t need to charge for the series. We already had student fees and we just want- ed to entertain people. By of- fering them something back for their money ' Maxwell said. Tom Parks, a stand-up comedian, opened the Gallery Series in November. John Ims, Barry Drake and Mike Reid, all singers performed during the second semester. UNDERSCORED BY SOFT PI- ANO music, former all- pro de- fensive tackle Mike Reid tells jokes and sings for a near-capac- ity crowd. 78 79 CHARISMATIC, VIVACIOUS AND HUMOROUS Donna Bra- zille shares her views concerning the seriousness of the problems facing minorities. As National Director of the Third World Co A GUEST OF THE SPECIAL EN- alition Brasilia conducted work VENTS COMMITTEE. Julian shops and also spoke to the Stu- Bond spoke in conjunction with dent Senate. the minority conference. 80 With 12 Kansas schools, Julian Bond and a host of others attending, students started to Get with the program M aking blacks on campus more politically aware was the theme of the Conference bn Black Student Government, Nov 5-9, Gerald Reese, Black Student Union president and student minority adviser, said The conference, which fea- tured representatives from 12 Kansas schools, was organized by Curtis Pitts, former BSU president. The conference was opened with a lecture by Georgia State Senator, Julian Bond, a long- time supporter of minority rights. " Julian Bond set the mood for the conference ' Reese said. " He spoke about the po- litical view of how things were tor minorities and what we should do to contend with the problems ' Minorities were also repre- sented by speaker, Donna Bra zille, the national director of the Third World Coalition. Reese said the point of the conference was to organize state units of black student governments, but not much was accomplished because of lack of organization. " The point of the confer- ence was to see what other campuses have done political- ly ' Reese said. " We also want- ed to choose a new chairper- son to represent Kansas. Be- cause the conference was not well organized, there is going to be another conference to choose the chairperson ' Fort Hays State was chosen for the conference because of its ac cess to meeting rooms. " FHS had better facilities than cam- puses where we have had pre- vious conferences, but we just didn ' t have the people to be effective " Because of the lack of par- ticipation and organization of the conference, the speakers focused on the organization of conferences like it " The con- ference emphazsized setting up conferences ' Reese said. " The speakers also lectured on being more politically aware, such as getting representation on student senate and other organizations outside of BSU ' The local association is hav- ing difficulties within their own re-organizing since the confer- ence ' Reese said. " The moti- vation level has dropped since the conference. I hope to work with the few that are willing to do something and keep striv- ing for future benefits. Black Awareness Week @ 1 CODEC The last NIRA rodeo of the year gave cowboys one final chance to do some fancy T Ridin’ and Ropin’ wenty-five schools, includ- respectively. philosophy. in g the top four schools in the nation, competed in the 17th Annual Fort Hays State NIRA Rodeo, April 30, May 1 and 2, Southeast Oklahoma State University, Southwestern Oklahoma State University, Panhandle State University and Western Oklahoma State University were here in the fi- nal National Intercollegiate Ro- deo Association event of the season before nationals. Dr. Gary Brower, rodeo club sponsor, said since this was the last rodeo of the sea- son, teams would be trying to gain more points toward na- tionals. When the dust finally cleared from the newly re- vamped rodeo grounds Sun- day afternoon, Southeastern Oklahoma had won both the men and womens ' team titles. Lonnie Miller was the only FHS competitor to qualify for Sundays fina l round. Miller finished fifth in the long go of the bareback riding event, but was bucked off in the finals. Southeastern O k 1 a homa ' $ Scott Gilbert and Sabrina Pike won All-Around Cowboy and All-Around Cowgirl honors. Reigning queen for the three-day affair was Denise Ru- dice!, Kingman freshman, Rudicel, who is an agricul- ture major emphasizing in ani- mal science, was selected from five candidates who were judged on horsemanship, mo- deling and responses to ques- tions ranging from rodeo to the A low point during weekend-long festivities oc- cured when a Hays man was attacked by a group of rodeo team members. The incident took place on Saturday night during the ro- deo club dances at Rock Ha- ven, about eight miles south of Hays. THE RODEO GROUNDS PRO- VIDE a pleasant backdrop lor the 17th annual spring festivity. AFTER A TOUGH DAY at the ro- deo, a cowgirl examines one of the rewards. 82 CODEC A WILD BULL proves to bo too much for Lonnie Miller. TO BEGIN THE DAY ' S events. Rodeo Queen Denise Rudicel rides through the grounds. 83 DIEH5H3T EATS SCRATCHED, BRUISED AND EXHAUSTED, Agnew Hall coach Mike Fisc us grimaces before he begins yet another chase, RUSHING TO OUTPACE Beadra Green, Karen Koehn and Mona Hill, Sherry Pfannenstiel spills some water during the water re- lay. 84 IDIEIB1BT DAYS Eight teams gathered together for the yearly event, but what it boiled down to was A dash for the derbies WitK enthusiasm running rampant and competition tierce, eight teams ot women participated in a week of games and contests. The effort raised $1 ,700 during the annu- al Derby Days on April 12’ 16. " There was a lot more en- thusiasm ' Jeff Arnold, Derby Days chairman, said. " That ' s what helped us make so much more money ' A nationwide philanthropy project since 1967, Derby Days has been sponsored by the Sigma Chi fraternity to col- lect money for Wallace Vil- lage, a home for minimally braindamaged children in Broomfield, Colo. Although the money-mak- ing events are the most impor- tant part of the cause, the other contests are scheduled to in- sight competition. The Sigma Sigma Sigma so- rority won the Scavenger Hunt on Tuesday with McMindes Hall designing the first place poster for Wednesday ' s poster contest. A late afternoon tug- of-war contest at Lewis Field was won by the Agnew Hall team. A nickel was the price paid by a Sigma Chi fraternity brother whenever a woman made him smile on the fourth day of the event. That evening, the Delta Zeta sorority chugged their way to first place in the beer drinking contest. They also garnered top honors in the dance con- test which followed. The Alpha Gamma Delta so rority captured first place in the week ' s highest event the derby chase which kicked off at 11:00 on Friday morning. Enroute to the victory, the Al- pha Gam ' s stole their coaches ' derby first. They turned around that night and won the Backgammon tournament. " We tried to get the rest of the university involved so it wasn ' t just a Sigma Chi and women ' s group party ' Arnold said. " It was a good time — a great party " . A BLISTERED HAND for Tri-Sig- ma Susan Karlin was the result of the tug-of-war contest against the ofi-campus team. SQUINTING AND SQUIRMING while off -campus team members apply the finishing touches, is Mark Bannister, Sigma Chi pledge coach. 85 m JWJ 1 Ltv Vk r tVv lmr — - — jMl -- hi N j r )j- - Sm JW 3 M mi Keeping the campus lawn looking good takes a lot of help and A green One campus lawn the trees got older, they be- Grass blue grass , fescuse grass and a special blend of rye grass One new irrigation system Plenty of new plants , shrubs and trees A groundskeeper crew Two student groundkeepers A lot of care T his could be President Gerald Tomanek ' s Christmas list, but it is not. These are the materials used to add a touch of class to the campus, to change the western-Kansas- prairie -dog -town look the cam- pus was taking on. The ideal of beautification came from groundskeepers Dale Akers, overall supervisor; Al Ashmore, foreman; Max Denning, horticulturist; Steve Venker, landscape artist, and Brien Murray, Physical Plant and Planning Supervisor In the fall of 1978 the project began, when a new irrigation system was installed. The new system replaced one which was unable to hold the irriga- tion load. Also, the old system was utilizing Big Creek as its main water source. Due to the rapid decay of Big Creek, a new way of irrigation was es- sential Deteriorating trees were a major reason for the project. The age of the trees was the big factor ' Venker said. " ' As came weaker, causing them to become susceptible to dis- eases. They also stated decay- ing around the early 1970 s, and now have left holes in the ground ' Planting grass was the next step. It was also the most time consuming one. Before the grass could be planted, the ground had to be tilled. When the ground was ready, the grass was planted, but only one area at a time. The main quadrangle (the area between the Memorial Union and Pic ken Hall, and from Sheri- dan Coliseum to Rarick Hall) was the first section to be planted. Other sections will be planted each season. Trees, shrubs and flowers were also added to improve the campus s appearance. New trees were planted around Sheridan Coliseum and Rarick Hall, along with a variety of flowers. A majority of the flowers seen on campus are grown in the campus greenhouse by Denning and his two student workers. “Most of the plants are re- planted or propagated from the plants here, A very little number are ordered, " Den- ning said. " I plant around 10,000 a year to play it safe, but I usually do not need that many. " In addition to plants, flowers thumb are also grown in the green- house. Some flowers are or- dered from different green- houses to add color variety to the campus, Venker said. " My plan is to bring many varieties of flowers and plants to campus, " Venker said. " Right now, most of the plants on campus are typical of this region. We have begun to get plants from other regions that might work here. " Extra help is needed even though the grounds depart- ment has 10 employees. Extra help is a must in the green- house because of the number of plants and flowers grown. " I need help in the greenhouse growing things and keeping them up, so I try to get students that are interested in plants and shrubs, " Denning said, Mary Kohulus is employed fulltime and takes a few hours of classes on the side, while Theresa Pfeifer, Hays junior, is a full-time student and works part-time in the greenhouse. Pfeifer is a botany major, and Kohilus is on a Governor s Training Program. Kohulus applied for the greenhouse job and the training program about a year ago after working in a Hays greenhouse. She ap- plied for the program after fi- nancial problems kept her from attending college. " I like working here, 1 like working outside in the sum- mer, " Kohulus said. ‘Td rather be hoeing than typing. " Pfeifer and Kohulus do a va- riety of jobs in the greenhouse as well as on the campus. " When it is nice out, the girls do the general maintenance, jobs which consists of hoeing, mowing, weeding, watering and picking up trash in the flower beds, " Denning said. “During the winter, their work is contained in the green- house. The students put to- gether plants, pot them for the gardens in the spring, wat er the plants and plant seeds. " Denning said together the girls work between -50 hours a week. He also said the students learn to do things by exper- ience. The students learn how to water and weed plants the correct way. Students have been working with Denning for about eight or nine years and he said they work out very well. The expected finish of the project is slated for some time around 1985 or ' 86. Due to the large area still to be cared for, finances and availability of ma- terial will determine the finish- ing date. The grounds of Malloy Hall, Forsyth Library, the HPER complex and the campus farm are all future parts of the pro- ject. Feature 8 1 When hunger calls nothing takes control like i A case of munchies What is it that makes peo- ple gain weight, can be deliv- ered and tastes really great after a night on the town? The answer just has to be the ah ways-popula r, munchies. By the looks of local menus, students ' tastes vary as much as home towns, favorite teach- ers and triends. Conventional favorites like hamburgers and french fries, vanilla shakes and pepperoni pizza have been set aside for a new breed of snack food. The new munchies are a combination of the old, and a twist toward the new. One of the new favorites is pickle-o ' s from the Sonic res- taurant. Christa Hornsby, Sa- tanta freshman, said although she enjoys the taste of Sonic pickle-o r s, something about them just isn ' t quite right. “When my mom first made them for me in the eighth grade, she used fat, juicy pick- les, " she said “Sonic ' s are still pretty good, but they need to use fatter pickles ' Chester May hew, manager and part-owner of the local Sonic, said that people who like the crinkle-cut, deep-fat fried pickles should consider themselves lucky, his is one of the few Sonic ' s statewide that still carries pickle-o ' s. Plus, for the cheese-lover they do have cheese pickle-o ' s. “We ' ll throw cheese on just about anything you want ' Mayhew said, A new twist to the conven- tional vanilla milkshake, is the nutty-flavored peanut butter milkshake. A single scoop of peanut butter transformed an everyday milkshake into a peanutty sensation. Canadian Bacon and Sour Kraut pizzas are a special after hours treat for the enterprising palate at the Big Cheese Pizza restaurant. “It ' s surprising that in this Volga- German commu- nity, people don ' t go for the pizza more ' John Hess, man- ager of Big Cheese south, said. Big Cheese featured the piz- za two years ago during the Oktoberfest season, and Hess said bluntly, it bombed, “Peo- ple eat too many bierocks dur- ing Oktoberfest, they don ' t want to fool with pizza. " “You ' ve got to be kidding, " and, “What does it taste like? " are a few of the comments heard as people glance at the- menu in disbelief, “I tell them if they like reuben sandwiches, they ' ll probably like this, " Hess said. A favorite food of Scott Wood, Wichita senior, is con- sidered by many to be nasty backyard vegetation. “I love fried mushrooms ' Wood said. When he was a sophomore, he and a friend went camping taking along his grandmoth- er ' s skillet to cook in, “For breakfast one morning we cooked up some sausage and left the grease in the pan, " Wood explained, “We put garlic butter in the grease and friend the mushrooms, and they were good, Bert Reidel, owner of the Red Coat restaurant, said fried mush rooms are a delicacy . Their popularity has a lot to do with the environment in which they are eaten. “Mushrooms are hors d ' oevres for the upper class, " Reidel said. “But when eaten in this college -oriented restaurant, they seem to go over just fine. " Along with mushrooms, zu- chini is also a favorite snack. Although Tom Friess, Topeka sophomore, grew zucchini when he worked on a farm, not just anybody ' s will please him. “Though I ' ve never had the Red Coat ' s breaded zucchini, “I ' d rather have my grand- ma ' s, " Friess said. Potato chips and corn chips still seem to be a popular snack, but today ' s students take plain chips one step fur- ther. Today ' s munchies are ad- ded to concoctions with names like chile con queso and na- chos. “Chile con queso is the kind of food you can become ad- dicted to, " Maurice Pfeifer, owner of the Taco Shop, said, “It seems like almost every oth- er order of food has chile con queso on the list. " “I like chile con queso because of the hot and spicy cheese, " Troy Stur- geon, Satanta senior, said. “It ' s good before a meal, kind of like an appetizer. " Another chip treat, nachos, are corn-type chips that are heated with a special cheese sauce on them. Although she has not had nachos very often, Pat Ruda, Atwood junior, said that she and her roommates agree that the treat is a definite change of pace. “I like the cheese stuff, " Ruda said. Snowballs are another of the favorites of the college crowd. The soda- covered ice solutions are distributed by several dif- ferent places around town. Terri Pelser, Satanta freshman, enjoys the unique taste of snowballs, “My roommate came home bragging about how good they were, I didn ' t know what to expect, but they were good — and fattening. I like fatten- ing foods, " Pelser said. Although the names have changed, the snacks are basi- cally the same as they have al- ways been but with new twists added. Students still enjoy the traditional treats, but they also like to show their personality by trying new things. One thing is for sure, however, munchies are still popular with students. 88 Feature With several campus activities and parties slatedr it was a great Week to be Greek To encourage unity and to and to fraternities and sorqii- fraternity councils. better greek relations, mem- ties. Herb Songer, associate Order of Omega gave out- SHIELDED ONLTHBY A SCREEN, one member from leach fraterni- ty disrobes prior to the " Mr. Legs Contest. 1 ' The contestants were judged by the house mother of the four sororities. $ Sift ; ' GRADUATION SHROUDED BY A GROUP of photographers President Gerald Tomanek shakes the hand of a graduate. LOOKING INTENTLY TO A FRIEND, He liana Halbleb waits for her name to be called i GRADUATION For over 900 graduates, Friday May 14 was an opportunity to give hurrah what commencement is all about. For some 900 graduates, their new beginning took place on Friday, May 14, in a near-capacity Gross Memorial Coliseum at the 79th Annual Commencement , Clad in black caps and gowns, the 1982 graduates were urged by President Ger- ald Toma nek to stand proud of the education received at Fort Hays and to never forget the alma mater, " Today you become a mem- ber of a select group of men and women number in the thousands-graduates of Fort Hays State ' Tomanek said in his Charge to the Graduates. " Remember her kindly, for she gave you several years of her very best. " Seven hundred, twenty- nine students received th ir Baccalaureate Degrees, 58 re- ceived their Master ' s Degree, 53 obtained their Associate Degrees and seven received Specialist in Education De- grees, " I ' m glad if s over in a way 1 Mike Sullivan, Geneseo gra- duate in Business, said. " But TU miss a lot of people " " My experiences here have last been very enjoyable 1 Dennis Reed, Sublette graduate in communication, said. " I made many friends who I ' ll cherish for eternity. " While some students re- minsced about the past, others looked to the future. " The last four years, have really blown by ' Janet Dunn, Kersey, Cob, graduate in Home Economics, said, " I ' m already looking past gradu- ation to finding a good job. After each graduates name was called by the Dean of his or her respective school, Presi- dent Tomanek offered a con- gratuatory handshake, and the students filled neatly back to their seats, stopping for an oc- casional picture. At the conclusion of the ceremony, Margaret Boley led the audience in the singing of the University Anthem, after which a gleeful group of graduates tossed their caps to the Coliseum crowd. " We are not here to say goodbye ' Tomanek said in the Charge " but rather we say ' til we meet again " Earlier in the day at the All- Graduate Luncheon, winners of the Torch and Pilot Awards were named. The Torch Award recog- nizes one outstanding senior man and woman annually. Candidates are nominated by members of the faculty on the basis of leadership, high per- sonal standards of conduct, committment and scholarship Kathy Jellison, Hays gra- duate in History, and Steve Hess, Oberlin graduate in Chemistry, were named as 1982 winners of the Torch Award. " It was quite a surprise to me " Hess said. " My folks knew about it around Easter. They sure kept it a secret. " The Pilot Award recognizes an outstanding faculty man and woman annually. Candi- dates are nominated by mem- bers of the senior class on the basis of professional excel- lence and high standards of personal conduct and com- mittment. Ron Fundis, Associate Pro- fessor of Sociology and An- thropology, and Alice McFar- land, Professor of English, were named the Pilot Award winners for 1982. " This award is a thrill be- cause it does come from the students, " Fundis said. " We do get honors from within our profession, but this is the high- est honor students can bestow upon a faculty member " ' NOT ONE TO be lost in the crowd, Richard Hinder liter sig- nals to his mom, 93 ACADEMICS EDITOR ' S NOTE: Like every othei year in the university ' s existence there was nothing the instructors could do to counteract what the students would do. Once again the coming of the fall semester brought on the battle of the books. And just like the battle of the books, the education section of the Reveille rears its head for yet another year. These pages are not about just the classes in each respective curriculm rather they describe the personalities that make up the classes, both teachers and students. ' •? : 1 , •. ' t vR. 555 ' K$r r - • r . v A ' 1 jkT • w jJfl TA? -ry. m are ac " would like t nts. there 1 ! rc-s nfdhf classic 1 J They are J_ ivery m orning opens on a very s] in Rarick Hall desk members of the yi The children, under, toddle B their paron .-. huni t h lf ' teach B smiles. J+-. en tfe i ' r parents a sdme times teary goodbye. The par ents Hum away to classrooms of their own. a closet, which is al made for easy access of children. They store their coats there, along with the art thel citinq experience for iThe parents benefit from the reauy e ents tell m r fhRlr kirk Hidj i center was created for the chil- dren of students and other member of the campus com- mu mty. ■ " »■ ■ 1 The idea for the project, overseen by Dr. and Mrs. Mi- ch eal Currier, was first institut- ed by Dr. Currier and former professor, Edith Dobbs, when Rarick was still in its planning stages. " Edith Dobbs really daily supervisor of the pro- gram, along with Kim Lyon, who teaches the children, here re rtso t stnde n tT r h o work at the center for college credit Although Pooh Comers has a teacher, the children are not taught conventional subjects like they would be in a school. Mainly social skills such as art. with other daycares. For five- year-olds, six dollars was as- sessed and four-year-olds and younger; " four dollars ahcT twenty-five cents per day. One problem with the cen- ter is the teacher can only han- dle 20 children at a time. " We have peak times when we have 20 children constantly ' Currier said, " From 9:30 to ick J Miriam Currier, said. Last spring the room be- came more of a reality when Pooh Corners received stu- • and- movement rshapesr-sizer ' ’ 3:30, W WOftore ' children " and colors are taught. " We are wanting in than we can take ' doing programs on fire evacu- Currier would like to add to ation and shoe tying ' Miriam the current hours of 8:00 to Currier said. doin ' stuff with ihe block have 111 blocks and big blocks to play with. And I have my bu32y bha wn , to clo stuff with ' Mike Casper, son of Tom Esser, said. Another Pooh Corner kid is Lee Arbogast, son of Gary Ar- bogasL " f like building stuff with blocks and making big towers ' L ee said. Amanda SchnelHer , daughter of Bill Schneider, likes the people at Pooh Corners, " 1 have friends here ' Amanda said. A class designed so students will be able to tell The forest from the trees Designed to provide the stu- dent with a foundation in wil- derness recreation and wilder- ness resources. Includes hik- ing, backpacking, rock climb- ing, orienteeing, survival and first aid, ecology, camping, snow-shoeing and cross coun- try skiing. I discovered this course de- scription while spending one night thumbing through the general course catolog trying to find a physical education class that would appeal to my taste and fulfill the general education requirement for physical education. You would think, after three years I would learn, appealing to taste, and fulfilling the gen- eral education requirements do not go hand in hand. But this course looked like fun and very interesting, so I decided to check it out. The next day, I went and talked to Helen Miles who had taught the class since it began in the fall of 1980. The course, along with several oth- ers was started by Dr. Don Fuertges, Health Physical Edu- cation and Recreation depart- ment chairman, who added the classes to the curriculum to satisfy more students individ- ual taste rather than the team sport oriented classes. The course fulfills one credit hour of the general education requirement and according to Miles, the class teaches the stu- dents a variety of things. " It teaches them a little bit about wilderness ethics, camp- ing techniques, appreciation of wilderness, how to select and care for equipment, first aid for the common accidents, how to read a map and com- pass, and a strong background of the skills used in backpack- ing, " Miles said. So far, the class has been offered each se- mester and Miles said that draws many students interest- ed in the out doors as well as physical education majors. De- pending on the time slot, the class usually averages around 30-35 students per semester. " Most of the skills the stu- dents learn during class are actually put to the test during the trips, " Miles said. " The skills used vary with the trip. The students start out accumu- lating equipment, then they look over maps and determine the place to go and the hiking paths to take. Reservations are then made for the site choosen and suggestions are made on meals and clothing to take. " This semester, some mem- bers of the class chose Rocky Mountain National Park, which seems to be the popular choice of the classes, as the weekend trip, " We left Friday after classes and drove to Rocky Mountain National Park and set up camp in the campground for the night, " Miles said. " Saturday we hiked up to the camp site we had reserved, set up camp for the night, and then went hiking. " Miles said most of the stu- dents really enjoy the week- end and the overnight camp- outs a lot, and are surprised and pleased at the accomplish- ments they made during the trips. Stacey Cooke took the course because it was a phys- ical education credit and he was also interested in back- packing. " I had a good time, " Cooke said. " But there really was not enough time to do all the hik- ing, other than that I had an excellent time. " No major accidents have been encountered on the trips so far, except for a burning backpack. Feature 99 ' Special Services’ for students (Composed of the new bureau, graph- ics department and the print shop, Uni- versity Relations carried out the task of public relations. The department located on the first floor of Martin Allen Hall, designed bro- chures, course catalogs and calendars. University Relations also sent news re- leases about students to hometown news- papers. ' l We tried to send more names to the papers than last year, " Jeanne Lam- bert, news service director, said. One of their goal was to meet as many area editors as possible, Lambert said. " I wanted to visit them and see their equip- ment and the size of their operations, Robert Lowen, director of University Relations, supervised the operations aided by several employees, including students working part-time. " University Relations has probably helped put a couple hundred students through college ,’ 1 he said. " This is not only a university service for students, they do a lot for us. Another service that helped add to the campus community was the Student Ser vice Center in the Memorial Union. Although only the size of a ticket booth, the Center acted as a post office, a ticket office and a check cashing service. It also distributed paychecks for the first time. " I think the check cashing service is good for the people who do not bank in Hays 1 Trudy Reese, Logan senior, said. Educating students about health care and helping them stay well were the Stu- dent Health Office ' s goals. The office had its second annual health fair and a Wellness-Plus program. The program, originated by the Kansas Department of Health and Environment, screened students and faculty members to assess their health. " It is important for peo- ple in Western Kansas to get the informa- tion about staying well, " Roger Pankau, KDHE official, said. GETTING STUDENTS TO BE aware o£ their health is one task of the office. Ruth Joy tests Rose Marie Honas for high blood pressure. 100 Special Services BEFORE THE PRINT PUBLICATIONS are distributed, Dave Matteson makes the final touches, trimming excess paper. TO KEEP THE SYSTEM at the copy center running smoothly, Mirian Dreiling organizes orders for the next day. STUDENTS NEEDING CONCERT TICKETS found them at the service center. Rhonda Tu- tak helps a student find seats for the Hall and Oates concert. Special Services 101 TO KEEP THE MCMINDES CHANGE supply filled, Donna Gregg gets money to begin the day, WORKING ON CAMPUS is a way to make a living for both students and Hays residents. Renee Mat trap and Darla Rous assist stu- dents in making appointments in the finan- cial aids office. 102 Housing all of the bills’ ’Enough to R W Xjehind the scenes of dll universities, there are groups who work to keep the machinery running smoothly. Two offices on the second floor of Picken Hall fulfill their jobs yearly to help students have enough money for school and have a place to live once they get here, Carroll Beardslee, director of Student Financial Aids, said students are knowl- edgeable about the programs offered be- cause the types of aid offered have not changed since 1966, Beardslee also said it was going to be difficult for high-income families to get aid in years to come, ’There is no planned pay increase in the funding of the current pro- grams ' Beardslee said. Ted Sammons and Carol Grant work in conjunction with the financial aids office in the Jobs for Tigers office, helping stu- dents to find on and off-campus jobs. " Jobs for Tigers locates jobs for 40-45 peo- ple per month, " Beardslee said. Living in a residence hall is usually the first experience connected with going away to school freshman have to face. James Nugent, director of housing, is the person who keeps the residence halls in the black. " My main concern is to have enough money to pay the bills, " Nugent said. " We want to keep all the residence halls open. To do that, we are going to do only what we have to and hope nothing big goes wrong. We do not have excess money for repairs. " Nugent created a new residence hall policy board to advise the director of housing. " I created the board to stream- line communication between students and faculty, " Nugent said. " There will be equal representation on the board and it will include all of the residence halis and Wooster Place. " IN TIMES OF high inflation, James Nugent has a tough time keeping the books balanced. Financial Aid 103 Business is lookin’ up The business department continues to show a steady increase in the number of classes offered, while their population also continues to expand. Many business firms have voiced an active student interest in the recruiting of business majors. One firm which has had considerable success recruiting on campus is Koch In dustries of Wichita, In fact, Koch has had so much success with these graduates that last year the company paid lor half of an $11,000 ex- penditure for new computer equipment, known as Apple software, primarily for data processing majors. Koch also contri- buted $6,000 to the business department ' s scholarship fund. " Bigger businesses are looking more into the makeup of the college student ' Dr. Robert Masters, chairman of the busi- ness administration department, said. " Students from small towns know how to work and this turns on big businesses. " Koch s gift to the business department enabled the teachings of students on smaller-type micro computers, A connec- tion through telephone lines to the United Information System, a private computer firm in Kansas City, allows operation of the new computers. With over 1,000 undergraduate stu- dents majoring in business — about 20 percent of the population — new equip- ment, and a very successful record on the job market, people in the business depart- ment have good reason to stand proud. ADVERTISING IS A big industry in today ' s business-oriented society. Clockwise: Hilary Iwu, Kathy Howard, Kevan Neal, Adrian Mill- er, Danny Sattler and Randy Brady work on a Farmers State Bank ad campaign in Adver- tising 5S2. AS PART OF the computer science program. Greg Wheeler enters his assignment on an IBM. 104 Business JOKING AROUND DURING a presentation in Marketing Management class, Sally Bust- er wraps up her group ' s project. Say hello to Mr. Small Business His telephone rings and after speaking briefly. Dale Peier, associate professor of business administration, places the phone back to rest and exclaims " see what 1 mean . " What he ' means ' is that his business affiliation at the college keeps him more than — busy . Along with Peier ' s everyday duties of counseling freshmen and teaching (both on and off campus), he is also the Director of the Small Business Institute. SB I, which is sponsored by the US. Small Business Administration, pmvides counseling srvices lor small business cli- ents though out the country. Peier han- dles west central and north central Kan- sas. Seniors and graduate students majoring in business are divided into teams . These teams meet with Peier for direction before calling upon the firm . The service is bee, and the students receive credit hours to- wards their degree lor their work. Any small business which needs court seling is eligible . " Peier said, " ft s not just for the firms that aren ' t making it Very successful firms use us to look lor a new variety in business techniques. " Besides his counseling direction for SB!, Peier yearly conducts around a doz- en management workshops throughout Kansas. An average oi 20-70 people attend the workshops , which are designed to help business-minded people with just about any kind of help desired. Peier ' s workshop duties, however, do not stop there. He also conducts all -day family financial planning workshops in the area Both the management and financial planning workshops , as well as the SB ! . are there to inform people and clients of what ' s new in business. However , Peier is more concerned with just reaching a large portion of the population and an- swering their business questions. We take our services out to people who can t make it here, ' he said. Business 105 LOOKING OVER HER ASSIGNMENT, Melin- da Keim double c Kecks for mistakes in busi- ness machines. Next on Match Game " Holly Moses , what am 1 doing on here ? This is national television, not re- runs. " This was the first thing the dean of women , Dorothy Knoll thought as she ap- peared on the stage about to become a contestant on the game show, ' Match Game . " Knoll had always been interested in fry mg to get on the game show , 1 ' The Price is Right, " but never pursued her interest. One day , she decided to send in her name. She was unable to get on that par- ticular show , but the producers , Good- man and Todd , suggested she fill out a contestant card for M Match Game which they also produced. " At first I threw the card in the trash . but then decided , what ha ve I got to lose , " Knoll said. " So I sent it in: " Within the week , Knoll received a reply and was scheduled for an interview, which she passed 2 The interview was com I posed of two parts , personality and the ability to answer questions similar to the ones asked on the show, A trip to California to visit relatives had been brewing in the Knoll house and after Dorothy landed the contest spot the plans were finalized. The day of the show , Knoll ate lunch with the stars that were appearing on the show and also shared the same make-up room with them. " Everything was fun r until I got on stage ' Knoll said . ' There was so much going on ,, was looking at everything , try- ing to take it all in, but l was unable to. It was like my senses were overloaded . " 7 won the first round and got io try to match words with acton Charles Nelson Riley, for either $300, $200 or $100, " Knoll said . 1 7 matched the $100 answer r so I got to match words for $1,000. " 106 Economics Trying to balance the books The fifth annual business education conference sponsored by the business education department, assisted area teachers in bringing new teaching con- cepts to them. The department works with teachers, usually bringing in textbook authors to speak at the conferences ' " This year, we had a language arts ex- pert. Our speakers are used to inform the teachers of new ideas ' Wally Guyot, de- partment chairman, said. " One of our goals of the university is to be a service to Western Kansas. We try to provide a ser- vice to people already out working in this area, 1 ' Guyot said. For the needs of the future, a new word processing class is in the planning stages. The class will inable students to streamline the communications process and make copies of letters appear to be originally typed, according to Guyot The economics department will offer a new course in the near future dealing with quantitive methods " There is a trend towards quantitive skills 1 Dr. Jack McCullick, department chairman, said. " In present economics classes the areas of mathematics and statis- tics are being stressed more and more " Because of a lack of awareness of eco- nomics in high schools, McCullick feels students shy away from economics in gen- eral education courses. “Most high school students don ' t know the disciplines of economics ' he said. Generally, McCullick feels students de- cide on economics as a career only after they have taken college courses STUDENTS IN MACRO ECONOMICS keep up with supply and demand charts by stay- ing a step ahead in their books. Business Education 107 Education gets help from Pooh 1 he opening of the Pooh Corners nur- sery center was the high point of the year for the education department Dr Bob Chalendar, department chairman, said " It was the most exciting addition to our department ' Chalendar said " We opened the center to help young, married students with children stay in school Pius, the Pooh Corners addition was a very positive one for our department ' Some of the department ' s other high- lights was the election of graduate Nancy Lindberg, to the presidency of the Kansas National Education Association Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha senior, was elected to the presidency of the student sector of KNEA " Having these two wom- en in positions of national recognition gives the university national status ' Cha- lendar said Chalendar said the need for teachers is up in Kansas. " There is a critical shortage of teachers in secondary education and in special education at any level ' Chalen- dar said. The main reason for the shortage was low pay, Chalendar said " Saleries are beginning to upturn now, with starting salaries beginning at the $15,000 to $21,000 range ' Chalendar said. The initation of competency testing was a low point for the department. " We feel we can turn out a good product in four years without the testing, " Chalendar said " We have a good reputation with schools, with a placement record of over 95 percent ' he said. " Most school dis- tricts like Fort Hays State graduates " 1 08 Education GIVING INSTRUCTIONS ON HOW to make reading more interesting Dr. Bill Barber demonstrates the proper procedure. DISTRIBUTING HANDOUTS FOR EARLY childhood development, Dr. Mike Currier ex- plains assignments for the next class period, Local history revived In an area crawling with folklore and national pride for the ol f country , one Hays ' based woman has found her niche. Marjorie Saekett, assistant professor of English , has carved out a reputation for collecting and researching the heritages of the ethnic groups in the area . Growing up in Hays led Saekett to be- come interested in the groups. 7 like to study groups in the ai ' ea such as the Vol- ga-German and the French -Canadians, " Saekett said . Saekett has been president of the Kan- sas Folklore Society and has researched area folklore including medicines and foods and literature. She was given a grant from the Smith - sonian Institute in 1976 to research Kansas folklore. ' 7 concentrated on the Czech area in Wilson, " Saekett said. Saekett also offers classes in folklore such as Folk Medicines and Foods and Kansas Folklore and Literature of the Great Plains. She hopes to receive sabbatical leave to write a book on her research , ' 7 would write about the characters who have come to Western Kansas as settlers. ' " Although Sacketi has traveled as hr as Washington f D.C. to speak on folklore, those tra vels have limited in recent yearn. " Its just too expensive to go but III always be proud to present our Kansas heritage . " Education 109 f A wiz of a wiz ' he is When newspaperman, L Frank Baum wrote the first Wizard of Oz story , it is doubtful that he thought it would become a world -wide favorite , Today, the Wizaid of Oz not only is internationally popular , it also boasts an international fan club of which Dr, Robert Leuhrs is a member . The history professor has been part of the 2,000 member club since his daugh- ter, Becky became interested in the story as a preschooler. Although the stoiy is primarily for children, Luehrs feels that grownups should be included in the read- ership. ' Baum was a man who had many con- tacts with the business world, " Luehrs said, " He really knew what v as going on in the world. That is why the Wizard of Oz has hung on, it speaks to both adults and youngsters about life. ” Besides being an Oz Club member, Luehrs has contributed to the club maga- zine, The Baum Bugle. Luehrs ' articles and illustrations have appeared m the an- nual publication ; He has also done illustra- tions for the Wizard of Oz calendar and Ozaina, another Oz club publication. Luehrs feels the best characteristics of Oz is that all ages can relate to it ' Oz is American ideals, " Luehrs said. " We love it so much because Baum created a land where those ideals work . " 1 1 0 Foreign Language Making a Striving to serve specific needs of stu- dents, the foreign language department is placing importance on three main lan- guages, Dr, Jean Salien, department chairman, said. " Students on this campus are not the same as students at other universities ' Sa- lien said. " We live in a German communi- ty where students can use the German that we teach ' " Salien said students are looking to- wards foreign languages they can use in every day activities, " We want to help students to learn something they can use switch for in their profession ' Salien said. " We have to give them enough knowledge to work with ' he said. " Ten years ago, foreign language teachers were not needed. People were turned away from it. Now students are able to find jobs ' he said. " In most parts of Kansas, Spanish is the most important language ' He added that English was the most important language in the world, but knowledge of a second language is need- ed. " Hundreds of jobs are opening up every day for people who can speak an- other language. There is technology in education this country that other countries need. Technology without communications is nothing, Salien said that foreign language enroll- ment has increased to 40 percent. " The last time enrollment was this high was in 1972 ' Salien said. The record enrollment is also shown in increased student involvement in the de- partment, " French Club is just begin- ning ' Salien said, along with a weekly French table which allows French-speak- ing students or faculty members to eat lunch and speak French together. Because of low enrollment, the library science department has limited its pro- gram. The department has transferred to the education department, Martha Dirks, librarian, said. Dirks who has organized the Education- al Instructional Resource Center in Rarick, opened the new center April 22. " We began planning the Center in Jan- uary and moved to Rarick over spring break ' Dirks said, Dirks said the center has more capability than the library be- cause it will eventually have audio-visual services. " We will have more production source for education majo rs, " Dirks said, " The students will use it a great deal because it is in the building ' Dirks said. Dirks said students will still have to go to the library for some sources which will be an incon- venience for them. " None of the material in the center will be checked out either ' Dirks said. WHILE PREPARING MAGAZINES FOR shelving, Kay Wieck catalogs the Curriculum center, TO EXPLAIN SENTENCE conjugation, Dr. Jean Salien spells out the differences between verbs in French one. Library Science 1 1 1 Professors take their final bow Nev, machinery and retiring personnel highlighted the agriculture department ' s year. Also, an all-time high record num- ber of students made the year quite unique. An anonymous gift of $27,000 went to the college farm, which used the money to purchase a swath er. After serving periods of 27 and 16 years respectively, Thaine Clark, professor of agriculture; and Ruff Gentry, associate professor of agriculture, retired at the end of the school year, " The two were good men, they ' ll be hard to replace, but of course we are look- ing for replacements ' Dr. Wallace Harris, chairman of the agriculture department, said. For the third straight year, a display booth at the Kansas Beef Expo in the Kan- sas Coliseum, north of Wichita, was set up to recruit prospective agriculture stu- dents. " We ' ve had a big problem in the past because of a lack of identity ' Dr. Harris said. " The biology and agriculture depart- ments were one department only a few years ago. Now, we in the ag department are getting a large amount of public expo- sure on our own. " A departmental name change and ex- panded facilities headed the list of hap- penings in Davis Hail. The Industrial Arts department officially became the Industri- al Education department in September. " The program has been primarily one which prepares students for two basic em- ployment possibilities; that of teaching in- dustrial arts or that of employment in some phase of industry, " Dr. Fred Ruda, chair- man of the department, said. " We felt that the name should be indicative of these program options ' With the art department ' s move to Rar- ick Hall, the east wing of Davis was left for use by industrial education. The wel- comed space enabled the department to house more industrial classrooms and add new equipment. Featured in the new equipment was a variety of machinery donated by General Motors to the automotive department. COUNTING THE SEEDS which have gone through the germination process, Dwight Case inspects sprouts in plant science labora- tory. 112 Agriculture TWO INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION students work deviously on an acetylene welding pro- ject. DISPLAYING HER TEST-TAKING moods, Joy Kobben concentrates, contemplates and finally " gives up” on an animal science exam question. 11 •« for all occasions n mere has ever been a jack of all trades t it has to be Tom Esser, first year assistant professor of art. Esser, a constant mover and veteran of dozens of jobs, has gone from rags to riches to the midwest, all in one easy step. An experienced graphic artist , Esser began his employment record emptying bed pans as a nurses aid . After deciding against becoming a priest Esser started at what many would call his occupational marathon. Import shop owner ; busboy, free lance photographer and graphic designer , or- ange picker and waiter are only the " more interesting " jobs Esser has held . At one point , when making so much money speculating the gold market Esser was even unemployed , " An education away from school, is how Esser looks at his job experiences. After owning two small businesses, one being a rollerskate shop called, " Doctor Wheels Good ' Esser said, " You learn real fast what not to do when you re losing money ' For the time being f the 1 ' doctor himself resides and teaches in Hays , America. " I ' m always happy about where Fm at, but Fm always looking too. " Industrial Education 113 A year of changes in Science J Lher serving 25 years in the biology department, Dr. Howard Reynolds retired from teaching to pursue a life of r esearch and travel. “I could have retired three years ago, but I was shooting for my 25 year medal- lion ' Reynolds said. Reynolds will be researching a checklist of the Ellis county plantlife and traveling a great deal. He has already been to most of the continental United States and to many parts of the world. “I really enjoyed it here at Fort Hays ' Reynolds said. ' ' The small and friendly at- mosphere gives professors a chance to rub elbows with their students. It ' s good camaraderie ' Since the math department ' s move to Rarick, the biology department has ex- panded its area in Albertson Hall. The additional space was taken by the Museum of the High Plains. Dr. Eugene Fleharty, chairman of the department, said the biggest change in biology over the last few years has been in health-related fields. Grants and gifts totaling $70,000 en- abled the earth science department to take a step forward and purchase new equipment. Included in the new equipment was an x-ray defraction system, which measures the geophysical aspects of the earth. " A geology department shouldn ' t be without the defraction system, " Gary Millhollen, associate professor of the earth science, said. Majors in the geology field incrased from 88 to 120. Dr. Micheal Nelson, chair- man of the department, said the increase was due largely to the rapidly expanding petroleum industry. " Ninety -five percent of our earth sci- ence majors want to pursue the petroleum industry ' Nelson said. " Even our monthly speakers at geology club meetings focus on petroleum ' AN ASPECT OF REPRODUCTION is ex- plained on the overhead projector by Dr. David Pierson. 