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

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1985 volume:

FORT HAYS STATE UNIVERSITY LIKE IT THAT WAY Things move just a little hit slower out here . Peo- ple want to take time to get to know you . We ’re not passing judgement — it’s just that we tare about what a person has to say . Over eighty years t we’ve retained tht small col- lege atmosphere — one where the faces begin to look familiar p where you get to know the people you meet on the street , No, there ’re no false pretences , Some people have a hard time understanding that smaller is sometimes better. But we’ve become the University of Western Kansas by sticking to those fi old -fashioned prin- ciples . " People are what matters here . And we like it that way . Yes sir , we like it that way . C on tents Opening 2 . a brief look at the university and her people . , , ” Campus Life 10 . . the day in and day out life on campus ...” People 52 ”. . . everyone from Albers to Zachman ...” Sports 104 " ... a stop -act ion portrayal of the year in sports ...” Academics 170 " ... a full course of the college’s meat and potatoes ...” Magazine 242 . . all thats fit to print and some that isn ' . . . ” Organizations 258 " ... a candid report of the college’s clubs and honor aries ...” Closing . 300 " . . . one last look at Fort Hays State University ...” Index 308 S ( u ii l n c lift at Fort Hays State University fosters a diverse array of characters and life styles Pictured: Steve Light and Paul Rear. Photo illustration by Monty Davis. REVEILLE ' 85 1 OLD STONE 22 GRASS ROOTS . . the prairie lay wild and unbroken . . by C ay Manes T X-iong before the first settler chi sled into the stubborn sod, the prairie lay wild and unbroken. But strong hearts and hard- hands met with her for- midable forces; blizzard, drought and the relentless Plains Indian. Many fell victim to the prairie ' s ob- stinent refusal to be settled. But Time , marked by the deaths of thousands of hearty emmi grants, saw the flat lands give in and spread her patch -work quilt of tilled ground and lush, life-abounding pas- tures on the table of the first Kansans ' harvest feast. I At was with that same pioneer spirit that the founders of this university built the normal school, a one-room limestone building in a cow town that was scarcely an oasis on the flat, open tableland. But that barn- raisin’ enthusiasm and practical bent for hard work soon made Fort Hays State a popular and productive institution. Perhaps it is our strong bind to the land and the spirit of its past which colors the character of the people of Fort Hays. We An innate familiar to the Kansan, a windmill is cast agamic son set west of Hays. are only a few generations removed from a time when a man had but the strength of his own two hands and the com- passion of his neighbor on which to depend. The Kansan lent his heart to the land and to his fellow ' man in a give and take relationship that grew r , flourished and blossomed on the abundant plain. And though those early days are long gone, one will still find that type of spirit here. Even in the steady current of technological growth and growing enrollment. Fort Hays State clings to the " old- fashioned” attitudes which brought her to life in 1902. Cooperation. Strength. Growth. That was the staff of life on the young prairie and it continues to mold the character of a peo- ple in a land that has grown up. 2 OLD STONE f l i 1 i WE LIKE IT THAT WAY 3 Commonly known as Tiny Todd Oh Baby, ' Todd Conklin blesses the airwaves with his wk as a jock with KjLS. Conklin 5 air time shared time with his position as a graduate assistant in the Communications department. 4 “WE LIKE IT THAT WAY " A TRADITION °. F PROGRESS " ... a propensity to grow and improve . . by Clay Manes A JL Xnd while Fort Hays State remains rooted in the strength of her past, her history is marked with progressiveness, a propensity to grow and im- prove. Today the university has expanded into branches of the liberal arts and sciences never dreamt of by those disciples of " practical learning” of 1902. The small school that once prepared prospective teachers in the rudiments of the three R’s is now pacing the academic world 1 in educational technology and has entered a mind set that lends itself to enlightenment and growth. That growth has benefited both the university and the people who make her. Now students and professors come from the tiny farm and ranch towns across the Kansas plain and from the corners of the globe to garner an education which will make them a marketable commodity in the working world. With them, these people have brought the flavors of their cultures, attitudes and characters, all to the betterment and benefit of the university. A TRADITION 5 Wiih rhr opening ol the I ' cts l en r j new dimension was ad ded to I or Hays game nights Fort Hays students packed mtoihr little tavern nightly to have a Keer and dance 6 “WE LIKE IT THAT WAY” a COMPELLING QUALITY OF LIFE . " . . the people and their university . . by Clay Manes T JL here is a compelling quality of life at Fort Hays State which appeals to people of all walks of life; an air of unity formed in the collage of faces and personalities, each unique, which somehow melds together in wholistic fashion. And though the body of the people of the college is comprised of " home grown folks, " there is a growing influx of outsiders who find that Fort Hays offers an atmosphere which lends itself to everyone’s taste. And though these folks are not immediately akin to the col- lege community and its people, they soon find that the qualities which drew them to Fort Hays are the same qualities which they want in their academic experience. A strong and di- verse curriculum. An appreci- Kelly Cruise left Fort Hays four years ago with a degree in physical education, After teaching and coaching at a local high school he is back to get his mister ' s in Exercise Science. " When I came out here from Ohio I was amazed at the vast openness. The towns are so far apart and there ' s just open range for as far as you can see. It ' s tike another planet. But now I cart see its beauty. " " The people out here are so laid back. They ' re never in too much of a hurry to stop and talk. " " What can I say? IVe been here eight years now Hays is home to me. " ation of human character. And a dedication to excellence. These qualities bond the populace of the university. With them, the people of Fort Hays State bring the flavor of their varied and diverse cultures and characters. From the West Bank to Wichita, London and Leihenthal, the people not only color the make-up of this university, but are part and parcel the corpus of the college itself. In themselves, they find a common denominator that bonds them to the people and the people to their university. A COMPELLING QUALITY 7 In the hands of a master, native stone becomes the noceable images thar bear the Pete Felron name. Though Felron never graduated from the university, he remains an integral part of the Fort Hays Campus scene. During class hours, Custer Bridge over Big Creek gets a lot of traffic. The famous site of years of graffiti links Custer and McMindes halls to the north end of campus. 8 “WE LIKE IT THAT WAY” THE UNITY Z A PEOPLE . the pride of her patrons . . . by Clay Manes T JL he influx of newcomers to Fort Hays ' college communi- ty has sparked a booming ex- pansion in all directions. Though her physical growth is more visually perceptible, the maturation of her character is manifested in the outward and open pride of her patrons. In no one else is this feeling more evident that in those raised native to Western Kansas. These people, akin to our way of life, are at home in the comfort of the close-knit unity felt by the populus of the university and this country. Yet, Fort Hays State allows each one the space Mathtlle Connally , i life-time n t ivc of Kansas married hei high-school sweetheart after two years of college. Now a junior in finance, Michelle is working her way through school and looking toward a carter m the business world, ' 1 chose Fort Hays because a school of its size offers a friendlier atmosphere and the one- to-one student instructor relationship lends itself to a more positive learning environment " fc ' We‘re going to go wherever our careers lead us, but we eventually want to come back to Kansas to raise our kids We’ll always think of Kansas as home 1 and time to develop his individ- uality, to grow within the struc- ture of his own character, and to pursue his own ambitions. And as Fort Hays State fosters the growth of her people, we are the catalyst of her growth. The college is undergoing continuous change — but at the demand of the people — who mold her, creating and re-creating an en- vironment which is modeled to the character of a proud citizenry. CAMPUS - LIFE on Hays Stare University’s campus exists as a hub of culture and excitement for the college community, the city of Hays, and all which evolves around. It brings to its patrons and citizens a lifestyle rich in culture and class and abounding with life and leisure. To those around it, it is a source of art and dance, science and sports, and all the motion and emotion which permeates the physical being of its tall, majestic halls and broad, lush lawns. Within the campus itself, is a culture unique in and of itself - one which manifests the pride and class set forth by the university - one which invites all to join in. There is a fresh, invigorating brand of life at Fort Hays State. And we like it that w r ay. With the rising popularity of breaking, came along those who would turn dance into dollars. Kay Williams, who sported his wares in the local bars and clubs, puts on a matinee in the campus commons. bach year. Spring brings out the sun worshippers in an array of shapes and forms. Here. Cast against a mural on the Red Coat, Joe Schlageck whips a frisbee back to an unseen partner. 10 11 Judges of the tight-fitting blue jeans contest make their final selec- tion while checking out a line-up of oil the contestants. And Everybody Was Happy Plain Jane performed for the Wheatiock festival Tradition was broken No late afternoon showers. No poor often dance. Success, It was time to relax, enjoy the sun, and let the suds flow. The Wheatstock concert began " If was a great day for the concert. It was as big, if not bigger, than any other Wheatstock in the past. We (the Memorial Union Activities Board) were pleased with the attendance, and the band went over really well, " Mike Brown, MUAB music chairperson, said. " Everybody was happy. " This year, unlike other Wheatstock events, the concert was not held before the first football game, and the location was changed to the presi- dent ' s lawn, in back of President Gerald Tomanek ' s house. " We tried a new loca- tion this year and atten- dance was good, " l,B. Dent, MUAB director, said, " We hope that students will learn where to come for future Wheatstock concerts. " Dent mentioned the possibility for another Wheatstock in the spring " If the desire is there, maybe we could do two every year, " he said. " It was a neat location — we had lots of room, " Leasha Folkers said. " I noticed even more people than last year. It was a good pre-party for the weekend. I will definitely go again, especially if they give out free hats. Robert Barnett won the Better Buns contest, and two free tickets to the Cheap Trick concert. " I was just wearing blue jeans, " Barnett said. " I entered just to see if I could win. It was worth it. " Since then. I ' ve had a few people asking me if I would enter any future ‘buns’ contests, " he said. " I don ' t really know if I would or not. It takes a little bit of courage, and maybe just a little bit of beer for me to get up enough nerve, " 12 WHEATSTOCK Craig Karlin, Oakley freshman, modeled his blue {eons before a panel of female judges in the tight-fitting blue jeans contest. The contest was part of the activities at the Wheatstock festival. Plain Jane keyboardist Jeff Frost raised his face to the untradi ttonal Wheatstock Sun. No afternoon showers inhibited the crowd as in recent years. WHEATSTOCK 13 " Tall Tales " Come True Carlo Meyer was crowned homecoming queen during half-time ceremonies of the Wayne State vs- FHS football game. " Tati Tales " 1 set the theme for the Homecoming parade, and it was a setting for a fairy tale come true for par- ticipants as they enjoyed the festivities on Oct. 5. Activities began early in the morning as parade entries prepared by lining up for the procession. By 10 a.m. hundreds of peo- ple lined Main Street to evaluate the finished products. The Homecoming Parade Committee pro- moted a drawing for prizes, in order to help make the parade bigger and better. Prizes were donated by the FHSU Endowment and Alumni Association, Hays merchants, and individuals. Value of prizes ranged from five dollars to five free admissions to the FHSU Historical Society to $600 for a residence hall occupancy for one semester. Kim Schuster, Phillipsburg sophomore, took the grand prize in the Homecoming Parade Committee’s drawing to benefit the parade effort. Schuster won 1 5 hours of in-state tuition for a semester at FHSU, valued at $520. A total of $1,050 in prize money was given away to the outstanding floats that passed down Main Street, The Fort Hays State Creative Arts Society took top honors. The group won a $300 sweepstakes award for scoring the most points among parade entries. Four university organizations also won awards. The Marketing Club won the $200 Tiger Spirit Award, Phi Delta Kappa won the $150 President ' s Award, McMindes Hall won the $100 Founder ' s Award and Delta Zeta sorority won the $100 Alumni Award. Saturday afternoon of- fered more excitement as students, alumni, parants and friends gathered at Lewis Field Stadium to watch the Tigers defeat the Wayne State Wildcats, 21-14. Football fans had the privilege of seeing the 1984 Homecoming Queen crowned. Escorted by her brother Robert, McMindes Hall candidate Carla Meyer was crowned by President Gerald Tomanek during halftime festivities. The other four finalists included Stephanie by Alison Hall Casper, sponsored by the Society for Collegiate Journalists and the Fort Hays State Players; Chris Newell, Panhellenic - Interfraternity Council candidate; Karen Davis, representing the Fort Hays Association of Nurs- ing Students; and Jody Haynes, candidate of- fered from Wiest HalL A crowd of over 4,400 people listened to the music of Cheap Trick in Gross Memorial Coliseum Saturday evening. Warm- ing up for Cheap Trick was The Rail. Saturday evening also hosted a performance of " Cabaret " at Felten-Start theater. Students, faculty and townspeople met in Fron- tier Park for the twelfth year to celebrate Oktoberfest. The featured class of the six honored classes was the half cen- tury class of 1934. 14 HOMECOMING The FHS marching band took to the streets to lead the Homecoming Parade down Main, The Homecoming Parade Committee promoted a drawing for prizes to help make the parade bigger and better. Young and old alike enjoyed the twelfth annual Oktoberfest celebration at Frontier Park, The Volga German celebration began at 9:30 a.m. with the ceremonial tapping of the first keg. HOMECOMING 15 M l f d lilt to bo a proachor when I grow up,” Choop Trick lead linger Rick Noilson, laid. ROCKIN’ CUBBY FANS by Alison Hall " A bunch of midwest yo-yos " appears before a crowd of 4,400 fans. It s Homecoming weekend and Cheap Trick is ready to perform. The " yo-yos ' a name dubbed by Cheap Trick ' s singer guitarist Rick Nielson, are avid Chicago Cub fans, and on Oct. 5, their heroes competed in the National League Baseball Playoffs. After refreshing the memories of many fans with their hits " I Want You to Want Me, " " Ain ' t that a Shame, " and " Dream Police ’ the four band members quickly disappeared and came back to sign autographs only after all nine innings had been played. " When you ' re born in Chicago, being a Cub fan is inb reded, " Neilson said. " You have to like them or get beaten up. Besides, is there anything else (other than being a Cub fan)? " Neilson, who was the most active of the group, used dozens of guitars, including o 1 2-string guitar, a guitar with five arms, and o guitar shaped like his caricature. According to Robin Zander, lead singer guitarist, the band’s music is motivated by " sexual undertones. Sex inspires a lot of our music ’ he said. Although he sings of " sexual urges, " Nielson said jokingly, " I ' d like to be a preacher when I grow up. " He added that being a nuclear physicist wouldn ' t be bad either. Nielson ' s life-long dream is to " sing the opening song backwards, " The band has been together since 1973, Zander said. Zander, Nielson, and Bun E, Cazlos, drummer, are the three original members of the group, Jon Brant, bass player, joined the band three years ago. Before coming to Cheap Trick, Brant played with bands in Los Angeles, " t was on tour with Diana Ross right before I joined the band, " he said. Cheap Trick is held together with " crazy glue, bubblegum, and lots of spit, " Nielson said. The band has been boosted by their fourth album, " ' Live from Budokhan It was a real good album for us, well liked overseas, " Cazlos said, " ft featured 1 Want You to Want Me " The album wos also popular in Japan. " We had the same popularity all over the world, " Zander said. Cheap Trick does not frequent the Top 40 because they are " more of an album band, " Zander said. He would like to see radio stations go back to being album- oriented by playing com- plete albums. The band prefers live concerts to the rising popularity of videos. " You get a reaction from the crowd. We had a great crowd here, " Bryant said. The Rail opened for Cheap Trick performing their popular song, " 1, 2, 3, 4 Rock and Rolf. " The Seattle-based band was the winner of Music Televisions " Basement Tapes " competition. They have also warmed up for Night Ranger and Sammy Hagar. CHEAP TRICK 17 Touch Ptt Felten has ba«n sculpting in this area for almost 30 years. As the sun climbs higher he pulls his hat brim lower. The sculptor squints more tightly to avoid the sun and the shattering fragments of limestone driven by his chisel, Pete felten, a third generation Hays native, has been sculpting in this area for almost 30 years. ff ! got out of the service in 1957. I had always wanted to try sculpting, so I got a rock and tried it ’ Felten said. “It was all just by chance, I guess. I found out that I could sculpt, and the rock was free, so I ' ve been doing it ever since. " Felten uses several dif- ferent materials for his creations but has a definite favorite. " Ninety percent of my work is done in limestone. I’ve worked with differenl kinds of marble, wood, alabaster and granite, but limestone just kind of suits me, " Felten said. " It 1 ! easy to work with and h q a great texture. “I don ' t think I ' m psychologically prepared to work with granite, " Felten said with a chuckle, " It’s just too hard. " Felten has his works on display at about 14 loca- tions around town, and has four statues in the Topeka capitoL They exhibit four famous Kan- sans — Amelia Earhart, Dwight D. Eisenhower, William Allen White and Arthur Capper. The statues are eight feet tall and weigh one ton each. “It took four years to complete the four portraits for the Capitol Building, 1 ' Felten said. “That’s the longest it has ever taken me to do anything, but there was so much detail, " Speaking of detail, a lot of critics say that all sculptors ' works look like the person who creates them. I suppose that’s true to a certain extent, because when I’m working on some detailed part of the body, like a hand. I’m not going to run out and get a model when I can just look at my own had and sculpt. " Felten uses models for many of his works, and says that they aren’t dif- ficult to find. " If I see someone that really strikes me as especially interesting, or someone that just makes me wont to sculpt, I ask them to pose for me, " Felten said. " They can either say ’yes ' or no ! try to sketch them from memory or imagine how they looked. " Many of Felten’s ideas come from watching people. " I watch people all the time, and just observe everything that goes on around me. That’s where most of my creativity comes from — everyday life. " Felten enjoys the accep- tance he has received from the Hays community. " I ' m in a very fortunate situation here, " Felten said. " A lot of people have shown interest in my work. It is really extraordinary. I used to load up the heavy pieces and take them to shows, but now most of my work is kept right here in the Stone Gallery. " I have no need to go now. I’m getting all the input I need right here. Sometimes people just come to me with a size and an idea, and I create a sculpture especially for them. " Sometimes they come into a little extra money, or just decide that they would like some art in their home, I’ve even had people who remodel their house and make space for a large piece. ”1 always keep a pencil and paper handy in case an idea just pops up, too, Felten said. " I kind of like the idea of art being everywhere. " 18 PETE FELTEN HKI lUSRMItK ' I wtr m Sculptor Pete Felten carves images out of stone in a garage behind his home, Ninety percent of his work is done in limestone. Warm temperatures allow Felton to work outside the Stone Gallery on a larger piece of work. Feather, one of Felten’s cats, sits beside o sculpture that was made of his image. PETE FELTEN 19 ntoxication by Alison Hall " Eight thousand young people die yearly. That ' s one an hour, every hour, every day ’ say represen- tatives of Students Against Drunk Driving (SADD.) Drinking and driving is the number one cause of death among young adults, age 16-21. SADD promotes safe drinking, for example, contracts between parents and children? if the child gets drunk, he or she can call home for a ride, and the parents agree to not force discussion until the morning. On July 1 , 1982, the state of Kansas imposed harsher penalties on drunk drivers. If a person has a blood alcohol con- tent of one percent, they can be convicted of driv- ing under the influence (DU 1) Before sentencing, the driver must undergo alcohol tests at a facility like the Smoky Hill Foun- dation for chemical dependency. Dr. Dick Whittington, the executive director of the Smoky Hill Founda- tion, deals with people accused of DUI. " They undergo tests to see if they are an alcoholic or an abusive social drinker. The abusive social drinker is sent to alcohol information school, while the alcoholic, depending on what stage they ' re in, receives in or out patient treatment. Some are sent for detoxication in a hospital, " Whittington said. The number of college students receiving treat- ment at the foundation increases each year. " We have an annual flow of 650 people; 100 of these are young adults. Many of them are here as a result of a court order, " Whittington said. ’ They have been involved in a car accident. " It is absolutely, by far the most abused drug. It is legal, accepted socially, and sold over the counter. If alcohol were discovered today, it would be considered a wonder drug. It ' d be classified as a class 2 narcotic, " Whittington explained that alcoholism is genetic, " Alcoholics are born with a predisposition, like diabetics. If they drink the problem appears. " According to Whittington, the in- evitable raising of the drinking age to 21 will not decrease the number of young people he sees, " Alcohol is always available, to anyone, I was raised in Oklahoma, the next to last dry state. Bootlegging cards were always around, " Whit- tington said. " Age doesn ' t make a dif- ference, A problem drinker has that problem at any age. " In some states if a per- son is drunk as he or she leaves a party or bar, the host, hostess, or tavern owner is responsible for his or her actions, Whit- tington feels the ultimate responsibility lies with the drinker. " When a person is convicted of DUI they are often resentful. I point out to them that both drinking and driving are privileges. They have a legitmate right to be punished. Their action put them here, " Whittington said. " When people drink and drive they ' re a menace. If you want to kill yourself, that ' s your business. It ' s not your right to take the lives of other. " In Kansas, tavern owners are not responsi- ble for their customers ac- tions, Kevin Beokey, a D.J. ' s floorwalker, said, " Once they leave, they ' re not our responsibility. If they ' re in an accident that ' s their business. " Whittington stresses that a lot of young people think beer is not intox- icating. " One can of beer contains the same amount of alcohol as one mixed drink or a five-ounce glass of wine. People don’t realize how much it af- fects them, " Whittington said. Whittington believes Alcoholics Anonymous is the best long-term treat- ment for alcohol pro- blems. Twenty-five to 30 percent of the people that attend meetings at the Downtown Group are of college age. Ellis County Assistant District Judge Tom Scott agrees that alcohol is the most widely abused drug. " I see more than enough teenageers on DUI charges. In nearly almost every case, I send them to an A. A. group, " Scott said. If a person kills another person while intoxicated it is a type of manslaughter. " It ' s called aggravated vehicular homicide, an unintentional killing is a class E felony, " Scott said. " The minimum panalty is one year in prison. The maximum is three to five years in prison and a $10,000 fine. I saw a lot of repeaters before the law toughened, " Scott also feels " drink- ing is the responsibility of the drinker. A person has to answer for their own actions. " Scott would like to see a program that returned irresponsible drinkers home safely after a " night out on the town. Law enforcement officers would be happy to pro- vide a ride home to per- sons who feel they ' ve had too much to drink. On their off duty time police officers, firemen, and volunteers would provide their home numbers and be available to help out, " Scott said. Ellis County has purchased a video camera to tape record possible DUI offenders while they are being ques- tioned. " Most people are really em harassed, but it makes things so much clearer. It forces some people to plead guilty, " Scott said. Bill Stark, Leavenworth graduate student, feels alcohol it too readily available to young people. " Being in o cor with a drunk person driv- ing scares me to death, " Stark said, " Kids need to be educated about alcohol. But gore is not the way to go. Make them think about the possibilities of dying and don ' t let them forget about it. " 20 DRUNK DRIVING Stricter drunk driving laws and a raiie in the legal drinking age have been promoted to prevent alcohol-related accidents. Drinking and driving is the No. 1 cause of death among young adults. DRUNK DRIVING 21 Motity Deu ! Maclrigal DINNER by Jill Grant by Larry Dreiling Waiting for the feaet to be served, the Lord and Lody of the Manor vitit with their guests at the head table. Hear ye, hear ye, sub jects of this realm; you shall be witnesses of the toast to the Christmas season by his excellency, the Lord of this manor. Let no man come into this hall: groom page, nor yet marshall, but that some sport he bring withal. For now is the time of Christmas ! ' 1 And with these words spoken, the Madrigal din ner began. Presented annually by members of the music and theatre departments and several faculty members, the Madrigal dinner seeks to relive the days of feudalism. Lord of the Manor, Dr. Robert Luehrs, professor of history, acted as host for the evening. Following his welcome, the Madrigal Singers broke out in song while special guests of the Lord and Lady were toasted and escorted to the feast. When the guests were seated, servants entered with trays of food and drink. Two of them ignited the yule log as tenants gorged themselves on fruit and cheese. Castle musicians enter- tained with the recorder and harpsichord while a barefooted maiden served a tender, broiled rainbow trout with its eyes still intact, A roast pig was brought before the Lord for his approval and served as the traditional " Boar s Head Carol ' ' was sung. Bod spirits filled the Great Hall as two men, obviously at odds with one another and carrying swords, met each other. 1 Weapons were drawn and o fencing bout ensued until the scoundrel fell to the ground, injured by the champion ' s sword. A pheasant pie proces- sion followed and guests of the house feasted on cornish gome hens. Baked applie pie was served after the plum pudding was enflamed and the guests waited for entertainment. They were favored with a concert of the Royal Consort of Strings, the Renaissance Instrumental Ensemble and the Madrigal Singers, The Royal Consort per- formed a sonata, and the ensemble offered music with their recorders — an almost extinct instrumental art. The singers executed three Elizabethan dances and several madrigal melodies. At evening ' s end, the Lord of the Manor bid his guests farewell and all participated in a chorus of the traditional Wassoil Song. 22 MADRIGAL DINNER ■i Mr amu _S ■k S ' y • s i A 9.! ' Lord and Lady of the Manor, Dr, Robert Luehrs and his wife Christianne, toast the Christmas season to the music of the Madrigal Players. MADRIGAL DINNER 23 by Jill Grant Kan Richters becomes Mark Twain over 200 times very year when he takes his one-man show on the road. Dressed in a crumpled white linen suit and equipped with a shot of whiskey and a cigar, Mark Twain shuffled on to the stage and sat down stiffly in his grey rocking chair. " I wouldn’t want to offend Hays, Kansas by telling you this is the end of the world ' the white- haired old man declared, staring at the After-Dinner Theatre audience seriously, " but you can see it from here. " This town is pretty nice, though. H ' s the only town for 2,000 miles. You never have to worry about unexpected visitors, do you? " Of course, the real Samuel Langhorne Clemens never would have joked about Hays, or Fort Hays State, Univer sity. Back in 1894, when Mark Twain was under- taking a world lecture tour to pull himself out of bankruptcy. Hays existed merely os a fort and saloon town. But the actor who por- trayed Twain did. Ken Richters entertained a lively dinner theatre crowd on Oct. 8, with his one-man show Mark Twain On Tour. His transformation into the elderly Twain took him three full hours to com- plete. The make-up ses- sion — a performance in itself — was open to the public. At 5 p.m. Richter sat in the Stouffer Lounge and painted lines and shadows on his face, while answering questions from reporters and theatre majors. " I ' ve developed this make-up routine on my own, " Richters said, os he drew brown lines under his eyes and puffed on a cigarette . Plenty of practice has enabled Richters to field questions from reporters, tell stories, and even joke while concentrating on the make-up that will age him 50 years. Mark Twain On Tour has been touring univer- sities and theatres throughout the United States, Canada, and abroad since 1978. Richters does his show over 200 times a year. In his impersonation, he draws from nearly six hours worth of material obtained from over two years of research into the life and works of the famous author. " Every night ' s perfor- mance is different, depending on the audience. " he said. When Richters was in high school, he did o reading from Tom Sawyer for extra credit in an English class. During his acting career, Richters has been featured on several televi- sion series, but he grew tired of television. " I wanted to be an actor, not a personality, " Richters said. His original plan was to return to Broadway and do some plays. On a return trip from Los Angeles to Connecticut in 1976, Richters ' car broke down in Hannibal, Missouri, the hometown of Mark Twain. " I was stuck in the land of Mark Twain for two days, " he said. " I stayed in a Mark Twain hotel, with Mark Twain bathrooms, and shopped at the Mark Twain drugstore. I’m no idiot. It took me 48 hours to figure out that I should do Mark Twain. " 24 MARK TWAIN Richters draws on nearly two years of research on Mark Twain when does his im- personation. Richters make-up transformation takes three full hours to complete and ages him 50 years. When Richters takes to the stage he looks nothing like the man he was just hours before. For props, Richters used a chair, table, lighted desk lamp, coffee and a dozen cigars. But it was not the make-up or the setting that made the delightful character believable. It is in the words that the audience found the real man — even when the words weren ' t realty his. Only Richters ' had some idea of what Mark Twain probably would have said. Twain ' s keen observa- tions, taken from the author ' s writings and Richter ' s own interpreta- tion of the character, were funny, yet pointed out the failings of the human condition. Religion, politics, old age, and even himself were not spared satirical jobs. Many of Clemens ' jokes were localized. According to the salty old gentleman. Big Creek runs right past Hays without even stopping to look. ' Secondly, University Preside nt Gerald Tomanek was renamed ' Tomaniac ' in a series of jokes about the school and the president ' s application for employment. " I ' m glad I could make you laugh ' Twain said, reclining slowly in his chair and relighting his cigar, rr | came to Hays for that reason — so I could make you laugh. You laughed at things you knew, like President ' Tomaniac ' , ond even at God, " he said. ' ‘Some don ' t like to laugh at God, ' cause they think he doesn’t have a sense of humor. But took at the person sitting next to youl r Tve been told that one out of four people are ugly. If there are four people sitting at your table, figure out which one of you it is. " I don ' t have anything against ugly people, as long as you don ' t go around touchin ' me or nothin ' ! " As everyone laughed. Twain was at once serious. " We don ' t laugh enough at ourselves — silly creatures that we are ’ he said. " We are filled with self-importance. " I know something children, that all of us wish to grow up and become adults. But the older you get, the more important you think you are, ,r l came to make you laugh, so you wouldn ' t be in such a rush to grow older. I went back to the cave in Hannibal that I used to play in as a child. I used to pretend I was a pirate searching for treasure. I told you about some of my adventures in the book " Huck Finn. 11 " In those days when nothing seems 10 uc the way it is supposed to, just close your eyes and be a pirate again and everything will again seem worthwhile. " If you want something deep inside your heart, just keep on praying .. " Samuel Longhorne Clemens advised. ' Twain soon got tired, voicing his farewell and shuffled off the stage. Summed up in the immortal words of Mark Twain: " ! am never more tickled than when I laugh at myself, " Since his death in 1910, Twain still continues to bring laughter and wisdom to millions of readers around the world. Actor Ken Richters ' per- formance provided a fresh portrayal af the celebrated author, reminding many that life must be enjoyed to its fullest. MARK TWAIN 25 Martin Shapiro, professor of musk, is the driv- ing force behind the Classic Film Series which brought the movies Carmen, Broadway Danny Rose, Dante ana The Horses Mouth to Fort Hays State. 26 CLASSIC FILMS ■ ' ■ f Martin Shapiro Brings C lassic Film s To Fort Hays State Four films ranging from humorous to historical were offered to Fort Hays State University students as a port of the Classic Film Series Dr Martin Shapiro, professor of music, is the driving force behind the series which brings many films to the Hays area, films many people might otherwise not have a chance to see, " I was serving on the recruiting committee of the Hays Arts Council and thought that it might be a good idea to have more things to offer to prospec- tive members 1 Shapiro said ' That combined witf my long interest in films helped to develop the idea, " He said he tries to get good films which many times do not come to Hays, Some of the films are available at the Felton Start Theatre. Many of those films are classic or older films Last year many of the film-goers suggested newer films would appeal to a wider audience. This year’s series featured three films made in the last few years. The first film of the year, Carmen, was one of the newer films It was made in 1983. The second film, Broad- way Danny Rose, is one of Woody Allen’s latest works and it was also filmed in 1983. Allen stars in this story of a small time talent agent whose clients in- clude a roller skating rab- bi and a parrot who sings f Gotfa Be Me. Mia Far- row co-stars as a fast- talking, gum chewing gangster s moll The third film, Danton, which is set during the French Revolution, was shown in conjunction with Dr. John Klier ' s, professor of history, western civilization class " It s hard to get involv- ed in history from a book ’ Shapiro said, " So the film was shown about the time the class was stu- dying the French Revolu- tion, " The Horse ' s Mouth, shown in May, coincided with the HACs Spring Arts Festival, There were 15 to 20 other eyents held at that time which were related to the festival. " The Horse ' s Mouth is one of the best films about what it is like to be an artist ’ Shapiro said Although other people and organizations have an interest and may con- tribute ideas to the film series, Shapiro makes the final decisons on what films will be shown. Besides trying to get a wide range of shows with appeal to a large au- dience, Shapiro also has to take the film s availability and cost into consideration when he makes his choices. The HAC underwrites the cost of the series. This year they and the Kansas Arts Council provided several hundred dollars to help defray expenses FHS paid for the prin- ting of posters to publicize the series There are also several businesses which donate money or services to the series The total cost of the series each year is around the $1,000 figure. Each film costs from $100 to $300, " The older ones are less expensive, but newer ones are more in de- mand, " Shapiro said. Films Inc., Janus Films and Swank are the com- panies Shapiro orders films from. The films hove to be reserved in advance, and Shapiro said he feels lucky FHS has been able to get some of the more recent films such as the Woody Allen film shown in the fall Shapiro hires student projectionists from the MUAB Video Lounge Series to work the machines at the showings He also hires students to usher. Last year some of the films were held in Stroup Hall, This year all of the films were held in either the Black and Gold Ballroom of The Memorial Union or Felten Start Theatre in Malloy Hall by Denise Riedel CLASSIC FILMS 27 _The Spirit Of The SPECIAL OLYMPICS Karla Weber ' s face lit up when she saw three of her fellow ARC — Central Plains cheerleaders return from the finals of the Special Olympics cheering competition. Pulling on a blue and yellow jacket over her basketball uniform, Weber ran to join her friends and root for her team, the Buffalos, " ' We’re not bad , and we ' re not cocky,,. We Ve gonna ride like Kawasaki . VA ROOM ...VA ROOM , . The girl ' s voices echoed throughout the gym- nosium as fans, volunteers and students cheered the Buffalos to an impressive victory The Buffs of Hays were one of over one hundred teams participating in the Special Olympics basket- ball tournament held March 21-23 in Gross Memorial Coliseum The tournament, now in it ' s tenth year in Hays, hosted approximately 1,200 athletes. Over 400 students and area volunteers worked with the handicapped par- ticipants, Gwen Georgeson, Lenora junior, and Teresa Van Diest, Lenora sophomore, were two Fort Hays State students who shared the cheerleading skills they gained in high school with the Buffalos cheerleaders " It is really rewarding ’ Georgeson said " Teresa and I ore already planning for next year, if they let us coach. Bill Moyer, instructor and director of the Memorial Union Recrea- tion Center, was the co- chairman for the event. He believes getting good volunteers is essential to a successful tournament. Moyer admits he " con- ned ' 1 Georgeson and Van Diest into coaching this year. " But it ' s not really conning, " he said, " They don ' t know what it ' s about at first, but once they start helping the kids, after about three minutes they ' re hooked " Georgeson and Van Diest have been coaching the cheerleaders since the last weekend in January, They were with the girls while they were cheering for the Buffalos on the sidelines " 1 think I was more ner- vous than they were, " Georgeson said Several members of the FHS cheersquad served as judges for the competi- tion, " They go on poise, appearance, spirit and then I think the quality of the cheer, " she said. ' It’s hard to put them in first, second and third by Jill Grant place like that — they ' re so cute and they all try so hard, " cheerleader Stephanie Casper, Clay Center senior who helped judge the event, said " They teached real good cheers, " Weber said, excitedly, pushing her dark brown hair away from her eyes, Weber, who has cheered the past two seasons for the Buffalos, also played basketball in some of the games. The cheerleaders seemed to energize the players, who often stopped to look at their supporters and yell with them. The participants found plenty of entertainment themselves during their three day stay in Hays The Tiger men’s basket- ball team and the women ' s gymnastics team performed for them Thurs- day 28 SPECIAL OLYMPICS Thf Special Olympic , now in it ' s tenth year in Hays, hoited approx- imately 1 ,200 athletes lor this year ' s comptetftion. Over 400 students and area residents volunteered their time to work with the handicap ped participants. Many of the teams had cheerleadinp squads to support their efforts. The cheerleaders themselves, participated in competition for their poise, appearance, spirit and quality of the cheering. SPECIAL OLYMPICS 29 Many endured the insults of BROTHER JIM Jim Gilles, Evansville, Indiana, was born again on Nov. 7, 1980 at a Van Halen concert. He traveled to Fort Hays State April 1 to en- courage sinners to ex- perience righteousness, peace and joy in the Holy Ghost, The crowd outside the Memorial Union at its largest was around 300 the first day, but as peo- ple came and went , it was estimated that over one thousand people heard Gilles ' message during his two-day stint On the second day larger groups listened to the evangelist, A crowd of around 500 was gathered outside of the union for most of the day. Members of the crowd speculated that there were two reasons for the increase in numbers. The first was word of mouth. The second was a front page article in the University Leader that piqued readers ' interest in the man. Many people were upset by Gilles’ Brother Jim cluthec his bible as he preaches to students. preaching on Monday and turned out to see for themselves if what they had heard was true. One spectator com- mented that the only FHS activities that draw more students are rock con- certs, Gilles would not like that association. The evangelist ruffled more than a few feathers with his tirades against sex, drugs, and rock and roll. He started off the day Monday at about 1 1 a,m calling FHS a " three dimensional cesspool of lust 1 1 A crowd gathered around the south door of the union to hear Gilles’ condemnation of the heathens at the university. " I come to Fort Hays State University to preach the word of God to you ■ by Denise Riedel heathens, 11 Gilles said, " I was once o lusty, perverted rock and roll freak but [ forsake my sin- ful, selfish ways in the middle of Running With the Devil at a Van Halen concert 1 He warned women to watch out for men, especially the fraternity boys and their drunken, fraternity, keg parties Gilles preached that all women who fornicate — which he defined as any premarital sex — whether they give it away or sell it, are whores and all men are whoremongers. He pointed to some women in the crowd and said, " Watch out, he may have Herpes Simplex II, " The crowd laughed at the melodramatic antics he used to accompany his remarks. He would crouch down low, point to the ground and slowly enun- ciate words like mari- juana, hell, fire and herpes. " I used to be a horny whoremonger, " Gilles said, " but now I am a born-again virgin. " He then announced to the crowd that they were attending Christianity 101 class. The text was the 30 BROTHER JIM A student who wo enraged by Gilles ' routings asked students to help him throw the preacher off campus. Brother Jim, fearing bodily harm from the student, hid behind his bible. Holy Bible and they could go to the bookstore and buy one, " There will be a final, " he said, " It will be pass fail. If you pass you get the keys to heaven and if you fail you get fiiiire! there is no makeup test and no grading scale. Straight is the way to heaven, " After preaching for 15 minutes, a campus securi- ty officer -asked Gilles to get o permit to speak before he continued. Two FHS students escorted Gilles around campus to the proper administrators to get permission to speak, Gilles was amazed at the acoustics in the quad area, and wonted to know if that was the free speech area. He was told FHS does not have an area designated for public speaking. He commented FHS is the first campus in Kansas where he had trouble with being able to preach, Cheryl Lewis was one of the students who accom- panied Gilles around campus, " He should have the right to voice his opinions, " Lewis said. The other student, who did not wish to give his name, said his motivation for assisting the evangelist was basically the same, " I did it so he could speak freely, " he said, " He has the right to speak. Plus he had a good message. That ' s ridiculous to make him stop; this is public land, " Gilles met with Dr. Bit! Jellison, vice president for student affairs, early in Brother Jim Gilles drew crowds of hundreds with his bible beating sermons. Students, faculty and staff alike took advantage of the warm weather to listen to Gilles 1 insults against Fort Hays State, the afternoon. He introduced himself and ex- plained he and seven other preachers travel across America preaching at campuses. FHS is the 175th campus in 39 states Gilles has visited. Jellison told Gilles he didn ' t have any objection to him preaching outside the union, " If you were inside you would need a permit, " Jellison said, " My inter- pretation is that you don ' t need a permit, " Anybody has a right to do whatever he wants to do as long as it isn ' t il- legal — whether we like or don ' t like what you have to say. You may speak on campus and say whatever you want as long as it ' s not illegal, " Jellison said he feels if there is any place in America where freedom of speech is upheld it should be on college campuses. On his way back to the union from Jellison s of- fice Gilles said, " Today is April Fool ' s Day so they might just think I ' m a joke. " Gilles said he is self- employed traveling around the country. When he preaches in churches they give him donations and love offer- ings to aid him in his travels to the nation ' s col- lege campuses. " They realize I am a worthy cause and they are not doing it (preaching to students) $o they pay me to do it, " he said. Gilles stood in the mid- Continued on page 32 BROTHER JIM 31 Gilles made people mad, mad, mad! Continued from page 31 die of the quod area for about 10 minutes before resuming his preaching. He would bow his head then watch the crowd for a while. Several people inside the union came out to watch. They were members of sororities who had heard of his earlier preachings about greeks and were waiting to hear what he had to say. Suddenly he raised his head and started shouting about being saved, A crowd gathered quickly and Gilles receiv- ed a lot of feedback from those gathered to hear hit preachings. The first subject of his afternoon session on Monday was masturba- tion. He condemned to hell the students on cam- pus because they masturbate. Jay McKinley asked Gilles if he was passing judgment on the students of the university, ' Are you perfect? ' ' McKinley asked, " What gives you the right to pass judgment on us? " Gilles replied, " No — I am not absolutely perfect. I ' m morally perfect; but I have not sinned since I was saved. Since I have no sin that gives me the right to judge. " There are two types of people according to Gilles: sinners and saints. He professes since he has not sinned since he was saved, he is a saint. Many people in the crowd felt Gilles was bet- ter entertainment than many of the performers the Memorial Union Activities Board sponsors. Contrary to the beleif of many in the crowd MUAB did not sponsor Gilles. I ll pay more money if that ' s what our MUAB money is going to, " Darrell Froelich said. " I don ' t care if they raise tuition. Tell him if he needs an agent I’m available. I ' d love to take him to Washington, (D,C) and put him in Congress, " Someone in the crowd Monday asked if this was an April Fool’s joke and Gilles pointed his finger at the questioner and said, " Yes, and the joke ' s on 1 1 you. As he went on he discussed adultery and said to the crowd if they lust in their hearts they have committed adultery, " The difference between you and me is that you want it and can ' t get it, 1 don ' t want it, " Gilles said. " I say ' no ' to lusty hussies. " Gilles said since he has been saved he is not plagued by immoral thoughts that drive poeple to sin. He said many peo- ple come to FHS because they know they con fulfill their lustful desires here. " Fort Hays State University is hardly known for its academic research, " Gilles said, " People come here to get shacked up, fornicate and get laid. The men come here to find lusty women, I am here to warn the men about the women, " I used to be driven by my flesh, just like you. Now I am driven by my faith, " Some people in t he crowd questioned Gilles about how he gets the money to travel across the country, Gilles said his monetary needs are few and his work for Jesus does not pay a lot on earth but ' the retirement pay is out of this world. " Dale Valentine, a minister from the Church of Christ, was one member of the audience for a while on Monday. He questioned Gilles about some of his biblical justifications and was not satisfied with the answers he received. " It embarasses me for someone to claim to be a Christian and be without sin especially in light of the (Bible) verses he reads 1 Valentine said. " Some things he said are acceptable, but his arguments are not. He talks about a law system instead of grace. He says if you don ' t do things right God is going to get you, but that’s not the way it works. " Valentine said he felt Gilles was talking in black and white terms — that he wouldn ' t agree there was any way other than his. " He talks as if all sin is deliberate, but people slip up, fall down and make mistakes, " Valentine said. Gilles turned the talk to drinking and the Catholic Church ' s use of wine in their ceremonies. " It s a common known fact that Roman Catholic priests are drunkards, " Gilles said. The crowd did not like this observation and Gilles turned the talk to another subject. " The United Methodist Church even has homosexual ministers so you’d better watch out for them, " he said. Some outraged Catholics in the crowd wanted to hear more about Gilles statement about drunkard priests. He used this opportunity to speak more on drink- ing. " The Roman Catholics in the world would like to make God out to be a bartender, " he said, " There is a curse on every bartender and every drunken, fraternity keg party " Gilles also preached against rock and roll music and the vices he feels are associated with the music. One of these things is homosexuality. After a long explanation about the evils of homosexual acts he gave his opinion on the worst types of people. " There is only one thing worse than a queer, " he said, " and that’s a punk rocker. There is only one thing worse than a punk rocker and that ' s a queer punk rocker. Do you know what the only thing worse than a queer punk rocker is? A commie punk rocker who is a queer. " You people go to your political science classes and they (professors) brainwash you into socialists, " Gilles said, " Now you come here and listen to Brother Jim say ' Repent ' and if you do then you’ll be as pure as the driven snow, " Gilles pointed to a patch of snow remaining from the weekend snow storm. Some men in the crowd threw a snowball after Gilles had turned his back. He brushed off the snow and sold, " I just want you to know — whoever threw that — I still love you. God bless 1 1 you. Gilles then warned women against the three oldest lines in the fornica- tion handbook. He pointed out the handbook could be found right next to the fraternity hand- book. " These lines are 99,9 percent effective, " he said. " The other one- tenth of one percent depends on delivery. If there are any virgins left in this crowd listen to me. When you hear these 32 BROTHER JIM i lines slap the whoremonger in the face and run. Baby, run,” Gilles said the three lines are (1) I love you, (2) The only way for me to express my love for you is to make bve with you (3) If you love me you would He also said the highest percentage of women who fall for the three lines live in sorority houses which he calls hotbeds of fornication, ' The only churches which are not damned to hell according to Gilles are Christian churches such as: Church of God, Nazarene, Methodist, Lutheran and Joy Fellowship Gilles said the pro- fessors on this campus have no morals and Mar- tin Luther King is in hell. Then he announced to the crowd that he is a card carrying member of the moral majority and he pulled his membership card out of his wallet to prove it At 5 p m Monday the crowd broke up when Gilles went to the Radio-Television building to be interveiwed on KFHS. The interview came In the middle of a KFHS Heavy Metal special Gilles said he would be back the next day around noon to talk about ERA — how Eve Ruined Adam. True to his word, Gilles was back on Tuesday, but this time the crowd reac- tion was different. Many people came out with intentions of causing trouble for the preacher. One girl confronted Gilles and quoted biblical verses. She was not wear ing a bra and she lifted her shirt and flashed Gilles. Gilles told the crowd they had just heard a whore recite from the Bible Many people in the crowd were violent towards Gilles and threw beer cans at him. Late in the afternoon several of them put him over their shoulders intended to throw him in Big Creek While he was being car- ried towards the creek, others in the crowd poured beer over his head. After Gilles left FHS he was planning to travel to Manhattan, but most peo- ple here feel his visit to Western Kansas will not soon be forgotten. BROTHER JIM 33 Grounds crows spend many long hours keeping Fort Hays State watered, weeded and bug free. 34 GRASS The g rass is alwa yS G REENE R At Fort Hays State Whoever said the grass is always greener on the other side of the hill ob- viously did not take Fort Hays State University into account. After six years of hard work. President Gerald Tomanek fustr won’t buy that line. Nowhere, out- side of Kentucky (they like to say it ' s blue) and sec- tions