114 Earth Science From Togo Along with a burning desire to travel overseas, the pleasure of flying in an air- plane for the first time launced Dr. Judith Vogt, assistant professor of biology , on a two year stint in the Peace Corps in Togo In 1962 along with a group of 19 other Americans , Vogt was sent toSaroto, Togo , As a medical technologist Vogt dealt primarily with parasitic diseases. Any stu- dent who has ever taken her parasitology or microbiology classes will readily admit that her experiences are evident in the classroom as the study of African diseases to Kansas is stressed. Medical knowledge was not the only thing she gained from two years in Africa , " I made some friendships with people l never would have made any other way . " Peace Corps volunteers were not the only people she met either Before leaving the United States , her group met Presi- dent John Kennedy . While in Africa , Vogts roommate persuaded her to take a trip in a four-seat forest service plane to meet Dr. Albert Schweitzer Biology 1 1 5 A link to ancient Rome " Most of us, besides teaching, do re- search to expand our own Held, " Dr. lames Arvites, assistant professor of histo- ry, said explaining what he spends much of his time doing. Arvites has made nu- merous trips abroad, furthering his knowl- edge for the articles he writes for his per- sonal attainment. Arvites specializes in researching the Byznatine era. From Turkish villages to the heart of Greece , he examines the various medieval castles and fortresses of the late Roman Empire. ' The Byzantine Em ire was the eastern portion of the Roman Empire that survived the fall of Rome , lasting until 1453 , " he explained. This empire appears to interest Arvites the most He has written numerous articles for various publications on the an- cient capital of the Byzantine Empire, Constantinople , The Medieval Academy of America is only one of the organizations in which Arvites has become a certified member. For him t organizations are not only d vita! source of new and interesting information, but they also provide a means of creating lasting friendships. Solely being a history teacher has not fulfilled Arvites. " My extracurricular ac- tivities have, and will prove later on in life t as not only part of my job, but an exper- ience that could be obtained no other way , " 1 1 6 Chemistry If wishes. . . . First floor Albertson Hall and the area west of the building may undergo some- what of a change in the future if the phys- ics and chemistry departments ' wishes for expansion come through. The two departments are currently pro- posing the addition of space for a plan- etarium and more computers. " We ' ve been asking for room for a planetarium, but the state hasn ' t come through for us ' Dr. Maurice Witten, chairman of the physics department, said. " A planetarium would be a big drawing card as well as educational, but right now it ' s in the wishbook stage. " The physics department has recently seen a dramatic increase in the number of students majoring in the field, from three or four a few years ago to the present number of 30. Moreover, the job market has been in great demand of physics stu- dents — especially engineers. " Roughly, sixty-three percent of all job offers today are going to engineers, " Wit- ten said. Additional equipment received in the physics department last year was an Atari 800 micro computer. " We bought the Atari with matching funds from the uni- versity and the physics endowment. Those $10 and $20 gifts saved up from the alum- ni really helped ' Witten said. Plans circulating in the chemistry de- partment call for space on the first floor entry way to be utilized by computers. " This is one of our higher priorities as soon as we can raise the money ' Dr. Max Rumpel, chairman of the chemistry de- partment, said. " The main funding would come from the chemistry faculty members or government grants — however, right now we ' re stymied ' Chemistry students get practical exper- iences off campus working part-time at the Hays Pathology Laboratory and on cam- pus working for the chemistry department itself as lab assistants. However, college students who want to teach chemistry at the high school level are too few for Rumpel. " Fori Hays students haven ' t wanted to teach chemistry in high schools, and that has disappointed me ' Rumpel said. " However, that should be the case until science teachers at smaller schools are better rewarded. The pay isn ' t necessarily low, it ' s just that people see more money opportunities In business-type areas. " USING THE HIGH-POWERED telescope in the observatory, Dr. William Welch, Jr. scans the skies. POURING WATER INTO her specimen jar, Linda Durler mixes solutions in the chemis- try lab. SOME LAB EXPERIMENTS include pipeting, or drawing liquid to the top of a particular solution. Dan Gage uses this procedure in his experiment. Physics 117 Making changes to stay in tune The music department is undergoing a review of departmental goals, curriculum and activities to better the department, Dr. John Huber, department chairman, said. " ' We are changing to better serve our students ' he said, “Were in the process of assessing our entertainment groups to meet the needs of our clientele both on and off-campus 1 He also said there is a need for addition- al classes. “There is a potential need in adult education. We need to expand group studies for adults. Senior citizens need this type of education ' Other sections of the music department are also growing. “The listening to music classes are an outgrowth of the skills courses to keep up with the contemporary music scene ' he said. Huber said the classes are back-to-the basics courses, with a brief summary in music history included. “The courses give an overview of particular persons and or group s, " Huber said. Due to the rapid change in music in the 20th century, jazz and rock music classes were added. " Although elements are in some respects similar, they branch out in the individual sections, " he said. " We feel this gives students in the 0G ' s who do not have backgrounds in music a better basis to judge music by, " Huber said. The music department also lost two of its faculty members, Phyllis Schleich died Dec. 13 and Mr. Victor Sisk resigned to go into private business. Sisk was temporarily replaced by instructor, Mark Jackson. Updating the micro- computer equip- ment in the math department was the im- portant goal the department met this year. Dr. Elton Beougher, math department chairman, said, " We received fund from the Endowment Association to buy two additional Apple computers for the de- partment, " Beougher said. The department also sponsored its an- nual math relays, Nov. 5 and math day, March 27. Over 1,000 students competed in math relays for awards in seven differ- ent events, Beougher said. Math days brought about 1,000 high school seniors to campus. The department has been innovative in having regular departmental seminars, given by math majors. " We have really good attendance, " Beougher said. " We have students prepare the talks as part of their graduate program. " TO KEEP UP WITH CONTEMPORARY mu- sic, students in rock music listen to the latest pop sounds. PLOTTING COORDINATE POINTS, Dr. Ellen Veed. finds the solution for her class in calcu- lus methods. 118 Music Special love of music A long-time instructor of the music de- partment Phyllis Schleich, died Dec. 13, 1981. Schleich, who came to the college in 1955 , was an associate professor of mu- sic. She organized departmental pro- grams as the Collegium musicum, a ba- roque ensemble, the recorder program and the recorder ensemble. Dr. John Huber, chairman of the music department had classes under Schleich while in college. ' My first contact with her was as a student enrolled in her music theory class . Although the class was diffi- cult and she was a demanding teacher it was obvious that her main goal was to inspire and motivate each student to attain his fullest potential . " he said . Schleich was active in instituting a new program in the study and performance of early Baroque music. " In promoting the music she loved , she invested much time , energy and money , " Huber said. She also bought instruments of this type and ah lowed students and other instructors to use them , Huber said. " Once she set a goal she worked with great determination and diligence to at- tain if " he said. The Kansas chapter of the American Orff Schulwerk Association was also a project of Schleich s, " She continually wanted to better herself and her ability to teach more effectively and creatively Huber said. 119 AFTER A SOFTBALL WORKOUT p Dr. Robert Luehrs, Kathy Plum and daughter, Jennifer snack on goodies at the history department picnic. Needling is 7 started with one small needlepoint kit ' Dr. Ann Liston, associate professor of history t said l ‘7 hand it was a great way to relax . " But Liston did not stop with fust one kit She began going to flea markets , garage sales and antique shows to add to the col- lection. Liston 5 collection contains items such as quilts , purses, samplers and some furni- ture . Liston has one piece of work which dates as far hack as 1870. " T his item was made out of metal and is shaped like a bird , " Liston said. ' • The legs fasten to a table then , by pressing on the back , the birds mouth would open This item her work called a sewing bird, is a clasp that acts like a third hand and holds material in place. ” Identifying a piece of work is one of the most frustrating aspects of collecting, Lis- ton said. " Many times the history is lost but sometimes you get lucky. When you do, the item is priceless, Liston said that both her sister and mother have become interested in collect ' ing. ' You could even call it a family af- fair t " Liston said . Liston has even brought part of her collection to classes. 1 ' This way students can actually see items from the period they are studying , " 120 History History looks ahead for answers c continuing education and military history are two programs slated for improve- ment next year by the history department, Dr. Wilda Smith, department chairwoman, said. The department plans these additions to its curriculum to aid teachers in the area who need additional credit hours. ’Teachers in northwestern Kansas need to update their learnings ' Smith said. The new military history class was added at the ROTC program ' s request. Dr. Raymond Wilson, assistant professor of history, will in- struct the new course which will be required by ROTC. Smith said the the history department also feels it needs to increase the night classes and make other classes more specialized. Tn basic courses, there is no time to spend on specific interests ' Smith said, " We want to make more night classes available for stu- dents and community people who work dun ing the day but who are interested in univer- sity level classes. 1 ' Each fall, one of the most visible programs of the political science department is the mo- del United Nations. ' The model United Nations normally brings 20 high schools to campus with 200 students to participate in the event ' Dr. Don Slechta, department chairman, said. There are also 15-20 university students who assist with the mock UN. The students later travel to the midwest United Nations based in St, Louis, Missouri. The model United Nations was begun by Dr. Pat Drinan, political science professor. Later, Dr, Lawrence Gould took over the reins of the program. " Dr. Gould is an expert in this area, " Slechta said, " He has worked with this system in the Wisconsin system and has assisted on various diplomatic missions, " INTRODUCING RESOLUTIONS TO BE dis- cussed, Natalie Haselton begins tke model United Nations. Political Science 1 2 1 All about refs and such 13 r. Gerry Cox and Ronald Fundis, as- sociate professors of sociology and anthro- pology , teamed up with two HPERA facul- ty members to study the officating educa- tion of referees. Among other statistics revealed in the first-of-its-kind survey was that 63 percent of collegiate officials have not had any college education in officating, " We have an area of concentration of sociology called sociology of sports " Fun- dis said. " Gerry (Cox) and I are ex- jocks in terms of high school and college so we ' ve been interested in athletics for a long time. Our interests just coincide with two other guys and we ' ve done a lot of survey research Dr. Don Fuertges chairman of the HPERA department and Gary Arbogast instructor of HPERA also contributed to the study. Dr. Nevell Razak chairman of the soci- ology department and Rose Arnold asso- ciate professor of sociology and anthro- pology collabrated on a book for their team-taught Sociology of the Family class. Many hours were spent in the basement of Dr. Razak s house over the summer in hopes of getting the book ready for fall Portions of the text were distributed as the class were distributed as the class went along and the complete edition was ready for the spring class. " We plan to revise the book, but we ' ve temporarily burned ourselves out on the project " Razak said. Research on both the faculty and stu- dent levels topped the year in the depart- ment of psychology. Dr. Cameron Camp assistant professor of psychology, was awarded a federal re- search grant from the National Institute on Aging (NIA), Notification of the award was made through the office of Representative Pat Roberts of the First Congressional Dis- trict. The title of the grant is Aging and Mem- ory and the research will investigate how memory changes through adulthood. Dr. Camp has previously conducted ex- tensive research in this area, often finding that the stereotype of declining ability to remember things is grossly inaccurate for healthy older individuals. The grant project will last approximate- ly 15 months and involves just over $39 000 in funds. Most of this will be used to purchase equipment support research assistants and to pay individuals who par- ticipate in the research. A drug survey conducted by Dr. John Gurski assistant professor of psychology concluded in March. Among other findings, Gurski discov- ered that the intake of alcohol was up while marijuana usage was down among students. " When I came here in 1976 I taught a class on drugs and behavior " Gurski said. " I wanted to find out what the extent of the students experience with drugs was — I guess I started the survey mainly out curiosity. " Psychology students dominated student research awards at the spring meeting of the Kansas Psychological Association. Dan Ullman, Topeka graduate, won the graduate competition with a paper on uti- lization of mental health facilities by rural clients. Karen Aubel Hays senior; Shelly Hayden White Rock N.M. junior; and Jim Cox, Herndon junior also presented prize-winning resea rch papers. Several students and faculty were on the program of the Rocky Mountain Psycho- logical Association meeting April 28-May 1 in Albuquerque N.M. Cox, Ullman, Mike Spencer Oklahoma City graduate; John Grahm Washington Pa. graduate; and faculty members Drs. Camp, Gurski and Robert Markley each presented research papers while Dr. Tom Jackson provided material for a poster ses- sion. 122 Sociology A COMFORTABLE SITTING POSITION al- lows Dottie Schumacher a hit of relaxation on a long day of classes. LISTENING INTENTLY TO the instructor’s lecture, Jerry Gariepy jots down the impor- tant aspects of social organization. " SKINNER, " AN EXPERIMENTAL RAT. is being weighed by Dan Vaughan and Dr. Jon Gurski in the psychology department’s rat colony lab. man in Nicaragua O riginally from LeRoy, Kansas, Ron Fundis, associate professor of soci- ology and anthropology , came here in 1970 from the University of Nicaragua. His stay there was from 1966-68, twelve years before the Sandinista Liberation Front Revolution, He was in Nicaragua as pa r} the University of Kansas Agency for national Development. As a visiting professor of sociology. Fund it was there to help build the Central Arneri can Sociology Program . " The Unive of Nicaragua ' s Sociology Department not very advanced at the time ' F said . " My first job was to write a Spanish textbook of sociology, since the university did not have any " While in Nicaragua, his Central American responsibilities included sociology consul- tant to all uni versifies and work on all uni- versity planning committees. Nicaragua is a Socialist state about the size of Kansas, with a population of 2-h million, Their leftist government is run by a 7 un- of seven people, live of which are net students of Fundis . He has been in with them since the 60s. in the summer of 1980 ■ Fundis was invited back by the Nicaraguan government. They were celebrating their first year after revolution. " 1 was there to present a paper to Congress and to critique the new plans for national redevelopment , " Fun- dis said. I was the only American scholar invited to the celebration, " Psychology 123 LOOKING OVER MATERIAL for the annual English workshop, a visiting educator takes a break from the conference, TEACHING SENTENCE ANALYSIS, Eliza- beth Radcliffe introduces philosophy to gen- eral logic students. Only one of a kind By ottering a program which is the only " We ' ve had encouragement from the tion to philosophy and political )y offering a program which is the only one of its kind in Kansas, the English de- partment helped English majors complete their schooling. Dr, Paul Gatschet, department chair- man, explained that the unique program allows in-service teachers working to- wards their masters degrees to keep their present jobs and still complete their de- grees. The students study through mail-order assignments during the winter and attend summer school, " The program is really innovative in it ' s field. The only difficulty is the intensive summer the students have ' Gatschet said. The program, which began in 1975, has been built over the last seven years by Dr, Cliff Edwards, professor of English. ' The program is really working ' Gatschet said. Another program on the move in the English department is in technical writing. " We ' ve had encouragement from the school of business to in crease the depart- ment ' Gatschet said. " They are trying to get people prepared for the business world of today ' After completing her masters degree at Cornell University, Elizabeth Radcliffe gained the new teaching position in phi- losophy. She hopes to finish requirements for her doctorate soon. Additional classes such as an introduc- tion to philosophy and political philos- ophy are in the blueprints for the future. Dr, Stephen Tramel, chairman of the de- partment, said one of the classes could move into the department program soon, " The intro class could be here as soon as the spring of 1982, but the political course is at least three years away ' he said. Tramel said the reason for the delay was the time factor involved in moving the request through various channels. 124 English Prof plays the fiddle " We ' re trying to perpetuate the old - time music of the Volga -German people ' Bob Maxwell professor of English and fid- dle player of the Hochzei tspeilers band , said . They have been performing on a regional basis since early 1980. ' The group performs about 20 times a year for historical societies, senior citizen centers, Okfoberfesf and the Kansas Folk- lore Festival in Topeka 1 Maxwell said L- " Most of the music the group plays dates back to early days of sett lenient in the late 19th century ' Max well plays the fiddle and is joined in the group by Earl Befort, guitar; and Lawrence Weigel pump organ, Weigel doubles as the naira tor of the group. As a historian, he is a popular speaker, " I first conceived the idea to save the old-time German music from being bas- tardized five or six years ago , " Maxwell said. Being the only non -German of the group, Maxwell borrowed the music from Weigel and practiced until he was good enough to play with the others who knew it from memory . Maxwell considers the group lucky to have obtained their music. " Back in the emiy days , people played the music from memory , but nobody took the time to write it down , " Maxwell said. " A man by the name of Wendelin Sander wanted to preserve the music so he transcribed the music he had learned to play in the oral tradition , " " When Sander died, his sister | Leona, was left with the music ' Maxwell said. n She gave it to Weigel with the under- standing that it was to be preserved. This made it possible for people who were not familiar with the music to play it. " " For the people who are interested in Volga- German music, if can be a real learning experience , ' f Maxwell said. 1 ' Ellis county is one of the best places in the nation and it is a pleasure to live in such a place and teach folklore at school. Philosophy 125 126 of faces, places Change T wo key figures within the communi- cations department resigned from their positions before the start of the school term. Dave Adams and Dave Lef urgey left the department to fill other positions in Kansas and Virginia, respectively. Adams, former assistant professor of communications, and adviser to the Uni- versity Leader and Reveille, took the job as publications adviser at Kansas State University. Lef urge y, once assistant pro- fessor of communications and producer of CCTV, journeyed to Virginia to assist in production of the Christian Broadcasting Network. Assuming Adams ' duties on student publications were Harold Peterson and Cynthia Danner. Peterson, the new Leader adviser, has worked for Sports Illustrated and People magazines. Danner, the new Reveille ad- viser, teaches at Ellis High School and sponsors the yearbook there also. Replacing Lef urgey in the Radio-TV de- partment was Instructor Mike Leikam. " It s been a real challenge ' Leikam said, referring to the take over of Lefur- gey ' s classes, " I feel I ' ve built up some versatility within the department. After all, I ' ve taught every course in the Radio-TV department except three or four ' Following the Radio-TV department s move to the new media center building, the area vacated in Malloy Hall is being used by the speech pathology depart- ment. " They were definitely cramped for space, " Dr. James Cosfigan, chairman of the communications department, said. " Now they have an office of their own and a waiting room for patients. " Statistics show that communications is the biggest arts and science department on campus. Costigan said the increase in popularity stems mainly from the fact that students are realising the need for good communications. " Students are around either television, newspapers or radio most of the day, " he said. " They have a growing interest for careers in these fields ' Radio-TV department ' s arrival in the new media center was greeted by larger, much improved facilities. " We have twice as much room ' Jack Heather, professor of communications, said. " The physical layout is all around better, too. " Highlighting the theater department ' s year was the acquisition of a new, comput- erized lightboard. " We ' re delighted to have the new light- board ' Stephen Larson, technical direc- tor of theater, said. " The old lightboard was outdated when it was installed ' Disc jockey dressed up in khaki While most people ponder this task in later stages of high school or early years of college, very few choose a career in the midst of a military ' theater of operations — 12,000 miles away from home. Jack Heather , professor of communica- tions , did just that during World War Two , Heather was a member of the 491st Bomb Squadron part of the 14fh Army Air Corps , The Flying Tigeis, as they were called, were stationed 60 miles from Kun Ming, the wartime capifol of China. Three months before the war ended, he was asked by his special service officer to do an announcing shift on the base radio station. The signal went out on a carrier current station, through electrical outlets, within the immediate area . 5 That was done main- ly so the enemy couldn ' t home in on our signal " Heather said , His shift lasted six bouts. It was six hours of playing whatever music we could get ahold of ' Heather said. " One particular song I remember well was entitled The Great Speckled Bird, this was definitely the bases favorite tune. " Along with music , Heather spun variety shows on the home-made equipment he said emphasizing the " home-made " quali- ties of the equipment " There was one turntable, so the an- nouncers had to talk while cueing up re- cords, " he said. " The system was very primitive to say the least. " In the 31 years since coming here. Heather has almost single-handedly de- veloped the Radlo-TV department When he arrived in 1950, there were two radio classes in the communications depart- ment, then known as the speech depart- ment. Today, there are at least 15 DIRECTING A PRODUCTION on the switch- er, Mike Leikam (headsets) shows Mark Haynes some pointers in the control room. CONTEMPLATING A POINT brought up in normal and pathological communications. Dennis Reed jots down a few reminders. Communications 127 Professional look to art Q Oince the Art department has ac- quired a new art gallery in Rarick Hall, the quality of art exhibits in future years will be higher ' John Thorns, art department chairman, said. " The mere fact that we have a profes- sional gallery allows us to have works such as Benton ' s Benton ' s to be shown on cam- pus ' Thorns said. The Benton exhibit was shown throughout September and Octo- ber. It was viewed by over 5,000 people during its showing. Other collections highlighting the de- partment gallery were the Contemporary Prints Poster collection and the Light and Color: Images of the Southwest. " The Contemporary Prints collection is made up of posters designed by key artists in the world today, " Thorns said. " The original prints will be on tour and we get 25 for our permananl collection when the tour is finished, " Thorns said. Other areas of the art department which are being built up are the art ther- apy and commercial art departments. " Our program gives art therapy stu- dents practial experience because of the location in which we are situated, " Thorns said. " The Homer B, Reed center allows students to work in real situations in their majors. " The commercial art department is also being structured to help students learn with real work experinece. The depart- ment has designed a program, under the direction of Tom Essor, to give students real competition in that field. The students will be working with any department or organization bn campus which wants a poster or brochure de- signed, Thorns said. " Because of this pro- gram, the student will be able to begin his portfolio and have actual printed posters to show when he is out looking for a job in the real world. 128 Visual Arts Communications Doc Communication is an important part of any organization, whether it is a large cor- poration or a university , Without the right communication techniques, messages ore lost and confusion sets in . When Dr. fames Costigan , professor of comm unication , came to campus in 1960 , the realization of the art of communication was Just beginning. As Costigan was advising students and guiding careeis, he realized that his com- munication services would be helpful to businesses. After receiving his doctorate in 1969 he became a teacher of a differ- ent sort , consulting corpora t ions with comm unication problems. While a few people know Costigan as a consultant, his students benefit from his knowledge both in and out of the class- room. Students often accompany him on consulting trips so they can see the com- munication process first hand. " These seminars are beneficial to the company and to the students -Costigan saki 1 They am an important part of the learning experience and can compliment textbook learning in the classroom. " THE BENTON ' S BENTON ' S collection cap- tured many students eyes during the Visual Arts Open House. WITH A LOT OF ELBOW grease, Mark Rocha puts the finishing touches on his sculpture. Visual Arts 1 29 BEGINNING SWIMMING STUDENTS learn a variety of basic swimming strokes, Jeff Sadler backstrokes across the pool in Cun- ningham Hall. EYEING WHERE HIS VOLLEY is heading, Tim Healy returns a serve in advanced tennis, A BRIDGE IS JUST one way for Diana Con- stantin ides to make a hard shot look easy. Joggin 1 to save his life Six years ago Dr James Murphy , vice president oi academic affairs, decided to do something about the allergies he had been plagued, so he did . He took up jog- ging. " It is kind of a different situation f " Mur phy said l 1 ' Most people s allergies get bet- ter as they grow older but mine got worse , especially a year before started jogging ' Murphy saw jogging as a way of build - mg up his respiratory system plus keeping him in shape • He aiso found early morn- ing jogs allowed him to clear him mind before starting work. For the first couple of years, Murphy ran indoors where the air was cleaner Later he took to the streets and increased his milage. ' 7 originally started out running to keep in shape , then later I got caught up in running in 1 0 kilometer races and mara- thons, " Murphy said. " I also had an inter- est ot meet people, and running in long distance races was a good way to meet people . " Murphy tries to run on a daily basis i Depending on whether he is training for a race or not, he usually runs between two and five miles a day, except on weekends when he tries to go farther. l 7 have run in about fifteen races which varied from five to ten miles t " he said. ‘7 aiso ran in two marathons and felt pretty good in them . " It does not matter how far or how many miles Murphy runs because he considers his running just for fun and exerase. 130 Hpera All about keeping in shape AA rking to help the community through special services is one of the big- gest goals of the Health, Physical Educa- tion, Recreation and Athletics depart- ment. Included in the community projects were the exercise physiology lab in con- junction with Hadley Regional Medical Center and the Aim Well program to name a few of the special services pro- vided. The HPERA also organized a variety of conventions and conferences the past year. A three-day convention at Gross Me- morial Coliseum in November for the Kansas Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance was at- tended by approximately 500 people from throughout the state. The Skippits, a preci- sion jump rope team from Boulder, Colo., displayed unusual jump rope techniques at the convention. Also, a fishing confer- ence April 1 and a sports officiating con- ference in the summer had good turn outs. The conventions and projects we put together are well organized " Dr. Don Fuertges, chairman of the HPERA depart- ment, said. " And because of the great job our staff is doing, we ' ve undergone an image reversal over the past years. Effec- tive public relations has provided visibility for Fort Hays State ' The HPERA now has its own library and audio-visual center. Dr, Fuertges said in- structors got tired of carting projectors across the bridge and making frequent trips to the library for books. " We keep the best equipment and most important books in our field Fuertges said. " The best thing is that they ' re right here in the HPERA office ' Currently in the proposal stage as far as new classes is a class entitled Commercial Recreation in Leisure Studies. " We did a study and found an impor- tance in the business interprise type areas of our field, " Fuertges said. " I think it will meet the needs. The purpose of this de- partment is to meet the students ' needs. " Hpera l 3 1 Nursing themselves into success A Jter moving into the new Stroup Hall, the nursing department has branched out to make the program better. Dr. Elaine Harvey, nursing chairman, said. The department has set goals on a five year plan to make improvements. Harvey said the two main goals are to improve quality and make continual on-going revi- sions, including computerized instruction. " The new system is unique to nursing ' Harvey said. " It is usually used just in the graduate program, but we plan to add all nursing courses eventually 1 she said. The department is also working on con- tinuing education programs. " Non-credit continuing education courses are impor- tant to nurses already working because they granted contract hour certificates ' Harvey said. She said the certificates were helpful to nurses when fulfilling state stan- dards for re-certification. Another continuing education program the department has created ia a school nurse certification program. " We are try- ing to serve the region better ' Harvey said. " We are ensuring nurses contact hour offerings. " Increasing enrollment is another goal the nursing department has set. " We are calling on high school counselors and presenting local programs with an audio- visual presentation, " Harvey said. Under the direction of a first-year Chairman Merlene Lyman, the home eco- nomics department set future goals. In its ' goals, the department is working to remodel its ' facilities. " We need addi- tional space to expand our classes ' she said. Lyman continued saying night classes in fashion merchandising and home eco- nomics education are needed. She also said more classes were needed in those areas. " We need to keep up with new tech- nology and new techniques. We want to make graduates more employable so they will be able to get jobs. " The home economics department is adding more continuing education classes. " We like to open up the classes to community people ' she said. The depart- ment has extended the classes to Phillips- burg, Ness City and other western Kansas communities. " A new class in continuing education is focused on nutrition ' Lyman said. WHILE PRACTICING ON Theresa Ayre. Ka- ren Baldwin learns correct bedside procedure- m 132 Nursing With spinning wheels and weaving looms being a kind of lost art, Georganna John- son home economics instructor y has kept the art alive in Hays. Johnson, who teaches the continuing education , Creative Textiles class , weaves , spins , knits, crochets, needle- point and does other types of hand crafts . She learned her crafts in various ways. 7 have been exposed to crafts all my lifetime . learned a lot from my grandpar- ents and different workshops I have at- tended, " she said. 1 7 feel fortunate in be- ing able to teach a hobby, " she added . After teaching 19 years at Hays High School t Johnson began teaching at the University the fall of 1981 . " The continu- ing education class helps retired people have an opportunity to leam crafts they were too busy to learn while they weie working , " John has also taught cralts for the Hays Recreation Commission . " AH ages find crafts sat dying. I have taught ages tom 20 to 70. It really gives pleasure to others who need a creative outlet " John also said there was a growing in- terest in hand crafts . ' 7 think the interest is there . Craft shops are expanding. People are interested because they like to create , it is very satisfying for them , " After retiring, Johnson would like to continue her interest in her teaching hob- by. ' ' Since my lime is limited right now , really don V java time to do all the crafts would like to, I do plan to do a lot more when retire . From an era gone by BEING CAREFUL NOT to drop a stitch, Lori Sharp concentrates on her knitting in Creative Textiles, Home Economics 133 EDITOR ' S NOTE: It was a year of severe controversy for the athletic department. But despite all the uproar ereatd by the resignation of Basketball Coach loe Rosado, other sports such as wrestling and gymnastics continued to flourish, Rosado s resignation in early November was both the beginning and the end of a bad situation. Exit Rosado, but enter Ben Lindsey and a whole new breed of bad tidings. Meanwhile, the Tiger gymnasts finished second at the NA1A meet in Wisconsin. Plus, Chas Ekey became the second national champion wrestler in as many years by snagging the 158-pounds title. All told, it was not such a bad year after all. And typical of most Tiger seasons, it was the minor sports that thrust the university into the limelight. Hats off to Hall of Famers The National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Hall of Fame award is one of the most prestigious honors any athlete, coach, or administrator can re- ceive, and the association’s highest honor. Six men, four coaches and two administrators associated with Tiger athletics have been awarded the honor. Since 1957, each of these six men whose combined service to the school is over 170 years, have each taken their place in the hall. The most recent inductee, Ed McNeil, was elected to the hall of fame in 1978. He re- ceived the award at Gross Me- morial Coliseum after his gym- nastics team placed fourth at the NAIA championship meet. Perhaps McNeil ' s most sig- nificant contribution to the NAIA was his help in establish- ing the gymnastics champion ships. Through the years, he coached four all-Americans; Warren Teasley, Mark Giese, loe Johnson, and Curt DeCa- pile. When McNeil retired from coaching to take over the asso- ciate athletic director ' s post after the 1980 season, he left behind an outstanding squad. The team, coached by former all-American Giese, finished third at the NAIA champion- ships. McNeil termed the 1980-81 team as " the best ev- er! ' In 12 of the past 13 years, the gymnasts have placed in the top ten at nationals. " I had lots of outstanding gymnasts over the years ' McNeil said, " I miss the per- sonal contacts with the players. You get to know the individual players very well. " 136 Feature " My objective was to help each player reach his poten- tial ' he said. " I really miss get- ting ready for the meets ' Nominated to the hall of fame in 1976 was Wilmont (Bill) Toalson for his work on the rules and eligibility commi- tee. He was appointed to the committee in 1962 and was a catylyst in initiating the district eligibility in all 32 districts. " I was rather surprised and really felt honored ' Toalson said, referring to his induction into the hall. " I started out as a faculty re- presentative to the Central In- tercollegiate Conference in 1953 ' Toalson explained. " I just kind of work my way into being on the eligibility com- mittee in 1962. " Toalson former math depart- ment chairman, was instru- mental in writing revisions for four of the five eligibility hand- books, and was a major influ- ence in molding eligibility rules and regulations. " My greatest contribution was just writing a lot of letters voicing my opinions ' Toalson said; " WE (the eligibility com- mittee) meet for a full week tournament. Most of the work is done by correspondence through the mail. " Now retired, Toalson finds time to swim and play golf three times a week. He also does a lot of traveling in addh tion to his duties on the eligibil- ity committee. " I miss teaching the most ' Toalson said. " I enjoyed my teaching and the contract with the students Dr. Morton Christy (M,C.) Cunningham, former universi- ty president, was inducted into the hall of fame in 1971 for his meritorious service as a gener- al contributor to NAIA athlet- ics, " I served the NAIA as a member on the board with the understanding that I would not become president, " Cunning- ham said, " I was in Pakistan doing a study on the educa- tional system for the United States Department of State, While I was gone, they elected me president ' " I was the first college presi- dent to become president of the NAIA, " Cunningham said. " I was the first president to even be on the board ' Cunningham now resides in Lyons, Colo. He was university president from 1949-69. He earned the nickname, " The builder- president ' because almost every building on cam- pus was either built or exten- sively remodeled during his 20 years as president. His building image also car- ried into the classroom where he implemented programs in education, developed the hon- ors program, and started, " graduation with distinction ' for outstanding students. When I was elected presi- dent of the NAIA in 1967, we started to discuss women ' s ath- letics ' Cunningham said. " We were the first group to have negro players in national events — even before the NCAA did. " " As president, I presided and attended all meetings. I also attended all of the national meets held by the NAIA. — about 12 to 14 per year, " Cun- ningham said. " Leadership was my greatest contribution just as it was at the college. " " I was a teacher, dean, and college president for 43 years 1 Cunningham said, " I miss the young people. I was privileged to work with the young people before all the troubles of the 60s. " I ' m in my 13th year of re- tirement ' Cunningham said. " When 1 stepped down, I left town. 1 think we had the great- est student body. They were a line group of young men and women. " In 1965, Cade Suran was in- ducted into the hall of fame for his noteworthy achievement in basketball coaching. Stiran is best remembered as the man who put Tiger bas- ketball on the map. With his run-and-gun style, he record- ed a respectable 264-151 re- cord during his 19-year ten- ure. Suran -coached teams won four conference titles and made the trip to Kansas City three times for the NAIA championships. On two of those occasions, his teams placed fourth, " I had some good and bad times in coaching. " Suran said. " Going to Kansas City had to be my greatest thrill. Each night we played, 1 thought it was all over for us. When you get down to the top 32 teams in the nation, it gets pretty tough. Suran ' s teams placed tourth in 1959 and 1963. The 1961 team that trav- eled to Kansas City, " Got the same treatment they got in 1981 ' Suran said. His teams produced four all- Americans; Sam McDowell, Herb Strange, Merl Sturd, and Gary Casey. " I had some real good play- ers on teams that didn ' t make it to Kansas City, " Suran said. " We played against some real- ly good teams and great play- ers like Lucious Jackson and Willis Reed. You think that wasn ' t a couple of studs ' Suran coached at Harlan, Downs, and Wellington before coming to Hays in 1946. He retired from coaching in 1965 to become athletic director. He took over for fellow hall-of- famer Paul Gross following Gross ' death. Ironically it was Suran who took over for Gross in 1946 as basketball coach when Gross retired from coaching to de vote full time to being athletic director. Suran was athletic di- rector until he retired in 1977. " I think ail of my kids who lettered under me have a de- gree, " Suran said- " I was al- ways pretty proud of that. Most of my kids were from around Kansas. The few out-of-staters that I had just happened to come along. The induction of Alex Fran- cis occured in 1963 for his achievements in coaching track and field. He was the track and cross country coach for 34 years, Francis ' team compiled a re- cord that compares with the best in the nation. His dual meet record was a phenom- enal 102-10. His teams won 27 conference championships and placed second 26 times. Francis-coached cross country teams won four national ti tles. He also coached 22 individual champions and 141 all-Ameri- " I just had good kids, " Fran- cis said of his success. " I got along real well with them, I think the coach has to get per- sonally involved with the kids, " " I guess I had a different philosophy than other coaches, " he added. " I ' ve al- ways been close to them and have been understanding and sympathetic, I would get dis- gusted and discourage with them at times, but I never left them ' Francis has also been recog- nized internationally for his coaching. He was named coach of the western AAU team which toured Europe, In 1962, he was a track and field specialist in Saigon, Vietnam. He was named to coach in the Pan-American games in 1971 and was a coach at the pre- Olympic training site in 1967. " I ' ve had a lot of thrills over the years, " Francis said. " The association with the kids and the people was probably my greatest. " " Another great thrill was when I was selected head coach of the western hemi- sphere team that toured Eur- ope, " he commented. " That was the biggest group of kids to ever go overseas with the exception of the Olympic team. " " It was also the first group to ever go behind the iron cur- tain. They looked us over pret- ty good and told us what we couldn ' t do, " Francis siad. " We did it anyway. " " Our school has been very supportive of the NAIA, " he said, " We never missed more than two cross country meets and I don ' t think we ever missed a meet in track and fieB ' The namesake of Gross Me- morial Coliseum, Paul " Busch " Gross, was nominat- ed into the hall of fame in 1957. The hall of fame was then called the Helm ' s Foun- dation Hall of Fame. He was elected for his noteworthy achievements in coaching bas- ketball. Gross coached from 1930 until 1946. In addition to his coaching, he was co-athletic director from 1930 until 1935 when he became athletic di- rector. Hewved as athletic di- rector until his death in 1964. In his 1 4 years as a coach, he garnered a 150-88 record, in- cluding two co-conference championships in 1937 and 1940. He retired from coach- ing in 1946 to concentrate on being athletic director. The basketball program was cancelled for two years during the war because of gas ration- ing. During that time. Gross kept busy by giving physical training to the military. The greatest personal high- lights in his career are reflect- ed in the people he worked with and for, rather than re- cords, He had a capacity for friendship, honor, and gentle- ness, His greatest joy was in the working relationship he had with all people around him — students, athletes, coaches, faculty, and towns- people. Feature 137 Not soon forgotten It was known as one of the darkest chapters in the athletic department s history. The ver- bal wrangling, mud slinging, and the traumatic three-day period during the resignation of Baksetball Caoch Joe Ro- sado will not soon be forgot- ten. Rosado thought the school was guilty of a general lack of support following the best sea- son in Tiger history. The ' 80-81 team racked up an impressive 30-4 record, was ranked num- ber one in the country for four weeks and won the District 10 championship before losing in the NAIA championship tour- nament to Hanover, Ind. One of Rosado ' s main gripes was that the school gave mens ' basketball the same budget increase as other sports, in spite of the fact that season ticket sales were $50,000 over the projected amount of $15,000. Consider- ing the increased revenues from concessions to go along with the national media atten- tion the team drew, Rosado said the increase should have been tunneled back to basket- ball in larger proportions. Rosado also charged that the budget for the football press guide ran over their lim- it, causing the basketball team to prepare this program for only $500, using the limited fa- cilities of the campus print cen- ter. He was required to do the program without the aid of a sports information director, also. He was also upset because he was not asked what kind of raise, if any, Assistant Coach Rob Garrett should receive. He was not asked if he was pleased with Garrett. Basical- ly, he was upset because he did not have the opportunity to evaluate his own coaching staff, and one of his graduate assistants was taken away for the year. Rosado said the scheduling was not to his liking. " Most coaches are allowed to do their own scheduling ' Rosado said. " This task was taken away from me shortly after Thompson (Athletic Director Bobby) got here ' He also thought that people blamed basketball for the bud- get deficits in the athletic de- partment. The people pointed out trips like the one to Hawaii were the real reason for the debts — trips that Rosado was blamed for but had little to do with the scheduling. He questioned why the school would hire a man with no experience as an athletic director and did not under- stand why the university would hire a man they had fired ten years ago. " I think he had some legiti- mate complaints 1 Garrett said. " Things that needed to be done I was with Rosado be- cause he wanted what was best for the program — to continue our success ' After these allegations came out in public, the administra- tion responded by saying, via Stromgren, " Coach Rosado is still the basketball coach at FHS and will be the coach un- til the university receives a let- ter of resignation from him. " Nearly a month after the al- legations by Rosado were made public, the administra- tion responded. " We have been asked by many of the alumni, the public, and the press, to supply certain infor- mation about the basketball program at FHS in light of re- cent reported comments that the basketball program has been destroyed. Pertinent data revealed by a search of univer- sity records by the athletic ad- ministration is as follows: L FHS has the same full-time basketball staff for 1981-82, with a budget increased over each of the past four year and is the only sport which re- ceived the annual increases. All other sports have had de- creases over the same time, 2. The athletic department had a small excess of funds remain- ing in the budget at the end of last year. The athletic director 138 Feature gave several sports, including basketball, permission to spend this excess money on much needed equipment. The invoices had to be processed during the month of June, 1961 to meet the fiscal year deadline of July 1, 1981. All coaches were notified of this deadline. Late invoices were paid out of this years basket- ball budget. 