of Overland Park, is the grass greener than in the University ' s quad. But that plush green carpet FHS students have come to know, love and respect has not always been. In fact, the univerisity ' s quadrangle used to resemble the grazed pastures which surround it. " It used to be native buffalo grass and it didn ' t have the uniform green color that it does now, " Tomanek, a true expert on grasses, said. Tomanek has studied and written about Kansas grassland, and when he was student at FHS he worked part time weeding and mowing in the quad. And while Tomanek has taken much of the credit for this new vastness of green, he insists that former groundsman Art Joy is the one who in- itiated the green grass program. " Long before I was president of this university he and I dreamed of the day that we would have enough plastic pipe to ir- rigate and enough money to seed and keep up the campus like this, " Tomanek said. But a fatal heart attack in 1980 prevented Joy from seeing his dream un- fold into reality. Not long after Joy ' s death, the campus grounds crews began lay- ing underground irriga- tion pipe and over the years have planted the entire central campus area with blue grass and fescue Tomanek is pleased with the progress made in the last five years and said the major goal now is to maintain the grass. There are no plans for expan- ding the grass program to other areas of campus in the near future, as irriga- tion would be too expen- sive. Besides creating a plea- sant atmosphere for students at FHS, the lawn, says Tomanek, helps the overall image of the school. He said it helps recruit new students and gives important visitors from Topeka a positive first impression of FHS. " When people see a well maintained campus they know we do things right here, " Tomanek said Lawn irrigation does have its drawbacks however. Often students complain of being squirted by the sprinkler system. And in the midst of a western Kansas water crises, the question of water mismanagement on the part of FHS has been raised more than once. But Jim Schriber, FHS groundsman, thinks some of the criticism is unfair " People often think we misuse water because the sprinklers are always go- ing. But when you are ratering 15 acres, one ection at a time, it takes ill week to make one otation. Each section on- y gets one watering per veek, " Schriber said. And problems with the quickly emptying Ogallah iquifer can not be af- rributed to FHS, Schriber is quick to explain " All of our water comes from our own two welts right here on campus, " he said. Schriber said FHS is re- quired by the state to monitor the amount of water in the two wells twice per year. He said so far the water tables look good. The lawn at FHS employs 11 full time peo- ple who keep it watered, weeded and bug free. One problem FHS of- ficials thought they might have with the grass was that people would walk on it and create paths. But that has not been a problem since the grass program began in 1979. " I think the students are just so proud of it, and enjoy it enough that they want to take good care of it, " he said. by Wayne Laugesen GRASS 35 Darryl Corcoran por- trayed John Merrick in the Fort Hay State Theater Department production of The Elephant Man. 36 THE ELEPHANT MAN Elephant MAN ' i! 1 i. Phillip Martin as Dr. Tr v« talks to hi potiont John Morrfck during Th fltpliont Man. Darryl Corcoran who played Merrick, used no make-uo in hit portrayal of the deformed man. Initead he relied on the audience interpretation. This was Corcoran ' s fint major role. John Merrick was so physically deformed, he lived the majority of his life as an attraction in a freak show billed — the " Elephant Man. " The inner beauty of this outwardly ugly man was portrayed by Darryl Corcoran, Bonner Springs junior, as John Merrick in the Fort Hays State Theater Department ' s production of The Elephont Mon . " My head is so big because I am full of dreams, " John Merrick said in the play. Merrick was the victim of an in- curable disease, and was abused — physically and verbally — for the majori- ty of his life. He spent the last six years in the London Hospital, under the care of a kindly physician who discovered Merrick and took pity on him. Philip Martin, Natoma senior, played Dr. Treves. During his stay at the hospital, Merrick is finally befriended and treated with respect. He is discovered to be a highly intelligent mon with an acute sensibility and a romantic imagination. Unlike the movie, Corcoran does not use heavy make-up to portray the deformed Merrick. In- stead, he relies on physical gestures and the audience s imagination. " This is all theatrical. It leaves more to the au- dience ' s imagination, which I think is better. I did not try to moke him speak like he does in the movie. That would be too easy. This play is more surrealistic. " This was Corcoran ' s first major role in FHS theater, although he has played minor roles in eight previous prodcutions. " I exercised a lot, especially my back, which this role put a lot of strain on. I researched all summer. Merrick, in his in- nocence, questions the values that Dr. Treves tries to teach him. When a servant is fired for humiliating Merrick, he asks Dr. Treves, " If this is your mercy, what have you for justice? " Dr. Treves can only answer, " I am sorry — that is just the way things are. " Merrick causes Treves to question many of his own beliefs that he has taken for granted, " Do you know that Plato said we are all illu- sions? " , Treves said, " You mean we are copies of originals? " The Elephant Man asked. The play dealt with the constant struggle between illusion and reality. Stephanie Casper, Clay Center senior who played Mrs, Kendal, a high socie- ty actress who befriends Merrick, said, " He teaches her to trust other people, and how impor- tant that is, " Casper describes her character as " witty — fun to have at parties, and not a shy woman at all. " In the play, Mrs. Kendal disrobes for Merrick in order to give him a mo- ment of paradise. " It ' s easy for society to categorize people. People always follow what everybody else does. Sometimes by becoming a part of the masses, you lose a part of your in- dividuality, " Casper said. " ! think this ploy em- phasizes the importance of individuality, " Corcoran said, " They try to make Merrick just like everybody else. When he loses his individuality, he loses his life. " When the illusion end- ed, and John Merrick placed the last steeple to the miniature cathedral he was constructing, he died. THE ELEPHANT MAN 37 Letters To The EDITOR by Denise Riedel Throughout the year the University Leader receives numerous Letters to the Editor There are many, many catagories of let ters. Some of them are positive; likewise some are negative Some make us laugh; some make us angry What follows is a condensed version of some of the letters receiv- ed this year, A few of the letters are poking fun at a serious subject, like the one we received after a story about cockroaches in the McMindes cafeteria " I noticed in your arti- cle all of your sympathy went to the humans who ate the mashed potatoes This was no party for the roaches involved, either I want you to know some of us here deplore the massive genocide which will take place this weekend at McMindes Hall 1 ' Roaches got a right to live, too!” R Ouch This letter was also ac- companied by a drawing of a roach There was one letter in reply to an article about the demolition of the Madden Elevator ”1 was thinking if a group of students could go together and start a fun and educational club and rebuild it the way it originally was after Union Pacific tears it down Why worry about U P. Get with it and have a lot of fun ” Wm F Leikem There are critical letters about columns ' After reading the las! two columns that Bryon Cannon has written, I am compelled to respond. Although it is difficult for me to assess exactly what Mr Cannon ' s world view is, it is clear to me that several of his statements are in direct conflict with Biblical teachings, and therefore the teachings of Christ ” Rod Pauls " Scenerio; It’s a Tues- day morning You pick up a copy of the Leader You read through two sensi- ble, provocative or amus- ing editorials by Burke or Dreiling or Hess, when you reach another fiasco by .. Bryon Cannon, again preaching about hand- guns.” Mark Solomon There are letters about stories which have made people angry because of their subject matter " During my stint at Fort Hoys State, few incidents or developments have disturbed me enough to respond in editorial fashion However after reading the article in the Tuesday edition of the Leader con- cerning governmental ef- forts to cut financial assistance to college students, t am compelled to speak my mind ” Chuck Reifberger " Mmrnm — let ' s see, $150,000 for the athletic department divided by $34 per credit hour is 4,41 1 hours of acedemic study. A degree requires 124 hours of study, which means we could pay for 35 5 degrees. Oh — I understand. after all I’m a senior, less acedemics — more athletics Cut the budget! More athletics — less acedemics ! wonder if Reagan thinks along these lines too ” Betty Mize There are the letters which deal with stories we hove printed — but they would come in whether we had a story or not ”1 realize when I com- plain about this spring ' s concert, I can expect the typical MUAB response, ' join the committee and do something about it „,I con beleive that MUAB wasn ' t able to book Bruce Springsteen, but wasn ' t there anyone other than Autograph?” Tim Healy " I’d just like to say a few words in defense of this year s concert choice ...The fact is. Autograph is a good band and they ploy some damn good tunes!” David Herl Two letters involved Amy Rodriguez, the cheerleader who was paralized from a fall from a pyramid in practice ” J hope changes are made in policy before any more pyramids are form- ed It is tragic that Amy ' s accident occurred; it would be criminal if it were allowed to happen again.” Kent M. Reed " Since Feb 1, many have asked, ' How can Amy Rodriguez cope with permanent paralisis?’ Many wonder what gives her such a positive at- titude Knowing Amy fair- ly well, I venture to say I know the answer It lies in her purpose and priorities ...I beleive it is found with a personal relation- ship with Christ, ” Sue Hinkle Then, of course, there was Brother Jim For anyone who was here — -he needs no explanation " He has put down and or insulted just about everyone from the pope to anyone connected with FHS The comments made by Brother Jim.. upset me, and his comment about Catholic priests made me downright angry.” Cathy Kingsley ” there were a few in- cidents which I would classify as adolescent behavior. I feel the snow ball throwing, the moon- ing from an upstairs win- dow of the Union, and the signs taped to that same window were un- called for.” Laurie Noble " Jim Gilles came among us and accused us of audulfry, fornication, idolatry, drunkenness and hypocracy !f we are guil- ty of these things, his say- ing them does not in the least alter the fact If we are not guilty, the same holds true. I think far fewer of us than he might have supposed are really as lusty ' as he presumes, but I think we might do well to look a little deeper into some of his accusa- tions ” Sandra A Petree Then of course there are that letters specifically attack the morals of the 38 LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Tht Univ«r fty Leodsr r c«iv i many scorch mg Utteri to the sditor during the school year. paper or an individual. These are perhaps the most amusing to those of us involved in the paper. Sometimes they are amusing because the author has totally missed the entire concept of the issue. Sometimes they are amusing because we may feel the same way the author does. Some are not amusing. They are the ones that make us think; make us reconsider our actions. " The truth should be told to the students of FHS that Larry Dreiling and Brother Jim ore one in the same. It sounds fishy that when you leave campus Brother Jim appears and when he leaves you somehow show up. " Wayne Hessler Tim Healy So Larry Dreiling is writing four letter words in the campus newspaper. Oh Boy! I also hear some of the university ad- ministration is shocked and upset by the write-up, I just can ' t understand why they are. I mean what do they want from a guy who is a self- proclaimed nerd, compe- tent and professional jour- nalism? Get rid of this guy, " Gary O. Luplow " I would like to strongly object to Mr Dreiling’s writing style. In the article about ESU, he used a word in a direct quote which I have never seen printed in any responsible newspaper anywhere. ...Dreiling also told us he had a degree in com- munications. Why don ' t you use it Larry? I feel you owe the students and the staff of this university an apology, " Doug Hendricks " wrote a sharp criticism of the Kansas Board of Regents.,, you urged strong action agains t the present Regent ard members to be taken - resignation of the m- m vs. This is a :juick judge- ment to be made by a newspaper staff which was recently involved in a four-letter word war with its offended readers. If you are demanding the BOR members to forfeit their positions... Larry and Wayne should earn the forfeit of their positions as well. " Myna Aileen Martin " As usual, Wayne Laugesen, the Alfred E, Neuman of journalism strikes again. ...ever since the way that you. Cannon and Dreiling handled Stephanie Casper’s homecoming campaign everything you do deserves checking into. If the Reveille turns out to be a bomb this year just look in the mirror if you want to blame so- meone, " Wayne Hessler " Wayne Laugesen, probably wearing his William F, Buckley, Jr. Rules ' t-shirt, treated us to another display of the conservative veiw of the world in his... editorial on William Bennett. " John Allen Some of the staffers think these letters are one of the most important parts of the paper. They are often the most popular part of the editorial page. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 39 Picture a couple on a date, say to a movie Both have obviously gone out of their way to look nice Their hair is combed; clothes are neatly pressed But how much time did they actually spend to look the way they do? It appears there is some dif- ference between men and women, Mary Albers tikes to spend two to three hours getting ready for a date " I have my own system ' Albers said. Her first priority is to reserve the bathroom — a task in itself — especially with four other roommates " It’s chaos ’ Albers said " I yell for the bathtub to get a hot bath, Then I wash my hair and shave my legs. After I get out of the bathtub I make c reatin G A LOOK by Alison Hall sure all the curling irons are on 11 Styling mousse has become o necessity for many current hairstyles " I mousse down my hair pretty good, then put my makeup base on and let it set up ' Albers said, " While it sets up I run to the bathroom and check the hair situation. ' Albers uses her " trusty makeup mirror " to apply powder, blush, eyeliner, mascara, lipstick and lip gloss. The big decision for Albers is deciding what to wear. " It ' s a hard choice ' Albers said, " All the time I ' m getting ready it ' s playing through my head like mad. After I decide what to wear I iron, pull my clothes on and decide on accessories, " Men have on advan- tage in preparing for a date since few have a makeup routine or curl their hair. Jim Stroh has a much simpler process for creating a look Stroh gives women credit for the time they spend " making up " " Girls wear cosmetics, so I can realize that it takes them a lot longer 1 Stroh said " I can respect that " Stroh, however, is in and out of the bathroom in 15 to 20 minutes, so it s difficult for him to under- stand why his little sister " takes a radio in the bathroom with her and camps in there. " Stroh ' s routine consists of a shower, shave, " Chaps by Rolph Lauren ' and brushing his teeth. He combs his hair dry to avoid the harshness of a blowdryer. 40 CREATING A LOOK CREATING A LOOK 41 AAale Strippers Possessing the " right stuff " did not mean they were clad in business suits, armed with brief- cases and smuggishly smiling as if they were about to pull off the deal of a lifetime Instead, " Right Stuff " members wore very little as they paraded before and within a crowd of women partipating in an " all male review and The Limit, West 7th St. Based in Colorado Springs, " Right Stuff " recently celebrated its first year in business Jim Berck, Jr., often referred to as J J. conceived the notion of such a group while waiting tables Ironically, the only nights he worked were the nights that the bar had mate strippers Observing female reac- tion to the strippers, Derek immediately placed an ad in a local newspaper, attempting to attract other individuals interested in the business The ad attracted 150 applicants for a limited number of positions " My mom loves it, " JJ said. " She invites my aunts along, too (to watch the show). " Derek is the owner and manager of the group. Complimenting his managerial role, he announces and dances himself The 23-year-old says he enjoys his work because he " likes women. " Somehow though, the nervousness never goes away. ' The hour before the show is the longest, " Derek said " I pace back and forth, just psyching myself up. " Steve Fritz has been with the group the longest In addition to his dancing, he also doubles as part-time announcer. Both claim there’s little excitement to dancing. " WeVe like actors, " Derek said. " And no, we don ' t take drugs to keep it down " " It was gross; it was disgusting; and I loved it, " Kendra Halderman said after her first time experience of viewing such a show Moving slowly at first, the male dancers drew even the shyest women from the depths of reserve. " All I can think about h that ' s some mother ' s little boy, " Michelle Calliham said. " My boyfriend talked me into coming. " Marla Gilley’s boyfriem wasn’t as persuasive " My boyfriend said, ' That ' s sleezy. I don’t like it. ' " she said " They are just nice guy that do a good job, " a Limit employee said. " They don’t grab the girls and they aren’t cocky, " Fritz, a dancer originally from Texas, attracted the attention of Alison Hall in a special way, " I wouldn ' t mind riding into the sunset or anywhere else with thi cowboy, " Hall said Prior to his stint with " Right Stuff, " Lee Ford was a land surveyor in Florida He donned a black outfit and scouted a flashlight " Lee was good; Lee was fine; and he knows by Sheila Burke by Peggy Ware how to send a shiver up my spine, " an anonymous poet in the audience chanted, Tracy Johnson, 24, masqueraded as a law abiding officer, legally stealing the hearts of unsuspecting women. " It doesn’t take long for the women to loosen up. Soon they do more than just look, " Johnson said " When you ' re working for tips you can ' t show your emotions when you get mad (at the audience. " Johnson does not appreciate aggressive women. He felt the woman who cut J J.’s G-string off had gone too far. Bob Goddert is a backstage man — insuring that the act comes off smoothly He collects discarded garments in addition to driving the performers from one act site to the next, " The ladies always try to get my clothes off too, even though I ' m not one of the dancers, " Goddert said. " Sometimes it ' s hard to stay behind the scenes when six girls are trying to undress you. " 42 MALE STRIPPERS Tho five man Colorado bal- ed v 1 Right Staff thrilUd oudiinoi with thofr act at Tbi Limit 43 44 ENTERTAINMENT EntortainmenT DELIVERED Michael John 1 spontaneous wit combined with his piano and guitar skills to thrill the final Gallery Series audience of the year on April 18 and 19, GALLERY tntering its fourth year in providing lounge enter- tainment, the Gallery Series sought proven per- formers and some newcomers to its list of entainers. The Gallery Series pro- vides weekend entertain- ment in the Stouffer Lounge of the Memorial Union and is sponsored by the Activities Board. Admittance to the even- ing entertainment is relatively low — $1 for students — in comparison to other forms of enter- tainment brought to campus. The series opened with James Lee Stanley Sept. 28-29. Stanley has performed with Art Gar- funkel and Linda Ronstadh Returning artist James Hersch brought his innovative guitar playing in mid -October. A double feature in November included Alex Sevan on the guitar Fri- day night, followed by the comedy and music of the Smith Sisters Saturday. Duncan Tuck, a flamen- co guitarist, opened second semester. He has performed with David Let- terman. Bill Cosby and Three Dog Night. Mike Reid, a part of the Gallery Series since its conception four years ago, returned in February. The Grammy Award winner completed his annual tour on campus. ' " This is my only stop — the only school I do. I love coming out here " Reid said. The performer won a Grammy for his song " Stranger in My House, " recorded by Ronnie Milsap. Reid said the song was a result of an argu- ment with his wife. Michael John concluded the Gallery Series April 18-19. His guitar and piano skills were enhanced by his spon- taneous wit. Janet McDaniel ENCORE A sell-out performance of the Kansas City Ballet was just one highlight of this year ' s Encore Series. Other members in a roster of featured per- formers included Doc Severinson, violinist Benny Kim, the Nebraska Sin- fonia, the Missouri Reperatory Theatre, and the Glenn Miller Orchestra. Annually members of the Memorial Union Activities Board seek per- formers to entertain a stu- dent and community crowd. The Glenn Miller Orchestra opened this year ' s series. Featuring a 16-man group, Dick Gerhart, director assisted in filling Gross Memorial Coliseum with big bands sounds. An estimated 1,000 people listened to the musical evening which was held in conjunction with Parents ' Day. Making its fourth appearance, the Missouri Reperatory Theatre performed in Felten-Start Theatre Oct. 23. It was followed a week later with pianist Jeremy Menuhin. Doc Severinson and his fusion jazz group Xebron, provided 90 minutes of laid back jazz in Gross Memorial Coliseum, Nov, 17 . " Everyone needs a place to go and think, to set priorities, solve pro- blems, and appreciate the beauties of life, " Severin- son. " The Magical Valley of Xebron is that place for me. " The group concluded its concert with a 40-minute finale " Xebron,” that explored the land of Severinson s imagination. The Nebraska Sinfonia brought the encore audience back to Felten- Start Theatre in November. Talented violinist Benny Kim captured the final first semester performance in December. ENTERTAINMENT 45 Following o grueling match in the mud Stephanie Casper, Clay Center senior, rinses off. She was a member of the Lateniters team who participated in the fourth an- nual Student Alumni Association Oozeball Tour- nament. 1 f VjjS W ■% ; fj ■ A W pQiLjf J E ¥r % itwrmi l : 46 OOZEBALL Rod Murphy , Bird City junior, drives for a loose ball. Winning Is Dirty Business The more things change, the more they re- main the same. That could have been the theme the Student Alumni Associa- tion used to describe its fourth annual Oozeball Tournament, The Heat, winners of the tournament during the first two years, regained the throne during this year ' s tournament as they claimed their third cham- pionship in four years of competition. They only year they foiled to win the title, they took second place, Quinton Poore, Scott City sophomore and chairman of the Oozeball Tournament, said this year ' s event was one of their best, " Things went very smoothly, but I would have liked to have seen a bigger crowd turn out to watch, " he said, " We probably broke even for the event but not all of the bills have been return ed so we won’t know for sure for a while, " The event was held at a new site for the first time and everything turned out better than expected, " I hope we can have it there in the future, " Poore said. " I want to thank the grounds depart- ment for all the help they gave us because without them, we probably wouldn ' t hove been able to hold the event. " A total of ten teams entered the event and the tournament ran on schedule throughout the afternoon, " We actually were run ning ahead of schedule and the total amount of time was less than it took last year, " Poore said, " We completed ten teams this year in the same amount of time it took for eight teams last year. " OOZEBALL SCOREBOARD (Firtt Round) Cruizin Oozin 15 Radio-TV 10 Alpha Kappa Psi 15 Delta Sigs 6 (Preltminari ) Cruizin Oozin 15 Late niters 3 The Heat 15 Dirty Half Dozen 2 Oozin Boozers 15 Phi Alpha Theta 12 Marketing Club 15 Alpha Kappa Psi 13 (Semi-final ) The Heat 15 Gruzin Oozin 8 Marketing Club 15 Oozin Boozers 8 (Final ) The Heat 1515 Marketing Club 4 12 by Kevin Krier OOZEBALL 47 Life was a Cabaret for theatre-goers on Homecoming weekend, as the Fort Hays State Theater Department presented the Tony award winning musical by that name Cabaret, set in pre- Hitler Berlin in the 1930 ' s, is the story of an aspiring American novelist who travels to Europe to find inspiration for his novel There he meets Sally Bowles in the Kit Kat cabaret, and they fall in love The play revolved around their relationship, as they tried to work out their differences. The play also deals with the decadence of German society as they seek to drown their troubles in drink and sin at the local cabaret, or tavern. Many of the scenes take place in the Kit Kat Klub. The novelist, Clifford Bradshaw, was portrayed by Rick Krehbiel, Dighton, senior Stephanie Casper, Clay Center senior, por- trayed Sally Bowles. The play was directed by Dr. Stephen Shapiro, assistant professor of communica- tion For as worldly as Sally is, she ' s very naive, " Casper said. " She ' s had a lot of sexual relationships, working in the cabaret, but never had a perma- nent relationship. Nor did she want one. She ' s very independent, " " Sally really does hove a heart. Behind her ' devil- may-care ' attitude, she does learn to care about someone, " Casper said. " But she ' s oblivious to reality She wants life to continue to be a cabaret She doesn ' t want any committments so that her independe -re and uni- queness won ' t be threatened, " she said. " I enjoy the role of Cliff because it is different. It ' s more dramatic than roles I ' ve played in the past, and gives me the chance to expand my potential on stage, " Krehbiel said. A second romance un- folds in the plot between two elderly characters Kim Hager, Ford senior, played Frauline Schneider, a German spinster who falls in love with a Jewish widow, Mr Herr Schultz. " He asks her to marry him on impulse, and they both agree it would be a good idea, " Hoger said " This is at the time the Nazi party was coming into power, and she realizes it is a dangerous idea In the play, she has to weigh the pros ands cons and make a deci- sion, " she said Jerry Casper, Hays senior, played the elderly Mr. Herr Schultz. " Despite everything go- ing on around him, he keeps his positive outlook on life, " Casper said. " However, he ' s not oblivious to what is going on. He realizes the Nazis are coming into power, but as he says, " govern- ments come and govern- ments go — it ' s one of those things. " The emcee of the Kit Kat night club is por- trayed by Ryne Henry, Hill City senior The emcee is the coordinator of the night club and the Kit Kat girls, and performs in many of the dub acts. " The emcee sings and does a lot of funny things, and hi ' character is playful and outgoing, " Henry said. " Actually, there is a deeper message behind what he sings. Everything he does represents the decadence in Berlin. " Henry did a character study on the emcee, just as many professional ac- tors do. " In acting class, we learn to look from the inside out when we research a character We try to determine what made him that way. I ' d seen Joel Grey do the role — it is difficult to shake another actor ' s in- terpretation of the character , ,f Stephanie Casper agreed. " 1 saw the movie Cabaret, and anyone who has seen it remembers Liza Minelli in the role of Sally. I wanted to separate my character a little and make her part of me I tried to put o little of Stephanie Casper into Salty Bowles " Krehbiel said, " If you can find bits and pieces of 48 CABARET yourself that you can relate to the character — it makes it easier to walk on stage and be that character ' ' Clifford is a serious novelist, and I consider myself a serious student ’ he said, ’’Also, I can relate to Clifford’s somewhat conservative attitude ’ ’When I put my costume on and look at myself, and use Sally’s British accent and really think about it, I can almost feel like her,” Stephanie Casper said. ”1 often sit by myself before I go on stage and try to feel tike Sally, with her ' devil-may care ' attitude The closer she is to me when I hit that stage, the more in character I will be.” Ryne Henry perform as the «mc«« of The Kit Kat Club Kim Hager, as Frauline Schneider, talks to her beau Mr Herr Shultz, Jerry Casper, Hays senior. CABARET 49 President Gerald Tomanek con- gratulates a graduate during ceremonies at Gross Memorial Coliseum, Over 6,000 people braved the heat in Gross to watch graduates receive 798 bachelor ' s degrees and 200 master ' s degrees. 50 GRADUATION ENTERING THE _ Real World ■HHBI As a lonely whistle whined on the Union Pacific Line, the graduates of Fort Hays State Univer- sity lined up Friday even- ing, May 17, to march in- to Gross Memorial Col- iseum to say " so long " and go out into the real world. They entered a world of " competition that you wouldn ' t believe, " Gov, John Carlin said earlier that day at the graduate luncheon in the Memorial Union, " What you are receiving today isn ' t going to mean a damn thing unless you get a job, " Carlin told the class, which earned 798 bachelor’s degrees and 200 master ' s degrees, " We live in a com- petative world, and unless you can do the job, you will not have gained that much, " Carlin told the graduates they have to continue learning and that they would change careers as many times as they changed majors. And he said they had years of work ahead. It used to be a degree guaranteed its holder a job, Carlin said, but those days are over. " The real world is tough, but let me add that it is also exciting, l have confidence that you are going to get the job done. " Carlin, who was in town for the luncheon only. Governor John Carlin spoke to seniors at the graduate lun- cheon on graduation day. didn ' t take time to talk to reporters. He arrived shortly before the lun- cheon, shrouded with several aides, and left as soon os it ended. He didn ' t have time to answer questions about rumors that he might be headed for a divorce from his wife, Karen. At the commencement in Gross, about 6,000 people — some fanning themselves from the heat — watched as graduates ' names were read and they were handed diplome cases. Diplomas will be mailed later when final grades are figured. Wendall Lady, chair- man of the Board of Regents, told the graduates that the regents have shared the graduates ' goals, " We wanted your educational experience to be of the highest quality and we believe that is the case, " Lady said. He told the graduates to remember what they went through to get their educations — the self doubt that went with a " D " or " F " and the ela- tion that went with an ri ill A , " You have surmounted your occasional defeats and joined the ranks of the educated, " Lady said, — This story is reprinted from The Hays Daily News with the permission of the author. by Darrell Preston GRADUATION 51 . . we like it that way , . PEOPLE F olks at Fort Hays State are pretty proud of the giant limestone halls and the broad green lawns that grace the campus. The university was built with pride and .stands as the caricature model for the college communi- ty. But it is the people who comprise the corpus of the university. So intermeshed are their characters that they provide the supporting reinforcement for the structure of the university. And so diverse and different are their personalities that they are the cool shades and warm colors which spread across the campus. People are what matters here. And we like it that way. — cm While some Fort Hays students just chuckled at Brother Jim Giles gospel matinees, others took his controversial stand seriously. Lori Noble argued her point before a boisterous crowd in front of the Memorial Union. At an election party sponsored by a campus committee for write-in candidates Gary Hart and John Anderson, students take in the election returns. The outcome, as one student put it, was, “not surprising . ' 1 52 PEOPLE DIVISION PEOPLE DIVISION 53 Some people say that people at FHSU fall into the same patterns. This action typifies these views. Here hardcore basketball fans pull out their trusty fendfcts when the opposing team is introduced. Some say it ' s a pattern, we say it ' s effective, and we like it that way. Abbott, Travis Ackerman, Rod Adams, Kris Adams, Lisa Aistrup, Bruce Aistrup, Gary Aistrup, Katrina Albers, Mary Albright, Ed Allaman, Catherine Allaman, Daryl Allen, Cindy Alexander, Deanne Allen, John Amack, Kevin Amerine, Rob Anderson, Chad Anderson, John Andrist, Nicole Andrews, Lyle 54 PEOPLE Angell, Lisa Anschutz, Lucy Anschutz, Mary Applegate, Darla Arensman, Phillip Armstrong, Drew Arpin, Scott Arnhold, Tony Arnoldy, Sara Arrua, Victor Ashida, Terri Austin, Janet Ayres, Patricia Baalman, Laurie Baalman, Linda Bach, Doug Bach, Jay Bakhshesha, Hamid Baker, Lori Balsters, David PEOPLE 55 Balsters, Tammy Bandel, Gail Bannister, Mark Barkow, Lisha Barnard, Pete Barnes, Kent Barnes, Tom Barnett, Robert Barnhart, Robert Barton, Thcron Bates, Tracey Batman, Erin Battles, Calista Bausch, Lyle Bean, Chris Beaumont, Steven Beckman, Carol Becker, Jana Bednasek, Donna Beetch, Greg Nerd Steps Out of Closet Into Light “1 am a nerd ' ' l am proud to be a nerd 41 1 will probably be a nerd the rest of my life 1 Larry Dreiling sat before the luminous screen of the Leader ' s Edit’ writer 2750 and, with short stubby fingers, typed in a column which would seemingly unmask his complex personna Dreiling ' s aggressive reporting style open and opinionated views on politic and religion, and overwhelming presence, in and out of print, ofter force people to make harsh judgement; about him. His passion for trivia polyknit pants, and 82 -pen capacity shirt pockets only increase the oppor tunities for snide remarks about h it character. 56 PEOPLE Beetch, Neal Begnoche, Teresa BeUhline, David Bellendir, Debbie Bennett, Reginald Berens, Greg Berens, Vickie Berland, Anne Beougher, Amy Beougher, Barbara Beougher, Jodi Beougher, Kathryn Beshaler, Mary Beste, Chyresse Bettenbrock, Debbie Bickford, Darwin Bickford, Deborah Bieberle, Betty Bigham, Stephanie Billinger, Lee Yet, Dreiling continues to fight against the social grain. ' Tve always been a bit of a social out- cast 1 Dreiling said. " I taught myself to read when I was three. When 1 went to school I was years ahead of my agemates and from that point, never seemed to fit in. " As a child, my heroes were Jonas Salk (inventor of the polio vaccine) and the Bishop Fulton Sheen (a Viet Nam War opponent). These were guys who went against the grain and, I like other hero worshippers, began to emmulate them.” Dreiling patterns his style afteT role models who have succeeded despite the scorn of others; and through hard work, developed his own formula for success. Although he often encounters criticism for his straightforward manner, Dreil- ing continues to turn out revealing and contro venial stories. " A lot of people don ' t like how I han- dle some stories — like the Board of Regents deal, (when Dreiling reported that some of the Regents had violated open meeting policies) some people felt that I took too harsh an angle on it. But 1 got the news out in my style 1 To many, Dreilmg ' s ‘nerd column must have seemed a blatant and rebellious piece of self-fulfilling jour- nalism. But the column typifies Dreiling ' s drive to reveal the truth and deal up front with his readers. Dreiling seldom hides the darker side from the public, even when it ' s at his own cost. " By the standards of other poeple, I suppose I am a nerd 1 he said. " But I have to deal with people in my own way. " The bottom line is integrity. If a man doesn ' t have integrity he isn ' t worth a plug nickel. Integrity speaks for itself ' PEOPLE 57 Stacy Elliot scales down the side of Lewis Field Stadium while Master Sergeant Dale Curry holds the ropes below. Lewis Field was recently approved as a sight for repel training for ROTC students. Members of FHS sororities piled into a pick-up bed and rode around campus singing pro-greck songs to arouse interest in the Fall Rush recruiting program on a warm September afternoon 58 PEOPLE Bishop, Christine Bishop, Richard Blaha, Marshall Blair, Pam Blanchett, Kelli Blankenship, Ken Blickenstaff, Charlene Blodgett, Sara Bloesser, Lori Bloom, Susan Bloss, Jeannine Blowey, Linda Bohnenblust, Lynn Boone, Blanche Boone, Squire Boor, Melissa Bourelle, Dawn Bothell, Eric Bowles, Chad Bowman, Sharynn Boyd, Lance Bradley, Susan Bradshaw, Kimberly Bradshaw, Lynne Brandt, Beth Brandt, Patricia Brantley, Todd Bray, Jerry Bray. Margaret Brayton, David PEOPLE 59 Brayton, Denise Bredemeier, Debbi Breneman, Monty Brewer, DaviAnne Brungardt, Darren Brigden, Martha Bronson, Rhonda Brooks, Harold Brown, Karen Brown, Marcie Brown, Mike Brown, Rhonda Brummer, Jodi Brummer, Jon Brungardt, Joe Bmngardt, Tonya Buchholz, Barbara Buettgenbacb, Mark Buffo, Steven Bulloch, Kelly Bullock, Dea Bunch, Jerry Bunch, Mark Bunyard, Richard Burke, David Butler, Alan Cahoj, Larry Cameron, Wanda Corl, Cheri Carlson, Jeri 60 PEOPLE Interne concentration and a firm hand are two characteristics of a good archer. Chris Hays, eyes his target while practicing his archery skills. Hay has been practicing archery for si a years and uses target to brush up on his deer hunting skills. PEOPLE 61 Break dancing is a nation-wide fad that even found its wav to FHS Campus. Ramond Williams, impressed everyone with his unusual dance moves. Williams gave work shops to Hays children to teach them the fundamentals of hreakdan dng. Williams also won a Michael Jackson look-alike contest in h is home town of Wichita. Carlson, Scott Carney, Michelle Carothers, Kim Carpenter, Joe Carter, Deb Carter, Tamara Chadwick, Kelly Chalk, Jeffrey Chamberlin, Tracy Chavies, Bernard Cheney, Carin Cheney, Carrie Cheney, Glen Chizck, Craig Ch ruler, Andrea Clark, Robert Cleveland, Kerrie Cochran, Kitty Conn, Jennifer Connally, Greg 62 PEOPLE During January, the weather was typical for Kansas, cold and snowy H However, Terry Kraabel took advantage of the Sunday afternoon sunshine to practice kicking field goals. Kraabel said the weather was spring-like compared to the climate in his home state of Minnesota. Kraabel transfer- red at semester from Anoka-Ramsey Junior College, Min- nesota, to play football for the Tigers. Connally, Machelle Conn ally, Rick Constantmides, Diana Cook, Keith Gooksley, Steve Cooper, Darin Copeland, Jana Copper, Pamela Cordes, Bill Corps tein, Joni Corcoran, Darryl Costigan, James Coulthard, Diana Covington, Patricia Cowles, Michele Crabtree, Tanya Craig, Norma Grenier, Lisa Grenier, Marsha Crick, Diana PEOPLE 63 Cross, Brian Crump, Steve Curtis, Nancy Curds, Scott Cyrc, Daniel Czar, Christopher Dakang, Clement Dague, Murray Danforth, Robert Davis, Forrest Davis, Melanie Davis, Rusty Davis, Stephanie Davisson, Kathleen Day, Lori Dean, David Dean, Robert DeBey, John Decker, Michael Deges, Sheryl 64 PEOPLE ! I Sandy Macdonado and Cheryl Rickers, take time out from partying at the annual Wheatstock festivities, to shower affection on Squirt. Devine, Diane Didie r, Elaine Dietz, Brad Dietz, Brian Dietz, Steve Deines, Todd Deities, Shelley Denning, Diana Denning, Kathleen Demanett, Stacey Denting, Rhonda Deods, Jeff Detmer, LeAnne Deu ocher, Tammy DeValois, Wendy Dinkel, Chria Dtnkel, Janet Dinkel, Joyce Dixon, Candance Dolenz, Mary PEOPLE 65 Dolenz, Rosy Doll, Michele Dome, Lisa Donahue, Regina Donovan, Doris Donovan, Quincy Dooley, Tammara Dowling, Shelly Dougou, David Downing, Michael Doxon, Mary Drees, Thomas Dreher, Cathy Dreiling, Dana Dreiling, Larry Dreiling, Mary Dreiling, Sonya Driscoll, Debbie Brussel, Terry Dryden, Sherry Adrian Azzam, Syria, arid Brigitte Vanlaer, France, travel across the United States on horseback to promote world peace. Here they are silhouetted against the sky on old Highway 40 east of Fort Hays, By the end of their journey the two will have completed 30,000 miles in their travels through Europe, North and South Americas, and North Africa. t 66 PEOPLE Duke, Bassey Dunstan, Angela Durlcr, Tom Eakes, Bridget Ebbesson, Holly Eddleman, Jatma Ehrlich, Janet Eilert, Chad Eilert, Tammy Eldred, Alane Ellis, Coleen Elston, Dean a Elias, Douglas Ellcnz, Tracy Emmons, Cynthia Enfield, Carolyn Engborg, Amy Engel, Brenda Engel, Elaine Erbert, Annette Fort Hays State basketball players Joe Anderson, Reggie Smith and Tyree Allen wait in a make shift jail The Tigers were helping raise money for the Arthritis Foundation by taking donations to bail them out of jail Practice makes perfect At least chat is what Kathy Kregd hopes as she makes her horse, Sugar, stand at attention, Kregd was preparing Sugar for the Little International Horse Show which was held at the University Farm 68 PEOPLE Erdman, Joe Erdman, Rhonda Erker, Diane Eubank, Roy Evans, Dee Evers, Dave Fabnrius, Amy Falcon, Julie Falcon, Teresa Fanego, Anibal Faris, Jim Fast, Mary Ann Feist, Greg Fellers, Paul Ferguson, Kerry Ferland, Michelle Fields, Tammi Fiene, Sandra Figger, Matt Filley, Michael Finger, Marvin Fisher, Cynthia Fisher, Lisa Fisher, Tracy Flax, Diana Flax, Gregory Fletcher, Linda Flinn, Stan Flores, Dave Flores, Sharon PEOPLE 69 z Fomberg Folkers, Lcasha Ford, Martha Christy art, Joel Kendall Foss, Kristi Frack, Shawna Fradd, Kristy Frank, Jennifer Franklin, Lisa Freeborn, Brett Freeborn, Margaret French, Steven Friesen, Jeff Friess, Ruth Fritz, Donna Fritz, Mary Funk, Doug Gabel, Angela Gabel, Kimberly Gabel, Sharon Gail lard, Philippe Gale, Teri Gallmeister, Gerald Gammon, Raymond Gangwish, Denisa Garetson, Andrea Garetson, Shelly Garey, Betty Garey, Gia 70 PEOPLE Hays City Fire Fighter Wendy Schumaker extinguishes a Ford LTD that caught fire near McGrath Hall, The car was owned by Russell Cole. PEOPLE 71 Garey, Ginna Gasper, Roger Gatschet, Joyce Gee, Lee Geerdes, Brenda George, Kara Georgeson, Gwendolyn Gibson, Jill Gier, L. Jean Gies, Christine Gilbert, Ann Gilley, Marla Ginther, Bonnie Glad, Michelle Gleason, Steve Gnagy, Star la Godbom, Amy Goetz, Cheryl Goetz, Denise Goetz, Keith 72 PEOPLE Taking advantage of some great spring weather,, two FHS students ride their bikes as another runs across the over pass Golden, Donna Goscha, Thomas Goesman, Denise GottachaLk, Lloyd Gourley, Kathleen Gower Annette Goyen, Devin Goyen, Kevin Grabbe, Jill Graf, David Grant, Jill Green, Bradley Gregg, Jill Gregg, Nancy Gregg, Wayne Gregory, Jill Gregory, Steve Greif, Linda Griebei, Mary Griest, DeeDee PEOPLE 73 Groth, Robert Grow, Larry Gustav»on, Kent Gustin, Craig Haas, Tammy Haffnerr, Chuck Hageman, Marilyn Hageman, Randall Hager, Barry Hager, Donald Hager, William Hake, Melodic Halderman, Kendra Halderson, Kristen Hale, Mary Lori Henderson, Halstead senior, instructs members of the Hays Twirkttes on how to twirl a baton while practicing in front of Sheridan Coliseum. 74 PEOPLE Hall, Alison Hall, Karen Hamel, Pamela Hamm eke, Brian Haodke, Deborah Hannah, Jan Hannah, Tom Hanson, Susan Harbert, Robert Harmon, Dyanne Harper, Kevin Harris, Jerold Hartshorn, Jacqueline Haraog, Steve Hasenbank, Russell Hathaway, Stacy Hauschel, Deanna Havice, Mark Hay, Christopher Haynes, Jody The return of warm weather melted some late season snow and forced Rob Ykleya to balance on a concrete curb to avoid walking in puddles of water on his way to class. PEOPLE 75 z Hays Deyonia Heier, Barbara Heier, jacky Heier, Nancy Hcunan, Jim Hein, Susan Heinrich, Cathy Hcllmer, Diane Helmerichs, Valeric Hcmman, Treva Hemphill, Tonya Hempler, Sue Henderson, Lori Henning, Ruthann Henrickson, L. Michael Henry; Janet Herl, David Herl, Robert Hermes, William Hcroneme, Karla Ruth Schuckman and Patrick Henry prac- tice for the theater department production of Barefoot in the Park. 76 PEOPLE Heroneme, Tom Herrman, Bryan Herrmann, Mark Hen, Trina H easier, Wayne Hickel, Greg Hiebert, Roger Higgins, Sabrina Hilgers, Ward Hill, Lauri Hilt, Mitchell Hink, Shirley Hinnergardt, Kamaia Hinotosa, Yvonne Him, Barbara Hoffman, Ann Hogan, Bev Hogg, Dale Holeman, Pamela Holmes, Johnetta Steve Rasmussen and Chris Ochsner work on layout for a page for The Leader The two are photographers for the paper, Ochsner was telling some of his layout secrets to Rasmussen who was working on his first page. PEOPLE 77 Horinek, Karen Horlick, Debra Horner, Mary Horsch, Christie Hotchkiss, Kirsten Hoverson, Lynda Hrabe, Kamilla Hubbard, Patti Hiiet, Joel Hummel, Patricia Hurst, Bryan Hurst, Mary Huslig, Vaughn Jacobs, Dorothy Jacobs, Pamela Jay, Mystcl Jellison, Sandra Jenkins, Dennis Jensen, Christopher Jensen, Kelli Jessup, Nicole Jilka, Michael Jilka, Sam Jiya, Mohammed Johnson, Andrea 78 PEOPLE A member of the McGrath Hall Kazoo Band proudly toots his horn during a Tiger basketball game. His comrades intently watch the game from behind. PEOPLE 79 80 PEOPLE Johnson, James Johnson, Kirk Johnson, LaNelma Johnson, Susan Jones p Douglas Jones, Dwight Jones , LeRoy Jones, Marla Jones, Tammy Jones, Thaync Jucncmann, Janell Kaiser, Paula Kaler, Gorina Karl, Michael Karlin, Craig Rarr, Dave Kattiem, Julius Kaufman, Julie Kear, Paul Kce, Ernest Reims, Greg Keller, Jeffrey Keller, Kevin Keller, Matt Kellerman, Dan Kendrick, Nancy Kerr, Sandi Kersenbrock, Lesley Kessen, Chris Ketter, Kathleen PEOPLE 81 Keyes, Anastasia Kilian, Karla Kinderknectu, Debra Kinderknecht, Pamela Kinsey, Deborah Kirkman, Kelly Kirmer, Lora Kirmer, Rita Kissel, Tina Klaus, Ned Kleeman, Jana Kline, Edmond Rnauf, Angela Knapp, Darla Knight, Walter Kolman, Kelly Kolo, Thomas Koshiol, Janice Kottas, Wesley Kraft, Rick 82 PEOPLE The Tigers bring loyal fans to their feet as they proudly cheer on the team during a contest with Kearney State. Kratzcr, Gina K regel, Kathy Kreie, Lynne Krien, Todd Kronewittcr, Colleen Kruse, Jcanine Kusel, R Janeen Kuhn, Alison Kubick, Beverly Laas, Greg LaBargc, Michael Lamhrecht, Joyce Lange, Janellc Lanier, Gary Larkin, Melinda Lawrence, Kjm Leach, Angela Leavitt, David Lebcrt, Rodney Leed, Tamra PEOPLE 83 Leikam, Scott Leiker, Amy Leiker, Brenda Leiker, Karla Leiker, Linda Leitner, Dave Lemur, Tanya LeRock, Sondra Libby, Deanna Lies, Kara Light, Steve Lind, Tracy Lindeman, Kay Lindeman, Troy Lindsay, Laurie Linenbcrger, Cheryl Linn, David - Linn, Laura Linnebor, Benny LitteLl, David 84 PEOPLE Sandra Gregg, Barnard sophomore, pushes a shopping cart along the sidewalk in front of the newly opened WalMart store on north Vine street. Wal Mart opened its doors on October SO. Lohmeyer, Sara Lohncs, Sheri Lohr, Kevin Lohnneyer, Gayla Lopez , Rory Lora nee, Lynn Lorenson, Lynette Lortscher, Robert Loutzenhiser, Gaye Lowen, Douglas Lowry, Patti Lubbers, Mary Lukden, Wartung Lumpkin, Timothy Lunsford, Lisa Lunsway, Angie Lupfer, Robert Luplow, Gary Luu, Van Madden, Joseph PEOPLE 85 Madden, Tammy Magette, D eb Malcolm, Angela Manes, Clay Manning, Shell! Margheim, Lance Marshall, Amy Marshall, Gayla Mars tall, Alan Martel, L Michael Martin, Myna Massey, Lorelei Matteson, Scottie Matulka, Alene May, Daniel Maze, Lenita McBeth, David McBride, Nancy McCall, Laurie McCall, Rhonda 86 PEOPLE Monica and Michele McShane are one set of only a handful of twins at Fort Hays State. The sisters say wringing their hands when they are nervous is„one of the peculiar habits they share. McCall, Teresa McClain, Kim McClanahan, Joel McCormick, Brenda McCully, Scott McElroy, J. Todd McGee, Murray McGinnis, Sean McGlinn, Pamela McKay, Kelly McKinney, Kelly McKinney, Thea McNary, Michelle McNeal, Darin McNitt, S. Kaye Meier, Joe Meier, Mark Mermia, Bonnie Mermis, Sondra Mettlen, Roger PEOPLE 87 88 PEOPLE Mculi , Marti Meyer, Kim Meyer, Robert Michael, Ron Mihm, Catherine Milam, Natalie Miller, Lenna Miller, Sandra Miller, J. Troy Mills, Joyce Mills, Lyle Mize, W. Leonard Mohler, Todd Montgomery, Gina Mollenkamp, Melody Monarez, Regina Moore, Elizabeth Moore, Greg Moorman, Patricia Morehead, Scott Morey, Kent ' Moritz, Lisa Mote, Dennis Muir, Susan Munoz, Rocky Murphy, Becki Murphy, Kelly Murphy, Rhonda Murphy, Rod Murray, Dcidra PEOPLE 89 Sandra Jellison, Hays senior, plays Meg McGrath the middle sister in Crimes of the Heart, a Fort Hays State Theater Department production. The play, writte n by Beth Henley, won the 1981 Pulitzer Prize, The play centers around the three McGrath sisters. Musil, Connie Mussclwhite, Beverly Muwel white, Linda Musser, Rechelle Myers, Laura Nance, Layton Napolitano, Kathleen Nataraj, Somanathan Neeland, Patricia Neclly, Keri Nelson, Sandra Newell, Chris Newton, Janet Nichol, Lynette Nicmeir, Karen Nimz, Timothy Noble, Laurie Norman, Thomas Norris, Beth Northrup, Jeri Northrup, Sheri Northup, Brian Norton, Vicky Nowak, Elaine O ' Brien, Jan O ' Brien, Gregory Oberle, Cheryl Obennueiler, Daryl Obomy, Greg Ochs, Kevin PEOPLE 91 Ochs, Roger Ochs, Tina Odle, Vicki Oelke, Kris Oelke, Michelle Oesterhaus, Reginald Getting, Brenda Ogievie, Thomas Olte, Belinda Onyeador, Okey Peter, Onyemeotti Osborne, Scott Osborne, Troy Ostmeyer, Cindy Ostxneyer, Ellen Owen, Heather Paden, Jan is Papatheodoulon, Nicoe Palm, Rick Panzner, Kathryn 92 PEOPLE Parker, Lisa Parkhuntp Laura Parrott, Greg Paul, Carey Paul, Steven Pauli, Judy Pearson, Michael Peckham, Laurie Peterson, Ronald Peterson, Roxie Pettyjohn, Betty Penka, Patricia Pennington, Judith Perez, Juan Persinger, Darla Peterson, Tamera Pfaff, Connie Pfeifer, Carol Pfeifer, Diane Pfeifer, Theresa Todd Conklin, Hugoton gradual assistant, b a familiar voice on KJLS radio. Conklin also teaches at Fori Hays State and works as a pan-time comedian. Conklin would like to be known one day for his massive collection of shoes. PEOPLE 93 Pfeifer, Toni Pfeifer, Stephanie Pfeiffer, Lori Phillip , Brenton Pianalte, Chris Pickett, Susan Pierce, Joni Pinkhall, Allen Fletcher Melyina Poage, Troy Poore, Quintin Porsch, Joan Potter, Sandra Prenger, Mickie Purcell, Kelley Putter, Howard Quach, Chau Quach, Lien Quach, Thanh Ravke, Brent 94 PEOPLE Tony Cole displays his assets to a panel of female judges in the tight-fitting blue jeans contest at Wheatstock festivities, Robert Barnett won the competition and his prize was two free tickets to the Cheap Trick concert. Ragan, Leslie Ramos, Ravi Rankin, Steven Ray, Shawn Raybourn, Madeline Rebman, Mark Reed, Cynthia Reida, Linda Reida, Steve Reinert, Denise Reitbcrger, Charles Reiss, Val Renlin, Debbie Rentschler, Julie Rhine, Jolene Rich, Jeffrey Rich, Yvonne Richards, Eric Richardson, Anctte Richmeier, Janet PEOPLE 95 Roy Furr, Utica freshman, rubs the sleepiness from his eyes during Wiest Hall ' s annual Midnight breakfast on Wednesday, November 14. Approximately 200 people were served in one hour that night. Rider, Deea Richer, Glenda Rickers, Cheryl Ring, Loretta Ritchey, Rodney Ritthaler, Angela Rivas- Dimas, Patricia Riemmnn, Carl Riemann, Kevin Roach, Mary Roberts, Andrea Roberts, Tim Robinaon, Brian Robinson, Rhonda Robinson, Rhonda Roblyer, Janelle Rockenbach, Polly Rodriguez, Amy Roe, Maleah Rohr, Brenda 96 PEOPLE Craig Stephenson, candidate for student body president, addresses a question from a student during a debate, Stephenson won the election two days later over his opponent Chris Powers, In a strange turn of events, Stephenson ' s running mate Bob Raeshler, lost the election by one vote and Powers ' running mate Jerry Brown will be student body vice president during the 1985-86 school year. Rohr, Bryan Rohr, Michelle Rohr, Tony Rome, Barb Rote, Stephanie Roseliua, Robert Rowe, Debbie Ruder, Rrigitta Rueschoff, Don Ruder, Sheila Run die, Angel Rupp, Jacinta Ryba, Nancy Ryabilc, Gwyndolyn Sack, Jeffrey Sack, Susan Sadler, Jeffrey Sager, Alan Sanders, Karaite Sargent, Gary — PEOPLE 97 Mike Martel! does some carpentry work on the Sigma Phi Epsilon float for the Homecoming parade The Fort Hays State Creative Arts Society took top honors at the parade and took home a $300 prize. The Tiger Spirit Award went to the Marketing Club. Phi Delta Kappa captured the President ' s Award, McMindes Hall took the Founder ' s Award. The Alumni Award was taken home by the Delta Zeta sorority. 