3. Rosado received a 10 per- cent salary increase for 1981- 82 under Bobby Thompson, the highest increase he has re- ceived since he has been at FHS. 4. The starting date for basket- ball practice this year was Oct. 1, which is the same at last year. 5. Last year ' s schedule had 28 dates. This years schedule has 27 dates. One additional pro- posed date failed to material- ize. The basketball coach set up his own non -conference schedule, subject to the ap- proval of the athletic director and athletic board. The confer- ence schedules are set up years in advance and can ' t be altered. The athletic department was aware that Rosado had a law- yer and would not hesitate to go to court if it came to that, Rosado felt he had truth on his side and the necessary docu- mentation to back it up. The athletic department chose to remain near silent the whole time. Being quiet kept the de- partment from getting dragged into court, but at the same time it took a horrendous beating publicly through the media. Finally, after the six -week war of words, Rosado submit- ted his letter of resignation to the athletic department, citing a desire to enter private busi- ness as the reason. Many people thought Ro- sado was a good recruiter, but that is where his coaching abilities ended. People thought this was the real rea- son Rosado left — because he had a bad recruiting year and would not be able to field a good team. The claim was totally ab- surd, Garrett said. " I took that {the charge that Rosado left be- casue of an off-recruiting year) as a slap in the face to me be- cause I had recruited some of those kids ' Garrett said. " We had four to five quality recruits here. Three left the program, one was kicked off the squad, and one didn ' t show up. This year, we were counting on having possibly four starters out of those recruits 1 This is actually fewer than the number of recruits Rosado sought. Two of his recruits failed to sign after Rosado spoke with them candidly about the situation here. " It ' s hard to go out and recruit when the situation is so un- sure ' Rosado said. Some of the players he had recruited decided to leave school shortly before, during, and after the traumatic three- day period when Rosado re- signed and the department wanted to give the job to Gar- rett on an interim basis and he would not take it. The department finally gave the job to Garrett for the full season after the players de- manded it. Garrett did not want the job on an interim ba- sis. After a shaky start in which the Tigers won only two of their first 16 contests, the team began to mature and was one of the top teams in the district at the end of the season, plac- ing sixth in the final Dunkel Ratings, with a 9-21 record. The Tigers grabbed a Dis- trict 10 tournament berth, but lost to Emporia State Universi- ty, 71-61. " The first few weeks of prac- tice when Rosado was here, we were a fast break team and that ' s how we practiced, ' 1 Gar- rett said. " But, after a lew games, I saw we weren ' t going to win many games by run- ning, so we started practicing differently and changed our game plan. " " When the players saw they could stay close to some of the top teams in the country, they started to gain confidence, a little more each time we played ' Garrett said. The season ended on a posi- tive note, as Garrett was named District 10 Coach-of- t he- Year, and three players — Klitzke, Dave Lambertz, and Roger Casey — were awarded post-season honors. After a lengthy search, the athletic department named Ben Lindsey to replace Garrett as coach. Lindsey had a career record of 301-124, but the last seven years he was 184-29. During his 15 years at Grand Canyon College, Ariz., he took seven of his teams to the na- tional tournament, winning the title twice. " Fort Hays State has an ex- cellent reputation ' Lindsey said at the time of his appoint ment. " Before coming here, I heard a great deal about it and had the chance to compete against a couple of teams from Fort Hays. “Together with what Fort Hays has to offer and what I feel I can do as a coach, I think we can give you some national calibur teams ' Lindsey said. " I think Tom Stromgren did a heekuva job getting Lindsay here 1 Garrett said. " There is not a better coach in the NAIA. For him to leave Grand Canyon and come to Hays, someone had to be doing something right, and the main reason was Tom Stromgren. " I have no animosity to- wards the university 1 Garrett said, " I might have wished I could have gotten the job here, but 1 think it ' s good that the university gets a change ' he added. " I need a change, too ' " I think it ' s good for the uni- versity because I ' m the last tie to Rosado, " Garrett said, " He taught me a lot of what I know as a coach. lust when it seemed the situ- ation was well under control, Lindsey was asked for an inter- view for the head coaching job at the University of Arizona. " It was a real honor for me that they were interested in me, " Lindsey said at that time. Stromgren said the universi- ty was fully aware there was a possibility that Lindsey would be interviewed for the Arizona job when he signed to his con- tract, " Lindsey being offered the job at Arizona is like a depart- ment head at Fort Hays State being offered a chancellorship at KU, " Stromgren said. " Nothing is wrong with it. I would take the job myself. " Despite the slim chances of Lindsey getting the job, he beat the odds and wound up as the head man at Arizona after Kansas State University ' s lack Hartman turned it down. Meanwhile, the university was left to search out it ' s fourth coach in five months. The athletic department wasted no time in naming a successor to Lindsey. Bill Morse, head basketball coach at Hillsdale College, Mich., was unofficially named to coach the Tigers one day after Lindseys resignation. " Fort Hays State has the po- tential to be the finest NAIA basketball program in the country and I am excited about the move, " Morse said. At a press conference offi- cially announcing his appoint- ment to the job three days later, Morse expressed plea- sure and announced some of his goals for the future. " As an immediate goal, 1 want to have a turnaround in Fort Hays ' bas- ketball ' Morse said. " I hope to reach respectability immedi- ately. I think these are very re- alistic goals ' Morse said the late start in recruiting will not hurt the pro- gram. The basketball program fi- nally seems to be in good hands, although the Rosado- Garrett- Lindsey -Morse fiasco will remain in the minds of Ti- ger boosters for some time to come. Feature 139 With a pair of winning-streaks at the beginning and the end, the football campaign was A tale of two seasons -A. s senior quarterback Rick Mondt fell to the ground on his left shoulder, ihe fate of the Ti- gers season seemed to weight in the balance. The 3-1 Ben- gals were leading Missouri Western State College 31-7 under the field leadership of the Kersey, Colo, signal-caller. When Mondt arose from the tackle, he knew from exper- ience that his shoulder was separated. The tide of momen- tum which had been carrying the Tigers to a Homecoming victory before a capacity crowd had suddenly shifted to the side of the Golden Grif- fons, The second half was a night- mare for the Black and Gold as Western engineered one of the greatest come from behind wins ever witnessed at Lewis Field Stadium. The Griffons reeled off 32 unanswered points to coast home with a 39- 31 victory. For the once- 17th ranked Ti- gers this was their second loss of the season and the begin- ning stages of .a string that would not end until five games were gone. Mondt had been well on his way to his greatest day as a collegian as he had passed for 191 yards and three touchdowns in the first half. In the second half the Tiger offense sputtered and the de- fense, which spent most of it ' s time on the field, finally suc- cumbed to the passing attack of Western. ' ' Rick was playing awful well when he got hurt ' rookie Head Coach Jim Gilstrap said. Td say it affected our confi- dence the next week against Kearney State, but Mike (quar- terback Moore, Pryor, Okla. junior) played well and I hate to negate that ' The Tigers rollercoaster-like season began with three straight wins over non-confer- TWO PITTSBURG STATE GOR RILLAS send Brent Blau crash- ing to the tur! of Lewis Field Sta- dium. BATTLING FOR THE long bomb are defensive back Dolphin Per- kins and Pittsburg State receiver Gene Wayenberg in the Parent’s Day contest, Wayenberg made the catch for a TD, and PSU got the win. 140 Football Gilstrap leads Cats to 6-5 year ence foes. They opened the season at home against Lang- ston University, Gkla. in the Kickoff contest, Mondt and company riddled the visiting Lions for 27 points as the cats were easy 27-3 winners. In their next outing Gilstrap took his crew to Dodge City for a showdown with St, Mary of the Plains, With the bragging rights for Western Kansas on the line, the homestanding Cavaliers were totally dominat- ed as the Tigers scored almost at will on the soggy turf of Me- morial Stadium running the fi- nal score to 51-13, The Tigers ' final win before their losing streak began was once again on the road, this time in Durango, Colo, Gil- strap and the team made the long trip over the mountains to play the Raiders of Ft, Lewis College, The Bengals came away from this game with a. 21 17 come from behind victory. After fumbling on the Ft, Lewis one yard line, the Raiders re- turned the favor by fumbling in the end zone where Ron Johnson, Clyde junior, fell on the ball for the winning touch- down. Destiny finally found the Ti- gers the next week. Playing at home, the Cats were set to play Division II powerhouse Pan- handle State University, Okla, The Tigers came out in their first possession and drove the length of the field for a score, but that was the last of the points for the home team. While stymieing the Bengals on offense the rest of the way, the Aggies scored 12 points and went home to Goodwell 12-7 victors. The next week was Home- coming and the following week arch -t rival Kearney State College, Neb. came to town. Defense was once again a key in the game for the Tigers. The Antelopes ran up 45 points while the Bengals could man- age only 22. Both teams were able to score in the Game with their offense, it was just a ques- tion of who ' s defense was go- ing to give up the most. Wayne State College, Neb, was the Tigers next confer- ence opponent. For the third time in as many weeks, the Cats put on an offensive show, despite losing to the Wildcats 24-18, Junior quarterback Mike Moore, in his second full game at the helm of the Tigers passed for 33 i yards, complet- ing 20 of 31 aerials. Moore was named as the CSIC player of- the-week for his efforts. Junior James Davis, Cleveland, Tex- as, caught eight passes in the game for two TD ' s in one of his finest outings as a collegian. The Tigers returned home to take on eventual conference champion Pittsburg State Uni- versity. The Parent ' s Day crowd of 4,200 looked on as the Gorrilas rolled to a 57-32 victory. The Tiger offense played well, but the defense gave up 571 yards of total of- fense to doom the Black and Gold for the fifth straight week. The defense came out of hi- bernation the next week as the Tigers shut out Washburn in Topeka amidst a steady rain- fall. The win not only broke a five-game losing streak, but gave the Bengals their first conference win of the season. The defense stifled the Icha- bods on three goal line stands inside the five yard line in the ballgame. Two of the drives were stopped on downs and the other was haulted on a Brad Webb, Protection junior, interception. Defense was definitely the DURING A BREAK in the action, first -year Head Coach Jim Gil- strap gives instructions to the of- fensive line. key for the Tigers in game 10 of the season. Playing against Missouri Southern State Col- lege in Joplin, the Cats inter- cepted four passes, two of which were returned for touchdowns, and recovered three fumbles. Ron Johnson and Kirk Maska, Hays senior, both returned errant Lion- passes for TD ' s. Johnson was named as the CSIC defensive player-of-the-week for his ef- fort. With the score tied at 24 all and less than two minutes to play, Chris Honas, Ellis fresh- men intercepted a Southern pass to set up Howard Putter ' s game winning fieldgoal with :G7 to play. The Kinsley sopho- more s 23 yard boot gave the Cats their second CSIC win. Entering the final game of the season against Emporia State, Gilstrap was looking to become the first head coach in 35 years to record a winning season in their debut as the helm. The Tigers were clinging to a 16-9 lead after a Putter field- goal with only two minutes left in the game. The Hornets ral- lied for a touchdown with 40 ticks remaining, but failed the two point conversion to give the Bengals a 16-15 victory. Mondt finished second in the conference in passing with 12 touchdowns to go along with his 1287 yards, while Moore stepped in to throw six strikes for 733 yards, Goodland senior Tony Workman led the receiving corps as he grabbed 43 balls, James Davis added another 30 catches and three touch- downs. 142 Football FOOTBALL — Front row; Mike Moor . Brent Blau. John Henderson. Phil Breth ower, Mike Norris, Rick Mondt, Robert Stewart, Kent Colwell, Steve Barnes. Second row: Stan Johnson, Jerome Lanier, Jeff Briggs, Harold Dumas, Doug Lucas, Steve Wagner. Tim Graber. Brad Webb. Doug Doubeck, Ron Johnson, Darrel Bauer. Tony Workman. Third row: Darryl Duma , Thomas Harper, Nick Casalino, Ben Olquin, Ron Mondt, Dave Fate, James Davis, Kirk Maska, John Gaskin, John Randall. Shannon McKinney, Danile Dmnski, Fourth row: Mark Witte, Brent Stauth, Vincent Ruder, Charlie Williams, Bruce Forney, Vernon Dozier, Rod Jones. Doiphus Perkins, Alex Garrett, Pat Poore, Dennis Poland, Howard Putter, Fifth row: Clay Manes, Peter Jackson, Dave Brayton, Brett Jones, Perry Martin, Sam Huff. Randy DeBay, Bob Clay, Pat Martin, Marty Boxberger, Jesse Saucedo. Sixth row: RobHrabbe. Phil Conyac, Billy Hager, Chris Honas, Mike Henrickson. Bob Gossor. Marlin Flanigan, Dave Kamer. Max Wyler. Dave Taylor. Seventh row: Andy Robertson, Craig Frazier. Greg Newell. George Cheramy, Dennis Bean, Wes AUtatt. Bill Turner, Todd Dobbs, Jim Gilstrap. FOOTBALL OVERALL RECORD 6- 5 CS1C RECORD 3 4 FHS OPP Landston University 27 3 St. Mary of the Plains 5 1 13 Ft. Lewis College 21 17 Panhandle State Univ r 7 12 Missouri Western 31 39 Kearney State 22 45 Wayne State 18 24 Pittsburg State 32 57 Washburn University 7 0 Missouri Southern 27 24 Emporia State 16 15 PUTFING THE STOP on a Pitts- burg State receiver is strong safe- ty J.P. Randall, Football 1 43 WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY DISTRICT 10 CHAMPIONSHIP 2nd NAIA NATIONALS 7th PLACE Kearney State College let Wichita State Invit, 6th Nebraska Wesleyan Invit, 3rd Bethany College Irwit. 1st Kearney State College 1st Fort Hays State Invit. 2nd Southwestern Invit, 1st PUSHING HARD AT the finish, Carol Hartig edges out her Kear- ney State College opponent to place second during the home dual meet. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY — Front row: Joeilen Haney, Sarah Jilka, Carol Hartig Joan Jilka. Top row: Deanna Truetken, Teresa Morel, Rhonda Grindle, Darla Fallirv 144 Womens ' Cross Country The cross-country team took seventh in the NAIA utilizing The Jilka Connection Joan Jilka, Assaria junior, was recruited by Tonya Demp- sey for Dempsey ' s track pro- gram this year, but the 400 yard hurdler began practice a semester early and on the wrong type of track. Jilka, a Colby Community College transfer and seven other long distance runners comprised a cross country team, which captured top hon- ors throughout the season. The season began on a win- ning note when the women topped Kearney State College in a home dual continuing with a third place finish at the Shocker Invitational in Wich- ita. A sixth place finish was captured at the Nebraska Wes- leyan Invitational Head Coach Dempsey saw the Bethany Invitational on Oct. 9, as a significant meet for the Tigerettes as they captured their first invitational on Oct. 9, as a significant meet for the Ti- getes as they captured their first invitational title of the sea- son. Also during the meet , Lin- da Niedemeier ' s school record of 18:30 was broken by two runners. Both Jilka and Carol Hartig, Ellinwood senior, broke the re- cord, The new record was set by Jilka with a time of 17:49 which she later bettered by four -tenths of a second Oct, 24, at the Fort Hays Invita- tional, Second place at the District 10 meet along with a seventh place finish at the National As- sociation of Intercollegiate Athletics nationals in Kenosha, Wi., capped the season for the Tigerettes. ' The season went well we were stronger this year then last year and we will be stron- ger next year since we have a good nucleus returning " Dempsey said. All-District honors went to Hartig, Joan Jilka, Joellen Haney, Waterloo, N Y, fresh- man, Teresa Morel, Jennings senior, Hartig and loan Jilka were also awarded All-Ameri- can honors. TOP TIGERETTE HARRIERS Carol Hartig, Jaon Jilka and Barak Jilka group together in the midst of a regular -season race. All three women were top I 0 fin- ishers in the District 10 meet. Womens’ Cross Country 145 1 he Tiger men ' s cross coun- try season was filled with ups and downs as injuries took their toll on team the No less than five harriers went down with an assortment of injuries at one point in the season. Consistency was the strong point of the team as they fin- ished no lower than fourth in a regular season meet. The Tigers opened the sea- son with a fourth -place finish at the Wichita State Invitational. LP. Worcester, Hill City junior, paced the harriers with a 17th- place finish, coming in with a time of 25:28. The Bengals won the Ne- braska Wesleyan meet, outdis- tancing the nearest team by 20 Kf r Sty j j M 146 Mens ' Cross Country points- I.P. and Mike Worces ter, Hill City sophomore, placed third and fourth re- spectively as the Tigers placed live runners in the top four teen. The Worcester brothers set the pace once again the next meet as they placed 1 2 in the Kansas State Invitational. Head Coach Joe Fisher led his squad to a third-place finish at the Bethany Invitational. Mike Worcester and Karl Nie- dermeier, BlasdelL N.Y. sen- ior, placed fifth and sixth to lead the Cats. Making the most of their only home appearance of the year H the Tigers won their own Invitational handily. The Worcester brothers tied for first in the race, with Mike Co- bum, Salina senior, placing third. The Tigers carried their mo- mentum over into the District 10 meet as they place second behind Pittsburg State. Lead- ing the way were J.P. and Mike Worcester as they placed third and fifth respectively. The Tigers finished a disap- pointing 22nd in the NAIA Championships in Kenosha, Wis. Mike Worcester placed 39th in the meet to lead the Cats. Although no Tigers were named to the All-American squad, Fort Hays placed two runners on the academic All- American team. I.P. Worcester and Niedermeier repeated their outdoor track honors of the previous year. ‘These men worked darn hard, " Fisher said. “They are dedicated and run all year ' round. There is no glory or notoriety about it 1 " We ' re going to do a better job next year. We ' ll do it right ' MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY DISTRICT 10 CHAMPIONSHIP 2ND NAIA NATIONALS 2 2ND PLACE Wichita Invit. 4th Nebraska Wesleyan Ivit- 1st Kans s State Invit. 2nd Bethany Invit, 3rd Fort Hays State Invit. 1st ON THEIR WAY to a first-place finish at the FHSU Invitational are Mike and J.P. Worcester. SHOWING HIS FORM is Mike Coburn during the time trials at the beginning o£ the year. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front row; James Oil lion. Barry Wassan, Karl Niedermeier. Ken Blankenship, John Housoholter. Top row; J.P. Worcester, Mark Shuckman, Lance Lindenmuth, Mike Worcester, Curt Creighton, Mike Coburn. Mens 1 Cross Country 1 47 WOMENS ' TENNIS MEET FHS OPP Bethel College ? 2 Washburn Univ. 8 1 Wichita State Univ. 2 7 Emporia State Invit. 1st Barton Country Comm. 9 0 Washburn Univ. 8 1 Emporia State Univ. 7 2 Bethany College 8 1 Benedictine College 6 3 Regis College 7 2 Air Force Academey 2 7 Mesa College 8 1 District 10 1st Kearney State Co. 8 1 Emporia State Univ. 7 2 Kearney State Co. 6 3 CSIC 2nd WOMEN ' S TENNIS - Front row: Stephanie Weckal, Tina Hitschmann, Shall Deines, Nancy Mink. Sheri Searle. Top row: Head Coach Molly Smith Loasa Bingaman, Paula Bis- canin, Ramona Miller, Robyn Chadwick, Jill Marshall, 148 Womens ' Tennis FORMER SAUNA CENTRAL High School standout Stephanie Weckel serves to her opponent in no.l singles play. With several new players on the team, the women won the District 1 0 title in a season of Hits and volleys the women began ten- season was in a dual against team encountered was during mann and Biscanin ended the l$ the women began ten- nis practice in the fall they had a couple of thoughts nesting in their minds. One was defend- ing their District 10 title and the other was filling three va- cancies from last year ' s team. A glimpse of defending the title was quickly uncovered as the women took to the courts defeating Bethal College and Washburn University. The Tigerettes first lost of the Wichita State University, as the women were downed 2-7. The Lady Tigers were quick to recover by tying for first at the Emporia State University invitational just days after downing Tabor College in Hillsboro. Several other schools feel prey to the Tigerettes winning streak as the season pressed on. The only other lost the the Regis College, Colo., qua- drangular when the women were defeated by the Air Force Academy after taking wins from Regis and Mesa, Ariz., colleges. With a 10-2 record the Ti- gerettes entered the District 10 championship with the ser- vices of Paula Biscanin, Kansas City, Kansas, sophomore; Tina Hitschmann, Beaver junior, and Stephanie Weckle, Salina freshman, filling the vacancies from last year s team. The new- comers combined with last years four returners to end the season capturing their second consecutive National Associate of Intercollegiate Athletes Dis- trict 10 title. Fort Hays represented three spots on the all- District team. Weckel, Hitschmann and Jill Marshall, Russell senior, were all named to the team. Also during the tournament, Hitsch- CONFERENCE CHAMPION JILL MARSHALL returns a serve dur- ing a fall dual with Barton County Community College. fall tennis season with a 12-1 doubles record. " The women played real well, " Coach Molly Smith said. " It was real windy and cold in Wichita, but they kept playing and concentrating. " The spring season went just as well as the women raised their record to 13-2. However, the Tigerettes ended the spring season one spot short of first place in the C entral State Intercollegiate Conference Championship as they were slapped by the Emporia State University Hornets. Shelly Deines, Wakeeney freshman, finished the second half of the season with an un- tarnished record of 4-0. " We had a real good sea- son, " Smith said. " Going into this season were without our no.l and no. 2 player from last year but the team showed that they ' re just as strong as last year ' s bunch. " Claiming all-Conference honors were Marshall and Deines. Womens 1 Tennis 149 The Tigerette volleyball team recorded one of its best league finishes, despite a season of Bumps and bruises Little did the volleyball placing third in the Central in service points, nior, and Terri Sargent, Hays team know as they headed for St. Joseph, Mo that the Mis- souri Western State College tournament would be what some people might call a turn- ing point. The Tigerettes, 19- 19 on the season placed in the top eight of the 2D teams re- presented at the tourney. Spearheaded by the leader- ship of vetern coach Jody Wise, the volleyball team pulled together the rest of the season capitalizing on its all- around talent. After the West- ern tournament, the team post- ed a 21 -20 2 record enroute to a strong season finish. The team finished in a fiury States Intercollegiate Confer- ence Tournament and as one of the top six teams in District 10. Third place was the highest finish in the past eight years for the Tigerettes. Several times during the course of the season the volley- ball team was forced to re- group and start over One of their biggest setbacks came four weeks before the end of the season when their leading setter suffered an ankle injury. Pine Bluff, Wyo. freshmen An- drea Janicek was not only the Tigrettes leading setter, she was also number two in the conference in assists and third The team was also hindered by an extended period without competition at the end of the season. The Tigerettes had two weeks off between their last regular season match and the post season tournaments, Wise said that they were able to overcome the lapse with team unity which she termed as one of the team ' s strongest points l The team s unity carried us through squeaky situations ' she said. When other teams got into these situations, they might not have overcome them. We were able to support and keep each other up. ' J Holly Moore, Grainfiled ju- freshman, dominated post sea- son honors with nominations to the All-District and All-Ameri- can teams. Moore was also se- lected for the All-Conference team along with Kristie Crab- tree, Manhattan freshmen, who received and All-Confer ence honorable mention. Leading the team in service and spike points was Moore with 503 and 456, respectively. Sargent led the team in block points with 184, while Mary Brawner, Kimball. Neb. junior, dominated assists with 375 points. VOLLEYBALL — Front row: Andrea Janicek, Mary Brawner Lynn Krolikowski, Julie Julian, Robin Hardman, Kim Leibbrandt. Top row: Kristie Lohb. Kristie Crabtree, Terri Sargent Lynn Bradshaw, Holly Moore Cathy Roblyer. VOLLEYBALL RECORD 29-22 2 CONFERENCE 8-6 CSIC CHAMPIONSHIP 3rd DISTRICT 10 CHAMPIONSHIP TOP 6 FHS OPP FHS OPP Sterling College 3 1 Barton County 1 2 Hutchinson Comm. Cloud County 2 1 College 3 0 Rockmont College 2 0 Metropolitan State University of College 0 2 Southern Colo 2 0 Lubbock College 0 2 Colby Comm. College 2 1 Southern Utah State 0 2 Mary mount College 2 0 Colo- School of Mines a 0 Mary mount College 2 0 St. Mary of the Missouri Western 0 2 Plains 2 3 Pittsburg State 2 3 Meramec Comm. Emporia State 1 3 College 0 2 Kearney State 1 3 Sterling College 2 1 Kearney State 0 3 Kansas Wesleyan i 2 Briarcliff College 1 1 Emporia State 0 2 Avila College 2 0 Panhandle State Northwestern University 2 0 Missouri 1 1 Mary mount College l 2 William Jewell Coll 2 0 Chadron State 2 0 Central Missouri 0 2 Bethel College 0 2 Northwestern Okla, Kansas Newman 0 2 University 3 0 Missouri Southern 3 1 Northwestern Okla. Missouri Western 1 3 University 3 1 Washburn University 3 0 Emporia State 3 0 Bethany College 2 0 Wayne State 3 0 Tabor College 2 0 Missouri Southern 3 1 Pittsburg State 3 2 Kansas Wesleyan 0 2 Washburn University 3 2 Kansas Newman 2 1 Wayne State 3 0 Ottawa University 2 1 Friends University 0 2 St. John ' s Univ 2 0 Hastings College 2 2 Bethel College 1 2 ISO Volleyball V , ANDREA JANICEK DISPLAYS her setting ability which landed her the top position on the team, A BLOCK IS COMPLETED by Cathy Roblyer and Terri Sargent during the FHSU-Marymount College match. Sargent led the team in blocks with three in the first match of the doubleheader, while Roblyer dominated the sec- ond with seven spikes and four ace services. Volleyball 151 Rolling into trouble C iting a lack of interest as the main reason, the Bengal bowling squad folded after the Kansas Bowling Conference season ended, foregoing Mid- State Conference competition. The team suffered several setbacks during the year, not only on the alleys but in get- ting enough members to keep the team going. " The main problem we have here is a lack of interest in col- legaite bowling ' Head Coach Bill Moyer said. " There is not enough of the calibur of junior programs out here as there is in the metro areas ' " It is just a leisure time activ- ity and that is how they (stu- 152 Bowling KAk the semester, " I was especially disappoint- ed in the mens ' team ' Moyer said. M We had some people who came in here this year who were thought would do better than they did, but they never lived up to their billing. They could have done better. " Despite finishing last in ev ery tournament, the season was not without merit, McPherson junior Greg Engel bowled the highest game in the conference, a 279-pin ef- fort at the Kansas State Univer- sity tournament. In the same tournament, Engel also ac- counted for the second -high- est three-game series in the dents) take it " Moyer said. " There is so much time and travel that the students felt they would rather not spend their weekends traveling around to tournaments. " The season was such a dis- appointment to Moyer that he said the highlight of the year was when the teams folded at conference with a 721 tally. Terri Sargent, while dou- bling on the volleyball squad, paced the Tigerettes with a 27- 21 record and a 171 average. The Tigers finished the sea- son with a dismal 150-330 re- cord, while the Tigerettes end- ed with an equally disappoint- ing 102-378 showing. BOWLING MENS ' RECORD 150-330 CONFERENCE 4th WOMENS ' RECORO 102-378 CONFERENCE 4th TOURNAMENT MEN WOMEN Kansas Invit. 4th 4th Kansas State Invit. 4th 4th Fort Hays Invit. 4 th 4 th Wichita State 4th 4th Invit. TERRI SARGENT LEADS the bowling team in a meet during the fall. Her 171 average topped the team as she finished with a 27-21 record. ROLLING A COUPLE OF prac- tice balls is Greg Engle. Engle bowled a conference-high game of 279. Bowling I S 3 154 After racing off to a 9-1 record, the season was like Dr. Jeckyll, The Tigerettes ' season was their record to 4-0 by defe he Tigerettes ' season was a Dr. Jeckyll and Mr Hyde af- fair with two distinct personal- ities. Their season can best be divided into two parts; non conference and conference play. The women started off in non-conference play winding up with an outstanding 9-1 re- cord, but the conference sea- son was nightmarish, the team collected only a 6-8 record. the women opened the sea- son with a win over Bethany College, 77-67, with Roberta Augustine, Ellis junior, pacing the attack with 24 points and seven rebounds. They contin- ued their winning ways against Marymount College in the- home opener. The Tigerettes led by only five at halftime, but behind Wakeeney junior Bon- nie Neuburgers 16 second half points, the girls claimed a 76-66 win. The Black and Gold ran their record to 4-0 by defeat- ing Si Mary ' s of the Plains and Marymount again, before dropping a 85-79 decision to Northwestern Oklahoma State University. Although trailing by 22 points midway through the second half against North- western, the Tigerettes fought back to within three points with three minutes to go, but it was not in the cards that night. The setback did not deter the girls any as they proceed- ed to run off another string oif four consecutive wins, includ- ing a hard-earned 54-49 win over a scrappy Colorado Col- lege team. In the game the women were without the ser- vices of starting guards Julie Kaufman, Medicine Lodge freshman, and Robyn Greene, Syracuse junior. They also lost Augustine and Neu burger to fouls plus missing 29 free throws. They managed mirac- Mr. Hyde ulously to hold on for the win however The girls added their fifth consecutive win when the then 18th -ranked Antieopes from Kearney State College, Neb, ventured into Tiger territory and left with their tail tucked between their legs as the Ti- gerettes, behind 17 points and a phenonenal 10 steals by Windom junior Cindy O ' Neil won 71-55. The win marked the opening of conference play for the team. From then, things did not go well at all for the Black and Gold as they dropped their next three conference outings to Washburn University, Em- poria State University, and Missouri Southern State Col- lege. They picked up a non- conference win against Pan- handle State College, Okla. in between, but the girls were saddled with a 1 -3 conference record. The Black and Gold re- grouped for their next road trip to Pittsburg State Universi- ty to face the 17th -ranked Go- rillas and came way with an upset win by a final tally of 65- 62. Hays freshman Terri Sar- gent played a key role as she hit two free throws with four seconds to play to ice the game. Augustine was named the Central State Intercollegiate Conference player-of-the- week for 56 point, 29 rebound effort against Panhandle State, 18th -ranked Missouri South- ern, and Pittsburg State. She also added 12 steals and nine assists for the week. The Tigerettes then rolled to another convincing non -con- ference victory, this time aven ing an earlier loss to Northwes- tern Oklahoma State by a 79- 61 score. SEWARD COUNTY COMMUNI- TY COLLEGE graduate Melody Marchelius puts up two points during a game with Marymount College. READY TO CHECK IN is Corinne Terry bringing rebounding and shooting shooting strength off the bench. WOMENS 1 BASKETBALL RECORD 18-10 CSIC 6 8 GAME FHS OFF Marymount College 76 66 Bethany College 77 67 St. Mary ' s 66 60 Marymount College 95 71 Northwest Okla. 79 85 Southern Colo, 104 72 Colorado College 83 53 Southern Colo, 76 64 Colorado College 54 49 Kearney State 71 55 Washburn University 50 54 Emporia State 66 90 Panhandle State 93 74 Missouri Southern @8 80 Pittsburg State 65 62 Northwest Okla, 79 61 Missouri Western 66 71 Wayne State 87 71 Kearney State 81 80 Emporia State 68 85 Washburn University 63 51 Wayne State 64 70 Missouri Western 70 72 Panhandle State 104 75 Pittsburg State 90 65 Missouri Southern 90 68 Washburn University 77 67 Emporia State 87 109 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL — Front row: Head Coach Helen Miles, Corinne Terry p Robyn Greene, Chris Rainsburger. Cindy O’Neill , Julie Kaufman, Melody Mar cell us, Roberta Augustine. Top row: Assistant Coach Steve Kirk ham, Nancy Lloyd, Bonnie Neubuger, Terri Sargent. Tonia Worley, Jeri Carlson, Sharity Thomas, Elizibetk Butler, Lunn Kvansicka, Beth Hawkins, 156 Womens ' Basketball t .T,. ; 4 » Tigerettes wind up 6-8 in CSIC But as luck would have it, the Black and Gold took Mis- souri Western into overtime before falling to the Griffins 71 -66, in their next conference game. The Tigerettes then bounced back at home defeat- ing Wayne State, 87-71, The Black and Gold failed to get the crucial breaks the next night at Kearney State as they fell 81 -80 in overtime despite a sterling 24 point effort by Sar- gent. On their next outing, Empo- ria State set the Black and Gold home all black and blue from a 85-67 drubbing at the hands of the Hornets. The Cats got back on track the next night by deteat ing Washburn in Topeka. They then dropped a 70-64 decision to Wayne State the next game. The turning point in the sea son came at Missouri Western as the Tigerettes were downed 72-70. " We lost the game, but we played extremely well ' Head Coach Helen Miles said. The Black and Gold started dishing out some upsets of their own in the last weekend of the regular season as they trounced Panhandle 104-75, clipped nationally ranked Pittsburg 90-65, and ran roughshod over Missouri Southern by a final tally of 90 68 . Augustine and Neubuger were named co- players -oh the- week for their efforts. Augus- tine finished with a 23-3 scor- ing average, while Neubuger came up with a 19.3 average and 14.3 rebounds per game. They entered the District 10 playoffs with victory on their minds and got just that as they defeated Washburn, 77-67 in the first round, Augustine was awesome as she sizzled the net for 30 points while taking time to dish out seven assists. With the score tied at 56, Augustine erupted for 10 quick points as the Cats took a 72-63 advan- tage and were never headed. Two nights later they were defeated by Emporia State 104-87. The girls were plauged with foul trouble the whole night as Augustine, Sar- gent, Melody Armcelius, Lib eral junior, and Ionia Worley, El Dorado freshman were dis- qualified on fouls. This ham- pered the come back attempts so the Tigerettes had to settle for 18-10 overall record and a 6-8 tally in the gough CSIC. " I was real pleased with the season ' Miles said. ' " At the beginning of the year, we were mainly a mixture of ju- nior college transfers and re- gulars. They all adjusted well to team playing roles. " " I don ' t feel we were mature at the end of the year, but I ' m pretty optimistic about next year, " Miles said. " I was really impressed at the way they were playing at the end of the season ' " The high point of the sea- son was the last week we played at home, " Miles com- mented, l " For those three games, we played outstanding. Everything clicked for us and we were building for the play- offs. " Augustine was named to the District 10 and CSIC teams. She finished as the confer- ence ' s leading free throw shooter, 8th leading re- bounder, 3rd in assists, and 3rd in scoring. Womens " Basketball 157 With Joe Rosado on the run, Rob Garrett coached a group Known as F-Troop Tiger basketball got off on the wrong foot early in the pre- season when Coach loe Ro- sado and the Athletic Depart ment got into a verbal squab- ble that culminated in Rosa- do ' s resignation seven days before the opening game. Assistant Coach Rob Garrett at first rejected the job on an interim basis before accepting the post with a-one-year pact. The Cats began the season on a positive note by trouncing Rockmount College, Colo., 105-41 in the opening round game of the Big Cheese Clas- sic. They did not fare quite as well in the championship game as they were downed by Northeast Oklahoma Universi- ty 67-51. Ray Nutter, Chicago, 111. freshman, led the Tigers in tournament scoring with 43 points and was named to the all-tournament team along with Rege Klitze, Russell ju- nior. The Tigers entered the sea- son with only one known quantity — 6-8 center Klitzke was the only member of the team to have seen much varsi - ty action. Lone senior Dave Lambertz was named co-cap- tain along with Klitzke. The Bengals just could not seem to put it together for the next several games as their los- ing streak stretched to seven games before it was haulted against McPherson College in the Tigers last game before the Christmas break. The visiting Bulldogs came out on the short end of an 84-75 score. Garrett realized at this point that the team would not win many games playing a wide open, run -and -gun offense, so he switched to a more me- thodical, slow down attack. The benefits were not ap- parent immediately as the M Cats dropped all three games in the Quincy, 111 Tournament, but the team began to gain confidence with every game. There was never much doubt about the outcome of the game with NCAA Division I University of Texas-El Paso. The Bengals were soundly thumped by the home stand- ing Miners, 88-47. The Black and Gold then dropped games against the Nations number two team, Oklahoma Christian College, Washburn University, and Emporia State University which left the Tigers with a 2-14 record overall, in- cluding a hapless 0-3 confer- ence slate. The Cats picked up their first win in six weeks when they downed the Kansas New- man Jets 61-58 in overtime. Roger Casey, Hays sopho- more, had the hot hand for Hays as he scored 19 points and hit the boards for 12 re- bounds. As the Cats gained confi- dence, it began to show in their play. Although they dropped a game to Missouri Southern State College 71-62, they came back the next night to claim a hard-earned 50-48 win over Pittsburg State Uni- versity on the strength of two Casey free throws in the warn- ing seconds. For his efforts, Casey was named the CSIC player-of-the- week. He averaged 145 points and eight rebounds a contest in the Kansas Newman, Pitts- burg State, and Missouri Southern road swing. The Tigers traveled to Beth- any College in their next out- ing but were nipped 58-57. Klitzke paced the team as he pumped in 21 points and snared 1 1 rebounds- He turned out to be ATHLETIC DIRECTOR TOM STROMGREN answers questions during a press conference an- nouncing the resignation of for- mer Head Coach Joe Rosado. Rob Garrett stepped in as head coach for the year. 158 -Mens 1 Basketball Mens ' Basket baU I 5 9 % A MISSOURI WESTERN PLAY- ER and Dave Lambertz await the decision of the referee following a scramble for a loose ball during the TigeT Griffin clash at Gross Memorial Coliseum. MEN ' S BASKETBALL — Front row: John Johnson, Mike Deworif, Dave Lambertz. Steve Brown. Antonio Stovall. Top row: Assistant Coach Todd Brewer, Head Coach Rob Garrett, Roger Casey. Gary Venhuizen. Rege Klitze. Bill McCollum. Chris Honas. Head Trainer Brad Brown, Assistant Coach Max Hamblin, 160 Mens 1 Basketball Dunkel’s save Cats’ life the goat, however, as he com- mitted a foul at the buzzer to allow the Swedes to pull out the win. The Black and Gold lost an- other heartbreaker in their next contest as eventual con ference champion Missouri Western State College tamed the Tigers 79-67 in overtime. Klltzke once again led the Cats with 19 points and 12 re- bounds. The Bengals won their next two games in fine fashion, de- feating Wayne State College on the strength of Casey ' s 26 points, and upending Emporia State in four overtimes, 54-52. Klitzke became the second Tiger in a row to receive Con- ference player-of-the-week honors for the games against Bethany, Missouri Western, and Wayne State as he aver- aged 15 points and 11.7 re- bounds for the week. In the Emporia State game, Mike Dewerff, Hays junior, hit a 35-foot jumper at the end of regulation to tie the game. The teams went back and forth for their overtimes before Klitzke hit two free throws with only seconds remaining to give the Cats the win. The two consecu- tive wins marked the first time the Tigers had been able to accomplish that feat the whole season. The Tigers went to Washburn fresh off their two straight wins, but fell to the Ichabods by a final tally of 61- 50. The Ichabods jumped out to a 13 point lead in the first half, and the Bengals could get no closer then three the rest of the way. The Black and Gold downed Wayne State in a away game as Klitzke led four Tigers in double figures with 17 points, while Lambertz fin- ished with 14. Casey and Bill McCollum, Hill City senior, added 13 points. The men were blown out by Missouri Western the next night as the Griffins ran rough- shod over the Cats 97-69, It took free throws in the fi- nal minute by Casey and Klitze to seal a 66-64 home win over Pittsburg State despite the fact that the Tigers let a 12- point halftime lead slip away into a seven- point deficit with nine minutes to play. Goodland High School Product Lambertz was the hero the next night as he pumbed through 14 points, added four steals, and five as- sists in his last home game as a Tiger, Missouri Southern fell to the Black and Gold, 71-61. The Cats were on a roll, win- ning five of their last seven out- ings, putting them in the hunt for a District 10 playoff berth. " We started the season with an inexperienced team 1 Garrett said. " However, in the last few weeks, the team has gained a lot of confidence ' With a playoff berth in the line, the Tigers roared into Kearney State with playoffs on their mind. The eventual fourth-placed NAIA finishing Antelopes won 89-74. The Cats trailed by as many as 22, but cut the lead to 10 late in the game before Kearney iced the game in the last three minutes. The Bengals qualified for the playoffs on the basis of their sixth-place standing in the Dunkel Ratings. Emporia State was their opponent. Trailing by only two points at the half, the Cats just could not cut the gap any further and dropped a 70-60 decision. " I was pleased with the im- provement we showed throughout the season, " Gar- rett said. " I was disappointed in our record and in losing the playoff game ' Coach Garrett was named District 10 Coach-of -the- Year for his efforts with what his DURING THE KANSAS NEW- MAN game, Tigers Antonio Sto- vall and Roger Casey attempt to gain possession of the ball. players called " F-troop ' ' T think I ' m being overplayed as far as the team ' s success goes, Garrett said. " People think I ' m the main reason. We may not have had great talent, but they had different types of talent and that ' s what did it for us ' " If people want to give cred- it, give it to Brewer and Ham- lin ' MEN ' S BASKETBALL RECORD 9-: 21 CSIC 6-8 GAME FHS OPP Roekmount College 105 41 Northeast Okie. 51 67 Mary mount College 81 102 Sterling College 81 66 St. Mary’s 67 78 Kearney State 61 65 Mary mount College 53 94 Kansas Newman 69 75 McPherson College 84 7 S Auburn Montgomery 3S 36 Wintrop College 45 54 Chicago State 55 96 Texas -El Paso 47 86 Ok la, Christian 65 83 Washburn University S 1 63 Emporia State 68 81 Kansas Newman 61 58 Missouri Southern 62 71 Pittsburg State SO 48 Bethany College 57 56 Missouri Western 67 79 Wayne State 77 71 Emporia State 54 52 Washburn University 50 61 Wayne State 72 63 Missouri Western 69 97 Pittsburg State 66 64 Missouri Southern 71 61 Kearney State 74 89 Emporia State 60 70 Mens ' Basketball 161 In a season plagued by injuries and ineligibility, the Tigers ended up Pinning hopes on a star In a season marred by injur- ies and ineligibility, the Tiger wrestlers had to pin their hopes on a few individuals. Despite the fact that the Tigers had only three wrestlers com- peting in the NAIA meet at Forest Grove, Ore. the grappiers managed to grab 10th place. " Our finish was remark- able " commented first-year coach Andy Robertson. " If we had Henning (Great Bend sen- ior Daryl), we very well might have been in the running 1 Hays senior Chas Ekey paced the Black and Gold as he won the national title in the 158-pound division and fin- ished the season with an out- standing 28-2 record. Complimenting Ekey ' s na- tional title was Wayne Peter- son, Beloit senior , who was an All-American as he placed third in the national tourna- ment. Chris Goetz, Great Bend senior, also competed in nationals, but was eliminated in the second round in an overtime match Although injuries hampered the Tigers all season, perhaps the most crucial injury came in the Southwest Missouri Uni- versity Invitation. Defending national champion Henning injured his knee in the open- ing round and was lost for the season. It was thought that Henning might be back for na- tionals, but after a second opinion from another doctor, it was decided that he would be held out. " We started the year with 30 wrestlers and now we are down to taking only four to re- gional ' Robertson said. In the regional competition, Ekey placed first and was vot- ed the most valuable wrestler for the tournament, held at Yankton, S.D, Peterson won three matches and lost one, good for a second place finish, while Goetz had the same re- cord, but placed third. The Tigers finished seventh in the tournament despite their low pre-tournament chances of scoring high. " The scores were close enough that we could better ourselves the sec- ond time around " Robertson said referring to the national meet. Robinson said he was sur- prised with the strong finish the Tigers had. " It was a great finish to a disappointing year, " he said. 162 WRESTLING PLACE Fort Hays Open 1st Kearney Open 3rd Central Missouri Invit, 4th Southwest Missouri Invit. 9th Kearney State Dual 2nd Garden City Dual 2nd Southwest Missouri Dual 2nd Garden City Quad, 2nd Region, a Is 4 th Nationals 10 th GREG HETTENBACH TRYS to get out of a pin during the Fort Hays Open. THE 1 58 POUND Chas Ekey was the national winner in his weight class during the NAIA meet in Forest Grove, Ore, MEN’S WRESTLING — Front row, Darryl Lucas, Kelly Baalman ( George Waldschmidt, Wayne Peterson, Daryl Henning, Top row: Chas Ekey, Clark Se - ton, Harry Lamar, Chris Goetz, Mike Alpers. Wrestling 163 WOMENS ' GYMNASTICS Washburn University 2nd Emporia State University 1st Washburn University Southern Colorado 2nd Invitational 3rd Hays Triangular 2nd Colorado Classic 6th NAIA Nationals 5th AMY RICHARDSON INTER- PRETS the music used in floor exercise. k r lUw- HW 164 Womens ' Gymnastics Led by Dr. Mark Giese, the women made their first NAIA appearance with their hopes Resting in the balance In a rebuilding year for Ti- numbers, the girls finished the Tigerettes won the Empo- both the vaulting and : a rebuilding year for Tt- gerette gymnastics. Head Coach Mark Giese took the squad to it ' s first-ever NAIA national appearance. The Black and Gold placed fifth despite being one gymnast short for the meet. At the nationals in Milledge- ville, Ga., the women compet- ed one girl short because Lauri Smith, Olathe freshman, was injured and unable to partici- pate. Despite being short in COMPETING ON THE balance beam during dual action with Washburn University is Vicki Thom. numbers, the girls finished with 116 points, only 12 points from champion Georgia Col- lege. In their first national tourna- ment, two women qualified for the finals, Vicki Thom, Wichita sophomore, placed second in both the floor exercises and uneven bars to earn her all- American honors. Also quali- fying for the finals was Amy Richardson, Wichita freshman, who qualified in the floor exer- cises, but failed to finish in the top ten. At the beginning of the year, the Tigerettes were somewhat of a question mark, with only one letterwinner. Deb Kuzelka, Grand Island, Neb. senior, returning. Thom was also questionable as she entered the season coming off a knee injury suffered in the spring. The squad was left to rely mainly on untested fresh- man. " ' Our squad is better now and will be better late on in the season " Giese said at the be- ginning of the season. " We have a lot of experienced high school and club gymnasts ' The Tigerettes started their season with a loss to Washburn University, Of the five events, only two women placed in the top three. Thom was second in the floor exercises and third in uneven bars. Smith also contri- buted as she was second in the vaulting exercises. As the season progressed the Tigerettes won the Empo- ria State University triangular, but dropped another dual to Washburn, " Our main objec- tive is to go up ' Giese said. " We don ' t want to peak too soon before the national tour- nament. " At the University of South- ern Colorado Invitational, the Tigerettes placed third, gear- ing up for their final home meet of the season, the Hays triangular. In the triangular, the Black and Gold gained a split with Emporia State and Southern Colorado. They beat Emporia State, but fell to Southern Colorado by nine points, Thom once again paced the Tigerettes with a first-place fin- ish on the uneven bars and second in the balance beam and floor exercises, Michelle Morrison, Great Bend Fresh - took second place both the vaulting and floor ex- ercise. Competing in her last home meet, Kuzelka finished her ca- reer with a third-place finish on the balance beam. This was also the first meet the Black and Gold were without the ser- vices of Smith, who was out with a leg injury. In the final regular season meet, the Colorado Classic at the Air Force Academy, the Ti- gerettes ran into rough com- petition and placed sixth. Mor- rison was the only finals qualifi- er as she took sixth in the vault- ing. Looking forward to next sea- son, Giese was very optimistic, " If we can retain the girls we have and pick up those we think we ' re going to get, we are going to be very, very good. " man, m WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS - Front row: Michell Morrison. Dawn Mal- lette, Deb Kuzelka, Vicki Thom, Top row: Ray lene Vieyra, Carol Fredrick, Lauri Smith, Amy Richardson. Womens Gymnastics 165 Bridesmaid, Under the direction of sec- ond-year coach Mark Giese, the Tiger gymnastics capped off their season with a second place finish in the NAIA meet at Menomonie, Wis. Led by All-American Jason Smith, Wichita sophomore, the Black and Gold scored an all- time record of 196 points to capture their highest finish ever. The gymnastics best fin- ish previously had been in 1981, when they placed third. " We knew we couldn ' t get first place because Oshkosh was tough ' Giese said. " We were shooting for second place. We went into the meet ranked fourth in the nation, but anybody could have got- ten second, " Smith placed third in the floor exercises and seventh in the high bar, but was not the only Tiger in the finals as six Bengals qualified for the finals in 10 events. Tony Perez, North Platte, Neb, junior, placed fourth in the floor exercise, vaulting and parallel bars. larold Broils, Sa- lma senior, placed fourth in the high bar vaulting. The Tigers began their sea- son with the Rocky Mountain Despite finishing with their highest placing ever, the gymnastics team came home a not a Open at Colorado Springs. It was a learning experience for the team, Giese said. " This was the toughest competition we have ever faced. There were some real good teams there. " Smith and Perez led the gymnasts in a triangular meet with Air Force and New Mexi- co, Although finishing third in the team competition. Smith and Perez placed first and third in the all-around indivi- duals, " We were much better as a team today than in our pre- vious meets, but we missed a lot of , Giese remarked. bride The Black and Gold began to get a little better with each meet, setting team scoring re- cords in the process. They scored 193.15 points in the dual with Denver Metro Uni- versity, and followed that up with a tally of 193.6 in the Colorado Classic. In the dual with Denver Met- ro, Smith turned in one of his best performances of the year as he took first place in the all- around competition. Perez re- ceived second in the all- around by virtue of taking first in the floor exercises and par- allel bars. MENS ' GYMNASTICS — Front row: Ken Westfiedl, Ron Baker, Scott Fortune, Jarold Broils, Nathan Swanson. Tony Perez, Jason Smith. Top row: Head Coach Mark Giese, Jon Caaitiimir. Neal Lockwood. Tony Kissec, Mika Miller, Scott Cherry, Brad Johnson, Assistant Coach Rich Augustine. DURING THE ALUMNI MEET, Tony Kisses displays his routine on the pommel horse. 166 Mens ' Gymnastics Perez was once again the leader at the Colorado Classic as he tied for first in the floor exercises, third in vaulting and seventh in the parallel bars. Giese pointed out that there was no real turning point in the season, but said, ' " We just got progressively better with each meet ' ' Tm looking forward to next year " Giese said. " Oshkosh will still be tough, but I think the gymnastics program has improved to the point where they can be a national con- tender every year MENS ' GYMNASTICS MEET PLACE Hocky Mountain Open Air Force and New Mexico 3rd Texas T«h. Univen New Mexico Invit. Denver Metro Univer. 1st Univ. Northern Colo. Denver Metro Univer. 1st Colorado Classic NAIA Nationals 2nd PAT MCWILLIAMS COMPETED for the Tigers on the parallel bars. Mens’ Gymnastics 167 Although the indoor season is mainly to prepare for the outdoor, several athletes were I Springing to action -ndoor track season is used mainly as a springboard for the outdoor season, but the team did manage to produce four All-Americans. J.P Worcester, Hill City junior, was the only member of the men ' s team to make the elite squad, while three of the women received honors, Worcester captured sixth place in the nation in the two- mile run with a personal best time of 9:12. Vandora Wilson, Topeka junior, threw the shot put 44-216 to place her sec- ond. Assaria junior loan Jilka placed fifth in the 1 ,000 meter run as did Tynne Bradshawe with a leap of 5-2 in the high jump. The season started off on a sour note as both teams lost in a dual meet to Kearney State College, Neb The meet was not a total loss however, as five tracksters qualified for the na- tionals Lance Frederick, Alden ju- nior, qualified in the 60-yard dash, rounding out the day with first place in the 200 hur- dles Jilka qualified for nation- als in the mile run, as did Wil- son in the shot put. Teresa Johnson, Beeler sophomore, also qualified in the shot put. Tigerette Susan Lala ran her way to nationals in the 60- yard hurdles The Alex Francis Invitational meet highlighted like season for both teams as Jilka and Alan Amrein, Phillipsburg senior, were named the out- standing athletes at the meet Jilka received the outstand- ing female award by placing first in the two mile Amrein garnered the male honors with a personal-best throw in the shot put. Roger Perkins, Hays senior, qualified for nationals as he took third in the 60-yard hur- dles. Two Tigerettes, Pine Bluffs, Wyo. freshmen Andrea Hanicek and Cherry Berg- meier, Wakefield senior, quali- fied in the 60-yard dash and shot, respectively. The District 10 meet was next for the tracksters and was one of the largest in NAIA his- tory One Tigerette, Lynne Bradshaw, Turon sophomore, became the sixth woman to qualify for the nationals as she did so in the high jump A last minute decision to at- tend the Nebraska-Weslyan Invitational was just what Worcester needed to qualify in the two mile Men ' s Coach Joe Fisher summed up the season. “Our problems are in numbers. There are a small number of people that are dedicated enough to make a committ- ment. The people we have do a good job, but we don ' t have depth " 168 Indoor Track WOMEN S INDOOR TRACK PLACE Kearney State NTSK Ale Francis Xnvit NTSK District 10 NTSK National 10 th MEN ' S INDOOR TRACK PLACE USTFA Invit. NTSK Kearney State NTSK Ale Francis Invit. NTSK District 1 0 NTSK IN AN EFFORT TO edge out the other, Sandy and Sharon Grots head toward the finish line. ALAN AMREIN WAS NAMED Outstanding Athlete at the Alex Francis Invitational. Indoor Track 169 PUTTING THE FINISHING TOUCHES on a newly taped foot is Jack Ronen. Ronen was one o£ the six student trainers. 