98 PEOPLE Santilli, Guido Sattler, Kathleen Sauer, Rhonda Sawyer, Laurie Schippers, Paula .Scheck, John Schlciger, Connie Schlesencr, Kelli Schlesencr, Ken Schmidt, Christine Schmidt, Danielle Schmidt, Martin Schmidt burger, Patrick Schmitt, Jack Schneider, Nicole Schneider, Tammy Schoenrogge, Brenda Schremmer, Anita Schroeder, Wanda Schuetz, Janet Schuette, Lori Schuler, Elaine Schulte, Annette Schulte, Sandi Schuster, Kimberly Schwab, Edward Schweizcr, Wayne Scbwindt, Kendra Scott, Devery Scott, Martha PEOPLE 99 Gail Seem a on, Louis Setzkorn, Larry Seuscr, Laurie Sexton, Clark Scyferth, Jack Shapland, Barbara Shapland, Maryjo Sharp, Lori Sharpe, Christina Shewey, Leslie Shiacolas, George Shields, Scott Shipley, Steven Shute, Karla Siemers, Margo Silvey, Janene Simon, Bradely Simons, Curtis Simons, Virginia Sipes, Jerry Skelton, Julie Skrdlant, Leslie Skolout, Jacqueline Slack, Kelli Slansky, Timothy Slaughter, Don Slechta, Damon Smalley, Clint Smith, Annalee 100 PEOPLE pTY » for LC I i 1 J 01 - 1 L rat — m i .... m Jk The breakin 1 nerds, Brent Radke, Hoisington sophomore, Tom Fellers, Ashland sophomore, and Thad Kirmer, Ingalls junior, show off their dancing skills at a nerd party sponsored by DJ J s dar. Duffy Laska, alias Laphone Bookworm Baxter IV, won first place in the contest. PEOPLE 101 Smith Barbara Smith Dennis Smith; Gwen Smith, Monty Smith, Ruth Smith, Tonya Smith, Vickie Soden, Juli Solomon, Mark SomeT, John Spards, Jon Sparks, Debbie Spiegel, Susan Sponsel, Heidelinde Spiuenberger, Barry Stadler, Bryant Staggs, Mickie Stably, Shellie Stangle, Debbie Stccklein, Steve 102 PEOPLE Stein, Douglas Stein, Kevin Stejskal, Karen Stcjskal, Kristy Stewart, Don Stevenson, Sharolyn Stegman, Carol Steffen, Daniel Stephenson, Sharron Stickney, Lyle Stieben, Michael Stinpert, Linda Stone, Taylor Scorer, Larry Straight, Sevena Stranathan, Dana Streit, Loren Stretcher, Jay Strnad, Benita Strnad, Beverly Craig Karl in t Oakley freshman, uses a garden base to clean leaves out of the gutter of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house Rain mixed with falling leaves plagued car and homeowners with the tasks of cleaning up the fallen folaige during late October. PEOPLE 103 Stromgren, Stacey Stroup, Anthony Stroup, Marilyn Stucky, Joni Sullivan, Maria Summers, Todd Sundgren, Darin Sunley, Pamela Surface, Daryl Swafford, Lori Swart, Janice Ta, Due Tacha, Marcia Tasker, Russell Taylor, Jcannie Temaat, Barbara Temmat, Phillip Templeton, Alan Terry, Annette Thayer, Shelley Thiessen, Karen Thieuen, Tami Thissen, Joe Thom, Russell Thoman, Hiram Thomas, Carrie Thomas, Charlene Thomas, Ronald Thompson, Diana Thompson, Emmanuel i 104 PEOPLE During a dress rehearsal for che theater department ' s production of Crimes of the Heart f Lenny McGrath, portrayed by Brenda Mader, cries because she has been left alone on her 30th birthday. PEOPLE 105 Thompson, Janet Thornburg, Allen Thornburg, Darla Thornburg, Lance Thornburg, Marlon Thornhill, Alicia Tiede, Sharon Tillberg, David Todd, Tina Toe Ikes, Patrick Tomeing, Anita Totten, Susan Tremblay, Jenifer Tuma, Sherri Turner, Lisa Tyson, Sandra Urban, Dannette Urban, Tammy Urbanek, Dawnae Unrein, Bonnie Unrein, Michele Unruh, Korie Unruh, Natalie Usoro, I La Van Diest, Teresa Vaughn, Daniel Velharticky, Kayla Vega, Nora Vincent, Cameron Vopat, Dawn 106 PEOPLE March 24 was a warm day in Hays and Niki Andrist, St. Francis junior, took advantage of it She propped herself up against a tree and relaxed in a lawn chair in her front lawn while she studied geography. The temperature that day reached 70 degrees. PEOPLE 107 Voss, Anita Voss, Susan Voss, Todd Wagg, Anna Wahnnan, Alan Waldman, Susan Waldsehmidt, Don Walsh, Tamara Walker, Lisa Walder, Rick Walter, Barbara Walters, Marty Warren, Craig Wark, KimbcTly Ware, Peggy Warner, Gary Wasko, Paul Wasko, Mryle Wassinger, Kevin Waters, Lisa 108 PEOPLE Watt , Marvin Weber, Brenda Weber, Marla Webster, Randall Weems, Kathy Wagner, Lorie Wehe, Colleen Weigand, Randy Weigel, Brian Weiner, Kathryn Weiser, Sherry Weisabeck, Troy Wells, Stacey Selsen, Becky Serhan, Craig Werth, Sandra Werth, Karen Werth, Renee Werth, Scott Westennan, Kim PEOPLE 109 Weuel, Scott Whelan, Karen White, Jina White, Kevin Whitcher, Mamie Whinner, Richard Whitney, Gail Whittaker, Sheryl Withers, Donna Wienck, David Wikoff, Kirsten Wilburn, Lindy Wiles, Sandi Willems, Lezlee Willi nger, Kristi Wilson, Cindi Wilson, Mitch Wilson, Shari Windholtz, Denise Winters, Kamala Witte, Janet Wittig, Teresia Wolf, Brenda Wolf, Cynthia Wolf, Karen Wolfe, Mindy Welter, Tony Wondra, Kathy Wood, Karen Wood, Kathleen 110 PEOPLE Woddard, Kim Woddruff, Shelly Woody, Cam Workman, Pete Workman, Linda Wright, Kelli Worm, Shawna Ya ' u, Usman Young, Jacquelyn Younger, Mary Youngers, Tina Yunker, Mary Zachman, David Zerr, Jeanette Zerr, MaryLou Zerr, Susie Zerr, Thomas Ziegler, Velda Zigler, David Zimmerman, Danny Zink, Kristi Zink, Laura Zwink, Jon Riedel, Denise PEOPLE 111 " . . . we like it that way . . SPORTS T here is nothing like the sense of pain and pleasure on the face of a distance runner ' s face as he hits that kick stride which breaks the tape. Nothing can equal the elation that one feels as a gymnast’s vault score reads perfect sixes across the board. And Fort Hays fans may never again sense that phenomenal electric air of confidence that was shared as Ron Morse drove downcourt to loft the buzzer shot that would clinch back-to-back national titles for his father. You can still hear the roaring crowds. Smell the sweat. Feel the tension mount. Fort Hays State fans back the Tigers to the hilt. And we like it that way. — cm At the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade during; the NAIA Tournament in Kansas City. Fort Hays cheerleaders whoop ir up. The yell squad played an integral role in providing the ambiance of the sporting event. The game between Fort Hays and Wash burr always sparks some hot Ennerstate rivalry . This Tiger fan has no qualms about making his druthers public. 112 SPORTS m SPORTS 113 INJURIES FOIL OBEYS RETURN During an early season practice, Coach Bob- by Thompson explains strategical plans to quarterback Robert Long. This duo was separated after Long’s thumb injury. T he return of Bobby Thompson to Fort Hays football marked an anniversary in his career. Three years earlier, Thompson left the coaching scene to enter the world of business. However, Thompson answered the call to return to the gridiron, and the 1984 season marked his second stint as a Tiger coach, “I came back to coach football at Fort Hays because I just missed the game 1 Thompson said. With him, Thompson brought a po- tent air attack which was to be built around the strong arm of National Association of Intercollegiate Associa- tion all-american quarterback Robert Long. Thompson’s passing game was stalled in mid-flight, however, when Long was sidelined with a broken thumb in the first half of the season. This, coupled with the loss of another all-american, linebacker Chris Honas, put Thompson into a position where several inexperienced players had to step into key roles, both offensively and defensively. Tight end Kelly Barnard summed up the complexion of the season, “We had a lot of young talent come along, " Bar- nard said. " But we didn’t jell into a unit and had a hard time playing as a team ' But Thompson was able to salvage a respectable 4-6 season despite the loss of key players, as he modified the game- plan and altered the thinning ranks as the Tigers faced different opponents from week to week. Fort Hays State opened the ’84 foot- ball season on a positive note, defeating Lincoln University 21-0 at Lewis Field Stadium. The Tiger’s offense scored a touchdown in each of the first three quarters, and the defense held Lincoln scoreless throughout the game to assure the victory. Junior tailback Terry Thomas rushed for a game high 127 yards on 22 carries and one touchdown. Coach Thompson emphasized the ground game in the se- cond half to help wind down the game clock. In the second game, junior quarter- back Robert Long brought the Tigers from behind in the fourth quarter to pull out a resourceful 24-22 victory at Langston University. Long passed for 115 yards on a 9 for 20 day. Long ' s ac- complishments at Langston broke the Tiger pass completion record with 218, breaking Skip Numrich’s record of 216 . He also broke Numrich’s pass attempt record of 426 with a new total of 439 at- tempts. The Tigers capped off FHSU Parent’s day by defeating Panhandle State 27-18, The victory ran the early season record to a perfect 3-0. The Tiger’s aerial assault buried the Aggies in the second half. Long com- pleted 18 of 37 passes for 264 yards and two touchdowns. Long’s primary receiver was senior flanker Marty Box- berger, Boxberger grabbed 8 passes for 176 yards and a touchdown. Coach Thompson praised the performance, saying, " Marty made some spectacular catches. He ' s a money player. ” Fort Hays suffered its first loss at Kearney State with a 47-14 walloping at the hands of the Antelopes. The game was an important loss due to the fact that it was the first Central States Inter- collegiate Conference contest of the ’84 season. The tale of the game was evi- dent early. Just three minutes into the An elated Paul Nelson is congratulated by teammates: Sam Holloway and Rene Ford after an interception. Nelson, Holloway, and Ford completed a crew of linebackers which stopped Tiger opponents throughout the season. 114 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 115 Quarterback Robert Long holds his ground against a surging Panhandle State defense. Long was injured early in the season with a broken thumb which eliminated him from his quarterback position. 116 FOOTBALL . . .Bobby’s Return second quarter Kearney led 27-0, and the Tiger comback effort was too little, too late. Coach Thompson said the team ' s pro- blems came on both sides of the ball. " Defensively, we couldn’t get the ball away from them, offensively we missed opportunities and were inconsistent,” The next game was the Tiger’s Homecoming, and the team responded with a 21-14 victory. The win against Wayne State was to be the Tigers last of the season. Junior quarterback Randy Fayette replaced Robert Long who discovered he had suffered a broken thumb on his passing hand in the Kearney State con- test. Fayettes debut was a success with 14 completions and 151 yards, Boxberger again was a primary force in the Tiger attack, with 103 yards receiving and 2 touchdowns. The Tiger defense held Ed Jochum, the NAlA’s game, coming up with 4 sacks and seven interceptions. The sixth game of the season at Pitt- sburg State ended in a 20-13 loss, A late drive by the Gorillas proved to be the difference in a very close defensive struggle. The Tiger defensive unit spent a great deal of time on the field due to a stagnant Tiger rushing attack. The fefeat dropped the team ' s record to 4-3 and their CSIC mark fell to 1-2. In gloomy conditions at Lewis Field, the Tiger football season continued to worsen as the home team fell to the formerly 0-6 Washburn Ichabods 26-14. The Tigers again did not score until late in the game when in the 3rd quarter junior wide receiver Terry Elder scored on a 22 yard pass from Fayette. Senior Marty Boxberger created excitement in the fourth quarter as he returned an Ichabod kickoff 93 yards for a touchdown. However, Tiger hopes for a comeback were thwarted later in the quarter after Fort Hays suffered a safety and a lost fumble. Coach Thompson was obvious- Escaping a Pittsburg State lineman is Randy Fayette. Fayette replaced Robert Long in the quarterback position on the Tiger team. Kelly Barnard makes an impressive offensive run as he escapes two Pittsburg State adver- saries. Barnard continued to amaze the Tiger opponents throughout the season as a tight end. Linebacker Sam Holloway pursues the opponent lor a tough Tiger defensive play. Holloway proved his talent repeatedly throughout the season. Pursuing a Washburn quarterback, Greg O’Keefe looks to run him down at the corner. O’Keefe was one of many who bolstered the Tiger secondary. 118 FOOTBALL • . .Bobby ' s Return ly upset with the Tiger effort, saying afterwards, “We played very poorly on 1 both sides of the ball, it was a team ef- fort ' The next contest of the season saw the Tigers on the road at Missouri Southern, Things looked good for the Tigers at the dose of the first half as they carried a 15-12 lead into the locker room at intermission. The second half however, held a different look as Missouri Southern rallied to defeat the Tigers ' by scoring 10 points and holding the Tigers scoreless. One apparent Fort Hays touchdown was called back on a penalty and dropped passes at different point in the half also killed Tiger drives. Despite the penalties and miscues. Coach Thompson felt the Tigers put a good effort into the game. " We had some opportunities and didn ' t take ad- vantage of them. We played better and with a lot more emotion than last week, and that ' s encouraging ' Thompson said. Fort Hays fell to Emporia State by a final score of 17 7 at Emporia. The loss droped Fort Hays State to 4-5 overall and 1 5 in the CSIC, The Tiger defense fell prey to big plays by the Hornets in the game. " Every football game is decided by 5 or 6 key plays, " Coach Thompson said. " Thais why you have to be prepared on every play ' The only Tiger score as a one yard tochdown run by tailback Terry Thomas with 1:52 remaining in the second period. Thomas hada good day rushing with 90 yards on 21 carries. The Fort Hays football team closed out the 1984 season with it ' s fifth straight r i FOOTBALL FHSTJ Opponent 20 Lincoln 0 24 Langston 22 27 Panhandle State 18 14 Kearney State 47 21 Wayne State 14 13 Pittsburg State 20 14 Washburn 26 12 Missouri Southern 25 7 Emporia State 17 7 Missouri Western 19 loss to Missouri Western by a score of 19-7. Playing conditions were no less than miserable, with a temperature of 30 degrees and 30 mile per hour winds, The weather gave the injury -rid dled Tigers problems as they lost five fumbles and three interception during the course of the game. Offensively, the Tigers could muster only one touchdown as Sophomore Eric Busenbark caught a 36 -yard touchdown pass from quarterback Randy Fayette. Fayette was injured just before halftime, however and had to be removed from the game. The second half was the Tiger offense go scoreless and the defense yielded only one fourth-quarter touchdown resulting in the 19-7 Final. Coach Thompson summed up his thoughts of the ‘84 season, saying, " Overall we had a disappointing season. Injuries were our biggest contributing factor to the 4-6 record. You can ' t lose that many players and not create pro- blems for yourself 5 FOOTBALL 119 A Tigers Lose LL AMERICANS by Colette Karlin E ach of our minds have a special section where the well preserved files of the football season lie gathering dust. It is to those special memories that we can sometimes escape the drudgery and pressures of our college lives. Is a winning season included in these memories? Well . . . not exactly. The injuries of Robert Long and Chris Honas, two Fort Hays State University football players, contributed to the ill- fate of the 1984 season. Returning Coach Bobby Thompson built hopes of a successful season and was within reach of it, only to be swept away by raised eyebrows and doubts mustered among FHSU fans after the team lost the two players. The First player, All-American linebacker Chris Hon as, suffered a knee injury in p re -season practice. His disap- pointment extended through the total season, since he was never able to play for the Tigers. “I remember the feeling when I got hurt, 11 Honas said. " It felt as though I tore everything up inside my knee. It was more painful than the last one 1 Honas was sidelined last year for a very similar injury in his opposite knee, Chris spent five days in the hospital following his surgery. Rehabilitation included working with his knee two hours a day, everyday, for nine months. Chris must also wear a brace during any physical activity, especially during games. The positive attitude and dedication of this Ellis junior has brought him ahead of schedule with the rehabilitation, although a small limp is still present. Coach Thompson wasn ' t prepared to lose such a prominent defensive leader. When the injury occurred it wasn’t felt to be as drastic and Thompson was expecting Honas back within ten days. It was a blow to the team when this was found to be false. Honas was replaced by Dan Gillig. Set backs for the Tiger team didn ' t end with this pre-season injury. During the Kearney State game, Robert Long, All-American quarterback, suffered a broken thumb. When the injury occur- red, Long felt that his thumb was just jammed and he finished the game. The following day an X-ran proved that the joint had been split and a cast had to be applied. Randy Fayette was Long’s replacement. Coach Thompson dealt with the situation by trying to keep a positive attitude for the team. Attempts to bring new leaders forward failed. The Tigers were now lacking two strong leaders and felt scrambled. The new system, a change of coaches, a change in defenses, and the loss of Honas and Long, both enforcers who got things done, was a devastating combination that brought about the total disappoint- ment for the season goals. Our memories will always be there, rustling in the files of our minds. And in every FHSU fan there is an empty spot waiting to be filled with the promising memories of future winning seasons. But for Chris Honas and Robert Long, new memories may await just a season away. M 5 IS 120 FEATURE HONAS AND LONG 121 Monty A Harriers Caught ■ T THE TAPE by Clay Manes I n his fifth year as the coach of Fort Hays up and coming coming cross country team, Joe Fisher faced a long and grueling uphill climb. Intense recruiting had brought in several strong freshmen runners — Mary Griebel of W a Keeney and Marlin Thornburg, a state champ from Utica, But these new strides found the transi- tion from high school to college a tough one, “It takes about a year for a freshman to become prepared for college com- petition 1 Fisher said, “Most of our meets are like state championships for these young kids, and they aren’t prepared for the pain that they 11 encounter from week to week, 1 While Fisher brought his frosh through the testing grounds of a 70-mile week program, he built a solid corps around proven runners. Randy Kaiser and James Dillon provided strong leadership for the men’s squad, while Liz Swafford provided experience for the women. The Tigers got off to a hot start as they ran against a 97 degree wind at Wichita State, Kaiser and Dillon paced Tiger runners in the Five-mile race with times of 27:36 and 28; 26, re spectively. Fisher praised the performance of the two veterans, " Those two provided strong leader- ship roles throughout the season, " Fisher said, “They ran very well all year and got us through some rough spots this season. They ' re both seniors, and we ' re going to miss them next year. " Kaiser and Dillon proved that experience counts in this ancient sport, but freshman Griebel put in a bid for youth. The lanky GriebeFs times grew shorter as the season progressed, and As the race reached it’s climax, Liz Swafford endures the pain of a grueling two-miler. Swaf- ford, a junior, wad the only upper-classman for the Tigers when the Tigers laid it on the line at their invitational, she ran like a weathered veteran, “Mary really came through for us ‘ Fisher said of her second place finish, “She ran like an upperclassman all season long. She was definitely a pleasant surprise for us.” Kaiser repeated his performance, pacing the men at the Fort Hays Invitational, Unfortunately, he suffered from the nudging in a dead heat for first by Southern Colorado’s Larry Caffey, Tim Johnson followed only second behind in seventh place. However, the Tigers placed too few in the top ranks and Southern Colorado dropped the men to second in team scoring. The Central States Intercollegiate Conference ' s Kearney State and Pittsburg State have been dominant powers in college track for years, but the Tigers cut the giants down to. size in the conference meet. Kaiser and Dillon ran second and fourth positions throughout the race. This was enough to drop Kearney from the title spot, but Pittsburg State edged the Tigers by 13 points for the championship. While no team scores were kept for the women, Shellie Stahly rose to the occasion. Finishing behind only four other league contenders. “I felt that we ran pretty well ail in all,” Fisher said, 14 We would have liked to have won the whole thing, but Pitt is always tough. Any time you beat Kearney you can be pleased 1 District 10 competition pitted the Tigers against national contenders Pittsburg and Southwestern College. Fort Hays finished dose behind the two power houses, ultimately sharing the district crown. Again Kaiser was the top Tiger runner, finishing 10th } only one place short of qualifying for the National Intercollegiate Athletic Association championship. “I know that he (Kaiser) was really disappointed, " Fisher said. “Randy whipped those other runners all year long. I guess they just ran out of their heads at District 10. That doesn’t take anything away from Randy ' s perfor- mances throughout the season though. He ' s a great runner. 4 T felt like we made great improvements this year. Our up- perclassmen ran well for us the whole season, showed good leadership, and the freshmen that we got in came along terrifically. They should make us strong for the next few years.” All tolled, the team captured five of nine possible District 10 championships. 122 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY i front row: Mary Griebel Lorra Omdorff second row: Leslie White, Paula Welden, Liz Swafford, Shellie Stahly third row: Tim Johnson, Bryant Bimey, James Dillon, Mike Filley, Jerold Harris back row: Randy Kaiser, Jeff Henning, Rick Walker, Brian Fisher, Marion Thornburg, Michael Hobbs, Jerry Gum. CROSS COUNTRY 123 ▼District 10 ends ABETTER’S STREAK by Rick Connally T he Fort Hays State women ' s tennis team ex- perienced an outstanding ' 84 season, highlighted by extraordinary individual performances. " The entire team had a very good year ’ Coach Mike King said, “but there were several players who really stood out. " Finishing undefeated for the season was number 3 singles player Michelle Seeman. She was also named District 10 Champion. The number 2 doubles team of Shelly Deines and Nancy Van Hooiier claimed title to the same feats. All tolled, the team captured Five of nine possible District 10 championships. Others walking in the spotlight were Kristi Willinger at number 5 singles; Van Hoozier at number 6 singles, and Willinger and Secman at number 3 doubles. i — 1 TENNIS MATCH PLACE Bethany 1st Sterling 1st Kearney 2nd Emporia State 1st Southwestern 1st Tabor 1st Kearney 1st Washburn U. 1st McPherson 1st CSIC Tourn. 1st Washburn Tri. 1st District 10 2nd Despite the stellar performance at the District 10 Tournament in Wichita, the team lost to Baker University on tourna- ment points with the score of 18-17. “That ' s something that very seldom happens — that a team would win as many championships as we did and did not finish as the overall champions, 11 King said. “1 felt like we had the best team in the district. We just had some bad breaks that kept us from winning, " However, the men ' s disappointment at the tournament did not overshadow the women ' s season. The women claim- ed the conference championship and posted an undefeated column in the regular season. “We couldn ' t have ever expected this type of season at the outset, " King said. “1 was very, very pleased with the season, " An injured Nancy Van Hoozier goes into deepeoun to tandlc a shot. Van Hoozier doubl- ed as a tennis player and point guard for the Tigerette basketball team. 124 WOMEN S TENNIS Concentration is ex- emplified in the eyes of Kristi Willingcr, Willinger paced the setters with consistent play throughout the seaso n . At a Fort Hays home tourney, Danna Hissing bears down on a high forehand shot. Hissing ' s experience provided strength to the team OMEN S TENNIS 125 Against a Labette Jr. College wrestler, Curtis Simona (in mask) works for a near fall Simons wrestled most of the season with a broken nose. A 20-10 record on the line, Curtis Simons sticks a Kearney grappler to the mat. Simons pinned the man with only two seconds remain- ing in the match. 126 WRESTLING Dedication Pays • N THE MAT c ix o’clock comes pretty early in the morning — even before the carbon monoxide of early traffic or the smell of coffee hits the air. Struggling into some worn-out ten- nies and a faded pair of sweat s, Bryan Robinson ran to wrestling practice Robinson ' s dedication was not an exception but a rule. Every Tiger wrestler was required to show for Coach Wayne Peterson ' s two-a-day practices, a regime Robinson attributed to his per- sonal success this year. Robinson, a freshman from Clearwater, qualified for national competition in the 118-lb weight class, " Peterson worked us hard ' Robinson said, " We were by far the most in-shape team in our league.” The additional workout each day may have been a success story in itself. In a season where expectations were relatively low, particularly since the team was in a rebuilding period, Tiger wrestlers ended the year with high hopes Six of the starting 10 squad members qualified for national com- petition, two of whom placed in the top 10 in their respective weight classes, Marc Hull, Andover freshman and Curtis Simons, Marienthal senior. by Stephanie Casper wrestled their way into the no. 10 spots in the 134- and 142 -lb respective weight classes, successfully topping off a winning season for the Tiger grapplers. " I came to Fort Hays because coach told me he’d make me into a national champion,” Hull said “He’s always reminding us that no one can make us good — you’ve got to make yourself good " The Tigers fared well wrestling a schedule that included Oklahoma State, Oklahoma and Kearney State and went undefeated in the conference. " No one expected us to do as well as we did, considering we worked with six freshmen on the team, " Hull said. “We won a couple that weren ' t expected and we lost a couple that we shouldn ' t have. 11 Though there was little public glory for the nationally-represented wrestling team, a positive attitude prevails among the squad. " It’s not just winning for the team, but the satisfaction of winning on a per- sonal level, " Robinson said. " We work hard, are dedicated and responsible, and coach is with us every step of the way. It makes it all worthwhile. " A part-time starter, Mike Niiuel, works a croM body till to score back points against a Kearney State opponent Nanael wrestled at the 177-lb, spot. 1 WRESTLING MATCH SCORE U. Neb Omaha Open NTS Ft. Hays State Open NTS Garden City Juco 35-11 Kearney State Open NTS Colby Juco 21-20 Northwestern of Iowa 20 18 Dana College 25-21 Dana Invitional NTS Western State Colo. 27-15 Air Force Academy 28-17 U. of Southern Colo. 39-9 Central State Okla. 43-2 SW Missouri St. 6th Kearney St, 27-19 Colby juco 32-9 Regional at Dana — 3rd WRESTLING — From Row{L-R): Tom Zerr Brian Robinson. Steve Reichard, Whitt Johnson, Chris Richard. Ted Offutt. Marc Hull, Curtis Simons, Russ Lloyd, Greg Dixon. Back Row: John McComb, Tobie Waideck. Todd Gilliland, Phil McComb. Wayne Simons, Donn Wind. Craig Ewert, Oliver Fryhover. Mike Nansel, Asst. Chai Ekey, Coach Wayne Petterson. Not pictured: joe Williams. WRESTLING 127 A Spikers Rise BOVE THE CROWD High on the net b Jodi Wamsley preparing to spike the ball power- fully to the opponents side. Warns ley rccievcd various individual honors through the season. by Rick Connally T he Fort Hays State volleyball team experienced a very suc- cessful 1984 season which ended with the Tigerettes claiming ninth place in the NA1A division 1 national poll The season began for the team in sun- ny California, where they enjoyed the surroundings as well as played matches against three California colleges The team returned to Hays with a record of 2-1 the lone loss coming to Chapman College an NCAA school. The Tigerettes also did well at the two tournaments hosted by Fort Hays State The team Finished the Pepsi challenge invitational with first place and a record of 8-0 The Wendy ' s Classic saw the volleyball squad tie for first with Regis College but they ended up with a second place finish via the tiebreaker process The weekend of October 12 13 saw FHS at the Colorado College Invita- tional in Colorado Springs, The tourna- ment was composed of 14 teams, 10 of which were NCAA schools. The Tigerettes captured second place with a 6-2 record and were the only NA1A school to advance into Final four play. Post season play began with district action in which the Tigerettes took the difficult way to the championship. After suffering a key loss in pool play to Washburn University the team had to work their way through the loser ' s bracket in older to take the District crown. The Tigerettes then defeated Bethany Nazarene out of Oklahoma to capture the Bi -District 10 championship and earn a return trip to the NAIA Na- tional Volleyball Tournament. Coach Jody Wise felt a important quality of the 1984 team was balance. “We didn ' t have just one or two key people that our opposition could focus on. We had several good hitters. We really had more balance than in the past and that contributed greatly to our success 11 Terri Sargent received the honor of being named honorable mention All- American the first FHSU volleyball player ever to receive this distinction. Sargent and two of her teammates An- drea Janicek and Jody Wamsley, receiv- ed all -district honors as well, janicek was also named first team all conference and Walmsley was named honorable mention all -conference. 128 VOLLEYBALL WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL — Back row; Teresa Loviu Lisa Arnold, Pam Bratton Cheryl Jenkins Terri Sargent, Denise Whitmer, Jodi Wamslev. Fr .nt row: Dana Doke, Jill Cockran. Pejjgy Nims, Deb Moore, Jan Ernberger, Andrea Janicek, Chapman College FHSU OPP 0 3 Emporia State Pittsburg State 3 3 2 2 W i sconsi n - Oshkosh University of Denver St. Catherine 0 1 2 2 2 0 California Baptist 3 1 Missouri Western 1 3 Kearney State 3 1 Southern California College 3 0 Tabor t 0 Missouri Southern 3 2 Nebraska Wesleyan 3 0 Marymount 2 0 Washburn 3 0 Southwestern (KS) 2 0 Friends 0 2 Marymount 2 0 Peru State 2 0 St . Johns 2 0 Missouri Southern 0 3 McPherson College 2 0 Emporia State 2 0 Emporia State 1 3 Bethel College 2 0 Marymount 2 0 Wayne State 3 0 Bethany Nazarene 0 2 Regis College 2 1 Sterling 3 0 Stephens College 2 0 Hastings College 2 1 Kansas Wesleyan 2 0 St. Mary ' s of the Plains 3 2 Kearney State % 2 Bethel 2 0 UM — Kansas City 2 1 St, Mary ' s (NEJ 2 1 Washburn 1 2 J Washburn 2 0 Wayne State 3 0 Friends 2 0 St, Mary ' s of the Plains 2 1 Pittsburg State ’ 3 2 Washburn 0 2 Colorado College 2 1 Washburn 1 3 Beihany 2 1 Friend 2 0 Kansas Newman 2 l Washburn 3 o Sterling 2 1 Bethany Nazarene 0 2 Washburn 3 0 Marymoum 2 0 Nebraska Wesleyan 2 l Bethany Nazarene 3 0 Tabor t 1 Redlands 2 0 Texas Lutheran 1 2 Marymoum 3 0 MacCal aster 2 0 St. Mary ' s of California 0 2 Bethany 3 0 Trinity University 2 0 Eastern Nazarene. Mass, 2 0 129 VOLLEYBALL by Colette Karlin A burst of excitement comes from Terrie Sargent (left) and teammate Bev Mussel white 1 ' (24) to express the thrill of winning Sargent - and Musselwhite both contributed much to the Tigerettes successful season. T he Fort Hays Tigerette Basket ball team ended the season with a record of 17 wins and 122 losses The seasonal struggle proved the Tigerettes in moving one notch in the Conference standings. Six of the downfall games were lost by two points or less Head Coach Helen Miles believes that the team felt more at ease on their own home court The victory over St. Mary of the Plains by 21 points at Gross Memorial Coliseum boosted Tigerette morale after losing to them earlier in the season by 17 points. Another home triumph highlighted the season when FHSU stomped Missouri Southern ranked 13th in the nation at the time " We had a very cohesive group of teammates this year ' Miles said. “New players worked well with the experienc- ed girls which affected our overall per- formance. 11 The team finished with a loss of one point in the District 10 playoffs. “One distinct reason for the loss was the stress of being on the road 1 Miles said. “We went into the playoffs tense. We didn ' t play our style of game. . .not like we were capable of playing 1 Outstanding players of the FHSU team were Cheryl Baker and Stacey Wells. Baker was a University of Iowa transfer student This made Baker in eligible to suit up for the Tigerettes for the first semester, given the chance to play, Baker proved her abilities and received outstanding honors as a two- time District 10 player of the week, CSIC Newcomer -of the- Year, and CSIC first team all conference. One of Baker ' s teammates, Wells, also received various awards as District 10 and CSIC first -team members. Wells was also honored All-American All Academic twice along with other COSIDA and NAIA awards, “We T re looking forward to next season. . .we ' ve added some good freshmen and our younger players will move up to help our returning seven from this season ' s traveling team 1 Miles said. “Well have a good returning nucleus.” A definite impact will be felt by the loss of three outstanding senior representatives, Bev Musselwhite, Jeri Carlson, and Wells. As the 1984 85 season closed plans and recruiting continued all year long Miles finds herself in a dilemma over scholarship funds. When compared to other conference teams, FHSU lags far behind other Universities in scholarship funds which limits recruiting. Coaching FHSU womens basketball is enjoyable for Miles, but it sometimes discouraging The support and rewards are limited. “Coaching is like a cycle. . . a winning team needs public support, money for scholarship funds and good recruits to maintain its wins and attitude ' Miles said Jcri Carlson prepares an accurate pass to another Tigerette ignoring the outside in- terference of the opposition. Carlson con- tributed leadership, support and enthusiam to the team for the four years she played. 130 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL The tenacious defense of Jeri Carlson, Cheryl Baker and Lori Reeves puts a stop to a Missouri Western players t advance to the basket. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 131 A Missouri Western defender applies pressure on Sevena Straight as she advances the ball into the Tiger forecourt. Two Wayne State defenders attempt to stymie Cindy Baker ' s effort to assist a fellow Tiger round- bailer on a cut to the basket. 132 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Intense practice was a key ingredient in the Tigerettes 11 success. Val Nuttle looks to hit Becky Murphy with a pass while Lori Reeves applies defense. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Dana College FHS Opp Pittsburg State 78 67 57 43 Missouri Western 78 83 St. Mary’s (NE) 79 71 Wayne State 68 77 Hastings College 81 47 Kansas Newman 94 56 Regis College 76 77 Emporia State 65 73 Colorado College 71 59 Washburn 87 65 Marymount 66 68 Kearney State 84 85 St. Mary of the Plains 68 84 Wayne State 100 72 Regis College 70 65 Missouri Western 89 87 Kearney State 61 59 Pittsburg State 95 90 Hastings College 77 73 Missouri Southern 63 84 Bethany 84 74 Marymount 72 78 Colorado College 69 65 Washburn 67 80 St. Mary of the Plains 76 55 Emporia State 93 95 Missouri Southern 69 59 Friends 64 65 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL 133 Second time around by Kevin Krier T he toughest thing to do in sports is win back championships. That was the task facing Bill Morse and his Tiger basketball team at the beginning of the season. " We didn ' t really set a goal for win- ning the NAIA title, " Morse said, " We just wanted to be in a position to defend the title at Kansas City at the end of the season and then take our chances at the tournament.” The Tigers started the season in impressive fashion as they rolled to five consecutive victories in their First five attempts. FHS laid claim to the Pepsi Classic Championship when they defeated Langston College and Doane College at Gross Memorial Coliseum in early December After the 5-0 start, the Tigers faced its first severe test of the season when District 10 arch -rival Marymount Col- lege came to GMC, The Spartans pulled the stunning upset with a 67-66 victory on J.R, Garner ' s eight-foot jumper at the buzzer, Marymount Coach Dan Pratt credited the Spartans win as " one of the biggest in the history of Marymount basketball " as he recorded his first vicotry in seven tries against the Tigers. The Tigers were forced to regroup immediately when they went on the road to open the CSIC season at peren- nially tough Kearney State College, The Tigers escaped with a 71-70 vic- tory to keep its spotless road record intact in the CSIC, FHS entered the Christmas break with a fine 8-1 mark and opened the 1985 season with a trip to Hawaii. The Tigers showed no signs of suffer- ing from the break as they claimed the title of the Brother Oliver Classic in Hawaii by defeating NAIA power Chaminade 82-77 FHS claimed its third tournament title of the season when they returned to the friendly confines of GMC and cap- tured the Augustine’s Classic, The Tigers defeated Jarvis Christian College and Benedictine College to run its record to 12-1. Fans in Hays were stunned to learn of the next outcome as College of Santa Fe played giant killer and handed the Tigers their second loss of the season Santa Fe entered the game with a 1-9 record but pulled off the biggest upset in the past two years when they handed FHS a 66-63 setback. The loss seemed to bring the Tigers to life as they reeled off a winning streak of eight games as CSIC play moved into full gear. The Tigers handed Kansas Newman a pair of losses during the streak and were rolling along when the biggest pair of CSIC games came to Hays in late January. Emporia State University and Washburn University, a pair of top 20 teams in the NAIA all season, traveled to GMC to tangle with the then third- rated Tigers. FHS blasted ESU 109-85 as they played perhaps their best game of the year. A regional television audience and an estimated crowd of 7,300 watched the Tigers and Ichabods meet the next night for the first time this year Washburn whipped the Tigers 78-63 before a stunned crowd and hopes of another NAIA title were severely dimmed. Morse later pointed to the Xchabod loss as the key point in the season " I think the loss really helped us in the long run, " he said. " It seemed to turn the season around and the team started to play a more inspired brand of ball " The Tigers were unstoppable after the Washburn loss as they roared through the remaining CSIC games to claim its third straight CSIC title under Morse. The Tigers finished the con- ference season at 13-1 and avenged two of their three losses with victories over Marymount and Washburn on the road. The Tigers nipped Marymount 74-73 when a last second shot by the Spartans was ruled after the buzzer. The Tigers dropped Washburn 84-80 in overtime to wrap up the conference title. FHS entered the District 10 play-offs on a role as they blasted Kansas Wesleyan University, Marymount and Washburn to win its third straight trip to the national tournament. Spills were all in a days work for Raymond Lee while at point guard for the Tigers. Pictured, Fred Campbell comes to Lee ' s aid after a tumble with a Kearney State pJayer, 134 MEN’S BASKETBALL L ™ m 1 _ ; lam j Sr l gm . -1 m r JH MC 1 Ron Morse takes his turn at the traditional net- cutting celebration after the Tigers defeated Washburn for the CSIC title. Aggressive shot blocking by Fred Campbell proved to be a major deterrent for opposing teams throughout the season. Campbell feeds a player from the Spirit Express some leather. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 135 136 MEN S BASKETBALL Monty Dni ■■■ 1 1 ...Second Time Around Tiger reserve point guard Ron Morse shoots a pass to a catting teammate while filling in for a foul -ridden Raymond Lee against the Mary mount Spartans, Morse frequently found himself in such nerve-shattering late game situations, and more often than not, responded coolly. In the all-important late season meeting against the Washburn khabods, Joe Anderson displays his adept passing skills against the khabods All- American, Gary Carrier. MEN’S BASKETBALL 137 The Washburn vs. Fort Hays contest at Gross Memorial Coliseum always fills every seat in the arena, A Tiger fan displays his sentiments toward the eastern Kansas rival. Dan Lier applies the defensive pressure on Craig Stromgren of Emporia State that made him one of the Tiger’s most formidable forces. 138 MEN S BASKETBALL Second Time Around I BASKETBALL FHS Opp Bethany College 113 79 Doane College 68 64 Panhandle State 110 80 Langston University 98 82 Doane College 104 77 Marymount College 66 67 Kearney State 71 70 Spirit Express 87 68 Drury College 70 64 Alaska Anchorage 84 67 Chaminade 82 77 Jarvis Christian 115 73 Benedictine 68 53 College of Sante Fe 63 66 Panhandle State 105 67 Missouri Southern 72 58 Pittsburg State 59 44 Kansas Newman 67 56 Missouri Western 72 70 Wayne State 64 50 Kansas Newman 86 70 Emporia State 109 85 Washburn 63 78 Kearney State 89 71 Wayne State 97 78 Missouri Western 82 65 Pittsburg State 57 56 Missouri Southern 71 64 Marymount College 74 73 Washburn 84 80 Emporia State 91 70 Kansas Wesleyan 85 63 Marymount 84 64 Washburn 73 54 Penetrating the defense of the Spirit Express in an exhibition game at Gross Memorial Coliseum , Raymond Lee prepares to dish off an assist to Fred Campbell. I MEN’S BASKETBALL 139 Back to back by Rick Connally W hile students at most Kansas colleges are preparing for spring break at Padre Island or on the slopes of the Rocky Mountains, Fort Hays State coilegiates are living part of tradition. In place of swimming suits and tanning lotion or skis and goggles, FHS fans pack up their black and gold shirts, partying shoes, gallons of... Tiger spirit and head east on 1-70 to Kansas City ' s Kemper Arena and the NAIA tournament. The eager fans descended on Kansas City to witness the third straight appearance of the Tiger basketball team in the tournament, and their attempt at a second consecutive national championship. The Tiger ' s first-round opponent was Rocky Mountain College and their 1 ' 2 ” center Bill Breeding. The towering Breeding played well — blocking 10 shots and tallying 17 points and eight rebounds — but not well enough to stop the hungry FHS squad. The Tigers started the game playing tight, but managed to build a 10-point halftime lead on a three-point play by Joe Anderson with two seconds remain- ing in the period. Coach Bill Morse thought that perhaps the No. 1 seeding was a primary reason for the slow Tiger start. The second half started better for FHS however, as the Tigers built a 44-30 lead with 16 minutes remaining in the opening round contest. After a quick seven-point run by Rocky Mountain College narrowing the Tiger lead to seven points, the Tigers took control of the game and finished with an 80-67 victory over the Bears. Edgar Eason led the attack with 22 points and Fred Campbell followed with 19. Rebounds were a key to the game with FHS controlling the boards with 47 caroms to RMC’s 29. Campbell and Nealy were the Tiger force on the boards with 11 and 9 respectively. The Tiger ' s opposition in the second round action was the B iso ns of David Lipscomb College. The Bisons employed a game plan of very, very slow play. The stall tactics did shake the Tigers a bit in the first half when David Lipscomb led 20-19 late in the stanza. The Tiger squad managed to regroup to build a 28-22 halftime lead. The second half began with the same patient strategy by the Bisons. FHS held their lead however, and with 1 1 142 remaining in the game, the Tigers still maintained a 39-34 advantage. It was at that point that David Lipscomb Coach David Meyer directed his team into an all-out stall. The Bisons spent the next six minutes passing the ball on the perimeter, not attempting a shot. At that point, Raymond Lee, who had been re-inserted into the game, committed his fifth personal. Jordan of Central Washington stepped calmly to the line and wailed both ends of the one and one to give the Wildcats a 64-63 lead. With just eight seconds left, the Tigers needed a basket to continue their quest for a second straight national ti- While Rod Nealy showed many finesse moves in the interior of the lane, his strength on the boards proved to be an equally awesome factor. Here, he snatches a defensive carom in front of 7 1 " Bill Breeding of Rocky Mountain College. tie. Ron Morse hurried the ball up the court and passed the ball to Rod Nealy. Nealy in turn hit an open Fred Camp- bell on his way. Campbell turned to the bucket and nailed a fall away bank shot to send the Tigers into the finals. Campbell led the Tigers’ scoring at- tack with 22 points on this evening with Eason following with 17. Wayiand Baptist was the last remain- ing obstacle for the FHS basketball team to conquer in their pursuit of the NAIA championship. The game was dominated by two outstanding individual performances. One by the Tigers’ Edgar Eason and the other by Wayiand Baptists’ Carlon Davis. Eason scored an incredible 32 points and almost signle-handedly kept the Tigers in the game. Davis scored 26 points including five spectacular slam dunks. t The contest began in a favorable light for the Tigers as Eason scored six of the first eight points and the Tigers pumped out a 10-4 advantage. Wayiand Baptist and Davis then went on a bit of a surge to cut this advantage but never did lead. As the half drew to a close, FHS found another surge and scored the final six points of the half to take a 38-30 edge at the close of the first stanza. The final half was marked by foul trouble for both teams. The Tigers managed to maintain a lead throughout the half despite Nealy, Lee and Camp- bell in foul trouble. With 2:24 remain- ing in the game, however, Wayiand Baptist put on a charge, and with :59 seconds remaining actually took over the lead at 63-62. Eason tied the game with ;35 seconds by hitting the first of a pair of free throws. He missed his second, but Dan Lier was there for a big follow-up basket which put the Tigers ahead 65-63. Jim Thomas of Wayiand Baptist tied the game with :33 seconds remaining with a pair of successful free throws. Once again, however, Edgar Eason responded with a cool jump shot to give the Tig vers another lead . The edge was short-lived, however, as Wayiand Bap- tist ' s Dean Jackson tipped in a shot at the bu 2 zer to send the game into ovei time. 140 NAIA At that point Lee,, who had been reinstated in the game committed his Fifth personal. Jordan of Central Washington stepped calmly to the line and wailed both ends of the one and one to give the Wildcats a 64-63 lead. With just eight seconds left, the Tigers needed a basket to continue their quest for a second straight national title. Ron Morse hurried the ball up the court and passed the ball to Nealy. Nealy in turn hit an open Campbell on his way. Campbell turned to the bucket and nailed a fall away bank shot to send the Tigers into the Finals. Campbell led the Tigers scoring attack with 22 points on the evening with Eason following at 17. Wayland Baptist was the final obstacle for the FHS basketball team to conquer in its pursuit of the NAIA championship. The game was dominated by two outstanding individual performances. One by the Tigers Eason and the other by Wayland Baptists Carlon Davis. Eason scored an incredible 32 points and almost single-handedly kept the Tigers in the game. Davis scored 26 points including five spectacular slam dunks. The contest began in a favorable light for the Tigers as Eason scored six of the first eight points and the Tigers pumped out a 10-4 advantage. Wayland Baptist A shocked Edgar Eason contemplates being named the MVP of the NAIA tournament while his teammates celebrate. Rod Nealy completes a Tiger fast break in a spectacular maimer. His two hard slam dunks punctuated many plays in similar fashion. and Davis then went on a bit of a surge to cut this advantage, but never did lead. As the half drew to a close, FHS found another surge and scored the final six points of the half to take a 38-30 edge at the close of the first stanza. The final half was marked by foul trouble for both teams. The Tigers managed to maintain a lead throughout the half despite Nealy, Lee and Camp- bell in foul trouble. With 2:24 remaining in the game, however, Wayland Baptist put on a charge, and with :59 seconds remaining actually took over the lead at 63-62. Eason tied the game with :35 seconds by hitting the first of a pair of free throws. He missed his second, but Dam Lier was there for a big follow-up basket which put the Tigers ahead 65-63. Jim Thomas of Wayland Baptist tied the game with ;33 seconds remaining with a pair of successful free throws. Once again, however, Edgar Eason responded with a cool jump shot to give the Tigers another lead. The edge was short-lived, however, as Wayland Bap- tist s Dean Jackson tipped in a shot at the buzzer to send the game into over- time. Tiger substitute Tyree Allen played a key role in the overtime. Nealy came off the bench to replace Campbell, who fouled out. Tyree canned two clutch baskets in the closing minutes of the overtime stanza to give the Tigers an 80-76 lead. Wayland Baptist cut the lead to two ' with :22 seconds remaining, and then fouled Eason. He ip turn, missed the shot for the penalty and Michael Parks of Wayland Baptist put up a 14-foot jumper with :Q6 seconds left to tie the game at 80. The stage was set for some big-time heroics by a Tiger round bailer. Ron Morse, who had replaced a fouled-out Lee, penetrated a gap in the Wayland ' Baptist defense and, seeing Eason covered, fired up a 12-foot jumper. The ball bounced around and hung on the rim for what seemed an eternity, then dropped through, giving the Tigers their second straight national title. FHS became the first team since Ken- tucky State University to claim con- secutive NAIA titles, and also became the first team since 1971 to win the championship as the first seed. Three Tiger standouts were chosen for All -Tournament teams. Nealy was named to the second team, and Eason and Campbell were placed on the All- Tournament first team. Eason was also named the Most Valuable Player of the NAIA tournament. NAIA 141 ...Back to Back An Athens State defender vainly attempts to stop a driving Raymond Lee as he slashed into the heart of the opposing defense. 142 NAIA Front row; Head Coach Sill Morse, Assistant Mike King, Tyree Alien, Dan Lier, Fred Camp- bell, Kevin Ben ford, Rod Nealy, Barney Macari, Assistant Greg Lackey. Back row: Trainer Brad Brown, Reggie Smith, Raymond Lee, Joe Ander- son, Mike Decker, Ron Morse, Manager Mike Hesher. Joe Anderson’s quickness on the defensive end of the court was important in the Tigers’ effort in Kansas City. Anderson torments a player from David Lipscomb College in the second round game of the NAIA Tournament. I BASKETBALL FHS OPP Rocky Mountain 80 67 David Lipscomb 55 48 Athens State 67 63 Central Washington 65 64 Way land Baptist 82 80 NAIA 143 Moniy Davis Leaps and bounds by Lynn Womack O omething in the chemistry of the athletes and coaches seemed right for a record breaking year for Head Coaches, Joe and Linda Fisher $ indoor track squad. All-American shot-putter Brenda Wolf headed the drive which saw the men and women set personal best, school and conference records throughout the season. Wolfs performances over the course of the six meet season was a mere r eflec- tion of the standout showing turned in by the entire team. The Doane College Invitational was the site of the Tigers ’ first competition and joe Fisher felt the team performed extremely well for an early season meet. At the Fort Hays Invitational at Gross Memorial Coliseum, Don Carter demonstrates picture ‘perfect form on laying out over the bar at the height of his jump. “AH of our people showed really well for an early season meet Fisher said. “Kim Colon ran well in the 60m dash and Tim Hinkle and Martin Schmidt pm in great times in the hurdles. 1 At the Fort Hays Alex Francis Invitational, Don Carter and Colon were the standout performers. Carter and Colon were chosen from over 500 athletes as the athletes of the meet. Carter went 6 11” in the high jump and blew away the competition with that leap. Colon won the 60m dash, the hurdles, the 300m and qualified for the NAIA nationals with a meet -winning long jump. The thinclads next competition was the Colorado State Invitational, where Wolf put the shot 43 TO”, a throw which bettered all others by 3 Vi ” inches. For the men, Hinkle and Schmidt qualified for the NAIA nationals. In the District 10 Championship, Kara Lies tied Colon 1 s 300m record with a time of 38.66 and Wolf set a District 10 record in the shot with a throw of 44 8 The women ' s mile relay team of Leslie White, Shari Wilson, Joielin Fisher and Lies won the meet with a fantastic time of 4:10.6. The only Fort Hays Stater to win honors in the NAIA meet at Kansas City was Wolf Her personal best record throw of 44TQ !4 ” was enough to win her an All-American title. 146 INDOOR TRACK FORT HAYS STATE AYS STATE Both NAlA indoor qualifiers in the hurdles, Tim Hinkle and Martin Schmidt lead two Bethany College st riders to the tape. TRACK Meet Place Doane College Invitational NTS Alex-Francis invitational NTS Colorado State inivitational NTS District 10 NTS FHSU Quadrangular NTS NAIA NTS FRONT ROW: ShcJlie S ' ahly, Joielin Fisher, Mary Gneble, jUsblr Fjsher, JNim Colon, Kara Lies, Shan Wilson, SECOND ROW: Jill Docrfler, Hjcnd VVolC ' Liz SwolTord, Deb Moore, formic BrackenbacK, Ann Troxel, Cay Rankin, Leslie White; ROW: Ro Tefkcr, Rick Walker,- Dan Newton, Mik Hobbs, Don Carter. Marlin Thornburg. Stev Nacbtigal, Will ie Adkins, Guido Santilli, Lance Morgeim; THIRD ROW: joe Erdman, James Dillo i, Martin Schmidt, Jcfcold Harris, Tim Johnson, Mike Fillcy, Chris Ellis, Doug Morehead. Kyle Hickel; BACK ROW: Shane Roberts, Dan Fisher, Brian Fisher, Rick Harris, Tim Hinkle, Byron Sargent, Brian Kaiser, Mike Hipp r JaTnes Pfeifer; Jeff Henning. V INDOOR TRACK 147 148 SHAE DONHAB Vll-american act by Clay Manes o o often what we see in today ' s stellar athlete is a mere silhouette, cast again sts the backdrop of a sensationaJistic press by the bright lights of the American arena. We fail to see- the hours of dogged work, can not know the stress of game day, and never feel of the pain of endless falls. But this is the time-telling pressure that makes stars. Fort Hays State’s three-time All- American gymnast Shae Donham, knows the pain, and has picked herself up from countless falls. But today she is one of those stars. And she never forgets to look back on the work which brought her to that place. “I had to really work hard to get this far,” Donham said, “In gymnastics, consistency is everything. You can ' t just go into the gym for one or two hours a day. It takes long hours of striving to become perfect.” And while perfection might seem an unachievable goal, Donham has come so close in her three years at FHS, that she has been honored by the NAIA with three All-American titles in three years. Unlike some collegiate sports, there are a very few All-Americans chosen each year. To earn the honor, a gymnast must place in the top three of his or her event or in the top six in the all-around competition at the NAIA National Championship. Donham has pulled off the feat in each of her years with the Black and Gold. As a freshman she was named All- American in the floor exercises and the vault. She was honored again as a sophomore for her efforts in the floor and all-around competition. And this year she won and held her. All- American status in the all-around division. But even for one who has been bestowed with so much glory, the day in and day out grind of practice can be a struggle. “It takes seven days a week to be suc- cessful Donham said, “Gymnastics demands that of you. “And when you work out everyday like that, you can get lazy and compla- cent. That ' s where the team helps out. When you know that your friends and teammates are behind you, it ' s hard to let down. “But really, nothing get me going like some hard rock ’n roll.” Donham 1 s success is the product of a deep dedication to her sport and a con- viction to excellence- She admits that nothig tops gymnastics on her list of priorities. “I put gymnastics before almost everything in my life,” Donham said. “I can spend more that 20 hours a week in the gym and not get tired of working out. “Sometimes I sit in class thinking about what I could do with my routine to make it better. I even go through my routine in my sleep — especially before a meet, “The final mental preparation has to be there.” If Donham ’s mental preparation for practice is thorough, then her mind work prior to performance is complete. She says that the best of her ability comes through during competition. “I don’t know. I just get an extra adrenalin pump right before I go on to the floor,” she said. “They say you shouldn ' t watch the other competitors before you perform. It ' ll psyche you out. But if I see someone stick her routine, I really look inside myself and think, ' This has to be perfect. ' ” Above all, Donham has not yet fallen victim to complacency. Though she has already surpassed the dreams of many great gymnasts, she has yet to reach her own, Donham has a burning desire to win a national NAIA championship and with one year left in her collegiate career, becomes more convicted to the ambition. “Every year I grow more com- petitive,” she said. “I worked my butt off this year because I thought I had a chance to win it. But it ' s going to be even worse next year. I want to win it next year. I really do.” SHAE DONHAM 149 An easy finish F or Shae Don ham and the rest of Fort Hays State ' s gymnastics team, the 85 season will be remembered as one of the best ever. As Donham led her team through the year to a Tiger best -ever fourth place finish at the NAIA nationals, she broke every record in the book. In a dual with Oklahoma State at Stillwater, the women were barely edged by the women from the Sooner state 127.60 to 138.65. The loss to the Big 8 school did not set the team back though, and they went storming through the rest of the season with flying colors. With teammates Vicki Smith and others, the gymnasts scored strong finishes at the Rocky Mountain Open, the USAFA meet, and a Parents’ Day match-up with the University of So. Col- orado and Chadron State. Amy Richardson and Alison Roach led the Tigers in the U. of So. Colorado Invita- tional as they respectively placed in the balance beam and bars events. Donham again showed her merit at the University of Wisconsin, LaCrosse meet as she placed second in the floor exercise and garnered first place honors as All-Around gymnast. The women ' s performance won them a fourth place finish in this always- tough match. As the Tigers ran the rampage of their hottest season, breaking school records for team scores, Donham shone as the top all-around athlete for the squad with record breaking showings in every possible event. Her performances seemed to peak as the season came to its climax at the NAIA national meet. Donham ' s talents proved the test of the pinnacle of NAIA competition as she placed third in the bars, fifth in the balance beam, and third as All-Around gymnast. Vicki Smith finished fifth in the floor exercise and she and Donham were named NAIA All-Americans. All-American Shae Donham works out on the uneven bars. Donham was an All-American three years in a row. With Coach Tawnita Augustine, Yvonne Hino- josa works on her floor exercise. 