170 Pep Squad A little athletic relief Under the direction of Head Trainer Brad Brown, eight stu- dent-trainers provided aid to injured athletes during the year. Their work included tap- ing, evaluation, rehabilitation and screening of athletes. The training room gave hands-on education opportu- nities for each of the trainers who were involved in the pro- gram. Graduate assistant Pat Turc- zany, Bradford, Conn., served as trainer for womens athletics. Another group providing support for the athletes were he cheerleaders and yell lead- ers. Twelve students com- prised the football and basket- ball cheering squads. The footb l cheering squad made on trip during the sea- son. They traveled to Wash- burn University on Oct. 24. The basketball squad went to Emporia State University and Kearney State College, Neb. FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS — Front row: Daryl Lucas. Joy Pahb, Christie Hockersmith, Riene Wyatt, Walter Knight. Top: Jeff Miller, Angie Diehl, Chris Thompson. Mike Anderson. Carolyn Dubbert. Rick Meier. ON A BRISK autumn afternoon Riene Wyatt is assisted in put- ting up a banner at Lewis Field. Trainers 171 OPPONENT FHSU BASEBALL RECORD 31-20 OPP OPPONENT FHSU OPP Wichita Statu 0 15 Washburn S 4 Wichita State 2 16 Marymount 15 3 Wichita State 2 16 Marymount 12 3 Wichita State 1 11 Bethany 6 1 Chad ran State 12 0 Bethany 1 1 1 Chadron State 10 0 Denver Metro Invitational 3rd Kansas State 4 10 ‘Northern Colorado 9 8 Kansas State 1 9 ‘Denver University 5 4 Kansas State 5 7 ‘Denver Metro 6 7 Kansas State 12 8 ‘Co, School of Mines 28 0 Tabor College 5 0 ‘Northern Colorado 8 10 Tabor College 7 3 ‘Southern Colorado 8 4 Minot State 3 2 Sterling 8 4 Minot State 6 0 Sterling 8 0 Minot State 4 6 Emporia State 4 3 Minot State 9 6 Emporia State 5 4 Minot State 3 5 Marymount 4 9 Minot State 14 3 Marymount St, Mary ' s 1 4 Washburn 1 6 9 6 Washburn 11 7 St. Mary ' s 15 3 Friends n 1 Kearney State 2 1 Friends 9 0 Kearney State 4 14 Emporia State 12 @ Emporia State S 8 Emploria State 2 5 @ Baker College 9 8 Kansas Newman 6 e ©Emporia State 2 3 Kansas Newman 4 5 ‘Denotes Denver Metro Invit. games Washburn % l Denotes District 1 0 playoff games 172 Baseball After finishing the season with a 31-19 record, the baseballers lost in the play-offs to end their Hit and run season -A- s in years past, the base- ball season came to a close just a few games too early to satisfy Head Coach Vern Herricks, " My biggest disappointment of the season was not winning the District 10 champion ships 1 Henricks said. " We had a one run lead going into the last inning and lost it. " The game Henricks was re fering to was the season finally against an old nemisis, the Em- poria State University Hornets. The Tigers had taken a 2 1 lead in the sixth inning of a two-run single by Hays senior Lance Munyon and were headed into the ninth frame by that margin. The Tigers came within one out of winning the game, but the Hornets scored the tying run when Andy Hoffman sin- gled home a run with two outs in the ninth to send the game to extra innings. The Hornets went on to win the game in the bottom of the 10th inning when second baseman Vince Echeverria ' s throw to the plate nicked off the glove of catcher Len Mize, allowing the winning run to score. Earlier in the day, the Tigers had a close call as they defeat- ed Baker College 9 8 in the loser ' s bracket semifinals at Wichita. The Tigers scored three runs in the bottom of the eighth to win the game. " Walks killed us in both games, " Henricks said. " It ' s very disappointing. The kids worked extremely hard to get there, but became the oddman out between the three of us (Emporia State, Kansas New- man and FHSU). " The Black and Gold started the season with eighth of their first ten games against division one NCAA schools. Wichita State University entertained the Cats for the first four games of the year and swept the se- ries from the overmatched Ti- gers. The Cats won two games against Chadron State Col- lege, Neb. before dropping three of four against Kansas State University; leaving the Cats with a 3-7 record. The Tigers got the kinks out of their system in the next few games as they swpt a pair from fabor College and won five of six from a visiting Minot State, N.D., team. The Tigers then split a pair with Washburn, including an 11-7 triump which saw Tim Thayer, Olathe freshman, go 4-4 with three singles and a home run. While Thayer was pounding the ball, Munyon also slugged a grand -slam home run with the Tigers hold- ing to a 6- 1 lead. The Cats swept a twin bill from Friends University in their next outing as the hurlers stymied the visitors for only one run and two hits in the games. Hays junior Dave Koerner pitched his first no-hitter as a collegian in the first game as he faced 24 batters in six in- nings, striking out eight, walk- ing five and allowing one run. In the second game, Denver sophomore Gary Rogers held the Falcons to one hit in six innings before being relieved by Weskan sophomore Kevin Cox. " Friends was not a strong team to compete against, " Henricks said, " I feel like we ' ve got a long way to go. We need to be more consistent hitters and fielders. " After the Tigers hit a dry spell losing four straight to Em- poria State and Kansas New- man, they went on a tear, win- ning 14 of 16 games and mov- ing their record to 27.15. Included in this streak was a third-place finish at the Denver Metro Invitational, which Her- ricks termed the highlight of the season. The first game saw the Tigers defeating the tour nament ' s top seed, NCAA Di vision I University of Northern Colorado, 9-8. Ken Miller, Denver sophomore, knocked in the winning run, allowing Hays junior Marty Newman to pick up the win in relief. The Tigers kept on rolling the next game as they defeat- ed the number two seed, Den ver University, 5-4. The Black and Gold trailed 4-2 going into the seventh, but rallied for three runs behind a solo home run by Curt Peirano, Russell sophomore, to salvage the win. Things did not go as well for the Bengals in their next game as they dropped their tourna- ment to Denver Metropolitan State College 7-6. After the defeat, the Tigers came back with loaded bats and demolished Colorado School of the Mines 28-0. Cox picked up his second win of the tournament, allowing only five hits as Munyon, Miller and Mike Fromknecht, Geneva, 111, freshman, each hit three- run homers. The Bengals then met up with Northern Colorado again, this time with less pleasurable results as they came out on the short end of a 10-8 score. The Tigers had to settle for a third-place finish as they de- feated the University of South- ern Colorado 8-4 in the conso- lation game. The Black and Gold got only five hits in the game. Three were from Hays junior Steve Murry, including the game winner in the fifth inning. The Tiger train continued to roll for tour more games as the Cats swept successive double headers from Sterling College and Emporia State, The Cats had to come from behind in both games with Emporia State. The Tigers trailed 3-2 in the fourth inning of game one before scoring runs in the sixth and seventh innings. In game two, the Ti- gers trailed 4-2 going into the sixth before Echeverria dou- bled in three runs to win the game 5-4. Following the emotionally draining games with ESU, the Tigers were due for a letdown against Marymount the follow- ing day. The Tigers dropped a twinbill to the Spartans by 9-4 and 4-1 scores. The Bengals came out of their mini-slump against Kear- ney State University the next game behind six shutout in nings from Hutchinson junior Charlie Luman, winning 2-1. The nightcap did not go as well as the Cats dropped a 14- 4 decision. The Tigers walloped St. Mary ' s pitching for 25 hits as they won 9-6 and 15-3. Randy Shorb, Liberal senior, paced the 12-hit attack in the first game as he went 4-4, In the second game, the Black and Gold erupted for four home runs, including two by Murry, to whip the Cava- liers in the Tigers regular sea- son finally. Post season honors went to Peirano and Rogers. Peirano was an all -District 10 selection from his outfield position, Rog- ers was selected to the CSIC squad on the basis of his 5-4 pitching record, which Hen- ricks said was not indicitive of Rogers pitching throughout the season. Henricks also cited Newman for his school- record five saves and Munyon for hitting over .400 during the season. Baseball 173 After a mediocre finish last year, the women turned this season around but were finally Thrown out at the plate .Ajter concluding the 1980- 81 softball season with a medi- ocre record of 9-27 and losing several top players to gradu- ation and other commitments, the womens ' softball team set- tled down to a new season and new players which produced a third place spot on the District 10 championship ladder, A double-header with Kan sas Wesleyan College set the season off on the right track as the Tigerettes swept the series. It was not until the Lady Ti gers tangled with Washburn University that untarnished re- cord received a stain. The Ti- gerettes split twinbill with Washburn, The tables soon turned as the women were overcome by a night game losing streak. The Tigerettes left Lindsborg with one win under their belt after they split a twinbill with Bethany College on March 5, A match up with Benedic tine College started the ball rolling again as the women took a game from Benedictine, and continued the streak as they beat Baker University, Marymount College and Washburn. The four game winning streak was snapped by Beth- any to leave the women with a 9-13 record. They did not win again until they split with Central States Intercollegiate Conference ri- val Emporia State University. The Tigerettes continued their winnings as they captured first place in the Friends University Round Robin invitational. As the season wound down, the women produced two more wins before entering the District 10 tournament in Sali- na as the no. 3 seed. They end- ed the tournament with a third place finish. The women ' s softball season was haulted by the women of Wayne State College, Neb. in the CSIC, Several players were named to honor teams. Two women were named to the alLDistrict team. They were Cathy Rob- lyer, Topeka sophomore and Cindy O ' Neil, Windom junior. Roblyer and O ' Neil were also named on the honorable men- tion list in the all -Conference selection. Team Captain, Con- WITH A DETERMINED LOOK on her face, Cathy Robler slides safe- ly into second. me Gandy was selected to the CSIC Academic AILConfer ence team. The team finished the year with a modest 1 -24 record one of the best in recent years. IN A CONFERENCE GAME with Kearney State College, Karen Larsen is tagged out at home by an Antelope player. LORI WRIGHT HELPS OUT in the pitching area as well as in outfield for the Tigerettes. WOMENS 1 SOFTBALL RECORD 18-24 MEET FHS OPP Kansas Wesleyan Co. 10 6 Kansas Wesleyan Co. IS 8 Washburn Univ. 17 2 Washburn Univ. 6 9 Marymout Co. 1 6 Marymount Co. 7 1 1 NorthWest Missouri 1 2 Bethany Co. 6 8 Pittsburg State Univ. 1 10 Kearney State Co. 2 S Kearney State Co. 1 8 Bethany Co. 11 1 Bethany Co. 3 4 Tabor Co. 10 0 Tabor Co. 12 1 Wichita State Univ. 5 12 Wichita State Univ. 1 11 Bendeictine Co. 8 7 Baker Co. 1 B Washburn Univ. 7 S Marymount Co. 12 2 Bethany Co. 3 4 Kearney State Co. 4 12 Kearney State Co. 3 14 Emporia State Univ. 0 S Emporia State 7 5 Friends Univ. 12 10 McPherson Co. 9 € Fort Scott Comm 4 3 Marymount Co. 5 6 Marymount Go. 2 3 Dodge City Comm. Co. 10 11 Dodge City Comm. Co, U 5 St Mary of the Plains 4 St. Mary of the Plains 6 11 Kansas Wesleyan Co, 8 4 Marymount Co, 0 2 Emporia State Univ, S 4 Washburn Univ, 2 1 Marymount Co. e 10 Wayne State Co. 0 3 Washburn Univ. 4 7 174 Softball WOMEN ' S SOFTS ALL — Front row: Sherry Haney. Rita Tomanek, Lori Dugan, Karen Larsen. Marian Hubbell, Julie Kaufman. Top row; Cindy O ' Neill. Denise Tuxhorn, Terri Sargent, Joan Gomes. Cathy Roblyer Paula Knapp, Gonnie Gandy. Softball 175 WITH A LOOK ol determination, JD, Schultz serves to Steve Schroeder of Sterling College. Schultz lost the match, hut the Tigers won the dual 7-2. MEN ' S TENNIS — Front row: Brian Shroyer, Todd Wil linger, Todd Dev ney. Jeff StiegUta. Bach row: Kevin Koehler. Mark Hladek, 170 Mens ' Tennis Going to court .Ajihough being short on numbers throughout the year, the mens ' tennis team man- aged to land three players on the alhCSIC team. The doubles team of Todd Devaney, Phoenixville, Pa. ju- nior, and Jeff Stieglitz, Buhler junior, teamed up to win the number one doubles title in the Central State Intercolle- giate Conference champion- ships at Joplin, Mo. Devaney also placed second in the num- ber three singles competition to earn all- conference honors. Devaney and Stieglitz earned a trip to the District 10 playoffs in Wichita, but were defeated by eventual champi- ons Dave Johnson and Doug Allee of Baker College in the first round 6-2, 7-5. The Tigers began the season thin in numbers as they had only three returning varsity players. This number was cut to two as Jeff Searle, Hays ju- nior, who was to have been the number one singles player, in- jured his knee and was lost for the season. Despite the obvious lack in quantity, Coach Molly Smith was optimistic about the team ' s quality. The season began on a po- sit ve note for the netters as they defeated Bethel College in the season opener. The Black and Gold ran into some stiff competition in their next two outings as they were defeated by Emporia State University 9-0 and Kearney State College. The Tigers then traveled to the Emporia State Invitational where they placed seventh. The Tigers placed only one player in the singles competi- tion with number five player Mark Hladek, Wakeeney sen- ior, winning the consolation bracket. " ' Mark had a good meet, " Smith said. " He played very well. " The netters began to round into form the following meet when they defeated Friends University 8-1 and Kansas Newman College 7-2 at a trian- gular in Wichita. In the singles competition with Friends, the Tigers swept all six matches and won two of three in doubles action. Against Kansas Newman, the netters won all the doubles matches, but lost two in the sin- gles competition. In the Hays triangular, the Tigers split with Washburn University and Sterling Col- Devaney and Hladek were the only Tigers to pick up wins against Washburn in a 7-2 de- feat, Devaney was a 6-1, 6-1 winner over Kent Lammers, while Hladek stopped Jeff Saunders 6-2, 6-4. Against Sterling, the Tigers lost one singles match and one doubles match to account for the final 7-2 tally. The netters traveled to Hills- boro the following week and dropped a 6-3 decision to Ta- bor College. The netters then finished ninth at the Colorado College Invitational in Colorado Springs. two-day meet, the team of Kevin McPherson junior, Schultz, Russell ju- nior, were the only Tigers to pick up a victory. They defeat- ed Rick Wolfgan and Chuck Hawley of Casper College Color,, 8-6 6-4 in the consola- tion round. The Bengals dropped all six singles and three doubles matches to Kearney State in their next meet. At the conference meet the following week, Kearney State scored 58 points to outdistance Emporia State by 20 points. The Tigers finished fifth with 26 points. The netters ended the regu- lar season on a winning note as they defeated McPherson Col- lege 7-2. In the doubles Koehler, and I.D. MENS ' TENNIS FHS OPP Bethel Cole eg e 0 3 Emporia State 0 9 Kearney State 0 9 Emporia State Invit. 7th Kansas Newman 8 1 Friends University 7 2 Washburn University 2 7 Sterling College 7 2 Tabor College 3 e l Colorado College Invit. 9th Kearney State CSIC Tournament 0 9 (Joplin) 5th District 10 (Wichita) Did not place 4 DNP EVENTUAL CSIC DOUBLES champion Jeff Stieglitz follows through on his forehand. Stieg- litz teamed with Todd Devaney to win the CSIC Crown. Mens ' Tennis 177 178 MEN ' S TRACK-Front row: Joe Erdman, Kerry Rapier, Paul Dudly. Stacey Cooke. Mark Sehuckman, Mike Worcester. Karl Niedermeier. Second row: Alan Amrein, Roger Perkins, Lance Frederick, Clinton DeVore, Wayne Sager, Curt Creighton. Greg Salisbury, Third row: James Dillion, Barry Wassan, Ken Blankenship, Garry Novak, Troy Hawk, Greg Fiest, Kale Nelson. Fourth row: Jerry Clark, Kevin Kennedy, Kelvin Smith, Kevin McCarty, Curt McElroy, Head Coach Fish- er, On a dead run Paced by all- American J.P. Worchester, the Tiger mens ' track team finished with four of the top marathon runners in the nation, LP placed third in the NA1A championships with three other teammates placing in the top 25 in the marathon, Stacey Cooke finished eighth, Karl Niedermeier 15th, and Mike Worcester was 24th. The season began on a pos- tive note with a second-place finish at the Kansas Wesylan Invitational in Salina. Phillipsburg senior Alan Amrein paced the Tigers as he won the shot put with a throw of 49 feet. Wayne Sager, Bird City senior, won the SOOmeter run and Mike Worcester, Hill City sophomore, placed first 10,000-meter run and gath- ered second in the 5,000-me- ter run. The Cats finished fifth the following meet, the Bethany Invitational. Amrein and Kerry Rapier, Marienthal sopho- more, each captured personal records as Amrein threw for 139 feet in the discus and Rapi- er took second in the high jump with a leap of 6 ' -6 " , Also highlighting the meet was Lance Frederick, Alden junior, who placed second in the 100-meter dash and third in the 200-meter dash. Stacey Cooke, Hays senior, added a second -place finish in the 5,000 meter run. After winning the Panhan- dle State Relays the following week, the Tigers thinclads dropped a dual meet to Kear- ney State College by a score of 94-60. Although the Tigers lost by 34 points, many Tigers WITH A LOOK o( intensity, Ke- vin Kennedy leaps at the FHS meet. turned in some fine individual performances, Frederick paced the Black and Gold as he garnered first place finishes in both the 100 and 200 meter dashes, while anchoring the 4 x 100- meter relay team which also finished first. The thinclads finished the toughest portion of the sched- ule at the Doane Relays, their fourth meet in elven days. Hill City junior I.P. Worces- ter placed second in the three- mile run while Frederick took second in the 100- yard dash and Kale Nelson, Marquette sophomore, finished second in the javelin. The Tigers dominated their Invitational in their next outing as they placed in the top three in every event. The Cats traveled to Wayne, Neb. for the CSIC meet and placed a dose third, ' The kids really worked hard and want ed it, " Fisher said. Worcester won first in the 3000-meter steeplechase and tied for first place with Mike Worcester and Cooke in the 10, 000- meter run. Rapier won the long jump with a personal best jump of 22-9 3 4. The highlight of the District 10 championships at Emporia, in which the Tigers placed third, was the first -place finish of I.P. Worcester in the 10,000- meter run. MENS ' OUTDOOR TRACK MEET PLACE Kansas Wesleyan Invit, 2nd Bethany Invitational 5th Panhandle Relays 1st Kearney Dual 2nd Doane Relays NTSK Fort Hays Invitational 1st CSIC Championships District 10 3rd Championships 3rd NAIA Nationals NTSK-No team scores kept Mens 1 Track 179 OFF AND RUNNING in the Ti- gerette ' s home meet is hurdler Susan La la. VANDORA WILSON and Teresa Johnson are all smiles after qualifying for the national meet. WOMEN ' S TRACK MEET PLACE Kearney Invit 1st Bethany Invit. 1st Shocker Invit, 8th Univ. Northern Colo. Invit. Fort Hays Invit. WTSH CSIC 4th District 10 1st 180 Womens ' Track After all the interuptions were finally over the women got down to the business of Running for glory _ Lfter all the workout inter- College, Neb, relays, Al- points, outscoring any other Janicek, Pine Bluffs, Wyo. ruptions that had been affect- ing the beginning practices stopped, Head Coach Tonya Dempsey and the women ' s track team got down to busi- ness as they captured the Dis- trict 10 title. The season opened for the women at the Kearney State though no team scores were kept, the women walked away four first places, three second places, one fourth place, and one fifth place to dominate the relays. They went on to capture first place at the Bethany College invitational by tallying 116 team by 33 points. During the meet Carol Hartig, Ellinwood senior, qualified for nationals in the 3000-meter with the time of 10:52.2. One other track member qualified in the early part of the season for nationals. Van- dora Wilson, Topeka senior, qualified for nationals in the shot put and discus. Winning seemed to stick with the tracksters as they dominated seven events in their own invitational Wilson and Teresa Johnson, Beeler ju- nior, combined to top the hon- ors in the shot put and discus. At the meet, Wilson surpassed the now standing NAIA record of 144 ' by 12 feet with a Per- sonal best of 156-9V4. Robin Hardman, Hill City sophomore, captured 3rd in the javelin to qualify her for the national meet in Charles- ton, West Virginia. Andrea COMPLETING A LAP during a two mile race at Lewis Field Sta- dium is distance runner Carol Hartig, freshman and Cindy Hullman, St. John sophomore, complet- ed the field events by topping first and third in the long jump. The duo also compiled in the sprints and were rewarded with places in the 100-and 200- meters. The hurdles and relays were other areas the Tigerettes proved dominance in with top finishers. The track team ended the season with a first place finish in the District 10 champion- ship, and tying for fourth in the Central State Intercollegiate Conference meet. During the CSIC meet, Joan Jilka Assaria junior, took sec- ond to qualify her for nationals in the 3000-meter run, AlhDistriot honors went to Wilson, Harig and Jilka. All -Conference honors went to Wilson in the discus Hartig in the 3000-meter run. " We had some outstanding performances and we worked hard, " Dempsey said. " We ' ve gotten to know each other bet- ter as a team and we really worked hard at it. " WOMEN’S TRACK — Front row: Sara Jilka, Cindy Hullman. Andera Janicek, Lisa Turner, Karen Soheffe, Joan Jilka, Jeanette Zerr, Carol Hartig. Top row: Teresa Johnson. Darla Fallin, Robin Hardman, Marsha Cress lar, Lynn Brad- shaw, Susan Lai a. Carla Sinclair, Rhonda Grind le, Vandora Wilson, Head Coach Tonya Dempsey. Womens ' Track 1 8 I Going The golf season came down to one hole — a hole in which the Tigers could have earned a trip to the NAIA champion ships. The Tigers and Baker Uni- versity were knotted up at GO 1 after regulation play and were headed into a sudden-death playoff. That the Cats were even in the playoffs was miraculous in itself. The Tigers had to shoot a 295 on the final day to tie Ba ker after shooting a 306 during the opening round. The first golfer up for the Cats hit two shots out of bounds, leaving it up to the remaining four Tigers to pull through. They shot even par for the hole, but it was not enough to overcome two bird- ies and two pars by Baker. At the start of the season, Coach Tom Stromgren was very optimistic, " I ' m going to be very disappointed if this green golf team doesn ' t win the Dis- trict 10 championships 1 Stromgren said. Stromgren could not have been too disappointed in his golfers, even though they fin ished second in the Topeka meet after losing the playoff. To shoot the 295, it took su- per efforts by Bill Bray, Haw- thorne, Nev. senior, and Hays junior Doug Lowen. Each shot a 72 in the final round, while Hays junior Mike Dewerff ad- ded a 74 to lead the Cats, Dewerff finished the tourna- ment with a 1 48 total and earned a spot on the all-Distriet 10 squad. The Black and Gold also had one of their best finished in recent years at the CSIC championships, finishing third behind the play of Bray, who earned all-conference honors. HITTING OUT of a jam, Mika Dewerff eyes the green during a practice round at Smokey Hills. GOLF- Mike Dewerff, Randy Brehm, Doug Lowen, Bill Bray, Roger Casey, 182 Golf PUTTING THE FINISHING touches on his game, Roger Casey follows through in preparation for the District 10 meet. GOLF TOURNAMENT PLACE Mary mount Invitational 5th Park College Inviattionsl l 2th Bethany Invitational 2nd Cross Roads of America 1 1th Kansas State University 2nd SCIC Championships 3rd District 10 Championships 2nd Golf 183 A lot of Softball throw, frisbee throw and a switch from flag football to touch football were added to the lineup for women ' s fall intramurals in an effort to in- crease participation. “We are trying to reach as many interests as we can ' Bud Moeckel, Intramural Di- rector said. “Thats the pur- pose of recreation, but there are still some sports areas that we haven ' t touched on yet. " A switch from flag football to touch football was made in women ' s football to cut down on injuries and it made one less set of rules for the officials to learn. Touch football also al- change lowed for more scoring since only nine players were al- lowed on the field, which opened up the game. It also developed more skill in the women ' s game. Moeckel sited an increase in participation in women ' s intra- murals, which he said was due to the addition of coed activi- ties such as tug-of-war and soc- cer. “With an increase in coed sports you are going to have more women competing ' Moeckel said. “They are really getting involved in the coed sports 1 184 Women’s Fall Intramurals WOMEN ' S FALL INTRAMURALS Touch Football; Soanes Tennis; Singles — Cory Pearson (Al- pha Kappa Psi) Doubles — Rozy Dollertz and Dob Matterson (Independent) Swimming: 25-yard butterfly — Cindy Cambell (Agnew Hall) 50-yard freestyle — Lynne Bradshaw (Alpha Gamma Del- ta) 50 -yard breast stroke — Jade Pung (Agnew Hall) 50 -yard backstroke — Shelly Dienes (Delta Zeta) 100 -yard freestyle — Tammy Herbel (Delta Zeta) 200-yard freestyle relay — Alpha Gamma Delta Diving: Cindy Cambell (Agnew Hall) Archery: Marva Lang (Delta Zeta) Cross Country: Margart Bray (Sigma Sigma Sigma) Softball Throw: Lori Dugan (Agnew Hall) Volleyball: Awesometts Badminton: Singles — Lori Dugan {Ag- new Hall) Doubles — Jody Wise and Molly Smith (Independent) COED FALL INTRAMURALS Coed Softball: TKB Coed Tennis: Mike Spencer and Deb Stegan Coed Tug a-war: PPK Coed Water Polo: AFO Coed Table Tennis: Dennis Pauls and Donita Lewis Coed Volleyball: AFO Coed Badminton: Donita Hi bordy and William Weber Coed Soccer: Custer Hall I A THIRD PLACE finish is cap- tured by Donita Ri bordy who re- presented Delta Zeta in archery, SCORING A POINT for their ta- ble tennis duo is Susan Baldwin who teamed up with Trudy Ra- ben. Baldwin and Raben ended the tournament in fifth place. JILL MARSHALL USES her var- sity tennis skills to return a vol- ley during the badminton dou- bles competition. Womens ' Fall Intramurals I 85 Playing Participation increased and mens intramurals increasing in an effort to appeal to more students, the men ' s fall intra- murals recreation lineup was increased with the additions of men ' s field goal kicking and frisbee throw. Bud Moeckel, in his second year as intramural director saw due to more activities being of- fered that are reaching more students. The men ' s field goal kicking was won by Mike LaRue, Hays junior of the Outlaws, while Custer Hall representative Ben Bolt, Hays senior won the Fris- 186 Mens ' Fall Intramurals for keeps bee throw. Several sports were switched in seasons in order to get more people to participate in them " We switched badminton from the spring to the fall, along with handball which was also changed from the spring to the fall to see if we could not get more participation; ' Moeckel said. During the men ' s swim meet, Outlaw Tracey Tuttle, Quinter junior, broke his own record in the 50 yard back stroke with the time of 29.5 seconds. A POWERFUL RETURN is tm- T o ad ed by Sigma Chi Scott Barn- heart enroute to a victory in the men ' s singles tournament. BADMINTAN PROVIDED STIFF competition for the men particu- larly in singles as Suthep Poomg- tiuman and Mike Havelack hat- tie it out in the tournament. Poomgtiuman went on to win the tournament. MEN’S FALL INTRAMURALS Touch Football: AFG Horseshoes: Singles — Dave Kemphe (Outlaws! Doubles — Jeff Glmar and Steve Korf (Independent) Tonnis: Singles — Mike Spencer (Psychology) Doubles — Mike Jeff us and Jim Steams (Geology Club) Golf: Singles — Andy Dobson (McGrath Hall) Doubles — Kent Strickler and Ted Morris (Independent) Swimming: 50-yard butterfly — Pete Barnard (Delta Sigma Phi) SO -yard breast stroke — Mark Havice SO -yard backstroke — Tracy Tuttle (Outlaws) SO -yard freestyle — Tracy Tuttle (Outlaws) 100 -yard freestyle — ■ Kevin Moore (AFC) 100 -yard ind i v id ua 1 med 1 ey Thom Russell {Wiest Hall) 20 G -yard freestyle — Mark Havice (PPK) 200 -yard freestyle relay — PPK 200-yard medley relay — PPK Diving: Tony Perez (Alpha Kappa Lambda) Archery: Rich Pauls (AFO) Cross Country: Roger Perkins (Bad News) Frisbee Throw: Ben Bolt (Cus- ter Hall) Table Tennis: Singles — Suthep Poongku- msnn (McGrath Hall) Doubles — Todd Devaney and Jeff Stieglitz (AFO) Field Goal Kicking: Mike LaRue (Outlaws) Handball: Singles — Mark Hladek (AFO) Doubles — Greg Reed and Mark Hladek (AFO) Badminton: Singles — Alan Anschulta (Outlaws) Doubles — Rick Sculte and William Weber (Sigma Phi Ep- silon) Volleyball: AFO Mens ' Fall Intramurals 187 Nearly 1,500 women competed in programs which let them for the Go - Although no new sports were added to the women ' s in- tramural and recreational schedule, participation in- creased by a slight percent- age. Intramural Director Bud Moeckel said that about 1 ,500 women participated in the in- tramural and recreational pro- gram. Four hundred women competed in the intramural sports while 800 participated in the recreational program. " The increase was due mainly to the coed sports which has increased in num- bers ' Moeckel said. Volleyball drew the most participants in the coed sports, while basketball, which was won by T D, had the most in- gusto terest in intramural sports. In the indoor track meet, on ly one record was set, Jill Marshall, Russell senior, jumped 4 ' 10 " in the high jump. Sigma Sigma Sigma won the indoor track meet with 42 team points The Geology Club was right behind them with a score of 19 points. MISFITS MARY BRAWN ER and Jody Wise fast break during womens 1 intramural basketball. 188 Womens 1 Winter Intramurals WOMEN’S WINTER INTRAMURALS Bowling: Singles — Janet Johnson (Independent) Team — Delta Zeta Indoor Track: Shot Putt — Jill Marshall (Sigma Sigma Sigma) High Jump — Marshall Long Jump — Darla Unruh (Sigma Sigma Sigma) 60 yard dash — Julie Relinga (Geology Club) 176 yard dash — Relinga 880 yard run — Unruh Mile run — Marshall Racquet ball: Single: League A — Becky Robertson (Indepedent) League B — Ramona Miller (McMindes Hall) Doubles — Connie Gandy and Julie Slothower (Fort Hays Wreck) Wristwrestling: 130 and under — SHelly Domes (Delta Zeta) 131 and under — Shelly Deines (Delta Zeta) 131 and over — Marisa Thurman (Delta Zeta) Basketball: T D (Independent) COED WINTER INTRAMURALS Bowling: Don Price and Lori Buehler (Marketing Club) Racquet ball: Alison Ott and Todd Corwder (Coat Hangers) Basketball: League A — TKB (Independent) League B — Custer Hall League C — Double Stuff (Dorm) ROBERTA SCHULZE LOOKS for an open teammate during a Tuesday League basketball game. Womens ' Winter Intramurals 189 With one of the best turnouts in years, the athletes were mostly out there Playing for silent cheers M Lens basketball turned out to be the most popular of all the sports slated on the in- door intramural schedule. Boasting a 56 team roster, bas- ketball drew the most competi- tors of all the indoor sports. After all the dust had settled and all but two teams had moved on to other events, it was AFO 1 snaring the All School Championship. Another of the highlight events of the winter intramur- als was the annual indoor track meet. Five meet records were broken including the pheno- minal performance of high jump Cliff Holding. Holding, competing unat- tatched in the Alex Francis In- vitation Track Meet just one day before the intramural event, placed first with a leap of 6‘ 10 " . He then repeated the performance the next day to win the intramural high jump title. A pair of freshmen also set records in the meet. Tracy Harris won the long jump in record fashion with a leap of 2T4 He also tied another meet record, with a clocking of 6.5 in the 60 yard dash. The other freshman to set a record was Poncho Hankerson of Niles, Mich, Hankerson smashed the record in the 60- yard low hurdles with a run of 7.5 seconds. The fourth record set at the meet was in the shot put. Hill City Sophomore John Denk threw the shot 45 ' 816 " - The final new meet record was set by a team from McGrath Hall. The McGrath team set a new record in the mile relay with a time of 3:42.5. The turnout for mens s fall and winter intramurals was one of the best ever. Intramur- als Director Bud Moeckel said over 1 ,600 men participated in the program. The program showed an increase of almost 200 participants from the pre- vious year, Moeckel hopes that the intramurals program can continue to grow in the future. 190 Mens 1 Winter Intramurals MENS’ WINTER INTRAMURALS Bowling; Team — Outlaws Racquet ball: Singles: League A — Chris Hulett (Independent) League B — Tom Beckman (AFO I) Doubles — Tod Crowder and Tom Polloch (AFO) Wrestling: 1 30 and under — Scott Begheart (McGrath Hall) 131-140 — Ben Bolt (AFO) 141-150 — Rob Stithem (Sigma Phi Epsilon) 151 160 — Dick Haskett (NWK All Statrs) 161- 170 - Mark Karlin (Sigma Phi Epsilon) 171-180 — Mike Anderson (AFO) 181-190 — Leon Engelbert (McGrath Hall) Heavyweight — Dave Jones (AFO) Indoor Track: Shot Putt — John Denk (AFO) High Jump — Cliff Holding (Wiest Hall) Long Jump — Tracy Harris (McGrath Hall) 60 yard dash — Harris 440 yard dash — Todd Devaney (Independent) 880 yard run — Keith Patterson (McGrath Hall) 60 yard low hurdles — Poncho Hankerson (McGrath Hall) Mile run — Brad Fowles (McGrath Hall) Mile relay — McGrath Hall Wristwrestling: 150-170 — Craig Bests (McGrath Hall) 171-190 — Steve Feller (Wiest Hall) 191 and over — Rocco Margosian (Custer Hall) Basketball: League A — AFO I League B — Custer I CAPTURING FOURTH in all school team bowling was AFO lad by Terry Elide. Mens ' Winter Intramurals 1S1 BEV MORLAND LEADS the Coathangersi to the All School Championship in intramural softball. IN THE SHOWDOWN between Custer Hall and the Coathangers, a Custer player is safe at third while Julie Slothower waits for the balL 192 Women ' s Spring Intra murals The final count The announcement of the K-Award winner and All School Intramural Champion brought the women ' s intramu- ral season to a close. Accumulating the most fe- male individual points over the year was Donita Ribordy, Oak- ley junior. This was the second year in a row that Ribordy won the title. Delta Zeta captured the traveling trophy as the All- School Intramural Champions for the second year in a row. Following the DZ ' s in the All-School title were the Beano ' s with 320 points, while Custer Hall placed 3rd with 290 points. Agnew Hall and the Coathangers tied for 4th place Custer Hall dominated the womens; outdoor track meet with 22 points. lilt Marshall, Russell senior, raised the mark in the high jump with a leap of 5T while Liz Butler, Sara Soto, Fla., set records in the 50 and 100 yard dashes with times of 6 4 and 13.4 respec- tively. The softball championship was claimed by the Wreck- Coathangers defeating Cus- ter Hall 1 1 -6. WOMEN ' S SPRING INTRAMURALS Outdoor Track: High Jump — Jill Marshall (Sigma Sigma Sigma) Long dump — Liz But lor ( C ust erH all) Shot Putt — Joan Kline (Independent) Discus — Kline SO yard dash — Butler 100 yard dash — Butler 220 yard dash — Julie Religa (Geology Club) Softball? Wreck Coat hangers All School Champions: Delta Zeta K-Award Winner: Donita Ribordy COED SPRING INTRAMURALS Softball: Coathangers INVENTING HER OWN WAY to compete in the hurdles at the in- tramural outdoor track meet, is Tina Hitschmann. 193 PONCHO HANKERSON COI PLETES a stretch for McGra Hall ' s relay team during t mens ' intramural outdoor tra ■ 194 Thrill of new dimension was ad ded to spring intra murals as the Coors Intramural Festival was presented by the intramu- ral stall under the direction of Bev Morknd and Allison Ott, and A A Coors Incorporated. The festival featured differ- ent activities presented by campus organizations. The three-legged race, ring toss, frisbee throw, football throw and the jump rope race were just a few of the activities students competed in for Coors prizes ranging from but- tons to T-shirts. The mens ' intramural com- petition ended with the pre- sentation of the K- Award and All-School Intramural Champi- on title. Ion McKee, Brewster junior, won the mens ' K- Award title, given annually to the outstanding mate. Claim- ing the All-School Intramural victory Championship were the AFOs with 920 points, McGrath Hall followed the AFOs with 612 points while Sigma Phi Epsilon placed 3rd. The Outlaws and Wiest Hall brought up the end placing 4th and 5th respective- ly. In intramural softball, the TKBs took the honors in League A. McGrath Hall C claimed the softball title in League B, and League C was won by the Lancers. Several Intramural outdoor track records were set by the men during the spring. In the high jump. Cliff Holding set a record with a leap of 6 ' 8 " . Tra cy Harris jumped 24 ' 0 " to set the mark in the long jump. McGrath Hall won the track meet with 81 points and set a mile record with the time of 3:45. MEN ' S SPRING INTRAMURALS Outdoor Track: High Jump — Clifford Holding (Artisans) Long Jump — Tracy Harris (McGrath Hall) Shot putt — Darrell Bauer (Sigma Phi Epsilon) Discus — Mark Talbert [Independent) 10 0 yard dash — Rick Paula (AFO I) 220 yard dash — Jon McKee (AFO 1} 440 yard dash — Pete Jackson (Artisans) 88Q yard dash — Keith Patterson (McGrath Hall) 110 yard low hurdles — Poncho Hankerson (McGrath Hall) 440 yard relay — McGrath Hall Mile relay - McGrath Hall Mile run — Kraig Hamel (Sigma Chi) Two mile run — Hamel Team Handball: The Heat (McGrath Hall) Softball: TKB All School Champions: AFO K- Award Winner: Jon McKee (AFO) MIKE WITTE COMPLETES A double- play from second base during the mens 4 intramural softball finals. THE SIDKINGS WERE UNABLE to rally from behind during the last innings of the intramural softball finals and were overcome by the TKBs IS -9. Mens Spring Intramurals 195 EDITOR ' S NOTE: Another of our new segments of the book is the People section. People is not really new, it is just a re-organization of several old favorites from the past. People contains all the individual pictures from the residence halls and Greek houses. The new twist is the addition of faculty pictures to this section. It just makes sense to put ail the people in one place. PEOPLE Feature m m si mm mm When it’s time for the postman to come to McMindes, the residents who live there Always get Is the mail up yet? Do you reader s delight, A squeal of s the mail up yet? Do you have the Ts done? " These are a few of the questions that can be heard daily by the McMindes Hall desk staff. With the majority of women living over 50 miles away from Fort Hays State, many of them rely on their mail from home to relieve the everyday schedule. Getting mail seemed to be a subject everyone had definite feelings about. As class let out and the women return home for their lunch break, a rush of laughter can be heard. Their mail boxes are the first place they head. The women who have boxes up high keep girls with lower boxes from reach- ing their ' s. Inevitably, there is a short girl with a box way over her head while a very tall girl stoops lor a look-see in hers. Anxiety builds as the noise lev- el increases. Fingers twitch convulsively to open the combination lock as women notice something in their mail box. Alphabetical codes are used on each box. The three letter code is often transcribed into an easy to re- member phrase such as Ele- phants Are Dumb, An envelope is scanned to discern the sender. Hurriedly, the flap is torn open for the reader s delight. A squeal of good news can be heard echoed during " mail call ' Others will groan in despair when the letter proves to be for their box mate or mail that doesn ' t count — bills or fourth class, bulk rate sale announce- ments. Jealousy mounts as one woman removes six letters from her mail box. She shyly smiles and says it ' s only be- cause it ' s her birthday, Cheryl Ross, Meade fresh- man, said it makes her happy to get mail because she feels loved. This is probably a senti- ment that can be repeated by many who live in the hall. Most of the women seem to receive letters from friends, family or boyfriends. " I get my mail from friends, my boyfriend and the university ' Paula Kai- ser, Clallin freshman, said. " You live for letters ' her roommate Rita Kirmr, also a freshman from Claflin, added with a giggle, " If I get mail once or twice a week, I ' m lucky. " Connie Scheigler, Salina senior, said she likes to receive mail. " Because it ' s so nice to get something in my mail box ' But she said she doesn ' t get much " real " mail. " Most of it is junk mail 1 she said, " if I their mail didn ' t count junk letters, I wouldn ' t get mail ' Madonna Farrell, Hill City junior, can relate to what Scheigler has to say. " Let me put it this way, I have to clean the cobwebs out of my mail box, " she said. She laughingly described her mail box condi- tion. The excitement for pack- ages and flowers is an even bigger treat for the women of McMindes. Packages are es- pecially great when a " care package " is expected from home. And flowers, flowers usually mean you have a spe- cial someone who spends money on you. Both of these items make the others jealous. Usually a call of " Who ' s flow- ers? " can be heard every min- ute or two at the main desk. And following that, " She ' s so lucky! " can be heard. Another question that need- ed to be answered by the McMindes women was if they wrote as many letters as they got. Perhaps if they wrote more they would receive more mail And do they answer all their mail? Rita Kirmer said she answers her mail, " Well, it depends on who it ' s from, " she said on sec- ond thought. Mankato freshman, Sharon Hesket, said she hadn ' t gotten any letters in a month and a half. But she added, " I haven ' t written very many either. Well, I wrote one, but it was to the police to pay for a ticket, " she said. " I write many more letters than I get, " Cheryl Ross said, Brenda Rohr, Salina fresh- man, agreed with Ross. " I average a couple of letters a week and 1 write more than that, " she said. " Sometimes I get five or six in a couple of days, other times I won ' t get any for a week. " Connie Sehleiger, who said she rarely got mail, said she writes " peri- odically, but 1 usually call, " Length of the letters doesn ' t seem to vary much. These few women said they all wrote be- tween one and three pages when they respond to their mail. The women pass by their mail boxes again after lunch in hopes that a letter has magical- ly appeared. Friends may agree to write notes to each other so they will have mail. And as they leave for their afternoon classes, several might implore the desk staff to give them mail, " tomorrow. " Rita Kirmer summed it up when she said, " It puts a break in the week ... or month. " Feature 199 l raft f nil IMI S 5II!!|S [;SS tiiiS is: ®m i m si ' Sa? Si|!iiesgj 8fc 18 A good book or any other piece of literature can take you on A trip to anywhere It is a typical evening in kle in a rather stiff- upper-lip tells about the plight of the teams. The lead off hitters are Wiest Hath The night is quiet and television does not seem to be generating anything of interest. The prospect of doing a worksheet for speech pat hoi ogy is not exactly inviting and you have Pac- Maned your last quarter down the old video game, so you turn to the world of literature. A good book, perhaps a magazine or newspaper and your evening is set. Reading takes a person into another world, it can inform you, entertain you, or just hold your attention for a few hours. While glancing through the evening paper you chance to read a headline boasting, " Pate Says Hell Avoid Dip in Lake. " Now that grabs your at tention! Just the thought of golfer Jer- ry Pate ' s past fairway antics summons a humorous picture to mind. In 1981, after a year and-a-half drought on the PGA tour, Pate hit paydirt at the Memphis Open and cele- brated by taking a plunge in the lake by the 18th hole. Needless to say, a new wrin- sport Meanwhile, the article ex- plains that Pate says the straightlace Augusta National does not have to worry, he has no intentions of jumping into the lake should he win the Master ' s Tourney. Pate reports that he would merely accept the trophy gra- ciously without his traditional dip in the drink. Next up is an article high- lighted by a picture of San Francisco Forty-niner Coach Bill Walsh. What a way to at- tract attention? The headline reads, " When 49ers H Guru Speaks, the NFL listens. " Everyone loves an under- dog so you go ahead and read the article. Somewhere be- tween the rags -to- riches rhe- toric and the NFL jargon, you reckon it is time to move on. Whether Walsh is wizard or not, only time will tell. Casting this newspaper aside you pick up another and begin reading. As the sports page is uncovered, there in bold -face type is a headline stating, " Leukemia Forces Colby Coach Out. " The story Colby Community College basketball coach and his battle against leukemia and the school he works for. Don Jones, the coach in question, feels he can still do his job regardless of his health. The officials at Colby obvious- ly think otherwise. Hopefully, justice will prevail. Moving right along, some evenings even a book you have read twice can be revisit- ed. Tonight ' s selection is " Sport Magazine ' s All-Time All Stars. " Leafing through the all too familiar pages of the book, the chapter on Halhof- Famer Honas Wagner pops up. Wagner, who played before WW11, depicts the great ball players of an era gone by. Bow legged yet durable, he played for 18 years in the big leagues. His attitude was some- what cocky yet easy going. Wagner was a jewel. Few people know it but a 1911 baseball card of Wagner sells for around $10,000. Leaping to the back cover there is a list of all-time Ameri- can and National League Ty Cobb, Rod Carew, Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrig for the American League. The next three after that legion of slug- gers are Ted Williams, Joe Dh Maggio and Bill Dickey. Not an enviable task for any pitch- er. With Wagner and friends back on the shelf, it is time to whip out the new edition of Sports Illustrated. As you per- use the contents for an unread article the heading " Baseball ’82 " jumps to your attention, and for the next hour you won- der how in the world Atlanta could start the season so well with such little talent. To round out the evening your half- intoxicated room- mate comes staggering into the room after a night on the town. You look up and through your bleary eyes, the clock on the night stand says 12:15 and another evening in the dorm has come to an end. An evening spent with aquatic goiters, guru gridders, dyeing coaches and a cast of charac- ters from the annals of sports history. Feature 201 Life full of tradition To the 80 women in Agnew Hall iheir college home represents an easy-going environment, sisterly-like atmosphere with a college tradition. Tradition like the pre-school watermel- on feed, Halloween Costume Party, Thanks- for-giving Banquet, Secret Sister Christmas Party, Derby Days, Little Sister Weekend, Games Night, formats, can crushing. Wine and Cheese Party and Poker Night were some of the major ac- tivities Agnew Hall conducted throughout the year. The year-long campaign was also sup- plemented by a few individuals who ad- ded their name to the list of Agnew over- achievers. For Laurie Herl, Alamota ju- nior, and Deb Glenn, Hays sophomore, performance in the 8th Annual Wiest Hall Road Rally netted them a first-place finish out of 19 teams and the $100 grand prize. " We were surprised when we found out how many were entered, we didn ' t think we had a chance 1 Herl said. The pair, who had never participated in a road rally, left Wiest Hall parking lot in fourth position with Herl at the steering wheel and Glenn taking care of the clue and navigational duties. They raced through and around Hays to various checkpoints in an hour and nine minutes. “After the race, I called my dad and told him I had just earned $50 for just over an hours work ' Herl said. We participated in the Road Rally to have fun ' Glenn added. “We were late to the first checkpoint by three minutes. However, after that first one, we hit ' em right on time boom, boom, boom. " For the fifth consecutive year, Agnew took first place in the Derby Days ' Tug-O- War competition. “I don ' t kn ow why we do so good in that event, " Agnew Hall President Shirley Morrow, Leavenworth senior, said, “We can ' t compete with the larger teams in most of the other events, but we always seem to do good in the Tug -O- War ' Also highlighting Agnew ' s involvement in Derby Days was the third-place finish in the dance contest. Valynda Buckland, Concordia sopho- more, and Sigma Chi Dan Hubbard, Hays freshman, teamed up 50 ' s style and jitter- bugged to “Rock Around the Clock ' “We were shocked when we took third, " Buckland said. The pair had only two hours of practice that Thursday after- noon. “We thought we would finish sixth or sc, " she added, Agnew Hall offers women lots of activi- ties, tradition and an all around more com- fortable living environment. “I love it here, " Velda Jean Ziegler, Garland Texas freshman, said. “With the fewer number of girls, it ' s more roomy, comfortable and family-like here — kind of like one big sisterhood. " 202 Regina Baker, Meriden fr. Stacey Bird, Quieter fr. Valynda Buck land, Concordia so. Sheryl Davis. Oakley so, Karan Dawes, Lamed fr. Lori Dugan, Osborne so, Mary Fritz, Mcrrowvillo fr. Pamela Gaines, Oberlin fr. Deb Glenn, Hays so. Karen Green, Norton fr. Marlynn Grimes, Woodston fr. Julie Hancock, Peck jr. Tammy Harris. Shoriden Lake. CO fr. Kamilla Hrabe, Brownell fr, Lorene Katz, Kinsley so. Judith Linville, Colby jr. TAKING ADVANTAGE OF a sunny day. Phyl- lis Johnson and Donna Miller bring their studies outside in front of Agnew Hall. A QUICK REVIEW is all D, Ann Squier needs to continue her paper for class. 203 WHAT TO DO? Deb Glenn contemplates a Backgammon move during Games Night. IQu ' [mm i I " I- ' JI PI f 1 AGNEW HALL COUNCIL — Front Row: Bucky Buck land, Kamilla Hrabe, Lori Dugan, Max M. Wood. Shirley Morrow. Reggie, Baker. Sheryl Davis, Deb Glenn. Back Row: Janell Grinstead, Melissa Stoppol, Jcannie Lockhart, Terri Perkins. Tammy Wendland, Becky Neal, Kim WilHams. 