150 GYMNASTICS During an exercise on the balance beam, Vicki Smith pauses. Smith was named All-American along with Shae Donham, L ' i i GYMNASTICS MEET PLACE Oklahoma Stats 2nd Rocky Mt. Open 7th USAFA 1st U. of So. Colorado and C hadron St, 1st U. of So. Colorado In . 2nd U. ' of Wisconsin, LaCroasa 4th Winter San Classic 3rd USAFA Qmad. 3rd NA1A 4th Coaches Rich and Taunita Augustine, Alison Roach, Yvonne Hinojosa, Denise Gangwish, Vicki Smith Shae Donham, DcYona Hays, Chris DeArmonds, Amy Richardson, GYMNASTICS 151 Head Coach Jody Wise waves Terry Sargent around third and to the plate. Sargent ' s scorching .398 batting average sparked the Tigerette offen- sive attack. r by Lynn Womack Colby Community College Colby Community College Emporia State University Benedictine Marymount College Mary mount College Allen County Comm. Col. St. Mary of the Plains Sterling College Sterling College Peru State Bethany College Kansas Wesleyan Kansas Wesleyan Bethany College Bethany College Missouri Western Pittsburg State University FHS Opp 10 2 19 0 0 6 8 1 4 1 7 5 7 8 4 6 7 2 3 4 3 4 6 1 0 2 1 7 8 1 15 4 0 6 0 5 FRONT ROW: Kathleen Gourley, Mary Hale, Siacy Harris, Mary Kay Coder, Wendy DoValois, Connie Brachtenback; BACK ROW; Lesley Kcrscnbrock Jenifer Tremblay, Terrie Sargents Garni Benge, Jill Cochran, Dana Dole, JaneHc Roblyer. 152 SOFTBALL A SLUGGISH END SOFTBALL I n this yearns softball season the weather played as important a role as did the women’s play at the plate or defen si ve pe r fo r m ance - Throughout the damp spring months, the Tigerettes sloshed and splashed their way to a respectable 10-8 record and fell victim to the cold rains more often than they did to hot bats. Three tournaments and two doubleheaders were postponed, rescheduled, postponed again and finally canceled during the course of the season. The Lady Tigers did not allow these lulls to throw them out of their rhythm though, and they put together one of their best starts on the books. Coach Jody Wise’s squad came out scorching hot in a doubleheader against Colby Community College, picking up back-to-back wins of 10-2 and a crun- ching victory of 19-0. Paced by the outstanding pitching of Garni Benge, fhe Tigerettes put together two nearly perfect defensive games. Terry Sargent pitched a no -hitter in the second game and drove in four RBIs. That streak soon came to an end at the hands of Emporia State University. The Lady Hornets stung Fort Hays in a six- run victory, but the Tigerettes bounced back to move their record to 3- 1. Benedictine College proved little match for the offensive Tigerettes as they were pounded by the hot sticks of Fort Hays, 8-L Once again, the Lady Tigers swept a doubleheader from an intrastate rival as they bombed Marymount in two games, 4- 1 and 7-5. The high of that victory was short-lived however, as Fort Hays was narrowly clipped by Allen County Com munity College in a heart-breaking 8-7 loss. In a battle for the bragging rights of western Kansas, the Tigerettes were edged out by the women of St. Mary of the Plains College, 4-6. But Fort Hays State ' s sturdy women were not to be broken as they came back and split a twin bill with Sterling College, In the first game the Tigerettes trounced Sterling 7-2, but were beat at the tape in round two, 4-3. The ladies finished the season split- ting two double headers. They were soundly defeated in both games with Kansas Wesleyan, losing the first 0-2 and the second with a score of 1-7. But the Tigerettes finished the season in fine fashion with a doubleheader sweep of Bethany in games of 8-1 and 15-4. In the Bethany series, the Tigeret- tes collected 30 hits and 23 runs. Sargent went seven for eight Vnd Jill Cochran went six for peven with a triple and seven RBIs on the afternoon. Going into the Central States Inter- collegiate Conference tourney with no previous conference experience proved to be a hindrance which the Tigerettes could not overcome. They dropped their first game with Missouri Western in a 0-6 shutout. And despite Benge’s three : for three performance at the plate, the Tigerettes were blanked again by Pitts- burg State, 0-5. Three Fort Hays players landed All Conference honors for their ' on and off the field performance. 1 Benge was named to ■ the All- Conference list as the top Tigerette pit- cher and headed out the batters too with an average of . 426, Sargent ran a close second to her teammate with ' an average of .398 which landed her All-Conference honors. Finally, It was the grade point average of Julie Kaufman which brought her All-Conference honors as she was named to the Academic All Conference team. After a successful plate appearance, Janelle Roblyer is congratulated by graduate assistant, Lori Wright. WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL 153 P LAYING HARDBALL by Lynn Womack r-p hey had fought tooth and nail to get to the position — working their way through the tough CSIC and District 10 conferences to wind up facing the Hornets of Emporia State University in the District 10 champion- ship game. Leading 10-9, the Tigers had but to shut Emporia State down in this final inning to win a berth in the NAIA Championship Tourney With a man on base, a Hornet batter stroked a deep, high shot to the fence. The ball sailed longer and higher, reaching that point where the crowd begins to rise, and then it was all over. The Tigers’ brilliant 45-21 season was put to rest. Despite that heart-breaking loss to ESU, the season was one of the best recorded in recent years Several honors were bestowed on Tiger players, including All-District 10 honors to Russ Ruder, David Nehls, Wade Bannister, Todd Hartley, Curt Peterson, Kurt Schaub, Kelly Clever, Cam Clark and Chris Coursey, who tied a National Col- lege Division record for saves at 14. Coursey ' s 3 08 ERA led the team’s pitching staff and Allen Flax led the way in the win-loss column with 10 victories The season opened coolly for Coach Vern Henrick’s Tigers as they handed a pair of losses in a twin-bill with NCAA power, Wichita State University. But the Tigers bounced back to win eight teams in a row, including District 10 rival, Friends University When they resumed play in Kansas they faced Kansas Wesleyan of Salina and the tough Wildcats of Kansas State Fort Hays pounded Wesleyan in a doubleheader 8-3 and 7-2, but fell vic- tim to the Big Eight school with losses of 4-3 and 3-2 By mid-season it became clearer that the Tigers were working their way toward a showdown with the traditional baseball power, Emporia State The Hornets first met with Fort Hays when the Tigers were in a climb of a 19-11 record. The Tigers were caught with their bats left in the bag and the Hornets crushed Fort Hays in the doubleheader by margins of 10 and 6 Fort Hays entered the second match- up with Emporia after coming off con- vincing wins over such Rocky Mountain teams as Regis College, Denver Univer- sity, Colorado College, Metro State and a crushing blow to Colorado School of Mines — 21-12, Starting a home stint with Washburn University, the Tigers prepared for their rematch with Emporia. This time they were ready for the Hornets and blasted them 9-2 and 8-5. The District 10 tourney marked the pennacle of the Tigers’ 45-21 season and the rubber match between Fort Hays and Emporia State. The Tigers slipped past Washburn with an 8-3 win but fell victim to their old foe as ESU defeated the Black and Gold by five runs. The Tigers were not to be turned back, though, and came back to whip Washburn in the second round play 17-8, to earn a rematch with the Hornets in the District 10 championship game. Though the Tigers led the Hornets for most of the game they were narrowly defeated and lost a berth to the national NAIA tourney. Second baseman, Dave Nehls breaks to pick up a hard-boundng grounder. For his offensive and defensive efforts, Nehls was named to the NAIA All-Division HI team 154 BASEBALL Wichita State Univ. FHS Opp 2 11 Regis College 10 6 Sterling College 4 1 Wichita State Univ. 1 12 Oklahoma State Univ. 1 11 Metro State College 6 5 Friends Univ. 2 0 Oklahoma State Univ. 1 22 Metro State College 3 1 Friends Univ. 2 1 Washburn Univ. 7 1 Emporia State Univ. 9 2 Oklahoma Baptist Univ. 4 1 Washburn Univ, 10 5 Emporia State Univ. 8 5 Oklahoma Baptist Univ. 5 0 Mid- Am erica Nazarene 11 4 Metro State College 0 1 St. John ' s College 14 1 Mid-America Nazarene 8 1 Marymount College 2 St. John ' s College 14 0 Emporia State Univ. 2 12 Benedictine College 9 6 Central State Univ. 16 9 Emporia State Univ, 2 9 St. Mary ' s College 10 0 Central State Univ, 4 3 Kearney State 16 8 St. Mary ' s College 12 1 Phillips Univ, 8 10 Kearney State 2 4 Kansas Newman 3 5 Phillips Univ. 9 4 Bethany College 12 3 Kansas Newman 4 7 Kansas Wesleyan College 8 4 Bethany College 14 0 Marymount College 18 0 Kansas Wesleyan College 7 2 New Mexico Highlands 4 13 Marymount College 15 1 Kansas State Univ. 3 4 Regis College 6 2 St. Mary of the Plains 2 1 Kansas State Univ, 2 3 Denver University 13 3 St. Mary of the Plains 20 1 Marymount College 15 3 Colorado College 17 8 Kearney State Univ. 5 1 Mary mount College 13 5 Colorado School of Mines 21 12 Kearney State Univ. 6 0 Kansas University 3 4 Metro State College 4 1 Washburn Univ. 8 3 Kansas University 4 11 Washburn Univ. 1 3 Emporia State Univ, 3 8 Regis College 1 5 Washburn Univ. 1 5 Washburn Univ. 17 4 Regis College 4 3 Sterling College 10 5 Emporia State Univ, 10 11 FRONT ROW: Tim Dcnk, Wade Brannister, Kelly Cleaver, Stan Miller, Grant Hardin, Curtis Peterson, Duke Schaefer, Kurt Schaub, Allan Flax, Jay Griffith, Doug Stein, Chds Cout;sey; BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Steve Murry, Assistant Coach Steve Sedbrook, Dennis Wells, Mark Deterding, Russ Ruder, Cam ‘Clark, Terry Patterson, Kevin Nab, Todd Hartley „ Aarron Marks, Stan Kaiser, Dave Nehls, Greg Valcoure, Eric Baker, Dave Meisncr, Head Coach Vem Henricks. With a spray of dirt in his face, Todd Hartley is thrown out at third by a Sterling College inficlder. Despite the loss of the runner, the Black and Gold dumped the Warriors in a doubleheader 10-5 and 4-L kM 155 BASEBALL T HROWING SMOKE by Clay Manes Red tobacco spit slaps into the dusty mound. His steel spikes sink into the lose dirt around the rubber. He wraps thick fingers around the laces and the thumb digs into the tacky rawhide cover. He visualizes the pitch position. A high kick and lunging thrust from the powerful legs , The muscles and tendons draw taut in a high- tension whip from the shoulders to the elbow and down , The wrist cracks . Torque « A thou- sand revolutions per second. Ninety -plus miles per hour . This is his pitch. The fastball. Bat- ters fear it. His coach loves it. And his team- mates casually refer to it as — “Smoke 1 I n the world of collegiate athletics, Mark Deterding respresents a rare breed. He has bridged the gulf of specialization. Today, after four years of busting heads as Tiger football ' s strong safety, he is still the strong arm on the field — now a premier Hurler in the bullpen of Tiger baseball. As a 200 lb. defensive back, Deter- ding played with all the aggressive aban- don of rutting buck. He has been known to knock unconscious his own team- mates with a half-hearted forearm during scrimmages. And while the intense athlete seemed natural on the gridiron, the transition to the pitching mound is one that has taken some adjustment. ' Baseball is a completely different game, 1 Deterding explained. “I ve had to learn to relax when I ' m not on the mound. I can ' t just go out there and attack a batter. A pitcher has to play with a batter — use a little finesse,” Finesse would not seem quite the appropriate word to describe a pitcher who has been docked at better than 90 miles per hour. But Deterding insists that he is becoming more of a finesse pit- cher with every outing. T m starting to put my pitches where I want them,” he said. “My curve and slider are starting to work for me and I ' ve learned to use the change-up more effectively. . Though Deterding laid out of baseball for three years while concentrating on his football career, he put together an impressive 8-1 record in his first full season with Coach Vern Henricks. While Henricks is undoubtedly pleased with his new acquisition, he explains that Deterding had to shake some of his reckless aggressiveness of football before he could begin to reach his potential as a pitcher. ‘Deter had a problem learning to play within himself when he ' s on the mound,” Henricks said, “As a football player, he could go out and drill a 230 pound tight end with all he had and get the job done. But it takes a lot of self-discipline to consistently put the pitches into a small strike zone. As he gained experience, he became a bet- ter pitcher and started winning ball games with finesse.” Above all other things, winning seems to top the ex-gridder ' s list of priorities. When asked if he enjoyed baseball as much as football, he answered, “Tm starting to win ballgames,” Henricks reaffirmed Deterding ' s assertion. “Mark is a heck of a hard worker and an agressive competitor that loves to win,” Henricks said. At this point, Deterding is still a pit- cher who is refining his talents and learning from experience. But in the mean time, he still stands his ground with his fastball. Henricks explained that though the pitcher has some work to do, he continues to possess the one redeeming quality that will keep him on the mound. “If anything, Deterding is an intimidating force on the mound,” Henricks said. “He ' s a big, strong kid and is intimidating for a batter to look at when he knows he can rare back and throw that kind of smoke at 90 miles per hour.” 156 MARK DETERDING Monty Davis. MARK DETERDING 157 Davis During a home meet with Garden City Com- munity College Paul LaBarge goes into deep back court to slap back a strong forehand. 1 TENNIS Meet Place Tabor College 2nd Kearney State College 2nd Garden City Comm. Col. 1st McPherson College 1st Sterling College 1st Washburn University 2nd CSIC Tourney 4th 158 TENNIS rn I hings did not look good for X Coach Mike King ' s men’s tennis squad. After two matches , his team had compiled only two individual match victories and the team record stood at no wins and two losses. And though the battle was lost, the war was not yet over. On the efforts of Richard Divilbliss, Wess Rugg and company, the Tigers came back fighting. Throughout the remainder ’ of the season, Rugg and Divilbliss tallied 4-2 and 3-3 records respectively, and the Tigers bounced back from their early season losses to Tabor College and Kearney State. The Tigers proceeded to tie together a three match winning string, whipping two KCAC schools and one of the top junior colleges in the state. Their mid- season streak was initated with a big win over Garden City Community College, 8 - 1 . Then, to move their season to the .500 mark, they defeated McPherson College by a margin of 7-2. Sterling College offered little competition too, as the Tiger netters breezed to their third consecutive victory. The courtsmen laid their 3-2 record on the line with Washburn University, a formidable foe with a deep tennis tradi- tion, The Ichabods responded appropriately, trouncing the Tigers in a 9-0 shutout. Still the Fort Hays Staters ' record remained respectable at an even .500 mark and they would take that tally into a four-team Central States Inter- collegiate Conference Championship Tourney where they would meet Kearney, Washburn and the con- ference ' s most formidable force — Emporia State. The battle which erupted for the title left little room for the Tigers to come up and win and the Fort Hays squad was blanked. Emporia State narrowly defeated Kearney, and Washburn picked up the third place honors. TENNIS 159 After a long drive from the tee box, Barry Spiucnberger eyes his first shot. The Olathe junior struggled through the early season but turned in progressively better scores as the season wound down. 160 GOLF Links ters Strive HHim ITHOUT A HOME by Colette Karlin T » . he Tiger golf squad was a team without a home this year as it was not allowed to practice at either golf courses in Hays. Consequently, Coach Bob Ljpwen faced the challenge of refining his team ' s skills and upholding the Tiger 1 Inkster’s winning tradition. “We ' ve always had a home golf course to play on, " Lowen said. “But because of a few mistakes last year, we lost the privilege of playing on the Smoky Hill Country Club course “here in Hays. Actually, the season went sur- prisingly well for not having a place to practice. ' 1 Because they were not allowed on either course, the Tigers faced pro- blems, including sharpening their short game, “As far as hitting the long ball is con- cerned, we didn ' t have that much of a problem ' Lowen said. “We went indoors and hit into a net, or drove the ball in open areas on campus. But its hard to work on the short game without a green to practice on ' Lowen sited several: performances s the highlights of the season, but said a skimpy budget allowed them few oppor- tunities to compete. t “Team positioning was a problem, at first ' Lowen said, “bat we did getjd go to seven tournaments. - ' “We won the Kearney State Dual by three strokes, 314-317. And a definite high point for the team was the second day of the Wellington District Tourney where we shot a 305 and beat the.oth r six teams that day. “We didn ' t win the tournament because the first day we were 17 shots behind. But when the pressure was off and the guys relaxed, we played really well, " Golf is both an individual and team effort. Still, Lowen admits the scholar ship fund for golf is not high enough to attract the really good handicappers. “All of our golfers are basically in the same range, " he said. “If a guy is really good, he usually ends up going to GOLF Meet Place Kansas State Univ. Dual 2nd Southwestern Invitational 6th Mary mount Invitational 4th Kearney Dual 1st CSIC Tourney 5th District 10 4th another school with a better program and more scholarship money.” Gerald DeBoer was probably the most consistent golfer for .the Tigers this season coming on very strong ' in late spring. “His best scores were turned in late in the season and we ' re looking fpr good things from him nexL year, " loweri said. Six golfers will be returning for the ' 86 season, including juniors Scott Nelson, Tom Perkins and Barry Spitzenberger; sophomores Todd Stan- ton and Gerald DeBoer; and freshman Chad Bowels. Overall, Lowen was pleased with the season . “We had the best spring weather in years, " Lowen said. “And the guys were practicing early — inside when there was snow on the ground, “Things look pretty good for next year. We ' re not looking back — we ' re looking on to a better season next year, ' GOLF 161 Making tracks by Clay Manes FHS Heptathalon She sec a school record for points, gathering in the gold medal for the meet The Tigers peeked in the NAIA national meet at Hillsdale, Michigan, and Five of the thinclads earned All- American honors with a finish of sixth place or better. Don Carter, an Emporia sophomore, earned the honor not once, but twice, finishing second in both the triple jump and the high jump with respective leaps of 50 1 % ” and VlY 2 ' Brian Kaiser also earned All- American honors for the men ' s team as he finished sixth in the discus with a throw of 156’ IF’, Three women, Colon, Musselwhite, and Brenda Wolf, became All-American in the meet. Wolf set a personal best and school shot put record with a second place heave of 46 ' 9 54 ff Musselwhite jumped 5 ' 7” and earned the honor with a second place medal. Colon ' s efforts in the 100m hurdles brought her a fourth place finish and recognition as an All- American, Colon also was narrowly edged out of first place when she hit the last hurdle of the race. Freshman Mary Grieblc leans into her leg of a distance relay. Gricble was also a stellar run- ner for the cross country squad. the javelin as she lofted a hefty throw of 141 s 4 " for the gold. The District 10 meet at McPherson College was easy money for the Fort Hays women as they cruised to a first place blow- out, defeating the field by a margin of 79 points. The men placed fourth with outstanding performances in the field events Moore had a special opportunity to sport her talents in the Second Annual H ead Coaches joe and Linda Fisher put together one of the strongest Tiger track teams in recent history as the men and women broke six conference records and nine District 10 records on the season. The Tigers blasted their way into the season with a strong finish at the Bethany College Invitational. The men finished fourth in the meet and the women tallied a second place finish behind the shuttle hurdle realy team of Deb Moore, joielin Fisher, Ann Troxel and Kim Colon. The relay team beat all the competi- tion as it reached the finish line more than five seconds before the second place team Stellar sprinter Colon was the heroine of the Doane relays as she broke a Fort Hays record in the long jump with a leap of 18 f 8J4”. Former Tigerette basketball standout Bev Musselwhite took a first place medal with a 5 ' 5 54 " leap in the high jump. At the Colorado State Invitational, freshman Rod Leiker won the pole vault and Shane Roberts took home the gold in the high jump. Moore shattered any others ' hopes in 162 OUTDOOR TRACK t t TRACK Meet Place Men Women Bethany Invitational NTS Emporia State Relays NTS Doane College Relays NTS Colorado State Invitational NTS CSIC Meet 3rd 2nd District 10 4th 1st NAIA 12th 10th As his pole falls away from the standard, Chris Ellis clears his mark in the pole vault. All-American Don Carter lays over the bar at the District 10 meet at McPherson. Carter was a dual All-American fn the high jump and triple jump. 163 RT OF SPEED by Clay Manes S hortly after coming to Fort Hays State, Kim Colon acquired a certain fame. ( 4 People would see me and they would say ‘Hey, isn ' t that Nate ' s girl friend? 1 ” the senior from Kansas City said. “And I would think 4 Hey, I have a name ” At the time, Colon was dating former FHS basketball star Nate Rollins. But Rollins went away to the pros and, after breaking five FHS track records, Colon has acquired a new identity — one that ' s all her own. “Now occasionally I will meet someone on the street and they will say 4 Aren ' t you that All-American track star? ' And the funny thing is. I ' m not an All-American, ” Colon said. As of last spring Colon was not an All- American, but most assumed she was, “I just choke at nationals, 1 1 Colon said, explaining why she did not rank. After ending her last season as a col- lege runner, Colon still had one more shot at gaining All-American status. “It would just top my career to become an All- American, 1 ' Colon said one month prior to nationals. It would top a career that nobody expected Kim to have, because what most people do not realize about FHS ' s two-time most valuable female athlete, is that to her, winning is something new. “I was really bad in high school,” Colon said, explaining that she was the slowest leg of her relay team. “But something happened. I guess it ' s my attitude.” And if she ' s right, her attitude has set new records in the 60 yard dash, 60 yard indoor hurdles, the 176 hurdles, the long jump and 300. I wanted to place all my records out of reach,” Colon said. Colon comes from a family of 11 children, most of whom are involved in athletics. And while several of her brothers play college football, Kim is the only girl in the family to compete as a college athlete. “My father is just thrilled,” she said. “After the meets I ' ll call him and say ‘Guess what I jumped! ' And he just says ' Send me the papers. ' ” Colon, who says she does not train hard, tells of an event which helped curve her attitude in the right direction, “I was at a track meet in Kearney Nebraska and I overheard some runners from Kearney State, our rivals. One of them pointed to me and the other one said ' Oh, don ' t worry about her, that ' s just Kim. 1 That inspired me and I won the race,” she said. Colon said she does not like to train hard because she is saving herself for the meets. But there was a time when she had little control over that. “Nate used to make me go out and run with him in the mornings. But I just hate to get up and run. I put all my energy into the meet,” she said, explaining that it is more important for her to train her mind for a race than her body. While Colon says running is a state of mind, she said God also plays an important part. “I was talking to Don Carter (a member of the men ' s track team) and he said ‘Just remember Kim, you can do anything through Christ. ' Now I always say ' To God be the glory ' before every race. I give credit to the Lord,” Colon said. Colon, a transfer from Kansas City Community College, enjoyed her two year stint as an FHS runner. With one semester left to finish her degree, Colon said she hoped to eventually find a job and settle down in Hays. But as for her future in running, Colon says “I ' ve been running since sixth grade and my body says ‘stop! ' ” 164 KIM COLON In familiar fashion, Colon breaks the Lap e at the end of a race. In most cases, she broke records, too. 165 Horseshoes was but one of the many intramural activities o fie red this year, in addition to walleybaU and European team handball. 166 INTRAMURALS A FTER HOURS by Kevin Krier W hile most of the varsity athletes enjoyed banner seasons on the fields, the remainder of the student body tasted the excitement of competition on a smaller scale. After his fifth season as Intramural Director, Bud Moeckel and his staff of assistants ensured another smooth year of competition, A couple of new sports were added to the competition as homer un derby, quad-athlon and basketball golf helped spark inter-campus competition. Team sports ranging from softball, touch football and basketball, to the obscure sports of walleyball and Euro- pean handball also added to the fun. ' Overall, student partiepation was about equal to that in past years ’ Moeckel said. “Some sports ' 1 experienced a decline in competition but participation increased in others to balance the loss,” Although plaques and certificates arc awarded to the top teams and individuals in each sport, perhaps the most prestigious honor is the “K” Award, The " K” Award is presented to the top male and female athlete each year and takes into consideration their overall performance in each intramural event , Awards are also presented in team competition to the top male and female squads while teams from fraternities and sororities compete for additional points, “These awards help fuel the com- petitive fires and help bring in more par- ticipants for each event,” Moeckel said. “It might help some people compete who normally wouldn’t get involved and that is what we hope to accomplish.” Although no new sports are expected to be added next year, Moeckel is hoping the number of students par- ticipating each year will increase. The intramural program is funded almost entirely through student activity account fees. “Participation is the key and the more students we get to compete, the better the intramural program we can offer,” Moeckel said. “As long as the students have fun, I’ll consider it a suc- cessful season.” In the heat of a women ' s intramural basketball game, Ann Hoffman pumprs a shot over the hissing Michelle Glad. INTRAMURALS 167 One-time shot by Clay Manet rn I he pressure of college football JLcoaching has refined in John Vin- cent a dear-cut perspective of the game , He looks at his one-shot stint as interim head coach of the Tigers as a challenge matched to his intensity. “Sure, if someone came in here under a three-year contract, they ' d have a chance to fall on their faces and use any of a million excuses for losing,” Vincent said. “But this is just a one-year shot for us. They’re putting my job up for a national search after this season. We can ' t afford to make any mistakes.” Vincent is no stranger to the urgent necessity of coaching. He came to Fort Hays four years ago to revamp a sieve- like defense, then well akin to the hisses and jeers of the Tigers’ most loyal fans, and worked magic with his back against the wall, engineering one of Fort Hays 1 most stifling defenses. Now he has an opportunity to pull off the same trick with the entire team. “We’ve got to be more aggressive and utilize our personnel more effective- ly ’ he said. “That ' s why we ' ve chang- ed both the offense and the defense. “The run-and-shoot offense is an aggressive one in which we can use a smaller offensive line to attack other teams with a wide open air attack. This offense will allow us to utilize the max- imum potential of all our players. “We ' ve gone back to the basic 5-2 defense, but we’re going to incorporate the various fronts and looks that we used last year. It will be a very diversified defense and we now have the personnel to man it.” Vincent has not only opened up play on the field, but has established himself as a coach who is open and candid with his players. “I really care about the players,” he said. “We want to make sure that they graduate. We’re not going to just use them and send them down the road, “Fart of that is being honest with the faculty and administration in the classroom. That ' s the best way I know of to assure a player his right to an education.” And while that is a responsibility that the new head coach must reckon with, the task at hand is putting together a winning football team in one short year. But Vincent is able to turn the problem inside-out and use the adversity as his own catalyst and the motivating element of a hungry team. “We will play down the negativism of the situation and accentuate the positive factor,” Vincent said. “I want to play with the same intense style that the old Oakland Raiders (of the National Foot- ball League) had. We ' re all in the same boat here — players and coaches alike — four year seniors with one last chance, some misfits with nowhere else to go , and a coaching staff with one shot to prove itself. “We will win.” JOHN VINCENT 169 ! ACADEMICS W hen the founders of the university laid out the scholastic design for Fort Hays State University almost one hundred years ago, they committed the curricula to excellence. That standard was quickly achieved and the college became synonymous with academic quality. Now, with miles of progress between us and those early years, the university continues to adhere to those rigid standards. But we have gotten even better. What was once merely the dogged allegiance to the canons of education is now the tireless pursuit of progress and growth. Those rock-hard foundations of education have provided a solid base on which the scholastic college of Fort Hays State has been built. We’ve cut no corners. Learning is still hard work,- but well worth the effort. And we like it that way. — cm Fort Hays State is quickly becoming a top- notch school of Art. Here, Neil Cannon works with a bamboo pen on an ink drawing. One of the many skills learned in the Industrial Arts department Is furniture upholstering. 170 MAGAZINE DIVISION I ACADEMICS DIVISION 171 Arnhold, Rose Marie Associate Professor of Sociology Baconrind, Patricia, Associate Professor of Business Barnett, Dr Jeffry, Associate Professor of Math Basgall Janice, Classified Personnel Bittel, Susan Instructor of Communication Blass, Dr Donald R., Professor of Education Bossemeyer, Rebecca, Classified Personnel Boxberger, Susan Instructor of Special Education Boyer, Jeffrey, B., Instructor of English Brakhage, Pamela S., Instructor of Foreign Language Britton, Dr. Fred. Associate Professor of Communication Broeckelroan, RoJene M. ( Classified Personnel Brower, Dr. Garry R Associate Professor of Agriculture Brungardt, Rose A., Assistant Professor of Nursing Busch, Dr Allan J , Professor of History Bush, Sandra C., Instructor of Math Butterfield Capt Wayne, Assistant Professor of Military Science Carpenter, William K. r Instructor of Engligh Carswell, Daryl, Classified Personnel Claffin, Martha A., Associate Professor of Education Claftin, William E, t Associate Professor of Education Clark, Stephen D.« Instructor of Library Science Coatigan, Dr. James I., Professor of Communication Com, Dr. Gerry R. t Associate Professor of Sociology Culver, Steve L.. Classified Personnel Curl, Eileen, Associate Professor of Nursing Currier, Dr. Mike Associate Professor of Education Curry, Dale L„ Instructor of Military Science Danner Cynthia L. T Reveille Advisor Dennis, Dr. Chris D , Assistant Professor of Political S dense Douglass Kathy, Director of Student Health Services Drees, Lucille, Classified Personnel 172 FACULTY D railing, Marian, Classifed Personnel Dutt, Carrel J., Classified Personnel Earl, Janet, Assistant Professor of Education Edwards, Dr. Clifford D., Professor of English Ediger, Mike, Classified Personnel Ellis, Sandy, Director of Admissions Counseling Ehr, Dr. Carolyn, Associate Professor of Math Faber, Paul, Assistant Professor of Philosophy Ftcken, Dale, Associate Professor of Art Fleharty, Dr. Eugene D„ Professor of Zoology Forsythe, Dr. Janies L., Professor of History Frerer, Dr, Lloyd, Professor of Communications Ftindis, Jr., Ronald J., Associate Professor of Sociology Gatschet. Carolyn A,, Associate Professor of Nursing Gatschet, Dr. Paul A., Professor of English Geritz, Dr. Albert J. , Associate Professor of English Gould, Dr, Lawrence V. Jr,, Assistant Professor of Political Science Gross, ELgerlne, Classified Personnel Hall, Dr. Cathy, Assistant Professor of Psychology Harris, Dr. Wallace W., Professor of Agriculture Harvey, Dr. Elaine, B„ Professor of Nursing Hassett, Charles, Instructor of Business Administration Bassett, Mary R., Instructor of Nursing Havice, William L » Instructor of Industrial Education Heather, Jack R. t Professor of Communications Heinrich, Dixie A., Instructor of Communications Helget, Cheryl, Classified Personnel Hoernicke, Dr. Placido, Associate Professor of Education Hohman, Dr. James R., Assistant Professor of Chemistry Holtfreter, Dr. Robert E., Professor of Business Administration Huber, Dr, Andy, Assistant Professor of Agriculture Huber, John E„ Associate Professor of Music FACULTY 173 Huber, Tamara, Instructor of Math Ison, David L, Associate Professor of English Jackson, Lorraine, Associate Professor of Journalism Jilg, Michael F. t Assistant Professor of Art Johnson, Dr. Arris M., Professed of Education Johnson, Dr, Ray, Associate Professor of Education Johnson, Sidney E., Associate Professor of Communication Joy, Ruth, Classified Personnel He Herman, James, Registrar and Director of Admissions Knight, Dr, John HL, Associate Professor of English Kuchar, Kathleen A,, Professor of Art Kuchar, Dr. Roman V,, Professor of Languages Lacy, Mike, Classified Personnel Larson, Diana, Assistant Professor of Education Larson, Steve, Assistant Professor of Communications Lavay, Dr. Barry, Assistant Professor of Special Physical Education Lees on + Dr. Richard M., Assistant Professor of English Legleiter, Sharolyn, Classified Personnel Lei k am, Michael, Assistant Professor of Communication Lelker, Clarence M., Classified Personnel Lindsay, Maxine, Classified Personnel Lippert, Renata, Classified Personnel Liston, Dr. Ann, Associate Pro fessor of History Logan, Jack, Associate Professor of Business Logsdon, Twila M.. Instructor of Nursing Lotfef, Dr. Cecil A.. Assistant Professor of Music Lowen. Robert L, Director of University Relations Luehrs, Dr. Robert B., Professor of History Lyman, Dr. Marlene, Professor of Home Economics Marshall, Dr. Delbert A., Professor of Chemistry Maxwell, Robert, Assistant Professor of English McCanigal, Major Dan N., Assistant Professor of Military Science 174 FACULTY Meier, Kathy, Classified Personnel Meier, Mary, Classified Personnel Meier, Dr Robert, Professor of Business Millholen, Dr. Gary L„ Associate Professor of Geology Murray, James, Vice President for Academic Affairs Neil, Ruth M., Assistant Professor of Nursing Nichols, Frank N„ Professor of Art Nicholson, Dr. Robert A , Associate Professor of Botany Nugent, Jim, Director of Housing Pape, Judy A Classified Personnel Pete etc, Clarice E„ Associate Professor of Nursing Pfannenstiel, Diana L„ Instructor of Nursing Pfannenstlel, Gloria J , Classified Personnel Pfeifer, Leona W., Assistant Professor of German Pflughoft, Ronald, Vice President for University Development Phillips, Dr. Paul E , Associate Professor of Earth Science Pickard, Mary J., Assistant Professor of Home Economics Rack, Joseph, Classified Personnel Razak, Dr Neveli, Professor of Sociology Reed, Lawrence, Associate Professor of Library Science Reneiia, Michael, Instructor of Math Reynolds, Lawrence A. Jr , Classified Personnel Riazi-Kermani, Dr Mohhamed, Assistant Professor of Math Riley, Esta Lon, Associate Professor of Library Science Hitcher, Gary K„ Instructor of Music Roberts, Eileen M , Classified Personnel Rome, Rose, Classified Personnel Rous, Darla J , Acting Associate Dean of Students Rucker, Dr, Jim, Assistant Professor of Business Education Ruda, Dr Fred, Associate Professor of Industrial Education Rumpel, Joan H , Assistant Professor of Business Administration Rupp, Dr Dan, Professor of Economics FACULTY 175 Rupp. Sandra, Assistant Professor of Business Salien, Or, Jean M., Associate Professor of Foreign Language Salm, Judith A.. Classified Personnel Sandstrom, Or, Ron, Associate Professor of Math Sauer, William, Classified Personnel Scheuerman, Marilyn J„ Assistant Professor of Nursing Schmeidler. Cheryl, Classified Personnel Schmeller, Dr. Helmut, Professor of History Schmidt, Phyllis, Classified Personnel Scftroeder, Pat, Instructor of Communication Schuster. Millie A, Classified Personnel Shaffer, Pamela, Instructor of English Shapiro, Dr. Stephen. Associate Professor of Communications Shearer, Dr. Edmund C.. Professor of Chemistry Singleton, Dr. Carl, Assistant Professor of English Siecfvta. Dr, Don B,, Professor of Political Science Smith, Ninia K, Instructor of Education Smith, Dr. Wilda, Professor of History Songer, Herb, Associate Dean of Students Stafford, Debbie S„ Admissions Counselor Stansbury, Dr, James C,. Professor of Education Stecklein, Warren L. Instructor of Business Administration Siehno. Dr. Ed., Professor of Education Stevanov . Dr. Zoran, Associate Professor of Art Stirnkorb, Darlene, Classified Personnel Stout. Dr. Donald E., Professor of Music Taylor, Colleen, Classified Personnel Thorns, John C.,Jr„ Professor of Art Tomanek. Dr, Gerald W., President of University Unruh. Rev. Classified Personnel Vogel, Or. Nancy. Professor of English Votau . Dr, Charles I,, Professor of Math I | t 176 FACULTY Warren, Dr, Garry G,, Associate Professor of Library Science Wasinger, Mike. Classified Personnel Watt, Dr. Willis M„ Assistant Professor of Communication Watters, Kevin R + , Admissions Counselor Werth, Mildred, Classified Personnel Wesselowski. Jean M„ Classified Personnel Wilhelm, Dr, Charles, Professor of Communication Wilson, Jerry R,, Associate Professor of Library Science Wilson. Dr. Raymond. Associate Professor of History Witt, Grace, Assistant Professor of English Witfman. Brenda, Classified Personnel Wolf, Patricia. Classified Personnel Wood, Stephen E.. Director of Memorial Union You mans, Marian. Instructor of Nursing Zenger, Dr, Weldon F, Professor of Education Zimmerman, Vivian, Classified Personnel Zook, Herbert D., Assistant Professor of Industrial Education Lois Lee Mycrlv, administrative assistant to the president, enters the office on a typically buss day, Mvcrly assists university president Dr. Gerald 1 omanck, entertains alumni, and serves as Affir- mative Action officer. FACULTY 177 ' ■r ir be fhit Ljh«ri ,iJ - if m cne fi u to . . 1 .. " 1 rw " aUctu JO, _ 4 , ■ 1 • 1 WtOJ Spanish instructor Duane Wintcrlin explains the use of equipment in the foreign language laboratory. Linda Votapka, Oberlin senior, convenes with a classmate during a Spanish class. 178 FOREIGN LANGUAGE 5t«v An Ignorance of Foreign Language Has College Students CPEMONG |N ' J ' ONGUE —Comma Esta Usted? — Comma Ci t Comma Ca . — C ' ejt la vie. f these expressions hold little I meaning foT you, then you may be JL like a majority of students attending Fort Hays State. Of the six regents institutions, FHS is the only one that currently does not require foreign language credit hours for students to graduate with a liberal arts degree. Duane Winterlin, instructor of Spanish, vie ws liberal arts as " the freeing of the mind of ignorance. " Foreign language, he feels, does just that, and ought to be required as part of a liberal arts education. The Board of Regents apparently take a similar view, as it issued a new mandate this year requiring ail liberal arts majors to take a minimum of 10 hours of foreign language. The University of Kansas requires 16 hours of foreign language: Kansas and Wichita State each require 15 hours; Emporia State 10, and Pittsburg State six. The requirements for 10 hours of credit will go into effect next year at FHS. With the influx of Spanish -speaking immigrants, Spanish is quickly becoming the second language in the United States. The U.S. Census Bureau indicates over 10 million people used Spanish as a main language (in I960), making the United States one of the major Spanish -speaking countries in the world, " We have more and more Spanish - speaking people fleeing to this country,” Winterlin said. " Their influence on us is considerable. " " Near the Texas and Mexican border, and even where I live in southwest Kansai, there are a lot of Hispanic people, and near the Cana dlan border there are a lot of French people,” Janell Grinstead said. " You have to know these languages in order to communicate. Grinstead, a Spanish major, said, " Learning another language helps to improve your own language. You learn about the cultures of other countries, and why some people act the way they do. It helps you to better understand your own culture ’ Grinstead said there is a double stan- dard among many Americans and col lege students. " When we travel to another country, we expect everybody to speak English. When foreign students come here, we expect them to speak good English here, too.” An ignorance of foreign language can also prove to be a hindrance in interna tional trade. " The United States has to be the world’s worst in successfully handling international trade, 11 Winterlin said. " Our businessmen have made some big blunders. We are beaten out of business deals all of the time because we can ' t communicate. " Unfortunately, business depart- ments don ' t recognize this enough. That’s where the dollars are — in inter- national trade. Our business students ought to be prepared. ' ’ Grinstead has a second major in agriculture and plans to work someday in the Field of international agriculture, " There are a lot of opportunities besides teaching, " Grinstead said. " In October, Allied Farms Tours from Chicago called our department of foreign language. They had a gentleman from Argentina visiting the area. I was referred to them, and had a job for a day just translating for three Argentine visitors. " My knowledge of Spanish has also helped on my family’s farm business in Syracuse. Sometimes I help foreign- speaking customers, " Like any other discipline, learning a foreign language is a skill which requires practice, " It takes time and practice to accomplish, just like typing or driving a car, " Winterlin said. " If you don ' t stay at it, you don ' t do well. It requires much discipline. " —Jill Grant FOREIGN LANGUAGE 179 Work On Publications Trains A Student Journalist To Hove A M OSE COR J EWS M artin Allen came to Hays in 1872, when Hays City was merely a saloon town. Among his other numerous accomplishments, Allen, a prolific writer, started the Hays Daily Times newspaper. Over a century later, student print journalists work upstairs in the hall which is his namesake — learning the basics of writing, editing, layout and photography. Work on The Leader newspaper and the Reveille yearbook gives journalism students a chance to practice what they have learned in their communications courses. It is practical experience that teaches them what the profession is all about. “In your classes, you learn to ask the 5 W s of journalism — who, what, when, why, and where. At first I thought jour- nalism was all technique,” Wayne Laugesen, Spring Leader editor-in- chief, said. “After working on the paper, I ' ve learned that journalism is not just technique. It involves ethical questions and the pursuit of truth. It in volves decision making.” These decisions can often bring good and bad consequences. Controversy arose during the fall semester over the use of a four-letter expletive used as part of a quote in a news story about the Board of Regents. Larry Dreiling was the story ' s author. He felt the quote was necessary to make a point. “This source was accusing the Board There is much more to good photography than just clicking the shutter. Before a picture is published, it must be spotted in the light areas and touched up, Chris Oschner touches up a photograph for the sports pages of The Leader. of Regents of jingoism,” Dreiling said. “I thought the word was powerful and necessary. I had originally written the word with dashes, but Bryon Cannon, Leader editor-in-chief, changed it. I didn ' t chink it would create that much of a hassle. God, was I wrong!” The mistakes of a journalist are highly visible, but so are their successes. Students get the satisfaction of seeing their work in print, and often receiving a byline. " I love my byline — it is my ego, 11 Dreiling said. " It says " this is my story and I ' m proud of it. 1 Nobody can take that credit away from me once my byline is on it.” Monty Davis has worked as a photographer on The Leader and Reveille staffs since he first enrolled in 1982 at Fort Hays State. “Working on these publications forces a photographer into every situa- tion possible,” Davis said, “I may be shooting a basketball game, a class, and a campus event all on the same day, and the lighting and other conditions are always different. Every day I face something new. You have to be versatile.” “Photography excites me so much. It ' s the best feeling I can have — to shoot something and develop it in the darkroom, knowing I ' ve done something that will be visually pleasing to the reader,” The collegiate press strives for profes- sionalism, Students spend many late nights working towards deadlines on the paper and yearbook. “If you get really involved in college journalism, you devote so much time and energy to the publications that your classes often suffer,” Denise Riedel said. “Journalism students often have a low GPA because of a lack of time and sleep, " she said. Tve missed classes because of interviews or because I ' ve been up all night working on the paper. But it does force you to become more organized.” These journalism students are entering a profession which is relatively independent from government control. This enables these journalists to agressively question the performance of our country ' s leaders. Laugeson idolizes a fictional character on the movie Continental Divide, Ernie Suchak. Suchak un- covered gTaft and corruption in the Chicago city government. “I would like to pattern myself after Ernie Suchak, and let people know about things that aren ' t right.” Davis would like to work for a daily newspaper “but it is always a dream to work up to Life magazine or National Geographic. Only the best make it,” he said. “Everything I learn, I learn by trial and error. None of it comes easy,” Davis said. “But you can ' t learn the business through a book. If you don ' t live, die, and breathe it — you can ' t learn it,” —Jill Grant 180 JOURNALISM Senior Copy Editor Daryl Clark helps Allison Hall, Campus Life editor of the Reveille, edit her story on the corapugraphic machines, while other yearbook staffers look on. Denise Riedel, spring managing editor of The Leader f pastes up a page on the light cables. The pages of the paper are printed out and pasted up in Martin Allen Hall, before they are taken to the Hays Daily News to be printed. JOURNALISM 181 Using rots as models, students learn the psychology ven a rat believes in the protestam work ethic Dr. Robert Mowrer, assistant professor of psychology taught a class this fall called experimental lab in which white rats were used to conduct research The upper division class is required for psychology majors. Mowrer said the class is designed to teach students how to design, carryout, write up and interpret scientific data For three weeks students used rats to carry out this research “I don ' t think anybody should go through a psychology class without handling a rat at least once ' Mowrer said. Mowrer said rats are used because they are the simplest organisms to use they are clean, not susceptible to infec- tion and breed quickly The rats are being trained by the 20 students in the class to learn to push a bar bell in return for a pellet of food “You ' ll find rats are awfully smart, ” Mowrer said. “They are smarter than most people think they are Lab partners Rill Hermes and Father Duane Reinert have worked their animal up to a fixed ratio of 10 bar presses for one pellet of food. They are running experiments at 10 minute inter vals to determine the number of times the rat will push the bar bell, the amount of food the animal will eat after pressing the bar bell, and the amount of free food he eats. Hermes said his experiment and data show that the animal refused to push the bar bell 10 times for a pellet of food Instead, the animal ate the free food available in the cage “Why should he have to work that hard for food? " Hermes said. In the beginning stages of the experi ment, Mowrer said the animals would sneak a little bit of free food from the dish in the cage. “But you ' ll fmd they feel guilty about it and keep pressing the bar bell for food 1 Mowrer said. When the amount of work required is more than the reinforcement warrants, the animal gives up and begins eating the free food available to him, Mowrer did say that the protestant work ethic is shown through these experiments “How would you feel if someone of- fered you $500 a month for doing absolutely nothing? The Love Lucy reruns would get a little old. You can get more satisfaction out of doing something and ' getting something in return for it ' Mowrer said Rats, like humans, learn behavior through observation, Mowrer said. The rats are taught that they can gain rein- forcements in the form of food pellets by pressing the bar bell Mowrer said rats can learn quickly If the people training them work with them correctly. The variation in the length of time it takes to train the animal results from the people working with them and not the rats “They learn very quick if you do it right 1 Mowrer said “It ' s like teaching a kid to drive. You have to teach them all the little parts. " Once the students have completed the research of the rats, they are required to write a research paper compiling all their data, Mowrer said most of the a nimals they use are “naive " and have not been used in experiments before “You don ' t know what prior influence would do to what you ' re trying to teach them, " Mowrer said. Susan Schachle, EUinwood special student, said by working with the rats she has learned a little rat psychology. " It unlocks how things are learned, " she said “You see the rhyme and reason behind why an animal does something 1 — Monty Davis 182 PSYCHOLOGY Dr. Robert Mowitr, assistant professor of psychology, heads the experimental psychology class in which students use rats to study behavior habits. Susan Schachle, Ell in wood special student, watches as her experimental rat presses a bar to receive food, PSYCHOLOGY 183 Mark Robinson, Hays senior, and the pop band use their musical talents to support the Tigers during home basketball games. Byrnell Figler, instructor of music, accom- panies Rick Krekbiel, Healy senior, as he prac- tices his recital. 184 MUSIC Seniors Give Recitals While Instructors Grade Their P OUNDS O! M— A t the front of the room, Christine Bishop, Cheney senior, clenches her fists. . .once. . .twice. Behind her proud smile she is a little nervous. Her voice, though, shows no signs of nervousness. It rings true and clear. Hours and hours of practice enable her to sing confidently. She is well -prepared for this test of her abilities. “For none alive today can know the stories that we know..,” she sang, from Samuel Barber’s The Secrets of the Old. In front of her sit several Fort Hays State music instructors — those who have taught her throughout her five years at Fort Hays State. Bishop is a music education major, and this is her senior recital. She has earned the chance to perform it. Her degree depends upon it, “The senior recital is required of all students in order to get a bachelor of music degree,” John Huber, chairman of the music department ,said. Before a senior can give a recital, certain requirements must be met. For music performance majors, the recitals must last an hour, while music educa- tion majors must perform for twenty minutes, “To perform a senior recital, you must achieve a certain proficiency level and pass a pre-recital jury,” Huber said. Music juries are given at the end of each semester. Students are evaluated by a team of specialists in all areas, such as keyboard, woodwinds, voice, and bras s. “Students present representative works of what they have accomplished throughout the semester,” Huber said. “This includes solos, etudes, and technical pieces.” The panel of jurors evaluates the level of progress and accomplishment made by the student and assigns a proficiency level. College entry level music majors are assigned the number 151. After evalua- tion by the juries, they advance to the level of 25 L Upon reaching junior classification, and with jury approval, they can be ranked 45 L Music education majors must reach that level before they can give a senior recital in front of a jury, A performance major must rank 461, and the full music faculty is present to judge those recitals. “This helps to maintain a standard throughout the department,” Huber said. “Students are evaluated on more of an objective basis. It lends more validity and constructive ness to the evaluation.” Each member of the jury must make recommendations for a grade and rank and the reasons, supporting their evaluations with comments. “We cannot grade on effort alone. A certain level of proficiency must be attained in the music student ' s training 1 Huber said. “With these evaluations, it can be determined whether a student should continue in music or perhaps choose another medium or major.” Bishop and Huber agree at least one hour of practice a day is necessary in order to develop such skill. “A student who is enrolled in a thirty minute lesson each week should put in a minimum of seven hours of practice for that week, and double that for a two credit hour class,” Huber said. Music students spend a lot of time for relatively few credit hours received. In addition to daily practices, students are also required to attend a number of recitals each semester, and participate in ensembles. Performance classes, such as marching band and choir, meet several times a week and receive just one credit hour. Huber explained: “Much like a physical education course — students are given one credit hour for much more physical labor spent. Skill development takes many more hours than pure memorization of fact or theory. You are developing a skill that will sustain you throughout your life, as you are communicating through music,” —Jilt Grant Dennis Smith, Lebanon senior, practices his french horn. At least an hour a day of practice is necessary in order to develop proper musical training. MUSIC 185 I . Dedication and a Love of People Help X-Ray Students To QET | HE piCTURE L ynn Lorance joined the X-ray technology department because she likes people The X-ray technology department at Fort Hays State requires three qualities of the students involved: maturity, determination, and dedication As an X-ray technician Lorance had all three qualities, enabling her to get accepted into the program. ' God only knows why I or anyone is accepted into the program You apply and maybe you are called for an inter- view, " Hamid Bakhshcshi said. The final decision is made by a board con- sisting of instructors, practicing radial summaries and your application, deciding if you have the potential to become a successful radiological techni- cian. Then, if you are chosen as one of the fifteen students to start the program, the requirements you must meet involve six semesters of classes and clinical work consisting of 2,500 accumulative hours of 40 hour work w eeks, non -paid. Both Lorance and Bakhsheshi are in- terested in the medical field. They both found that the technical field is rewar- ding and lends an atmosphere of con- tinual learning. " It takes a special kind of person to be an X-ray technician, " Bakhsheshi said. " Not everyone can do it. It requires a good memory, the ability to deal with people, and a mastery of the technology. ” — Debra Schmidt Student radiologic Tina Ellenr and Sonya Werih x ray a manican. This model has a skeleton inside which enables radiology students to study bone structure 186 X-RAY X-RAY 18: Practice in Area Hospitals Gives Student Nurses An Educated T hursday mornings begin early for Kathy Haffner She rises at the break of day and dons a crisp, baby blue and white student nursing uniform before heading to St. John s Nursing Home of Hays, There she begins to wake the residents and give them morning care. Haffner is a first- year nursing stu- dent, and is required to participate in cl ini cals in order to gain the experience necessary for her nursing degree. First semester student nurses are divided in groups among the three local nursing homes. Later in their training, they will work at one or both local hospitals. The practical experience gained through working in area facilities gives student nurses a chance to practice what they’ve learned in classes on patients in real situations. " I have to go to the hospital the night before my clinical to prepare, " Susan Hanson, second year nursing student, said, “This consists of getting the data on my patients, and asking them if it is okay if 1 take care of them the next day, " The student nurses select their own patients, coordinating them with the area they are currently studying, “At my level, I give the everyday cares for my clients which are prescribed by the doctor, I give the medications and shots, change dressings, take vital signs, and chart information, " Hanson said, “Each patient is different, and requires different types of care. " “Before we go to our clinical , each student nurse has a pre- conference with his or her instructor,” Hanson said. “We discuss our clients ' particular health problems, and plan what we are going to do that clinical day. " Hanson works at Hadley Hospital with a group of nursing students like herself. After conferences, students break up and go to the different wards of the hospital to begin work. Some students work in the surgical ward. H some in medical, some on pediatrics, others in rehabilitation. Some of their responsibilities include walking the patients for exercise, helping them in and out of wheelchairs to their beds, and delivering meals and bedpans. “A.m and p,m " cares involve brushing hair and teeth, washing the patient ' s face and assisting with the bath, “It is sometimes hard to remember the correct time to give shots and medications when you have eight patients or more to take care of, " Han- son said. “You are forced to leam to become organized, and have planned what you are going to do,“ “It is so easy to become impersonal, saying to your patients It ' s time £ot your shot’, or ' It ' s time to take your pill ., or to take vital signs " Hanson said. “But you also want to help your patient feel psychologically comfortable, too. I think the patients enjoy student nurses, because they get more one-on-one care, " “When I give a shot, and the patient comments " Hey, I didn ' t feel that at all ' , it makes me feel great, " Hanson said. Although the student nurses realize the importance of listening to their patients, they have to maintain an authoritative position, “You have to be somewhat assertive, even as you are learning ' Hanson said. “The nurse must tell the patient why he is being walked. You can ' t ask the pa- tient ' Can I walk you? 1 He doesn ' t know what he needs He should be told it is necessary to get his circulation going, or whatever the reason is Haffner agrees. “When you are get- ting one particular gentleman out of bed in the morning you can ' t ask him ' Are you ready to get up now? because he will say the same thing every morning — ' I don ' t feel good... I don ' t want to get up this morning. ' I have to tell him 1 am here to get you up. ' ' The clinical day ends with a post- EALTH conference, where the student nurses talk about what they did that day and discuss special problems. Sometimes student nurses are assigned reports on trouble areas, such as Parkinson’s disease, and will report back to the group. Advanced nursing students get the chance to observe births, surgeries, and help with child deliveries. The nursing program is different compared to other academic programs on campus because it is divided into six modules, covering different phases of health care. These modules include mobility, perception, energy, reproduc- tion, maturation and regulation. “Each year, we go through every one of those areas, in greater detail each time. They build on each other, " Haffner said. " If we had to learn all of our reproduction information at once— we wouldn ' t remember it later, " Each module lasts approximately four to six weeks, and students can take exams at their own pace However, they are given deadlines as to when these exams must be completed. “The exams are taken from the textbooks, not lectures We have to determine what we need to know,” Han- son said. First year students attend a large group lecture which covers material in the module. Practice labs are also required “Before we can do tasks in the clinical, we have to learn to perform them in the practice lab, and be OK ' d,” Haffner said. These tasks include inserting a catheter, lifting or moving a client, and changing a bed. Haffner has a definite idea about what she should be doing at the nursing home where she works. " I don ' t like to see staff in nursing homes not treat the residents like PEOPLE 1 she said. “A lot of the nursing homes are under- staffed, and they don’t take time to listen to the elderly folks. These people are lonely and just want someone to talk to. " —Jill Grant 188 NURSING Practice labs are required for all nursing students before they can actually perform the procedures on pa tients, Ruth Neil, instructor of nursing, shows janna Eddleman, Goodland senior, the proper technique for giving a shot. Student nurses prepare for module examinations by- taking pre-tests to find out how much they know, Jim Ki rkendall, Hays sophomore, takes a pre-test on a com- puter. NURSING 189 Pheio Lib Dr, Frank Ruda, chairman of the department of industrial arts, chats with the Toma neks . A Course in Home Repair Required These Campus Administrators to M OONLIGHT A s S TUDENTS I t isn ' t required that the wife of a university president know how to fix the plumbing, but it doesn ' t hurt. Case in point — President Gerald Tom a nek ' s lovely wife Ardis. " I’m a very inquisitive person. I always want to know how things work — like the bathroom stool ' Ardis said. Both Gerry and Ardis agree if the household plumbing needed repair, Ardis would be the one for the job “She ' s a lot handier than I am, " Gerry said. But while Ardis is the “Johnny-fix -it " of the household, both Gerry and Ardis thought it necessary to enroll in a home repair course this semester. While Gerry serves as president of the university, he is provided a home on campus. He explained the necessity for taking the course. “We ' re going to own our own home one of these days and we wanted to learn how to take care of it Gerry, who is nearing retirement age, said. Gerry said he will not use any of the knowledge he gained in the course to repair the home in which he currently resides, “I think the maintainence depart- ment would rather 1 didn’t ' Gerry said Gerry cited his father as another reason for taking the course “There ' s some plumbing that has to be done at my father ' s house, and I thought after taking this course I would do it myself 1 Gerry said. “We covered plumbing last session and I learned that I ' d better hire a plumber. ' 1 The home improvement course Presi- dent and Mrs. Tomanek are enrolled in is instructed by Dr. Fred Ruda, chair- man of the industrial education depart- ment. At one time the class fulfilled a general education requirement Cur- rently the class roster is made up of Fort Hays State employees and families. The course is offered at night. Other campus faces enrolled in the course include Dr. Bill Jellison, vice president for student affairs, Karl Metz- ger, director of student financial aids, and Dr. Dale Johansen, vice president for administration and finance. jellison said he took the course because of the numerous household pro- blems any homeowner faces. " Never buy a house ' Jellison said Johansen said he has always enjoyed “fiddling " with things around the house, and said he most enjoys finishing furniture. " 1 worked my way through college as a painter ' Johansen said. While the class did not consist of traditional students, Ruda believes it is a course necessary for most people " I think it is a course every person who is going to own a home needs to take ' Ruda said You will always have to maintain a home and this course simply teaches you how to save time and money. " " The course, however, did not teach Gerry how to fix his father ' s plumbing. But Ruda said learning what jobs an individual should and should not tackle alone is one of the most important aspects of the class. In the final session of the course students spent much of the period in the shop learning to repair window panes and plaster board and how to rivet metal. Ardis seemed to most enjoy puttying glass into a window. " Heavens, that was easy 1 she said, cleaning off the frosting -like putty from her fingers. “This must be women ' s work. It’s a lot like cooking, " Gerry and Ardis said they were not taking the course for credit, but they did receive mid-term grades, “We got incom pletes ' Ardis said in an informal discussion with others enrolled in the class. Ruda later explained he gave all the students incomplete as the course was not yet over He suspected most of those enrolled were not receiving credit anyway. “They were all good students ' Ruda said, “That ' s the neat thing about adults. They could care less about grades. That makes teaching fun. " 190 INDUSTRIAL ARTS President Tomanek asks a question during class. President Gerald Toma nek and his lovely wife Ardis are often described as " just like everybody else ' because of their down to earth personality. This fall, Ardis and Jerry were students in a course on home repair. I i ,v - Sternberg Museum ' s Hall of Natural History Gets A N™ L OOK A palate of colors and a paintbrush are his tools, and world-famous Sternberg Museum is his canvas. William Eastman is using his retirement time to give Sternberg’s Hall of Natural History a new look. Eastman and his assistant, Gwen Cash, secretary and “artist in residence,” are painting a diorama — a three-dimensional, full scale African home for a lion from the Ross Beach Collection. Classical music played in the background as the scene began to take shape. Eastman instructed Cash to go ahead and start painting the penciled -in ground area, “The only way for you to learn is to do it, " the veteran artist and all-around “museum man” said. He takes off his glasses and squints, painting dabs on the clouds, “I don’t like that palate... it’s too soft. There are a lot of people who get paint all over the place, but 1 like to keep it clean. " “See, we put on the opposite color that will bring out the correct tone. We put this opposite color on first. " Red trees, and a yellowish sky would soon be green and blue. The diarama shows the lion and other animals in their natural setting in East Africa. This particular collection were animals donated by Ross Beach, a local businessman who collected them on an expedition to Africa, Eastman visited Africa in 1979, and designed the diorama according to what he saw there. Photographs and a miniature model Eastman did helped him to make the diorama an entirely William Eastman, Artist, refers to a model of the scene he is painting. accurate display. Grass and other items from the African area will be placed with the exhibit. In addition, other exhibits in the Hall of Natural History have been completely reorganized and renovated. Tom Herman did all of the exhibits and the cases, and the floor was started on during Christmas break. The new hall was expected to take two or three months to complete. Eastman first met paleontologist George Sternberg while hunting steers on his family ranch near Douglas, Wyoming. Sternberg was hunting for fossils. To avoid being run over by a steer, Sternberg jumped onto an embank- ment. When the steer passed, he dropped off into a ditch. Eastman rode up and stopped, and Sternberg held out his hand, saying, “Hello, I’m George Sternberg, and I’m collecting fossils for the American Museum. " Eastman said it is ironic that now he is back at this museum. Despite efforts to come back to this museum and contacts with Sternberg and current FHSU president Gerald Tomanek, Eastman was never able to come back until October of 1945. He has spent his life teaching, researching, painting wildlife and working on museums. About 50,000 people visit the museum each year, from all over the world. The museum is an important educational and research facility for this region. Museum officials hope that with it’s new look it will be even more educational. MUSEUM 193 Ed Smith, Count and graduate, films a seg- ment of People to People for KFHS-TV. Daryl Surface, McPherson sophomore, and Rod Nealy, Detroit, Michigan, senior, prepare to read the news for the People to People program. 194 RADIO TV f It Takes Many Hours and Many Hands to Produce T1H rightly news I ■ The world of television news has had a long history. From Edward JL R. Murrow, to Walter Cronkite, to Dan Rather, the television has been a source of information. Utilizing this source of information is the task put before the Radio Televi- sion Film department. Putting together a twice weekly 15 -minute newscast on the campus television station KFHS-TV, channel 12, is one of the major projects of the department. Other endeavors include the talk show People to People , and the coverage of FHS mens ' and womens 1 home basketball games. The newscasts use two news anchors, a sports anchor, and seven Field reporters. Newsanchors for the fall semester were Cheryl Kinderknecht and Doug Raines. John Scheck, served as a substitute. Fall sports were anchored by Jim Warner and Phil Arensman, In the spring semester, Marilyn Thompson and Jon Burlew handled the anchor chores. Scott Dietz and Lane Sekevac were substitutes. Sports were reported by Steve Keil and Kris Huschka, The Field reporters were seven members of the problems in com- munications class: Kinderknecht, Scheck, Arensman, Damon Slechta, and Kevin Shaffer. In addition, Leslie Campbell and Ed Smith were field reporters and doubled as producers, “A producer takes all the written copy and packages and combines it all in a coherient logical order, so it lasts exactly 15 minutes ' Kim Jacobs, instructor of communication and news producer, said. " During the newscast, they’re in the control room and are responsible for the content and any questions that come up. " In addition to these staff members, two to three photographers are needed to run the video cameras for each story that is produced in the field. At KFHS-TV, the in-studio crews for the newscasts include two camera operators, a floor director, audio technician, video playback operator, a character generator operator who con- trols the graphics, a technical director, a timer, and a director. Working with the news takes up a great deal of time for the staff. The crew are students of the Closed Circuit TV class, instucted by Mike Leikam, assistant professor of communication. The anchors worked solely as volunteers. " If we were to add up all the time each person spent in their contribu- tions, the sum would be thirty hours for one fifteen -minute newscast, " Jacobs said. " Each reporter spends about two hours to produce, write and ed it their own package. " Being an anchor helps develop report ing skills, Kinderknecht said, " Now, when I do packages, I relax a lot better, " she said. " In the whole news, we ' ve come a long way, " Marty Ross, spring station manager, said. " Our overall production is better, and we ' re getting more stories in. " Some other colleges do newscasts as well, Jacobs said, including her alma mater the University of South Dakota. " We f d do a half hour every night there, " Jacobs said. " Here, with twice a week it ' s still a taste of the real world without overdosing the work. " The Tuesday and Thursday newscasts are taped earlier in the afternoon before the midterm, and done live at 6:30 p.m. thereafter. They are then replayed at 9 p.m. — David Burke RADIO TV 195 Jack Heather Is Not Just An Instructor, But A EMEND AND MENTOR I t was 8:27 a.m. when jack Heather strode into his broadcasting class, as he had done for the past 55 years. His students had anticipated his arrival by the sound of footsteps in the hall and a booming voice greeting Kathy Meier, communication depart’ ment secretary. “And how are yon today Miss Kathy?” — the voice was unmistakedly that of a commanding presence. He stood silently at the front of the room, scrutinizing the faces with his sincere look, not moving an inch. “Good morning, class,” he boomed, with all of the appropriate pauses to achieve maximum effect, and a mischevious grin. His students were trained to respond with a hearty " GOOD MORNING, JACK]” A lax response would only require them to repeat the phrase. Obviously pleased with the enthusiastic chorus he received, Heather said, “Ah, you guys are great, man, greatl” An unsuspecting student rushed hur- riedly into class five minutes late. “Have a little trouble getting up this morning?” he queried sarcastically. As the class chuckled and the student blushed, jack Heather smiled with his twinkling blue eyes. He was a great kidder. Although always quick to tease, Heather was quite serious when it came to the topic at hand — broadcasting. It is only fitting that Heather treats his radio-television students as if learning were the most important thing for them to do . When he arrived here in 1950, the department was handed over to him to be developed. And he took that program from its infant stages 55 years ago and made it the thriving department it is today. His love for broadcasting began while stationed in China during World War II. There he worked as an announcer on armed forces radio. Heather spent half of his service from the ages of 18-21 in the U.S. and half in China. He was a member of the famous Flying Tigers of the 14th Air Force. After returning from the army, Heather went to school at the University of Texas, El Paso. There he got a double-major in radio (there was no television at that time) and business. After graduating in 1949 with a degree in business administration, he went to the University of Denver to obtain a masters degree. At that time President Pete Cunningham hired him to develop the broadcasting program at Fort Hays State. “When I got here in September, 1950, there were three courses in radio, under the speech curriculum. One was a radio newswriting course, and two were radio workshops taught by a Miss Harriet Ketchum,” Heather recalled. Equipment included a homemade control board, two turntables, a homemade remote amplifier and a Brush tape recorder that used paper backed tape. Because there was little money to Finance the radio programs, Heather and his students created their own sound effects. Horse sounds were made by beating coconut into a sand box. If the horse went fast, they would beat rapidly, and the stopping sound was made by scooting the halves into the sand. The sand box and coconut shells were also used to depict an individual walking down a path. A sheet of metal produced the sound of thunder, and an actual axe and log was used to simulate the chopping of wood. With just one recorder, all programs had to be edited together. On a music show, all of the music was recorded first, then alt of the announcements we re recorded, then the two had to be edited together by cutting the music tape to intersperse the announcements. Within two years, the credit hours in radio almost tripled, and radio produc- tion increased. The students produced a half- hour program every third week with a five- times a week broadcast over KAVS radio. In 1956, the First television programs were done on KSNC, (now KCKT), in Great Bend, The students drove over to produce the programs, often with only minutes to spare before going on the air. Heather wrote the scripts and rehearsed everyone. “We put them on the air live, and if anything went wrong, it was too bad. We had some interesting days, such as when the scenery fell. We weren ' t always sure it was going to be a flawless production.” By 1960, the television productions were being aired over KAYS -TV. The students had to go in to the studio after midnight, when the late movies were over on KAYS, and on Sunday mornings from six a.m. to 8 a.m, “Students were very different back then — they didn ' t have any materialistic properties, I can remember seeing them wear cloth sacks made out of printed material,” Heather said. “A trip to Kansas City or Wichita was a big event. They were so eager to learn.” “My First ten years of teaching were some of the better years of my life, due to the willingness and eagerness of the students.” The department became a broadcast facility in 1962 when the station was piped into the public address system in the Memorial Union. In 1965, the department was moved into Malloy Hall. At one point, Heather was in charge of all of the radio and television produc- tion, as well as teaching all of the t.v. classes. In 1969, another instructor was added, and Heather convinced Presi- dent Cunningham to add black and white television capabilities to the cam- pus, They were replaced ten years later with color equipment. The new Radio Television Building was built in 1980 to keep up with a department which is still expanding. The closed circuit television system go- ing into the classrooms served over 54,000 students last year. J 9 When Heather arrived at FHS, the campus was not as we know it today. Heather and his wife lived in faculty housing, which sat where McGrath hall does now, A former WWII army bar- racks — it provided low-cost housing for faculty members. Heather lived there for four years, before starting his own house. ' The only paved street was the one going past the university ' Heather said. He recalled coffee breaks at a building called Cody Commons, a place where students ate and socialized. This building was torn down when the Memorial Union was built. Heather remembers being told he was being paid $33G a month when he inter- viewed with President Cunningham and Dean McCartney. “Then, when 1 got my first salary, it was $335 a month. I thought it was great I was getting a $5 raise! " " I had really wanted to go into the industry. But I wanted to get married and settle down, so I came here for a year or two. " For Heather, that one year stretched into 35. Besides President Gerald Tomanek, Heather has the longest reign on cam- pus of any other faculty member. " He ' s a mentor — there is nobody better, " Larry Dreiling, graduate stu- dent in communication, said. " As an instructor, and as a person , Jack ' s one of the best. " He taught us the nuts and bolts of broadcasting, and that we have a responsibility to the public — one we had better not abuse, " Dreiling said. " I love Fort Hays State, and I love the students, even though they’ve changed, " Heather said, grinning. Tll either retire, or they ' ll carry me out feet First. " Jack Heather, instructor of communication, sits at the control panel for KFHS-TV, Jack Heather explains the workings of the control room to Debbie Schmidt, Hays sophomore and Phyllis Holcrich, Cawker City junior. 197 ROTC Students Endure Many Trials ... To Prove They Are Made Of THE T he walls of Lewis Field Stadium loomed high above reach. The ROTC students squinted their eyes against the glaring sun, and wiped sweat from their brows, feeling the scratchy rope tug around their middles. Aching muscles were ignored — the goal of making it over the wall was foremost in their minds. Students enrolled in the Reserve Officers Training Corps at Fort Hays State participated in weekend drills, strategic exercises, and grueling manuevers while taking a full load of classes. Besides repeling, extra-curricular activities such as land navigation, marksmanship, and field trips to various army bases are offered, “It is a challenge for an individual to participate fully in these activities, 11 Sgt. Bob DonAghe, of the ROTC depart- ment, said. “In the job field, many employers look beyond an applicant ' s education. “Here, they are receiving Field experience as well It is a challenge, and an extra plus on a resume. 11 The financial incentive is one reason students enroll in the ROTC program, ROTC schola rships pay for tuition and books and provide $100 a month spending money for recipients ROTC students who receive scholarships are required to serve four years in the arm- ed forces upon graduation, “I joined ROTC because it opens one more door for me, 1 David Zigler said, “I | IGHT QTUFF am in training for the army, but also in the communications field. When I graduate, 1 will have two jobs to choose from, " I have heard many good things about ROTC — things that I liked. So I checked it out. It ' s a great way to meet people,” Upon graduation, students can serve as commisioned officers for the army reserve, national guard, or active army. “They can go on to their civilian careers, and be on reserve as an officer,” DonAghe said, “If required to serve, the army looks at their degree and preference, and sees where they can use them. Usually, the cadet goes to the branch of his choice,” Freshmen enrolled in ROTC are instructed in the customs and courtesies of the military. Their courses are a basic orientation to the department of defense, DonAghe said. The sophomore year is spent learning some of the basic army skills, such as map reading, land navigation, drills and first aid. Management and leader- ship aspects of the program are stressed during ROTC students ' junior and senior years. “These activities make them better prepared for the challenges of a civilian career,” DonAghe said, “All of the activities have a purpose. “Most students are afraid of repell- ing, but actually it is a confidence builder. After they climb the wall, many will say ' I want to do that again! ' 11 Russ Lloyd comes from a family of military servicemen and servicewomen, " My father and brother are in the navy and my sister is a navy nurse,” Lloyd said. “They did not pressure me in any way, though, to follow in their footsteps. " Lloyd is one of the select few on a scholarship, which requires him to serve upon graduating from Fort Hays State. “After I get out of college, I want to be an officer,” he said. “This is where I start. " Following a student’s junior year, an advance camp is required for seven weeks during the summer. “You have to go into it open minded — not say you ' re not going to like it before you try it,” Lloyd said. “We aren ' t any different from any other student here,” Lloyd said. “Most of us wear our hair a little bit shorter, so that it is official length for the military. “Some are in the army reserve, too. But it doesn ' t interfere with any aspects of school. We are expected to maintain decent grades, but we have no o her real restrictions. Other students have extracurricular activities — and we have ROTC.” Yet unlike other students, ROTC students have certain obligations they are required to meet. It takes a special committment, but, as any ROTC graduate will attest, a committment well -re warded. Ultimately, many even- tually serve to protect our country in the Army, Navy or Marines. —JiU Grant 198 ROTC ' Three students of the Rese r ve Off icers Training Corps look over the edge of the wall at Lewis Field Stadium. Repelling is just one of many activities designed to keep them in top shape, mentally and physically. The only thing holding them up is a rope, and a lot of guts. Stacy Elliot, Abilene sophomore, and a fellow stu- dent rely on their sense of balance to stay on top, even while eyeing the grounds of the stadium far below them. Lewis Field was recently ap- proved as a sight for repel training for RGTC students. ROTC 199 Keith Faulkner, director of the computing center, stands admist the high tech equipment of the computing center. A data processing student looks over his printout Looking for errors. 200 COMPUTERS An Influx of Technology and the Addition of More Computers Help Us P ROGRAM THE C UTURE I n 1982, instead of naming a Man of the Year, Time Magazine named the computer i t ' s Machine of the Year. Since the first computer was built in 1946, computers slowly gained accep- tance in the United States. An influx of technology has brought computers to the core of all academic and business- related fields. " Eventually, all academic depart- ments on campus will be using com- puters 1 Keith Faulkner, director of the computing center, said. The English department is looking at a computer program to evaluate com- position, check grammar, spelling, and monitor appropriate grammar for age level. " We are just beginning to investigate the hardware that we would use for them, " Faulkner said, “The business department is expanding their use of computers, as well as the agriculture department, and the art and audiovisual departments work with computer graphics, " 4, lt is only a matter of time before we ■fmd instructors training to use them — the faculty are being exposed to new technology, " he said. The new FHS payroll system and student transcripts are ail on line .The student information files are also stored on computer, " The field is very viable right now for students majoring in data processing, " he said. As a result, students majoring in data processing have increased and all business majors are required to take at least one programming course. The computer center has increased their horsepower to allow students to get through jobs faster and the number of terminals to reduce the time spent waiting in line. There are three main accesses to the main terminal in 210 Sheridan, one downstairs, one on the 3rd floor of R a rick and one in the basement of Forsythe Library. There is also a micro -computer lab in Sheridan. " FHS students have right morals — they tend not to violate things. We have very little problem with students doing things they aren ' t supposed to do, " Faulkner said. The computing center is still expanding with no room to grow any further. Therefore the center will be moved to Martin Allen Hall for the fall 1985 semester, Alvin Hear lie, computer operations super- visor, checks a printout for a final time before turning it over to the person who requested the data. COMPUTERS 201 202 COPE WITH PRESSURE Alcohol, Drugs and Other Measures Help Students A t least ‘one college student has disproven the myth that a party life and good grades don ' t mix. In a way that could be typical of many students here at Fort Hays State, this twenty-two year-old female managed to combine the two worlds quite successfully. Mary (a fictional name), graduated cum laude this spring with a double major. Her college career has been sparkled with extra-curricular activities and honors, and she has managed to complete this achievement in three and one half years, taking 17 to 21 hours a semester. But Mary has not exchanged her academic achievements for a good time. Like many students, she uses escape mechanisms to help her cope with the pressures of college. Even at a small midwestern university, the pressures of academia can be enormous, and students here use alcohol, drugs and other methods to escape these pressures. Of 50 students who responded to a written survey on this campus, 40 said they are consumers of alcohol Half of those surveyed said they keep alcohol around their place of residence and half said that they occasionally go out to bars, " I drink a lot — especially during times of heavy stress. I don ' t know why I do it, except that I am so upset after I get the work done. . .1 get drunk and feel better 1 Mary said. Even in today ' s “me” generation peer pressure prevails. Despite a somewhat hushed at- mosphere, drugs are also used by students here. Drug use often goes un- noticed and 1 ‘drugs are accessible, if you have the right friends ' 1 “Some people, would be shocked if they knew — but it all depends on who you hang around! I had a boyfriend who introduced me to drugs. 11 Mary recalled her sophomore year, during finals week. “It was really in- tense. I was involved in a couple of really big projects. That night a male friend and I did $300 worth of cocaine. " “Drugs are really accessible to certain communities on this campus, especially athletes and people in the arts,” she said, matter of factly And drug use is not limited to mari- juana “There is also a lot of speed being used,” she said, “I know people who couldn ' t get through school without it.” Alcohol or drugs were not her only alternatives to pressure, “I eat a lot when fm stressed — tons, also I sleep a lot. If I have a big project I often sleep right through it. There ' s a lot of work I don ' t get done, 1 ' she said. “When push comes to pull, though, I get the work done. " Her 3.5 grade point average will attest to that. She laughed, twisting strands of her curly hair f “I could write a book on how to make it through school with just two nights of cramming! " A study done in 1982 of midwestern college campuses indicates that 64 per- cent of female students drink when depressed and 60 percent smoke marijuana. Of the 40 students who said they drink in a survey done by the Reveille, two said that they did not feel it affected their grades at all. Twenty males and 30 females par- ticipated in the survey, and it was divided among the residence halls, fraternities, sororities and off-campus housing. Thirteen freshman, 10 sophomores, 10 juniors and 11 seniors responded. Although only three of the respondents said the drinking age would affect them, 27 were in favor of raising the drinking age and 23 were against . One student said, “I just wish that so many people didn ' t think that the only way to have fun is to drink or get drunk. There are so many other fun things to do and personally, I would like to be sober and be able to remember the good times ' Perhaps Mary summed it up best when she said, " Finals week is easy it s the week before that kills you. This week is killing me, so I think I’m going out with my friends tonight. Wanna come? ' COPE WITH PRESSURE 203 204 AGRICULTURE An agriculture major shows a steer at a livestock judging show. The University Form Continues The Tradition Of JHE DURAL PACE E arly to rise — as any farmer can tell you the day begins early on the farm. It is no exception for the University Farm at Fort Hays State. 5:30 a,m. to be exact. The dairy herd must be milked twice a day — there can be no exceptions. After the herd is milked and turned out for the day, it ' s time for breakfast. After breakfast , they head for the fields for a day’s work somewhere on the 3,800 acres the University Farm calls home. Or one might spend the morning fix- ing fence, or repairing a piece of farm equipment, or working a herd of cattle or a flock of sheep. Then they might spend a quiet after- noon painting buildings, or planting a wind break. Then it’s out to bring in the dairy herd and milk them agaui. It’s a quiet life, one with drawn from the daily hassles so ma.iy must face everyday. The rural pace is peaceful and friend- ly. It ' s not for everyone but those who enjoy it wouldn ' t trade it for any other way of life. The feeling of seeing one’s accomplishments is unrivaled by any other feeling. It may be early to bed — but the rewards are worth it. AGRICULTURE 205 From Mammels to Rodents to Plants and Earth, Students of the Sciences £OLLECT LL 1 INDS 206 O n the fourth floor of Albertson Hall sits a collection of treasures — biological treasures that is. The Museum of the High Plains houses research collections of about 645,000 specimens of plants, soils, in- sects, fishes, amphibians, reptiles, birds, and mammals. These are the collections of the departments of biology, botany, zoology, and earth science. Along with Sternberg Museum, it is affiliated with the Association of Systematic Collec- tions, and is used by students in the sciences as well as the surrounding com- munities. Very few students know about these extensive collections — files and files of rodents lined up side by side in huge white trays, drawers full of birds, and file cabinets full of amphibians, rep tiles, snakes and lizards. Jay Burns, tour guide for the museums, would be more than happy to show anybody these biological treasures. He slid out a tray of pocket gophers from the white cabinets which line one room of the museum. He collected some of these gophers himself, while earning his masters degree in 1983. Now, three biology students are worx ing on similar research, involving foxes, prairie dogs, and pocket gophers, for their masters degrees: Phil Sudman, Forrest Davis, and Bill Whitworth. Finding pocket gophers entails travel- ing to different areas of Kansas and looking for the fresh mounds which signify it ' s home underneath. He pulled out a gopher skull from another collection, pointing out where the fur-lined cheek pouches were, and the front teeth, which are long and pointed. " This enables them to bite with their teeth when their mouth is closed ’he said, " The more I work with them, the more interesting they get ' The biology students take the skin and skull from every animal they study. Some collections should last over 100 years, he said. The animals are not stored in taxidermic poses, as they are in Sternberg museum, but are geared for reseach. Another room houses files full of mammals stored in alcohol, and jars filled with snakes and lizards. " This is a vampire bat, " he said, pulling out a large round jar. " There have been bats taken out of McMindes and McGrath Halls and from colonies in Sheridan, but not vampire bats ' he said. " The ones around here feed on insects, and not blood! 11 " But the vampire bat does feed on blood ' he said, pointing to the winged creature ' s fangs. " They don’t suck blood, like everybody thinks. But when they crawl up to the victim and bite, their saliva has an anticoagulant in it, " Across the hall were more white cabinets filled with trays and trays of mice and other mammals. Among these is a baby polar bear which died at the Garden City Zoo. The foxes and other mammals are stored fiat, to conserve space. A wire rod is inserted through the body, legs and tail, and the specimen is stuffed with cardboard and cotton. Most of the collection is on computer. In this way, it can be determined which and how many were taken from the dif- ferent areas of the United States. The skulls of each creature is stored in a vial next to the specimen with a slip of paper identifying it inside. All very systematic. It ' s done very systematically, but, then, isn’t that how all collector ' s operate? Dr, Jerry Choate, professor of biology, measures the skulls of gophers. Bruce Travis, Satanta senior, cleans a row of rhinocerous teeth in Sternberg Museum, jay Burns, Sternberg Museum cout guide replaces a gopher skull in it’s vial in the Museum of Natural History. SCIENCES 207 208 HYPER The Fitness Craze Is Still Strong as Fort Hays State Amy Richardson, Wichita senior, works out on the military press in the weight room at Cun- ningham Hall. Richardson ' s weight training is required because of her involvement in gym- nastics, but others choose to lift weights for their own benefit HAPE T he clanging of steel weights fills a brightly lit room of Cunningham Hall. The mirror-lined walls reflect the sweating bodies of the people who make the weight room as much a part of their day as the classroom. The major sports at Fort Hays State have their own weight rooms, so the weight room at Cunningham is for students and faculty It is also a place where gymnasts like Shae Donham go to train. Donham, Wichita junior, said weight training is required for gymnasts. She said she works on weights all year, two to three times a week for 20 minutes. Her workouts include the bench press, sit- ups, leg press, hamstring pulls, lap pulls and dips. Although the training is required by her coaches, Donham said, ' Td pro- bably do it anyway. 11 Those with preconceived imagina- tions about a weight room would notice something immediately — the day of the barbell is gone. In its stead is the universal weight system, complete with weights designed for the comfort and safety of the weightlifter. Brent Stauth, Dodge City senior and former FHS football player, said weight lifting " makes me feel better.” He works out every other day, whenever he has free time. " You meet all kinds of different peo- ple here,” Stauth said. The act of weightlifting need not be a lonely one. Ben Smull, Alan Wahrman and Todd Krien are all juniors from St. Francis They are all former athletes, who recently started working out together They lift from three to Five times a week, and alternate between up- per and lower body weights Sessions for them can go as long as 90 minutes. “After that, you just get too tired to do anymore, and start to get sloppy,’ 1 Wahrman said. “(Weightlifting) pushes you to a cer- tain extent,” Smull said. “You just want to build up strength.” They workout once a day, on their own times, with their own regiment ‘Tm pretty much my own boss,” Smull said. Like Donham, Alison Roach, Long- mont, Colo, freshman and Amy Richardson, Wichita senior, are in weight training for gymnastics They both agree the weight training can hurt at times, but its very beneficial to their performance. “It ' s hard at times,” Roach said, “but it ' s going to pay off.” Richardson said the weight work helps their routines by giving them strength and endurance. The health, physical education and recreation managers at Cunningham Hall said the weight room is busiest from five to seven in the evening. They said the number of people in the weight room is down in the warmer months. Athletes would rather work outside. With health and fitness books by Jane Fonda, Victoria Principal and Arnold Schwartzenegger doing so well on the stands, it is obvious America has not yet lost her love affair with the fitness craze. While Olivia Newton-john is singing about “getting physical,” the people who work out at the weight room are doing something about it. HYPER 209 Surviving A Course In Chemistry Takes QERTAIN JJLEND T he right amount of study time, a measure of scientific thought, attention to detail, and a love of discovery are ingredients mandatory to a student wishing to successfully com- plete a course in chemistry. It takes a certain blend of student. Bruce Aistrup and Doug Hendricks are said by instructors and classmates to be two who fit that mold. Aistrup, who is a pre-med major, takes chemistry and physics courses to satisfy his curious! ty. “I ' ve benefitted tremendously from my classes here, " he said. Chemistry isn ' t a class you will know something about when you show up for class, Aistrup explained. “You have to go in and learn the basics first — nobody could enroll in a 700 level course and pass it. " Cramming would be very hard to do, " he said. “Right now, for me, it would be impossible. It takes a long time to really soak something in. You can ' t memorize this, but have to learn to use it to solve problems. You can ' t build memory blocks, but knowledge. " “There ' s been a lot of people who graduated form FHS and had no trou- ble making it into med school, " Aistrup said. “If you have the desire, it ' s a darn good place to be at. " In physical chemistry, you will find how physical properties apply to chemistry in depth. “A Chemistry student has to know all of this in order to go into industry, a job, med school, or a pharmacy, Aistrup said. Biochemistry is the upper stage. " Our department is rated tops, " he said. Hendricks was a non -traditional stu- dent, He taught for nine years and owned a radio station for five years before coming to Fort Hays to major in chemistry. He thinks FHS has trained him well. “FHS has been by far the friendliest and most helpful school I have attended, " Hendricks said, “The faculty is accessible, I ' ve been in their homes, I talk to them daily, and they all know my name. " He said the faculty here were very helpful in getting him a job upon graduation in Dos Pasos, California. " All of the instructors here have PhD ' s in specialized areas, " Hendricks said. “They will bend over backwards to help you. " “It ' s neat also that students help each other — you ' re not all by yourself, " he said. “Chemistry Club is there to help beginning students. A lot of times, if you just sit in the Union, there will be another student around to help you. " " Chemistry is hard, it takes a lot of discipline you can ' t just memorize pro- blem sets, you have to understand them. AH classes have a standardized national test (final). FHS students do well nationally, " he said. Hendricks recalls one experiment where a gravimetric analysis was con- ducted, involving the use of balances accurate to 1 1000 of a gram. There are 45$. 4 grams in a pound. “You cannot handle these balances with your hands, because of the oils on your hands. They will weigh a fingerprint] " " The labs teach you - learning techniques you can ' t really learn in your courses, such as weighing, titration and pipetting, the only way to do it is to practice. Like a musical instrument. Then it comes easy. 210 CHEMISTRY Jeff Henry, Hays sophomore, conducts an ex- periment while Brent Seibel, Hays sophomore, re-checks his notes. CHEMISTRY 211 212 BEYOND ORWELL’S 1984 The History Deportment Takes the First Step B EYOND o RWELL ' S 1984 I t was the year of 1984 — and everyone knew what that meant. Big Brother was watching us! George Orwell ' s prophecy for 1984 seemed to be coming true on October 24 when the history department presented it ' s commemoration of Orwell ' s nightmare novel by that title. Beyond Orwell ' s 1984 warned an audience of around 800 people that “Utopia may be hazardous to your health 1 " It was during this year that the issues brought up in this novel were talked about more than ever. Campuses all over the country rethought the direction government was going,” Dr. Robert Luehrs professor of history and chair- man of the event, said. The totalitarian event included films, presentations, exhibits several two minute hates and patrolling Thought Police. History students have been studying thought control using Orwell ' s novel, 1984, as a prime source. Published in 1948, the book describes a British-American superstate called Oceania. The country is dominated by a single political party, by a single ideology and by a tyrant named Big Brother. Orwell has assured readers this was not a prophecy for the future, but a warning about some of the more disturbing tendencies of our time. History professors are concerned many students see Orwell ' s book as a prophecy. With Beyond Orwell ' s 1984, they hope to provide food for thought . Some commentators claim more than 100 of the books predictions have come true. “What Orwell is making us ask ourselves is ' will liberty vanish? ' Have we cqme any closer to his underlying theme, or are we further away?” Luehrs said, Td like to say that we are safer but totalitarians are more sophisticated. There are all kinds of things, like the IRS checking you out, going into your bank, “Very early in 1984 John Klier com mented that we were probably the only school not doing a presentation related to this novel,” Luehrs said. (In Oceania, all emotion is carefully regulated and these regularly conducted two minute hates allow hostility to be directed against selected enemies of the regime.) After the hates the audience calmed down and saluted Big Brother (alias Michael Jackson), “The scary thing is how easy it was to get everybody to do these things,” Luehrs said. In Oceania even members of the par- ty are constantly under surveillance by two-way television screens. Laws no longer exist and sex has all but vanished. Three speakers from the Hays com- munity addressed the major slogans of the party. First Klier discussed “War Is Peace!” He did the entire presentation in Newspeak, In Oceania the English language was being simplified into Newspeak, which would severely limit the ability of people to think. One cannot want freedom if there are no words to express this con- cept. Next, Dr. John Knight, department of English discussed “Freedom is Slavery!. 11 Julie Doll, editor and publisher of the Hays Daily News , discussed “Ignorance is Strength! 