204 Eugenia Lockhart, Osborne so. Jeanetto Montfoort, Overbrook fr. Shirley Morrow t Leavenworth sr, ZOO Theresa Perkins, Scott City sr. PSYCH. Darlene Pinkston, Salina fr. Margaret Robbins, Goodland so. D. Ann Squior, Brownell sr. SOC. Tammy Wendland, Oberlin fr. Janet Werries, Ulysses jr- Velda Ziegler, Garland, Texas fr. 205 Changing year kJpontdneity and enthusiasm accurately describe Custer Hall, In contrast to last year and years past, Custer Hall Head Resident, Stan Burnham said, " By and large things have gone a lot better and that ' s just due to the people living here. The people want to live here ' In addition to the welcome back picnic and kegger, Custer residents participated in the Big Creek Clean-up, intramurals, movie nights and homecoming. Women ' s President, Kim Thompson, was one of five royalty candidates at Homecoming. " Spontaneous ' " is how Burnham de- scribed residents when it came to parties The Christmas end-ohyear party when a floor of guys had a crazy idea is a prime example of this, he said. The invitations written by Custer residents consisted of a rhyming poem inviting residents of the west wing of another hall. " To end a di- lemma, they started to think. To hasten their thinking they started to drink. They had a big party. They had a big ball. To make it exciting, they invited McMindes Hall ' Besides parties and keggers which Cus- ter has traditionally been noted for, intra- murals played a big part in the residents lives. The coed softball team played a sig- nificant part in the winning of the Coors Intramural Team of the Month Award. by year The upperclass residents united foi more than their bi-weekly cleaning chores. Not only did they have an ex tremely high participation in intramurals they joined in on Big Creek Clean-up anc their parties With lots of enthusiasm anc little vandalism, the staff and residents sur passed many expectations, Burnham said 206 Custer WITH EVERY HAIR in place, Mark Duck can enjoy an evening out on the town. AFTER CLASSES, Shirley George leaves Rarick Hall in a burst of bubbles, ALTHOUGH CLEANING BIG CREEK is a messy job a Custer Hall volunteer partakes in the ser- vice project. Custer 207 Kathy Ahlenius. Chanute jr. Gerry Albers, Selden £r, Mercedes Anthol , McDonald jr. Stan Burnham, St, Francis gr, Steve DeSantis, Topeka so. Kathryn Eide, Littleton, Colo, jr. Lori Elliott, Bird City jr. Fonda Emigh, Seldom so. Diane Eat ad, Crystal, N.D. sr,. AGRL Pam Fikan, Atwood jr, Ann Forell, Kensington sr., ELEM, EDO. Heidi Gardiner, Saline jr, Peggy Carman, Garden City jr, Shirley George, Phi Hips burg jr, Linda Groif, Gsbome fr. Karla Heroneme, Zurich so. Nancy Hildreth, Pratt jr. Andrea Honas, Ellis jr, Donald Jesch, Chapman sr., MATH Kenton Ker sting, Of fori e so. Reinhard Koch, Osnabruck, Germany sg. Virginia McGraw, South Hutchinson jr. Mark Meeks. Garden City jr, Kelvin Molby, Ulysses sr., PHYS. ED, Glenda Morgan, Hays jr. Michael Pangburn. Wichita sr,, BUS. ADM. Arnold Pfeifer. Moreland sr.. ACC, Roberta Popp, Olmitat jr. Denise Robinson, Norton ville jr. Susie Ryder. Hutchinson jr. Carol Schaffner. Oak Grove, Mo. jr. Brad Talboot. Halstead jr. Kim Thompson. Dodge City sr., GEO. Bryan Vargas. Lakin sr,. ACC. Sheri Wade Sterling jr. Charles Wagner, Downs so. Phyllis Weber, Grainfield jr. Susan Wilson, Plainville so, Doris Ziegler Hutchinson so. 208 Custer A LATE NIGHT STUDIER makes his way up to his room at Custer Hall. KEEPING BUSY with Octoberfest customers are Jeff Cross, Bryan Vargas and David Ha- COVERED WITH MUD, Carol Bunker returns a rrtel- volley at the Ooze ball Tournament, CUSTER HALL COUNCIL- Front Row: Mike Pang burn. Jerry Parriott, Second Row: Rhonda Marsell, Kim Thompson, Carol Burnker, D. J. Ziegler, Carol Schaffner, Joan Olson. Top Row: Bill Hafner, Bryan Vargas, JeH Cross, David Yates, Mark Reuter, Dan Odell, David Hamel. Custer 209 In Getting into the action past years, McGrath Hail has been known for supporting sports through the Kazoo Band However, instead of cheer- ing from the sidelines, it was the resident s turn to participate in sports. McGrath resi- dents have been avid supporters of intra- mural sports. They placed high in overall competition and also received first place in track and in bowling competition " McGrath is very competitive in intramur- als ' Craig Dengel, Ottawa junior, said. Other than bowling and track, McGrath is invol ved in most every other intramural sport offered. McGrath also hosted many leisure time activities. The Halloween party brought in many costumed guests to dance to the popular band, " Jimmy Dee. ' " The formal was held on March 27 at the Holiday Inn featuring another popular band, " Blue- bird. " Besides other organizaed activities such as skating parties, McGrath residents can always be found nearby playing catch on the front lawn or simply sitting around sharing time with their friends. SWINGING TO THE SOUNDS of Jimmy Deo. Graig Dengel and Lisa Turner dance at McGrath ' s Halloween party. RESIDENTS GIRL-WATCH McGrath HalL on top of 210 McGrath Joel Awolaran, Nigeria sr. FIN. Tim Bahr, Claflin jr. David Daciya, Nigeria at., AGRI Mark Den gel, Ottawa it. Mark Depparachmidt, Dresden sr„ AGRI Marlin Flan agin. Colby ir. Troy Foster. Satanta jr. Frank Gillette, Oborlin fr. Carl Wayne Hamilton. Atwood jjr. Marty Kugler, Smith Center so. McGrath 211 Max Meschberger, Stafford gr, Reginald Oesterhaus, Dwight so- Lie land Oliva. Ford Jr. DAYTIME STUDY HOURS prove to be bene- ficial for Eugene Ikiliagwu. Mark Powers. Kansas City jr, Chris Quint, Imperial Neb, so. Tom Rohr, Ransom so Kenneth Trent Sanford, Rexford Jr. Mark Shapland. Dighton fr, Alan Stormont, Dighton so. Bryan Thompson, Dodge City fr. Wayne Turner, Quinter so. Kurbe Winslow, Burr Oak so. 2 1 2 McGrath the WITH A Kempema ton and Hall parking lot LOOK. Kovin Brian Hamil- McGrath McGrath 213 Women plagued by pranksters 1 lagued by bomb threats and false fire alarms, McMindes Hall residents grew ac- customed to pranksters throughout the entire first semester. With the rash of threats beginning early in the first semester directly following a few false fire alarms, residents found themselves huddled in small groups out- side the lobby doors at wee hours in the morning. " It was bad enough to stand outside for an hour because of a bomb threat 1 Melissa Moreland, Minneapolis sophomore said, " but the fireworks from Custer Hall really topped it off. " Second semester residents saw the lighter side of McMindes Hall living with few pranks to complain about. Springtime brought the formal held at the Fanchon Ballroom featuring the popular local band, " Bluebird, " participation in Derby Days and Little Sister Weekend. McMindes Hall received acknowledge- ment this year, not only because their roy- alty candidate, Julie Wirth, Claflin sopho- more, was chosen as homecoming queen, but also because of the educational series sponsored by the Hall Council The Discovery Series was acclaimed as beneficial to the residence halb and com- munity by the student news publication, the University Leader. The 13-part educa- tional series offered opportunities to ex- plore new experiences, to answer ques- tions and to gain insights into unsolved problems. In order for McMindes Hall residents to get acquainted, the Hall Council spon- sored the annual BYOB (Bring Your Own Banana) party during the fall semester with ice cream and toppings compliments of ARA food service. A keg was tapped before the first home football game in or- der to raise school spirit and visit with new friends. Other activities included free movies throughout the year and a Christ- mas dance in December. SCOOPING FREE ICE CREAM at the Bring Your Own Banana Party are McMindes Hall Residents. 214 McMindes ; rj siTf fata nnunn i ?a ?3 7TT3HF fTTJ17«I7 HOPING FOR MAIL, McMindes residents check their mailboxes. Kris Adorns, Dodge City fr. Katrina Aistrup, Spear vi lie so. Stephanie Alderson. Clay Center Fr Teresa Allaman, Goodland fr. Shelly Amack , Oberlin lr. Katherine Andersen, Wilton, fr. Shannon Anderson, Plain villa lr. Tammy Anderson, Portia fr. Lisa Angelone, Grinnell so. Lucy Anschuta, Russell jr. Glenda Applebee, Goodland so. Debbie Arnold, Kinsley jn Terri Ash ids, Johnson fr. Kona Austin. Victoria fr + Lori Austin, Goodland so. Lisa Avila, Goodland fr. Linda Baalman. Oakley fr, Charis Baldwin, Overland Park fr Diane Barnes, Russell sr.. BUS. ADM. Mary Barr, Newton so. Melinda Barton, Hays so. Joyce! en Beach, Morrill fr Mary Beth Bee hard, Grinnell so. Wanda Beckman, Lenora jr. Donna Bednasek, Bushton so, Teresa Begnocho, Salina fr. Susan Bolden, Sterling so. Kathy Beougher, Bird City so, Deidre Berens, Gr a infield fr. Connie Bieberle, Bushton fr. Mary Blew. Hutchinson £r. Susan Boeve, Wakeeney jr. Denise Boomhower. Russell sr,, ELEM, EDUC, Trace® Borger, Ness City so, Charlene Bowen. Lenora fr. Lisa Boyd, Great Bend jr, Sally Boyd, Great Bend jr. Gerogia Boyington, Goodland jr Michele Brack, Great Bend sr.. ACCT. Aimee Bradshaw, Topeka £r. Lryn Brands. Goddard so. Denise Brayton, Glasco fr. Pamela Breen. Miltonvale sr.. ELEM ECUD. Kim Brening, LaCrosse so. Kandy Bruce, Glava jr. Trasenda Burger. Minneapolis fr, Blythe Byers, Medicine Lodge fr, Pam Callaway. Almena so. Theresa Campbell, Clayton £r. Lisa Campos, Wichita fr. Cherly Carlisle, Oberlin fr, Cynthia Carlman, Osborne, fr. Jeri Carlson, Kimball, NB lr. Elaine Carpenter, Goddard fr, LeAnn Carver, Goodland fr. Stephanie Casper. Clay Center fr. McMindes 215 SOAKING UP SUN is a relaxing way to study for Robin Hardman. 216 McMindes Cindy Chalfant, Great Bend so. Barbara Clanton. Sal in a sr, t DATA PRO. Janet Colbert, Morland so. Jennifer Conn. Hill City Ir. Teresa Cortez, Tecumseh sr.. COMM. Pamela Covington. Almena fr, Michele Cowles, Sharon Springs fr, Cynthia Cos, Lyons jr. Karen Craig, Winfield, so, Lisa Cramer, Kinsley so. Sherry Cramer, Stockton fr. Marsha Greasier, Jennings fr. Julie Crorm, WaKeeney so. Sandy Crotts, Cimarron fr. Sharon Crotts, Cimarron fr. Tammy Danler. Kinsley jr. Karen Davis. Kansas City fr. Shelley Deines, WaKeeney fr. Carol Dengel, Ottawa jir. Tammy Do ut sc her, Ellis £r. Anita Dible, Rex ford fr. Laura Dick, Hitchinson jr. Angela Diehl. Guide Rock, Neb. fr. Rosy Dolenzt Lyons so. Michele Doll. Ellin wood fr. Andrea Dome. McCracken jr. Shelly Dowling, Dodge City fr. Anne Dreiling, Hays fr. Luetta Duffey, Menlo so. Julie Dunning, Plain ville fr, Susan Earl, WaKeeney jr. Debbie Echevarria. Milford jr. Jo Eckles, Pratt fr. Michael Ediger, Hutchinson gr, Tammy Edwards. Overland Park fr. Deb Eggers. Stockton jr. Jennie Evans. Loot! fr. Darla Fallin, Slidell, La., fr. Julie Farrell. Hill City fr. Ma Donna Farrell, Hill City jr. V - 7 B 7 if •i bv w n yf % McMINDES HALL COUNCIL-First Row; Janet Colbert, Judy Bower, Kim Rose. Robin Hardman, Chris Ffeiff, Sally Tilton. Karla Berry. Second Row; Connie Siehndel, Loretta Ring. Jean is Clanton. Mike Ediger, Kim Patrick, Jill Robbins, Karen Stein brock. Row Three: Karen Nichol, Denise Foage, Deb Eggers, Brenda Rohr. Julia Wirth, Tamers Sch legal, Luetta Duffey. Top Row: Deb Howell. Deb Sand, Garnell Ploutz, Karen Knabe, MaDonna Farrell. Anita Sanders, Shayla Lofton, McMindes 217 Barbara Feldt, Park fr. Mary Fellhoeter, Plain ville fr. March! Finken binder, Scott City fr. Angie FUs, Wakeeney fr. Mary Jo Flummarfelt. Ulysses so, Marilyn Foerschler. Enterprise so, Kimberly Foos. Bazina jr. Dana Ford, Great Bend fr. Karen Ford, Ulysses so, Dtna Fortmeyer. Goodland fr. La verne Fountain. Edmund r. Jill Fox. Dighton fr. Carol Frederick. Hobbs, N.M, jr. Stephanie Frevert, Wilson so. Melinda Frink, Ensign fr. Deed ® Fritts. Wakeeney fr, Danae Frost. Great Bend jr, Teri Gale, Agra fr. Andrea Garetson, Copeland £r. Susan German, Burr Oak fr, Kimbra Gash, Burlington. Kans, £r. Hanella Gebhand, Alma, N.E. fr. Kim Geixnan, McPherson so. Rohnda Gardes, Dodge City fr. Shirley Gerhardt, Ellis fr, Marlene Gillen. Gaylord fr, Joan Gomez, Topeka fr, Lichelle Goodheart, Greensborg Jr. Rita Gorges. Mount Hope fr. Sharon Gormely, Grin reel 1 so. Cam Green. Hill City fr. A BASKET OF CANDY canes surprises LeaAnn Scott as she opens gifts at the McMindes Christmas party. 218 McMindes Donna Gragg. Hays jr. Nancy Gragg. Barnard fr, Gail Gregory. Osborns fr. Rhonda Grind Is. Hill City lr. Lori Gustafson. Moscow jr. Melodie Hake. Lenora fr. Diana Hardman, Lenora fr. Shelly Hayden, White Rock. NM jr. Marsha Hays, Natoma fr. Audrey Heffal, Great Band £r. June Heim an. Hays jr. Sue Hempler, Almena fr. Lori Ann Henderson, Halstead fr. Lauri Hill. Ashland fr. Mary Hinca, Plain villa fr. Shirley Hink, Englewood fr. Shell Hobbs, Turan fr, Lisa Hobarscht. Great Bend sr.. ELEM EDUC. Jackie Hooker. Scott City fr. Barb Hoover, Grinnell so. Amy Horacek, Olmitz fr, Neyaa Horyna Timken sr.. SOC. Deb Howell. Tribune jr. Marian Hubbell, Spearville fr. Joni Indiok, Offerle fr. Karen Inge r soil, Gread Bend so. Dorothy Jacobs, Russell fr. Cyndi Johnson, Cuba fr. Deanna Johnson. Dodge City fr. LuAnn Johnson. Walton fr. Pam Kaiser, Hoisington so. Paula Kaiser. Cl allin fr, Lori Kallsen, Greeley, CO fr. Julie Kaufman, Medicine Lodge fr. Brenda Heller, Zurich fr. Lori Kelley, St. Francis so. Karen Kerbaugh, Hill City fr. LaNeta Kerner, Concordia jr. Colee n Kiefer, Norton fr. AT THE ANNUAL SPRING SWING, Kathy Wondra eats her ice cream during the Make Your Own Sundae Sunday. MeMindes 219 Sharon Kirch off. Smith Center fr. Rita Kirmer, Hoisington fr, Karen Knabe, Hiawatha fr, Paula Knapp. Burlington. Colo. fr. Karmen Knitter, Wakefield so. Elaine Knoll, Collyer fr. Karen Koehn. Newton fr. Carla Kollman, Woods ton fr. Beth Kramer. Garden Plain fr. Annette Kraus. Arnold jr. Kris Kroger. Dodge City fr. Patricia Kreier. Russell so. Lynn Krolikowski. Wood River, Neb- jr. Kerry Lampe, Spearville fr. Margaret Landry. Topeka fr. Barbara Lange. Mankato jr. Janelle Lange, Mankato fr. Nancy Langer, Ness City fr. Edith Langston. Court land sr.. DATA PROC. Karon Larsen, Ellsworth sr., PHYS. ED, Donna Lash ley, luka fr, Janet Lee, Minneapolis jr. Wondy Lewallen, Oakley fr. Mary Lewis, Hill City fr. Brenda Lindoman, Oakley fr, Nancy Lloyd, Salma jr, Diane Loehr, Salma fr. Becky Lourie, El Dorado jr. Robin Lumpkins, Chase fr. Arietta Lathi. Minneapolis fr. Michele Mai, Russell fr. Kari Manx. Abilene jr. 220 McMindes ■ oL : i ■LUil Mil GUITAR PLAYERS such as Michele Brock are popular in the residence halls. AFTER VISITING FRIENDS, Deh Sand makes her way back to her room on fifth west. Kathy Mauler, Great Bend so. Mary McCullough, Lindsborg fr. Dana McDaneil, Medicine Lodge jr. Sheri McIntosh, Hutchinson so. Kelly McKinney, McCraken fr. Cindy Mease, Pratt so, Natalie Milam, Plain villa fr. Michelle Miller, Hutchinson so. Teresa Miller, Bison sr., ART Chalena Mills, Lamed so. Nanqy Mi nek. Hicksville, N,Y. fr. Melissa Moreland, Minneapolis, so. Michelle Morrison, Wichita fr. Lisa Muss at to, Osage City fr. Amy Nason. Ensign fr. Chris Newell, Beloit fr. Karen Nichol, Hill City so. Patty Olson, Marquette jr. Cindy O ' Neill, Windom jr. Teresa Orr, Ulysses fr. Sharon Ottley, Salina sr.. PHYS. ED. Tammy Ottley, WaKeeny £r. Jams Paden, MacksviUe fr. Kelly Parkin, Protection fr. McMindes 22 1 Kimberly Patrick Topeka fr. Mari Payne, Pratt fr. Lisa Peterson, Minneapolis fr. Garnell Flouta, Ellsworth so. Brenda Pomeroy. Norwich fr. Kathy Potthoff. McCoke HE fr. Shawn tel Price, Abilene fr. Lisa Radke. Hoisington so. Leslie Ragan, Bonner Springs fr. Lori Rahj as, Agra so. 222 McMindes Melodie Rawson, Agra fr, Lori Reber, Ellsworth so. Pamela Rail ley , Colby jr. Amy Richardson. Wichita fr, Sheila Richardson. Ensign jr. Loretta Ring t Salina £r. Connie Robben, Victoria so, Joy Arm Robben, Sharon Springs fr. Jill Robbins, Minneapolis fr. Penny Robbins, Great Bend fr. Cathy Roblyer, Topeka so. Brenda Rohr, Salina fr, Lori Rolfe, Colby fr. Kimberly Rose, Sterling fr, Cheryl Ross. Meade fr. Denise Rudicel, Kingman fr. Melanie Rueschhoff Grinxvell so. Denise Rum back, Colby so. Beverly Rumford, Morton so. Rhonda Russell, Topeka fr. Anna Ruzek, Hays so. Honda Salmans, Wright fr. Deb Sand. Overbrook jr, Anitta Sanders, Miltonvale jr. Julie Scarlett, Olathe fr, Susan Schachle, Ellin wood so Tamera Sc hie gel, Bazina so. Connie Schleiger, Salina jr. Lee Ann Schmidt, Salina, fr, Michelle Schmidt, Inga lie fr, Jana Schrelber, Great Bend jr. Lori Schuatte, Spearvillo fr. Monica Schuler, Mess City fr. Roberta Schulze, Norton so, Sharon Schwarz, Hill City fr. Debbie Sears. Augusta so, Laurie Seuser, Bison fr. Karla Severin, Hutchinson jr. Shaunalee Shain, El Dorado so. Sandra Shean, Wright fr. 223 THE LOBBY ON FOURTH EAST proves to be a good study; lounge for Cathy Roblyer, Janet Colbert and Jeanio Evans, GETTING READY for a night out, Karen Thomas gives her jeans a quick ironing. 224 McMindes THE AFTER-LUAU CELEBRATION of Traces Borger and Teresa Orr proves to be as much fun as the party itself. McMindes 225 Peggy Staldor, Idana sr., OFFICE ADM. Carol Stegman, Spearville fr, Diane Stein, Spearville jr Judy Stein, Spearville so. Karen Steinbrock Satina fr, Carol Stohs, Hanover an, NURSING Stacey Stromgren, Osage City £r. Susan Sulzman, Goodland fr. Diane Taylor r Pratt fr. Corinne Terry, Russell so. Luella Terry, Russell so. Karen Thomas, Fowler fr. Lona Daneil Shelton, Overland Park fr. Sherri Siemsen, Colby jr Sandy Sloan. Florence, CO so. Barbara Smith, Oberlin fr, Stacey Smith, Athol fr Teresa Smith, Phillipsburg so. Kathryn Sobba, Fowler fr 226 McMindes AT A MCMINDES HALL discovery series, Tina Pape demonstrates her skill at making crepes, PRACTICING A POPULAR PASTIME. Sheri Rasher visits with a friend. Diana Thompson, Hiawatha fr Dale Thornburg, Bird City so, Sally Tilton, Langd on fr, Suzanne Todd, Clovis, NM fr, Rita Tomanek, WaKeeney jr. Lou Ann Tummons, Quinter sr,. HOME ECON. Myrna Tuttle, Grinnell so. Deniese Tuzhorn, Montezuma sr„ FHYS. ED. Korie Unruh. Montezuma £r. Rochelle Vannatta, Hutchinson jr, Lois Vogel, Wright jr. Brenda Vohs, Osborne fr, Elaine Wagner, Bucklin so. Robin Wallis, Dodge City fr, Karen Walton, Manhattan fr, Sandra Warner, Canton jr. Susan Watson. Montezuma jr. Lecia Weatherhead, Clyde fr, Stephanie Weckel, Salina fr. Sandy Weigel. Hutchinson so. Sherry Weiser, Oakley fr. Becky Welsch. Ha vi land £r. Janet Wente Hays fr. Lynne Willard, Hays jr. Lana Williams, Kansas City fr. Michele Williams, Good land fr. Julio Wirth, Claflin so. Torasa Wise, St. John jr. Kathy Wondra, Great Bend so. Kelli Wright, Washington fr. Lisa Youtaey, Kansas City fr. Annette Yungeberg, Waterville fr. McMindes 227 These guys get involved V est Hall residents are known for be- ing involved in many campus activities. Although many are social events, resi- dents are continually involved in improve- ments for the campus. Wiest Hall donated $500 to the Endow- ment Association ' s on-campus fund drive and challenged other residence halls to meet their contribution, A new kitchen- ette was installed in Wiest Hall basement and utensils were supplied to accomodate residents when they try their hand at cooking. Wiest Hall Council was busy coordinat- ing annual social activities. Residents opened a booth at Oktoberfest and joined in with the Volga-German celebration. Movie nights in the basement were an- other added attraction in residence hall living, A Christmas dance at the Ramada Inn was followed by the annual Sweetheart Ball on Feb. 13 at the American Legion Hall. The band " Cokomo " entertained residents and their dates. If there was ever a night to be in Wiest Hall, it was Casino Night. Dubbed " Char- lie ' s Place ' residents and on-campus women gathered in Wiest Hall basement on March 24 to try their hand at various Las Vegas games in hopes of winning enough money to bid on the many prizes auctioned off at the end of " the evening. " Casino Night is our biggest event of the year ' said Mike Sullivan, Wiest Hall President. The seventh annual Road Rally brought the spring semester to a close. Through West Hall Council and enthusi- astic residents, the events helped the men form friendships and enjoy residence hall living. TAKING TIME FOR a slow dance at the Sweetheart Ball, Gary Warner and Luetta Duff ey enjoy the music provided by the band Cokomo at the Ramada Inn. 228 Wiest TACKLING A COLD job, Roger Gardner puts ice in the drinks at the Industrial Arts ham- burger feed. Wiest 229 Rodney Ackerman, Spearville fr, Dave Allison, Pratt so, Daniel Arens man. Chase fr Gary Aufdemberge. Lincoln so. Mike Aufdemberge. Lincoln so, Robert Bator, LaCrosse so. Brad Balthazor, Phillipsburg fr. Douglas Bartlett, St. John sr.. MGMT. Reginald Bennett, Russell fr, Richard Bishop, Plainville fr, Dennis Binby, Silver Lake jr Ken B Ia n kinship, Wichita fr, Richard Boyles, Mankato fr. Galen Brin, Damar fr Greg Brown, Lucas fr. Steve Brown, Groton, N.Y. fr. Mark Buettganbach, Pratt so. Jon Casimir, Wichita fr. Scott Cherry, Wichita fr. Robert Clay, Westminster, Colo, fr, David Clouston, Ness City so. Brie Coyle, Fowler fr, Joy Crawford. Lincoln fr. Xilon Cunningham, Agra fr. Scott Darling, Alden jr. John DeBey, Downs fr, Mike Decker, Galva so Donald Derby, Dresden jr Mike Downing. Ellis fr. Ron Dunham, Tribune fr. Joe Erdman. Grants, N.M. fr. Gregg Errebo, Sylvan Grove fr. Derek Fairbanks Cimarron fr Jim Faria, Englewood fr. Brad Farmer, Viola sr,, BUS. AGRI. Steve Fellers, Ashland so. David Filbert. Hutchinson sr +t MARK. Darin Folsom. Plainville fr, Bobby Fulton, Sterling fr. Roger Gardner, Dighton jr. WIEST HALL COUNCIL-Front Row: Barry Wasson. Ed Smith. Jason Smith, Paul Bland, Kevin, Berger Second Row: Shawn Kari, Robert Meyer Jr,. Dana Dulohery. Daniel Sharp, Larry Luck Third Row: Danny Steffen, Mike Sullivan, Xilon Cunningham, Troy Krien, Don Edds Row Four: Steve Macari, Roger Gardner, Kale Nelson. Steve Fellers, Paul Gregory Top Row: Jeff Rorten, Jay Hay Lynn Gleason, Kinsley fr. Kevin Goyen, Winona fr. Paul Gregory, Osborne sr + , POL. SCI. Rande Hackworth, Winfield fx. Alan Hall, Clay Center £r, Gary Heathman. Lenexa £r, Ted Heiman, Beloit fr, Michael Henrickson, Ellis lr. Dan Hess, Oberlin lr, Doug Holt. Atlanta fr. Keith Hoyt, Brewster so. Steve Hubbell, Spearville jr, Randall Hutchinson, Waldo sr., GEN. LIB. Carola Jackson, Ellsworth jr. Joey Jackson, Liberal jr. Steve Jacobus, Tribune £ . PRESIDENT REAGAN’S PORTRAIT com- pletes Tom Moorhous 1 presidential series on sixth floor. Wiest 231 Eric Jones, Colby jr» Shawn Kari, Towner, CO fr. Robby Kennemer, Lighten so, David Hotter. Tipton fr, Kevin Koehler. McPherson jr. Wesley Kottas, Ellsworth fr. Troy Krien, St. Francis jr. Michael LaBarge. Damir fr. Bert Largs, Qu inter fr. Robert Lee, Haven fr. Brig McCoy, Rochester, IL fr. don McKee. Brewster jr. Alan Measenger. Lighten sr., BUS. AGRL Barry Metcalf, Dodge City jr. Martin Meyer, Madrid, NE fr. Robert Meyer. Andale fr. KILLING TIME after classes, Duff Watson. Mike Johnson. Kevin Steinert and Loren D1 timer play a few hands of cards. SOAKING UP RAYS, a high top tennis shoe clad collegian hangs outside of fourth floor Wiest Hall. 232 Wiest Ron Miller, Offerle so. Dennis Mote, Sharon Springs fr. Brett Myers, Galva sr„ MARK. Kale Nelson, Marquette so, Robert Newsom, Wichita £r. Warren Nietling, Spearville fr. Brad Odette, Selina so. Ward Olson, Oberlin fr. David Ottley, Saline so. Keith Ottlinger. Hutchinson fr. Dennis Pauls. Belleville sr„ MATH, Marlin Queen. St. Francis fr. Richard Quigley. St. Francis so, Douglas Raines. Winfield, fr, Steven Rankin. Cimarron fr. Kerry Rapier, Marie nthal so. Brent Reinhardt. Great Bend sr., GEOL. Scott Remus. Glen Elder so. Ron Reneberg, Kensington so. Jack Ronan, Meade jr. Jeff Ronen, Meade so. Lynn Sargent, Ransom so. Ken Schlesonor. Hope fr. Tracy Schlesenor, Hope so. J-D. Schultz, Russell jr. Kevin Schultz, St. Francis fr. Mike Schultz. Tipton fr. Lonnie Selby, Brewster jr. Dennis Shoemaker, Glen Elder so. James Smith, Formosa fr. Jason Smith. Wichita so, Rick Staples, Lyons fr. Wiest 233 Dan Steffen. Ulysses fr, Steve Stutheit Lenexa fr. Mike Sullivan. Genesee « . t DATA PRO. Nathan Swanson. Safina fr, Tim Talbert Stockton fr. David Taylor Marysville fr. Russell Thom Wichita fr. Eddie Tomanek, WaKeeney fr. Thomas D, Tully Spoarville Jr Lyle Van Nahmen, Spearville jr Dan Vaughan Scott City fr. Steve Ventsam, Leoti fr, David Vondracek. Timken so. Matthew Warden, Spearville fr. Gary Warner. Canton fr. Duff Watson Montezuma fr. Kevin White, £ Rick Whitmer Bruce Wilson, Kent Yocom, Topeka 3 Larry Young, Lon Loren Young. Lqt Kary Zweygardt, St. 234 Wicst 235 Taking care of When the word college comes to mind, visions of young adults enjoying new-found freedom as they plan out their lives pops into mind. If one passes by the southwest part of campus, however, a new interpretation of a college student might form. Living in the 82 apartments are adults who attend college, but who also have a spouse and maybe even children. Wooster Place provides a low-cost hous- ing facility for married students that help make college life easier. This includes low rent and the advantage of on campus liv- ing Two of the 82 apartments are currently undergoing changes. Along with the ap- pointment of a new manager, Wooster Place will be accomodating handicapped couples as well. Two apartments are being converted into handicapped facilities This conversion means lowering and rear- ranging facilities. The kitchen and bath- room are two to three times larger than the original floor plan and include lowered appliances and cabinets. Lightswitches are also within easy reach and the door- ways are wider for easy passage. " We are still in the process of converting them ' Dennis Gilbert, Wooster Place manager said, " but hopefully they ' ll be done by families next fall. " Other than the rennovation for handi- capped couples, Wooster Place is usually a quiet part of campus. Residents do not form organizations as do the residence halls because of no activity fund. Instead, residents are usually seen barbequeing an evening meal, playing with their children, or conversing with their neighbors. HOMEWORK AND HOUSEWORK, Christi Norman completes a book report and her laundry at the Wooster Laundromat " WHAT TO PACK NEXT?” Graduate Assis- tant Jim Schwartzlander asks himself as he moves out 236 Wooster Place David Abbott Salirsa jr. Marcia Beetch, Hays sr„ COMM, Rodney Beetch, Carlton sr ++ AGRI. Cynthia Gilbert, Plain villa fr. Dennis Gilbert, Plain ville so, Bruce Graham, Milt on vale jr. Michelle Graham, Milt on vale fir,, HOME ECON. Cole Hargett, Hays jr- Yolanda Hargett. Hays sr.„ ELEM EDUC. Joseph Inarlgu, Nigeria jr, Tammie Mallory, Hugoton jr. fffJdfi Wooster Place 237 Darm Mason,, Hays an. ACCT. Theresa Mason. Hays r, h NURSING Larry MeiU. Lincoln jr. Rita Meili , Lincoln 0. Karl Niedarmaier. Blaadell, N,Y. jr. Robert SelUrd. Bucklin ar + , AGRI, BUS, C let us Zerr, Park jt. Tammy Zerr, Grainfield so. 238 Wooster Place REPAIRING HIS CAR at home is just one way Stacey Cooke saves money while living in Wooster Place. Wooster Place 2 39 Another choice Residence halls, Greek houses, off- campus living — college women have a definite choice. But 20 other women know, these are the only choices avail- able. There is a fourth alternative — Go- via House. Clovia House is an independent coop- erative living house for women. It was founded in 1976 by the Kansas 4-H Foun- dation and with their support, has contin- ued to provide a low-cost " home-away- from -home ' ' for women who are interest- ed in economy and sharing. " It ' s a great learning experience ' Cin- dy Hullman, St. John junior, said. We learn responsibility, friendship and how to get along with others, and it ' s all economi- cal ' Clovia residents say the cooperative ar- rangement has many benefits, the greatest being the cost. The women do their own cooking, cleaning and chores. By divid- ing the duties among them, the women are able to economize greatly, while at the same time strengthen friendships. With the shared work load and support dona- tions from 4-H Foundation and clubs, county extension homemakers units and for girls other agencies, it is easy to see how the house can offer such low-cost living. Clovia members have also shared in many social activities this past year. By uniting together and becoming active in the community, the women say they have grown individually as well as a group. Ac- tivities included such things as participa- tion in Homecoming, Oktoberfest, Par- ents Weekend and spring formal. MEMBERS or CLOVIA HOUSE sell home- made apple cakes, peppermits and honey cakes to some eager Oktoberfest customers during the Volga -German celebration. 2 4 D Clovia KNITTING AND SEWING are times at the Clovia House, DeAnne Alexander, Esbon fr. Laura Been, Good land fr, Joyce Eckman, Abilene so. Sherri Eulert, Paradise so Sara Field, Almersa so. Renee Heaton, Esbon sr.. E LE M , EDIL Cindy Hu liman, St. John jr„ Joyce Ann James. Girard sr,, BQT. Karen Johnson, Leavenworth sr, t ELEM. EDU. Jackie Peacock , Hopler. sr., HIST. Lori Sharp, Downs so. Cindy Wilhelm, Albert jr. Connie Wilhelm, Albert sr„ HOME ECO. typical pas- Clovia 24 1 Kevin Adams, Hays sp, Lesa Adams, Coldwater so. Kristin Adolph, Colby jr. Micheal Albers, Ransom sr., FHYS. ED. Linda Almaguer, Hays sr., PSYCH. Allan Amrein, Phillipsburg sr,, PHYS, ED. Karen Amrein, Ellis sr., BUS. EDUC. Lisa Angell, Downs so. Cheryl Arnhold, Hays £r. Maxine Arnoldy, Tipton sr,, MATH. Roberta Augustine, Ellis jr, Kenton Auston, Great Bend sr.. IND. ARTS Haney Babst, Winona sr., ART EDUC. Karleta Backman, Byers jr, Diane Bailey. Great Bend jr. Kathy Baker, Hays fr. Sheri Baker, Hays sr. Rex Ball, Hays sr., ACCT. Bonnie Barclay, Arlington sr.. ENG. Steve Barnes. Dodge City sr,. BUS. ADM, Pamela Barnett, Hays sr.. SP. EDUC. Lisa Barth, Holly. Colo, sr., ELEM. EDUC. Lisa Bartlett, Fowler sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Don Basgall, Sharon Springs, !r. Sandy Batchelor, Hays sr., PSYCH. Ed Beam, Esbon sr., AGRI. Joe Beer Ellis sr„ PSYCH. John Beer, Ellis sr., PSYCH. Tammy Befort, Ellis so. Jackie Bsgler, Ellis jr. Sandra Bellerive, Hays so. Doug Bender, Great Bend jr. Sarah Berens, Grain fie Id jr. Pam Berghaus, Elkhart so, Lynnett Bernasconi Hays sr.. COMM. Dawn Berry, Hays gr. Jana Berry, Monument sr., COMM. Craig Beste, Wright City, MO. Fn Brice Bickford, Oberlin Jr. Mark Bieker t Ellis so. Ron Billinger, Hays fr. Lease Bingaman, Pratt so. Christine Bishop, Plain vi lie so. Amber Bissett, Liberal jr. Doug Bittel, Hays sr.. BIOL. Mary Bittel, Ellis so. Susan Jansen Bittel, Ellis gr. Connie Bittner, Ottis sr., SP. EDUC- Lisa Blake, Augusta so. Joe Blass, Beloit sr., POLE. SCI. Charles Ray Blew, Hutchinson sr., IND. ARTS Terry Elide, St. John jr, Lori Bliss, Atwood jr. James Bloss, Hays sr., POLL SCI, Brenda Basse, Haven fr. Mary Anna Boileau, Salina sr., BUS. ADM. Janet Bolander, Hays fr. Stan Boor, Hays fr. Mary Bowles, Atwood jr. Elaine Boyles, Hays jr. Trie i a Brannon, Meade sr., NURSING Lee Ann Braun, Victoria so. Mary Brawner, Kimball jr. William Bray, Hawthorne. Nevada sr. PSYCH. Lori Broetzmann, luka jr. Howard Brown, Hays jr. LeeAnn Brown, Hill City so. Mike Brown, Hays fr. Tony Brown, Great Bend jr, Mary Bruggeman, Phillipsburg so, Cindy Brungardt, Gorham so, Julie Brungardt, Victoria jr. Lori Bushier, Scott City jr, Betty Burk, McDonald so. Pamela Carmichael, Plainville sr„ BUS, ADM, Robyn Carmicheal, Plainville jr. Gerald Casper, Hays so. Debra Castillo, Hays sr,, SOC, Janet Cederberg, Herndon sr., BUS, ADM, David Chaffin, Stockton so. 242 Off-Campus Cindy Chambers, Hutchinson sr., BIOL- Beverly Christensen, Hoisington sr, DATA PROC, Ken Christensen , Hays so. Carol CUdsen, Whitewater jr. Lanetto Clapp, Hays jr. David Clark, Hays sr.„ ENG. Brad Clothier, Dodge City jr. Teresa Clothier, Florence sr, AGRI, Stacey Coats, Kinsley so. Fay Colg lazier, Rozel jr. Debra Compton, Wichita sr + , BOTANY Sandra Constable, Ulysses £r, Diane Corpstein, Tipton sr,, NURSING Connie Coulter, Hays fr. Willie Cowley, Everest sr.. ZOOL. Micheal Coyne, Victoria jr. Bob Crabfll, Jet more sr., FIN. Glenda Curry, Hays £n Deoborah David, Plain villa so. Judy Davigonon, Hutchinson so. Cindy Davie. Esbon so. Cindy DeBoer, Phillipsburg sr., BUS. EDUC. Rhonda DeBoer, Phillipsburg fr, Lisa Dempewoll, Hays fr. Bruce Deterding. Belleville jr. Todd Devaney, Pheonixville, Penn, jr. Glint DeVore, Greensburg sr.. SOC. Ramona Dibble, Lebanon fr. Darlene Dinkel, Victoria jr. Janet Dinkel, Hays fr. Nicholas Dinkel, Plainville sr.. BUS ADM. William Dinkel, Hays Ir. Donna Dohrman, Bust on sr., ACCT. Darrell Dome, Bison sr., GEOL. Lisa Dome, Hays fr. Amy Drejling, Hays sr., NURSING Ann Dreiling, Hays so. Mary Dreiling, Victoria fr. Dale Droste, Spaarvill sr., Acct. BRAVING THE WEATHER three Wheat stock spectators get soaked. Off-Campus 243 Jana Doubrava, Ellsworth sr , ELEM. EDUC. Janet Dunn. Groeley. Colo, sr, HOME ECON. Carrel Dutt, Hays jr. Lavonda Eichman, Dodge City sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Deb Eilert, Portia so. Nancy Emerson. Wichita sr.. MANAGEMENT Kristin Emm«, Hays so. Diane Engborg, Plain ville jr. Laurence Engborg, McPherson Ir. Fidelis Engel, Hays £r. Judy Erickson, Prairie View st. t ACCT. Debora Ewertz, Colwich sr. NURSING Vicki Fabriciua. Great Bend jr. Jacqueline Fahy. Dodge City so. James Feaster, Syracuse sr., ENG. Jay Feist. Spearville Jr. 244 WATCHING FOR POTENTIAL customers, Angie Habiger tends an Oktoberfest booth. AFTER A SPRING SHOWER. Kintus Ben takes advantage of a warm afternoon to po- lish his car. Off-Campus Jonna Ferguson, Colby jr, Sharon File, Court land jr. Becky Filenar, Wichita sr„ COMM Doris Fled eerj chart ft, Haw Knoxville, Ohio jr. Cirtdy Fox Lamed fr, Lisa Fox. Moscow fr. William Fox, Ashland jr. Beverly Friesen, Hays jr. Donald Fyler, La mod sr.. PHYS. ED. Curtis Garten, Sharon jr, Ann Gaschler. Nobs City sr.. BUS. ADM. David Go 1st. S lina jr Sharon George. Lebanon sr.. AGRI, BUS. Shirley Gerhardt, Ellis Ir. Brenda Gerstnar, Copeland sr.. ACCT. Tamara Gibson, Groat Bond sr.. BUS. ADM. Stave Gibson Hays fr. Anita Gilbert, Plain villa gr. Me lane Gilbert Palco fr. Mark Glassman. Hays sr,, DATA PROC LaAnne Gleason, Kinsley jr Patrick Gleason, Spoarville jr. Short a Gleason Hays fr Neysa God bout, Phillipsburg so. Susan Goebel, Jot more sr., PHYS. ED. Cheryl Goetz, Park fr. Larry Goins, Staurt, FL. ir. Brad Gordon, Hutchinson jr Wayne Gore. Hays sr„ COMM. Lloyd Gottschalk, Hays fr John Graves, Plainville sp. Janet Griffith Eshon so. Off-Campus 2 4 5 Ann alee Grimes, Smith Center jr, tfanel Grinainger, Kansas City, Kans. sr,, ACCT. Teresa Gross, Hays fr. Bob Groth, Spearville fr, Dave Haberman, Great Bend jr. Angleia Habiger, Hays sr., MARK, Brenda Hake, Flamville jr, Scott Haley, Stockton so. Kelly Hamilton, Clay Center sr,, MARK. Alvin Hammerschmidt, Zonde sr., COMM. Deborah Haneke, Stafford jr. Susan Hansen, Kir win sr., PHYS. ED. Terry Hansen. Grinnell so, F. Tim Harting, Norton sr., MARK, Carla Hartman, Haviland jr. Ann Haselhorst, Hays fr. C. Micheal Hassett, Stockton jr, Renee Hattrup, Kinsley so, Troy Hawk, Minneapolis so. Gale Hays. Prairie View jr, Shawn Hedges, Scott City sr., ART Patrick Hedges, Pretty Prairie sr., FIN, Barbara Hefei, Ness City fr, Lori Heior, Grain field so. Kelly Heinrich. Dodge City Linda Heinze, Sylvan Grove sr,. MUSIC Randy Henderson. Partridge jr, Susan Henderson, Hays sr., ELEM EDUC. Karla Herman, Ellis fr. Donna Herman, Hays sr., PHYS. ED. Micheal Hertel, Garden City so. Elaine Hess, Hays fr. 246 Off-Campus Jean Ann Hess. Oberlin sr., MUSIC Steven Hess. Oboriin sr. CHEM. Brenda Hickert, Clayton so. Kevin Hill, Hays jr. Richard Hinderliter, Copeland sr.. IND. ARTS Cathy Hitz, Pratt jr. Leon Hof I man. Hoisington sr.. AGRI. Shelly Holle. Oberlin jr. Kristi Hollis, Colby sr„ ELEM. EDUG John Hoi iib, Marion sr., PHYS, ED. Ken Honas. Ellis jr. Rosemarie Honas, Ellis fr. Ralph Hood. Kingsdown sr„ ACCT. Mike House, Clearwater jr. Mario Howell, Ashland sr,. BIOL. Scott Hoyt, Brewster jr. Danny HubbelL, Spearville sr., AGRI. BUS. Connie Hull. Hays so. Angela Humbarger, Salina jr. James Hunt, Great Bend jr. Randall Hutchinson, Waldo sr,, GEN, LSB. Julie Hutchison, Great Bend sr.. MARK, Steve Ins lee, Sharon sr,, AGRI Christina Irby, Bogue jr. - 1 1 1 % ' 1 7 m2 IN REHEARSAL, LORI CHIVELY accompa- nies the jazz ensembles. TEEING OFF DURING a frisbee golf tourna- ment, Les D railing aims for the graen. Off-Campus 247 Cindy Irby. Bogus „ sr, SOC- Geraldine Irwin, Ogallah sp. Debbie Jacobs. Pfeifer so. Terry James. Valley Center sr.. HOME ECON. Ronald Jansonious, Prairie View sr,. LND. ARTS Francis Jatau, Nigeria sr., AGRI, Carl Jean. Haiti sr.. MANG Micheal Jeff us. Ellis sr.. GEOL. Valerie Jelinek. Laramie, Wyo, sr.. POLL SCI. Kathy Jellison, Hays sr. t HIST. Sandra Jellison, Hays fr. William Jemison. St, John sr.. MARK, Chris Jenson. Hays fr. Mary Jiricek, Ellsworth so. Dennis Johnson, Hays sr,. IND, ARTS Kim Johnson. Great Bend so. u n y|L 1 i f ■IXvoit r P yea 03 «t| 1 Mi, 1 P3 248 I Tonya Jem os. Qberlin jr. Karan Juenemann, Seldon sr., ELEM. EDUC. Julio Julian. Hanover, so. Tina Kaempfe, Hays so. Chris Karlin, Hays jr. Daria Keefer, Colorado Springs, Colo. r.. NURSING Kyle Keeley, St. John jr, Melinda Keim. Glad e £r. Lynna Keller, Albert ar., FIN. Mark Kelly, Ellis jr. Randy Kenyan. Bison sr., FIN. Daina Kepfarla. Qu inter jr, Kelly Ki merer, Beloit so. Jan Kinder 1, Hays gr. Des Kinderknecht, Ellis Jr. Becky Kisnor, Rozel jr. Off-Campus 249 GETTING IN ON A Sunday softball game, Honda DeBoer tosses the next pitch. 250 Off-Campus 910 Neil Klaus, Hays fr Doug Klein. Atwood sr,, AGR1 Joan Kline, Lacrosse jr. Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha if, EL£M. EDUC. Kitza Knight, Burr Oak jr. Jeris Knoll, Garden City fr. DoAnn Koehler, McPherson r.. PHYS, ED. Ben Koerner, Hays fr. Kathy Kohlmeier Kinsley jr, Greg Korbe, Hays mr. f BUS, ADM, Penny Kowalsky, Hays sr.. BUS. EDUC. Becky Kraft Hays so. Sandra Krayca, Hays so. Bertis Kreutzer, Marienthal sr.. MANG, Karla Kreutwr, Hays sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Kent Kreutzer, Marienthal fr WHILE MAKING THE NEXT move, Mary Miller waits to finish her laundry. ON A WARM SPRING Day, Donna Dohrman reaches to catch a frisbee. Off-Campus 251 252 Off- Cam pus Ronald Kreutzer. Larned sr.. ACCT, Mika Kruger. Cheney fr. Susan Kugler, Smith Center sr. t FIN, Marian Kuhn. Hays fr. Elaine Kunze. Leonardville jr. Gayla Laas, Brookville ar., AGRI. BUS, Richard Lacey, Hoisington so. Greg Landau. Oberlin jr. Troie Lambert son, Hays £r. Duane Lang, Ellin gr_ Karen Lang, Victoria so. Lori Larsen, Scandia £r. Cliff Bisi La want. Nigeria sg. Lila Lei chi iter, Noractur so. Ann Leiker, Hays fr„ Jim Leiker, Hays so. Lisa Leiker, Hays so, Sherrill Letsch, Russell sr., ART Fredrick Light Topeka sr„ ECON, Lance Lindermuth. Scott City jr. Debbie Lingnau, Sedge wick sr., 200L. Doniae Link, Great Bend sr., ELEM. EDUC, Greg Lope . Dodge City sr., PHYS. ED, Larry Lovin, Sylvan Grove jr. Kathy Lovitt Ransom sg. Tim Lumpkin. Smith Center fr. Gary Luplow Hays jr. Tricia Lyman. Garden City so. Bonnie MacKenzie, Marshfield, Mass, sr.. ART Joseph Madden, Hays fr. John Mai, Russell sr., COMM. Tony Mann, Cedar Point jr. Off Campus 2 S3 Joe Mans. Sharon jr. Denise Marchel, Liberal jr, Michelle Marcott, Victoria jr. Kristin® Martin, Russell sr u ELEM, EDUC, Marla Martin. Goodland an, BUS. ADM. Patty Martin, Kirwin £r. Perry Martin, Littleton, Colo. fr. Valerie Martin, Salma fr. Mary Martinez, Hays sr.. NURSING Joelene Masha. Hays so. Pete Matson, Kingman so. Debra Matteson, Fhillipsburg jr. Dennis Mattison, Hays jr. Mike Maxwell, Hays sr., COMM. Lisa Mayers, Osborn® so. Steve Mayfield, Atwood so. Laurie McCall, W a. k coney so. Janice McClaren Fowler sr,. NURSING Rhonda McClelland, Plainvillo fr. Diana McComb, Stockton sr.. ACCT. Jeff McDaniel, Sharon jr. Alan McIntyre, Randall so. Jay McKinley, Hays so. Barry McPeak, Glen Elder sr„ AGRL BUS. Sherry McPhearson, Scott City sr-, GEN, SCI, Janell Meyer, Ellinwood jr. Lori Meyer, Hollenberg su. Cathy Michel, Norcatur jr. Joan Mick, Downs so, Adrian Miller, Wilson sr., BUS, ADM. Lawrence Miller. Dresden sr., HIST, Lonnie Mi ller T Canton fr. Dennis Minard, Cheney jr, Brian Mishler, Arnold so. Debora Mock, Enterprise sr,, HOME ECON, Mike Moo re, Pryor, Okla. jr, Kathy Morris. Great Bend jr. Cecilia Morton, Abilene jr. Judy Mosier, Pratt so, Sandra Mosier Scott City sr., AGRI, 254 Off-Campus STRETCHING TO TACK up a sign for an Ok toberfest booth, Shortda Wheeler gets ready for the opening ceremonies. AFTER PLAYING A set of oozeball. Bertis Kreut er smiles under a coat of mud, IN PREPARING HER apartment for Easter holidays, Penny Vap puts the finishing touches on her bunny. Off-Campus 255 Jan Mowry, Goring , Nob- sr., AGRL Robert Muirhead. Oberlin sr„ HIST. Steven Murphy, Hays sr. GEOU Steve Murry, Hays )r, Terry Musil, Edaon jr. Julia Myers, Dodge City jr. William Myers, Lincoln so. Brad Nachtigal, Hutchinson sr.. AGRI. Mary Jane Nauer, Hays sp. Debora Neff, Dresden sr., ELEM- EDUC, Lane Newell, Dodge City sr., AGRI. Lori Newell, Stafford jr. Lizanne Niles, Salina sr., GEN. LIB. Lori Noel, Portia jr. Roger Norall, Liberal jr. Brad Norton, Plainville jr. Greg O ' Brien, Victoria fr. Debra Olson. Ludell so George Omoruyi, Nigeria gr. John Oppliger. Kendall sr.. ENG- Moredith Ortquist, Beacon, N.Y, sr,, NURSING Corinne Pearson, Hays sr,. ACCT, Mike Pearson. Hays fr. ELoise Penka, Healy sr., GEN. SCI. Tamara Perkins, Scott City fr, Janell Peterson, Hoxie gr. Artdra Pfannenstiel, Ness City sr., MARK. Anita Pfannenstiel, Bazine sr., HOME ECON, Bruce Pfannenstiel. Hays so, Kevin Pfannenstiel, Salina jr, Carol Pfeifer. Morland fr, Galen Pfeifer. Hays sr.. ACCT. Jolene Pfeifer, Hays jr. Stephanie Pfeifer, Hays fr. Lori Pierce, Stafford sr.. ELEM, EDUC, Patricia Pifer Palco fr. Tamara Pifer, Palco so, Shelley Pitta, Leoti jr. Gayle Pletcher, Hays sr,. AGRI, Jo Ann Poison, Lyons sr, t ELEM, EDUC. HOUSEHOLD DUTIES SUCH as shining win- dows keep Mark Schuckman busy after class, TAKING A STILL WARM towel out of the dryer, Kevin Kennedy folds his laundry. 256 Off-Campus I J4 - t 257 Ruth Porsche Selden sr v MARK. Janet Powell, Good land so, Debbie Powers. Quint r s t., ART Mary Frue», Phillips burg jr. Roger Prideaux, Atwood £r. Carol Print, Luca so. Janet Princ, Lucas so. Teda Princ, Wilson so. Roger Prochaska, Hays ar, FIN. Joe Pumphrey, Bheridan sr., ACCT, Micheal Quint. Hays so, Heidi Radke, Hays sr„ MARK. Bryan Ralph. Dodga City jr. Rose Randall, Watertown, NY. jr. Dawn Rennebeck, Cawker City jr. Lealia Ranneback, Cawker City so. Robin Ratliff, Kensington jr. Laud Ray. McPherson ar., ZOOL. David Reeves, Holy rod »r. t AGRI, BUS. Angela Reid, Hays fr. Charles Reitberger, Hutchinson so. Barb Reiter, Great Bend so. Julie Religa. Brookville ar,, GEOL- Jolene Rhine, Hays so. RuthAnn Rhine, Hays sr.. HIST. Lori Rhodes. Oberlin jr, John Ricker, Raymond sr.. AGRI. Mary Kay Riedel, Ellis £r. Lori Riepl, Atwood so. Randy Riley, Dodge City jr. Ramona Ritter, Oberlin jr. Paula Roberts, Falco fr. READY TO STUDY for finals, Wayne Paterson re- co pies his notes. WHILE WORKING ON counting cross stitch, Neysa Godbout stops to check the pattern. KEEPING HER HOUSEPLANTS healthy, Alicia Geist pulls off dead leaves. 258 Off-Campus Jerry Rogers. Esbon sr. T IND. ARTS Mike Rohr. Hays jr. Martha Ross, Ness City jr. Greg Rowe, Sharon sr. AGRI. BUS, Pat Ruda, Atwood jr. Jeff Ryan. Zenda so. Shelley Ryan. Kinsley jr. David Sadler, Johnson ar . BUS. ADM. Kyla Sadler, Johnson so, Teri Sadler, Johnson jr. Wayne Sager, Bird City sr„ BUS. ADM. Terri Sanchez, Buena Vista sn, SOC. Carmelite Sander, Hays so. Martin Sangemen, Nigeria sr,. AGRI. Debra Sayles. Ozawkie sr., NURSING Taunya Schamber, Phillipsburg sr.. ACCT. O £f - Cainpus 259 Marilyn Schuler, Waldo jr. Bruce Schultz, Brewster jr. Donna Schumacher. Hays fr. Denisaa Seib, Ness City fr. Dlane Seib, Ness City fr. Kathleen Sherlock. Hays gr, Lori Shively, Scott City so. Alan Shull, Beloit sr.. DATA PROC. Cindy Shumate, Minneola sr,. ELEM. EDUC. Carolyn Sioker, Chase jr. Carla Sinclair. Cimarron so. Catherine Smith, Hays jr. Dennis Smith, Laban non so. Gwen Smith, Aimena sg. Pam Smullins, Burr Oak jr. Marsha Snowbarger, Greensburg jr. Dan Snvder, Scott City so. Carol Solko. Herndon jr. Debbie Stadelman, Hays fr. Debbie Stafford. Liberal sr.. PSYCH. Pol lie St a leu p, Great Bend jr. Leah Stanton, Logan jr. Warren Stecklein, Ness City sr,. BUS, ADM. Cheryl Stegman, Speanrille jr. Cynthia Stcgman, Offerle jr, Deborah Steginan, Dodge City jr. Tom Stephens. Jennings sr„ BUS, ADM. Jeff Stieglitz, Hutchinson jr. Karen St i eg 1 its, Hutchinson so. Sheri Still, Phillipsburg sr., COMM, Lindsay Stroh. Downs jr. Robert Suhr. Hays fr. Glen Suppes, Otis jr. Mark Talbert. Hays sr., IND. ARTS DeAnna Talbott, Hays jr. Gina Talbott, Hays jr. Janis Tangoman, Hays so. Denise Tarn. Gypsum ar,. ELEM. EDUC. Barbara Tauscher, Lamed fr. Patricia Teller. Hays sr., BIOL, liEADY TO GO on a weekend trip. Brenda Boese packs for the road. REVIEWING FOR A physical geology test. Daryl Henning looks over his reading assign- ment. 260 Off-Campus Karla Schlageck, Grin nail jr. Charles Schippers, Grain field sr.. BUS. ADM. Paula Schippers, Victoria fr. Ga ry Schmeidler, Ha ye »r., ACCT. Roxanna Schneidler, Hays sr, ART Douglas Schneweis, Seward sr.. AGRI Will Schnittker, Nashville j.r t Mark Sc h nose, Hays ji Cheryl Schoeni, Kensington gp. Barbara Schroeder, sTetmore sr.. BUS. ADM. Debbie Schrum, Norton so. Off-Campus 26 1 STRUMMING HER GUITAR, Janice C Kress practices a new song. Eileen Thielen, Salma fr, Micheal Tilford, Longmont, Colo, jr. Melanie Tinkler. Olathe jr, Steve Tremblay, Plainville jr Kristin Tripp, Beloit sr„ DATA PROC. Marc Trowbridge, Topeka «r„ COMM, Da Anna Trietken, Park fr, Kim Turner, Ellis jr Carmen Unruh, Colby sr,. ELEM. EDUC. Bill VanSchuyver, Plainville jr. Penny Vap Atwood so. Debbie Venne, Greenfield, Ind, jr, Chris Vick, Norton so. Jose Viega, Lamed jr, Beverly VonFeldt Victoria so. Pamela Von Hemal, Man ter sr, COMM- Arron VonSchrilts, Healy jr David Voss, Colby gr. Cheryl Wagoner, Rush Center jr, Stan Wagner. Phillipsburg jr, Geraldine Wagoner, Ellis ao, Brent Walter, Sylvan Grove fr, Brian Walter, Sylvan Grove fr, Gaylon Walter. Sylvan Grove sr. IND, ARTS Margaret Waiter, Hunter sr., ELEM. EDUC. Kevin Watters, Colby sr., IND. ARTS Diane Weber Bowler jr. Mitchell Weber, Victoria sr,, ART Jeff Webster Spearville so. Susan Weeks. Downs so, Larry Weems, Lakin jr. Diane Weikert, Hays so. Theresa Weikert, Hays jr, Craig Werhan, Hays jr. Rod Werhan, Hays jr, Galen Werth, Hays fr. Mark Werth, McCraken fr, John Wetig, Hays sr,, GEOL. Clarence Wetter, Norton jr. Greg Wheeler Plainville sr.. MARK. Shonda Wheeler, Holcomb fr. Mike Wilkison, Logan sr.. AGRJ. BUS. Monica Williams, Atwood jr. Jett re Williamson, Hoi sing ton jr Randy Wilson, Lebannon sr., AGRI. BUS. Deanna Winder, Osborne sr,, ELEM, EDUC, Teresa Wise. St, John jr. Karl Wolf Hays so. Kurt Wolf, McPherson jr Curt Wolters, Portis so, Glen Wood, Ha vi land jr Micheal Wood, Haviland jr. Sidney Worf, Scott City sr,. DATE PROC. Julie Wright. Sublette sr.. ENG. Wendy Yohn, Liberal jr, Barbara You mans. Hays sr.. ELEM. EDUC. Donna Younker, Hays so. Candy Zachman, Ellis jr. Mary Zerr. Gra infield sr,, FIN, Dan Zimmerman, Oakley sr., FIN. 262 Off-Campus Lynne Bradshaw. Turon so. Laura Burris, Colby so. Paula Burris, Colby so. Michelle Dechant, Hays ji Lanette Clapp, Hays jr. Wendy Fry, Scott City so Michelle Graham, Council Grove fr. Denise Herrrman, Great Bend jr. Denise Hughes, Scott City jr. LeAnn Keller, Albert jr. Susan La la, Kir win jr, Beth McCartney, Gorham so. Erin McGinnes, Hays jr. Kelly O ' Brien, Victoria so, Ann Rauch, Milton vale so. Paula Schoendaller, Hays so, Lynette Sheets, Assaria sn, FIN, Patricia Wyland, Hutchinson sr,, BUS ADM. 264 Alpha Gamma Delta Putting the push on grades Stressing the importance of academics is for the most part what the Alpha Gam- ma Delta sorority is all about. In fact, for the sixth semester in a row, the Alpha Gams won the traveling schol- arship trophy. The trophy is retired to that house which wins it three consecutive times. The AGDs have retired the trophy twice. " We really push academics at Rush par- ties ' Sandy Miller, Alpha Gamma Delta president, said. After running away with Derby Days competition last year, the Alpha Gams had to settle for second fiddle this time around despite the hard-working fund- raising efforts displayed by the women. Out of the $1,700 raised during Derby Days, the AGDs accounted for nearly $500 " We weren ' t disappointed with second place ' Miller said. " There ' s a lot of mon- ey going to a good cause, and we helped raise a lot of that donation. Alpha Gamma Deltas also donated their time and proceeds to Juvenile Diabetes by selling an assortment of crafts at The Mall. Featured in the items sold was a Days of Our Lives Cookbook. " We sold around $500 worth of mer- chandise and made over $200 for Juvenile Diabetes ' Miller said. ALPHA GAM LISA TEETERS misjudges a frisbee during a leisurely spring afternoon. WITH SPATULA IN HAND, Brenda Dechant handles the grilling responsibilities at an AGD cook out. Alpha Gamma Delta 265 Breakfast moves Home _long with increasing their member- ship to 30, the Alpha Kappa Lambda fra- ternity also raised the membership of their little sisters ' organization to 30, " " We ' ve done very well ' Pat McWil- liams, Lawrence senior, said. ' " We have 30 members this year. That ' s the most members this chapter has ever had ' " ' Also, we ' re very proud of our little sis- ters ' organization. There are 30 girls in the program right now, and they ' re ail doing a good job ' But, increasing their membership, and that of their little sister organization, was not all the AKLs achieved, " ' At least one of our guys represents us in most of the cam- pus honoraries, " McWilliams said. On the lighter side, the AKLs celebrat- ed their fall Beer Breakfast at the Red Coat with the women of Delta Zeta, sorority in October. The celebration was the last of its kind, however, because the breakfast has moved from the Red Coat to the Home I. " ‘For the first time in AKL history, our semi-annual Beer Breakfast was moved to the Home I ' McWilliams explained. At the spring beer breakfast, the AKLs were joined by the women of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority for beer and scrambled eggs. In recognition of the World War II bombing of Pearl Harbor, the AKLs host- ed their annual ' " Let ' s Get Bombed " party for the members of Sigma Sigrfta Sigma sorority and the Phi Sigs on Dec. 7. With approximately 50 people in atten- dance, the AKLs had their Spring Splash Formal in March, Mary Quint, Broom- field, Colo, junior, was announced as the AKLs sweetheart of the year during the festivities. 