11 The third film THX ' 1138, was pro- duced by George Lucas, and stars Robert Duval. Luehrs describes the film as a “chilling story of the future.” An exhibit concerning George Orwell and the world of 1 984 was showcased in Forsythe Library for a month. " It was a much bigger success than I had ever imagined it would be,” Luehrs said, “It was a serious subject but hun- dreds of kids turned out,” I hope it entertained the audience and gave them something to think about,” he said recalling questions and phone calls for weeks afterward. History professors believe advertising slogans and military phrases are forms of thought control. The military term “aerial support” and phrases such as ‘revenue enhancement” are also ex- amples of thought control through the use of language. There may come a day when Big Brother watches students through a screen in the Memorial Union, monitoring thoughts, words and ac- tions. In the real year 1984, America did not see such a day. “So, I was in charge by default. It took us nine months to put it together. “ The program kicked off with Dr. Paul Faber, from the department of philosopy, who offered “An Introduction to Big Brother.” When he was finished, Thought Police arrested him, Donna Rhoades, a graduate student in the theatre department organized The Thought Police. In Orwell ' s novel the Thought Police spy on everyone and the penalty for “thought crime " is death. During this presentation the uniformed Thought Police eventually arrested all of the speakers and “put them to death” by vaporizing them. Metropolis t a 1926 silent German film was shown next. It depicted social strife in the “perfect” world of the year 2000 . “This film was a golden oldie — the story of a super rich future society. Two sides make up this 1920 ' s scene and love unites them ” Luehrs said. Gwen Moore played the organ for the silent film, “It ' s very hard to do... a lost art today, but back in the 50s music fit the action. She improvised for about two hours,” Luehrs said. The film Animal Farm, followed. It is an animated version of Orwell ' s fable satirizing the Communist Revolution in Russia, Animal Farm was the first serious animated film. It is about the creation of a communist dictatorship. The story comes through very nicely and has a happy ending for movie audiences!” he said. Next Dr. Stephen Shapiro and theater students presented some dramatic readings from 1984 . Throughout the whole event, slogans such as " Watch Your Parents,” “War is Peace” and “Control Yourself 1 flashed upon the screen. These slogans are prime examples of Double Think, a thought process all good party members must practice. It is the ability to believe things which are contradictory or clearly false when the party and Big Brother say they are true. In addition two minute hates were conducted by the audience members while pictures of characters such as Castro Ayatollah, Khadaffy and Howard Cossell flashed upon the screen. BEYOND ORWELL’S 1984 213 Dr Keith Campbell, associate professor of sociology, records his “Tips on Life " to be broadcast at a later date over KAYS radio and 42 other stations in the Kansas Information Network Sociology Has Dr. Keith Campbell I f anyone has a bright idea about skipping one of Dr Keith Campbell ' s sociology classes, they had better think again By simply turning on their radio, any of Campbell ' s students, or the general public can hear his " Tips on Life.” “Tips on Life " are radio public ser- vice announcements, written and recorded by Campbell. “Tips " are heard locally on KAYS radio, and across the state on the 42 stations of the Kansas Information Network “They ' ve gotten 7,000 broadcasts,” Campbell said proudly. “Tips on Life " were Campbell ' s idea, and began on October, 1983. He took his idea to Dr. Nevell Razak, head of the sociology department Campbell and Razak then approached Jack Heather, director of the Radio-TV Film department. " I was trying to figure out a way that the vast amount of sociology and social psychology could be exposed to the general public,” Campbell explained “There ' s so much to be aware of, and so little reaches the general public " Campbell’s PSAs have even won an award, from Council for the Advance- ment and Support of Education Shaving a wealth of information to sixty seconds proved to be a challenge for Campbell. " It was more difficult at first, to get the swing of the 60 second spots, where, you ' re not unrestricted in the amount of time to make point! ” The radio spots have branched off, to include a series of 13 “Tips of Life” spots for KAYS-TV. Topics on the radio and TV spots include sexuality, adolescence, mourn- ing, and looks at other human and animal culture. The radio spots have paved the way for Campbell to do the commercials for his own company, KanSun Solar Systems. Campbell said he has had positive responses from his students “Most students just make comments in passing, " Campbell said " There ' s been nothing negative so far ” Looking to the future, Campbell said it is his duty as an instructor to do the spots, putting the university’s name before the public “I’d like to do as much for Fort Hays State as I can, and given the declining head count, I think every faculty member at the University needs to do what they can to get publicity in Western Kansas. " — David Burke 214 SOCIOLOGY An Aviators Dream Dates Back To When Man First Envied Birds Their 11 T1NGS QF P LIGHT S ince the beginning of time, man has longed to fly. It’s a pasttime man y seek, yet few achieve “Even in early Greek mythology, man was trying to free himself from the boundaries of earth 1 Dr, Clifford Edwards, English department chairman and an avid flyer, said, " Icarus, one of the characters in the myths, built wings with feathers and attached them to his body. But he flew too close to the sun “This suggests that this longing has been with man for a very long time Edwards was in the fourth or fifth grade when he first became interested in flying. He had relatives who flew, and his family “built model airplanes by the scores.”, “I never could finish a model airplane, though!” he said, laughing. But Edwards did learn to fly, and today owns his own airplane. He was in the Air Force for four years, in the Jet Inspections Systems branch. Additionally, he instructed in the A E Edwards earned his pilot’s license in the summer of 1976, and has been fly- ing as a private pilot ever since. His wife, Neva, earned her license the following year and in December, 1980, they purchased their own plane. Piper Cherokee 140-D is the model, a 4-place, low wing, single engine plane. It ' s identification number is 1842 Tango, " That ' s the letter T in aviation School at Sheppard Airforce Base, “I taught students how to be crew chiefs,” he said Today he teaches students how to write compositions. “I had friends who were private pilots and they let me practice flying,” Edwards said. “In practice time they let me do everything but land,” Due to the time and expense required to keep a license current, flying was put on the back shelf to Edwards’ career, and his family. " I read aviation books, though, by the scores!” he said, jargon,” Edwards added, 11 We often call our plane the Tango.” Three years ago, Edwards started to build a hanger for the plane. Although not a certified flight instructor, Ed- wards uses his plane for business trips, limited travel and pleasure flying. He is a member of the Kansas Commision on Aerospace Education. " Most people fly for practical reasons. Planes are good transportation, and very fast,” Edwards said, “I enjoy flying for aesthetic reasons. It is a pastime in which you must develop your. skills to a level of precision,” he ad- ded. “You can’t fake it — you’ve got to know what you are doing. " People fly just for the sensation of flying. It is the dream of mankind.” Dr. Maurice Witten, physics depart- ment chairman, is the adviser for the aviation department. There, students can receive up to 21 hours of credit towards a bachelor’s degree Instruction is available through Stouffer Flying Service at the Hays Municipal Airport Dr. Cliff Edwards, chairman of the English department, relaxes before tak- ing up the ‘Tango” for a flight. AVIATION 215 A Course in Basic English Helps Foreign Students Learn to DEAD AND WRITE C arl Singleton, instructor of English, attempted to do something a little different in hopes of easing the ride foreign students take into Composition I. It is a basic learning class that enables the students to build their vocabulary Students focus on grammar, reading American culture, and using English as their second language. The class is now taught by Pam Schaffer, instructor of English, who uses a formal approach “I have a tight structure. The students have two or three hours of ' homework every night from a workbook and reading book, in addition to weekly assignments and compositions, " Schaffer said. " I also teach some uses of slang words, such as ‘okay 1 , ‘sure , and ‘whatever . 1 ” Every foreign student is required to take the Test of English as a Second Language before entering any university in the United States. If a stu- dent scores low on the test, he is required to enroll in the remedial English course. “It is strange to teach somebody who has no concept of anything you are teaching, " Schaffer said. " It is sometimes difficult to say what the words really mean You have to explain everything, and have plenty of patience, " According to Schaffer, her students are enlightening because of their intelligence and respect for her. “My students are eager to learn and never take me for granted. They are a joy to teach, " Schaffer said, — Debra Schmidt Pam Schaffer, instructor of English, lectures her remmedial English class. 216 ENGLISH Ruth Bakarej Igbaja-Ilorin Kwara freshman, comments on a point brought tip by the instructor. Pam Schaffer, instructor of English, calls roll in her remedial English class at the beginning of the semester. Art Is Something Most People Take Lightly, Only o Few Know That A rt is not just strokes of paint on a canvas, students say. It’s move ment — a form of expres sion It’s life itself and it ' s found everywhere around us. “People should take art classes to bet- ter understand what ' s around them ' Cyndi Reed, Stockton junior, said. “When you say the word art — people think it ' s just some wierd person that paints — it ' s not that at all " Reed is taking classes in painting, design and color, figure drawing, art history and jewelry making “There are many different areas to apply artistic talents, including fields such as interior design and architecture. Many art students will argue that the myth of the starving artist doesn ' t hold up, “Yes, there is money to be made, if you find the right break at the right time, and are willing to try different things, " she said. Reed would like to go in fashion il- lustration and color “if there is such a thing, " Sean McGinnis, Hays sophomore, said, “Art classes have a general benefit for all of us. It helps you learn to express yourself — your art says who you are, what you think, how you feel. It can be recreational or it can be intense “Look at art therapy, how it helps the mentally and physically handicapped. See everyone needs to express themselves It ' s a very personal thing " Most artists don ' t support themselves by their art alone especially around here, McGinnis said, “You ‘11 find most artists teaching in a university setting. That way, they have the facilities and the finances to make all the art they want. Lots of dollars can be made in art — it ' s not always good an, though, " he said McGinnis is majoring in both art history and print making. He dreams every artist ' s dream of making it into the Museum of Modern Art. " But as long as I can be good enough for myself — to be able to say I ' m doing the best I can is all I want, " he said. It would be easy to presume McGinnis “got " his artistic talents from his father, Darrell McGinnis, who teaches sculpture at Fort Hays State " It is a big mistake to assume that art is a natural talent — one you either have or you don ' t, " the younger McGinnis said. “Talent makes it easier, but anybody could learn to be an excellent, top- notch artist It takes training and hours and hours of practice to develop those skills he said ' Tve seen terrific talents that don ' t become superstars, ' ' " Part of the mystique of being an ar- tist is the ' creative person aura ' myth. But look at Mick jilg. He ' s a terrific ar- tist, and he painted for ten years solid to get that way He did it just by working at it ' McGinnis said. “Today, he really is one of the leading forces in art, and his work is seen in shows all across the country. He recruits for the art department, he is energetic and has personality — he really relates to you as a student. Jilg mostly teaches freshmen which is good, cause he kicks them off with a lot of .energy. " Reed said what she likes best about the art department is the teacher student communication. " The teachers here are really willing to work with the students, " she said. M The whole idea behind art education is communication 1 McGinnis said. “For instance, graphics help you communicate visually as well as audibly — it puts your thoughts together in a visual way. " 218 ART ART 219 Pre-Law Is The First Step To Passing Through D on Siechta remembers a time while earning his Fh.D. at a large midwestern university when he could not get in to see an instructor. " I had to get my topic approved for my thesis, and I remember seeing the professor walking down the hall, so l ran after him, yelling his name. He ignored me and rushed hurriedly into his office, shutting the door,” Siechta said. I was desperate, so I slipped a piece of paper under the doorway saying what my topic was and if it was okay. The slip came back from under the door with the word yes written on it.” It is perhaps for this reason that Siechta keeps an open door for political science students, I m here all day and my door is open.., Siechta is well-known for say- ing. “Students will often ask me if I ' m busy, and I say H Hell yes. I ' m busy, but never too busy to see you,” Often students wait in line just to get in to see him, but his policy is ”Once you get in here — you get all the time you need.” Small classes and readily-available professors is one reason 80 percent of prospective political science majors con- tacted by the department come to Fort Hays State to obtain their degree. If you want to be a number, go to K -State or KU,” he said. “Many pro- fessors at larger universities want to get lost. They don ' t want to answer your questions.” The department of political science is divided into six major areas, and is vac a t ion ally di rec ted , " People who come to our school are career orientated - they won ' t have Mommy or Daddy supporting them throughout their lives. They ' ll end up doing their share of the world ' s work. ' ' The largest number of political science majors go to law school. The pre-law curriculum has a large degree of flexibility, allowing the student to receive the well-rounded education a law school demands. " You don ' t need specifics, but how to learn to think about the world out there. Pre-law majors need the broadest possible training without undue dilu- tion, ' 1 Siechta said. Predaw majors at FHS have an excellent acceptance record at law schools, Siechta said. Although many students attend Washburn or KU law schools, FHS students have attended law schools such as Harvard University, Georgetown University, Baylor and Columbia University. FHS is the only program in Kansas advised by a lawyer. Siechta was a lawyer himself for several years before he started teaching. “I enjoy working with you kids more than I do a bunch of drunks and divorcees who won ' t listen to you,” he said. Because of his experience as a lawyer, Siechta says he is able to give students a giant head start in law school. ' They ' ll start two steps off the starting block — about six weeks ahead. One of the classes I am teaching goes into what they ' ll be doing when they get there. " Sure, the other students will catch up, but, as one student told me, after that head start, dummies there worth a damn never lose itl” The department has a program in Public Administration and Management, designed for those in- terested in a career as a professional, governmental administrator at the na- tional, regional, state or local level. When I came here as a freshman, the only word I knew was business. After one semester, I thought I was going to shoot myself, ' 1 Siechta said. The program, advised by Dr. Barbour and Dr. Dennis, is structured to train students and build confidence in the private sector of business. " This whole core of courses helps students to feel entirely comfortable being a city manager or any of an entire array of jobs,” Siechta said. The International Relations Program, advised by Dr. Gould, trains .those who prepare for foreign and national positions in International Organizations, Multinational Corporations and the United States ' Foreign Service. In addition, political science majors can earn teaching degrees for secondary schools or junior colleges. The program will certify the students to teach in most states in the areas of American Government, World History, Economics and Sociology. The fifth program is the graduate preparatory program, emphasizing American institutions and theory that will prepare a student for work on the Masters and Doctor of Philosophy degree. Both of these programs are advised by Dr. Richard Heil. The Liberal Arts Criminal Justice {Police Science) program is designed on the premise that federal, state and metropolitan police agencies are most interested in recruiting liberally educated college graduates. " For a number of years, people that said they wanted to get into police work would go through a police academy that would teach them to ride a motorcycle and shoot a gun,” Siechta said. “The only people who didn ' t get in to these programs were psychological misfits, sociopaths, or those who didn ' t meet physical requirements.” 220 POLITICAL SCIENCE " But there is a pecking order in police work, just like everything else, and nowadays you have to have a college degree. We have a program which will tool you up,” he said. " Computers today can predict the number and type of crimes. A study was done that if we doubled the number of police, the crime rate would not change ’ " Most police officers are on the force all of their lives and never pull a gun,” Slechta said, explaining that a much broader, theoretical view is needed. " Police officers spend their time in- stead hassling college students and waste time putting tickets on cars 1 he joked. Slechta described a policeman as a person who views himself as a helper and a protector, not someone who can ride a motorcycle and shoot a gun. Political Science majors have a varie- ty of extra-curricular activities within the department. They make up the ad- ministrative staff of the FHS Model United Nations, attended by over 25 high schools, and are delegates to the Annual Midwest Model United Nations, Internships are taken with governmen- tal agencies; and three dubs are available for them to participate in: The W.D, Moreland Political Science Club, the University Democrat and Republican Clubs, The department has their own specialized placement program for their graduates, and Slechta has many proud stories to tell of former grads in high places. " There is a great big world out there, and many small towns in western Kan- sas don’t realize it,” he said, " We don ' t forget our graduates. Once you are here, you will always be a member of our department.” A guest speaker speaks to a pre law class on the law. A pre law student listens to a lecture. POLITICAL SCIENCE 221 Pat Wilcox does a hearing tesi on a diem Strange as It May Seem, Chuck Wilhelm Wants His Students To N ot everyone can say they receive season ' s greetings from the Communist party. But at least one Fort Hays State University professor can make that claim to fame He ' s not in the political science department, nor in a government related Field where one might expect him to be. On the contrary, he teaches people to talk. He helps them to hear. He makes them — pardon the expres- sion — ear responsible students. Of course, he ' s the fun-loving, soon- to-be-world-reknawned Dr Chuck Wilhelm of the Speech Pathology department. Wilhelm, however, is not a member of the Communist Party. He just hap- pened to meet some high-ranking members of the party during a trip to China — a trip he earned, along with his wife Sammie, through his teaching and research merit. The trip was the first-ever scientific exchange between the United States and China on communication disorders During his two -week furlough to the Peoples Republic in September, Wilhelm presented lectures to five dif- ferent medical universities via a translator, attended workshops and conferences, and ate meals with them. “Our hosts — this wilt probably get me into a lot of trouble out here — were people who are fairly high up in the Communist Party ' Wilhelm said “I think I ' m one of the few people who got a Christmas card from the Communist Party in Canton, China. " I thought it was really funny getting a Christmas card from the Communist Party. “They are changing, though. I think it is very different than what we were led to believe. There is a tremendous dif- ference between China and Russia 1 The reason for the exchange of information between the two countries was three Told, For one reason, the farmers in China are just now experiencing a taste of the capitalistic ways of the western world countries — they are able to sell their produce on the open market and acquire luxuries such as television sets “When they couldn ' t hear their televi sion sets, they wanted to get hearing aids, " Wilhelm said. Another reason is a traditional respect for the elders who often suffer from hearing deficiencies. When the elders suffer, so does the entire family The most important reason, Wilhelm said, was the Chinese policy of allowing only one child per family. “If something ' s wrong with that chil you ' re going to want to get something done about it 1 43 -year old Wilhelm said. “If you ' re only going to have one child, you ' re going to want that child to be as perfect as you can make it. " He and his wife were part of a 25 -member group of clinicians and scientists who shared communication disorder ideas with the Chinese, Wilhelm said that the Chinese people of today remind him of a much younger United States. “In a way, China reminded me very much — from what I ' ve read — about the Unit i States after World War II: A growing nation trying to go through some changes. Their social concerns, economic concerns are very similar to concerns that have been expressed here It is somewhat surprising that two of the members of the group who made the trek were from a small rural university in, of ail places, Kansas But that was one of the main reasons they were chosen to make the trip. “They wanted the delegation to come from a wide range of people from the United States, " Wilhelm said So the selection committee plucked a pair from one of the better speech and hearing facilities at the small-college level. - And the Chinese people st st st- stutter just like their American counter- parts That ' s the reason, Wilhelm said, for the Speech Pathology department, one of the finest facilities kt any school of its size. “It ' s unusual for a small university to have a training program like we do ' Wilhelm said of the second floor Malloy Hall facililty. “Most of these types of programs are in major universities because they ' re fairly expensive, " The students who pass through the program have a masters degree after an intensive five-year program which includes 300 hours of supervised clinical observations, plus a lot of individualized 222 SPEECH PATHOLOGY Julie Cole, Moran graduate, works with a client in the speech and hear- ing clinic, one of the finest of it’s size in the state of Kansas Mary Jo Shapland, Ulysses graduate entertains a group of clients as they awa it treatment. instruction from the six-member faculty, ■ The standards are high — in accor- dance with the American Speech Language Hearing Association ' s rigorous requirements — but it pays off in the long run for the students as they are well -equipped to go out into the field and get a job about anywhere. Students work one-on-one with patients who are comprised of FHS students and area residents both young and old. In turn, the instVuctors work side by side with the students to help come up with solutions. It is this student- teacher relationship that baffles some students, especially in a field that has no absolutes or iron-clad rules. " Many times our students get the misinterpretation that the supervisor knows exactly what they should do, " Wilhelm said. " That’s just not the case. We get together and search for a solu- tion because each child or adult that comes up here has a unique problem, " The unique aspect is carried over even further in that students make up different materials to help the patients overcome their handicap. They do have the alternative of using canned material — such as store- boughten tests — but usually opt for creating and tnanufaC ' turing their own material, " Communication is a highly individual thing, " Wilhelm said " How a person develops and gets over pro- blems are unique Everyone has a uni- que style of communication. " SPEECH PATHOLOGY 223 Pholo Lib Certification of Teachers Is Down But the Old Adage Is Still True Q UALITY N° T UANITY A ccording to Dick Baker, coor- dinator of professional educa- tional services at Fort Hays State, “The statement ' You ' ll never get rich teaching ' is probably true. But teachers remain, or leave and come back because of the satisfaction and stability involved. Baker has made education his career for the past 20 years, and has been at FH$ since 1969. His many dudes in- clude the placement and training of stu- dent teachers. Over the years, he has noticed many changes in the teacher education program, “One of the most drastic changes since Fve been here is the number of teachers, " he said. Although he said the number of teachers certified annually has been cut in half, he feels the situa- tion will improve. " I think there will be more demands for teachers in all areas, " he said. He predicted the need for elementary teachers to be especially high because many teachers in that area will soon be retiring. Fort Hays State has been known as a teachers college for many years. “It used to be a branch of Emporia State Normal School 1 said Bob Chalendar, education department chairman. “Teacher education was one of the first programs at FHS 1 Another first at FHS, according to Baker, was the initiation of the block system of student teaching, whereby students spend the entire day teaching rather than only one or two periods each day. Over the years Baker has noticed a change in the students themselves. “The kids are more serious and easy to work with he said. Another change has been lengthening the time spent in actual teaching situations from eight to 12 weeks. The student teachers have not complained about the change. In fact, most are in favor of an even longer stu- dent teaching stint, “I almost feel like I need a whole year of student teaching 5 said Renee Munsch, Ness City senior and art education major. Munsch and Lisa Parker, Min neapolis senior and elementary educa- tion major, talked about the training they had received and problems they face. “Fort Hays did a good job in all the classes fve taken as far as training goes 1 Munsch said. She said the hardest thing she has had to deal with is “trying to get along with the students and yet be strict with them. " Munsch is student teaching art classes at Hays High School. Parker said she felt her training had prepared her as much as it could, but added, “Fve learned more from my ac- tual student teaching, " She is student teaching a fourth grade class at Lincoln Elementary School in Hays. Parker said she hasn ' t had too much trouble with discipline but that student teachers she knows have. “Some of my friends said they would like to take a class just in discipline 1 she said. Parker said she believes the way teacher training could be improved the most is by letting prospective teachers spend more time in the schools. James Mages, art instructor at Hays High, couldn ' t agree more. “Education has its place, " he said, “but a lot of it comes down to getting out there and seeing what you ' re made of. Until you get into it you can only speculate as to what will happen, " Mages has been supervising Munsch in her student teaching duties. He said he feels one advantage of student teaching is it helps the pr relive teachers learn. But there are disadvantage , well. “Occasionally, you have one who isn ' t well prepared. Then it ' s a disadvantage because you have to go back and do some reteaching, " said Barbara Jones, Parker ' s supervising teacher. Jones said for the most pan, she has been pleased with the student teachers FHS has sent. “They seem to be well prepared and well trained. " STUDENT TEACHERS 225 1 ' i This Unique Final Examination Proved Not To Be A ‘T RIVIAL P URSUIT g uestian: What board game sells for $20 to $30, has 1000 playing cards, 42 plastic pieces, one dye, playing board which will enable you to play one of four editions? The answer is Trivial Pursuit — a game which sold double of all other board games in 1984 and made it ' s owners a cool $750 million. The pursuit of trivia has become without a doubt the social event of the season. The presence of Trivial Pursuit was a common sight at parties and was often the prime source of entertainment for familiA, peer groups and college students this year, ' Trivial Pursuit has opened up a whole new area " Bernard Loomis, President of Glad, Inc,, a toy and game developer said. If you have the right cards, one game will enable players to play four different editions, including the Baby Boomer (for the 7G s generation), the standard Genus Edition All Star Sports, and The Silver Screen. Soon to come are three new additions: Genus II RPM (music trivia), and a Young Players Edition, Perhaps Trivial Pursuit became so popular because it offered educational value. While playing it your knowledge of " trivial matters " was bound to increase. Whatever the reason, it gives players a chance to show off what they know in areas such as geography, entertain- ment, art and literature, sports and science and nature. Susan Bittel instructor of com- munication, had this idea in mind when she structured her final class project in Mass Media 121. She designed a giant trivia board much like the board used in the popular game, divided the students into groups, and asked them questions about Mass Communications. Six categories of questions were com- piled from textbook chapters and class discussions. The categories were: Newspaper Magazine History and Structure, Radio Recording History and Structure, Movie. T.V. History and Structure Media Controls and Use Patterns, Media Feeback, Behavior and Attitudes and Media Current Events. The categories corresponded with colored squares; yellow, blue, pink goldenrod, green and salmon, A small design or graphic decorated each square and made the board look authentic. " In the past, l required a group survey and report to be done for the final project, 1 ' Bittel said. " But that didn ' t work out as I had hoped. There was always a couple of people in the group who did all the work and they all received the same grade. It wasn’t fair. " Thus, the closed -book trivial pursuit quiz. One team member threw the dice and the team answered 10 questions for 10 points apiece. Game pieces were moved around the board which matched the team names: Winners Pinchers, Gold diggers Mies Shoe -Ins, and Squirrels. The game was complete with sound effects — when the answer was right Bittel rang a bell, and an old horn squacked when a wrong answer was given. " The students really started to get into it — they eventually were standing up, and saying ' Wow — that ' s neat ' and people from down the hall came into the classroom to watch, " Bittel said. One student Clay Manes, said, Tt was really unique as a method of testing, and hard to study for because it was the most comprehensive test one could give. " Team members relied on each other 226 COMMUNICATIONS David Burke, Hanover freshman, arnwera a question for bis teammates. Team members ponder a question asked of them for the game. Anita Bible, Reatford junior, moves the play- ing piece for her team: " The Squirrel " on the game board of the Mass Media Trivial Pursuit game. Susan Biitel, instructor of communication, asks the questions for Mass Media Trivial Pursuit for answers, and Bittel hoped they would divide up the load by each being responsible for knowing a couple of chapters " Since Mass Media is a survey course, we had to cover a lot of basics, and it has to be structured with a lot of lec- tures just to cover all of the material, " she said, " That’s why I require three projects a semester, because it gets the student more involved M The class also discusses current events each period. Bittel said the Current Events category was by far the most popular in the game, Questions ranged from topics such as the actress of the year to Bill Schraeder ' s artificial heart " These questions were the hardest to make up, but the students liked that category because they really didn ' t have to study for it, if they listened and kept up with the media 11 " I don ' t think it was really an effective test of what we knew, " Manes said “But it was an effective review of the stuff we learned in there, and everybody had a good time 1 ' A class project like that could never be considered trivial. — Jill Grant COMMUNICATIONS 227 Courses in Speech and Theatre Teach Students to CHOW F irst impressions — those initial moments which can be so crucial in audience retention — are an important facet of most speech classes. Often, a job offer teeters on the impres- sion left with a perspective employer. " In Speech I, students develops their self image, presents their ideas, develops poise and self-confidence Sid Johnson, instructor of communications, said. These are the basks that are required in any career, " A good speech class can teach you how to effectively talk in front of an audience and to help lead group discussions ' Johnson said. " I learn how to present my views to people, and develop my personality. As a business student I know that good communication skills are essential to my future career Madeline Rayboume said. " My speech class helped me a great deal.’ 1 Theatre is another subject in the communication department, which in- structs students to further their abilities to speak, act, and direct. I like to express myself — acting and directing show me how 1 Sandy Jettison said. She was the student director of ' SnowangeT — one of five productions presented by the advanced directing class, instructed by Dr, Lloyd Freher. As director, Jellison makes the final choices of cast and costumes, using her own creativity to enable her to call the play her own. Directing or starring in a theatre pro- duction requires time, energy, and self- confidences. The time spent preparing amounts to approximately " three hours a day, five days a week, for about four weeks ' Stephanie Casper, assistant director of ' Bare Foot in the Park said. " Putting on a play is well worth the time, and it gives you the responsibility of running a show. " The position of assistant director mandates basic skills, such as checking costume fittings and rehearsing lines, and it requires viewing the stage and characters as a whole. " We have a good theatre department with many assets, but there is always room for growth, " Jellison said. " I feel as I had a good basic education with an emphasis on dramatic literature. " Many students in the theatre depart- ment feel they are at an advantage since they are able to receive more individual attention because of Fort Hays States ' smaller size. " Yet we are large enough that we receive the education necessary for a good theatrical degree ' Casper said. Jellison said one disadvantage of the department is the lack of movement and voice classes. She said combining these along with a music class would update the department and really help some of the students. " Despite the late hours and hard work, it ' s definitely worth it, " Jellison said. — Debra Schmidt Stephanie Casper, assistant director of Barefoot In the Park , goes over Hues with Rod Thommason, Dodge City, graduate student, who played the male lead. Alexis Reisig and Rod Thotnasson act out a tense moment in the play Snoumnge , a two-characteT play about a prostitute and her client. Dennis Grilliot and Steve Klaus, students in theater, build sets as a class requirement. SPEECH THEATER 229 Teachers Recall Memories of Teaching As They Prepare For ' THOSE QOLDENyEARS W hat could four professors from four different academic areas have in common? The answer is — dedication to Fort Hays State Univer- sity through long-term service By the end of this semester , four of FHS’s senior statesmen among faculty members will have retired. Dr Arris Johnson, professor of education, retired after the 1984 fall semester Retiring after the spring semester were Dr. Roman Kuchar, professor of languages; Dr William Wilkins, professor of music, and Elton Schroder, associate professor of zoology. The four have given a combined total of 111 years of teaching expertise and service to FHS. Not one of the retirees has taught at FHS for less than 20 years. Wilkins, with 39 years, has the longest FHS teaching career. Wilkins, who has taught organ, advanced musk theory and some music literature courses, has seen major changes in the music department over the years. “For one thing, we have this building (Malloy Hall), 11 Wilkins said. " Tor a long time, we (the music department) were on the top floor of Sheridan Col- iseum ' Wilkins said that there were of- fices, classrooms, and studios in Sheridan, but Malloy Hall has provided the department with more and better facilities. Wilkins has also witnessed growth of the department " The music depart- ment has grown from seven faculty members to as many as 18 at one time, " he said. Change has also been present in the 23 years that Roman Kuchar has taught at FHS. In fact, change came to campus with Kuchar — he started the Russian Language program at FHS in 1962 Besides Russian, Kuchar has also taught classes in German and Latin However, the Russian and Latin pro- grams were recently cut from FHS ' s pro- gram by the Kansas Board of Regents Kuchar believes that the cut will have an effect on the students who were taking the courses " Compared to other programs, we never had many students, " Kuchar said, " but, the few that we did have were very conscientious.” He added those few students are disappointed by the elimination of the programs, because they were very determined and really wanted to study the languages " The budget cuts had to be made somewhere, though ’ Kuchar said, " so they were made in the programs that had the least number of students.” Elton Schroder has also seen change at FHS. Schroder, who has taught courses in invertibrate zoology, parasitology, histology and anatomy, has been at FHS for 29 years " I was hired as a temporary replacement for Dr Frederick Albertson,” Schroder said. " No one has told me yet that Fm permanent, but no one told me to go, so I stayed.” Schroder also remembers changes in 230 RETIRED athletics. For 28 years, he kept time at the football games, and for 22 years kept score at Tiger basketball games, Tve seen a lot of athletics: I saw many people and things come and go.” Schroder said. Johnson came to FHS in 1965 after being a high school counselor in Oberlin. He was instrumental in starting two popular workshops at FHS on the topics of death dying and divorce adjustment. Retirement from teaching will mean several different things to the four long- standing professors. For Johnson, it has meant a chance to become more active in Masonic work. He is currently Grand Master of the Kansas Masons. After his retirement Schroder said he would be going up to his campus department a couple times a week just to “see if they ' re doing things right.” Other activities Schroder plans to in- dulge in are golf, traveling, and wood- working. “But, above all, I plan tq enjoy my grandchildren,” he said. Wilkins sees retirement as a time for relaxation. He does have plans for some traveling and writing about family members. However, he said he doesn ' t want to be involved in anything that will require his presence on a regular basis. “I want complete freedom to come and go,” Wilkins said. “I spent more than 40 years rigidly adhering to a schedule and doing what I was asked to do. Now I’m going to play,” Kuchar views his upcoming retirement as an opportunity to do some “regular ” writing. Previously, his only chances to write came during vacations or sickness. Kuchar has written plays and many works in poetry and prose. One of Kuchar ' s novels, Andrew , the First Called, was written three years ago when he was recovering from heart by- pass surgery. Because of his knowledge, Kuchar is a correspondent to several publications for the nearly one million Ukrainian im- migrants in the United States. He has written and contributed many articles to newspapers, magazines, and special publications. Kuchar also considers himself a spokesman for the Ukraine and other “captive” nations within the Soviet Union. Two of the professors commented upon what they would miss upon retiring from FHS. Schroder said, in particular, he would miss the students, “They are the backbone of the whole situation. They are what has made it all worthwhile,” he said. Schroder added he would also miss associating with members of his department and others across campus. Wilkins seemed to share Schroder’s sentiments. He said the university, through a diversity of disciplines and people who were involved in interesting research, had provided a basis for some stimulating conversation. Wilkins also said what has been especially satisfying about his career at FHS are students who have done well in the field. Wilkins, who recently gave his last organ recital, said he had received letters from students he had had as long as 35 years ago. He learned many of his former students are musically active in New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, New Mexico, Arizona, Washington and California. “It is gratifying to know that students have been applying the training and teaching that we gave them here,” Wilkins said, Wilkins said he remembers one organ student in particular. “She tended to resist anything you asked her to do. We went round and round on technical points (of playing the organ)” he said. Wilkins said she is now an organist at a big Methodist church in Phoenix. He added he had recently received a letter from that student and she told him that he had been “right all along” about those technical points. Wilkins said it is extremely gratifying when students write about such things. “It makes us feel that maybe we ' re ap- preciated after all,” he said. RETIRED 231 . . we like it that way . . CANDID SHOTS M ood. Tension. Elation. Sorrow. These emotions are difficult to.portray in print. Nevertheless, they characterize the university and her people so well. We felt that we had to try to capture some of them. All too often, we see one another as caricature sketches, in a light that allows only brief intimacy. And for most, that is not enough. In this, the magazine section of the book, we stripped the issues and events to the emotional core. And what we found was the beating hearts of our people — some we had never seen, some we thought we knew well. But all of them, open and honest, allowing everyone to experience another side of them. And we like it that way. — cm After three years at the helm of Tiger Athletics, Tom Stromgren resigns to take the reins of his own business, Stromgren Supports, His stint as Athletic Director brought the program to unprecedented heights. Some people must see to believe, but Willie SchoendsUer knows he must believe to see. The Maine nance man of McMindes Hall h as been witching for oil for nearly twenty years. 4 r 232 MAGAZINE DIVISION rvfc A ' ' It • « . V 5 w%i|( , K ,iv; CCJ •■?; ' -Wv • ’ .y..V . ‘n . V t W w •? £ ■ ■;• • . J vitv . JiJk 1 g . . 4L Jr k 1W ■iftfv ' ' ' ' ; MAGAZINE DIVISION 233 HILDREN’S THEATER This summer well teach one session of the class, f .et married in uly, and start teaching the second session the second week after our honeymoon ' " They were looking for someone to teach the class ' Casper said. " They contacted Steve Larson and he suggested me We asked if they could use two people. They pay for one person but we do it together 1 ' See Ruth run. See Jerry run. See the fifteen 7 to 11 year olds who keep Ruth and Jerry running. For two summers Ruth Schuckman and Jerry Casper have taught children ' s theater classes for the Hays Arts Coun- cil and the Recreation Commission. They also taught the class during the spring semester. Their summer plans include more than teaching the classes. Schuckman and Casper are both getting married this summer — to each other, " This summer weTl teach one session of the class, get married in July, and start teaching the second session the week after our honeymoon, " Schuckman said. " We ' ve tried different things with the classes. We wrote a play one time and had the kids perform it. We always have a performance and a reception for the parents ' With the class in the spring, Casper and Schuckman worked on improvisa- tion. The youngsters learned how to work with objects and movement. " Last summer we had one session for 3 to 6 year olds, " Casper said. " They had a short attention span, so we did something different for the performance. " " Jerry read the Giving Tree (by She! Silverstein) and the kids acted it out, " Schuckman said. " Some of the older boys played the parts of a boy as he grows up — a young man, older man, old man. They did it all without make-up. " Smaller students played the apple tree that always gives to the boy as he grows into adulthood. The story is about the love the tree shows for the man. " The little kids were funny ' Schuckman said, " they were supposed to be branches of the tree that were get- ting cut off. Then they were supposed to go off stage together when this one guy led them off. " " But instead of taking the branches off ' Casper added, " This kid got confused. " " So Jerry starts saying ' gather the branches and take them off ' , " Schuckman continued. " Finally this one neat little girl just took them ail off stage, " Casper fin- ished, " She ' s the best little kid, she did really well in the class. " Casper and Schuckman work well together. They seem to each know what the other one wants to say next. Often they finish each other ' s thoughts. For three years the two have been dating, during that time they ' ve both been active in the theatre department, as well as teaching the children ' s theatre classes. " They were looking for someone to teach the class ' Casper said. " They contacted Steve Larson and he sug- gested me. We asked if they could use two people. They pay for one person but we do it together. " " It ' s better for classroom c ontrol, " Schuckman said. " You need more than one person watching that many kids. " Casper does the actual instructing, but Schuckman works with the children. She tries to keep them motivated by doing the exercises along with them. The first time they had the class they decided to do an original play, " Jerry really wrote it and then I fixed up some of the things that didn ' t work, " Schuckman said. " She fixed the grammar and things like that, " Casper said, " She ' s my editor-in-chief. She ' s my chief. My queen you could say ' " With the play Jerry wrote we were worried about the kids having to memorize lines, but they did a real good job, " Schuckman said. Both Casper and Schuckman admit that they go a little nutty by the end of the sessions, but they are always ready to start again after a week ' s break. " We spend a lot of time with these kids, " Casper said. " More than we do with our nieces and nephews. It ' s fun. " " We plan to have children, but not for a while, and not fifteen, " Schuckman said, " I want to wait until I ' m out of school and on the job for a few years, but I ' ve always wanted to have children. " In August the couple is moving to New Orleans, where Schuckman will attend the university and work on her Ph.D. in Psychology. Casper hopes to find a teaching position at a high school in the area. " At least I ' ll know someone when I get there, " Schuckman said. " I ' m taking a part of Fort Hays theatre with me. I ' m marrying him. " 234 MAGAZINE ■ ■ ! i.juguL • i W - i MAGAZINE 235 236 A LTERNATE Hue to this article ' s sensitive subject matter, the names nf the two men interviewed have been changed " You have to look at people as a whole, one might be gay, one might be a big mouth ora whore That ' s just one aspect of the personality ' They are two young men who are good looking, articulate and- in- telligent Quite often they have women friends who want to get to know them better Even more frequently they wonder what their lives could have been like if they were attracted to women. Joe and Sam are gay. In many ways they are not at all alike; they have dif- ferent interests and different goals. They also have things in common The fear of being found out by the general public, the weariness with be- ing the punchline to so many jokes, and the knowledge that they have many ac- quaintances who could not tolerate them if they knew their sexual preference. Sam leans back in his chair and stretches his long legs, ' Tm not homosexual; Tm not bisexual; I ' m gay. That doesn ' t mean that that ' s my most important character trait. " " You have to look at people as a whole, one might be gay, one might be a big mouth or a whore. That ' s just one aspect of the personality, " Sam ' s fears revolve around not being able to be open about his lifestyle. He also worries that he will never get the chance to settle down and start a fami- ly. Having children is the one thing that Sam has always wanted to do with his life. joe worries about going to hell. His religious upbringing has convinced him that if there is a God, God will punish all homosexuals Intellectually he realizes that God promises to love all his children, but in his heart he is sure that God will punish him " I try not to say to myself, ' Don ' t think about religion, it Just depresses you ' , " Joe said, " I want to think about it and sort out my thoughts. " " My family knows that I ' m gay, and I keep getting these letters from them. They tell me that they love me but that God will never accept me as a homosexual, " " I try to accept myself, sometimes I ' m pretty good at that ' Joe said, " I ' ve always been attracted to the male body, I don ' t know why, but I always have " Many of Joe ' s friends know about his preference, but there are still many who do not For a time he tried to deny his preference by getting involved with a girl, but it did not work " I was close to her, I love her, but I was never attracted to her like I am to men. It was great to hold hands with LIFESTYLE her and be close. " " The same things that I like about be- ing dose to a man I enjoyed with her I like the affection, the holding and kiss- ing. That ' s more important than the sex. But it still didn ' t work out with her " Joe ' s unhappiness is something he fears he will always carry around with him, but he hopes that some day he will find a way to be content with himself. Sam sees much of his unhappiness as being a part of his circumstances at this time. Recently he has become the target of some person or persons who van- dalize his car every night " Every morning I get up and go out to clean off my windshield. Someone comes by every night and writes the word fag on it " " Hays isn ' t a bad town, but some of the people are so narrow-minded, " Sam said " 1 could get fired for being gay. The homosexual act is illegal in Kansas, " " Much of the prejudice comes from people who believe the old misconcep- tion that homosexual men are perverts, that they molest little children. This stereotype of the child- molesting homosexual bothers Sam a great deal. He has always wanted to have children, and he hopes to settle down some day. " I want to meet someone from somewhere else, " Sam said. " Some woman who doesn ' t know about my past I ' ll tell her, but not all the details, not all the names " Sam said he never remembers not be- ing gay. He was never close to his parents until his father died. Now he ' s very close to his mother. " I ' m sure my father would have thought that Tm gay now because I was attacked and sodomized when I was eleven years old, " Sam said. " But i think I was attracted to men long before that. I ' d like to live in a city with a stronger gay community, so that I wouldn ' t feel " so different from everyone all the time ' Like the song (from La Cage aux Folles) says, 1 am what I am and what I am needs no excuses ' , " Sam said " Anymore, I ' m beginning to believe that those that don ' t Like me because I ' m gay have some problem with themselves. There ' s something they don ' t like about themselves, and they try to take it out on everyone else. " MAGAZINE 237 238 MAGAZINE ELL WITCHING He wipes his s weiting hands on his trousers acid meticulously grasps the brass welding rods in each hand again. " Yea, I come out here almost every night after work and just drive the roads with the rods in my hands looking fora poo), 1 enjoy it ' " It ' s all in the believing it Schoendaller explained, " That ' s the most important part If you go out thinking that this witching is a bunch of bull, then it won ' t work for you ' The sun beats down as he marches through the pasture with zombie-tike awareness, not conscious of the fresh manure now stuck to his boots. " Fertilized my shoe ' he says and his short, black mustache spreads out across his dark face, entrenched with the deep Lines of good humor. He pauses and the 1 bent rod spins one revolution, steps back and they stop " Yep, we ' re over the Arbuckle There ' s oil down there, " He stares with dark black, smiling eyes, right through the facade of faith we have put on and turns back to the rods. " This is the Arbuckle and we ' re right over it ' Willie Schoendaller has been witch- ing oil and other sub-terranean minerals in western Kansas for almost twenty years. With a couple of welding rods in hand, he seems to sense the un- seen, feel what cannot be touched, and stands firmly on a time-worn practice that most cast off as mere hocus-pocus And while most must see to believe, the maintenance man of McMindes Hall understands that one must believe to see. " It ' s all in the believing in it, " Schoendaller explained " That ' s the most important part If you go out thinking that this witching is a bunch of bull, then it won ' t work for you " He stands out on some bald hill south of Palco and points to a far off corner of the section. " This pool here runs east to about the quarter line and then south to the road, I knew that before the geologists did " And Schoendaller should know because he has been witching, sometimes for profit but more often for leisure, for sixteen years He got his start from an old witcher from Plain- ville, worked with it, and found that he had the knack — something that not everyone acquires. " It ' s got something to do with body electricity, " he says. " Everybody has that, but not everyone learns how to use it, " I can ' t really explain it, but I ' m sure some scientist can. It ' s just something I put faith in " Perhaps the most intriguing thing about Schoendaller ' s " knack " is that he really does not know how to explain it. He simply knows that it works for him and he finds no reason to question something with such a high rate of success. " Lately, I ' ve been right on a hundred percent of them. But over the years. I ' d say I ' m batting 900. " And what do geologists think of Schoendaller ' s magic? Well, it ' s hard to ignore the years of scientific study, a menagerie of seismographic equipment and a truckload of plot maps. But according to Schoendaller, the crowd of skeptics is thinning. " Oh, they laugh at me — some of them. But most of them listen. " I gave one of the young guys one of the maps that I drew up and he said it was pretty close to the one he had " Schoendaller has been in the business long enough to know that one can not disregard the opinion of a trained, oii-seeking scientist But he contends that the " knack " might be a more precise method of locating the precious commodity. " Geologists go by old wells and seismics, " he says " But their maps just show circles and plots And you know these pools aren ' t just in plots. And you know these pools aren ' t just in plots — they ' re in streaks running this way and that way. " " I think my maps are more exact But there ' s no kidding yourself, you gotta have those geologists in the oil field. " And Schoendaller is not one to kid himself He knows witching is not yet a widely-accepted science. But it does not seem to dampen his enthusiasm for the art. What some see as an occupation, he feels is a hobby. " Yea, I come out here almost every night after work and just drive the roads with the rods in my hands look- ing for a pool I enjoy it. Sometimes I don ' t know for sure that I ' m right, but it ' s fun when you see ' em drop a well right where you knew the oil was. " MAGAZINE 239 H ORSING AROUND What I really wanted to do at one time was be a jockey, I was the right size, but at - that time there were very few women jockeys. " She always said she ' d know where I was all day long once she put me on that horse. I ' d just stay up there all day. Horses are a relaxing hobby for me. " Eight horses stand, poking their noses over the fence, watching a veiy small woman put a very large horse through its paces. The woman has the horse on a lunge, and she talks to the horse in low, soothing tones as it circles her. Both woman and horse are sure of what they want, and if the horse ' s opin- ion differs from the woman ' s, there is no doubt that the horse is just going to have to change his mind, Helen Miles is a small woman, but the horses do not seem to notice her stature as they follow her around the pen. She talks to the animals; calling them by name, and making jokes about them. It seems much of Miles ' time is spent training either her horses or the women ' s basketball team. This was her fourteenth year as the coach of the team, and she also teaches water safety and wilderness skills classes. " At times I feel the pressure of trying to make deadlines and having a team that reflects well on the university ' Miles said. " But I think I have the ability to relax more than people I would con- sider workaholics. " " Some things that may seem like work to other people are relaxing to me, and living here with my horses means I can spend more time with them. " " Here " is the Adolph Reisig ranch. The Endowment Association director and his family raise Arabians, and Miles keeps her Appaloosas on the ranch. It is an arrangement that has been working for four years. " When I met the Reisigs I was keeping my horses out east of Hays, " Miles said. " When Adolph decided he wanted to move to the country we worked it out so we could share taking care of the horses. " ; " When you have horses you need someone with them all the time. I ' ve always wanted to live in the country and sharing the work makes it possible for us ail to travel when we want. " The arrangement makes it possible for the Reisigs to travel on Endowment business and for Miles to travel with the team as well as go on scouting expeditions. " In the spring I travel around a lot, go- ing to games to look at young players. There ' s a lot of work in coaching that most people don ' t think about. Scouting, organizing games, and getting officials. The coaches in the minor sports don ' t have assistant coaches, so we have to take care of all the details. " Sports have been an important part of Miles ' life since she was quite young, and horses were always a part of that interest. " When I was real little I had to stay with my aunt and uncle when my mother was sick ' Miles said. " My aunt would put me on their horse, Tony ' " She always said she ' d know where I was all day long once she put me on that horse. I ' d just stay up there all day. Horses are a relaxing hobby for me. " At one time it seemed like horses would be more than a hobby, " What I really wanted to do at one time was be a jockey, I was the right size, but at that time there were very few women jockeys ' " You know how you go through lots of different phases of what you want to do? When I first started college I was a math major, but my junior year I switched to physical education. " Miles has a master ' s degree in physical education, with some hours of biology work. With all her different roles; coach, instructor, horsewoman, and backpacker, there are many things that Miles would still like to try, " I don ' t think anyone should be overly content with their lives, " Miles said, " There are many things I ' d like to do, things I ' d like to improve on " " I think the one aspect of happiness that is most important, is if you ' re not happy with something — change it. It ' s also important to not be upset over things over which you have no control. " 240 MAGAZINE MAGAZINE 241 V 242 MAGAZINE Donna Rhoades sits at the back of the room, watching the actors on stage She watches intently as the performers become her characters, the dimensional people that inhabit her Australian Outback " I had a lot of feelings to get out and I thought that writing would get those feelings out. " " In Wakeeney 1 might as well be the Elephant Man. People stare at me like I ' m the Elephant Man, so I dress like the Elephant Man of Wakeeney " ONNA BE FAMOUS Rhoades ' original script is personal, intimate — almost lyrical. It tells the story of a misfit, who tries to return to his family after a stay in a mental hospital. As she sits in her bedroom in Wakeeney, with her short dark hair with bleached blond stripes at the temples, Rhoades herself seems like a misfit. She seems ineongruent with the small town, atmosphere of her parents ' home. On the walls are GQ {Gentlemen ' s Quarterly) covers featuring some of her favorite male stars. She also has a couple of Men at Work posters on the walls, sur- rounded by magazine photos of Albert Einstein, George Orwell, and the familiar mushroom cloud of the A-bomb. " I think a person ' s room should reflect their personality, " Rhoades said. " Right now Australia " dominates my thoughts. Writing Outback was a very personal thing. " I had a lot of feelings to get out and I thought that writing would get those feelings out The show came from per- sonal experiences, I ' d be lying in bed at night and I ' d get dialogue between two of the characters. The words would just flow in my mind " Rhoades is still revising her play, as well as looking for a job and dreaming of a time in the near future when she can move to Australia and work on her writing, " There isn ' t as much competition down there. It ' s more experimental and open to new ideas. 