2S6 AKL David Flusser. Hays so, Scott Fortune, Colorado Springs, Colo. it. Alex Garrett, Anderson, S.C, jr. Walter Knight, Saline jr. Patrick J. McWilliams, Lawrence sr. BIOL Hick Meier, Olathe fr. Jeffrey Miller, Hutchinson jr, Calvin Nelson, Garden City sr. ACCT Mitchell Taylor, Kansas City, Kans, fr. Chris Thompson, Ulysses so. Brad Wallace, Tipton sr. AGRI Ken Westfield, Tulsa so. AKL LITTLE SISTERS — Front How: Joy DeLee Pahls, Jill Crouse Raylene Vieyra, Michelle Thomas, Mary Quint, LeAnn Tyree. Zuki Prochazka. Second Row: Karen Ford Lori Billips, Diane Weikert, Michelle Miller, Lucy Laska, Third Row: Pam Breen. Carol Dengel, Mary Anna Boileau Julie Julian, Kim Carothers, Judy Mosier. Fourth Row: Eloise Penka, Angela Winter, Lee Ann Brown, Eileen Thielen, Kiki Stieglitz, Fifth Row: Laurie Herl, Brenda Temaat, FINDING OUT ABOUT the power of gin is Pam Breen. ENTERTAINING JOY PAHLS, Diane Weikert and Zuki Frochazka at a Little Sister party are Tony Perez and Jerry Broils AKL 267 Lurking in the shadows C3ktoberfest and homecoming festivi- ties were over and the women of the resi- dent halls and sororities were nervous, for they knew that the gangsters of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity lurked in the shad- ows, waiting to capture them Unlike the previous year, when only the presidents of each residence hall floor and sorority were captured, any woman caught outside the confines of her room or house was fair game for the gangsters. " Gangster Days was a big sucess this year " Mark Livingood, Kinsley jr,, said. " We collected 857 pounds of canned food. " The food was collected and given to the Ecumenical Campus Center. From there, it was distributed to needy families throughout Ellis county. Like last year, the group collecting the most cans was award- ed a keg by the Delta Sigs. Another major project for the 15 men was their little sisters ' program. " We usually ask the girls we know to be tn our little sisters " program. They go through a pledging program much like they would if they were joining a sorority. We have a formal initiation for them and they get paddles and pins, much like we receive when we go active, " Livengood said. " Our little sisters help us with rush par- ties and fund raisers, " Livengood said " We also have keg parties, skating parties and functions with them ' One of their biggest functions was the Little Sisters " Valentines Party in Febru- ary. The Delta Sigs ' formal, the Carnation Bail, was March 27 In the fall, the Delta Sigs had a reception for ail actives, alumni and their families during Homecoming weekend. In December, the Delta Sigs had their annual Sailors ' Ball informal. " Overall, I think the year was good. We didn ' t grow much, but it was a good year! " 268 Delta Sigma Phi " WILL IT SINK? " is the question on every- one ' s mind as Jim Kaiser takes his turn at " Sink It ' during a Delta Sigma Phi Phi Sigma Sigma function. TRYING TO DECIDE what songs to play at the Delta Sigma Phi ' s Little Sisters ' Valen- tine party are Kevan Neal and his date. Pete Barnard, Wichita so. Tim Fox, Larned so. Jim Kaiser, Claf 1 in sr.. MARK. Mark Livengood, Kinsley sr., MARK. Steve Nichols. Cimarron sr., MARK- Warron Si liman, Towner. Colo. jr. Jeffrey Welker, Smith Center gr. Delta Sigma Phi 269 Philanthropy pays off X hilanthropy work paid off for the Delta Zeia sorority. In April, the DZs were awarded the Delta Zeta National Philan- thropy Award- " We received the award because of a combination of all of our philanthropy projects put together 1 Kim Ritterhouse, Lyons sophomores, said, The DZs major philanthropy project was their annual Game-a-thon With the help of th e Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, the DZs raised approximately $700- Games such as Monopoly and Pigmania were played during the 48 hour event. The money raised was given to Galladet Col- lege, a school for the deaf in Washington. Other DZ philanthropy projects were giving money to the March of Dimes and collecting money for Unicef and the American Cancer Society. Along with the philanthorpy award, the DZs also received the Golden Light award for being the most friendly chapter at Province. Deines also received the Out- standing Pledge award. While not working on philanthropy pro- jects, the DZs had some fun. In Septem- ber, they had a ' ' Crush and Cruse " party " We each put down three names of guys we would like to take and someone set us up with one ' Ritterhouse explained. " But we didn ' t know who we were taking until that night 1 On October 2, the DZ pledges spon- sored a Branding Party informal. The DZ annual Christmas party was December 1 1 . In February, the DZs had an activation party for their newly initiated members. The women celebrated a successful year with the annual Delta Zeta Rose Formal on April 23. SOMETIMES EVERYTHING UUST will not fit as Kristi Keyes finds out while packing to go home for summer vacation. WHILE TRAVELING THE YELLOW Brick Road through Greek Land. Dorothy and the Cowardly Lion, Vicki Mel k us and Lori Kail sen, find that the Greek way of life may he scary foT some. 270 Delta Zeta 271 Carla Bickford, Sterling jr. Kim Bradford, Hays £r, Nicki Clumsky, Liberal jr, Rosie Grotts, Cimarron sr„ DATA PROC, Shelly Dueser. Great Bend jr. Lori Erbaeher, Hays so, Tami Herbal, Hays so, Sandy Hathaway, Hudson sr„ MARK. Joan Herl, Ogallah jr. Christi Hockersxnith, Russell so. Kathy Howell, Lamed jr, Nancy Hudson, Hays so, Kristi Keyse, Scott City jr. Ruth Knieling, Ellis so. Joleen Kuhn, Ellis so. Lynn Kvasnicka, Oakley so. 272 Delta Zeta Joyce Lang. Hays sr., NURSING Sharon Lang. Hays so, Shari Leitner, Norton so Lisa Less man. Hays so. Elizabeth Meier. Hays so. Vicki Melkus, Clearwater jr, Sondra MermLs, Hays fr, Tammy Munoz, KanapoUa jr Tamera Perkins. Scott City fr. Rebecca Reese, Fairbury, Neb. fr. Donita Ribordy, Oakley jr. Kim Ritterhouse, Lyons it. Debbie RueschhoH, Grinneil fr. Theresa Schippers, Hays jr. Danielle Schmidt, Hays fr. Maria Schuvie, Hays so. Karla Scott, Lamed jr. Sue Stalder, Hays so. Marisa Thurman, Great Bend jr, Chrystal Walker, Lorraine fr. Kelly Weber, Ellis ]r. Susie Weber. Ellis fr. Kara Wood ham, Dighton so. Amy Wright, Scott City so. SUPPORTING EACH OTHER is a part of so- rority life as these DZ members demonstrate during the Derby Days Dance Contest, Delta Zeta 273 Jean Baalman, Good land so, Lisa Brashear, Hays so, Mari Bray, Hawthorne. Nev. sr. ZOOL Robyn Chadwick, Cold water jr. Jessica Clanton Russell so. Da reel Dubbert, Cawker City sr, ACCT Jenna Eddleman, Good land fr. Leslie Eikleberry, Salina jr. Dawne Evins, St, Francis sr, POL SCI Brenda Heim an, Beloit sr. BIOL Lorrie Juergensen, Great Bend jr Renee M unsinger, Hays sr. COMM Faye Pah Is, Cawker City sr, BUS EDUC Joy DeLee Pah Is. Cawker City sr. BUS ADM La Verna Pfannensteil, Hays sr COMM Kathy Pfeifer, Morland sr. ART Theresa Pfeifer, Morland jr, Susan Pickett, Dodge City fr, Mary Quint. Broomfield, Colo. jr. Trudy Reese, Logan sr. COMM Karen Scheffe, Marienthal sr, PSYCH Jana Smith, Codell jr, dan is Stout i more, Stockton sr, DATA PROC Riene Wyatt, Clovis. N.M. sr, ELEM EDUC 27 4 Phi Sigma Sigma Paddington gives party I " " Iomecoming was more than a parade, by Kim Abel national Phi Siama Siama Spring Sphinx Swing informal in March Lomecoming was more than a parade, football game and halftime festivities for the members of the Phi Sigma Sigma so- rority. With the help of the resident of McMindes Second West, the Phi Sigs constructed an old-west style saloon to go along with the theme, Urban Cowboy. The float won the Alumni Award. “Not only was it fun, but 1 think that in working with the women of second west, we helped to strengthen the Greek GDI bond, " Robyn Chadwick, Coldwater ju- nior, said. In December, the Phi Sigs were visited by Kim Abel, national Phi Sigma Sigma vice president for undergraduate affairs. " Kim came out to activate our fall pledge class ' Chadwick explained. “She also had workshops on various sorority activi- ties, " December was a busy month for the Phi Sigs, Shortly before school was out for Christmas break, the Phi Sigs were visited by Santa Claus in the form of an alumni member. Presented to the Phi Sigs was a six foot Paddington Bear, their mascot. Along with the Paddington Pledge Par- ty in October, the Phi Sigs also had a Spring Sphinx Swing informal in March. The Sapphire Formal was May 1 at the Holiday Inn. After the banquet, awards and a humorous look back on the chap- ter ' s history were given. QUIZZING PLEDGES LEE ANN SCHMIDT and Monica Leiker is pledge mistress Jean- ette Wendel. POSING FOR PICTURES is not always as easy as it looks. Trudy Reese and her sister found out just how difficult it can be during the Phi 3ig s Moms " Day. Phi Sigma Sigma 2 7 5 276 Sigma Chi ’Driving’ to help others In an effort to help the needy families in Hays, the Sigma Chi fraternity surpassed last year ' s total in their annual canned food drive. Assisted by the Phi Sigma Sig- ma sorority, the men collected a total of 6,000 items, " Last year, we collected only 5,000 items, so this year was much more suc- cessful, " Allen Park, Protection sopho- more, said. The canned food was given to the Hays Ministerial Alliance who divided the items into boxes for the families. The boxes were then delivered by the Sigma Chis. The men were also involved in other philanthropy work. During their annual Derby Days competition, $1,700 was raised for Wallace Village for Minimal Brain Damaged Children. When not working on philanthropy projects, the Sigma Chis were participat- ing in intramural sports. " We had guys competing in just about every intramural sport ' Parks said. " We had three teams entered in the basketball tournament and we placed. One of our guys also placed first in the mile and two mile. " Not only did the Sigma Chis work, but they had fun too. Some of their functions included a bar party, a generic party, a Halloween party and a " Great White North " party. In the fall, the Sigma Chis had their Fly By Night informal. Christmas was cele- brated with a wine and cheese party. The annual White Rose Formal was in April. The Sigma Chis ended the year with their Blue Bunny informal in May. SURROUNDED BY CANS, Mark Neb !, Bill Keefer and Jessica Clanton sort through food for the canned, food drive. Sigma Chi 277 Jeff Arrvhold, Hays so, Mark Bannister, Hays fr. Glenn Grossley, Oakley jr Kevin Faulkner, Hays jr. Michael Gross. Junction City jr. Kevin Hagar, Gaylord sr.. COMM. Troy Hemphill, Plain ville so. Andy Hill McPherson so. John Homback, Wichita so. Dan Hubbard, Hays fr. 278 Sigma Chi ! ' M Dave Janner, Hutchinson sr, h ACCT. Pat Lingg, Mt. Hope jr. Calvin Logan. Scott City so. Trent McMahan. Clearwater so. Dave Mofiat, Indianapolis. Ind. jr. Troy Moore, Wichita sr. f COMM. Mark Nebel, Smith Center so. Brad O’Dette. Salma so. Allen Park, Protection so. Paul Simpson, Plainville ]r. Brian Slack, Scott City jr. Ross Viner, Great Bend jr. REWARDED WITH A KISS, Mark Bannister takes time out to play with his bulldog. LITTLE SIGMAS -Front Row: Kara Woodham, Peggy Steele, Lori Shively, Karen Koehn, Wendy Fry, Sherry Ffannenstiel, Faye Ann Pahls, Stacy Friend, Second Row: Lisa Lessman, Amy Wright. Shari Leitner. Sharon Lang, Lynn Sheets, Joyce Lang, Jody Jolliffe, Susanne Lawless, Sigma Ghi 279 Seven is lucky for fraternity Seven seems to be a lucky number for the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity For the seventh time in a row, the chapter won the Buchannan Cup for overall achievement. ' The Buchannan Cup is a national award for the top ten percent of the chap- ters ' Mike Wiens H Oakley senior, said. Along with the Buchannan Cup, the Sig Eps were awarded a scholarship cup from nationals for maintaining a chapter grade point average of 2 8 or higher. They were also on the national Dean ' s List. Part of the reason the Sig Eps won the Buchannan Cup was because of their philanthropy work. " We do about any kind of community service work J Wiens said. " If people call up and ask us to help with something, well volunteer " Some of the projects the Sig Eps partici- pated In were walking blocks for the Unit ed Way and escorting trick-or- treaters on Halloween. " People brought their kids over on Halloween and we escorted them around a couple of blocks 1 Wiens ex plained. When not doing community service work or work for their chapter, the Sig Eps try to relax and have some fun " We try to have a function with each sorority each semester,” Wiens said. Each semester, the Sig Ep pledges sponsored an informal for the actives In the fall, it was the Blue Mountain Blast and in the spring, it was the Red Mountain Blast. In March, the Sig Eps had their an nual Golden Heart Ball 280 Sigma Phi Epsilon TAKING TIME OUT from studying for a friendly wrestling match are Guido Santilli, Doug Hammer and Chuck Fellhoelter. AB3ENCE MAY MAKE THE HEART grow fonder, but Guido Santilli found a way to bridge the gap between himself and his girl friend in Stockton, SIGMA PHI EPSILON GOLDEN HEARTS — Front Row: Sue Stadler, Vicki Melkus, Sandy Hathaway, Jo lee n Kuhn, Tami Herbal, Micki Malsam, Second Row: Christ i Hockersmith, La not to Clapp, Sarah Oliver. Susan Karlin, Barb Hoover, Shari Ceormley, Elaine Knoll, Tammy Ottley, Janet Johnson, Kristi Keyse. Top Row: Lori Erbacher Sharon Crotts, Paula Schoondaller, Susan Schachle, Brenda Lin deman, Debbie Rueschhoff. Tammy Anderson, Susan Garman, Kim Beadford, Teresa Begnoche, Sandy Crotts, Sigma Phi Epsilon 281 SPENDING SOME TIME WITH “man ' s best friend " is Brad Graf. ENJOYING SOME BEER during the Sig Eps ' Dads Day celebration at the Brass Rail are Leo Ziegler, Glenn Riedel, Gerald Riedel, A1 Ziegler and Sue Schachle. 282 Sigma Phi Epsilon Mark KarHn Oakley so, Tim Keller, Garden City r„ ACCT. Chirs Kirth, WaKeeney soph. Brian Kissick Garden City sr., GEOL. Brad Norman, Junction City sr.. SOC. Jerry Ostmeyer. Oakley soph, Gary Pinkall Lyons sr, BIOL. Glenn Riedel. WaKeeney £r. Guido Santilli. Stockton fr. Terry St it hem, WaKeeney £r. James Woeba, Alexander jr. IN KEEPING WITH THE Christmas spirit, Donny Riedel and James Weebs put Christ- mas lights on the Sig Eps sign. Sigma Phi Epsilon 283 Taking their act Doing activities for their own chapter us ' ' oing activities for their own chapter was not enough for the members of the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. Several of the women also went on the road to help start a Tri-Sigma Chapter at Kansas State University and to help a recently colo- nized chapter at the University of Oklaho- ma with rush. While they were trying to decide on which sorority to choose, the K-State Pan- hellenic Council narrowed the field from 12 to three, one of which was the Tri- Sigmas. ' Some of our officers went down to K-State to talk to Panhellenic ' Bev Price, Great Bend senior, said. " We helped our national officers with a presen tation to Panhellenic and they decided on us; But helping nationals with the K-State colony did not end there. " We went to K- State at the end of October to help our national officers with the preferential par- ty ' Melinda Black, Dodge City junior, said. In November, 38 Tri-Sigmas traveled to Oklahoma to assist with rush. " The chap- ter had just been colonized, so we went down to help them with rush. We assisted them with the theme party and the pref party 1 Price said. At home, the Tri -Sigmas had two shoe- shine money-making projects for their philanthropy, the Robbie Page Memorial which sponsors play therapy programs for on road children. Price said that only four main hospitals in the United States have such programs. " We had both of the shoe-shines at the Mall this year, one in the fall and one in the spring ' Leslie Blanchards Salma ju- nior, said. " In the fall, we raised $288 ' All together, the Tri -Sigmas raised ap- proximately $600 for the memorial. In December, the Tri-Sigma pledge class conducted the " Sigma Hunt, " their fall informal. The Deep Purple Forma! was April 24 at the Holiday Inn. In May, the spring pledges ended the year by hosting the spring informal pledge dance. 234 SINGING OUTSIDE IS NOT for everyone as ‘WHEN IN DOUBT, raise your hand.’ is Julie Jeanne Moss and Julie Eiitzerberger finds out Ijitzerberger ' s philosophy during her Punda- during song practice. mentals in Reading Instruction Class. Sigma Sigma Sigma 285 FOOD, CONVERSATION AND lots of serits highlighted the Christmas party. pre- 286 Sigma Sigma Sigma WORKING HARD at the Robbie Page Memo- rial Shoo Shine is Susan Jewell. Gwen Baalman, Hone jr. Susan Baldwin, Gimarron so. Carol Ba mines, Geneseo jr Kelly Biggs. Great Bend s r. f OFF. ADM. Deny e 11 Biasing. Hays jr. Melinda Black, Dodge City jr Leslie Blanchard, Salma jr, Margaret Bray, Smith. Center so. Stacy Friend. Dodge City sr,, COMM, Lori Goins. Milford jr. Jana Grimes, Great Bend £r. Cindy Hull, Woodston so. Susan Jewell, Ellsworth jr. Susan Karlin Oakley jr. Karen Lane, Colby jr. Suzanne Lawless. Colby so. Shelly Lanin, Bird City sr,. PHYS. ED. Julie Litzenberger. Great Bend so. Jill McAdam, Cimarron so. Belinda McMahan. Great Bend sr. ELEM EDUC. Gwen Mahoney Stockton jr Jill Marshall, Russell jr Sandy Meairs, Sublette jr. Sandra Millwea, Great Bend so. Jeanne Moss, Wallace jr. Klonda Newell, Plainville so. Sherry Pfannenstieh Didge City bo, Beverly Price, Great Bend sr., BUS. ADM. Deyna Puckett. Babbitt, Nev. jr. Millie Rauscher, Edson sr., ELEM. EDUC Crystal Ray, Ellis so. Michelle Shanks, Minneapolis sr.. DATA PROC. Donna Snodgrass, Ransom sr,, BUS. EDUC, Peggy Steele, Scott City so, Darla Unruh, Wallace jr. Jenny Walters, Junction City so. Kay Wiock, Hays so, Julie Williams, Great Bend so. Cyndi Young Colby so. Sigma Sigma Sigma 287 Trying to improve on grades C frade point average, house improve- ments and parties highlighted the year for the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. In fraternity scholarship, the Sig Taus came in second only to the Sigma Chi fraternity, “We ' ve improved our GPA this y ear ' Richard Parshall, Overland Park sophomore, said. The Sig Taus maintained their high GPA without the use of an in-in- house study table. House improvements were also a part of Sig Tau life. “We painted the inside of the house and made some minor repairs. We also have done some work on our yard 1 Parshall said. When not studying or working on the house, the Sig Taus stress unity, “We only had 1 1 guys living in the house this year ' Mike Martens, Coldwater senior, said, “but we try to make it an advantage to live in the house. We also do things as a group and have a lot of organized parties and intramural teams. " In intramural softball competition, the Sig Taus placed fourth in League B. The Sig Taus had functions with the other Greek houses, as well as with a resi- dence hall floor. “We had a party with McMindes Sixth Floor in the spring, " Par- shall said. The annual Sig Tau Mountain Oyster Fry took place in November. In February, the Sig Taus had a Punk Rock party with the Sigma Sigma sorority. The Sig Tau White Rose Formal was April 24, “Overall, I ' d say we had a pretty good year ' Parshall said. “We improved our GPA, did some work on our house and had some fun too ' COOKING IS NOT ALWAYS “woman’s work,” as Chris Bean demonstrates. [NG ON HIS welding class paper is Bruce Graham. 288 Sigma Tau Gamma IN ORDER TO MAINTAIN a high grade point average some Sig Taus study while eating. Chris Bean, Hays fr. Doug Benson, Kingman fr. Gerry Dolezilek, Rossville sr., HIST, Douglas Fowler, Oborlin fr. Jim Harden, Oakley sr T , GEOL. Kelly Kimerer, Beloit jr. Lance Lochmann, Jet more so, Mike Martens, Co Id water sr. p ACCT. Lonnie Miller. Canton fr. Ron Murphy. Phillipsburg jr. Richard Parshall, Overland Park so. David Payne. Wichita jr. David Pruitt. Hays so. Brian Reid, Beloit so. Brett Ryabik. Hays so. Sigma Tau Gamma 289 Dr, James Arvites, asst, prof, of hist. Gary Arbogasf , instr. of phys. ed. Patricia Bacon rind, asst. prof, of bus. Marcia Bannister, prof, of comm. Dr. Jeffrey Barnett, asst- prof, of math- Mary Bartholomew, instr. of music Dr. Donald Barton, assc. prof, of ind. ed, Sharon Barton, assc, prof, of bus, ed. Deborah Bauert. instr. of biol. Carroll Beards lee h dir. of purchsing and sched, Dr. Elaine Bea on, assc. prof, of math Dr, Elton Beongher, prof, of math. Dr, Don Bloss, prof, of educ. Steve Brooks, instr, of comm. Allan Busch, assc. prof, of hist, Marc Campbell, prof, of lib. sci. Dr. Thomas Campbell, asst. prof, of eng. Earnest Castillo, asst. prof, of bus. 290 F acuity Dr, Bab Ch a lender pro!, of educ. Thame Clark, prof, of agri. Martha Conaway, asst, prof, of bus. Dr. James Costigan. prof, of comm. Dr, Mike Currier, asst, prof, of educ. Miriam Currier, instr. of educ. Eileen Deges, asst, prof, of nursing educ. Dr. Elizabeth Delaney, asst, prof, of educ. Christopher Dennis, asst. prof, of poli. sci. Dr. Edith Dobbs, prof, of educ. Laurence Dryden, asst. prof, of math. Dr. Clifford Edwards, prof, of educ. WITH FOOD AND DRINK in abundance. Dr. Thomas Kerns loads his plate at the men ' s faculty picnic. GETTING THE LECTURE OUT of the class- room. David Ison takes advantage of a warm afternoon for advanced composition. 292 Faculty Dr, Carolyn Ehr. assc. prof, of math Richard Ellis, admission dir, Thomas Ey ascii, asst. prof, of bus. ed. David Rasmuswn, asst, prof, of music Dale Ficken. assc. prof, of art By me 11 Figler, assc. prof, of music Dr. James Forsythe, dean of gr, school Carolyn Gatschet, asst, prof, of nurse educ. Dr. Paul Gatschet, prof, of eng. Ru£f Gentry, assc, prof, of agri. Albert Geritz, asst, prof, of eng. Dr. Wally Guyot, prof, of bus. ed, ( office adm. Donna Harsh, asst. prof, of educ. Mary Ruth Hassett, asst, prof, of nurse educ. Jim Heaney, instr. of sp. educ. Jack Heather, prof, of comm. William HeUyer, asst. prof, of bus, Vern Hendricks, asst, to athletic dir. Capt. James Herusky, asst, prof, of mil. sci. FaDonna Hoke, instr. of nurse educ. Dr, John Huber assq. prof, of music Lorraine Jackson, asst, prof of comm. Dr. Bill Jcllison. vice pres, of stu, affairs Dr. Robert Jennings, prof, of educ. Faculty 293 Dr. Dal® Johansen, , instr. of bus Arris Johnson prof, of educ. Sidney Johnson, assc prof- of educ. James Ke Herman, registrar Maj. James King. asst. prof, of mil. sci. Dr. John Klier, assc. prof, of hist. Dr. Richard Kjonass. asst, prof, of chem. Dorothy Knoll, assc. dean of woman Kathleen Kuchar. prof, of for, lang. Dr. Roman Kuchar, prof, of for, lang. Diana Larson, instr, of sp. educ. Stephen Larson, asst, prof, of comm. Richard Leeson, instr. of eng. Michoal Leikam, instr. of comm. Jane Littlejohn, assoc, prof, of nurse educ. Jack Logan, asst, prof, of bus, Cecil Lotief asst, prof, of music Robert Lower . prof, of comm. Alan Luecke, instr, of music Dr. Robert Luehrs. assc, prof- of hist. Dr. Merlone Lyman, prof, of home econ, Dr, Robert Mark ley. prof, of psych. Dr. Delbert Marshall, prof, of chem. Dr. Robert Masters, prof, of bus. Robert Maxwell, asst. prof, of eng. Glen McNeil, asst. prof, of home econ. Dr. Michoal Meade, assc, prof, of eng. Dr. Robert Meier, assc. prof, of bus. Mary Miklch, instr. of bus. Dr. Lewis Miller, prof, of music Bertha Moir. assc. prof, of nurse educ. Lori Moorhous, asst, adm. dir. Betty Morgan, instr. of nurse educ. Sarg. George Mounts, chief drill instr. Bill Moyer, recre, instr. Cindy Murphy, lib, sci. instr. 294 Faculty DEEP IN SOLVING equations, Kenneth Eich- man, breaks down algebra processes. IN EXPAINING THE theory of money supply, Dr. Dan Kauffman stresses the importance of currency. Dr. James Murphy, vice- pres. of acad. affairs Ruth Neil, instr, of nurse educ Scott Nflumann, asst, prof, of music Dr. Larry Nicholson, assc. prof, of biol, Jim Nugent, dir. of hous. J. Dale Peier, assc. prof, of bus. David Pierson, assc, prof, of bioL Bettie Powell, assc. prof, of libr. ci. Dr. William Powers, assc, prof- of educ. Dr, Donald Price, asst. prof, of bus. Jack Farrell, dir. of inst. research Lawrence Reed, asst, prof, of libr, sci, p300 Dr. Howard Reynolds, prof, of bioL Dr, William Robinson, prof, of educ, Donna Ruder, career counselor Joan Rumpel, instr, of bus. Dr. Max Rumpel, prof, of chem, Dan Rupp, assoc, prof, of bus educ. Sandra Rupp, asst, prof, of bus. educ,, office admin. Darla Rous, asst, fin, aids dir. Dr. Jean Sal ion, asst. prof, of for. lang. Dr. Don Sandstrum, assc. prof, of math, Marilyn Scheuerman, asst, prof, of nurse educ. Delores Schmeidler, instr, of nurse educ. Faculty 295 READY TO SLAM dowr a spike, men staff members relax with a game of volleyball. TO OPEN THE Business Education Work- shop Dr, Wally Guyot addresses visiting in- structors. 296 Faculty Dr. Helmut Schmeller, prof. of hist. Dr. Stephen Shapiro, asst. prof, of comm. Dr, Edmund Shearer, prof, of chem. Dr. Don Slechta, prof, of poli. scL Katherine Smith, instr. of educ. Robert Smith, assc. prof, of bib- sci. Dr. Wilda Smith, prof, of hist. Herb Songcr, asac, dean of students Dr. James Stansbury, prof, of educ. Dr. Ed St oh no, prof, of educ. Dr, Donald Stout, prof, of music Dr. Lavrier Stovin, prof, of educ. Jean Tiller, instr, of comm. Dr. Gerald Toma nek. univ. pres. Ellen Veed, as c. prof, of math, Micheal Volz, instr. of eng. Dr. Charles Votaw, prof, of eng. Dr. Samuel Warfel, assc. prof- of eng. Dr- Charles Wilhelm, prof, of comm. Dr, Dean, Willard, dir. of Forsyth Lib, Jerry Wilson, asst, prof, of lib. sic. Dr. Raymond Wilson, asst, prof, of hist, Grace Witt, asst. prof, of eng. Dr, Maurice Witten, prof, of physics Stephen Wood, dir, of Mem. Union Dr, Rayomond Youmans, prof, of educ. Marian Youmans, instr. of nurse educ. Dr, Paul Zolhart, prof, of psych. Richard Zakrzewski, prof, of earth sci. Dr, Weldon Zenger, prof, of eng. Faculty 297 EDITOR ' S NOTE: Everyone has got to do something just to keep their sanity. Clubs and orga nizations are just some of the escapes for college students. The Involvement section of the Reveille has come to be a tradition over the years. This Reveille is no exception. Hopefully, in these pages we have brought forth a fair and adequate representation of all the organizations involved 300 You hear about the honorary societies all the time but does anybody really know A What they’ . triangle of high academic standings, leadership and ac- tive citizenship potential, plus ideal character standards form the basis of Fort Hays State ' s 18 honoraries. Although they represent a variety of areas they have simi- lar goals. Some are strickly to recognize successful, aggres- sive students with banquets and awards. Others are to en- courage and mold leadership attributes. All hope to steer honorary members into direc- tions that can expand their professional knowledge by mixing the creative ideas of people with the same scholas- tic calibur and similar hopes and dreams. For instance, National Resi- dence Hall Honorary " serves a real purpose in recognizing people who are doing the work in the residence halls ' Leanne Scott, residence hall manager, said. " By initiating the top one percent of the resi- dence hall population, were saying ' Hey, you ' re really do- ing a good job, and we ' re glad you ' re here " Established as a branch of National Association of Col- leges and University Resi- dence Halls in 1972, NRHH recognizes active participants in Residence Hall Association, Hall council and residence hall committees — ' " the backbone of the residence halls, " Scott said, Scott is one of the four 1974 charter members. Fellowship with those of similar interests and goals is in itself beneficial, Denissa Seib, Kappa Omicron Phi president, said. The home economics honorary emphasizes personal values and concern for fellow humans as well as active par- ticipation and intellectual and scholastic excellence. KOP originated at North- west Missouri State Teachers College, Maryville, on Dec. 1 1 , 1922 — now celebrated annually with a Founder ' s Day candle-lighting ceremony and banquet. Objectives center around the creed, " Seek ye the beautiful and the good, " and " Search for the truth and hold fast to that which is good ' A " professionalism " theme guided the group this year, as it sold funnel cakes at Okto- berfesi, (upper ware, Christmas wrap and particiapted in the Mall Bake sale. " Students get a good exper- ience out of being accepted to an honorary, " Charles Votaw, Kappa Mu Epsilon faculty ad- viser, said. " They meet and work with people they wouldn ' t otherwise meet. " KME, a math honorary es- tablished at North Eastern Oklahoma State Teacher ' s College, Tahlequah, in 1931, emphasizes the promotion of the development of math in under-graduate programs, and the importance of math in the development of Western Civilization, Votaw said. FHSs chapter was installed in December, 1952, with 23 charter members, and now has a total of 523. Members help with area high school math re- lays and Senior Parent ' s Days activities, in addition to pre- senting papers on newly de- veloped aspects of math at re- gional and national conven- tions | A campus community ser- vice honorary, Spurs, has a main goal to " foster among all students a spirit of loyalty and helpfulness, " Roberta Schulze, Spurs president, said. When it was bom, Feb. 14, 1922 at Montanna State College, Spurs was a women s organi- zation, But, when it reached FHS in 1973, it had turned coed. Members usher at theater and musical productions, and choose an annual community project — this year members cleaned cages and exercised animals at the Hays Humane Society. In addition, members washed cars, sold Valentine cookies and M M candies to raise money for recreation and to send members to the nation- re all ai convention in Reno, Nev. this June. Theater students can gain entry into Alpha P$i Omega, a honorary dramatic fraternity, by accumulating points from working on a number of shows — acting-wise and technically. It was founded Aug. 12, 1925, and publishes an annual " Playbill " , at Eastern Illinois University, Charleston, which features at least one photo from a production from each active chapter. Faculty dedicated to re- search have access to an inter- national research society, Sig- ma X i. It was founded in 1866 with the sole purpose in " the encouragement of original in- vestigation in science, pure and applied ' Delbert Mar- shall, Sigma Xi secretary, said. On Feb. 24, 1955, area Sig- ma Xi members formed the Hays Sigma Xi Club. " Their purpose was to ' form some kind of organization to hold regular meetings for the enjoy- ment and enlightenment of members and encourge re- search in Hays, ' " Marshall said. But, it was not until Feb. 14, 1974, that the club was granted its official charter as the FHS Sigma Xi Club, when it received national recogni- tion. " The installation ceremony never actually took place, " Marshall said, " as the installer, a Dr. Doughty from the Uni- versity of Kentucky, never made it to Hays, He flew over Hays but couldn ' t land due to bad weather. He did talk to Dr. William Phillips, a club mem- ber, in the Wichita airport, where Bill was also trying to fly to Hays. " The society awards small grants to members to assist re- search and persue its motto — " companies in zealous re- search. " It considers itself a scientific task force, " pledged to work in support of all scienti- fic research, " according to a Sigma Xi explanatory pam- phlet. Students " dedicated to agri- about culture " can be initiated into Delta Tau Alpha. FHS was the 10th chapter to join DTA, mak- ing its charter appearance in 1961, and has been active na- tionally. A former FHS faculty mem- ber, Larry Purvis, was elected national president in 1962-63, and FHS was the host chapter for the national convention that year. It again hosted the convention in 1973. In 1968, FHS received the Corbus Award, named after the late H.D. Corbus of Western Michigan University and awarded annually to the out- standing DTA chapter. Ruff Gentry, associate pro- fessor of agriculture, served as the national faculty adviser, 1971-1973. Gentry is to retire from FHS this fall. Local members help with Rodeo Club and Block and Bridle activities, plus sell agri- culture-scene baseball caps. The honoraries respect su- periority in scholarship, which Phi Kappa Phi embodies in its motto, " May the love of learn- ing rule mankind. " PKP honors dynamic achievers from all areas of education by honoring the top 10 percent of the senior class and graduate students, top three percent of the junior class, a limited number of fac- ulty, and outstanding alumni each year. ' The badge of this Society is a globe against the back- ground of the sun, whose rays form an expansive corona and r idate in eight symmetrical concentrations from behind the globe, " Paul Phillis, PKP vice president read at the initi- ation ceremony. ' These signify equivalence among the various branches of learning and represent the dis- semination of truth as light. En- circling the globe is a band containing the Greek letters — — Phi Kappa Phi — and symbolizing a fraternal bond which girds the earth and binds the lovers of wisdom in a common purpose. " PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS take time to chat before a meeting. Vice President Dr. Ellen Veed, Secretary Dr. Ervin Eltze. Presi- dent Dr. Paul Phillips and Trea- surer Lois Lee Myerly discuss de- tails of the Banquet. AT THE PHI KAPPA PHI Spring Banquet. Mary Preuss listens to speaker Dr + Paul Phillips. 302 Phi Kappa Phi One of the best " D X hi Kappa Phi is an honor society that cuts across all fields of academic endeavors ' President Dr. Paul Phillips, as- sociate professor of earth sci- ence said. People must have outstand- ing persona! character along with high academic achieve- ment,” Phillips said. Members are elected from the top 10% of the senior class, top 5% of the junior class and a limited number of graduate students and faculty. One of the largest groups on campus. Phi Kappa Phi intiat ed 84 members, April 26, giv- ing the group 320 members. Once initiated, a Phi Kappa Phi is a member for life. The main purpose of Phi Kappa Phi is to award the sophomore and junior scholar monetary scholarship of $200. Brenda Bean, Kinsley sopho- more and Lisa Lessman, Hays junior were the recepitants of the awards. The group s one social event is a Spring Banquet which co- incides with its initiation. The banquet feature Phillips as the guest speaker, MASTER OF CEREMONIES. Dr. Ellen Veed gets the Spring Ban- quet and Initiation under way. PHI KAPPA PHI -Front Row: Karen Johnson, Brenda Baan, Denise Herr man, La net to Clapp. Laura Burris, Patricia Kennedy, Tammie Mallory, Virgil Rit- chie, Barbara Lange, Pam Fikan, Fatty Baconrind, Vicki Melkus, Lrynna Kel- lor, Susan Kugler, Lisa Boyd, Jackie Luedtke, Terry James, Karen Marshall. Second Row: Mary Ellen Couch. David Koetting, Linda N h r, Carla Sinclair. Rosie Crotts, Brenda Lin in. Deborah Crooks, Rosa lee Steimel, Mary P reuse, Virginia Goetz, Leann Keller, Shari Leitner, Lisa Less man. Third Row: Karan Flan agin. Stephen Wood. Barbara Robinson, Kathy Ford, Janine Cosper. Nan- cy Olson, Greg Peters, Jacque Fellers, Judy Bower, Kitza Knight, Sheri Still, Dena McDaniel, Marcy Reed, Sharon Hixon, Stephen Mills, David Lovell. Top Row: Dale Ficken, Karleta Back man, Suzanne Good, Michelle Dechant, Daniel Zimmerman. Jeff Crippen, Lyndell Barton, Kevin Koehler, Cindy Hullman, Janell Meyer, Lucy Anschutz. Lori Elliott, Connie Christensen, Sarah Oliver, Sally Boyd. Denis Tarn, Mari a Thru man, Ralph Supernaw. Barbara Domes, Tom JohaLnaen, Chris Hulett, Eloise Penka. Clark Sexton. Phi Kappa Phi 303 TENDING TO HER duties as the business manager for student publications is Who ' s Who mem- ber Kalen Kersting, APPLAUDING THE NEW mem- bers at the initiation banquet in the spring is Angela Coady. u % 304 Who ' s Who A success story Restructuring the Succeed ing in College class was the major money-making project lor Mortar Board, At the request of Dr. Dean Willard, associate prof, of li- brary scL, the group revised the course and received $700 in return. " The course was made into a 16 week course in which stu dents met once a week ' Pat Baconrind, asst. prof, of bus., said. The course was designed to help cut down on the 75 to 80 percent of college freshman dropouts. Mortar Board mem- bers did research and rede- signed the syllabus to include stress, aggravation, parental involvement and ruralism. Test-taking and paper-writing methods, time management and an intro to various aspects of the campus were also select- ed a textbook and scheduled guest speakers. In the spring, Pres. G. To- manek had a reunion for those who graduated 50 years ago or longer. Mortar Board mem- bers assisted Pres. Tomanek with the reunion. In Dec., the group had a Christmas party in which chili was served. Members also went caroling. Time was spent reminising about the past at Mortar Board ' s End of the Year party in Apr. Early in the spring, mem- bers began the process of se- lecting new members. An ori- entation session, designed to explain the function of Mortar Board, was given for all inter- ested jrs. The jrs. were re- quired to have at least a 3,25 gr. p. av. and had to have a min. of 90 hrs. by the end of their jr yr. Those interested then submitted applications listing their campus and com- munity achievements in lead- ership, scholarship and ser vice. The applications were re- viewed by the Mortar Board members. " The process took three and a half hrs,” Bacon- rind said. " Those who were not active were eliminated first. References were used on the last few. But, each one had to receive at least an 80 per- cent vote of the active mem- bership. " After the selection process, 34 jrs. were initiated into the hon, soc, in the spring. Students with a cum. gr. ave. of 3.00 or higher were able to apply to be selected for the 1981-82 Who ' s Who Among Students in Amer. Univ. and Coll, Interested stu- dents were asked to submit comm, selected the 48 recipi- ents of the honor. DRAPING THE TRADITIONAL AMY KEYSE PROVIDES the mu- ribbon over a new member is sic for the spring initiation cere- Cory Pearson. mony. MORTAR BOARD — Front Row: Pat Baconrind, Cory Pearson, Susan Kugler. Lynna Keller, Karl Niadermeier, Dr. Mark Giese Second Row: Da reel Dubbert, Denise Tarn, Beileau, Laura Waldschmidt, Greg Rows Third Row: Tim Kellar, Eloisa Fenka. Tarry James. Scott Stumps, Ralph Supemaw. Lori Pierce, Top Row: John Colglazier. Don Jesch. Jim Blass. Greg Peters, Randy Wilson. Mortar Board 305 Going for No.l C t Opurs is a service organi- zation for sophomores, who during their freshman year have achieved a 3.0 grade point average or above 1 Ro- berta Schulze, Norton sopho- more, said. The group mainly works on campus and community ser- vice projects. For its campus service the group ushered at all of the theater ' s plays. A community service the group provided was working at the Humane Society for a week. Each club member spent about two hours helping out. H We cleaned cages, walked and fed the animals ' Schulze said. During February Spurs sold Valentine cookies in the lob- bies of McMindes and Wiest Halls collecting $40, The mon- ey was used to pay for the bar- becue with the Regional repre- sentative at Swinging Bridge Park on Oct. 6. Other group activities included a scavenger hunt on Nov. 17 and an infor- mal get together at the Red- coat on March 1 1 . Seventh Cavalry is basically an academic and leadership fraternity for juniors and sen- iors 1 President Kevin Faulk- ner, Hays senior, said. The group had a wood cut in October at Marvin and Twila Sekavecs house in Ba- zine, Marvin and Twila are honorary and alumni members of Seventh Cavalry, The group made $250. After the wood cut, the group had an informal gathering at Steve Hess, Ober- lin senior ' s house. During the spring, the mem- bers sold limestone fence posts. The money made was donated to the Endowment As- sociation. SUNSHINE, WIND, AND EMPTY ROAD and Spurs member Kenny Carlton is all that is needed for a happy dog. SPURS-Front Row: Roberta Schulze Sherri Eulert, Teresa Ftacek, Tina Kquompfo, Laura Burris, Kriste Lobb Second Row: Dale Thornburg, Elaine Wagner, tJudy Mosier, Barb Hoover, Lisa Cramer, Lori Shively, Sheryl Davis Top Row: Allen Park, Ed Schwab, Kenton Kcrsting, Leonard Weber, Kenny Carlton, SEVENTH CAVALRY -Front Row: Eioise Penka, Cindy DeBoer, Kitza Knight, Terry James. Anitta Sanders. Marla Martin. Lisa Logman Second Row: Lynna Keller, Cheryl Knabe, Michelle Graham, Mary Anna Soileau, Pam Breen, Mary Preuss, Denise Tarn. Susan Kugler, Janet Dunn Top Row: Jim Bloss, Jeff Crip- pen. Kevin Faulkner, John Colgl zier, Tim Keller, Scott Stumps, Karl Nieder- meier. 306 Spurs 307 PHI ETA SIGMA Sponsor Herb Soxvgor finalizes the summer counselor liwt PI OMEGA PI — Front Row: Brenda Habel. Becky Kianer, Barbara Lange, Jolaen Kuhn, Faye Fahls Top Row: Sandra Rupp. Roberta Augustine, Anitta Sanders, Tammie Frost, Dan Buck, Cindy DeBoer, Melody Marcellus ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front Row: Jeff Sadler, Rita Kirmer, Tina Kaempfe, Brigitta Tuder, Lisa Angell, Natalie Milam, Julia Kaufamn, Patty Stuever, Dale Thornburg Second Row: Christopher Bader, Janet Prino, Paula Kaiser, Shari Leitner, Cheryl Arnhold. Michelle Freund, Karen Koehn, Sandy Jellison, Diane Erker, Lisa Hillman Top Row: Todd Osborne Dorothy Knoll, Dennis Kirmer, Deidre Berans, Ann Dreillng, Ed Smith, Tim Talbert, Michael LaBarge, Sharon Schwarz A NEW PI Omega Pi Vice Presi- dent, Becky Kisner, is installed by former Vice President Roberta Augustine, at the May 6 installa- tion ceremony in Picken Hall 106 , PHI ETA SIGMA — Front Row; Cindy Davis, Suzanne Lynch, Sandy Batchelor, Candy Knipp, Bruce Wilson, Deb Glenn, Roberta Schulze Luella Terry, Elaine Wagner, Lyn Brands, LeeAnn Braun, Darlene Dinkeb Susan Weeks, Deb Eilert Second Row: Cindy Hull, Alan Stormont, Janet Colbert, Ghristi Pfannenstiel, Lanette Clapp, Jacque Fellers, Renee Haitrup, Janis Barnett, Marcel Barstow, Marilyn Foerschler, Nancy Hudson, Corinne Terry, Carl Storer. Lisa Lessman, Mike Aufdemberge, Anitta Sanders, Pam Steckel Top Row: Tricia Teller, Lori Goins, Mary Jo Flummerfeit, Beverly Rumford, David Chaffin, Kenton Kersting, Sam Me Ola nahan , Ken Shaffer, David Ottley, Herb Songer, Karen Lang, Gina Lundberg SOS Phi Eta Sigma Pi Omega Pi INITIATION BANQUET RESER- VATIONS are prepared by Phi Eta Sigma Treasurer Anitta Sanders, Ahead of the bunch The university chapter of Pi Omega Pi placed third out of 150 chapters for active partici- pation in the National Business Teacher Education honorary. Members typed reminder cards for Alpha Kappa Psi $ bloodmobile, sold letterhead stationary to the Business Edu- cation department for class- room use, and contributed to the national newsletter, v, Here and There " , to win the title. Business education mem bers had access to tutoring from POP members. POP also video-taped mem- ber mock interviews, so that Donna Ruder, career counsel- or, could point out individual interviewing technique quali- ties and pitfalls. Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma experienced an inactive year. ll We attempted to be active ' Julie Wirth, ALD president, said, " ' but there were too many other things that people were involved in ALD sponsored a bowling preinitiation get acquainted party in the fall, and eo- spon- sored a spring initiation cere- mony and banquet with PSE, March 28, in the Memorial Union. Rose Arnold, associate pro- fessor of sociology and anthro- pology, was the guest speaker for the banquet. Instead of emphasizing the honored reasons for being academically successful, Ar- nold pointed out the negative aspects — such as having more expected from you, and having to be at your best at all times. Alpha Kappa Delta 309 AT; A KAPPA MU EPSILON President Don Jesch KAPPA MU EPS! LON - Front Row: Tricia Taller. Sally Irwin, Donita Riliordy Second Row: Ron Sandstrom, Charles Votaw, Dennis Pauls. Dr. Jeffrey C. Bar- nett Top Row: Blanc Maier. Ken Eichman, Don Jesch. PHI ALP AH THETA- Front Row: Kathy Jellison. Tom Pollock Jr., Larry EcMarks Top Row: Patty Nicholas. Ruthann Rhine. Jan Meier, Jolene Ruder. 310 Kappa Mu Epsilon Phi Alpha Theta KAPPA OMICRON PHI- Front Row: Cindy Hull man, Gemma Parke, Connie Wilhelm, Shelly Do user Top Row: Rosa Jones, Terry James, Louann Tummons, Denisaa Seib- Getting hlt XVappa Mu Epsilon is a math honorary society ' Don Jesch, Chapman senior, said, " We helped with one of the senior days and set up a com- puter at Cunningham Halt. " During the Fall dedication of Rarick Hall Kappa Mu Epsilon helped give tours throughout the day. A pledge class of nine was initiated into Kappa Mu Epsi- lon during their Initition Ban- quet on April 20, This gave the group 23 active members. Several members of the group enjoyed a night of skat- ing at a skating party during March. Sally Irvin, grad student gave a presentation about mathematics and synthetic A Prior at a Regional Math Con- vention in Kearney, Neb. Accompaning Irvin on the trip was three other members and Sponsor Dr, Charles Vo- taw, professor of mathematics. “Kappa Omicron Phi is a Home Ec honorary ' President Denissa Seib, Ness City senior, said. Members have to have a 2,7 overall average and a 3,0 in Home Ec classes. Spring initiation saw 11 new members, and four pledges were initiated in the fall. " We work mainly on fund- raising projects because last year we were left with a big debt ' Seib said. In Novem- ber, the group had a bake sale in the Mall During December, it right members sold Christmas wrap- ping in the Memorial Union making $150, In addition, a Tupperware project brought in $200 for the group. Philadelphia was the site of Kappa Omicron Phi ' s Con- clave Meeting in A ugust. " One member from each chapter had to attend, " Seib said. " Three women from our chapter went ' Phi Alpha Theta members could be seen all. year talking to faculty members about old texts no longer in use. The books were sold and the pro- ceeds were used to buy new books for the library. " The spring and fall sales brought in about $60 ' Presi- dent Jolene Ruder, El Dorado grad student, said. Phi Alpha Theta is a history honorary society, in which to be a member a grad student must have a 3.5 grade point average and undergraduates a 3.1 Fall Initiation brought in one new pledge for the group. In the spring three pledges were added. An -Award reception, to honor outstanding history stu- dent was given April 20 in the Frontier Room. PLEASED ABOUT WINNING HIS Phi Alpha Theta award, Rodney Staab smiles. KAPPA OMICRON PHI members Louann Tummons and Shelly Deuser vote on fundraising ideas. Kappa Omicron Phi 311 Ag, Industrial Arts on the move L Lt was another banner year for Epsilon Pi Tau, a club com- prised of industrial education majors. One of the main goals of the group was to raise money to go to Kansas City. In an effort to raise enough revenue, EPT sold T-shirts and license plates which they silkscreened in Da- vis Hall. The trip, sponsored by facul- ty advisers Bill Havice and Ron Winkler, took place in early October. The group attended the Kansas City Chiefs-Denver Broncos football game on Sun- day and then toured various industrial-related business within the metropolitan area. Included in those tours were places such as Allis Chalmers Equipment, McCormick Dis- tillery and Colgate Palmolive. Epsilon Pi Tau also printed a newsletter which went out to an estimated 1,063 graduates. In the fall, initiation ceremo- nies for the club took place at the Vagabond Restaurant. The once a year event oecured Sept. 1L Also in the fall, was another event in which EPT participat- ed — the Special Olympics. Group members sponsored a team in the Olympics called the ARC Buffalos, Another group on the move was Delta Tau Alpha. The Ag- riculture-oriented honor soci- ety planned many projects and trips during the year. Highlighting the year for this grup of Agriculture majors was their two initiations. Four new members joined Delta Tau Al- pha in the fall and 19 became members in the spring. Delta Tau Alpha requires an overall grade point average of 2.5 after 45 hours and at least 12 hours of Ag classes with a 3.0 gpa. One of DTAs biggest pro- jects was the sale of caps with the university farm logo on them. The black and gold hats bore a design of the farm cre- ated by Roxanne Rilley. At the end of the year, faculty advis- ers Thane Clark and Ruff Gen- try were honored at a banquet. Seventy-five people were on hand at the Sirloin Stockade restaurant for the dinner which paid tribute to the two retiring faculty members. 312 Epsilon Pi Tau OBSERVING THEIR TOUR guide at the TWA plant are a group of Delta Tau Alpha members. DISCUSSING PRICE SUPPORTS for crops are Delta Tau Alpha members Steve Hubei! and Scott Remus. DELTA TAU ALPHA — Front Row: Heron Kim Urol, Jan Mowry. Lonnie Selby, Grog Rowe, Gary Cheney Second Row: Rob So Hard, Dan Hubboll, Ed Bean. Doug Klein, Barry McPeak Top Row: Lano Newell, Ruff Gentry. Alan Massinger, Scott Olivier, Randy Wilson, Will Schnittben EPSILON PI TAU — Front Row: Bill Havice, Jerry Johnson, Dick Hinder liter, Kevin Watters Second Row: Glenn Gi other, Don Barton, Jim Walters, Robert Norman, Jerry Rogers Third Row: Mike Gross, Bruce Graham, Clarence Wetter, Bill Frassa. Fred Ruda Top Row: Lyndell Barton, Darrel Dible, Kent Wagner, Mark Lalbert. PM1 Timmons, Ronald Win bier. Delta Tau Alpha 313 5 314 Inter fraternity Council IFC AND PANHELLENIC MEM- TO INFORM NEW GIRLS about BERS Ron Murphy and Patrick formal rush Paty Wyland and McWilliams talk to prospective Linda Porter string up a poster, rushees on Senior Day, Feb, 20, INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL- Front Row: Patrick J. McWilliams, Rick Meier, Nick St. Peter Top Row: Mike Gross, Ron Murphy, Bred Norman, Kelly Kimerer. PANHELLENIC- Front Row: Cartel Dubbert, Joyce Lang, Paula Schoendaller, Gwen Mahoney. Dorothy Knoll Top Row: Robyn Chadwick, Lynn Sheets, Beth McCartney, Gwen Baal men, Bev Price, Tops in WT Xnterfraternity Council acts as an intermediary be- tween Greeks and Non- Greeks, Ron Murphy, Phillips- burg junior, said. " It also serves as a unifying force be- tween the fraternities. " " Panhellenic is the govern- ing body for the sororities ' Beth McCartney, Gorham sophomore, said. " It ' s also the main coordinator of rush ' Darcel Dubbert, Cawker City sophomore, said, " We regu- late things that have to do with Greeks, and we try to interact with IFC, For summer rush, Panhel- lenic raised money by selling ads in a pamplet. The pamplet gave helpful information to senior girls who were thinking about joining sororities. Most of the money used by Panhel- lenic came from dues. Each so- rority paid a fee for each mem- ber. IFC does not help with sum- mer rush, because the fraterni- ties rush is informal. Most of IFC ' s money comes from house dues, and the fall and spring Back-to-School dances. Exchange dinners are a main event of Panhellenic. " They create better relations between the four sororities ' Lynn Sheets, Assaria senior, said. Other functions include Greek Night Out with IFC. " We usually go to the Home I or D] ' s and party ' McCartney said. Panhellenic and IFC also helped with Senior Day on Greeks Feb. 20 and the Endowment Telethon. IFC and Panhellenic worked together for Greek Week, A contest between all the houses was initiated to de- sign a t-shirt, which was to be the same for all the houses to promote a sense of unity. Greek Week, March 22-26, started with a faculty apprecia- tion day on Monday . On Tues- day, exchange dinners were sponsored by the sororitites and fraternities, followed by Greek Night Out at the Home L A talent show was the high- light Wednesday. Thursday featured the great race, and Friday the Banquet. On March 17-22, members from Panhellenic and IFC went to Dallas, Texas for Mid America Panhellenic Council Association and Mid Western Interfratemity Council Con- ventions. At these conventions members exchanged ideas and learned about leader lead- ership training. Three group sessions took place in the morning, three in the after- noon and usually one in the evening. " You can choose which session you want to go to and there ' s usually a pretty big selection ' Bev Price, Great Bend senior, said. " It covers every aspect of Greek life — things like rush, legal problems you might have and even stuff like kitchen man- agement ' Panhellenic 315 AFTER BEING ELECTED secre- tary-treasure to National Resi- dence Hall. Blaine Maxer envoys his pizza. PHI BETA LAMBDA PRESIDENT Kim Herman writes down nomi- nations lor officers lor the fol- lowing year. AT WHILE WAITING FOR HIS TURN, Jim Collins watches Su- san Belden at the RHA Chugging Contest. 316 Phi Beta Lambda NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL-Front Row: Carol Denzel, Jaaon Smith, Joanatta Mick, Lucy Anschutz, Danny Steffen Second Row: LooAnn Scott. Mike Ediger. Tam era Sch legal, Blaine Maiier, Paul Gregory Third Row; Shelly Hayden, Deb Sand, Karen Steinbrock, Mike Sullivan, Jeanie Lockhart. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION -Front Row; Rhonda MarselL Ginger McGraw, Mark Reuter, Jim Long, Scott Gehhart, Steve Culver Second Row; Loretta Ring, Karen Nichol, Ryan Evans, Shirley Morrow, Deb Eggers, Jim Mu gent Top Row; Barry Wasson, Paul Gregory, Roger Gardner, Mikey Sullivan, Lacy Anschutz, PHI BETA LAMBDA -Front Row Barbara Lange, Mary Preusa, Janelle Lange Second Row: Joan Riempel. Sharon Barton, Lori Elliott, Judy Bower Top Row; Charles Mitchell, An it t a Sanders, Trasenda Burger, Kimberly Herman. Life on-campus rji I he National Residence Hall Association is an honor so- ciety for two percent of all resi- dence hall residents ' Presi- dent Jeanette Mick, Beloit sen- ior, said. " We pick the people who have done outstanding work for the residence halls 1 Mick said. The group sponsored a par- ty at the Backdoor in January. New members were elected on April 29, in the McMindes Hall east living room. On May 4, NRA had a year ' s end pizza party at the Backdoor. Another group connected with the residence halls is the Residence Hall Association, Residence Hall Association sold t-shirts at Oktoberfest and gave the money to the Endow- ment Association Telefund. Back to school dances were also sponsered by RHA, along with a Beach Party March 16, in the Wiest Hall basement. The main event sponsored by FHA was its Spring Swing f 82 t April 17-25. The Wiest Hall Seventh Annual Road Ral- ly started off the week. Nine- teen teams participated and Deb Glenn, Hays sophomore, and Laurie Herl, Alamota ju- nior, won first place honors. On April 17-18, Agnew Hall had Little Sister Weekend, A German Supper, April 18 at the Backdoor featured such delicacies as bierocks, sau- sage, sour kraut and German pizza. Swing Shorts Night was at the Home L April 21. Those wearing shorts were charged only 50 cents admission. The proceeds went to the Endow - met Association for a Resi- dence Hall student loan fund. The Fifth Annual Residence Hail Scholarship Banquet was in the Memorial Union April 23. The next day the McMin- den Hall, Friday- After-Class Luau Party took place at the Backdoor. An Agnew Hall Cheese Par- ty at Buffalo Park and a Custer Hall Unformal dance were oth- er RHA events. The night of the Cheese Party, the Spring Swing Dance was the Memori- al Union featuring the band, Astre. RHA sponsored a 1 v Make your own Sundae " Sunday, April 25 f at the McMindes Hall Patio. And a Mexican Supper at the Backdoor topped the Swing Week activities. The meal included taco burgers, nachos and refried beans. " Phi Beata Lambda is a busi- ness organization that is an ex- tension of high schools Future Business Leaders of America, " Barbara Lange, Mankato ju- nior, said, " It mainly provides information for the members about different areas of busi- ness. ' " The only requirement to be a Phi Bet Lambda member is that a person must have taken three hours of business courses. The group had a picnic, Sept. 14 for prospective mem- bers, Ten members were initi- ated Oct. 5. Several speakers have been at the group ' s meetings. " The speakers are usually from dif- ferent businesses in Hays, " Lange said. " For example we had Rick Kuehl from McDon- ald ' s come down and speak ' The group also toured the First National Bank and the computer facilities at Dillons. The main event of the group was to go to the state confer- ence, Feb. 11-12 in Wichita. The group had two people qualify for the National Phi Beta Lambda conference. Lange and Peggy Stadler, I dan a senior, competed in dif- ferent areas such as typing and accounting. The conference was at In- dianapolis July 5-8. NRA RHA 317 Gettin’ in order Kush, finance, administra- tion, greek and alumni rela- tions were the main points of discussion at the Order of Omega Greek Leadership Workshop, May 2. ' Any greeks concerned with problems with operations, programs or finances could at- tend so that we could work the problems out ' President Pat Lingg said. The group also sponsored a few Greek Nights Out. Fort Hays Physical Educa- tion Club helped raise nearly $3,000 for the Kansas affiliate of American Heart Associ- ation, at " Jump Rope for Heart ' , March 6-7 in Cunning ham Hall. Members also served as equipment managers and reg- istrars at the state Health, Phys- ical Education, Recreation and Dance convention in Novem- ber, and rented concessions for the Hays Youth League Fot- ball. During the Central Intercol- legiate State Conference Women ' s fast pitch softball tournament, members served as groundkeepers. FOOT STRENGTH IS an impor- tant element of Hawaiian tug-o war, as demonstrated by Gary Ar- bogast at the May 4 Intramurals Campus Fest. TOPICS TO BE emphasized at the Greek Leadership Workshop, May 2, are discussed by Pat Lingg and Stacey Friend. JUMP ROPE FOR Heart is in the organization stage, as Kirk Maska discusses ways to set up the telethon at a February Phys- ical Education Club meeting. 318 Order Of Omega ORDER OF OMEGA — Front Row: Donyell Biasing Stacey Friend. Faye Pahls, Sarah Oliver, Joan Herl, Tim Keller, Gary Pinkall. Darla Unruh, Kelly Biggs, Donita Ribordy. Becky Parry Top Row: Lori Goins, Michelle Dechant. Herb Songer, Troy Moore, David Moffatt, Pat Lingg, Mike Gross, Mark Toepfer, Bev Price, Marcia Thurmon. Marla Martin FORT HAYS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB — Front Row; Kim Foos. Denise Herrman, DeAnn Koehler. Eileen Thielen, Sarah Jilka Top Row; Konnie Kahle, Joan Jilka, Kirk Masks. Barb Smith, Gary Arbogast Fort Hays Phys. Ed. 319 Practice, practice, practice, but it all comes down to Stepping with the music T t .he precision-styled march- ing band made it through their season in tine fashion despite the surprise resignation of di- rector, Victor Sisk. Sisk, assis- tant professor of music, left his position early in the fall to at- tend a commodity training school. When Sisk left, the director- ship went to Lyle Dilley, pro- fessor of music. ' The band did fine under the leadership of Mr. Dilly, who had previously been a band director ' Mike Presler. Carlinville, III senior explained. " The help from var- ious student organizations was also appreciated ' The band practiced a maximum of three times a week, including indoor music practice to ready the group for performances at all home games. The band also participated in the Tiger Homecoming Rally, and spon- sored a fall ice cream social. Even though the band ' s re- stricted schedule prevented them from going on trips, they still fired up home crowds with songs like " Come Sail Away, " " Temptation, " and a crowd - pleaser, " In Heaven There is No Beer. " Many hours of hard work was not just for the band mem- bers, it was also a part of being a Tiger Deb. The sixteen girls practiced three times a week to acquire the skills necessary lor their routines that were done to music provded by the band. Dressed in metallic skirts with matching bow ties, black body suits topped off with derby hats, the Tiger Debs ad- ded a touch of class wherever they performed. Tricia Bran- non, Meade senior, and Bren- da Hake, Plain ville junior, led the girls through various rou- tines. Like the band, the Debs also had their crowd favorites like " Hit Me With Your Best Shot, " and " Cotton-Eyed Joe. " Another facet of the march- ing band was the Flag Corps, under the direction of Clint Raines, director of Clint Raines, director of bands at Hays High School. Although the flag corps was still a rela- tively new concept for the band, the sixteen member group nevertheless showed the poise and precision of vet- erans on the field. Along with providing enter- tainment at football and bas- ketball games, the Corps also performed at the ice cream so- cial in the fall. They ended their fall marching with a shin- ing performance at the Par- ent ' s Grandparents Day cele- bration. DIRECTOR LYLE DILLEY and the band attract a crowd at the Memorial Union on Sept 24 for the ice cream social. " I GOT RHYTHM 1 is the song that gets Tiger Debs Kim Rad- form, doy Robben, Janel Grin- zinger. Dale Thor nb erg, Lori Ho- ver son, Anitz Dibie, Susie Rider and Julie Religa dancing at the ice cream social. 320 Band MARCHING BAND- Front Row; Jeff White. Maggie Boley, Dennis Smith,. Sec- ond Row; Barb Faslg. Mark Pfaxinenstiel, Barbara Smith, Brad, Shores, Ben Bruner Third Row; Marcus Bishop, Paul Gregory. Mark Mend ell, Tim Lumpkin. David Koetting. Mike Curtis Fourth Row: Lori Rolfe, Kari Templeton, Kristine Erikson, Randy Piper Joey Jackson, Jay Bach Fifth Row; Lisa Counts, Lorene Katz, Lynetto Leg] site r, Tara Lewand, Kara Manx Sixth Row: Pam Gaines, Karen Green, Linda Andrews. Karen Craig. Diane Loehr, Cindy Hullman, Gerri Wagon- er. Carol Wilhelm Seventh Row; Marcel Bars tow, Sheryl Lewis, Paige Hower, Shari Holtzel, Jerri Reishel, Steve Thomas, Christine Bishop. Janis Paden, Bren- da Pohr Eighth Row; Mark Neble, Mark Robinson, Brian Gruber Ninth Row; Brad Odette, Sue Lynn Anschutz, Dave Metzger, Ed Deaver, Sandy Pltzer, Jill Fos. Robby Kennemer, Kelli Wright, Connie Schlelger, David Hughs Top Row; Ed Jones. Dave Keller, Nick Baza. Mike Jilham, Craig Manteulfel. TIGER DEBS- Front Row; Tammy Zerr, Janel Grinzinger, Felisha Buyckes, Joy Rohben. Brenda Berg Coleen Kiefer, Dale Thornburg Top Row: Julie Religa, Julie Scarlett. Sherry Weiser, Trish Brannon. Brenda Hake Anita Dible, Susie Rider, Lori Hoverson. Band 32 1 If it s a singer you want to be, ail the women’s chorus says is you ' ve Got to have heart Having a desire to sing is the only requirement to be in Women ' s Chorus, Director Scott Neumann said. It is a non -auditioning function de- signed especially for non - mu- sic majors. The 13-member group had its favorite songs of " Wizard of Oz, " selections and musical and broadway show songs. The group gave three per- formances through the year. On Nov. 22, it sang at the First United Methodist Church and on Dec. 10, it gave a concert at the First Presbyterian Church. The final performance was March 1 at the Centennial Towers. " We are a non-profit. non-paying organization ' Neumann said, " We just get together and sing. ' 1 F,H.S, Singers is an audition group with 16 members in it directed by Dr. Donald Stout, Highlights of the year included singing at the Madrigal Dinner on Dec, 15 and performing at the Dinner Theater on May L Favorite songs of the group included " Pretty Woman " and " Fascinating Rhythm. " " We ' re also doing a lot of stuff from " Guys and Dolls 1 Shelly Dowling; Dodge City fresh- men said, " It ' s also a lot of fun! " MICHELLE TOMANEK AND PAM COVINGTON read over “In My Own Little Corner " for the Wom- en ' s Chorus April 2 and 3 concerts. WOMEN ' S CHORUS MEMBERS carefully watch Director Scott Neumann during a daily practice at Malloy Hall. Women ' s Chorus Front Row; Monice Trowbridge, Lorene Katz. Rita Kirmer, Robin Berger, Michelle Tomanek, Janet Werrie-S Top Row; Linda Bruner, Marilyn Foerschler, Margaret Landry, Pam Covington. Sandy Cushing, Paula Kaiser. 322 Women ' s Chorus CAREFULLY ENUCIAT1NG, BECKY Boxa and Roxann To- manek rehearse ' " Everything is Coming Up Roses, " F HS. Singers Front Row: Brad Shores, We rid a Lewallen, Roxann Toma nek, Karen Walton, Mark Robinson, Debbie Tempero. Steve Bomgardner, Lisa Counts, Rick Crehbile, LoAnn Brown Top Row: Tom Preston, Shelly Dowling, Curtis Hoffman. Karen Crow, Mark Nielbe. Becky Boxa, Scott Cherry, FHS Singers 323 324 Concert Choir Going on tour kJymphonic band per- formed in six concerts and the Kansas Music Educators State Convention in Wichita. " To play in the convention was an honor for the group ' Director Lyle Dilley r professor of music, said. " We sent an au- dition tape in and were picked to play, " Playing for the state conven- tion was not the only honor for the 65- member group. " We have played tor more convert tions than any other college in Kansas 1 Dilley said. " These conventions were also on an audition basis. " Favorite songs of the group included " A Festival ol Music " and " After a Gentle Rain. " " Concert Choir, they ' re a pretty sophisticated bunch of singers ' Director Dave Rass- rrmssen, assistant professor of music, said, " They like to do good music ' The 42- member group gave tour concerts and went on a three-day tour of Kansas. Their first concert, the Fall Pop Con- cert, Oct. 26, at the Memorial Union was followed by a per- formance at the First Presbyte- rian Church, Dec. 1CX The three-day Kansas Tour, March 9- 1 1 , included singing at Colby, Scott City, Garden City and Dodge City. The group performed a home concert at Felten Start Theatre April 2-3. Ending the activities, a concert at SL Jo- seph ' s Catholic Church was given. May 6. The group combined with the community chorus at this concert. A favorite song of the group " Finale from the Gon- doliers " was sung. The group plans to expand their program in the coming years. Although they enjoyed going on the concert tours, they are unsure ot whether the economy will afford them the opportunity. Anyway, they are still planning. SYMPHONIC BAND- Front Row: Kristine Erickson, Lisa Counts, Sue Anschutz, Kan Templeton, Karl Manz, Kim Brening, Second Row: Carol Wilhelm, Paige Hewer, Brenda Rohr, Rejean, Henry, Cynthia Cochrane. Teresa Begnoche, Mark Jackson. Lori Shively, Cindy Hu 11 man, Diana Loehr, Linda Heinz , Geraldine Wagoner, Third Row; David Metzger, Lanette Clapp, Lisa Youtsey, Robin RatlifE, Jeri Reishel. David Dilley. Eva Weems, Daniel Vaughan, Robert Lee, Colette Schlegel, Christine Bishop, Stephen Thomas, Fourth Row: James Gallentine, Jill Fox. Richard Bishop, Sandra Fitzor, Jay Bach, Randy Paper, Kimberly Pat- rick, Joey Jackson, Michael Henrickson, Marcus Bishop, Daive Koetting, Mark Mendell, Timothy Lumpkin, Paul Gregory, Charles Ames. Fifth Row; Robert Kennamor. Edward D caver, Brad O ' Dette. Connie Schloiger, David Keller. Craig Manteuffol, Michael Jilka. Kenneth Honas, Edward Jones, Bon Bruner. Barbara Smith, Brad Shores. Margaret Boley, Dennis Smith- WITH ALL THE SUBTLETY of a master. Lyle Dilley conducts the Symphonic Band. Symphonic Band 325 ' A Jazz Jazz Ensemble, a 20-member group, added a jazz singer to spice up its concerts " An audience gets tired of purely instrumental music after while ' Randall Reyman, di- rector, said. " And the band enjoyed having a singer too! ' 1 Karen Walton, Manhattan freshman, joined the ensemble as a vocalist second semester. Although a classical singer, Walton followed the style of Jazz Singer Ella Fitzgerald with some slight deviations in ryth- mic freedom and bended notes, Reyman said. The ensemble featured two concerts this year — the Fall Jazz Concert, Nov. 2 at Felteiv Start Theatre; and Home Town Cookin ' XII, March 28 at Fort Hays Ballroom in the Memorial Union. Home Town Cookin ' XII had the added feature of guest jazz trumpet player Jay Daversa from Los Angeles, Daversa has recorded with such stars as Diana Ross, Barbara Streisand, Ray Charles and Elvis Presley. The ensemble also took a Singer’ two-day tour in which it per- formed for seven Kansas high schools. The Hays Symphony, a 75- member college community group, performed four con- certs — the Hays Symphony Strings, Oct. 11 at St. Mi- chaels Episcopal church; A Concert for Winter, Dec. 10 at the First Presbyterian church; Concerto Concert, March 7 at Sheridan Coliseum; and a final concert on May 2, " We ' re making progress. " Scott Neumann, director, said. " We are trying to build up or- chestra and audience mem- bership. We are also building and developing ability as an ensemble. We ' re getting bet- ter! " GUEST SOLOIST STEPHEN Miller plays Camille Saint Saens T Violin Concerto, Move- ment 3. at the March 7 Hays Symphony Concerto Concert in Sheridan Coliseum. OVERTURE TO " THE Corsair, " by Hector Belioz, is one of Hays Symphony Conductor Scott Neu mann ' s favorite selections. It was later performed at A Concert for Winter, HAYS SYMPHONY — Flute: Kristine Erickson, Lisa Counts Oboe: Cynthia Cochrane,, Carol Wilhem Clarinet: Mark Jackson, Diane Loehr Bassoon: David Metzger, Joe Steele French Horn: Mary Barthoiowruew, David Brown. heland Bartholomew, Gwenne Cash Trumpet: Kim Harrison. Charles Markley Trom- bone: David Kootting, Marcus Bishop, Mark Mendell Tuba: Edward Jones Timpani: Mark Schnose Percussion: Dennis Smith, Brad Shores Violin I: E, Edwin Moyers, Carrie Ginther, Bonnie Hemken, Ann Jensen. Patricia Stout, Fritz Kramer Violin II: Louis Caplan, Joan Wellbrook, Eric Dyck, Julie Leiker, Connie Wilson, Ruth Fruit, Pauline Cruise. Mary Reynolds, Richelle Basgall Viola: Heidi Johnson, Susan Neumann, Bonnie Storm, Michael Harbaugh Cello: Barbara Pasig Bass: Pat Sc h Iyer, Bob Nicholas, Bruce Knowles, Gwen Moore 326 Civic Symphony JAZZ ENSEMBLE - Front Row: Mark Mendell, Cheryl Urban Mary Sullivan, Jim Bios ;. Jeff Sallee. David Koetting, Brad Odette, Sandra Pitxer Top Row: Randall Reyman. David Metzger, Steve Thomas, Dave Keller, Mike Jilka, Chuck Markley, Ben Bruner, Bob Lee, Robby Kennemer SECOND ALTO SAXAPHONIST DEEP IN CONCENTRATION. Cheryl Urban practices for the Violinist Julie Leiker rehearses Jazz Ensemble tour, April 26-27 with the Hays Symphony. Jazz Ensemble 327 Caring for tots Kappa Iota Delta Sigma is a cooperative with Tiger Tot ' s Nursery School, which was ori- ginally known as Pooh Cor- ners until a misunderstanding occured between Walt Disney and the university over the use of the name. " KIDS started Tiger Tots " President Susan Boeve, Wa- keeney senior, said. " The only way we could get funds from the Student Government As- sociation was if it had a spon- soring organization 1 Boeve said. " Tiger Tots is a learning center and a lot of women who are majoring in early child- hood take their observation and participation labs there " Boeve said. The 65-member group also participated in Oktoberfest with a modern day covered wagon pulled by KIDS mem- bers who were masquerading as horses. During December, the group made Christmas orna- ments for St. Anthoney ' $ Pedi- atric s Ward. " They really en- joyed them ' Boeve said. Money-making projects in- cluded a conference, March 27. " We are the first early childhood organization to ac- complish this ' Boeve said. " We invited area schools from the state. " The conference in- cluded speakers and programs on early childhood. " National Speech and Hear- ing is the local chapter of a National Professional Speech- Language, Pathologist and Audiologist Program " Lisa Downey, Hays junior, said. The 30-member group sponsored 26 people to go to Manhattan for the Kansas Speech Language and Hear- ing Convention Oct. 8. The group sold mugs at Ok- toberfest. A bake sale at the Memorial Union, March 1, earned the group $50 to end their money-making projects. A local Girl Scouts chapter and two retirement parties were other functions of the group. Barb Phillipson, Wood- ston grad student, was spon- sored by the group to go to the National Speech and Hearing Convention in Los Angeles, National Speech and Hear- ing members helped with the campus and community Health Fairs. An important project for the group was the Becky Poung Spring Symposium, " Becky Poung is the department head of Parson ' s State Hospital and Training ' Downey said. “She did an in-service about new therapy techniques and work- ing with emotionally disturbed and retarded individuals. ' " The group had a B.Y.O.B. and smoked turkey party at Pam VonHemel, Manter sen- ior ' s house, and on April 24, the group had a skating -keg party. AT THE SPRING SYMPOSIUM, Becky Poung prepares to show a video tape cassette that demon- strates remediation techniques. KIDS- Cheryl Stegman- Recording Secretary, Susan Boeve -President, Brenda Conrad -Vic® President. National Speech and Hearing-Front Row: Mary Jo Shapland, Wanda Wright, Sherry Holman, Jana Berry, JaNell Peterson, Kerry Ekholm, Marcia Beetch, Sharon Henderson Back Row: Lisa Downey, Marita Roroine, Kathy Levitt, Sue Krcsin, Lesley Dodson, Brad Gordon, Deb Squior, Pat Wilcop, Myra Wiesner- Sims, Barbara Phillipson, Karen Wright, Dr. C. Frederick Britten. 323 National Speech Hearing STORY TELLER DAVE HUGHS PAULA SGHOENDALLER entertains KIDS members with a SHOWS her appreciation for a Western story at their Early presentation at the Early Child- Childhood Convention, March hood Convention. 27, Kids 329 MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD — Front Row: Frank Long, Marilyn Foerschler, Mike Cox Top Row: Patti Holism, David. Brown, Mike Maxwell, Dan Stef fan MAY MADNESS, MUAB’S spring outdoor concert, is advertized by Cyndi Young, MUAB publicity director. DOLLY BARTON’S TENNIS shoes become one of several cari- catures that Comedian-artist Steve Gibson drew March 1, in the Memorial Union. 330 Muah MUAB coming of age In its third year under the direction of David Brown, the Memorial Union Activities Board " came of age ' Brown said. " Last year I had the op- portunity to test the waters. This year was our refinement year ' Students responded to the year ' s assortment of activities positively, Brown said, with sometimes overwhelming at- tendance . Newly added programs in- cluded the Stauffer Lounge Gallery Series, which featured free professional entertain- ment, and Un-versity, a free lecture series featuring wildlife photography, travel, jobs, out- door recreation, physical fit- ness, astronomy and fashion MUAB also instituted semes- ter activity calendars with cou- pons The eight- member team at- tended Heart of America con- ferences in Chicago and Kan- sas City to have access to spe- cial movie package deals, and coop -buying programs. Other MUAB highlights were a Halloween face paint- ing and dance, a Rocky Horror Christmas Bash, three rock concerts, two oudoor concerts — Wheatstock and May Mad- ness, travel packages to Breck- enridge. Padre Island and the Bahamas, and Every Other Tuesday game tournaments " Blue Lagoon " , " Excali bur 1 " Arthur " , and " An American Werewolf in Lon- don " attracted the largest Suds Flicks crowds. Ambassadors, a 40- member MUAB committee, served as ushers, concession workers, waitresses and ticket salespeo- ple for the activities FREE BUTTERY POPCORN for Suds Flicks patrons is pre- pared by Mark Karlin and Joe Sch am burger. Ambassadors 331 Ready to teach Ihree university students were elected into state office lor Kansas Student National Education Association, Cheryl Knabe, Hiawatha senior, served as state presi- dent, while Dianne Budke and Laura Waidschmidt, Hays sen- iors, served as regional vice- president and state president, respectively. Knabe was re-elected state president for another year, as well as being elected to the National Board of Directors. On campus, KSNEA sold idea books, a resource of class- room activities, and sponsor Bill Claflin created the KSNEA KNEA buddy system, to be implemented this fall. " With the buddy system, " Knabe said, " a KSNEA mem- ber will be matched with a KNEA member. In this way KNEA members can invite their student member into their classrooms and to KNEA meetings. " The overall effect of the sys- tem is to provide students with an informal, " behind the scenes " look at teaching, Knabe said. Student Council for Excep- tional Children helped with the Association for Retarded Citizens Rodeo in October, Fort Hays State ' s Special Olympics in March, " Aim lor the Stars " — an April ARC tal- ent show, and " Explosion Round " — ARC two- and six- mile runs lor retarded and non-retarded citizens in April To raise money, the group sold " Have you hugged a spe- cial kid today? bumper stick- ers. The money helped send members to the state CEC con- vention in Manhattan in March, where members at- tended swap sessions on class- room projects and dealt with sexual abuse, speech pathol- ogy and stress. " HAVE YOU HUGGED A Special Kid Today? " bumper stickers are sold at $1,50 each by SCEC member Brenda Temaat. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Front Row: Darlene Dinkel, Brenda Temaat, Shirley George, Andrea Hon as Top Row: Christina Irby. Melinda Black, Heidi Gardiner, Micki Malsam, dames K. Gwer KANSAS STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Karen Flanagin, Lori Stirteman, Robin Ratliff, Candy Zachman, Tammy Munoz, Lisa Hoberocht, Pam Breen Top Row: Diane Budke, Cheryl Knabe, Paula Schoendaller, Juanite Dick, Cecilia Morton, Lavonda Eichman, Brenda Temaat, Denise Tarn 332 KSNEA DESIGNER OF THE KSNEA K- NEA buddy system, Bill Clifiin relaxes at a Kansas Student Na- tional Education meeting. Cla flin is the group ' s faculty spon- sor. VOLUNTEERS FOR “Aim for the Stars " are being selected by SCEC President Melinda Black. SCEC 333 DEBBIE JACOBS PREPARES Ran clouts that help get the Alumni Association going, PAT SAMPSON, a member of the yellow team, contributes her time to the telethon. 334 Alumni Association With the Completion of their new facility, Alumni, Endowment made school, the Alumni Association relocated in the newly com- pleted Endowment Associ- ation building, giving them much more room to work. Since both groups were then located in the same build- ing, there tended to be some confusion that they were the same group. " We are connect- ed more with University Public Relations ' Karen Meyer, Alumni Association secretary, explained. " We are in charge of the coordinating and plan- ning of homecoming, the May Big graduate luncheon and all Ti- ger Club meetings ' " New expanded facilities, an optimistic view about the fu- ture and record-setting fund drives were the main reasons for the success of the Endow- ment Association ' Adolph Reisig, first year executive di- rector, said. The main purpose of the En- dowment Association was to provide money for scholar- ships, departmental requests and athletic needs not fi- nanced entirely through state funds. This money was raised Alumni Association -Top How; Debby Herron. Karen Meier. Jelf Miller, Deanna TruetUen. Front Row: Sally Ward, Cathy Smith, Debbie Jacobs. Move by two major fund drives. The first fund-raiser, a local personal solicitation drive, raised $125,000 while the an- nual Telethon Fund Drive easi- ly reached its initial goal of $50,000. Consequently, the goal was raised to $75,000. Reisig was pleased both mon ey - ma k i ng pro j ec ts ex - ceeded previous totals by re- cord amounts and attributed the success to positive thinking by the donors. Preparation was underway in late July for the telethons which began on Oct. 19 and continued through Nov. 13. General Chairman Steve Wood and Jim Anderson, Bird City graduate student, helped Reisig in coordinating the fund drives. The Endowment Association is also responsible for the Presidential Scholarships which are given to high school seniors who a re involved in all aspects of their school ' s activi- ties, These scholarships are given in $200 and $300 amounts. Endowment Association -Jo Ann Robertson, Adolph Reisig. Debby Herron, Ruth Heffel. Endowment Association 335 AT A CHEMISTRY Club meet- ing, Dr. Delbert Marshall dis cusses plans for the final Chemi- cal Magic show, April 29 in Al- bertson Hall, WITH A NURSE ' S knowledge, Ja- nice McClaren interprets one of the free screenings at the Mall Health Fair, The fair offered vi- sion, hemoglobin and blood pres- sure testing. CHEMISTRY CLUB — Dr, Delbert Marshall, Mary McCullough, David Shubert, Patrick Wiesner, Steve Hess KANSAS ASSOCIATION OF NURSING STUDENTS Front Row: Niann Huei Se, Shaunalee Shain, Lori Killey, Helen Thornhill, Jade Pung Second Row: Merideth Artguist, Lori Noel, Daria Kegles, Marsha Snowbarger, Carol Stohs, Gwen Hettenbach, Wanda Thomas Top Row: Jamie Butcher, Deb Sayles, Dena McDaniel, Patty Olson, Karla Folkers, Tim Johnson, Tricia Brannon 336 Nursing JK. miniature smoking and erupting volcano, small scale explosions, oscillating multi- colored reactions and shattera ble frozen ropes are a few of the magical tricks characteris- tic of a Chemistry Club magic show, Pat Wiesner, club presi- dent, said. The eight-member club per- formed six chemical magic shows, as well as, selling gog- gles and lab coats for use in chemistry lab sessions. During Oktoberfesi, the group also sold heilium bal- loons and old glassware. At the close of the year, the club awarded a $75 scholar- ship to the top freshman chem- istry major, and $125 to the top sophomore chemistry major. Fort Hays Kansas Associ- ation of Nursing Students opened the year with a Fall Fa- culty Student picnic at the Swinging Bridge Park. Then, the 40-member group helped kick-off homecoming by win- ning $75 for its float creation of an electric kicking Tiger sur- rounded by dead Griffons. In November, KANS sponsored a Chili supper at the Baptist Youth Center. KANS also helped with Oc- tober and March health fairs, and assisted the Red Cross Bloodmobile in March. Five members were initiated into Harry Buffalo, a non-le- gitimate " secret organization, at the state KANS convention in Kansas City in February. Deb Kile, Kansas City junior, was elected state secretary. JADE PUNG CHECKS blood pressures at the March Hays Mall Health Fair. Chemistry 337 Although a lot of time is spent in simple preparation, most cowboy’s enjoy Riding the range on horseback Ti he Rodeo Club puts in a lot of hard work in the taking care of their horses. Team members have to feed, clean, train and exercise their horses daily " It ' s a lot of work ' Elaine Carpenter, Goddard freshmen said First semester, the club par- ticipated in seven rodeos " Lonnie Miller, Canton fresh- men was the only one who placed ' President Bob Mas- sey, Eudora senior, said But Massey had expectations for additional placing second se- mester. Money-making projects for the year included running a concession stand at the Ameri- can Retarded Citizen Rodeo and a hat raffle. The black lelt cowboy hat was donated by the Flying W and won by Mike Albers, Ransom senior. The money was used for hosting the college rodeo, keeping the team traveling and recruiting freshmen. Students say that the Rodeo Club is known for its fun-filled parties. It had a party in Au- gust to get everyone acquaint- ed, " This party was also to clean up the Rodeo Grounds, " Paula Nedeau, Overbrook freshmen, said. " We burned an outhouse and had two kegs at the party " After the fall rodeo season on Nov. 17, Rodeo Club had another party which was at the Rodeo Grounds. Then, the fi- nal fall party was a Christmas party at the Regel Grounds. A deer was donated to the party by Dennis Schmidt, an alumni club member. To try and get more people interested in Rodeo Club, the Queen Contest was opened to anyone interested. " This is a change from the popularity contest in the club, " Massey said. The contest was based on personality, knowledge of ro- deo and horsemanship. Queen candidates also had to run a reining pattern Another group interested in horses is the Block and Bridle Club, bur in a different aspect. Block and Bridle Club mem- bers judge horses, sheep pigs and cattle. " We deal more with agricultural and live- stock, " President lean Kunze, Leonardville junior, said. Block and Bridle sponsored a junior college judging con- test in October Judging teams for several junior colleges came and judged different classes of animals. The class di- visions were horses, cattle, sheep and pigs, Team judged and ranked them, giving rea- sons as to why they placed the livestock where they did The group had several mon- eymaking projects, one being a booth at Oktoberfest where it sold pork burgers and sau- sage. Block and Bridle made $200 on this. A new hog cook- er was purchased and the group had hog roasts for any- one or group that asked. The fee for this was a set price plus the weight of the hog Money earned was used for a trip to Fort Worth, Texas Feb 4-7. During the trip, the 19 member group saw a livestock show, visited the old stockyard area and went to Billy Bobs, the largest bar in world. On the way home, the group vis- ited the Cowboy Hall of Fame in Oklahoma City. " To keep occupied on the way up and back, we played a lot of pok- er. " Kunze said. On April 3, Block and Bridle sponsored a Little Internation- al Anyone enrolled in school could show animals. " The peo- ple don ' t have to know how to show animals, in fact we prefer that they don ' t " Dr. Garry Brower, sponsor, said. There are clinics two weeks before the Little International, where entrants learn to train their ani- mals to lead, clip, wash, back comb the hair and how to show. " They show their ani- mals in classifications like steers and heifers, and except for the horses all the animals come from the farm, " Brower said. The judging is all in the fitting and showing of the ani- mal, Brower said, the confir- mation is totally disreguarded. Rodeo Club- Front Row: Dr. Gary Brower, Georgia Boy mg ton, Darci Roberson, Curtis Garten,, Bob Massey. Waco Cross. Gregg Young. Mika Shields, Steve Din- 11 el, Dennis Schmidt Second Row: Jackie Hooker, Pam Calloway, Denise Rudicel, Diane Estad, Kevin Poer. Andy Phelps. Tom Nelson. Greg Goodnight Third Row; Loo Ann Brown, Lori Blllips. Laurinda Ramonda r Kim Ca rot hers. Sandra Mo- sier, Linda Durier. Bryan Guipro, Steven Knowles Top Row: Blaine Carpenter. Karen Knabe, Jan ell Gr instead, Linda Shields, Cindy Fox. Kathy Potthoff, Ke- vin Hill Lonnie Miller. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB- Front Row: Linda Durler. Kathy Potthoff, Jean Kunze Second Row: Karen Kimbrel. Kathy Crowley. Linda Andrew , Erin Gal- lagher Third Row: R. Bruce Jedwabny, Sandra Mosier, Terry Foreman, Scott Oliver Top Row: Dr. Gary Brower. John W. McGaugh Ron Lane. Block And. Bridle 339 340 With trips, parties, car washes and many other money-makers this 25 member club once again Brought the goods to market Tv. wen ty- five club members arrived in Denver on Nov. 18 for their annual business tnp r and returned on the 22. Dur- ing their stay, they visited the Keebler Cookie Factory, Coors Beer, and Authur An- derson. " We got the feel of the real business world ' Andra Pfannensteil president said. The group dined at a sea- food restaurant called the Bos- ton Half-Shell and Casa Bani- las, another restaurant visited gave entertainment such as a cliff diver and strolling musi- cians as well as a meal. " The guys had a good time at the arcades in there ' who group member said. One of the ways the group earned money for the trip was by selling coupon books dur- ing enrollment. These books contained coupons for free beer, food, clothes and other " ' necessary " college items. " They are a good buy if you just remember to use them ' students going through the lines said. The books were priced at $3 and 750 were sold at enrollment, with 1100 sold throughout the year. Another fall activity was a car wash at the I.C. Penny ' s parking lot, which brought in $120 " It was really cold out, freezing anything that was wet, like fingers and feet " Sydney Worf, club member said. The Marketing Club was also quite active during Okto- berfest. The group sold T-shirts with an emblem of a man and a woman drinking a beer. The group ' s float in the Oktober- fest parade captured the Tiger Spirit Award. The float was sa- loon on a flat bed with a fake wall in back. On the flat bed was a bar {called the Tiger Den) with kegs providing bar stools. A dressed up Tiger at- tempted riding a bull, while cowboys watched. The Marketing Club also participated in the Endowment Association Telethon, In group earnings they placed second overall one day earning a high of $7328. Pam Gerster korn achieved a personal high of $1563. Another moneymak- ing project was the Malls bake sale in December. The group also sold space pets. MARKETING CLUB- Front Row; Shelly Amack, Beverly Christenson, Ken Christenson, Don Price, Patti Hoi lorn. Loo Ann Brown, Mary Preufiss, Deb Herron Second Row: Dean Atteberry, Karen Ingersoll. Laura Wilson, Sandy Shean, Kim Turner, Jackie Belgor, Andra Pfannenstiel, Tammi Wassinger, Kim Brookhart, Deb Matteson Third Row: Blaine Boyles. John Jenkins, Steve Trembly, Lori Buckler, Kalen Kersting, Diane Stein, Brenda Schmidt, Mike Loflin, Cathy Michel, Sydney Wori. Eddie Langson, Dwight Case, Cliff Lawani, Penny Lowalsky, Jon Prescott Top Row: Craig Anderson, Bill Fom, John Randall, Joe Bullock, Joe Meade, Galen Pfeifer, John Schlitter, Jeff Arnold, Bryan Coulter, Dave Filbert, JMike Ruder, Mike Staab, Kelly Brown, Dan Sharp. Marketing Club 341 ALPHA KAPPA PSI PRESIDENT Rodney Beetch starts the meet- ing with a smile. CHERYL URBAN, DAN HUBBEL and Le Ann Brown find time to talk before an Alpha Kappa Psi meeting. A Go in’ to ' Big D’ spring break trip to Dab las was business fraternity Al- pha Kappa Psi ' s main event, as 10 members toured several of the city ' s businesses. The group visited the World Trade Center, General Mo- tors Assembly, Southwestern Bell, and others. Recreational activities in- cluded the Kansas State Uni- versity vs. the University of Ar- kansas basketball game. The group also visited the Water Gardens at Fort Worth, which is a man made water fall that one can walk down. At the Reunion Tower in Dallas, the group went through the three different levels. The fraternity ' s bloodmobile was " a tremendous success, " Angie Habiger, Hays senior, said. " We collected over 200 pints when it was here on Nov, 17 and March 11. " Nov. 18 and April 6 were the initiation dates for 30 pledges in the fall and nine in the spring. Every semester the pledges give a party for the actives. The fall and spring parties were at the Brass Rail, complete with a keg. Other parties included a spaghetti supper on Jan. 29 and a rollerskating party on Feb. 17. A t-shirt, with a picture of a tiger crawling out of beer mug, sold very well for the group at Oktoberfest, Sponsor Marth Conaway said. In the spring, the group sold t-shirts with a picture of a cal- culator and the slogan Busi- ness Adds Up " to the Business Ad mi n istrat i on lacu 1 ty . 342 Alpha Kappa Psi MCGRATH RESIDENT DENNIS KIRMER accepts an orange drink, a source of quick energy, from a Red Cross nurse at the Ah pha Kappa Psi bio odmo bile prior to giving blood. ALPHA KAPPA FSI: Front Row; Helen Korsting. Rob Sellard, Mary Anna Boileau, Darcel Dubbert, Cory Pearson, Denise dughos, Leann Keller, Debbie Carter, Lynna Keller. Mary Barr Second Row; Marcie Seibel, Lisa Blake, Lee Ann Brown, Dheryl Urban, Sandi Miller, Julie Cronn, Cindy Davis, Janet L, Griffith, Tamara Carter Lori R, Bird, Annette Kraus Michelle Crippen Third Row; Warren Stecklein, Sandra Warner. Cynthia Bogart, Carola Jackson, Paula L, English. Nancy Unerson, Roxann Riley. Jay Feist, John Kepka, Alan Hall, Ken Shaffer, Phil Gilliland, Phillip Koehn Jeff Crippen. StaLn Wagner Top Row; Dan Hubbell, Lindsay Strok, David Vondracek, Nick Dinkel Tom Nierman, Tim Boxherger, Rodney Seetch, John Ricker, Rick D. Weber. Mike Murray, Tom Tully, Jerry Fiszcsek, Jeff Clarke, Rick Dombroski. Greg Wheeler. Dale Droste. Alpha Kappa Psi 343 AT A MONTHLY DRESS up dance Star Promenaders Larry Newberry, Deb Howell, Jack Mauck, and Jim Billinger dance a regulation square. LARRY NEWBERRY, DOING A pass-by gives a loud war whoop as he follows Bonnie Linder. THE PARACHUTE JUMP was one of the favorite activities at Wreck Club ' s play day. Lori Schuette holds up her end while area sixth grade girls take turns jumping. A little lesson in do si do Afcre coming back as a club ' President Paula Bur- ris, Colby junior, said, 11 We had a great big club last year, but it dwindled, Were re- building our membership ' Star Promenaders met every Monday evening for two hours of lessons and dancing. The meetings were generally casu- al, but once a month the group had dress-up dances. Bob Linder replaced Albert Braun as the caller in the fall. Braun had called for the group for seven and one half years. It is a source of pride to have a live caller instead of a record player, Burris said. Because of the increase of members. Star Promenaders needed a working treasury. The group had a bake sale in the Mall during December where it made $57, and to sup- plement the treasury, dues were $5 per semester. The National Square Dance Convention asked the Star Promenaders for a $ 1 donation from each club member for the Square Dance Club Float in the Rose Bowl Parade in Pasadena, Calif, on New Year ' s Day. In return, each club member who donated re- ceived an aplique of a cloth rose to war on their outfits. Star Promenaders pur- chased blue outfits with white polka dots, this year. In addi- tion, the group ' s badge was given a fresh design of a black star with a gold promenading standout couple. The group ' s nameplate hangs from a star point. Star Promenaders partici- pated in some weekend dances with clubs from other towns like Russell and Salina. " 1 like meeting different peo- ple and being able to dance with people my own age, " Deb Howell, Tribune junior, said. Alumni members were asked to return in September to help with the McMindes Hall Discovery Series on square dancing. Since there was such a good turn out for this, the group sponsored a Re- union Dance on March 26. Deb Hughbands, alumni club member, headed the Reunion Dance. The Fort Hays State Re- creation Association, an athle- tic club, participated in touch football, volleyball, tennis, badmitten, table tennis, coed softball, coed volleyball and water polo this year. In touch football, the group placed first in league and sec- ond in the play-offs. In volley- ball, FHS Recreation had enough members for two teams. Team A achieved first place in league play. The bas- ketball team tied for third, while the individual and dou- bles tennis players finished fifth. FHS Recreation Sponsor Orvene Johnson participated in badmitten, clinching a fifth- place title for the club. The coed softball team tied for third place in league standings while the volleyball and water polo teams tied for second. The group ' s main money- making project was a " play day " at Gross Memorial Coli- seum. Sixty -six sixth grade girls from the Hays community participated in the day ' s pro- grams. " The purpose of the play day was to teach kids different games that they might not have learned in grade school, " President Julie Slothower, Os- borne senior, said. " The pla y day went very well " Johnson said, " and ever- ybody had a good time. We also made $150. " FHS Recreation members taught tumbling, Western Dance, Aerobics and scooter- soccer to the youngsters. In addition, the group provided a parachute for the children to play with. " Pat Turczany, grad assis- tant, also gave a basic program on self defense maneuvers which the kids really enjoyed, " Johnson said. At its Oktoberfest booth, the dub sold visers and hats with an emblem of a little bucking horse and a tiger. The money the club gained from Oktober- fest sales was used for a Pizza party in November, and a sec- ond party in the spring, A bake sale in December brought FHS Recreation an additional $40. STAR PROMENADERS- Front Row; Don Thomas, Deb Howell, Lucinda Mun- yan, Janis Mauck, Joan Staab, Annette Sc h rant Second Row: Stella Brqun. Wanda Beckman, Carol Gordon, Bonnie Linder, Bob Linder, Harold Blumc, Paula Burris, James Smith Top Row: Peggy Stalder, Albert Braun, Don Arnhold. Jim Bil linger, Joe Deri ling, Tom Herman, Larry Newberry WRECK CLUB- Front Row: Orvene Johnson, Donna Herrman, Karen Larsen, Terri Ashida, Lori Schuette, Mitch Astmeyer Top Row: Leon Zerr, Julie Sloth- ower, Donieso TuKhorn, Beth Hawkins, Lori Dugan, Terry Musi! Ft. Hays Recreation 345 ' We’re on the • 9 air Following a fall semester of wiring and completion of the radio TV studio, CCTV began three- hour nightly broadcasts, Monday through Friday, on Hays Channel 12, Jean Teller, instructor of communication, said In addition to a bi-weekly 20-30 minute student pro- duced newscast, CCTV broad- casted ' " Let ' s Talk " , a campus- community oriented talk show, ’ " Celebrity " , a New Yo rk based talk show, " ’Consulta- tion " , a University of Illinois medical program, and ’ " Tailor- ing " , a 1978 locally produced Continuing Education pro- gram. For KFHS, 47 " crazy, inven- tive and relaxed " staffers broadcast the campus radio ' s Top 40 Rock n ' Roil format, John Mai, station manager, said. " ' Touch Tone " , the stations biggest promotion, gave call- ers a chance to win prizes for answering trivia questions or for calling at the correct time. Prizes included Hall Oates and I. Giles Band posters, L Giles Band albums. Back Door large pizzas and Sunday Sup- per Club dinners for two. After a series of setbacks, the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists finished the campus di- rectory two months late. With the threat of losing the group s only money-making project, SCJ developed guidelines for future reference and secured the right to publish the book, Greg Peters, SCJ vice presi- dent, said. SCJ also helped with the Kansas Press Association Con- vention in Garden City. The University Leader ranked 13th out of 27 entries in the annual national SCJ contest. 346 CCTV KFHS KFHS — Front Row; Sherry Shikay. Lorie Wagner, Monica William® Second Row; Jess Greenleaf, Craig Besto, John Mai, F,R, Levy, Larry FrOelich Top Row; Dennis Bos, Tom Swisher, Jon McAnamey, Terry Elide. Wayne Gore SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS - Front Row; Larry Weems, Kevin Hager, Jim Kirkondall, Mike Leikam, Greg Peters, David Clouaton, Marc Trow- bridge Second Row; Teresa Cortez, Cyndi Young, Susan Schuster, Judy Hosier . Luella Terry, Debbie Schrum Top Row: Lyn Brands, Mike House. Monica Wil- liams, Brice Bickford, Carolyn Webber CCTV — Front Row: Teresa Cortez, Tammy Tucker, Lynna Adams Second Row; Larry Weems, Dennis Reed, Carolyn Webber. Doug Bender Top Row: Mark Haynes, Wayne Gore, Kent Yocom, Tom Swisher. Phil Huslig “BACK ON THE STREETS” by Donny Iris, is the next selection to be played by Doug Raines, one of 32 KFHS announcers. IN THE NEW CCTV studio. Larry Weems, on audio, Lynna Adams on character generator, and Carolyn Webber, program direc- tor, broadcast “Consultation”. PAGES OF THE Society for Colle- giate Journalists campus direc- tory undergo the layout stage of production at the hands o£ Kevin Hager and Marc Trowbridge, Society Of Collegiate 347 Another winner Second floor, Martin Allen Hall is often dominated by the steady clinkity-chink of a Se- lective II typewriter, or the whizzing hum of a Compugra- phic Editwriter, as student journalists spend a majority of their time preparing publica- tions But, long days and late nights have paid off for the University Leader and Reveil- le, The Leader was ranked as one of the top three newspa- pers in the nation when it re- ceived a 1981 American Newspaper Publishers Associ- ation Pacemaker Award for is- sues published in the 1981 spring semester In addition, several pages of the Leader are to be published in a textbook Excellence in College Journalism by Wayne Overbeck, an associate profes- sor at California State Universi- ty, Fullerton. The 1981 Reveille received a four star All-American rating for the fourth consecutive year. On the social side, Leader and Reveille staff had a Hal- loween costume party Partici- pants found the party site through a scavenger hunt for clues hidden throughout Hays. The two groups also had a gag gift exchange Christmas party, and the annual Leader- Reveille Final Days Party in May. The final party, an out- door cookout for news sources and staffers, featured the tradi- tional icy Big Creek dunking of graduating staffers. Reveille and Leader staffs teamed up to compete against the Radio TV clan in April in an annual softball game. LIVING GROUPS EDITORS Ka- ro n Ford and Carol Den gel re- check the accuracy of some facts for McMindes body copy PUZZLING OVER A tangled rib- bon, Dan Hess struggles with an IBM typewriter. 348 UNIVERSITY LEADER COPY Editor Frank Long thumbs through back issues of the Leader in search of an editorial column. PHOTO EDITOR CHARLIE Rei- del scrutinies Greek Week nega- tives to pick the best shots for use in the Reveille. REVEILLE — Front Row: Lyn Brands, Carol Deng el, Karen Ford, Korie Unruh, Cyndi Young Top Row: Dan Hess. Greg Peters, Mika House UNIVERSITY LEADER — Front Row: Brig McCoy, Brad Farmer, Debbie Schrum, Judy Mosier, Luella Terry. Cyndi Young, Mike House Top Row: Brent Bates. Brice Bickford, David Clou ri on, Marc Trowbridge, Greg Peters. Reveille 349 REVEREND JEF preaches a sernr sorship service in Campus Center. 350 Ecumenical Center Old-time religion goes College The Catholic Campus Cen- ter added a coordinator to its staff this year, Curtis Carlson, lay campus minister, had a full time job helping students com plete projects and plan activi ties " My job consists of just be ing a friend to those who need one 1 Carlson said. " I listen, guide, help people work through difficult times, and share in joyful times. " Some of the " joyful times " sponsored by the center were a " Welcome Back " picnic, a November weekend retreat at Sweetwater Ranch near Hays, and a trip to a Catholic student convention at Rock Springs Camp near Junction City in February The center also provided a place for troubled students. " Basically, were here anytime for the needs of the students, " Reverend Duane Rieneri said . Along with the ministry of- fered by the Catholic Campus style Center, outreach and religious services were also offered by the Ecumenical Campus Cen- ter. " We are here to serve the campus through worship and counseling, " Reverend David Lyon said. " Also, we offer the fun of special events and a place for groups to meet and learn about the Christian reli- gion. " The Ecumenical Campus Center is a ministry of out- reach and mission to students as well as faculty 1 The center is a branch of Ecumenical Christian Minis- tries, Inc. which provides min- istries on campuses throughout Kansas. In February, ECM sponsored a statewide retreat at Camp Chippewa near Otta- wa dealing with spirituality and Christian service out of solitude. In March, the center joint -sponsored the film " The Day After Trinity " with other student ministries JESUS ' S DEALINGS WITH an unclean spirit are read by Ken Parry and Richard Quigley at a Catholic Campus Center Bible study. PAM BREEN, MADONNA Farrell and Ramona and Marie Ritter clean-up their plates at the Catholic Campus Center ' s Thanksgiving Supper. Campus Catholic Center 351 A MESSY DESK GIVES the im- pression that Paul Gregory and Kevin Faulkner are hard at work on preparing an a appropriation bill to submit for Senate approv- al : ysc VMM 352 Student Government ' Justice for all’ rri Ihe main purpose of Stu- dent Government Association is the allocation of student funds ' Student Body Presi- dent Troy Moore, Wichita sen- ior, said. SGA had control of $361,164 this year. The money comes from the student activity fees per credit hour. " Large proportions of the money goes toward fund- ing athletics, the Leader and Reveille, " Moore said. About $10; 000 was given specifically to groups such as Alpha Kappa Psi and Marketing Club to go on trips and help defer traveling costs. This is where most students come into contact with SGA, Moore said. SGA is a member of Associat- ed Students of Kansas, a stu- dent lobbying organization SHERRY PFANNENSTEIL MAKES A motion concerning a fee increase of 50 C per student hour. which allows student access to state legislatures. It also be- longs to United States Student Association, a national lobby working association. There are usually two USSA lobbying conferences each year, one in August and one in February or March. " There are mixed feelings on campus about USSA be- cause it gets involved with so- cial issues and doesn ' t stick to higher education issues, Moore said. Each " college " like Business Education, Humanities and Nursing has one student Sen- ate representative for every 150 students in that " college ' Main issues surrounding SGA this year were cuts in fed- eral aid programs involving pell grants, work study pro- grams and the guaranteed stu- dent loans for graduates. Student Government Association and Sena te- Front Row: Mark Toepher, A ' T A SGA MEETING, Doris Tieben attentively weighs An issue. Calvin Logan, Darla Unruh, Kevin Faulkner, Trent McMahan Second Row: Tamers Schlegel, Nick St- Fetor, Cheryl Knabe, Mona Hill, Jo Steele, Doris Tieben, Sherry Pfannenstiol, Michille Freund Top Row: Steve Hen- derson, Karla Zielger, Paul Gregory, Troy Moore. Vandora Wilson, Allen Park, Joe Blasa, Pat Lingg. Gary Pinkall. Not pictured: Lyn Brands. Student Senate 355 " WOMAN THOSE OARS " Angie Curtis shouts as she and Char- lotte Hubblefield row away from the pit -shooting prune people in " The Chest of Dreams ' TECHNICAL DIRECTOR STEVE Larson mans the Antique Photo Booth camera at Oktoberfest. The booth attracted customers who could dress-up in costumes from the Taraan Era to the Old West Da ys, Debate Forensics — Front row: James Hailewood, Janet Powell, Karen Green, Steve Brooks Top row: Kenton Kersting. Tamera Schlegel, Mark Bannister Fort Hays State Players — Front row: Sandy Weigel, Dr, Lloyd Frerer, Shawn Stewart, Larry Erbert, Dawn Berry, Gerald Casper, deft Hand Second row: Dr. Stephen Shapiro, Lanara Luthi, David Clark, Alexis Reislg. Stephanie Casper, Art Leonard, Phil Stitos Top row: Mark Schuckman, Karen Walton. Denise Cole. Stephen Larson. Carol Ohmart, Kenton Kersting 354 Debate Forensics On solid ground . Although the debate side of the Debate Forensics team fizzled, the 20-member foren- sics squad met its primary goal in building a solid team, " We must be selective of who we take to compete, and be prepared ' James Hazlewood, San Antonio, Tex- as senior, said, ' ' That way, if we re not winners, at least we ' ll get good showings, recogni- tion and respect 1 For the first time, rehearsals and a minimum attendance of three tournaments were re- quired of each member. Hazlewood qualified for the American Forensics Associ- ation National Tournament at Mankado, Minn. April 16-19, He qualified by winning a fifth- place trophy in prose interpre- tation at the Midwest Regional tourney at Fayetteville, Ark, The Debate Forensic team also became affilliated with the national college-level honor- ary Pi Kappa Delta, and be- came an official campus orga- nization. Next year. Adviser Steve Brooks sees a returning inter- est to CEDA debate — " a style which emphasizes good com- munication, humor and analy- sis of issues. " Alpha Psi Omega, known as Fort Hays State Players, is de- signed to promote theater, and " to make people aware of the arts in general, " Shawn Stew- art, president of the 25-mem- ber group said. FHS Players opened the year with an Antique Photo Booth at Oktoberfest where it cleared $200 for scholarships. The group also helped crew the Missouri Repertory Theater production of " Picnic " , Oct. 22-24, and attended the American College Theater Festival at Cedar Falls, Iowa, Jan. 27-3 L On April 22, members per- formed for the Kansas Dietetics Association Convention at the Hays Ramada Inn, where they presented scenes from " A Mid-summer Nights Dream. " Capping off the year, FHS players sponsored the First Annual Theater Banquet where awards were given, slides of the year ' s productions were shown, and last wills and testaments of graduating sen- iors were given. JAMES HAZLEWOOD PRAC- TICES an informative on pollu- tion at a Monday afternoon re- hersal for the national qualify- ing tournament at Fayetteville, Ark. HONESTY IS THE topic of Mark Bannister ' s original persuasive speech as he prepares for the Midwest Regional Tournament at the University of Arkansas Fayetteville, FHS Players 355 Foreign students came together to learn about America and use their native customs in Trying to gain attention A aroup of non -American speakers, films and native member club comprised of ra- Cinema. In March, the group group of non -American students, International Student Union, works to build commu- nity awareness of international traditions and characteristics, Adviser Judy Nixon said. On Halloween, ISU danced all night in Wiest Hall ' s base- ment, " A lot of students didn ' t come in costume because they didn ' t know what Halloween was, " Nixon said, A traditional American Thanksgiving was also cele- brated to expose international students to a few of America ' s customs. ISU co-sponsored a People- to-People program with Hays Sister City International, Inc,, to provide community inter- national interaction. The pro- gram consisted of displays, speakers, films and native dress, dances and food from Pakistan, Nigeria, Cyprus and West Germany, On March 28, the group sponsored an International Fair in the Memorial Union Cafeteria, where students ex- hibited literature, films, dances, pictures, crafts and clothing from Taiwan, Japan, Korea, Syria, Libya, Lebanon, China, West Germany, Ni- geria, Pakistan and Cyprus. A final project, combined with HSCI, was preparation of an International recipe book in which recipes are prepared authentic to the way they are prepared in the international world. The Student Society of Ra- diologic Technology is a 16 member club comprised of ra- diology students. The club ' s main goal is to raise money to attend SSRT ' s state convention in April in Garden City. The convention is designed to prepare stu- dents for state board examina- tions of the Radiologic Tech- nology Registry, which in turn certifies students to work in hospitals. The convention capitalizes on new techniques, ideas and developments in radiology, Stephanie Wideman, club president, said. In order to raise the funds, the group sponsored a Valen- tines Day sweetheart dinner for two at the Coachman Inn raffle. The winning couple also received two tickets to the Mall Cinema, In March, the group had a Saturday garage sale, and in April, the group spon- sored a car wash - The three projects brought in approxi- mately $500 for the club. SSRT also received $400 from Student Senate, and re- ceived donations from local ra- diologists. Radiology students work for an Associate of Science de- gree with a required 2,400 hours of clinical instruction. Oly 10 students are selected for the program each year. WAQUAR GHANI INFORMALLY discusses Pakistan at the first People-to-People program. After- wards, Halva, a Pakistan cookie bar, was served. 356 International Student Union INTERNATIONAL STUDENT UNION - Front Row: Bisi Lawani, Rajan Mar- Wflu, Jam os Rugu, Nantok Dashuwa, Joseph Yausa, Jimyemiema Ebenoror, David D, Daciya. Thomas G. Hold. Hgole EmmanuoL Rufus A la bo Second Row: Rein hard Koch, Emmanuel Kiloko, Fatima A. Sani, Abubakar Sani, Ruth Adiwu, Davou D. Tong, Suleiman B. Gusau. Sylvanus Dashuwa, Joshua N.C. Ik yah Top Row: LTJ, Minl-Lwun, I, Andy Chuks, Robson Y, Almen, Wagner B. Joash, James F. Bakfur. Murse Anitok H Jospeh 0, Inarigu, Den Chanetiyoung, Isa Galadima STUDENT SOCIETY OF RADIOLOGIC TECHNOLOGY — Front Row: Debbie Bauert, Vicki Becker, Kim Nulton, Stephanie Wideman, Belinda Ashley Second Row: Kevin Berger, April Sloan, Cara Dinkel, Bess Redden, Paul Kaus Third Row: Mike Madden, Philip Leiker, Lois Vogel, Cindy Wade Top Row; Brian Ralph Radiology Club 357 Funneling money to tots I " Iome Ec Association kept Lymem professor of home eco- The group ended the year letter; " Watters said. " This Lome Ec Association kept busy with many projects, the first being a sale of funnel cakes at OktoberfesL " ' We did real well, Kristin Emme, Hays sophomore said, ,l We made over $200. What we make at Oktoberfest is the only money-making project we have all year. It ' s enough to work with to get everything done. " The money was donated to Tiger Tots, a campus nursery center, to buy books for the parenting library. During first semester, the group had a wine and cheese party at Sponsor Dr. Merlene Lyman, professor of home eco- nomics house. " We had two kinds of wine and all kinds of cheese, leanette Kerr, Park freshmen, said. " It was a lot of fun. " The group decorated a tree for Davis Hall during Christ- mas, with each club member contributing an ornament. During one meeting, Nina Marvin from You Can Knit Shop showed the group differ- ent crafts which could be done with yam. Home Ec Association sent six women and Lymen to Kan- sas City on April 16 for its state meeting. The group ended the year with a pizza party at Pizza Hut on April 21, On April 29. 30, and May 1 the Industrial Arts Club had its main event for the year, the Industrial Arts Fair. " " Forty-five Kansas Hi gh Schools competed in it ' Presi- dent Kevin Watters, Colby senior, said. Industrial Arts Club made the trophies and ribbons that were awarded at the fair. ' " Ev- eryone who participated in the fair at least gets a ribbon, " Watters said. ' " Also all seniors who win was awards get a congratulatory letter, " Watters said. " This proves to be quite a factor in enticing students to come to Fort Hays State. " Money-making projects in eluded the plaques that the group made for Homecoming Awards and the plaques for In- tramural teams. Other money-making pro- jects were selling screen paint t-shirts and license plates. Two bowling tournaments were participated in by the dub and faculty with each group winning one tourna- ment. A softball tournament planned for the spring against the faculty. 3S8 HOME EC ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Donna Garvert, Jan at Dinkel, E Lai no Wag- ner, Jo a no it e Zerr, Debora Mack Top Row: Michelle Graham. Cindy Hullman. Gemma Parke, Shelly Dueser, Donissa Seib, Terry Jamas, Corinne Terry, Janet Dunn. ELAINE WAGNER, CORRINE TERRY, Jeanette Zerr, Janet Dinkel and Shelly Deuser remain standing in the Question Game at a Home Ec party. SMILES AND HARD WORK make Home Ec ' s funnel cake sale a success at Oktoberfest. PERCHED ON TOP a table, Mark Talbert arranges a group of small projects at the Industrial Arts Fair. INDUSTRIAL ARTS — Front Row: Bill Ha vice, Carl Store r. Stove Waugh, Jerry Johnson, Dick Hinderliter, Jim Couthon, Kevin Watters Second Row; Don Barton, Bill Franz, George Havre . Robert Norman, Jim Fellers, Jerry Rogers, Brad Hainy Top Row: Allen Park, Bruce Graham, Clarence Wetter, Jim Walters. Roger Gardner, Troy Krien, Lyle Barton, John DeBey, Fred Ruda. Home Ec. 359 Arnold, Debbie 215 INDEX Arnold, Don Arnoldy, Maxine Artguist, Merideth Arvjfes, Or. James 345 242 336 292 Ashida, Terri 215, 345 Ashley, Belinda 357 Astmeyer, Mitch 345 Atteberry, Deon 341 Audubon String Quartet 34 Aufdemberge, Gary 230 Aufdemberge, Mtke 230 Augustine, Richard 166 Augustine, Roberta 155,156,157, 242 Aushne, Kona Austin, Kenton Austin, Kona Austin, Lori Avila, Lisa Awolaran, Joel 171 242 215 74,215 215 211 A M D Abbot, David 237 D Ackerman, Rodney 230 949 Adams, Kevin Adams. Kris 215 Adorns, Lesa 242 Baolman, Gwen 287,315 Adams, Lynna 347 Baolman, Jean 274 Adiwu, Ruth 357 Baolman, Linda 215 Addph, Kristin 242 Babst, Nancy 242 Ag Days 76, 77 Bach, Jay 321,325 Agnew Hall 202 , 203, 204, 205 Backman, Karleta 242,303 Agriculture m, ii3 Bo con rind, Patna o 292, 303 Ahlenius, Kathy 208 Bohr, Tim 211 Aistrup, Katrina 215 Baier, Robert 230 Ala bo, Rufus 357 Bailey, Diane 242 Albers, Gerry 208 Baker, Kathy 242 Albers, Micheol 242 Baker, Reggie 203 Alcott, Jim 61 Baker, Rod 267 Aldecson, Stephanie 215 Baker, Ron 166 Alexander, DeAnne 243 Baker, Sheri 242 Almoquer, Linda 242 BokFur, James 357 Allison, Dave 230 Baldwin, Charis 215 Allaman, Teresa 215 Baldwin, Susan 185, 287 Almen, Robson 357 Ball, Rex, 242 Alpers, Michael 143 Balthazar, Brad 230 Alpha Gamma Delta 264, 265 Bommes, Carol 287 Alpha Kappa Delta 308, 309 Boner, Darrel 143 Alpha Kappa Lambda 266, 267 Bannister, Or. Marcia 292 Alpha Kappa Ftl 342, 343 Bannister, Mark 91, 278, 354, 355 Alstatt, Wes 143 Barber, Dr. Sill 108 Alumni Association 334 r 335 Barclay, Connie 242 Amuck, Shelly 215, 341 Barnes, Diane 215 Ambassadors 330, 331 Bornes, Steve 43, 242 Ames, Charles 325 Barnett, Deb 171 Amrein, Alan 169, 177, 242 Barnett , Dr, Jeffrey 292, 310 Amrein, Karen 242 Barnett, Pamela 242 Anderson, Craig 341 Barnhart, Scott 187, 278 Andrews, Linda 321,339 Barr, Mary 215, 343 Anderson, Tammy 215, 281 Barstow, Marcell 321 Anderson, Shannon 215 Barth, Lisa 242 Anderson, Mike, 171 Bartholomew, Dr. lelond 326 Andersen, Katherine 215 Bartholomew, Mary 326 Angelone, Lisa 215 Sort Jett, Doug os 230 Angell, lisa 242 Bartlett, Lisa 242 Anholti, Mercedes 208 Barton, Don 357 Anitok, Murse 357 Barton, Dona d 292 AnsehulU, Alan 187 Barton, Lyle 357 Anschutz, Sue Lynn 321, 325 Barton, lyndett 303 Anschutz, Lucy 215, 303, 315 Barton, Melinda 215 Applebee, Glenda 215 Barton, Sharon 3 5, 292 ARA Food Service 46 Baitball 172; 173 A rb ago $t. Gory 292 Basgall, Don 242 ARC Rodeo 46, 47 Bosgoll, Richard 38, 326 Arensmarv, Daniel 230 Basketball 138, 139 Arhnold, Cheryl 242 Batchelor, Sandy 242 Arnhold, Jeff 278, 341 Bates, Srent 349 Bauer, Darrefl 195 Bauert, Deborah 292, 357 Baxa, Nick 321 Beach, Joycelen 215 Beam, Ed 242 Bean, Brenda 303 Bean, Chris 288, 289 Bean, Dennis U3 Bear, Paddington 274, 275 Bearddee, Corrait 292 Season, Dr. Ebine 292 Bechar d, Mary Beth 215 Becker, Vicki 257 Beckman, Tom 191 Beckman, Wanda 215, 345 Bednosek, Donna 215 Been, Laura 241 Beer, Joe 242 Beer, John 242 Beery, Brian 143 Berry, Jana 328 Beetch, Marcia 237 Beetch, Rodney 237 Befort, Tommy 242 Begler, Jackie 242, 341 Begnoche, Teresa 215,281 Belden, Susan 215,314 Bell, Melinda 222 Befferive, Sandra 242 Ben, Kintus 245 Bender, Douglas 242, 347 Bennett, Reginald 230 Benoche, Linda 325 Benson, Doug 289 Beougher, Dr Elton 119 r 292 Beougher, Kathy Lee 215 Berens, Deidre 215 Berens, Sarah 242 Berger, Kevin 230, 357 Berger, Robin 322 Berghaus, Pamela 242 Berlin Roulette 32, 33 Bernasconi, Lynnette 242 Berry, Dawn 58, 242, 354 Berry, Jano 242 Beste, Croig 242, 347 Bickford, Brice 242, 347, 349 Bickford, Carla 272 Bieberle, Connie 215 Bieker, Mark 242 Biggs, Kelly 287 Billinger, Jim 344, 345 Billmger, Ron 242 Billips, Lon 267, 339 Bingamon, Leasa 242 Biology 114; 115 Bird, Lori 343 Bird, Stacey 203 Bishop, Christine 242, 321, 325 Bishop, Marcus 321,325, 326 Bishop. Richard 230. 325 Bissetf, Amber 242 Btssing, DonyeK 287 Bittel, Mary 242 Bittel, Susan Jansen 242 Bitlner. Connie 242 Bixby, Dennis 52, 230 Black Awarenesf Week 80, 81 8 lack, Melinda 284, 287, 332, 333 8ladd, Stephen 50 Blake, Lisa 242, 343 Blanchard, Leslie 284. 287 Blond, Paul 230 Blonkimhip. Ken 146, 177, 230 Blass, Joe 242, 353 Blau, Brent 141, 143 Blew, Charles Ray 242 Blew, Mary Alice 215 Blide, Terry 191, 242, 347 Bliss, Lori 242 Block and Bridle 338, 339 B oss, Dr Don 292 Bloss r James Blume, Harold 8oese, Brenda 8oeve, Susan Bogart, Cynthia Boileau, Mary Anno 343 Botander, Janet Botey, Maggie Bolt, Ben Bomgardner, Steve Boomhower, Denise Boor, Stan Barger, Trace e Bos, Dennis Bowen, Charlene Bower, Judy Bowling Boxa, Becky Boxberger, Marty Boxberger, Tim Boyd, Lisa Boyd, Sally Boyington, Georgia Ann Boyles, Elaine Boyles, Richard Brack, Michele Bradford, Kim Bradshaw, Aimee 242,306,32 242 215,328 343 242, 267, 306, 242 321, 325 186, 187, 191 323 215 242 215, 225 347 215 303,315 1 52, 153 323 143 343 215,217, 303 215,223, 303 215, 339 242, 341 230 215 272, 281 215 Bradshaw,, Lynne 150, 168, 1B1, 185 Brody, Randy Brands, Lyn Brannon, Tricia Brashear, Lisa Braun, Albert Braun, LeAnn Braun, Stella Browner, Mcfy Bray, Margaret Broy, Mari Bray, William Broyton, Dove Breen, Pamela 104 347, 349 242, 336 274 345 242 345 150, 188,242 185, 287 274 182, 242 143 267, 306, 332, 351 Brehm, Randy Brening, Kim Brethower, Phil Brewer, Todd Briggs, Jeff Bnflerr, Dr Frederick Broetzmann, Lori Broils, Jerry 74, Brookhart, Kim Brooks, Steve Brower, Dr. Gory Brown, Srod Brown, Dove 23, 50, Brown, Howard Brown, Kelly Brown, Lee Ann 242, Brown, Mike Brown, Steve Brown, Tony Bruggeman, Mary Bruner, Ben Bruner, Lindo Brungardt r Cindy Brungardt, Ju lie Buckland, Valynda Budke, Dionne Buehler, Lori Beth BuettgenbacH, Mark Bullock, Joe Bunker, Carol Burger, Trasenda Burk, Betty Burnham, Stan Burris, Laura Busch, Aton Business Business Education Buster, Sally 0utcher, Jon 182 325 143 159, 161 143 328 242 166, 266, 267 341 292, 354, 355 339 159, 171 326, 330, 331 242 341 267, 339, 343 242 159, 230 242 242 325, 327 322 242 242 203 332 189, 242, 341 230 341 209 315 242 208 303, 306 292 104, 105 106, 107 105 50 380 Butcher, Jamie Butler, EJiiibeth 336 156, 193 c Callaway, Pomelo Campbell, Cindy Campbell, M.T. Campbell , Thomas Cop on, Or, Louis Carlson Curtis Carlson, Jeri Carlton, Kenny Carmichael, Pom Carmicheal, Robyn Carothers Kim Carpenter, Elaine Carroll, Pat Carter, Debbie Carter, Tamara Cosalino Nick Case, Dwight Casey, Roger 182 , 1 8 3 Casimir Jon Casper, Gerald Casper, Stephanie Castillo, Qebro Casff io, Earnest 158 Communication Compton, DJ, Conaway, Mariho Concert Choir Conn, Jennifer Conrad, Brenda Constable, Sandra Constantinides Diana 126, 127 243 293 324, 325 217 328 243 !3! Conyac Phill43CorpStein, Dione243 339 171 292 292 326 351 154, 1 55, 156 306 242 242 267, 339 338, 339 34,35 343 343 143 112 159, 161, 166,230 59, 242 354 242 297, 293 Catholic Campus Center 350, 351 CCTV 346, 347 Cederberg, Janet 242 Coermley, Shari 281 Chadwick, Robyn 148, 274, 275, 315 Chaffin, David 242 C ha ender. Or. Bab 293 Cholfant, Cindy 217 Chambers, Cindy 243 Chanetiyoung, Den 357 Chemistry 116, 117 Chemistry Club 336, 337 Oierancy, George T43 Cherry, Scott 166,230,323 Chinese Circus of Taiwan 30,31 34 Christensen, Ken 243,341 Christensen, Beverly 341 Christenseu, Connie 303 Christmas Carol, A 34 Cooke, Stacey Carter, Teresa Casper Janine Cosfjgan, Dr. James Couch, Mary Ellen Coulter, Bryan Coulter, Connie Counts, Lisa Couthon, Jim Covington, Pamela Cowles, Michelle Cowley, Willie Cox, Cynthia Cox, Kevin Cox, Mike Coyle, Eric Coyne, Michael Crobill, Bob Crobtree, Kristie Craig, Karen Cramer, Lisa Cramer, Sherry Crawford, Jay Creighton, Curt CressJer, Marsha CHppen, Jeff Crippen, Michelie Cronn, Julie Crooks, Deborah Cross, Jeff Cross, Waco Crassiey, Glenn Crotts, Rosie Crotts, Sandy Crotts, Sharon Crouse, Jill Crow, Karen Crowder, Todd Crowley, Kathleen Cruise, Paula Culver, Steve Cunningham, Xilon Corner, Dr. Mike Currier, Miriam Curtis, Angie Curtis, Mike Cushing, Sandy 177, 239 217, 347 303 129, 293 303 341 243 321,325, 326 357 217, 322 217 243 217 173 52, 330 230 243 243 150 217, 321 217, 306 217 230 146, 177 217 306, 343 343 217, 343 303 209 339 278 272, 303 169, 217, 281 169, 217, 281 267 323 189 339 326 314 230 109, 293 293 354 321 322 Custer Hall 206, 207 208, 209 Debate 354 355 DeBey, John 230, 357 DeBey, Randy 143 DeBoer, Cindy 243, 306 DeBoer, Rhonda 243, 250 Dechant, Michelle 303 Decker, Mike 230 Deger, Eileen 293 Deines, Barbara 303 Deinet, Shelley 148, 149, 185, 189, 217 Dejan Harold " Duke ‘ 35 Delaney, Dr. Elizabeth 2 93 Delta Sigma Phi 268 269 Delta Tau Alpha 312 313 Delta Zeta 270 271 272 273 Dempewolf, Lisa 243 Dempsey, Tonya 145, 180, 181 Dengel, Carol 217,267,315,348. 349 Dengel, Mark Denk, John Dennis, Christopher Depperschmidt, Mark Derby Days Derby, Donald DeSantis, Steve Deterdmg, Bruce Deuser, Shelly Deutscher, Tammy Devaney, Todd 176, 243 Deversa, Jim DeVore, Clint DeWerff, Mike Dibble, Ramona Dible, Anita Dick, Jaunita Dick, Laura Diehl, Angelo Oilley, David D4 ey, Lyie Dillion James Dinkei Coro Dinkel, Darlene Dinkei, Janet Dinkel, Nicholas Dinkei, Steve Dinkei, William Dittmer. Loren Divinske, Daniel Division Pages 135 196 197 298 Dobbs, Dr Edith Dobbs, Todd Dobson, Andy Dodson, Lesley 159, 161 , Chuks, Andy 357 Dohrmon Donna 243 Civic Symphony 326 327 Dolene, Rosemarie 217,223 Claassen, Carol 243 Dolerilek, Gerry 289 Chflm, Bill 332, 333 Doll, Michelle 217 Clanton, Barbara 217 f i Dollenz, Rozy 185 Clanton, Jessica 274, 277 Dombroske, Rick 343 Clapp, Lanette 243, 281, 325 Dome, Andrea 217 Clark, David 26, 58, 39 354 Doubeck, Doug 143 C orfc, Thame 293 Doubrava, Jana 243 Clarke, Jeffry 343 Dowling, Shelly 217, 323 C ay, Robert 143, 230 Downey, Lisa 328 C eve and, Dennis 34 Daciya, David 211, 357 Downing, Mike 230 Close 368 Donler, Tammy 217 Dozier, Vernon 143 Clothier, Brad 243 Darling, Scott 230 Drake, Sorry 78 Clothier, Teresa 243 Dashuwa, Nantok 357 Drama 40, 41 Cbuston, Dovid 230, 347, 349 Dashuwa, Sylvanus 357 Dreiling, Amy 243 Clumsky, Nick! 91,272 David, Deborah 243 Dreiling, Ann 243 Coats, Stacy 243 Davidson, Coral 58 Dreiling, Anne 217 Coburn, Mike 146, 147 Davignon, Judy 243 Dreiling, Joe 345 Cochrane, Cynthia 325, 326 Davis, Ctndy 243 Dreiling, Mary 244 Colbert, Janet 217, 224 Davis James 142, 143 Dreiling, Mirion 105 Cole, Denise 26, 58, 354 Davis, Karen 217 Droste, Dole 243, 343 Colglozier, Fay 243 Dovis, Sheryl 203, 306 Dubbert Carolyn 171 Colglazier, John 306 Dowes, Karen 203 Dry den, Lou rente 293 Collins, Jim 314 Deover, Ed 321, 325 Dubbert, Darcel 71, 274, 315 343 Dubbert Dar a 171 Dube Keith 2 67 Dueser, Shelly 272, 357 Duffey, Luetta 217 Dugan, Lori 175 185, 203 Dulohery, Dana 230 Dumas Darryl 143 Dumas Harold 143 Dunham, Ron 230 Dunn, Janet 244 306, 357 Dunning, Julie 217 Durler Linda 339 Dutt, Carrel 244 Dyck, Eric 326 211 190, 191 293 211 84 85 230 208 243 311 217 177, 187, 191, 61 243 182 243 217 332 217 171 325 324 325 146, 177 243 332 243, 357 243 339 243 233 143 8, 9 94 95 134 299 293 U3 187 328 E Earl Susan 217 Earth Science 114 115 Ebenezer, Jimyemiemo 357 Echevarria Debbie 217 Echevarria Vince 172, 173 Eckles Jo 217 Eckman, Joyce 241 EcMarks, Larry 310 Economics 106, 107 Eddleman Janna 274 Edds, Don 230 Ediger, Michael 217,315 Education 94 95 108 109 fdwords Dr. Clifford 293 Edwards, Tammy 217 Eggers, Deb 217,315 fhr, Dr. Carolyn 295 Eichman, Lovonda 332 Eichman, Ken 310 Eide, Kathryn 208 Eikleberry, Leslie 274 Ekholm. Kerry 328 Elliot, Lori 208, 303, 315 El is, Richard 295 Emerson, Money 343 Emigh, Fonda 208 Emmanuel, Hgole 357 Encore Series 34 35 Endowment Association 334 335 English 1 24, 125 English Paulo 343 Epsilon Pi Tau 312 313 Erbacher, Lari 272, 281 Erbert, Larry 58 354 Erdmon, Joe 230 Erickson, Kristi 321,325 326 Errebo, Gregg 230 Esser, Tom } 13 Estad Diane 208 339 Eulert, Sherri 241 306 Evans, Jeanie 217 224 Evans, Ryan 315 Evins, Dawne 274 Eyssei, Thomas 295 F Faculty 290, 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298, 299 361 Fadyk, Steve 52 Foirbonk, Derek 230 Faltin Dario 14 4 217 Foris Jim 230 Former, Brod 230, 349 Farrell, Jack 295 Farrell Julie 217 Farrell, MaDonna 2 1 7 Fasig Sorb 321, 326 Fate, Dave 143 Faulkner, Kevin 91,278 Features IS, 19,20,21,40,41 42, 43, 72, 73, 74, 75, 86, 87, 80,89, 96, 97, 98,99, 136, 137, 138,139, 198, 199, 200, 201, 300, 301 Fe st, Joy Feldt, Barbara Fellers, Jacquelyn Fellers, Jim Fellers, Sieve Fellhoelter, Chuck Fellhoelfer, Mary Ferguson, J on no FHS Players FHS Singers Ficken , Dab Field, Sara F g er, Qymell Fikon, Pam Filbert, David File, Sharon Fitener, Becky Financial Aid Finkenbinder, Marti Fisher Joe Flanigan, Karen 343 218 303 357 191, 230, 23 1 , 234 280 218 245 354, 355 322, 323 295, 303 241 295 208, 303 231,341 245 245 102, 103 Olfl 147 168, 177 303, 332 Flanigan, Marlin 21 1 Flax, Angie 218 Fledderjohann Doris 245 Flummerfelt, Mary Jo 218 Flusser, David 267 Foerschler, Marilyn 218, 322, 330 Fclkers Karla 336 Folkerts Michelle 2 1 8 Folsom Darin 231 Foot, Kimberly 218 Football 140, 141, 142, 143 Ford, Dana 218 Ford, Karen 218, 267, 303, 348, 349 Foreign Language 110,111 Farell, Ann 208 Forensics 354, 355 Forney, Bruce 143 Forsythe, Dr James 295 Fort Hays Recreation 344, 345 Fortmeyer, Dana 218 Fortune, Scott 166, 267 Foster, Troy 21 1 Fountain, Laverne 218 Fowler, Douglas 289 Fowles, Brad 191 Fox, Bill 245, 341 Fox, Cindy 245, 339 Fox, Jill Fox, Lisa Franz, Bill Fruiter, Craig Frederick, Carol Frederick, Lance Frerer, Dr, Lloyd Freshman F revert, Stephanie Friend, Stacy Friesen, Beverly Frink, Melinda Fdtbee Golf Fritts, Deedee Fritts, Mary froelich, Larry 218, 321 245 357 M3 165,218 168, 177 39, 40,41,354 54, 55 218 279, 287 245 218 42, 43 218 203 347 Fromknecht, Mike 173 Frost Donoe 218 Fry, Wendy 279 Fulton, Bobby 231 Fundis, Ron 123 Fyler, Donald 245 G Gaines, Pamela 203 321 Galadima, Isa 357 Gale, Teri 218 Gallagher, Erin 339 Gallentine, James 325 Gallery Series 78 79 Gandy, Connie 174 189 Gardiner, Heidi 332 Gardner, Roger 230, 231,357 Go ret son Andrea 218 Gariepy Jerry 122 Gorman, Peggy 206 Gorman, Susan 218, 281 Garrett, Alex 143 267 Garrett, Rob 150, 159 161 Garten, Curtis 245, 339 Garvert, Donna 357 Goschler Ann 245 Gosh, Kimbro 218 Gaskir, John 143 Gatschet Carolyn 295 Gatschet, Paul 295 Gebhard, Ranelle 218 Gebhard Scott 191,315 Geiman, Kimberly 218 Geist, Daviel 245 Gentry, Ruff 295 George, Sharon 245 George, Shirley 208, 332 Gerdes, Rohonda 218 Gerhardt, Shirley ' MS, 245 Genii, Or. Al 295 Gerstner, Brenda 245 Ghani, Waquar 356 Gibson, Tamara 245 Gilbert, Anita 245 Gilbert, Cynthia 237 Gilbert, Dennis 237 Gillen, Marlene 218 Gillette Frank 211 Gilliland. Phil 343 Gj sfrap Jim 741, 142; 143 Gimar, Jeff 187 Ginther, Carrie 326 Classman, Mark 245 Gleason, LeAnne 245 Gleason, Lynn 231 Gleason, Patrick 245 Gleason, Shona 245 Glenn, Deb 203 God bout, Neysa 245 Goebel, Susan 245 Goetz, Cheryl 245 Goetz, Chris 162 163 Goetz, Virginia 303 Goins, Larry 245 Goins, Lori 287 Golf 182 183 Gomez, Joan 175 218 Good, Suzanne 303 Goodheart, Lichelle 218 Goodnight, Greg 339 Gordon Brad 245, 328 Gordow, Coral 345 Gore, Wayne 245, 347 Gorges, Rita 218 Gormley, Sharon 218, 281 Gosser, Bob 143 Gottschalk Lloyd 245 Gayen, Kevin 231 Grober Tim 143 Graduation 92, 93 Graf, Brad 282 Graham Bruce 237, 238, 357 Graham Michelle 237 Graham, Michelle A. 306, 357 Graves, John 245 Greekt 72 73 Greek Week 90 91 Green, Cam 218 Green, Xeren 203,321 354 Green, Rdbin 155, 156 GreenleaF Jess 347 Gregg Donna 106 219 Gregg Nancy 219 Gregory. Goil 219 Gregory Paul 230, 231 315, 321, 325, 352: 353 Gre if, Linda 208 Griffith Janet 245, 343 Grimes, Jana 287 Grimes, Marlynn 203 Grindle, Rhonda 144,219 Grinstead, Janell 339 Grinzinger, Janel 321 Gross, Kim 106 Gross, Michael 278,315 Groundtkeeperm 86 87 Gruber, Brian 321 Gueit Speakers 36,37 Guipre, Bryan 339 Gurski, Dr. John 123 Gu sou Suleiman 357 Gustafson, Lari 219 Gustafson, Teresa 219 Guy of Dr : Wally 295 Gwer, James 332, 357 H Mackwarth, Rande 231 Hafner, Bill 209 Hagar Billy 143 Hagen, Pat 18,19 Hager, Kevin 278 347 Hajny, Brod 357 Hake, Melodi 219 Hall, Alan 231 343 Hall and Oatee 24 25 Hamblin, Max 159,161 Hamel, David 206, 209 Hamel Kraig 195 Hamilton, Cor! 211 Hammer, Doug 280 Hancock, Julie 203 Hand, Jeff 39, 354 Haney, 144, 14 5 Hankersan, Ponocho 190, 191, 195 Harbaugh, Michael 326 Harden, Jim 289 Hardman, Diana 219 Hardman, Robin 150 216 Hargett, Cole 237 Hargett, Yolanda 237 Harper, Thomas 143 Harris, Tammy 203 Harris, Tracy 190, 191, 195 Morrison, Kim 326 Harsh, Donna 295 Hartig Carol 144 145 181 Basse ft Mary 295 Hattrup Renee 106 Hathaway Sandy 91,272, 281 Havelock Mike 187 HoWce 8 7 357 Havice, Mark 187 Hawkins Beth 156 345 Hay, Jay 230 Hayden, Shelly 219,315 Haynes, Mark 347 Hays, Marsha 219 Hazelton, Natalie 121 Hozlewood. James 58 Hedy, Tim 130 Heaney , Jim 295 Heather, Jack 295 Heathman, Gary 231 Heafon, Renee 241 Heffel, Audrey 219 Heffel, Rufh 335 Heiman, Brenda 274 Heiman, June 219 Heiman, Ted 231 Heinze, Linda 325 Hellyer William 295 Hemken Bonnie 326 Hemphill, Troy 278 Hempler, Sue 219 Henderson John 143 Henderson, Lari 219 Henderson, Sharon 328 Henderson. Steve 353 Henning, Daryl 162, 163 Henr cfcs Vern 173, 295 Henrickson, Michael 143, 231 325 Henry, Re jean 325 Herbel, Tami 185 272, 281 Herhusky James 295 Herl Joan 272 Herl, Laurie 267 Herman, Tom 345 Heroneme, Karla 208 Herman, Kimberley 314 315 Herrman, Denise 303 Herman, Donna 345 Herron Debby 335 Heikeft Dick 191 Hess, Dan 231 348, 349 Hess Steven Joe 336 Hottenbaeh, Gwen 336 Hildreth Nancy 208 Hill, Andy 278 Hill, Kevin 46 339 Hill lauri 219 Hill, Mona 353 Hinca, Mary 219 Hinderliter, Richard 357 Hink, Shirley 219 Hiitory 120 Hitschmann, Tina 148 192 Nixon, Sharon 303 Hladek, Mark 176 177 Hobbs Sheli 219 Hoberecht, Lisa 219 Hockersmith, Christi 171,272 281 Hoffman Curtis 323 Hoke Fadonna 295 Holding, Cliff 190, 191 195 Holle, Shelly 26 Hollern Patti 23 330 341 Holman Sherry 328 Hollis, Kristi 247 Holub, John 247 Holt, Doug 231 Holtzel, Shari 321 Home Economic Club 359 Homecoming 12, 13 Home Town Cookin’ 60, 61 Honas Andrea 208 332 Honos, Chris 142, 143, 159 Nonas, Ken 325 382 Nanas, Rosemarie 104, 247 Jacobs, Debbie 247, 334, 335 Hood, Ralph 247 Jacobs, Dorothy 219 Hooker, Jackie 219, 339 jacobus, Steve 231 Hoover, Borb ' 219, 281,306, 307 James, Joyce Ann 241 Horocek, Amy 219 James, Terry247, 303. 306. 31 1 , 357 Hornback, John 278 Jonicek, Andrea 150,151,168,181 H ary no, Neysa 219 Janner, Dave 279 House, Mike 247, 347, 349 Jansen, Ann 326 Householder, John 146 Jonsonius, Ronald 247 Homing Office 102 JaTou, Francis 247 Hoverson, Lari 320 Jazz Ensemble 326, 327 Howard, Kathy 104 Jean, Carl 247 Howell, Debra 219, 344, 345 Jedwabny, R. Bruce 339 Howell, Kathy 272 Jeffus, Michael 247 Howell Mario 247 Jelmek, Voiorie 247 Hower, Paige 321,325 Je Nison, Dr Bit! 52, 295 Hoyt. Keith 231 Jellison, Kathy 247, 310 Hoyt, Scott 247 Jellison, Sandra 58, 247 Hrabe, Kamilla 203 Jemtson, William 247 Hubbard, Don 278 Jenkins, John 171, 341 Hubbell, Donny 247, 343 Jennings, Dr Robert 295 Hubbell Morion 175, 219 Jenson, Chris 247 Hubbell, Steve 231 Jesch, Don 208,310 Hubblefreld, Charlotte 354 Jewell, Susan 287 Huber, Dr. John IT 8, 119, 295 Jilka, Joan 144 145, 168, 181 Hudson, Nancy 272 jilko. Mike 325, 327 Huff, Sam 143 jilka, Soro 144. 145, 181 Hughes, Dove 59, 114, 321 Jilkom, Mike 321 Hughes, Denise 343 Jjncek, Mary 247 Hulett, Chris 191,303 Joosh, 8 Wagner 357 Hull, Cindy 287 Johan sen. Dr Dole 296 Hull, Connie 247 Johansen, 7am 303 Huilfnan, Cindy 181, 241, 303. 311, Johnson, Dr Arris 296 321, 325, 357 Johnson , A r u new Humbargar, Angelo 247 Johnson, Brod 166 Hunt, James 247 Johnson, Cynthia 219 Husliq, Phil 347 Johnson, Deanna 219 Hutchinson, Randall 231. 247 Johnson, Dennis 247 Hutchinson, Julie 247 Johnson, Hetd 326 Johnson, Janet 189, 281 Johnson, Jerry 357 Johnson, John 159 ■ Johnson, Karen 24 1 . 303 I Johnson. Kim 247 I Johnson. LuAnn 219 J ■ Johnson, Mike 233 Johnson, Orvene 345 Johnson, Phyllis 202 Ikyah. Joshua 357 Johnson, Ron 142, 143 Ikiliogwu. Eugene 212 Johnson, Sidney 296 Ima, John 78 Johnson, Ston 143 Inarigu, Joseph 237. 357 Johnson, Teresa 168 180, 181 Index 360 j 361 1, 362, 363, 364, Johnson, Tim 336 365, 366, 367 Jotttffe, Jody 279 Indiek, Joni 219 Jon Butcher Axil Bond 50 Industrial Arts 112, 113 Jones, Breti 143 Industrial Arts Club 358,359 Jones, Dave 191 Ingersoll, Karen 219 341 Jones, Ed 325. 326 InoFf, Jack 247 Janes, Erie 232 Inslee. Steve 247 Jones. Rod 143 International 356, 357 Janes. Roso 317 Student Union Jones, Tonya 249 Irby, Chrrstino 247, 332 Jay. Ruth 104 Irwm, Jen 247 James Joyce Irwin, Sally 310 Juenemann, Karen 249 Iwu, Hitary 104 Juergensen, Lome 274 Julian. Julie 150. 249. 267 J f K J. Getls Band 50 Jackson, Carolo 23 1, 343 Koempfe, Tina 249 Jackson. Joey 231. 321, 325 Kaiser. Pom 219 Jackson, Lorraine 295 Kaiser. Paula 219, 322 Jackson, Mark 325, 326 Kollsen, Lon 219, 270. 271 Jock son, Peter 143. 195 Kappa Mu Epsilon 310, 311 Kappa Omicran Phi 310,311 Kari, Shown 232 Karlin, Chris 249 Karlin, Mark 191.283, 331 Karlin, Susan 281,287 Katz, Lorene 203,321,32? Kaufman, Julie 155. 156, 175.219 Kaus, Paul 357 Keefer, Bill 277 Keefer, Daria 249 Keeley, Kyle 249 Kegles, Dana 336 Keim, Melinda 107. 249 Keller, Brenda 219 Keller, Dave 321,325, 327 Keller, Jim 306 Keller, LeAnn 303, 343 Keller. Lynna 249, 303. 306. 343 Keller, Tim 283 KeMerman, James 296 Kelly, Mark 249 Kempke, Dave 187 Kennedy, Kevin 177 Kennemer, Robby 325, 327 60. 61, 232, 321, Kenyan. Randy 249 Kepferle Diana 249 Kepka, John 74.343 Kerbaugh, Karen 219 Kerner, LaNeta 219 Ker sting, Katen 306,341,343 Kersting, Kenton 208, 354 Ketter, David 232 Keyse, Kosti 270, 272,281 KFH5 346, 347 Kick off 22, 23 KIDS 328, 329 Kiefer Coleen 219 Kile. Deb 337 Killey, Ion 336 Kiloko. Emmanuel 1 357 Kimbrel Karen 339 Kimerer, Kelly 249 289, 315 Ktndei , Jan 249 Kmderknecht, Les 249 King, Ma or James 296 Kirchoff, Sharon 220 Kirkendoll. Jim 347 Kirkhom, Steve 156 Kirmer, Rita 220. 322 Ktrth, Chris 283 Kisner. Becky 249 Kissee Tony 166. 167 Kissick, 8non 283 K anoas, Dr Richard 296 Klaus, Neil 251 Danny Klein Band 50 Klein, Douglos 251 Kfrer. Dr John 296 Klme, Joan 251 Klirzke Rege 158. 159, 161 Knobe, Cheryl 251. 306. 332, 353 Knabe, Karen 220, 339 Knapp, Paulo 175 220 Kmeling, Ruth 272 Knight, Kitza 251. 303,306 Knight. Waiter 171,267 Kmter. Karmen 220 Knoh, Dorothy 71, 107, 296, 315 Knoll. Elarne 220, 281 Knoll Jens 251 Knowles, Bruce 326 Knowles Steven 339 Koch. Remhard 208. 357 Koehler, DeAnn 171, 251 Koehler Kevin 176. 177, 232.303 Koehn, Karen 220. 279 Koehn, Philip 343 Koerner, Ben 251, Koerner Dave 173 Kaetting, David 303, 321, 326, 327 Kohlmeier. Kathy 251 Kold, Thomas 357 Kollman, Carlo 220 Korbe, Greg 251 Korf, Steve 187 Kotlas, Wesley 232 Kowolsky, Penny 251 Kquerrtpfe, Tina 306 Krien, Troy 357 Kraft, Becky 251 Kramer, Beth 220 Kramer. Fritz t 326 Kraus. Annette 220 343 Krayca, Sondro 251 Kresm, Sue 328 Kreger, Kris 220 Kreier. Patricia 220 Kreutzer, Bert is 251,254 Kreutzer, Karla 251 Kreutzer. Kent 251 Kreutzer, Ronald 251 Krien, Tray 232 Krueger, Mike 251 Krolikowski, Lynn 150, 220 KSNEA 332, 333 Kuthar, Kathfeen 296 Kuchor, Dr Roman 296 Kugtor Mary 211 Kuglar, Susan 251. 303, 306 Kuhn, Jofeen 272 281 Kuhn, Marian 251 Kunze, Elame 251 Kuzelka Debra 165 Kvamcka. Lynn 156 272 Laos Gayla LaBarge, Michael Lacey, Richard Lola, Susan Lamar Horry Lambertian, Troie Lambertz, Dave lamps, Kerry Landau. Greg Landry, Margaret Lane. Karen Lane, Ron Laneir, Jerome Lang, Duane Lang, Joyce Lang, Karen Long. Marvo Long, Sharon Lange, Barbara Lange, Jonelle Longer, Nancy Langston, Edilh Larsen. Karen Lorge Bert Larson, Diano Larson, Karen Larson. Lori Larson, Stephen LaRue, Mike Loshley, Donna Laska. Lucy Lawoni, Cliff Brs Lawless, Suzanne L«ad r Lee. Jonet Lee Robert Leeson, ff chord Leibbrant, Kim LeichKter, lio Leikom, Mic heai 251 232 252 168 181 163 253 158 159, 160, 161 220 252 52, 220. 322 28? 339 143 253 273, 279,315 253 185 272, 273, 279 220, 303, 315 220 220 220, 341 171, 220, 345 232 296 171, 174 175 253 4 1 . 296 354 186 220 267 253, 257 279. 287 348, 349 220 232, 325, 327 296 150 253 296 . 34? 363 Leiker, Ann 253 Leiker, Jim 253 Leiker, Julie 326, 327 Leiker, lisa 253 Leiker, Monica 274 Leiker, Phil 357 Leaner, Shari 273, 279, 303 Leonard, Art 354 Lessmen, Lisa 273, 279, 303, 306 Letsch, Sherrill 129, 253 Leubrs, Dr Robert 120, 296 Levy. 34 7 LeWollen, Wendy 220, 323 Lewand.Tari 321 Lewis, Donita 185 Lewis, Mary 220 Lewis, Sheryl 321 Library Science 1 10 r 111 Light, Fredrick 253 Lmdemon, Brenda 220, 281 Lindenmulh, Lance 146, 253 Linder. Bob 345 Linder, Bonnie 344 Lingg, Pot 276,279, 353 Lingnau, Debbie 253 Linin, 8rendo 303 Lima, Shelly 287 Link, Denise 253 Lmville, Judith 203 Luton, Dr. Ann 120 Littlefohn, Jane 296 Litzenberger, Julie 284, 285, 287 Lloyd, Nancy 1 56, 220 Labb, Kristie 1 50, 306 lochmann, Lance 289 Lockhart, Jeanie 315 Lockwood, Neal 166 Loehr, Diane 220,321,325.326 LoHin r Mike 341 Logan, Calvin 279, 353 Logon, Jack 296 Long, Frank 330, 349 Long, James 315 Lopez, Greg 253 loheC Cecr 296 Lourte, Becky 220 Lovell, David 303 lovm, Lorry 253 LoviH. Kathy 253, 328 Lawalsky, Penny 342 Lowen, Doug 1B2 Lowen, Robert 296 Lucas, Daryl 163, 171 Lucas, Doug 143 Luck, Larry 230 Luecke, A an 296 Luedtke, Jackie 303 Luman, Charlie 173 Lumpkins, Robin 253 Lumpkin, Tim 253. 321. 325 Luplow, Gary 253 Luthi, Arietta 220 Luthi, Lanara 41, 354 Lyman , Dr Mertene 296 Lyman, Tricra 253 Lyon, David 35 M McAdam, Jill 287 McAnarney, Jan 347 McCall, Laurie 254 McCartney. Beth 315 McCloren, Janice 254, 336 McClellan, Rhonda 254 McComb, Diana 254 McCoy, Brig 232. 249 Mayers, Lisa 254 Morgan, Glenda 208 McCullough, Mary 221,336 Mayfield, Steve 254 Morion, Bev 192 McDaniel, Dena 2 21, 303, 336 May Madnaii 38, 39 Morris, Kothy 254 McDaniel, Jeff 254 Meade, Joe 341 Morrison, Michelle 165, 221 McElroy, Curt 66, 177 Meade, Dr. Michael 296 Morrow, Shirley 315 McElroy, Todd 66 Meoirs, Sandy 287 Mortar Board 304, 305 McGaugh, Dr. John 339 Mease, Cindy 221 Morton, Cecilia 254, 332 MtGroth Hail 210, 211, 212, 213 Meaks, Mark 208 Mosier, Judy 254 267, 306, 347, McGrow, Virginia 208, 315 Meier, Elizabeth 273 349 McIntosh, Sheri 221 Meier, Jan 310 Mosier, Sandra 254 J 339 McIntyre, Alan 254 Meier, Karen 3 35 Moss, Jeanne 284, 287 McKee, Jon 195 Meier, Rick 91, 171,267. 315 Mote, Dennis 233 McKinley, Jay 254 Meier, Dr Robert 296 Mounts, George 296 McKinney, Kelley 231 Meili, Rita 238 Mowry , J o n 256 McKinney, Shannon 143 Melkus. Vicki270, 271, 273 281, 303 Moyer, 0iN 64. 1 52. 1 S3. 296 McMohon, Belinda 287 Mended. Mork 321,325,326,327 Moyers, Edwin 326 McMahon, Trent 279, 353 Men ' Basketball 158,159,160, MUAB 330, 331 McMindai Hail 214,215,216, 161 Muirhead, Robert 256 217, 218, 219, 220 221 , 222, Mens ' Croit Country 146, 147 Munthiei 88, 89 223, 224, 225, 226, 227 Men 1 Foil Intramural 186,187 Munsinger, Renee 274 McNeil, Glen 296 Mem 1 Gymnastic 1 66 167 Munoz, Tammy 273, 332 Me Peak. Barry 254 Mem 1 Spring Intramural 194, Munyon, lance 173 McPherson, Sherry 254 195 Munyon, Lucinda 345 McWilliams Patrick 91. 167 266, Mens 1 Tennis 1 76, 177 Murphy, Cindy 296 267. 315 Mens ' Track 178, 179 Murphy, Dr James 130, 297 Mocori, Steve 230 Mens ' Winter Intramural 190, Murphy, Ron 289,315 Mack, Debora 357 191 Murphy, Steven 256 MacKenzie, Bonnie 253 Mermis, Sandra 273 Murray, Mike 343 Madden, Joseph 253 Meschberger, Max 2T2 Murry, Steve 173,256 Madden, Mike 357 Messenger, Alan 232 Music 118, 119 Madrigal Dinner 14, 15 Metcalf, 8arry 232 Musil, Terry 256 Mahoney, Gwen 287, 315 Metzger, Dove 321,325,326.327 Mussatto, Lisa 221 Mai, John 253, 346, 347 Meyer, Jonell 254. 303 Myers, Brett 233 Mai. Michele 220 Meyer, Lori 254 Myers, Julte 256 Ma«er. Blane 310, 314, 315 Meyer, Martin 232 Mollette Down 165 Meyer, Robert 232 Mallory, Tommie 237, 303 Michel, Cathy 254 Molsom, Micki 281.332 Mick, Jeanette 315 i 1 Manes, Gey 143 Midsummer Night’s Dream 58, 59 Mann, Tony 253 Mtklich, Mary 296 MM 1 Mans, Joe 254 Mile s, Helen 156, 157 m m Manteuffel, Craig 321, 325 Miles, Kirk 64 Monz, Kari 220, 321, 324 Miller, Adrian 104,254 Morceluis, Melody 156, 157 Miller, Donna 202 Morchel, Denise 254 Mtller, Jeffrey 171 267, 335 Nachtigal, Brad 256 Marching Band 46, 320, 321 Miller, Ken 173 Nason, Amy 221 Margosion, Rocco 191 Miller, Lawrence 254 Notional Speech 328, 329 Marketing Club 340, 341 Miller, Dr, Lewis 296 and Hearing Morkley, Charles 326, 327 Miller, Lonnie 254, 289, 339 Nauer, Mory Jane 256 Markley, Dr Robert 296 Miller, Michelle 221, 267 Neal, Kevon 104 Marcotte. Michelle 254 Miller, Mike 166 Nebei, Mark 277, 279, 321 Marsell, Rhonda 209, 315 Miller, Romano 148, 189 Neff, Debora 256 Marshal , Dr. Delbert 296, 336 Miller, Ranald 233 Neher, Linda 303 Monholl, Jill 148, 149, 185 188. Miller, Sondi 343 Neil, Ruth 297 189, 193, 287 Miller, Stephen 326 Nelson, Colvin 267 Marshall, Karen 303 Miller. Teresa 221 Nelson, Kale 66, 177, 233 Martens, Michael 289 Mills, Chalena 221 Nelson, Tom 339 Martin, Kristine 254 Mills, Stephen 303 Neuberger, Bonnie 155, 156, 157 Martin, Marla 254, 306, 319 Millwee, Sandro 287 Neumann, Scoff 297 f 326 Martin, Pot 143 Minord, Dennis 254 Neumann, Susan 253, 326 Martin, Patty 254 Minck, Nancy 221 Newberry, Lorry 344, 345 Martin, Perry 143, 254 MinLLwurv 357 Newell, Chris 221 Martin, Phillip 26, 48. 49, 58 Misher, Brian 254 Newe l, Greg 143 Martin, Valerie 254 Mitchell, Charles 315 Newell, Klondo 287 Martinez, Mary 254 Mock, Debora 254 Newell, Lane 256 Marwall, Rajan 357 Moecke , Bud 184 186, 187. 188, Newell, Lori 256 Ma sko, Joelene 254 190 Newman, Morty 172, 173 Masko, Kirk 142,143,318,319 Moffatt, Dove 279,319 Newsom, Robert 233 Mason, Darin 238 Moir, Bertha 296 Nichol, Karen 221,315 Moson, Theresa 238 Molby, Kelvin 208 Nicholas, Bob 326 Massey, Robert 339 Molly Hatchett 28, 29 Nicholas, Patty 310 Masters, Robert 296 , 299 Mondt, Rick 141, 143 Nicholson, Dr Larry 297 Math 1 1 8r 119 Mondt, Ron 143 Nieble, Mark 323 Matson, Pete 254 Moore, Gwen 326 Niedermeier, Karl 146, 147, 1 77, Matte son, David 105 Moore, Holly 150 178, 238. 306 Mattesan, Debra 254, 341 Moore, Kevin 187 Nierman, Tom 343 Matterson, Deb 185 Moore, Mike 141, 142, 143, 254 Nietling, Warren 233 Mattison, Dennis 254 Moore, Troy 579, 319, 353 Niles, LizAnne 256 Mauck, Jack 344, 345 Moorhens, Lou 296 Nixon, Judy 356 Mauler, Kathy 221 Morel, Teresa 144, 145 Noel, Lori 256, 336 Maxwell, Robert 126, 296 Moreland, Meliso 221 Noroll. Roger 256 Maxwell, Mike 78,254, 330 Morgan, Seffy 296 Norman, Brad 283,315 364 Norman, Christie 237 Payne, Mari 222 Print, Tedo 258 R either ger, Charles 258 Norman, Robert 357 Peacock, Jackie 241 Price, Don 189 Reiter, Sorb 258 Norris, Mike 143 Pearson, Corinne 256, 343 Procbaska, Roger 258 Reiigo, Julie 258, 320 Norton, Brad 256 Pearson, Mike 256 Prochazka, Zuki 266, 267 Reneberg, Ron 233 Nugent, James 107 , 297 Peter r Dote 10S t 297 Fruit, Ruth 326 Residence Hall 317,318 Nulton, Kim 357 Petrano, Curt 173 Psychology 122, 123 Association Nursing 132, 133 Penko, Eloise 256, 267, 306 Ptacek, Teresa 306 Reuter, Mark 209, 315 Nursing Club 336, 337 Pep Squad and Trainers 170, 171 Pruitt, David 289 Reyman, Rondo? 61, 326 1 327 Nutter, Roy 158 Peper, Randy 325 Puckett, Deyna 287 Reyno ds, Dr. Howard 297 Perkin , Dolphin 140, 141, 143 Pumphrey, Joe 258 Reynolds, Mary 326 Perkins, Dolphus 143 Pung, Jade 185, 336, 337 Rhine, Jolene 258 Perkins, Roger 168 Putter, Howard 142, 143 Rhine, Rutbann 258,310 o O ' Brien, Greg 256 Odell, Dan 209 O Dette, Brad 233, 279, 321, 325, 327 Gesterhaus, Reginald 212 Off-Campy 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247, 248, 249, 250, 251, 253, 254, 255, 256, 257, 258, 259, 260 , 261, 262 Oktob rf«st Olive, Lebnd Oliver, Sarah Oliver, Scot Qlquina, Ben Olson, Debra Olson, Joan Olson, Nancy Olson, Patty Olson, Word Omaruyi, George O ' Neil, Cindy 10, 11 212 281,303,319 339 143 256 209 303 221,336 233 256 155, 156. 1 75, 221 Opening 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 Gppliger, John Order of Omega Orr, Tereso Ortquist, Meredith Ostmeyer, Jerry Ohmart, Corel Ott, Allison Ottfey, David Qttley, Sharon Ottley, Tommy Otttmger, Keith 256 318,319 221,225 256 283 354 189 233 221 221, 281 233 P Poden, Janis 221 Pa his, Faye 274, 279, 319 Pahis, Joy DeLee 171, 266. 267. 274 Pangbgrn, Michael 209 PanhelUnic 91, 314, 315 Interfraternity Council Parent 1 Grandparent ' Day 44, 45 Park, Allen 277, 279, 306, 353. 357 Parke, Gemma Parkin. Kelly Pork , Tom Pa rriott, Jerry Parry, Ken Parry, Becky ParshafJ, Richard Patrick, Kimberly Patterson, Keith Pauls. Dennis Payne, David 311, 357 221 78 209 351 319 289 222, 325 191, 195 185, 233,310 289 Peters, Greg Peterson, Lisa Peterson, Jonell Peterson, Wayne Pfannenstiel, Andra Pfannenstiel, Anita Pfannenstiel, Bruce Pfonnenstiel, Kevin Pfannenstiel, laVerna Pfannenstiel, Mark Pfannenstiel, Sherry Pfeifer, Arnold Pfeifer, Carol Pfeifer, Galen Pfeifer, Jolene Pfeifer, Kathy Pfeifer, Stephanie PfeTer, Theresa Phelps, Andy Phi Alpha Tfaeto Phi Beta Lambda Phi It o Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Phi Sigma Sigma Philhpson, Barb Philosophy Phytic Pi Omega Pi Pickett, Susan Picnic Pierce, Lori Pierson, Or David Pifer, Patricia Pifer, Tamera Pinkall, Gary Pitts, Shelley Pitrer, Sandra Piper, Randy Piszczek, Jerry Plefcher, Gayle Plaufz, Garnell Plum, Kathy Poer, Kevin Poland, Dennis Political Science Poison, JoAnn Polthoff, Kathy Pomeroy, Brenda Poore. Pot Pollock. Tam Popp, Roberto Porsch, Ruth Potlhoff, Kathy Powell, Betty Powell, Janet Powers, Debbie Powers, Mark Powers, Wilfiam Prescott, Joni Preston, Tom Preyss, Mory 258, 341 Price, Bev 91 Pnce, Dona d Price, Shownte! Prideaux, Roger Princ, Coral Print, Janet 273 303, 346, 347, 349 222 256, 328 162, 163 256 256 256 256 274 321 279, 287, 353 208 256 256 256 274 256 274 339 310,311 316, 317 308, 309 302, 303 71,266,274, 328 124, 125 116, 117 308, 309 274 34 256 M4 t 297 256 256 283, 319, 353 256 61, 325. 327 321 343 256 222 120 339 143 120, 121 256 222 222 143 310 208 258 339 297 258, 354 258 212 297 341 323 303, 306, 315, , 287, 31 5, 319 297 , 34 1 222 258 258 258 Q Queen, Marlin Quigley, Richard Quint, Christopher Quint, Mary 233 233,351 212, 258 266, 267, 274 R Rhodes, Lori 258 Ribordy, Donita 185,193,273,319 Richardson, Amy 164, 165, 223 Richardson, Sheila 223 Ricker, John 258, 343 Riedel, Donny 283 Riedel, Gerald 282 Riedel, Glenn 282, 283 Riedel, Mary Kay 258 Riehert, Duane 35? Riempel, Joan 315 Rieple, Lori 258 Riley, Randy 258 Riley, RoxAnn 343 Riliordy, Donito 310 Ring Lo rett o 223, 3 1 5 Ritchie, Virgil 303 Ritter, Marie 351 Ritter, Ramona 258, 351 Ritterhouse, Kim 270, 273 Robben, Constance 223 Robben, Joy Ann 223, 321 Robber Bridegroom 26, 27 Robbins, Jill 223 Robbins, Penny 223 Robert, Trudy 185 Roberson, Dorci 339 Roddiffe, F uaberh 125 Roberts, Paula 258 Radform, Kim 321 Robertson, Andy 143, 162 Radiology Club 356,357 Robertson, Becky 189 Rodke, Heidi 258 Robertson, JoAnn 335 Radke, Lisa 222 Robinson, Barbara 303 Ragan, Leslie 222 Robinson, Denise 208 Rahjes, Lari 222 Robinson, Mark 323 Raines, Doug 233, 347 Robinson, Mark A, 321 Rainsburger, Chris 156 Robmson, Dr. Wj iom 297 Rolph, Brian 258, 357 Roblyer, Cathy 150,151,175,223, Ramondo, lavrindo 339 224 Randall, John 143, 341 Rocha, Mark 128 Randall, Rase 258 Rogers, Gary 173 Raney, Sherry 175 Rogers, Jerry 258, 357 Rankin, Steven 233 Rohr, Brenda 223, 321,325 Ronnebeck, Down 258 Rohr, Mike 258 Rannebeck, Leslie 258 Rohr, Tom 212 Ropier, Kerry 233 Rolfe, Lori 223, 321 Rasher, Sheri 227 Romine, Marita 328 Rasmussen, David 297 Ronen, Jack 170, 171,233 Ratliff, Robm 258 r 325, 332 Ronen, Jeffrey 233 Rouscher, Millie 287 Rosodo, Joe 158 Rawson, Melodie 223 Rose, Kimberly 223 Roy, Crystal 287 Ross, Cheryl 223 Ray, Laurie 25B Ross, Martha 258 Reber, Lori 223 Rous, Dar a 106, 297 Redden, Bess 357 Rowe, Greg 258 Reed. Dennis 347 Rudicel, Denise 223, 339 Reed, Mac 297 Ruda, Dr, Fred 357 Reed, Marcy 303 Rudo, Pat 258 Reese, Rebecca 273 Ruder, Donna 297 Reese, Trudy 274,275 Ruder, Jolene 310 Reeves. David 258 Ruder, Mike 341 Reid, Angela 258 Ruder, Vincent 143 Retd, Brian 289 Rueschhoff, Debbie 273, 281 Reidet, Charlie 349 Rueschhoff, Melanie 223 Reilley, Pamela 223 Rugu, James 357 Religno, Julie 189, 192 Rumback, Denise 223 Remus, Scott 233 Ruroford, Beverly 223 Reid, Mike 78 Rumpel Joon 297 Reinhardt, Brent 233 Rumpel, Dr. Max 297 Reishel, Jerri 321, 325 Rupier, Kerry 177 Reisig, Alexis 39, 58, 354 Rupp, Dan 297 Reis g, Adolf 33 5 Rupp, Sandro 297 365 Russo II Rhonda 223 ftuzek, Ana 223 Ryabik Brett 289 Ryan, Jeff 258 Ryan, Shelley 258 Ryder, Susie 208 s Sadicett, Maqoae 109 Sadler, Jeff 130 Sadler, Kyla 258 Sadler, Teri 258 Sager, Way ner 258 Satan, Dr Jean 297 Sallee, Jeff 327 Salmans, Rhonda 223 Same Time Next Year 48, 49 Sampson, Pat 334 Sanchez, Tern 258 Sand, Deb 223,315 Sander, Carmelita 258 Sanders, Anitfq 223, 306, 315 Sondsfrum, Dr Ron 297, 310 Sanford, Kenneth 212 Sani, Abubakor 357 Sani, Fatima 357 Sangmen, Martin 258 Santilli, Guido 280, 281,283 Sargent, Lynn 233 Sargent, Tern 150, 151, 153, 155, 156, 157, 175 Sottfer, Danny 104 Soucedo, Jessie 143 Soyles, Debra 258, 336 Scarlett, Julie 223 scic 332, 333 Schachle, Susan 223, 281, 282 Schaffner, Corot 209 Schomber, Tounyo 258 Sohamburger, Joe 331 Scheffe, Karen 274 Scheuemion, Monlyn 297 Schippers, Charles 258 Schippers, Poula 258 Schippers, Theresa 273 Schittker, Will 260 Schiageck, Karla 260 Schfegel, Colette 325 Scblegel, Tamara 223,315, 354 Schleiger, Connie 223, 325 Schlesner, Ken 233 Schlesener, Tracy 233 Schhech, Phyliss 119 Schlitter, John 341 Schlyer, Pot 326 Scbme d er, De ores 297 Schmeidler, Gary 260 5c hme fer. Dr Helmut 299 Schmidt, Brenda 341 Schmidt, Danielle 273 Schmidt, Dermis 339 Schmidt, Lee Ann 223, 274 Schmidt, Michelle 223 Schmifter, Will 260 Schnose, Mark 260, 326 Schneider, Roxanne 260 Schneweis, Douglas 260 Schoendaller, Paula 281, 315, 332 Schoeni, Cheryl 252, 260 Schrant, Annette 345 Schreiber, Jana 223 Schroeder, 8orbara 260 Schrgm, Deborah 260, 347, 349 Schubert, David 336 Schuckman, Mark 146, 354 Schuette, Lori 223, 344, 345 Schuler, Marilyn 261 Schuler, Monica 223 Schulte, Rick 187 Schultz, Bruce 261 Schultz, j.D, 176, 177 233 Schultze, Kevin 233 Schulze, Roberta 189, 233, 306 Schumacher, Donna 261, 122 Schuster, Sue 347 Schutz, Mike 233 Schuvie, Maria 273 Schwab, Ed 306 Schwarz, Sharon 223 Scott, Karla 273 Scott, leAnn 315 Searle, Sheri 148 $e Nionn Huei 336 Sears, Debbie 223 Serb, Denissa 261,311, 357 Setb, Diane 261 Seibel Mqrcie 343 Selby, Lonnie 233 Sellord, Robert 238, 343 Seuser, Laurie Leo 223 Seventh Cavalry 306, 307 Severin, Karla 223 Sexton, Clark 303 Shaffer, Ken 343 Shain. Shaunalee 223, 336 Shanks, Michelle 287 Shapiro, Dr Stephen 299. 354 26. 40.41,58, Shapland, Mark 212 Shapland, Mary Jo 328 Sharp, Dan 230,341 Sharp, Lori 241 Shean, Sandro 223, 341 Sheets, lynette 315 Sheets, Lynn 279 Shelton, Daneil 226 Sherlock, Kathleen 261 Shields, Lmda 339 Shields, Mike 339 Shikey, Sherry 347 Shively, Lori 261 , 279. 306, 325 Shorb, Randy 173 Shores, 8rad 321 , 323, 325, 326 Shroyer, Brian 176 Shuckman, Mark 146, 177 Shull, Alan 261 Shumate, Cindy 261 Sieker, Carolyn 261 Siemson, Sherri 226 SioChi 91,276,277,278,279 Sigma Phi Epsilon 282, 283 91 , 280, 281, Sig Tau Gamma 288, 289 Simpson, Paul 279k Sinclair. Carla 261, 303 Slack, Brian 279 Siechto, Don 299 Sloan, April 357 Sloan, Sandra Ann 226 Slothower, Julie 189, 192, 345 Smith, Barbara 226,319. 321 Smith, Catherine 261 Smith, Cathy 335 Smith, Dermis 261, 321, 326 Smith, Ed 230 Smith, Gwen 261 Smith, James 233 Smith, Jane 274 Smith, Jason 166,230, 233,315 Smith , Katherine 299 Smith, Lauri 165 Sm.lh, Mol y MS, 149, 177, 185 Smith, Robert 299 Smith, Sheila 48 49, 66 Smith, Stacey 226 Smith, Teresa 226 Srmfb, Wifda 299 Smullins, Pam 261 Snodgrass, Donna Snowborger, Morsho 261, 336 Sabbo, Kay 226 Society for Collegiate J’ou ra n lists 346, 347 Sociology 122 Softball 1 74, 175 Solko, Carol 261 Songer, Herb 91,299,319 Special Olympics 64, 65 Special Services 101, 102 Spurs 306, 307 Spenser, Mike 185, 187 Squier, D, Ann 203. 328 Staab, Mike 341 Staab, Rodney 311 Stodelman. Debbie 261 Stafford, Debbie 261 Stolcup, Pallie 261 Stodler, Peggy 226, 345 Stolder, Sue 281 Stanton, Leah 261 Sfonsbury, Dr James 299 Staples, Rick 233 Stanth, Brent 143 Star Promenaderi 344, 345 Stearns, Jim 187 SteckJein, Warren 261, 343 Steele, Jo 326 Steffen, Don 230,234.315,330 Stegmon, Carol 226 Stegmon, Cheryl 261, 328 Stegman, Cynthia 261 Stegmon, Deborah 185, 261 Stehna, Dr fd 299 Steimel, Rosalee 303 Stem. Diane 226, 341 Stein, Gertrud 34 Stem, Judith 226 Steinbrack, Karen 226,315 Steiner t, Kevin 233 Stephens, Tom 261 Stewort, Kim 190 Stewart, Robert 143 Srewort, Shown 41, 354. 355 Stieglftz, Jeff 176.177,187,261 Stieglifz, Karen 261, 267 Stilt, Shen 261, 303 Stineman, Lori 332 Stithen, Terry 283 Stites, Phtfip 354 Stohs, Carol 226, 336 StOrer, Corl 357 Storm, Son me 326 Stormont, Alan 212 Stout, Dr Donald 26, 299 Stout, Patricia 326 Stoutimare, Jam 274 St. Peter. Nick 315 Stovoll, Antonio 159 Stricter, Kent 187 Stroh, Lindsay 261. 343 Stromgren, Stacey 226 Stromgren, Tom 158, 182 Stuart, Kim 356 Student Government 352, 353 Student Health 20, 21 Student Senate 352, 353 Stumps, Scott 306 Stutheit, Steve 234 Suds and Flicks 16, 17 Suhr, Robert 261 Sullivan, Mary 327 Sullivan, Mikey 66, 67, 230. 234. 31 5 Sulzman, Susan 226 Supernow, Ralph 303 Supper Glen 261 Swanson, Nathan 166, 234 Swisher, Tom 347 Symphonic Band 324, 325 ■ -en- J r Tolbert, Mark 261 Talbert, Tim 234 Talbott, flrod 208 Talbott, DeAnna 261 Talbott, Gina 261 Tangeman, Jams 261 Tom, Denise 261,303, 306, 332 Tauscher. Barbara 261 Taylor, David 1 43, 234 Taylor, Diane 226 Taylor, Mitchell 267 Tetar, Jean 299, 346 Teller, Patricia 310 Temoot, Brenda 332 Templeton, Kart 321, 325 Terry. Cormne 156. 157. 226, 357 Terry, luella 226 347, 349 Thayer, Tim 172. 173 Thielen, Eileen 262, 267, 319 Thom, Russell 234 Thom. Vic k » 164, 165 Thomas, Dan 345 Thomas, Karen 224, 226 T homos, Mtchelle 267 Thomas, Shanty 156 Thomas, Steve 321, 325. 327 Thomas, Wanda 336 Thompson, Bryan 212 Thompson, Chris 171, 267 Thompson, Dfana i 227 Thompson, Kimberly 209 Thornburg. Dale 227, 306. 320. 321 Thornhill, Helen 336 Thurman, Mansa 189, 273, 303. 319 Tieben, Doris 353 Tiger Debt 46 r 320 Tilford, Michael 262 Tilton, Sally 227 Tinkler, Melanie 262 Title Page 1 Todd. Suzanne 227 Toepfer, Mark 319, 353 Tomanek, Eddie 234 Tomanek, Dr Gerald 46, 71. 299 Tomanek. Rita 171, 175,227 Tomanek, Roxann 323 Tong, Dovou D 357 Tremblay, Steve 341 Tripp, Kristin 262 Trowbridge. More 262. 347. 349 Trowbridge, Monica 322 Truetken, DeAnna 144, 262, 335 Tucker, Tammy 347 Tully Thomas 234, 343 Tummom, Lou Ann 227, 311 Turczony, Pot 171 Tur ner, Bill 143 Turner, Kim 262.341 Turner, Wayne 212 Tufok, Rhondo 105 Tuttle, Myrna 227 Tuttle, Tracy 187 Tuxhorn, Denise 175, 227, 345 Tyree, LeAnn 267 i j 366 Unicorn 68 , 69 Webb, Brad 142, 143 Unruh, Carmen 262 Webber, Carolyn 347 Unruh, Dorlo 91,287,319,353 Weber, Diana 262 Unruh, Korie 227, 349 Weber, Kelly 273 Urban, Cheryl 327, 343 Weber, Leonard 306 Weber, Mitchell 262 Weber, Phyllis 208 Weber, Rick 343 m J f Weber, Susie 273 1 Weber, Terry 39 V Webster, Jeff 262 Weckel, Stephanie 148, 227 Weebs, James 283 Weems, Eva Weeks, Susan SZ j 262 VanNahmen, Lyle 234 Weems, Lorry 262,347 Vannatta, Dee 22 7 Weigel, Sandy 227 VanScbuyver, Bill 262 Weikert, Diane 262. 266, 267 Vap, Penny254, 262 Weikert, Theresa 262 Vargaf, Bryan 208,209 Weiser, Sherry 227 Vaughan, Dan 123, 234. 325 Wellbroak, Joan 326 Veed, Etlen J 18, 262. 299 Wdsch, Becky 227 Venhui en. Gory 159 Wente, Janet 227 Venstam, Steve 234 Werhan, Croig 262 Vick, Chris 252 Werhon, Rod 262 Video Game 62,63 Wemes, Janet 322 Viegra, Jose 252 Werth, Galen 262 Vieyra, Raylene 165, 267 Werth, Mark 262 Viner, Ross 279 Westfield, Ken 166, 267 Visual Art 128, 129 We tig, John 262 Vogel Louis 227, 357 Wetter, Clarence 267, 357 Volleyball 1 50, 151 Wheeler, Greg 104,262, 343 Volz, Michael 299 Wheeler, Shondo 255, 262 Vondrocek, David 234, 343 White, Jeff 321 VonFetdt, Beverly 262 White, Kevin 234 VonHemel. Pamela 262 Whitmer, Rick 234 VonSchriltj, Arran 262 Widemon, Stephanie 356. 357 Voss, Dovrd 262 Wieck, Kay 287 Vo taw, Dr Charles 299,310 Wiens, Mike 280 Wiesner, Pat 328, 336, 337 Wie t Catino Night 66,67 Wi tf Hall 228,229,230,231, Hi f 232, 233, 234, 235 W f Wilcop, Pat 328 V w Wilderness Survival 9B, 99 Wilhelm, Carol 321. 325, 326 Wilhelm, Cmdy 241 Wilhelm, Connie 241, 31 1 Wade. Cindy 357 Wilkinson, Jeff 350 Wade, Sheri 208 Wilkison, M ke 262 Wagner, Charles 208 Wi iard, Dr Dean 299 Wagner, Cheryl 262 Willard, Lynne 227 Wagner. Elame 227, 306, 357 Williams, Charlie 143 Wagner. Lari 347 Williams, Julie 287 Wagner. Stan 262,343 W illiams, La no 227 Wagner, Steve 143 Williams, Monica 262 347 Wagoner, Geraldine 262, 321, 325 Williams, Michele 227 WaMschmidt. George 163 Williamson, Jettie 262 Waldschmidt. Laura 332 Willinger, Todd 176, 177 Walker, Chrysto! 273 Wilson. Bruce 234 Wallace, Brad 267 WfZson, Jerry 299 Wallis, Robin 227 Wilson, Conrue 326 Walter, Brent 262 Wilson, Loura 341 Walter, Brian 262 Wilson, Dr Raymond 299 Walter. Gaylon 173, 262 Wilson, Randy 262 Walter, Margaret 262 Wilson, Susan 208 Walters. Jenny 287 Wilson. Vandora 168,180 181,353 Walters. Jim 357 Winder, Deanna 262 Walton, Karen 61, 227, 322, 323. Winslow, Kurbe 212 326, 354 Winter, Angela 267 Worden, Matthew 234 Wirth, Julie 227 Wade!, Or Samuel 299 Wise, Jody 150, 185, I 8 Watters, Kevin 262 Wise, Terasa 227, 262 Ward , SaZJy 335 Witt, Groce 299 Warner. Gory 234 Witte, Mark 143 Warner, Sandra 227, 343 Witten, Dr Maurice 299 Wasson, Barry 146,177,230,315 Woff, Karl 262 Wassinger, Tamnni 341 Wolf, Kurt 262 Watson, Duff 233,234 Wolf, Peter 50 Watson, Susan 227 Women 1 Basketball 154, 155, Waugh, Steve 357 156, 157 Weatherhead, ieoo 227 Women Chorus 322, 323 Women ' Crofts Country U4, 145 Woment Fall Intramural 1 86, 187 Womtrti ' Gymnoitki 164,165 Wom n» ' Spring 192,193 Intramuroli Womini ' Tennif 148, 149 Womens ' Track ISO, 181 Womtm 1 Winter Intramural 1 SB, 189 Wondro, Kathy Wood, Glen Wood, Stephen Woodham, Kara Wooiter P lac 239 Worcester, J.P, 177 Worcester, Mike Worf, Sidney Workman, Tony Worley, Ionia Watters, Cart Wnght . Amy Wright,, Julie Wnght, Karen Wnght, Kelli Wnght, Lori Wrrght, Wondro Wyatt, Riene Wyler, Richard 219, 227 262 299, 303 273, 279 236, 237, 238, U6, 147, US, 146, 147, 177 262, 340. 341 142, 143 156, 157 262 273,279 262 328 227,321 174 175 328 171,274 143 y Yates, David 209 Yausa, Joseph 357 Yocom r Kent 234, 347 Yohn, Wendy 262 Youmans, Barbara 262 Youmans, Monon 299 Youmans, Dr Raymond 299 Young, Cyndi 287, 330, 347, 349 Young, Greg 339 Young, Larry 234 Young, Loren 234 Younker, Donna 262 Youtsey, Lisa 227, 325 Yungberg, Annette 227 Z Zowr ewskj, Dr Richard 299 Zachman. Candy 262 332 Zelhart , Dr Pay! 299 Zenger, Dr We don 299 Zerr Cletus 238, 262, Zerr, Jeanette 357 Zerr, Tamera 238, 320 Zerr, Zeon 345 Ziegler, Al 282 Ziegler, Doris 209 Ziegler, Karla 353 Ziegler, Leo 282 Zimmerman, Daniel 262, 303 Zweygardt, Kory 234 367 The final curtain When it comes down to the end of the book it is usually the editor’s job to find something catchy to say to tie the whole year together. Well I wish I had something catchy but I don’t. I could tell you about all the late nights and the many hours that were spent pouring over layout and copy forms. Or the lost sleep that many of the Reveille staff members will try to replace over the summer. Or I could even list for you the many nights I have personally spent in the dog house with my wife because of the strange hours we journalists seem to think we need to keep. But that is all to be expected when you are an editor. I always have to remind myself that I " knew the job was tough when I took it. " As my way of tying things up I would just like repeat what most editors say. I hope you will look through your Reveille closely. Sure, there will be mistakes, but don ' t let the little things stand in your way of enjoying the book as a whole. G.S. Peters Editor-in-Chief As I contemplated what position I wanted to apply for on the Reveille staff, much thought was given to the duties that accompanied each job. I knew the editor-in-chief would have to write an editor ' s note. Consequently, I applied for associate editor. Little did I know I would be asked to write one anyway. Thanks Greg. Along with the request to write an editor ' s note came strict instructions that I was not to discuss the (many) problems we encountered . . . the sleepless nights spent working on pages, staff vacancies, layout revisions, copy re-writes, etc. I suppose I will not mention any of the dilemas. However, there were a number of times i wished the second floor of Martin-Alien Hall would vanish, never to return. It never did though. Therefore, another volume of the Reveille is a reality. I hope you like it. Lyn Brands Associate Editor 368 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF G.S. PETERS ASSOCIATE EDITOR LYN BRANDS ADVISER CYNDI DANNER EDITORIAL BOARD Student Life-Lyn Brands Education-Cyndi Young Athletics-Donyell Bissing People-Caro! Dengel People-Karen Ford People-Leslie Eikleberry Involvement-Becky Filener Photography-Charlie Riedel Graphic Art-John Denning CONTRIBUTING STAFF Education-Mike House Athletics-Dan Hess Involvetnent-Korie Unruh Involvement-Stacy Smith PHOTOG RAPHERS Chris Boone Dawn Berry Lorraine Jack’ Jackson David Flusser Dick Hinderliter Gene Kipe Becky Lourie Kelly Mathews Brad Norton Alan Pfeiffer Charlie Riedel Gary Warner The 1982 Reveille was published by the Student Publications staff at Fort Hays State University, Hays, Kans, It was printed by the Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, Topeka, Kans. The cover was printed using a four-color lithograph process on 3-ply 175 pt. board. The cover slide was shot by the editor on location in Hays. Paper is 80-pound gloss, trim size 9X12 inches. All copy is set in Stymie, with Futura II headlines and Broadway Engraved for special effects. Student portraits were done by Sudlow Studio of Danville, III.

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

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


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


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


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


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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