1 want that freedom to explore, " " Commercial theatre, like Broadway, is too money oriented, Big musicals have long runs and smaller plays don ' t stand a chance. I believe an audience goes to a play to feel, and they don ' t get the chance to feel very often. " Re-writes of Outback were made right up to the last rehearsal, because Rhoades wanted to make sure each moment was fresh and real. " |ules {War rick, the show ' s director) never stifled my writing. " " She cast the show well, there was a chemistry, a rapport between the actors, " Rhoades said. " At first 1 watched the show like I hadn ' t written it. 1 wanted to divorce myself from my interpretation, and see what the actors themselves had to give the roles, " " Toward the end of rehearsals I saw the show differently. I wrote it on a flat piece of paper and on stage it was actual human beings I cried at the last dress rehearsal, the actors and Jutes did such a good job. " With her punk haircut and preference for wearing leather and chains, some peo- ple might consider Rhoades a little strange. She prefers to think of herself as eccentric, but unlike her drive to write, her clothes are a chosen obsession. " I dress strange to get attention. I was born and bred in Wakeeney, and I hate it, " she said. " In high school I was very shy and conservative, but I always knew I had something in me. " " In Wakeeney I might as well be the Elephant Man (John Marrick, a grossly deformed man who became a celebrity at the turn of the century). People stare at me like I ' m the Elephant Man, so I dress like the Elephant Man of Wakeeney. " Although she feels out of step with her hometown, Rhoades thinks her parents accept her pretty well. " At least they ' re used to me. I ' ve always been their strange child. " " The family all saw my show, my uncle was real surprised that I wrote it. I ' m not sure if that ' s good or bad. In ten years I ' d like to be raking in the benefits of my plays. " " I ' m gonna be famous. I ' m bound and determined. I watch how other people get famous, how they call attention to themselves, and I ' m gonna do it " MAGAZINE 243 244 OLLARS SENSE " We shook hands and made the deal on the golf course I said, ' Let ' s get into business and we did it M t " To be successfu ' , you have to have good people under you ' Stromgren said " And you have to be lucky ' Tom Stromgren is a man who knows how to turn a buck. , It was his golden touch that brought the struggling Fort Hays Athletic Department out of the red and into the green A feat that was virtually miraculous, the Athletic Director brought ho-humming Tiger fans to their feet and dollars into the sports corporation in just one year. And though the turn around may have been unbelievably quick to most, Stromgren ' s design for success is remarkably simple. " When I came to Fort Hays State, I realized we had one of the best small college facilities in the country ' he said. " All we had to do was match the pro- gram to the facility ' And so he did Stromgren saw to it that none of the fabulous resources of Gross Memorial Coliseum went to waste. Realizing the money making potential of the 7000-plus capacity arena, he set out to find a basketball program that would fill it " We weren ' t nearly reaching the potential of revenue with the col- iseum ' he said. " So we knew we had to find a man who could bring in a great basketball program to fill the coliseum. " " Now, I ' ve always been a football man, " said the former Tiger coach. " But 1 knew that basketball would be our cow bell in Hays ' Bill Morse was his pick and Stromgren ' s goal was reached Not only did the duo bring tremendous basket- ball to Hays, but they brought much more revenue into the system. And while Stromgren has a mind for figures, his primary concern is for his people. He feels that he is also indebted to the athletes who helped to imple- ment his plan. A great deal of his effort went to making life in collegiate athletics more prosperous and pro- fitable for them, too. " The Foster Parent Program is one of the best things we did for Tiger Athletics. The supporters feel that they are closer to the athletes and the athletes get the home-town effect of a foster family. " But the AD had more in store for Tiger athletes than home cooked meals and conference cham- pionships. His intent was to prepare the athletes for life after sports. " The rest of the stuff is really im- material Our responsibility is to take someone ' s boy, or student athlete, and send him home a better man. " Now, riding on the wave of a pro- gram that has reached unprecedented heights, Stomgren has decided to resign from the helm of Tiger Athletics. A business venture which Stromgren entered into seven years ago has become too big to handle with one hand and this spring the AD an- nounced that he would resign from his position to direct his own business, Stromgren Supports, a manufacturer of athletic supports and braces. " I ' ve been around athletics all my life ' he said. " So when the opportuni- ty arose to get into the manufacturing business, I took it. " " We shook hands and made the deal on the golf course. I said, ' Let ' s get into business and we did it " And though the business principles among his two careers are basically the same, Stromgren insists that the com- petition is a little tougher outside of college athletics. " At Fort Hays, our competition was tough You ' ve got your Washburns and Kearney States, but in this business our competitors are national powers like Johnson and Johnson. But we ' re doing things with this corporation to become competitive with the best " MAGAZINE 245 A MYS SPIRIT " Everyone has been such a help. We ' ve heard from people we ' ve never seen It ' s really changed my belief in people. " KJLS radio station raised $9, 57ft during a radio- thon. Deejay Mike Anders sat in one seat of Gross Memorial Coliseum for every $2 pledged. . On Feb. I Amy Rodriguez woke to a snow covered day It started as many other days had for her. She went to class and then in the afternoon she went to cheerleading practice at Gross Col- iseum, but the events of that day altered her life forever While practicing a pyramid for an up- coming Tiger basketball game, Rodriguez fell. Although tt is not unusual for cheerleaders to fall, this time it was different Rodriguez landed on her shoulder blades and the impact shat- tered her spinal cord at the T-12 ver- tabrae. She wos paralyzed from the waist down ’ I really don’t remember much about actually falling I wos up on top of this pyramid. Everything felt right, everything felt steady. I just fell hard and doubled up, " she said Stephanie Casper, Cloy Center senior and head cheerleader, said this fall was different than most because everyone was falling. We’ve oil fallen before, but I’ve never seen anyone fall like she did ' Casper said. " She fell just like a bullet and land- ed on her shoulder blades The spotters all tried to catch her but none of us could God knows we tried our damnedest " Rodriguez was rushed by ambulance to Hadley Regional Medical Center in Hays and when they realized the extent of her injuries she was air lifted to Wichita’s Wesley Medical Center. Rodriguez ' s parents were notified about her accident while she was mites above the Kansas plains on her way to the spinal-cranial unit of Wesley. " I cried. It was pretty rough on oil of us, Amy and the oldest of our two boys, Curt, are pretty close. He seemed to take it pretty hard, " Amy ' s mother, Kate, said But then he saw Amy and she was cheering him up. That ' s the way it ' s been with a lot of people. They don t know what to expect until they see her and realize she’s still Amy. " Rodriguez’s spirit, Has given a lot of the people around her more hope. " She’s really working hard at what she has to do. She’s always cooperative in her therapy It ' s really nice to have her with us. She ' s just great, " Patricia Strausberg, supervising unit nurse at Wesley, said. " I ' m doing great for the most part, " she said, I hove my depressing days, but then I hod depressing days before this happened to me. " I’ve been doing this for several years and it s really rare to see this type of at titude, I ' m sure she ll do very well, she just won’t walk, that ' s all, Dr, Philip Mills, Rodriguez ' s physician, soid. " Anyone with sort of injury is going to be unhappy. It would be abnormal if she wasn’t unhappy. But she s just a super gal, her family is really supportive and she seems to have o lot of freinds,’ Mills said. Rodriguez does indeed have friends, more than she can count. After news of her injury reached the people of Hays and Elkhart she received hundreds of cards and letters — and thousands of dollars. Feb. 14 was designated Amy Day in Hays and Feb 16 in Elkhart Scores of businesses in both towns combined ef- forts to raise money to help defray the enormous cost of Rodriguez s care. Although insurance covered much of the medical expenses, it did not cover all of them Bonnie Schraeder, director of patient relations ot Wesley, said It is hard to tel! what her costs could amount to. “Every patient is different when it comes to costs, Schraeder soid. In ad- dition to the hospital room, there is medication from the pharmacy, dress- ings, LV. ' s, a wheelchair and home remodeling which includes having doors widened and romps built. " Est her Sheidman, McDonald’s Restaurant community representative, and Rick Kuel, owner of McDonald s in Hays and Russell, helped to organize ef- forst of the Hays community. " Hays is a very sharing community, Sheidman said Merchants in the Mall in Hays donated items which were auctioned to raise money for Rodriguez ' care. Over $3,400 was donated by the mall from donations and the auction KJLS radio station raised $9,578 dur- ing a radio-thon. Deejay Mike Anders sat in one seat of Gross Memorial Col- iseum for every $2 pledged The University Leader sponsored a full page ad dedicated to Amy and charged $5 for every name in the ad. They deposited over $1,500 into Rodriguez s bank account. The Leader also received several donations, the largest was $1,000 which was added to the fund. 246 MAGAZINE MAGAZINE 247 248 MAGAZINE Amy con ' t. . . . Countless other business gave their time and energy to raise money. The Hays Chamber of Commerce had set a goal of $10,000 dollars to be raised and it was, several times over, " I’m amazed at the generosity people have shown ' Donetta Robben, cheerleading sponsor said, " I ' m fascinated and touched that people have shown so much support ' Rodriquez ' s hospital room looked like o card shop with store boughten and homemade cards galore adorning the walls. She received multitudes of stuffed animals, plants and posters, ”Yeah, this room does have a lot of cards. One lady who was a visitor to another patient on the floor thought this was a card shop. She started looking at the cards before she saw me, It was pret- ty neat ' Rodriguez said. While in Wesley Rodriguez received stacks of mail every day and the hospital had to set up a special telephone line for her use because of the large number of people who colled to offer support. She also had a lot of visitors. She kept a guest book in her room for everyone to sign. Her roommate, Wanda Cameron, brought her clothes and car to Wichita and FHS sports teams and students made a point of stopping by the hospital whenever they were near Wichita, ’ Everyone has been such a help. We ' ve heard from people we’ve never met. It’s really changed my belief in peo- ple. You hear so many bad things about people, but there are so many good people, too. In Hays, Elkhart, Wichita and so many other places, there are just so many good people ’ Kate Rodriguez said. It is a miracle that Rodriguez has come so far. She is an example for all around her with her faith and spirit. But despite the overwhelming support — Rodriguez still has a long struggle ahead of her. ' I get f rutrated at times because what was so easy is now pretty difficult,” Rodriguez said. Surgery was perfomed on Rodriguez’s back shortly after her arrival at Wesley. The surgery enabled Rodriguez to sit up, but she will probably never walk again. At least that is what the doctors say. Rodriguez knows she will be able to have a full life, even children, if she wants. She would like to come back in school in the fall. But that is not enough. She has extraordinary faith in God and does not think the miracles have stopped. She would like to walk again. Keep praying for me, I want that miracle,” she said. MAGAZINE 249 ORGANIZATIONS F rom the ground level Fort Hays State looks like most other colleges. We are an institution of learning; full classrooms, cracked books, all-night cramming, a stuffy third floor library, and students and professors working together in the name of academia. But when people put their heads together, sometimes their hearts get tied up in the process. A tremendous unity evolves and we have a yearning to become involved with one another. Out of that kinship grows a scheme of organization, bound by mutual affection and common concern — fraternities, sororities, inner-disciplinary groups. They function not so much by a system of rigid control, but by a union of loyalty and friendship. We learn from them, grow, and leave them better people because of them. And we like it that way. — cm Though Derby Days, sponsored by the Sigma Chi fraternity, is a serious matter, two ladies from a campus sorority enjoy altering the physique of one of the ' guys, " Practical experience is an important objective of the Radio TV Club. Here members set a shooting on campus, with audio and video equipment on hand. t 250 ORGANIZATIONS DIVISION ORGANIZATIONS DIVISION 251 MUAB VIP’S - ROW ONE; Kelly McKinney, Sabrina Higgins, MUAB CHAIRMEN - ROW ONE; Pete Barnard, Lori Sharp, Angela Dunstan. ROW TWO; Roger Hiebert, MEteh Wilson, Mit- Alison Kuhn, Sabrina Higgins. ROW TWO; Mike Brown, Fonaa cheli Hilt, Pete Barnard. Emigh, James I. Costigan, Kelly McKinney, Kevin Slates. 252 MARDI GRAS New Orleans is thousands of miles from Hays, but that didn ' t stop FHS students from celebrating... MARDI GRAS The city of New Orleans, Loui- siana comes olive every March, with a celebration called Mardi Gras, which translated in French signifies ' Fat Tuesday " Mardi Gras is the traditional celebration before the somber season of Lent. In New Orleans, the festivities abound with music, food, drink, and street performers — all for those who travel south to celebrate the Mardi Gras. The Memorial Union Activities Board brought the same to Fort Hays State this year. Although a thousand miles away, partygoers in the union shared in the kindred spirit of their New Orleans counterpart with their first Mardi Gras. Activities filled the union from top to bottom. On the top floor in the Fort Hays Ballroom, a dance was presented by Todd Conklin, Hugoton graduate and KJLS disc jockey. In the Black and Gold Room, the Pink Floyd movie The Wall was shown. On the ground floor, o music video lounge was set up in the Limestone Lounge. The basement featured discount bowling for that Saturday night. In addition, artists were on hand for face painting, creating unique styles. Many participants wore costumes, ranging from Secret Ser- vice agents to Boy Scouts to babies and ladies of the evening. Perhaps what drew the most at- tention were the two featured per- formers of the Mardi Gras. Guitarist Barry Drake perform- ed. Magician Pat Hazell entertain- ed the crowd. The Mardi Gras was the idea of MUAB director LB. Dent, Dent had presented a Mardi Gras at Longwood College in Virginia, where he had previously served as activities director, " It took them (Longwood) three years to understand that. Hey, you can walk around with a beer, and have fun, " Dent said. Scheduling the Mardi Gras on Feb. 16 played a vital role, Mardi Gras director Marilyn Thompson said. " This Is their (New Orleans ' ) big weekend down there, so we re having what they ' re having down there up here, " Thompson said. Dent said he already has plans for a 1986 Mardi Gras. " We can have games, and a casino, and a dance band, and maybe a little cabaret in the dining room, " Dent said. " We ll change it every year. " Although the crowd was smaller than expected. Dent said he wasn ' t worried. " A poster just doesn ' t explain what it is, " Dent said, " You have to be here. " DAVID BURKE " A poster just doesn ' t explain what it is. You have to be there. " — I.B. Dent MUAB AMBASSADORS - ROW ONE; Chad J. Anderson, Angela Dunston, Kay Schonthaler, Kelly McKinney. Sabrina Hig- gins, Terri Ashida, Jeanna Kohl. ROW TWO; Kathy Davisson, Janet Witte, Lynette Lorenson, Annette Gower, Matt Keller, Pete Bar- nard, Norman Keller. ROW THREE; Mitchell Hilt, Sandi Kerr, Gina Montgomery, Karen Hall, Ruth Smith, Roger Hiebert, Mitch Wilson. CONCERT COMMITTEE = ROW ONE; Sandi Kerr, Sharon Flores, Sabrino Higgins, Eric Newcomer, Scott Fortune. ROW TWO; Scott Shields, Mike Brown, James Costrggn, Scott Curtis. MARDI GRAS 253 The Geology Club is a social organization, but it also provides its members a valuable learning... EXPERIENCE The members of the club really determine what we do. ' 1 — Dennis Jenkins The Sternburg Geology Club was organized in 1968 and is designed to promote interest in learning about geology. It was named in honor of the Sternburg family — who helped originate the geology area. The organization, which serves around 35 geology majors and in- terested laypeople, found several ways to create interest and raise money during the year. In addition to having regular meetings every other Tuesday in Albertson Hail, the club has spon- sored several field trips and had lectures and meetings of scientific interest, Dennis Jenkins, club president said. The lectures are given by petroleum engineers and geologists with major companies who supply us with information we couldn ' t normally get out of a classroom. Also, from time to time, our alumni or grad students will give presentations. This gives them a chance to practice before they compete at the Kansas Academy of Science.’ ’ The major fund raising acivity for the group is ot the annual Oktoberfest celebration where the dub sponsors a booth selling real German sausages. This year they managed to raise over $900. The money has gone to help pur- chase a dot matrix printer for the Department of Earth Sciences and heater stoves for Field Camp. Field Camp is a a five week ses- sion during the summer where students get experience by mapp- ing in Utah and Colorado, The club is academically oriented, but it is, admittedly, a social organization. Jenkins said, " The members of the club really determine what we do,” Some of the social activities in- clude all day fossil hunts, cookouts and parties such as the ' ’Icebreaker” party at the first of the year and a party members use to kick off the spring semester. Members say the fossil hunts are fun; but they serve a practical pur- pose as well. The fossil hunts not only supply the individual’s own collections, but they also supply the students with valuable experience in the field. Jenkins said, ”Many of the students have classes such as Inver- tabrate Paleontology, where a fossil collection is required and this supplies them the opportunity to meet this requirement.” Some of the club ' s current items of business involve building and erecting a display case in Albertson Hall, CHRIS HAY CHEMISTRY CLUB - ROW ONE; Lon Ann Henderson, Roxie Peterson, ROW TWO; Kamala Hinnergardt, Joyce Lombrecht, Cynthia Emmens, Brett Ryabifl, Delbert Marshall. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB - ROW ONE; Rod Murray, Eddie Tomanek, Keith Goetz, Mitch Wilson, Murray Dague, Ed Davis, Ed Albright, Lynn Bohnenblust, ROW TWO; Troy Miller, Jim Walters, Steve Buffo, David Linn, Craig Gustin, Joe Erdman, Mark Novice, Herb Zook. ROW THREE; Fred Ruda, Mark Bunch, Paul Wasko, Marshall Blaha, Craig Chizek, Keith Herman, John DeBoy, Bill Hovice. 254 EXPERIENCE STERNBERG GEOLOGY CLUB - ROW ONE; Ken New hooser. Barb Neuhauser, Dee Jenkins, Doug Jones, Diana Thompson. ROW TWO; Rick Palm, Dan Kellerman, Kevin Bailey, Malcom Hornback, Patricia Toelkes. ABOVE — Members of the Geology Club hod a booth at the Oktoberfest celebration Members raised over $900 this year. EXPERIENCE 255 CATHOLIC CAMPUS CRUSADE - ROW ONE; Julius V. Kot Hem, Janet Witte, Marilyn Hageman, Anne Berland, Roger Ochs, PHI ETA SIGMA — ROW ONE? Karen J. Steiskal, Jane Whdholz, Terri Ashida, Melanie Currier, Nancy Heier, Rick Whitmer, Jacque Young, Pam Holeman. ROW TWO; Amy Beouaher, Linda Workman, Michele Unrein, Suzanne Stark, Irene Gerber, Shelby Deines, Brenda Honas. RIW THREE; Sandra LeRock, Susan Lub- bers, Lee Gross, Mike Brown, Paul Nelson, Scott Wetzel, Tray Osborne, ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA - ROW ONE; 0 aria Rous, Karlo George, Ken Neeley, Scott Osborne, Mzartha Brigden. ROW TWO; Charles Gray, Kristine Kreier, Darla Gfelter, Kendra Schwindt, Donn Wichers, Deana Elston, Michelle Rohn, Krisi Will- inger. ROW THREE; Karen Werth, Jon Brummer, Barb Wolf, Con- nie Pfaff, Heide Sponsel, Michele Mieker, Danette Urban, Cynthia Emmons. KAPPA OMICRON PHI - ROW ONE; Natalie Milam, Rhonda Murphy, Denise Armbrister, Jacque Young. HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION - ROW ONE; Natalie Milam, Janet Dinkel, Jacque Young, Rhonda Murphy. ROW TWO; Angela Dunstan, Shawna Lea Wurm, Sheila Burke, Candance Dix- on, Denise Armbrister, Leslie Skrdlant. CLOVIA HOUSE - ROW ONE; Betty Pettyjohn, Sandro Eiene, Deanne Alexander, Ch ristine Bishop, Kathy Davisson, Karen Ste- jskal, Jill Grant, Jolene Rhine. ROW TWO; Regina Henrikson, Shel- ly Woodruff, Annalee Smith, Lynn Lorance, Martha Brioden, Scottie Matteson, Angelo Dunstan, Gail Whitney. ROW THREE; Connie Pfaff, Keri Neeley, Janet Witte, Pam Copper, Susan Hansin, Madeline Raybourn, Melanie Davis. 256 FRIENDSHIPS By sharing laughter, tears, good times and bad — the girls at Clovia House fashion strong bonds of... FRIENDSHIPS The sound of laughter can be heard above the clangs of pots and pans ond the whir of the dishwasher. The television Is tuned to a familiar re-run and the girls are talking, laughing and relaxing before they settle down to their homework or other evening ac- tivities. Their three-story building on West Fifth street is the home of twenty female college students. As the only cooperati ve living ar- rangement at the Fort Hays State campus, the Clovia House has long been largely unrecognized and often misunderstood. Sponsored by the Kansas 4-H Foundation, Clovia is on indepen- dent cooperative living house for women. By taking turns cooking and cleaning, the students are able to save money ond time. The big- gest advantage to cooperative liv- ing is the cost, residents say. The girls pay $175 a month and this in- cludes food, laundry facilities and all other bills. By living in the house, students are able to save around $500 over living in the dorms. It ' s very economical, ! think that is what attracted me most to the house Janet Witte, Cam- bridge, Neb. soph, said. House duties are divided so that each girl is responsible for one chore a week, such as vacuuming the living rooms. In this manner the girls manage to keep the three- story house clean without having to hire a housekeeper. " No matter where you live, housecleaning is a pain, but it real- ty saves time living in a cooperative house. Instead of cleaning an en- tire apartment every week, you ore responsible for just one thing. I moved in because it sounded like home, Gail Whitney, Norton junior, said, I gained a new fami- ly. These are not just girls you meet and say hi’ to, but you get to know them and do things together. They are your sisters. I thought about living in an apartment when I transferred down here from Colby Juco, but Shelly Woodruff and I heard about the house, ' Whitney said. If we lived in an apartment, I think we would miss the spontaneity of go- ing out with the girls, for a snowball or whatever. Here there is always someone around to folk to, or who can help with homework. We get to know each other more personally, than in a dorm, because we see each other every day, Melanie Davis, Assaria freshman, said. Clovia residents say the house is somewhere in between — for those who do not like the confines of dor mitory life or the solitude of apart- ment dwelling. The Clovia House presents o happy medium. The cooking and dishes are divided between the girls , 1 clean up breakfast every Tues- day morning, and help make sup- per on Monday nights. It ' s the some every week for the entire semester. It fits into my closs schedule that way, and it becomes a habit. All the rest of the time, my meals are cooked for me and I am cleaned up after. It s kinda nice that woy, and saves a lot of time. The members of the house do not have to have o 4-H background, although some of them do. The girls come from all over the state of Kansas, and sometimes their dif- ferences clash louder than their pots and pans. Yeah, everybody is different, Witte said, I think it teaches you how to put up with dif- ferent personalities and ideas. You learn to grin and bear it. ’We learn a lot about each other, and a lot of give and take is required, Lynn Loronce, Linwood senior, said. Most people on this campus don t know what Clovia is, and those who do think they know what Clovia is are usually wrong, she said. Other students think we are study-holies, or a bunch of nuns! Because it is a scholarship house, the members ore required to keep o 2,5 grade point average. Much like a sorority, me mbers have a pledge class ond are initiated into the organization, Monday night meetings are held to discuss pro- blems and other business. Despite any differences they might have, these girls share a bond of companionship that lasts beyond the four walls of the house, and further than the front doorstep. We share everything — laughter, tears, the good times and the bad, Witte said. We know we con depend on each other, because we are friends, and sisters, Kathy Davisson, Hollyrood sophomore, said. Thot s what cooperative living is oil about: caring, sharing and striving towards common goals. Isn’t that what roommates are for? " I think it teaches you how to put up with dif- ferent per- sonalities ond ideas. — Janet Witte JILL GRANT BELOW — Three of the girls who live in the Clovi a House joke with each other as they study for exams. The members of the Sigma Phi Ep- silon fraternity spent their free time on working on their house and... REMODELING " The guys would get off for an hour or so from class and they would come over and work 11 — Bill Hager The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house on Sixth Street underwent some major changes during the 1984-85 school year. Not the fraternity itself — but the house. It received a facelift in the form of remodeling and it became more energy efficient in the process. The east side of the house is older than the rest of the building. That part had new siding and windows put on and it was reshingled. r The old windows were a lot big- ger than the new ones and when we replaced them it kinda messed u£ the rooms upstairs ' Bill Hager, president of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, said. ' We had to redo the sheet rock inside. The officers of the fraternity reside in a separate part of the building and their quarters were also remodeled. ' The siding was old and wouldn ' t take anymore point. That part was built in the 1940s, so we needed to update it with the rest which was built in 1969 T Hager said. He said one major reason the fraternity decided to remodel was to make the house more energy ef- ficient. The new shingles and weather tight windows are ex- pected to save on fuel bills. A major part of the labor was supplied by members of the frater- nity. They stripped off the old shingles then put new ones on and redid the siding themselves, ' From us doing most of the work our labor costs were almost nothing we had a contractor who did some of the work like windows and doors and he lined us up with what to do in the rest of the house ' Hager said. There were about 16 people who put In their own time. The guys would get off for an hour or so from class and they would come over and work. " Funding for the project came from alumni and other donations. " The alumni are paying for oil the materials and we put in the labor so it saved us a lot of money ' Hager said. " I would guess it cost about five thousand or more but we’re going to do more, like the kitchen and the other side of the house. That all c omes through the alumni board so I ' m not for sure on how much it cost. DENISE RIEDEL GOLDEN HEARTS OF SIGMA EPSILON — ROW ONE; Susan Bradley, Tammy Walsh, Colette Karlin, Kenda Glozener, Anne Porter. ROW TWO; Mary Boeve, Cheri Carl, Jessica Schmidt, Teresa Begnoche, Barbie Stever, Gina Kruse. ROW THREE; Melissa Whipple, Leasha Folkers, Heide Spouse!, Stacy Hathaway, DeeAnn Evans. SIGMA PHI EPSILON - ROW ONE; Joel Fort, Guido Santilli, Michael Henrickson, Chuck Feffhoelter, Kevin Keller, Craig Karlin. ROW TWO; Kent Morey, Rocky Munoz, Allen Pinkall, David iitteli, Robert Barnett, Jeff Keller, Jon Sparks, ROW THREE; Darin Cooper, Chris Czar, Roger Mettlen, Brian Dietz, William Hoger, Travis Abbott, Mike Muriel. 258 REMODELING LEFT — Mambtri of the Sigma Phi Epsilon f raternity hosted a party for all o f the fraternities and sororities during Greek Week. BELOW - Jeff Keller, Great Bend sophomore, took advantage of the warm, April weather to catch some rays in front of the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. Members of the fraternity spent much of the year remodeling the house. RIGHT — Member of the Tiger pepband performed at the NAIA tournament in Kansas City Although some members missed the first three gomes because of a choir tour during spring break, the pepband was strong with teamwork during the entire tournament. BAPTIST CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP — ROW ONE; Teresia Wittig, Pennie Berres, Angel RundSe. ROW TWO; Benny Lowery, Caro] Lowery, Drew Armstrong , NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY - ROW ONE; Ron Peterson, Loretta Ring, Marsue Whitcher, Patricia Moorman, Kevin Goyen. ROW TWO; Ken Blankenship, Steve Reida, Dan Steffen, Mike Ediger, INTERVARSiTY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — ROW ONE; Heidi Leigh Eller, Jolene Rhine, Rod Pauls, Wayne Schweizer, Sheryl Whittaker, Dee Jantz. ROW TWO; Martha Brigden, Susan Swigart, John Anderson, Craig Huff, Greg Hickel, Tracy Fisher. ROW TH REE; EfaEne Wilson, Wayne Randolph, Linda Musselwhite, David Beishline, Rob Amerine, Jon Brummer. RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION - ROW ONE? Amy Beougher, Wayne Hessler, Loretta Ring, Barbara Buchholz, Jody Haynes, Patsy Johnson. ROW TWO; Ken Blankinship, Mark Buet- tgenbaeh, Mark Falls, Tony Spurlock, MarSue Whitcher, Kim Meyer. ROW THREE; Steve L. Culver, Roy Eubank, Mike Ediger, Kevin Goyen, Michael NanseL 260 TEAMWORK The Tiger pepband and Tiger basketball team thrilled basketball fans in Kansas City with their... TEAMWORK Without o doubt, Fort Hays State provided a prime example of team- work during the NAIA Notional Championships, The seven day stint in Kansas City during March gave excitement to the team, each talented in their own way. Of course, the Tiger Basketball team was o prime example of teamwork, but there was another team which had the fans attention, when the Tigers hit the bench. The FHS Pep Band, was directed by drum major Bob Lee, Haven senior and Dr, David Sebald, direc- tor of bands. The band was one of only two pep bands performing at the Na- tional Tournament, " Wisconsin-Stevens Point had their (band) for the tournament, ' 1 Lee said, ' Their director wanted us to do something together, but that was right before they lost. " In 1984 when the pepband went to Kansas City for the tournament there were problems getting enough funding for the trip. Lee said that the money this year for the trip came from outside the university. " ft all came from private dona- tions, " Lee said. " People donated money especially far this. " Band members were given atten- tion by the cemeras and had several close-up shots when the game was telecast by the SportsTime cable system and by KAYS-TV. While In town for the tourna- ment, the band took a " busman’s holiday. " The Sunday of the tour- nament was a day off for most, but not for the pepband. They march- ed in Kansas City ' s nationally known St. Patrick ' s Day parade that morning. Lee said that he received many compliments on behalf of the band from Hays people who watched the parade. " Everybody was really favorable, and said they were glad we were there. " Although the Kansas City trip was one of the highlights of the year, the band participated in many other programs. Band members performed at all home basketball and football games, as well as leading the homecoming parade. All of those who performed in the pepband were required to be a part of the symphonic band. The symphonic band had two concerts, including one with saxophone vir- tuoso David Btlger. On the field, the marching band gave performances throughout the season, with one of the band’s charts drawn by Lee, and the rest by Sebald. In the halftime of the homecoming game, the band led a field full of area high school musi- cians in a mass band. A new addition to the band was marching brass, or the brass in- struments created especially for marching. Teamwork was, indeed, the key for the pepband, just as teamwork was the key for the five men ploy- ing basketball on the floor of Kemper Arena. Instead of five peo- ple working together — there were over thirty. The orders were not to fast break or stall offense, but " Strike Up the Band, " DAVID BURKE BELOW — The pepband led the crowd in cheers for the Tiger basketball team as they captured their second consecutive championship title at the NAIA tournament in March, " Everybody was really favorable, and said they were glad we were there. " — - Bob Lee 261 Students in the Biology Department receive hands on training by taking advantage of FHS’s outdoor... CLASSROOMS " It ' s nice to have an area like this, otherwise, Pd have to do a dif- ferent study or conduct my studies elsewhere 11 — Jim Stroh Hidden somewhere in the thousands of acres of land owned by Fort Hays State University, there are a two outdoor classrooms. These are areas used by the Biology Department at FHS. Both are maintained by the Range Club and are vital sources of research and practical teaching. They are basically plain pieces of land. They don ' t look different from the land around them — but they are dif- ferent. One is a 35-acre plot two miles southwest of campus and it is called the Relic Area. It was named to explain its state of existence. It has not been purposefully grazed or manipulated by machine since its inception in 1902. " It looks different because it ' s not grazed ' Dr. Robert Nicholson, Range club sponsor said. " It can easily be spotted from the air if you know what to look for, 1 ' Until last year this land lay relatively undisturbed since 1902. President Tomanek said that ab- solutely no animals have been grazed there since 1938. " Thai ' s when I was a freshman here and I have been here ever since, " Tomanek said Jim Stroh, graduate student, said, " As a matter of fact you can still see the wagon trail ruts that come up the hill going out of old Fort Hays. " Brian Northrup, president of the Range Club, said, " The Relic Area has no formal management plans but does find care by the students who use it. " The Range Club, comprised mostly of seniors and graduate students, helped with a burn last year to simulate what normally nature would do. This can revive the vigor in some natural grasses and help rid the land of debris. Nicholson said, " The range club has put a lot of time into the area In April, the dub erected a fence near the bordering road to restrict vehicle access. Their next project is to erect a sign indicating where this area is " Stroh, who uses the area for study involving competition bet- ween two rodent species who share those grasslands, said, " It ' s nice to have an area like this, otherwise, I ' d have to do a different study or conduct my studies elsewhere. " The value of this land is reflected in the number of experiments and theses in energetics, population density, habitat, range and other plant ond mammalian ecology studies done the past 20 years. The second area has been tabb- ed The Outdoor Classroom. Found just north of Gross Memorial Col- iseum, this area is basically an area of wild growth seen as having a potential to be more than a weed patch. Northrup said the group has been spraying and digging out the weeds since Dr. Tomanek agreed to donate the land to that end two years ago. Northrup said, " The realization of the outdoor classroom won ' t take place for at least another cou- ple of years. The task at hand will mean that a proper growing bed will have to be developed to situate transplanted grasses and flowering plants native to this area of Kansas. " CHRIS HAY EPSILON Pi TAU — ROW ONE; Troy Miller, Rod Morphy, Mark Havice, Eddie Tomanek, Joe Erdmon, John DeBey, Mitch Wilson. ROW TWO; Fred Ruda, Steve Buffo, Ed Albright, Murray Dague, Keith Goetz, Jim Walters, Ed Davis, Herb Zook. DELTA TAU ALPHA - ROW ONE; Robert Meyer, Billy Bunyard, Gerry Gallmeister, Mark Shaplond, Doug Halt, Andy Huber. ROW TWO; Kerry Ferguson, Paul Wasko, Gary Sargent, Erin Batman, Robert Dean, Shawno Frock, Bret Middleswart, Clayton Seaman, Kathy Kregei 262 CLASSROOMS SOCIETY FOR RANGE MANAGEMENT ROW ONE; Mohcm- med Jiya, Brian Nortbrup, Thomas Norman, Michael Karl, Patti Hubbard, Theresa Pfeifer. ROW TWO; Connie Pfaff, Kevin Williams, Bill Whitworth, Bill Stark, Dea Bullock, Chris Lawless, John Anderson, Robert Nicholson SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA - ROW ONE; tori Baker, Mohammed B, Jiya, Gerry Gallmeister, Billy Bunyard. ROW TWO; W.W. Harris, John D. Drew, Doug Wolf, Gory Luplow, Kent Gustovon. CLASSROOMS 263 RIGHT - Children at the Tiger Tot Day Cora Cintir work on a project with Stacy Price, Tribun frethmon. KAPPA IOTA DELTA SIGMA (KIDS) - ROW ONE; Michelle Rohn, Tina Todd, Mystel Jay, Susan Bradley. ONE; tammy Eilert, Kathleen Ketter, Janet Witte, Gail Bandel, Tommara Dooley ROW TWO; Merrill Anderson, Karen Whelan, Pat Schroeder, Diana Larson, Linda Baalman, STUDENT SQOAL WORK CLUB - ROW ONE; Kristi Foss, Greg Hickei, Rhonda Erdmarv CREATIVE ARTS SOCIETY - ROW ONE; Kathleen Kucha r, Steven Rankin, Cyndi Reed, Craig Chizek, Sean McGinnis. ROW TWO; Chad J. Anderson, Kathy Sattler, Betty Pettyjohn, Lezlee Willems, ROW THREE; Lori Porter, David Beishline, Gina Baer. 264 TIGER TOTS Teachers and students instill man- ners, communication skills and self- love to the children who come to... TIGER TOTS In the early morning hours, students, faculty and staff members bring their sleepy-eyed children through the doors of the Tiger Tots day core center on the first floor of Rarick. The children are greeted by Mir- riam Currier, the head of the pro- gram, and Janene Bliss, the head teacher. In addition, two student aides every semester assist the children in their activities. Tiger Tots has been open five years and has a maximum limit of 24 children ranging in age from two and a half to six. Most of the children ' s parents are students. This is due to the impartial point system used to judge which children are accepted. The aides who help in the day care center are Elementry Educa- tion majors specializing in early childhood development. They are required to take certain classes. Among the classes are; Young Child, Introduction to Early Childhood and Observation and Participation. Observation and Participation, better known as O and P, requires the students to take 40 hours of lab a semester and receive on hour of credit. The lab consists of work in a day care center, preschool or kindergarten in the area. " I enjoy working with the children ' Dawn Vopat, Wilson freshman, said, " ' This has made me realize how teaching will be when I graduate. Some of the children learn faster than others, but they don ' t know the basics so it is pretty confusing for them ' Currier said Tiger Tots helps students prepare for jobs after they graduate. r ' We try to give them the best possible training for today ' she said. Through specialized activities such as cutting paper, jumping and shoelace tieing the children learn fine and gross motor skills. By listening to music they learn rhythm and coordination. Through learn- ing centers the children learn numbers, colors, shapes, seasons. sequencing and other basic con- cepts. The most important things the teachers and aides try to convey to children are manners, communica- tion under stress, self-confidence and self love. " Children need love, positive reinforcement and praise to learn what is right ' Currier said, ’ " and that is what we try to give them. " " " I think all children should at- tend a nursery school or preschool before kindergarten 1 Vopat said. " It is the same as what you pay for a babysitter but they learn more. " Tiger Tots is a learning ex- perience not only for the children but also for the aides who work there. The things each individual learns through the program will be carried with them throughout their lives. And possibly in the future — one of the children will remember — and be influenced into such a profession. BITTY PETTYJOHN " Children need love, positive rein- forcement and praise to leorn what is right and that is what we try to give them — Mirriam Currier LEFT — Natalis Unruh, Hays senior, helps children at the Tiger Tots Day Core Center with a learning game. TIGER TOTS 265 Sandra Jellison switched roles from actress to director to take a stab at the other side theater life in... SNOWANGEL " I ' ve learned as much about direc- ting as one person can in one show — by directing two actors ' — Sandra Jellison For seniors majoring in theater, one important step stands between them and their long-awaited diploma. That step is the chance to direct a play, consisting of a cast of their peers in the theater department. For Sandra Jellison, Hays senior, that opportunity came in April. It was Jellison ' s first stab at direc- ting, although she had done numerous Fort Hays State theater productions For her directing debut, Jellison chose Snowongel, a selection from Cages, by Lewis John Carlino. " I was looking at Cowboy Mouth , a play from Sam Shepard, but I couldn ' t find it, " Jellison said. ' Alexis {Reisig, one of the stars of the play) had the script, and I real- ly liked it 1 The other character was played by Rod Thomasson, In the two-character play, Reisig played a prostitute, and Thomasson had the role of her client. " It ' s the story of two lonely peo- ple, who are trapped between memories of their past loves 1 Jellison said. ' The man comes to the woman as a client, and they end up reaching out to one another as individuals rather than sexual partners. " The subject matter proved little problem for Jellison. " Her being a prostitute has very little to do with the show, " she said. In the play, Thomasson requests Reisig to act out the part of his former love. She balks, despite his pleas. In the process, both characters remember old loves. The play was presented twice at the Hays Arts Council. It was also scheduled to be the Fort Hays State entry at the Association of Kansas Theater Festival, at Marymount College in Salina. The performance was cancelled, however, due to incliment weather. " Every college had, a play entered, so we would have seen a lot of other work from different schools, " Jellison said. " The most unique play was a Kubuki version of King Lear, that KU was doing. " Working with Reisig and Thomasson, who have each directed productions, gave an additional challenge to Jellison. Reisig had experience at the Nebraska Directors Theatre, and Thomasson directed the spring pro- duction of Barefoot in the Park . " They are both directors who have had fine final products, and working with them I got feedback, and I learned about two directing styles that both work, " Jellison said. " I’ve learned as much about directing as one person can in one show — by directing two actors ' DAVID BURKE NATIONAL SPEECH-LANGUAGE-HEARING ASSOCIATION — ROW ONE; Marvin Finger Jr,, Colleen Nelsen-Carpenter, Amy Beougher, Rhonda Robinson, ROW TWO; Fred Britten, Anna Wagg, Margaret Freeborn. FORT HAYS STATE PLAYERS - ROW ONE; Dorothea Kelly, Stephanie Casper, Steve Light, Ryan Henry. ROW TWO; Lloyd Frerer, Julia Warrick, Sandro Jellison, Judith Greer Pennington. ROW THREE; Steve Larson, Patrick Kelly, Gerald Casper, Wayne Alan Sipe, Darryl Corcoran, Stephen Shapiro. 266 SNOWANGEL PHI KAPPA DELTA — ROW ONE; Mart: Darryl Corcoran, Bill Watt, ROW TWO: Bannister, Becky Losey. ABOVE — Alexis Reisrg, who played the character of the prostitute in Snowangef, embraces Rod Tkomasson who ployed her cfimt. Sandra Jettison, Hays senior, who directed the play, said the prostitute- client relationship had very little to do with the show. LEFT — Snowangef was the first directing attempt tor Jettison. BELOW — Jell Ison and two of her freinds in the theater depart- ment critique a rehearsal of the play. SfUOENT ACCOUNTING ORGANIZATION - ROW ONE; Lien Quach, Joan Nelson, LeRoy Jones, Rick Warnken, Brenda Sohaenrogge, Ron Peterson, Karen Stejskal. ROW TWO; Kimberly Work, Barb Wolf, Lisa Windholz, Bev Kubick, Tina Ochs, Ron Thomas. ROW THREE; Pam Copper, Steven Paul, Keith Cook, Kent Barnes, Kevin Lohr PI OMEGA PI — ROW ONI; Sandra Rupp, Suzanne Stark, Linda Workman, Brenda Nonas. ROW TWO; Yvonne Rich, MaJeah Roe, Lisa Adams, Cathy McCarty MARKETING CLUB — ROW ONE; Patricia Rivas, Mindy Wolfe, Kelley Purcell, Tammy Madden, Shelley Thayer, Sherri Tuma, Bren- da Engel. ROW TWO; Gary Lanier, Steve French, Maurice Cruse, Keith Cook, Neil Klaus. MATH CLUB — ROW ONE; Jeffrey Barnett, Janet Schuetz, Pat Schmidtberger, Todd Deines, Michelle Ferland, Mary Doxon, Charles Votaw, ROW TWO; Mohammed REazhKermant, Ron Sand- strom, Linda Zehr, Kim Meyer, Tam Huber, Sandra Bush ROW THREE; Jerry Sipes, Darren Srungardt, Dan May, Bill Rajewski, Carolyn Ehr, Jeff Sadler, Michael Renella, Vaughn Husfig, Todd Stanton. ALPHA KAPPA PSI - R6w ONE; Shelley Deines, Rick Whitmer, Rick Warnken, David Leavitt, Toni Marie Pfeifer, Gregory Flax, Karla Shute. ROW TWO; Kristi Willinger, Karen J. Stejskal, LeRoy 8. Jones, Anna Bange, Pam Holeman, Sandy Worth, Gaye Lautzenhiser, Delores Ritter, Debbie Rowe, Kelley Purcell, Kaye McNrti ROW THREE; Mark Griffin, Kent Sibley, Tamara Carter, Phillip Temeat, Tracy Lind, Chad M, Bowles, Patricia Rivas, Kim Goodheart, Vicki Schmidt, Brenda Honas, Greg O ' Brien. 268 THE SYSTEM Their contemporaries worry about working within the system. In their jobs as bookkeepers they are... THE SYSTEM Their contemporaries worry about appropriating funds for dif- ferent campus organizations, get- ting stories done by deadline or finishing a photo layout. They worry about paying the bills, and keeping the business sol- vent. Others learn to work within a system and talk about the pros and cons of their chosen extra- curricular activities. They are the system — the port of the system that makes sure everyone gets their check at the first of the month. They are the student book- keepers. Dennis Flax, Dodge City junior, is the Student Government Associa- tion treasurer. Stephanie Pfeifer, Hays senior, manages the finances for the Reveille, Ward Oison, Oberlin senior, is the business manager for the University Leader. Flax works at Dillons, as well os for SGA. He is married and has a child. The treasurer s position is ap- pointed by the student body presi- dent and, according to Flax, ' It didn ' t hurt that Pm in the president ' s (Mark Bannisters) fraternity, " Bannister, worried the statement might leave the wrong impression, said, " It didn ' t hurt that he had a 4,0 grade point average when he came in here to apply. " Working around a tight schedule means that Flax does his work at the SGA office either early in the morning or late at night. " I’m taking 15 hours, ond I work 25 hours a week at Dillons, and l also babysit in the morning while my wife goes to classes. " All my classes are in the after- noon. Because of all the things I have to do, it ' s hard to catch me up here (the SGA office). " A large portion of Flax ' s duties revolve around paying the travel- ing expenses for groups that get appropriations from SGA, r, l just make sure the bills get paid, " Flax said. " I don ' t get in- volved in the political end, I just get involved in the financial dealings. They decide what needs to be done, and ( do it, " Olson and Pfeifer both take care of paying the bills and keeping writers and photographers in the green, but they also have to worry about keeping their publications in the black. This is the first year the Leader and Reveille have been overseen by the Financial Review Board, Olson and Pfeifer both have to pre- sent a statement to the board each month. " The board keeps me on my toes a little, it ' s always good to have something like that, " Olson said " They ' re concerned with our finan- cial status, and our equipment. " Pfeifer agrees about the board keeping her on her toes. " It puts sorpe more pressure on me. There’s a demand to have the books up-to-date. " " The plus, " Pfeifer said, " is that they have responsibility for the books. Ultimately, it ' s in their hands. That ' s better than the business manager and the adviser having all the responsibility. " Flax does not get involved in the politics of SGA, and Olson does not write for the Leader, but Pfeifer is involved in the production of the RIGHT — Dennis Flax, Dodge City junior, spends some time at his desk in the Student Government Association office. Flax divides his time between a wife ond daughter, school, a job at Dillons and a job os the bookkeeper for SGA. Reveille. She works as copy editor as well as being the business manager. " I can see how a person who handles the finances could feel alienated from the rest of the staff. If your only connection to people is that you pay their salary, you don ' t get to know them very well. " All three of these people took their jobs to gain practical experience, which looks good on a resume. But there is an important reason why they have stayed with the jobs. " Everything that I do in this job reiterates what I ' m learning in my business classes, " Pfeifer said. " I work and I learn at the same time. " Or, as Olson said, " I t gives me a chance to use my education. I ' m using my education before I get out of school. " " I just make sure the bills get paid. I don ' t get involved in the political end, I just get involved in the financial dealings, — Dennis Flax Being members of both the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity and the Fort Hays cheer squad unites the... YELL LEA DERS " We have the closeness of the cheer squad as well as the brotherhood from the (AKL) house- " — Bill Cordes The Fort Hays State yell leaders possess a brotherhood which may well be one of a kind. Not only are they members of the cheer squad — but they are all active members of the Alpha Kappa Lambda frater- nity. " When we joined, all the AKLs were gymnasts, now we’re all yell leaders, " one of them joked. The men feel being a member of both groups is definately a beneficial experience. " We have the closeness of the cheer squad as well as the brotherhood from the (AKL) house, " Bill Cordes, Lakin junior, said. " We also know what to ex- pect from each other. " " We get along a lot better, " Gene Kennedy, Stockton freshman, said. " It s not like we re a bunch of strangers out there trying to work together. " Allen Kee, Woodston junior, and Kennedy do not live in the house, but those who live in the house say they are not surprised to see them there because they are around so often. " We live right behind the house and we 1 re over there all the time, " Kennedy said. Obviously the five men spend a lot of time together — but not without side effects. " We get to be like a family and can sometimes get on each other s nerves, " Kee said. The other AKL members help give the yell leaders a boost. " The guys (in the fraternity) come to the games and watch the routines, " John Stewart, Albuquer- que, New Mexico, junior, said, " That helps us get motivated for the games. " With responsibilities to fulfill for both the cheer squad and the fraternity all five men are very ac- tive. They all dedicate large amounts of time to the organiza- tions and at times it is hard not to avoid scheduling conflicts. " The time factor is the main (drawback to being involved in both), " Kee said. " Sometimes it is difficult to make it to all of the (AKL) functions. The house works its schedule around us more than anything. " After classes are added to their schedules of practice, games, meetings and functions there isn’t much of the day left for other things, but the problems which arise are taken care of as they come along, " Conflicts from practice and conflicts from the house tie into each other so they go around, are picked out and solved, " said Walter Knight, Salina senior. IISHA BARKOW ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SISTERS — ROW ONE; Kriste Brown, Charlene Blickenstoff, Robbie Jeronimus, Vicki Smith, Amy Richardson. ROW TWO; Alison Roach, Gave LouUenhiser, Liso Bofte, Laura Linn, Jill Grabbe, Fran Dreiling. ROW THREE; Rhonda Scott, Deniso Gangwish, Martha Ford, Rene Altman, Deidra Mur- ray, Shelly Micheffich. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA — ROW ONE; James T. Costigan, Chris DeArmond, Bill D. Cordis, John P r Stewart, Scott Fortune, Mark Tom, Mike Miller, ROW TWO; Dan Atkeson, Kevin Slates, Craig Smoot, Brad Unruh. ROW THREE; Mitch Brown, John Somer, Toda Stanton, Scrubb Stretcher, Allen Kee, Christopher Scott Hay, Walter Basil Knight. LIFT — Yell leader Bill Cordes gives injured cheerleader Kim Woodard a lift after the final game of the NAIA National Tournament in Kansas City, BELOW — The cheer squad accompanied the pepband m the annual Kansas City Saint Patrick ' s Day Parade, The Fort Hays State representatives were asked to be in the parade after the Tigers secured a position in the Final Four of the NAIA Tournament, PHI KAPPA PHI — ROW ONE; John Scheck, Cynthia Emmons, Mike Brown, Terri Ashida, Shelley Deines. SPURS — ROW ONE; Melanie Currier, Martha Brigden, Nancy Heier, Angela Dunsfon, Marilyn Hageman, Annette Gower, ROW TWO; Ken Neelly, Susan Johnson, Chris Hambltn, Joyce Dinkel, Deana Elston, Kristi WHlinger, Tommi Fields. PHI ALPHA THETA — ROW ONE; Ann Liston, Susan Lubbers, David Zachman, Sandra Lasko, Mark Meier. ROW TWO; Helmut Schmeller, Allan j, Busch, Charles Reitberger, Robert B. Luehrs, Cindy Fent, STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION - ROW ONE, Deb Sparks, Greg O ' Brien, Joan Porsch, jacque Young. ROW TWO; Kaye McNitt, Terri Ashida, Tammi Fields, Quintin Poore, Undo Workman, Trade Ewers STUDENT GOVERNMENT - ROW ONE; Carol Merkel, Elaine Carpenter, Diana Coulthard, Mike Brown, Mark Bannister, Jill Grant, Stephanie Pfeifer, Gail BandeL ROW TWO; Stephanie Rose, John L. Allen, Merle Burroughs, Brian Cross, Rob McKinney, Fonda Emigh, ROW THREE; Rick Wornken, Greg O ' Brien, Donald Hager, Wayne Hessler, Greg Beekh, Joy Stretcher. MORTAR BOARD — ROW ONE; Denise Rudicel, Shelley Deines, I la Hulett, Diane Erker, Paula Kaiser, Todd Osborne, Joan Porsch, Cathy McCarty. ROW TWO; Terri Ashida, Lisa Cressler, Brigitte Ruder, Alison Kuhn, Debbie Bellendir, Lisa long. ROW THREE; Natalie Milam, Lynda Hoverson, Mefodie Hake, Scott Curtis, Mike Brown, Rick Whifmer, Mark Bannister. 272 JOHN ALLEN With Robert Kennedy as a role model, a future as a legislator looks promising for student politician... JOHN ALLEN During the late 1960s Robert Kennedy evoked strong emotions in o generation of Americans Many of the people in this genera- tion don ' t know anything about Bobby except that he was the other assasinated Kennedy brother. Many — but not all. There is one man at Fort Hays State who says Bobby Kennedy left a tremendous impression on his life. This admirer was not involved in the protests against the Vietnam War, He never voted for Kennedy. In fact — he was only three years old when Kennedy died. John Allen’s natural father died when he was only six months old. He says he adopted Bobby Ken- nedy as his father in absentia. " People accuse me of Kennedy worship and thot s not true ' Allen said. " I admire Joe, Jack and Bob- by as both men and public figures. " Although he admires all the Ken- nedy men, Allen feels very strongly about Bobby. Bobby Kennedy memorabilia adorn the walls of Allen ' s office. T, jf I could be another individual — he is who I would be, " Allen said. " He was very efficient and had a daring world view and political ideology. " Like Kennedy, Allen is involved in the political process. This year he was a senator in the Student Governmenf Association and the campus director of the Associated Stud ents of Kansas. But he did not always want to be a politician. In fact he says when he was a young child he never had the usual childhood fantasies of being a policeman or fireman, " 1 was an unusual child. I was realty never little. I didn ' t have the usual childhood dreams. When [ wonted to be or do something, I ' d go do it, " Allen remembers. Allen was born in Jacksonville, Florida and after his father ' s death he and his mother moved around a lot. They ended up in Hays because his mother is from Hill City. But Allen calls Hays home. He says off and on he has lived for 14 of 20 years in Hays. He attended Thomas More Prep high school. " In high school I had no interest in politics, I wanted to be a jour- nalist. That’s why I have a fairly strong First Amendment bias. " He said he had only one goal in high school and he considers his acheivement of that goal to be his greatest moment. " When t think of high school I think of the day we won the state debate tournament, " Allen said. " There is no stronger emotional high for me. My entire high school career boiled down to one tourna- ment. It would have been a terri- ble, terrible tragedy if we hadn ' t won. " After high school Allen decided to stay in Hays to go to college. " Mark Tollman (executive direc- tor of ASK) is a large part of my decision to come here, " Allen said. " The reason I stayed involved is because I never had a position before that I felt was so challenging or rewarding. " Allen ' s job as ASK campus direc- tor requires him to do a lot of organization and research work on issues which affect students in the state government. He travels to Topeka several times during the legislative session to lobby for those issues. Allen s current goal is to develop this ASK chapter into the finest in the state. He says that is the legacy he would like to leave Fort Hays State. His long term goals include hav- ing a job similar to the one he has now, but with a better salary. Allen has a budget to use for his ASK work, but some of the costs for his travels come from his own pocket. Allen says he would also like to hove a family — someday. RIGHT — John Alien pout in front of a potter which hong in hit office. The potter it about the televition special r ’ Robert Kennedy and Hit Timet. " Eventually — at some point, I want to have a family. If for no other reason than ! am the last Allen. I have no projeny, My family stops after me. Allen says he has no intention of following Bobby Kennedy’s lead of a large family. He wants to have children to carry on his family name. ' Til have as many kids as it takes to have a son. " Allen says he has no definate idea of what he will do with his future. He is faced with many op- tions and he will probably do what he does everytime he has to make a difficult decision. " When I am confronted by a number of choices, I stop and think to myself. What would Bobby Kennedy do? ' and that usually tells me what decision I should make. " " If I could be another individual — he is who t would be. He was very efficient and had a daring world view and political ideology. " — John Allen DENISE RIEDEL 273 m“ ' vrl 1 ■ l n fa 1 ' m wfl Wm arm 11 ABOVE — Although Jay Stretcher is not a member of Block and Bridle, Allocations Committee Chairman Bob Nugent credited him with much of the success behind the club receiving their first allocation. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB - ROW UNt; lim Ashley, becki Murphy, Alene Matulka, Debbie Handke, Neal Beetch, Eric Bothell, Paul Kear, Coral Merkel, Denise Rudioel Stephanie Davis, Kimberly Reeves, Dr. Mike Gould. ROW TWO;Joe Carpenter, Jeff Blubaugh, Clayton Seaman, Kim Carothers, Elaine Carpenter, Brian Cross, Rob McKinney, Greg Beetch, Paula Wetta, Thea McKinney, Lisa Arnoldy, Troy Arnholt. ROW THREE; Lynn Sohnenblust, Lyle Bousch, Les Shoemaker, Mark Hammeke, Irene Gerber, Roger Orth, Shawna Frock, Brian Hammeke, Dave Karr, Scott McCulTy, Monty Breneman, Jack Schmitt, Michael Ovellette. 274 LEGISLATORS Block and Bridle members have cor- ralled their horses in an attempt to represent their group as student... LEGISLATORS The FHS chapter of Block and Bridle had tried for years to receive an allocation from SGA. For various reasons, they never did. Last spring, after yet another denial of an allocation. Block and Bridle members decided to stop complaining and do something constructive. They mounted a campaign to elect members from their organiza- tion into SGA. They felt having members from their group would give them fairer treatment when allocations money was distributed. This spring for the first time Block and Bridle was given on allocation. " We aren ' t unfair when we vote, Carol Merkel, Hays senior, said. " We give everyone the same consideration, but we felt we weren’t getting (the same treat- ment) so we got people on senate, " This year was not Merkel’s first term on senate. She transferred here as a sophomore and was elected to an education seat. Merkel was elected in an at-large seat in the 1983 spring elections. She served again her senior year, this time she was joined by other Block and Bridle members. One of those was Greg Beech, Carlton sophomore. " I wanted to get involved with the decisions made at the university level, " Beech said. " ! also felt we were wasting too much money on things that had little impact on our campus. " Mark Bannister, student body president, did not feel the number of Block and Bridle members on senate had a large effect on the outcome of SGA ' s actions. " A couple of the Block and Bri- dle people were at least as involv- ed as the average senator, but an awful of those people didn’t do anything. " Bannister said. " I don’t mind who is on senate and what their background is as long as they participate in all aspects of student senate and don’t hold back for just one cause, " Bob Nugent was the student body vice president for the spring semester and he was the chairman of the allocations committee. There were no Block and Bridle members on the committee, but Nugent feels Jay Stretcher, a member of Rodeo Club, was a major factor in Block and Bridle receiving an allocation for the first time. " Very honestly who had the most impact on Block and Bridle getting it (the allocation) was Jay Stretcher, " Nugent said, " John (Allen), Mike (Brown) and I talked at great length with Jay about the whole philosophy of allocations. h ' Their allocation was partly what prompted us to go wrth the 50 cent fee increase, M Whether or not their involve- ment in SGA had an effect on the allocations process is unknown, but seven Block and Bridle members were elected to serve on senate for the 1985-86 school year — they will at least be a visible reminder of past problems. DENISE RIEDEL " We give everyone the same consideration, but we felt we weren’t getting (the same treatment) so we got people on senate, " — Carol Merkel FORT HAYS MODIO CLUB - ROW ONE; Garry R, Brower, Jay Stretcher, Kathleen Lindquist, Elaine Carpenter, Kim Carotbers, Carol Merkel, Shelley Cannon, Deyono Hays, Winona Vosburgh, Patricia Schroeder, ROW TWO; Mark Leydig, Monte Hampton, Sam MSn nick, Barb Phillips, Rhonda Sauer, Jane Pothoff, Kathy Pot- thoff, Teresa Abel, Mike Schultz, Karla Shute, Denise Rudicel. ROW THREE; Clayton Seaman, Paul Kear, Greg Beetch, Joe Thompson, Les Shoemaker, Kevin Royer H Brian Cross, Brian Hommeke, Mike Smith, Neal Beetch, Kathy KregeL COLLEGIATE 4-H - ROW ONE; Rita Carswell, Pat Schmidt- berger, Angela Dunston, Kim Gabel, Gail Whitney, Berny Pachta. ROW TWO; Scottie Matteson, Sandy Miller, Connie Pfaff, Shelley Woodruff, Melanie Davis, Jolene Rhine. LEGISLATORS 275 ' One reason is they never had the opportunity to come after high school. Some did start college and then quit and are now back finishing up ' — luAnn Kaufman Twenty five percent of FHS students are over 25. They came back to school and now must adjust to... Twenty five percent of ail students on the Fort Hays State campus are considered to be non- traditional Students. A non-traditional student is anyone 25 or older who is working toward an undergraduate degree. One goal of the group is to pro- vide support for others in the group Jonnie Conner, Liberal graduate, said. " The group is starting to expand and made more accessible to more people ' she said. " We offer more than just sup- port ' Dan Scott, president of non traditional students, said. " We have an intramural team and are involved in other activities ' " There are a variety of reasons why they come back to school, " LuAnn Kaufman, sponsor, sold. " One reason is they never had the opportunity to come after high school. Some did start college and then quit and are now back finishing up, " she said. Bonner decided to return to school after her divorce. I was working 70 to 80 hours a week sell- ing real estate but my kids needed me more so I went back to school. " After finishing up her BS In Elementary Education Bonner discovered she did not want to teach. She came back to graduate school to get a masters in counsel- ing and guidance. Many students are commuters and many attend evening and weekend classes. Some come from as far away as Nebraska Kaufman said. Bonner knows of some who drive as far as 180 miles to come here. Commuting is not the only pro- blem non-traditionaf students have to face. " Student Health is an example, " Bonner said. " Those taking only six hours can’t get in and while 1 can pay a dollar and see the doctor, I still have to pay $20 for an office visit for my children elsewhere. " Another problem is babysitters. There are places for children In the day but none at night. " There is no place for kids of people who take night classes. And what do you do with a sick child when you want to go to class? Some instructors let you bring them and some won ' t, " Bonner said. Scott has also heard a complaint about enrollment from a com- muter. " I don’t know whether it was just a problem for him or if more of us will have the problem - he said. " We will be monitoring enrollment for the next couple of semesters to see if there is a problem and then find out what we can do about it. " The group ' s long range goaf is to become a credible organization. They are a relatively new group and want to get a strong base built, Scott said. " We want to get other people involved in the group and help people come back to school ' he said. " We have sent a representative to SGA a couple of times and want to become more involved in SGA ' he said. " We want to integrate ourselves in the campus more 11 " Several junior colleges have similar groups and ours could be an asset to FHS if it continues to grow ' Scott said. " When these people graduate from those schools and are looking around for a place to continue their educa- tions — we could help them decide. " DARRYL CLARK INTERNATIONAL STUDENT UNION - ROW ONE; Marianne NON-TRADITION Ai STUDENTS - ROW ONE; LuA Ringeval, Patricia Rivas, Joy Wyatt, ROW TWO; Isyaku Jdirisu M., man, LaNelma Johnson, Carol $. Pelzel, Raymond v Peter Gaillard, Bassey E. Duke, David L. Dougoo, ROW TWO; Debra Kvansnicka, Dan Scott, Meivina 276 COLLEGE LIFE Dan Scott, president of the non-traditional students pauses to think during one of the groups weekly meetings. Non-traditional students comprise one-fourth of Fort Hays State ' s student population. TIGER DEBS — ROW ONE; Jill Grant, Anne Serland, Amy God bout, Sara Lohmever, Niki Schneider, Kim Schuster. ROW TWO; Cyndi Reed, Sandra Fiene, Ginna Garey, Kristi Oivilbliss, Patty Honas, Brenda Nonas. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB - ROW ONE; Kelly Doll, Terri Ashida, Barb Smith, Barry Lavay. ROW TWO; Rhonda Murphy, Susan Merkel, Lisa Turner, Lynnette Nichol, Kelli Slack, Marsha dressier. COLLEGE LIFE 277 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — ROW ONE; Brigetta Ruder, Cheryl Kinder kineeht, Gail Griffin, Lorie Wagner , Jackie Skolart, Sandy Jellisan, Denise Riedel, Shelly Manning, Leslie Campbell, Susan Bittel. ROW TWO; Jean LomDerf, Leslie Eikle berry, Alan Templeton, Manuel Castillo, Ward Sakavek, Lorry Dreifing, Kathleen Lindquist, Ed Smith, Daryl Surface, Wayne Laugesen, Kim Jacobs,Sharrilyn Hochman, John Scheck, Jill Grant. ROW THREE; Mike Leikem, David Clouston, Steve Baxter, Bryon Cannon, David Burke, Dan Hess, Jerry Sipes, Brad Vacura, Darryl Clark, Doug Raines. THE UNIVERSITY LEADER - ROW ONE: Shelli Manning, Kathleen Reidel, Dawnae Urbanek, Bryon Cannon, Larry Dreiling, Jill Grant. ROW TWO; Darryl Clark, Janet McDaniel, Brad Vacura, David Burke, Wayne Laugesen, Kathleen Lindquist, Stan Miller, AD CLUB — Sherri Tuma, Jana Grimes, Alan Templeton, Steve Baxter, Mike Leikom, Darla Persinger. ROW TWO; Steve Giebler, Shelley Thayer, Bryan Herrman, Jay Minnis, Greg Henry, Lisa Gardner, 278 JOURNALISTS Rose Rome spent three years with a broom and dustpan tidying up after Martin Allen Hall’s student... JOURNALISTS It has been said the sign of a brilliant mind is a messy desk. If this is true, then the student journalists on the second floor of Martin Allen Hall must be geniuses. After a late worknight, the room is often lined with paper and newsprint is strung from one corner to another. Rubber cement and line tape stick to the light-tables and desks. Trash cans overflow with the mistakes and scraps of young creative journalists. Chemicals often spill, and scissors and tape are often misplac- ed. Chairs end up all over the room. Cigarettes are snuffed into ashtrays — if ash trays can be found. Otherwise ashes end up in cups... or pop can s... or whatever else can be found. There are two aisles of offices on the top floor of the building. One is for the newspaper and the other hosts the yearbook offices. These offices are essentially desks, divid- ed by blue wooden partitions. A bench, which is a huge brown relic obtained by staff members when the bus depot closed, sits at the front room along with the humming compugraphic machines. When students leave in the middle of the night, the place is often a mess. That ' s when Martin Allen Hall ' s most dedicated staff member went to work. Rose Rome, who worked at Fort Hays for seventeen years, spent the last three years upstairs, cleaning Martin Allen Hall. She retired in March much to the dismay of the occupants of the building. Rome woke up at 4:30 every weekday morning to go to work. The building was ofte n clean, swept and orderly by the time students and faculty got back in the morning. Rose always had a kind word and a smile for everyone she met. ' She never forgets us, either. She remembers all of the alumni — even years after they are gone, " Denise Reidel, managing editor of the Leader and organizations editor of the Reveille, said. " She was never too busy to share o laugh or visit fora minute or two. " Small in stature and unassuming. Rose was usually seen in short- sleeved cotton blouses, work pants, and sneakers, carrying towels to the cleaning closet after energetically scrubbing or making her daily rounds of emptying wastecans. " Although Rose has had no for- mal training in journalism, at least we don ' t think she has, she has been a big help to us, " Wayne Laugeson, editor-in-cheif of the Leader, said. ' When we would ask Rose for her opinion on a story or editorial, she was always more than willing to give it. And her ad- vice was usually taken and used to our advantage. 1 ' Students in the journalism department will leave Martin Allen Hall next year and their offices will be moved to Pic ken. Admiring students said goodbye to Rose on March 26, when she was given a retirement party. Martin Allen Hall will never be the same and neither will the staffs of the university ' s publications. When the students make the change to Picken Hall, Rose won ' t be around to clean up their messes. Much more than her cleaning abili- ty the students will miss her ready smile, her friendliness, and her ad- vice, They will miss seeing her scurry around the offices — steady, dependable and always quick with a friendly comment or a compli- ment. Now that she has retired, Rose intends to enjoy her newfound leisure time to it ' s fullest. A trip to Canada has been planned, and Rose will now set her alarm clock so that she can sleep in.. .till 7:30 a.m. She never forgets us, either. She remembers all of the alumni — even years after they are gone, " — Denise Riedel JILL GRANT m " ' J»m| n LEFT — Tht people of Martin Allen Hall posed for a picture with Rome. Workers from the Print Shop and students who work on the Leader and Reveille presented Rome with gifts on her last day of work to honor her three years of service to the building. JOURNALISTS 279 Accounting and secretarial students wade through BASIC and FOR- TRAN as they enter the world of... COMPUTERS “We offer oil of the available languages a stu- dent would work with, and we offer marketable pro- grams. ' — Daniel Divinski Kim Peterson and Tammy Urban sit in the lobby of McMindes fifth east, heads bent over their data processing books, studying together, troubled looks on their faces. They ore each working on programs for their data processing class, and have run into a problem. " Data processing teaches you to write programs, run them through a computer and learn different computer languages and ter- minology ' Peterson, an Oklahoma City freshman and ac- counting major, said. " It’s basical- ly an introductory class to COBOL. Data processors work for com- panies for which they might write programs such as payrolls. " ,h $o far we ' ve worked with BASIC, FORTRAN, PL-1, PASCAL, RPG-2 and a couple others, " Ur- ban, a LoCrosse sophomore and secretarial major, said. " But we run at I of our programs in BASIC. " The two girls said the data pro- cessing class was a required course for their majors, but they were also interested in learning how to use computers. I figured since I am majoring in accounting, I ' d have to learn to use computers sooner or later, so I thought I ' d better learn now ' Peterson said. The mechanical definition of data processing is a series of ac- tions or operations which convert data into useful information. Ur- ban described it as " A way of put- ting a collection of facts which are unorganized into an organized state so you can put them into your own program. " Peterson said the students take notes in class, and work on the computers on their own time. " The instructor lectures in class and we take notes, then we spend time on the computers in our free time. He (the instructor} assigns us what to do the program on, then he usually gives us a handout on what to run, but we have to come up with the different variables.’’ Daniel Divinski, Tonganoxie graduate student, is the instructor of Peterson and Urban s data pro- cessing class. " There is a large de- mand for data processors, and that demand is still growing. You could say there is a lack of data pro- cessors, " Divinski said. " Data pro- cessing is beneficial to them (non- data processing majors) because it introduces them to computer literacy. No one in the business en- vironment will be able to survive without it. The business world is becoming extremely computerized. " Divinski said accounting and in- surance firms are the two biggest areas whcih draw out of Fort Hays State ' s supply of data processing graduates. Referring to the future for data processing at FHS, Divinski said, " It ' s looking good. We ' ve added more facilities than ever before. Approximately two years ago we had from 50 to 150 students trying to share only six terminals. Now we’ ve added o lot of Apple micros and we have about 18 to 22 ter- minals on campus for the students to use. We offer all of the available languages a student would " work with, and we offer marketable pro- grams. I feel that data processing at FHS will continue to improve and improve. " DAWNAE URBANEK SOCIETY FOR RADIOLOGICAL TECHNOLOGISTS - ROW ONE; Kelly Norton, Dan Luckert, Lynn Lora nee, Kay Schonthaler, Deanna HauseheL ROW TWO: Loro Kirmer, Laura Zink, Sherry Weiser, Doug Winder, Don Rueschhoff. FORT HAYS ASSOCIATION OF NURSING STUDENTS - ROW ONE: Eileen Deges Curl, Rosy Dolenz, Connie Griffith, Sue Hempfer, Twilo M. Loqsdon. ROW TWO; Dorilea Gabel, Kathy Wondro, Rita Kirmer, Becky Willhelm, Becky Welsch, Lisa Waters, Cheryl Goetz. 280 COMPUTERS BELOW — The students at Fort Hays State who take data processing learn to operate computers and later use the experience to aid in getting a job. Monty Dawt DATA INFORMATION SYSTEMS CLUB — Dr. Ron Sandstram, Jacky Heier, Dquq Storer, Lisa Long, Samanathan Nataraj. ROW TWO; loud Hill, Mark Moore, Rob Amenne. PHI BETA LAMBDA - ROW ONE; Janelle Lange, Pam Hamel, Colleen Wehe, Kalynn Blank, ROW TWO; Jim Rucker, Laurie Mc- Call, Kathy Weiner. COMPUTERS 281 BELOW — During Greek Week the members of fraternities and soroittes band together to celebrate being " Greek 1 The theme of this traditional week dedicated to Greek ' s was f l! T all Greek to me " and the activities helped create memories and br- ing the Greek system closer together. ■ % ' W - . LITTLE SIGMAS OF SIGMA CHI ROW ONE; Melinda Bell, Sondra Mermis, Amy Witt, Linda Benedict. ROW TWO; Kami Hin- nergcrdt, Debbie Sheldon, Laurie Sheldon, Anno Bange, Jodi Hughes, Shellev Deines, Kristi Willinger. ROW THREE; Dana Stronothom, RJ. Frazier, Patsy Stegman, Kitty Cochran, Denise Lawrence, Karla Ziegler, Lori Ziegler, Denise Hull. SIGMA CHI — ROW ONE; Donald Hager, Mike Money, Rick S, Wab, Steve Pfannenstiel, Kelly Ullom, Tobin Wright, Jerry Brown. ROW TWO; Ron Chronbier, Bret Irby, Brent Sfeinle, Mark Kilian, Kenny Carlton, Tod d Munsinger, Craig $ Wood sen. ROW THREE, Marvin Murphy, Mark Bannister, Tim Beougher, Kevin Amack, Mark Moore, Randall Thorp, Troy Hockersmitn. 282 CEREMONIES The Greek system at Fort Hays helps develop closeness and unity among members through the aid of... CEREMONIES Students living in fraternities and sororities at Fort Hays State have multitudes of reasons for joining the organizations. One of the most common is the unity of living in a house. The members form a bond with each other. This bond comes from shared experiences and the oneness of participating in the organization ' s functions. This unity begins as early as rush, when the pledges join together to participate in the rush activities. During rush for the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity the young pledges rushed to answer the phone on the first ring and then responded with a greeting similar to this — " Hello this is pledge Bob, The time is 5:55 and it is 60 degrees outside. The temperature in Salina is 65 with cloudy, overcast skies and a chance of rain. The temperature in Wichita is 63 with clear skies. The temperature in Odessa, Texas is 70 to 75 degrees with a chance of showers. A special report — the temperature in Alaska is 30 with light snow. A special, special report — Copenhagen is reporting in with 40 degrees. Thank you far calling the AKL house — is there anything I can help you with? " Chris Hay, a member of the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity, said this and other rush activities draw the rushees very close together. This bond continues through the rest of the time these people are in the house together. There are other rituals the houses use which carry on the closeness. " When one of the girls gets engaged we have a candlelighting ceremony, " Kay Lindeman, Delta Zeta sorority president said. " The president reads the first part of a poem, then we light a candle that has a ring of flowers and the (engagement) ring around it. As the candle is passed around the room all of the girls look at the ring and the president finishes the poem. Then the engaged girl blows out the candle. " The candlelighting ceremony is not unique to the Delta Zetas. Other rituals are part of the life of greeks also. " It is a tradition when someone in the house gets married to take them down to Big Creek and throw them in, " Tom Zarr, presi- dent of the Delta Sigma Phi frater- Nity, said. " When someone gets engaged they announce it at dinner and then they pass out cigars, " Bill Hager, past president of the Sigma Phi fraternity, said. Other ceremonies are much mare formal. In the most of the sorority’s and fraternity ' s hand- books are special rituals if someone in the house dies. In November, a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity died. Brian Pfannenstiel was killed one Friday evening in a car crash. His Sigma Chi brothers travelled to Dodge Ci- ty for his funeral. After graveside rights the members of the fraternity recited a part of their manual. To one member of Brian ' s family the ceremony had special mean- ing. Brian ' s brother Steve is a member of the fraternity, and at the time he was the president. " The things they read were some stuff about our founders and why we were founded, " Pfannenstiel said. The men were all wearing white carnations on their lapels and after they were finished with their ritual they laid them on top of the casket. None of the other houses have had a death of an active member in years. " We have been fortunate enough not to encounter (a death in the house) since I’ve been here, " Lindeman said. " Since we haven ' t, I’m not familiar with the things we do when someone dies. " " When someone dies we have a memorial, " Susan Bradley, presi- dent of the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority, said. " We had an alum die in 1982 and then we had the memorial at our International Reu- nion Day. There is no set time for us to have the service — so we Ye pretty flexible and can do it whenever we want. " All of the presidents agree these traditions give the members something to remember — they help join the members through a common bond. " It is a tradition when someone gets married to take them down to Big Creek and throw them in, " — Tom Zarr DENISE RIEDEL Brian K Pfannenstiel BORN Sept. 9, 1964 DIED Nov. 9 , 1984 The lord is my shepherd ; I shall not want. He mafceth me to He down in green pastures; he leadeth me bes de the still waters , He restoreth my soul; he leadeth me in the paths of righteousness for his names sake. Yea , though wa ic in the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil; for thou art with me; thy rod and thy staff they com- fort me, Thou prepares t a table before me in the presence of mine enemies ; thou anointest my head with oil; my cup runneth over. Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my life; and I will dwell in the house of the lord forever. — 23rd Psolm CEREMONIES 283 The fraternities and sororities of Fort Hays fight a never-ending battle to interest students and increase... ' Before it wasn’t hard to get people interested. Now we have to give rush more and more effort ' — Wade Ruckle MEMBERSHIP Two years ago there were four sororities and four fraternities associated with Fort Hays State University. Today there are only three sororities in Hays. The Phi Sigma Sigma sorority disbanded in the spring of 1983 with the hope of reforming the next fall. One of the reasons cited by its members for the sorority folding, was declining membership. Members of t he greek houses who were left behind say they have felt some of the same pressure to recruit, but none feel there is any danger the fate of the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority will also be theirs. " Overall the membership of Sigma Chi is down ' Steve Pfan- nenstiel, Sigma Chi fraternity presi- dent, said. " There aren ' t as many pledges and half of that is due to declining enrollment, but we ' re still above membership in our house. " Tom Zarr, Delta Sigma Phi frater- nity president, said he feels membership in the fraternities fluc- tuates. His house currently has the highest membership of all FHS fraternities. " We were really down a couple of years ago, " Zarr said. It goes in about a seven to ten year cycle. This is the third semester we have been on top. It just takes time to get people in. " Most of the members of the organizations feel part of the pro- blem in rushing is due to the area of the state FHS is in. " In Western Kansas sororities and fraternities are not os popular and are not as well known ’ Susan Bradley, Alpha Gamma Delta sorority president, said. " Fort Hoys is basically anti- greek, " Bill Hager, Sigma Phi Ep- silon fraternity president, said. Kay Undeman, Delta Zeta sorori- ty president, said some people get their impressions of greek life by looking at larger universities like The University of Kansas and Kan- sas State University and that image is why people don ' t get involved in sororities and fraternities at FHS. " People misunderstand greeks, " Lindeman said. " They compare us to KU and K-State and it (living in a house) is not the same here. " " We don ' t flourish like the houses at K-State and KU because of the attitude here, " Wade Ruckle, Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity president, said. The attitude towards greeks is one thing the houses must try to overcome. " We’re are coming back up through the Interf raternity Council, " Hager said. " IFC has taken a turnaround in the last cou- ple of years. They have tried to help build the image of fraternities. We have an image of being drunks and preppies 1 How will the greek system at FHS combat the problem of fewer students due to declining enroll- ment? ' ’Our fraternity rush is ongoing, " Zarr said. " We go tell guys ' hey, come on over and see what we have ' . They see everyone involved in the house and they want to be a part of the action. " " Before it wasn’t hard to get people interested, " Ruckle said. " Now we have to give rush more focus ond more and more effort. " f ' m not worried about folding, we ' ve always been strong finan- cially. We ' ve always gone more on quality than quantity. " DENISE RIEDEL ORDER OF OMEG A — Susan Muir, Shelley Deines, Kris Adams, Jana Grimes. ROW TWO; Amy Witt, Alison Kuhn, Tammy Walsh, Teresa Begnoche. ROW THREE; Mike Money, Chris Kessen, Mark Bannister, Katie Unruh. PAN HELLENIC - ROW ONE; Darla J. Rous, Gia Garey, Shelley Deines, Michelle Rohn, Kristi Willinaer, Chris Newell. ROW TWO; Jacinta Schumacher, Janice Kidwelf, Kathryn McCaffery, Barbara Walter, Anne Berland, Elaine Nowak. 284 MEMBERSHIP INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL - ROW ONE; Michael Henrickson, David Herl, Kevin White. ABOVE — During festivities for Greek Week members of the fraternities and sororities posed for o group picture. LEFT -- Susan Bradley, Jen- nifer Bickel and Tom Zorr par- ticipate in an event for Greek Week. ABOVE — Although none of the fraternities or sororities at Fort Hays State have problems with handicapped people in wheelchairs, the stairs in some of the houses present a problem when the members of the group are on crutches. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — ROW ONE; Cyndi Thul[, Donna Wicbers, Aiicio Thornhill, Elaine Nowak, Alison Kuhn, Teresa Begnoche, Amy Witt, Korie Unruh, Lon Kaiser, Barbara Walter, ROW TWO; Tracy Daugherty, Kym Lawrence, Jessica Schmidt, Terry Drussel, Lisa Turner, Stephanie Rose, Anne Berio nd, Michelle Rohn, Pam Faubion. ROW THREE; Shardvn Stevenson, Rene Altman, Jana Becker, Sheila Ruder, Mystei Jay, Rhonda Brown, Nicole Jessup, Kimberly Bradshaw, Tina Todd, Kami Hinnergardt. 286 ACCESSIBLE Sororities and fraternities don’t discriminate against the handicap- ped, but their houses aren ' t... ACCESSIBLE The state of Kansas has laws con- cerning accessibility of its buildings for handicapped people. Fort Hays State University, as an area of the state, must make buildings accessible to these students. These laws do not extend to the public and this public includes a large faction of life at FHS. Luckily this faction has not encountered any problems in this area. None of the sororities or frater- nities at FHS have any handicap- ped people living in their houses and none are equipped to ac- commodate them. One of the main reasons most of the houses are not accessible is because of their age, " Most of the houses at FHS are older ’ Wade Ruckle, Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity past president, said. " When they were built they were not made to accomodate anyone in a wheelchair. " All of the houses have had members on crutches, but this does not present a problem for most, " We ' ve had quite a few girls on crutches ' Kay Lindeman, Delta Zeto sorority president, said, " We have three floors so there are a lot of stairs, but we haven’t had any problems, " " Whenever anyone is on crut- ches they usually stay in the housemom ' s quarters because she is on the ground floor, " Susan Bradley, Alpha Gamma Delta sorority president said. Most of the presidents say their houses could easily be converted to accommodate someone in a wheelchair. " We’ve had some guys who were handicapped interested , but none have expressed a desire to join, Tom Zarr, Delta Sigma Phi fraternity president, said, " Wei! be moving to a new house in the fall and it will be closer to campus so that would be better. Even there if we had to we could widen the doors and put in ramps. " " Newer houses in Hays are more equipped (for handicapped people), but just think of how many apartments in town are handicap- ped accessible. Not very many, most are in basements or on upper floors ' Bill Hager, Sigma Phi Ep- silon president, said. " The best bet for someone at Fort Hays (in a wheelchair) is the dorms because they are better equipped for wheelchairs, " All of the greek houses say if a person is in a wheelchair or is han- dicapped In another way there wouldn ' t be a problem in making them feel welcome in the house. " Our house would be easily made accessible, " Steve Pfan- nenstiel, Sigma Chi fraternity presi- dent, said. " We have a placque hanging downstairs on a waft that says we don ' t discriminate, and that means handicapped people, too. " DENISE RIEDEL SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA — ROW ONE f Colette Carlin, Moleah Roe. Susanna Elnlff, Dana Stranathan, Kristi Willinger, Susan Muir, Julie McKoin, Jana Grimes, Mona Sullivan, Kris Adams, Chris Newell. ROW TWO; Amy Godbout, Laurie Peckham, Denise Reed, Mercedes Baalman, Laura Linn, Laura Carpenter, Andrea Roberts, Liz Gantenbein, Deidra Murray, Jodi Hughes, Marilyn Smith, Con- nie Thiel, Sandi Schultz, Pamela Jacobs. ROW THREE; Debbie Stangle, Janice Kidwell, Martha Scott, Danette Urban, Sandra Nelson, Susan Johnson, Linda Benedict, Margaret Bray, Darcy Baalman, Susan Lubbers, Gina Gourley, R.J. Frazier, Calista Bot- tles, Amy Fabricius. DELTA ZETA — ROW ONE; Dina Baker, Diane Devine, Gia Garey, Shell! Manning, Deb Carter, Lisa Cressler, Tammy Walsh, Mary Boeve, Shelley Deines, Anne Porter, ROW TWO; Natalie Swan, Terri Workman, Karla Kilian, Leasha Folkers, Peg Salmans, Mary Daxon, Laurie Beyer, Kathryn McCaffery, Stacy Shaw, San- dra Mermis. ROW THREE; Danielle Schmidt, Kay Linaeman, Sandi Kerr, Denise Lawrence, Kitty Cochran, Debra Horlick, Jacinto Schumacher, Melanie Currier, Chris Kessen, Tami Bettis, Stacy Hathaway, Heide Sponsel. " We have a piacque hanging downstairs on a wall that says we don’t discriminate, and that means handicapped peo- ple, too, " — Steve Pfannenstiel ACCESSIBLE 287 ABOVE — Bishop Fitzgerald of the Saline Diocese visited the Catholic Campus Center. RIGHT — Religion becomes a vital port of the lives of the lay ministers. They spend hours of private and community time praying. BELOW — The residents of the Center pose in the chapel for a portrait. Front Row from the left they are; Jeanette PianaJto, Karen Horinek and Stephanie Pfeifer. Back Row from left; Father Duane Reinert, Brian Kronewitter, Ken Parry, Bill Hermes and Roger Ochs. The residents of the Catholic Cam- pus Center spent the year learning to come together in a life of... COMMUNITY One by one they arrived. A slow process at first, but the pace quickened in mid-August. Seven young men and women settled in a new environment — the Catholic Campus Center just months old. The students were part of a mis- sion — to form community. Most of them admittedly afraid. All of them sure they would succeed. They were part of the first resi- dent peer ministry program. But forming a sense of community was not an easy task. " Living with seven other per- sonalities is not like a roommate situation ' Karen Horinek admits. " You hove to accept what they believe, yet stand on your own two feet. " Horink ' s thoughts are echoed by Roger Ochs, one of four men living at the Center, " At first I wasn ' t sure they were respecting my individuality, " Ochs said. " But I learned by respecting the individuality of theirs, they began to respect mine; and it all kind of flowed together from there. " The lay campus minister position is a full time staff member who also lives at the Center. In her second year filling the position, Jeanette Pianalto said the move to a resi- dent peer ministry program brought a mixture of pain and growth. " Community life os it is ex- perienced at the Center has a bit of good and bad in it, " Pianalto said. " But the bad that was in it always led to growth — whether it was one to one, individual or community — it always led to growth in some area. " The toughest part was accep- ting anyone and everyone wherever they were at with their faith life in considering the maturity of their faith life. We all need ex- periences to grow. Such growth experiences were conceived years earlier by Fr. Duane Reinert, GFM Capuchin and campus minister at the Center. He believed in order for a peer ministry approach to work at FHS, it had " to create o general at- mosphere of witness value that could be seen or experienced at the Center. " Annually Reinert sought o group of students to participate in hospitality, program development and availability to other students. He hoped to form a smaller com- munity to serve as witness to the larger Catholic campus communi- ty. Hindered by annual Center moves from one house to the next, the peer ministry program lacked visibility Reinert said. He was look- ing for more. Soon word came about partial funding available to build a new Catholic Campus Center. The R.A. Comeau family donated $500,000 to begin the building project. Plan- ning development and additional fund-raising efforts followed. The building was completed in April — architecturally designed to house peer ministers. Formation of the witness community was ready to begin. Formation of the internal com- munity was a gradual thing of sorts. There was a coming together within the smaller community — learning to respect the personal space of each other, while living close enough to be considered family. Together, the six student peer ministers, Pianalto and Reinert par- ticipate in community life. They listen to students wanting to talk one-on-one. They wade through long evenings of study. Two in- dividuals pair up three times a week to provide the others with an evening meal. Additionally they learned the strengths and pains of community prayer. Bill Hermes, a peer minister who lived next door in the basement of the Ecumenical Center, said it was rewarding to see an increase in Mass attendance. " Prior to the new building, we had three or four people attend daily Mass — if we were lucky. Now it’s not unusual to have 50 or 60, " Hermes said. " Mass is a celebration now, " he said. " You can see a snowball ef- fect, so students must be excited about the celebration and singing. " But the celebration does not end with daily liturgies. Prayer life ex- tends itself each evening at 10:00 when the students join in chapel for community prayer. Occasionally, those in attendance seek the pleasures of singing. Yet the ma- jority of the time is spent in silent prayer. " Living in a faith community makes it a lot easier for me because we are all after one thing — deepening our faith, " Hermes said, Brian Kronewitter believes his residency at the Center deepened his prayer and faith life because of the atmosphere. " Living here made it convenient to pray, " Kronewitter said. " I found I could proy and get deeper because of the atmosphere. " Whether they grow as communi- ty in their social, academic or spiritual life, the mission remains the same. " Community is good, but it is also very trying, " Ken Parry sard. " You have different people and different backgrounds. Together, we must come together as one family — and that ' s community. " _ STEPHANIE PFEIFER Community is good, but it is also very trying. You have different people and dif- ferent backgrounds. Together, we must come together as one family — that ' s community. " — Ken Parry COMMUNITY 289 A hefty increase in membership and a winning float helped combine to make the Delta Sigma Phi ' s year... SUCCESSFUL " Rushing is a vita! part of our welfare and I feel we did a good job. " — Craig Warren M We are from Nirobi our team is a good one , we do the Watoosi , we ' re seven feet fa . " This is one of the tunes crooned by the 41 man chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity when they gathered on the lawns of sororities this year. They gather several times a year to sing traditional serenading songs Tradition — a word the men of Delta Sigma Phi took to heart this year — they increased their membership by twenty men and became the largest fraternity on campus. The key to a very successful year was guidance and inspiration fed into the chapter by the older members of the chapter Rushing new members was stressed heavily this year because rushing is the lifestream of the fraternity Craig Warren, Republic senior, said, r, | feel the younger members of our chapter did an excellent job of rushing these past two semesters Rushing is a vital part of our welfare and I feel we did a good job. " The Delta Sigma Phi men enjoyed a very successful homecoming this year and they had several alumni return to Hays and participate in the homecoming events. Another highlight of this year ' s homecom- ing was the prize winning float the Delta Sigs produced together with the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. The two groups together captured the homecoming parade’s Rain- bow Award. Gangster Days was the most pro- t sperous effort of the Delta Sigs year. They held over 50 women captive at their fraternity house and released them only when a ransom of a cans of food was pro- duced. This year ' s effort raised over 300 pounds of canned food which was given to the needy The sorority who had the most members participate and whose members produced th£ greatest amount of food were the women of the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. The Tri-Sigs were rewarded by the fraternity with a keg party for their efforts. The year was properly ended with the traditional, formal Carna- tion Ball which was held at the Elks Lodge, Todd Conklin a local disc jockey from KJLS radio station dee- jayed the event. " We built our chapter up strong in numbers and now we ' re moving into a larger house to increase the unity among the brothers to become even a stronger chapter, " Delta Sigma Phi President Tom Zerr said. The Delta Sigs began moving in- to a new house during finals week. The men made the move in order to house more men. GREG CONNAILY DELTA SIGMA PHI — ROW ONE? W. Edward Schwgb, Kevin White, Clint Smalley, Craig Warren, Lance DeMond, Kurils Wilker- son, David Her!. ROW TWO; Todd Poage, Louis Seemann, Robert Clark, Darin McNeal, Troy Poage, Greg Connolly, Pete Barnard, Lance Russell. ROW THREE; Greg O orien, Russell Hasenbank, Alan Butler, Kirk Johnson, Troy Joy Lindeman, Shawn Ray, Troy Weissbeck, Reg Bennett, Steve Dietz. DELTA SIGMA LITTLE SISTERS - ROW ONE; Catherine Allaman, Alicia Thornhill, Michelle Rohn, Alison Kuhn, Pam Fau- bion, Connie Thiel, Stephanie Rose, Anne Berland, Gwyndolyn Ryabik, Brenda Weber. ROW TWO; Amy Godbout, Debbie StangJe, Andrea Chrisler, Sandy Werth, Mary Schlick, Karla Ray, Teresa McCall, Jacinto Rupp, Deidna Waldschmidt, Cyndi Thufi, Betty Pettyjohn. ROW THREE; Carrie Cheney, Karen Werth, Sandy Tounley, Jan O’Brien, Laurie Peckham, Denise Reed, Beth Swick, Susanna Elnill, Daryl Allaman, Darcy Baalman, Tino Todd, Mystel Jay, Marcie Brown, Barbara Walter. 290 SUCCESSFUL LEFT — Delta Sigma Phi President Tom Zorr and fraternity member Robert Clark take a break to enjoy some take out food, BELOW LEFT — Two Alpha Gamma Delta sorority members help Delta Sig Kevin White during an activity for Greek Week, BELOW RIGHT - Zarr feels the move to a new house will help to foster unity among the men in the house and will help the Fort Hays chapter become stronger. SUCCESSFUL 291 A Abbott Travis I 54.258 AbeL Teresa Maries 275 Ackernuin Rodney Raymond 54 Mmtm, KnsT 264. ?87 A |;irTi- LrSa A 54, 268 Adkins, William Henry 14 7 Ardrup. Riuce J 54. 2 16 Aistrup. Gary t 54 Aislrup Katrina M 54 Albers, Maty R 40, 54 Aiboghi, Don f d 54. 254. 262 Alexander Deanne Lea 54. 256 Altai nan. Catherine Atm 54. 290 Aitamari. Daryl Ann 54, 90 Alton. Cynlhia I ynn54 Alton, JohnJ39.54, 272.273 Alton, John Lewis 267 Alton. Tyree Thomas 68. 141. 143. 144 Altman, Nanei Rene 770, 286 A mack, Kevin Leo 54. 28 1 Amonnc. Robert A 54, 260. 28 1 Andersen, Chadley J 54. 253 Anderson. John M 54, 260, 263 Anderson. Joseph Marvin 68. 137. 140. 143 Anderson. Merrill Gene 264 Andrews, Lyle D 54 Andnst. Nicole D 54. 107 Angell. Lisa Mao 56 An chuiz, Lucy Ann 55 Anschulz. Mar y Anna 55 Apptogaie. Darla Jo 55 Arensman, PhifJ p D55. 195 Armbnsifcf. Denise Levon 256 Armstrong, Robert Drew 55. 260 Awhotd, Rose Mane 172 ArrthoW. Tony W 55 Arnold y, LtsaKay 128,274 Ar notoy Sara Louise 55 Arpm. Scon Alan 55 Anna, Vrctof A 55 Ashida. Tern Sue 55. 253, 256. 272. 277 Ashley, Trmolhy L 274 Alkespn, Daniel W 270 AugusHne, Richard L 151 Aeguslinc. Tawntia 150. 151 Austin, Janel Mane 55 Ayres. Patricia M 55 B Baalman. Darcy i 287, 290 Baal man, Laurie A 55 Baal man, Linda Sue 55. 264 Saaiman. Mercedes Ann 287 Bach, Douglas G 55 Bach. Jay Lynn 55 Baconnnd. Palnoa L 172 Baiei. Sonia J 175 Baitoy. Kevin Ja mes 255 B aka re. Ruth Mu bo 2 7 Baker, Cheryl L 129 Baker, Qndy learnt 130, 13 L 132 Baker Dvott M 287 Baker. Kcrm«] Fnc 155 Baker. Lon June 55, 263 Bakhsheshi Hamid 55, 174. 175 Bolsters, ftav»d Eugene 55 Blisters. Tammy Lee 56 RandeL Gait A 56, 264, 272 Range, Anna M 268, 282 Bannister, Mark 0 56. 267, 269. 272 275, 282, 284 Barbour. John N 220 Barkow. Tisha Gay 56 Barnard. Kelly C 106, 109, 114 117 Barnard. Peier Scott 56. 252. 253 290 Barnes, Kenl Eugene 56. 268 Barnes. Tom R 56 Barnet I. JeltreyC 172.268 Burnell. Robed Michael 56, 95. 253 Barnhart. Robed 56 Barton. Therpn Max 56 Bates, T r a cey D 66 Batman. Enn D 56, 262 Baittos. Caii ta m 56, 287 Rausch, Lyle Dee 56, 274 Baxter Steve W 278 Rc.ikey Kevin A 20 Bean, Chns Atari 56 Beaumo n t. Steven Leroy 56 Becker, Jana Louise 56, 286 Beckman Dud M 56 Bednasek, Donna Mane 56 Beetch, Deg L 57, 272, 274. 275 Beeich. Meal A 57 Begnoche. Teresa M 57, 258, 284, 286 Bershlme. David Wayrw 57, 260 Bell Melmda 282 BtHtondii , Debbie Ann 57. 272 Bonedicl, Linda Sue 282, 287 Bedford, Kevin L 143 Benge. Cami June 153 Bennett, Reginald Troy 57, 290 Beougher, Amy Cor rean 57. 256. 260. 266 Beouyher, Barbara A 7 Beougher. Jodi Ann 7 Geougher. Kathryn Lee 57 Beougher, Timolhy Todd 282 Berens, Gregory Lynn 57 Berens. Vickie L 57 Berland, Anne M 57. 256.277. 284 266. 290 Beshaler, Mary Suzanne 57 Besie. Chyresse Rae 57 Betten brock. Debora Kay 57 Bettis, Tami Lynn 287 Boyer. Laurie Ann 287 Bicket. Jennifer Louise 285 Bickford. Oarwm Lee 57 Bickford. Deborah Louise 57 Bteberle, Betty J 57 Big ham. Stephanie R 57 Bilknger. Lee Ann 57 Surrey, Bfyam L 1 15. 123 Bishop Cbtrslme J 59. 1 77. 25 Bishop. Richard C 59 Bts jrtg. Darina M T24. 125 Billet, Susan J 172. 178 Blaha, Marshall Ross 59. 254 Blair. Pamela Annette 59 Blanched, Kelli Lurae 59 Blank, Kalynn Jo 281 Blank inship. Ken K 59, 260 Blickensiatt. Charlene F 59 Blodgell. Sara Tamsan59 Bloesser, Lou Ann 59 Bloom, Susan Lynn 59 Blo s. Donald R 1 72 RIg S. Jeannme Lyn 59 Blowey, Linda Diane 59 Biubaugh. Jeffrey A 274 Boeve, Mary Melinda 258. 287 Bohnenblust. Lynn Arlan 59. 254, 274 Bone, Lisa J 270 Gonna r, Jennie Beth 276 Boone. Blanche Belh 59 Boone. Squire Roach 59 Boor, Melissa Arm 59 Rosserneyer. Rebecca A 172 Bothell. Euc Louts 59, 274 Bourette. Dawn L 59 Bowles. Chad MitcheO 16 1, 263 Bowman. Sharynn K 59 Boxburgei, Martin p 106. 109, 114. 117 Box berger . Susan K 1 72 Boyd, lance William 59 Boyer. Jeffrey B 172 Brachienbach, Connie Lynn 147 Bradley. Susan Renee 59. 258, 264.274.281, 284.285. 287 Bradshaw, Kimberly K 59. 286 Biadshaw. Lynne S 59 Brakhage, Pamela S 172 Biandi. Be(h Anne 59 Brandi. Patricia Ann 59 Branstiler. Lawrence Wade 154, 155 Rranlley. Todd F 59 Brail on, Pamela D 128. 129 Bray, Jerry L 59 Bray, Margaret Ann 59, 287 Brayton, David L 59 Gray ton. Demse Lynne 60 Gredemeier , Debra Sue 60 Breneman, Moniy Ray 60. 274 Brewer. D vianne 60 Bngden. Martha Inez 60. 256. 260, 272 Rniien, Frederick C 172. 266 Bronson. Rhonda K 60 Brooks, Harold Lane 60 Brower. Garry R 172, 275 Brown. BradC 143 Brown, David Mitchefl 270 Brown. Jerald Richard 97. 282 Brown. Karen Lee 60 Brown. Krtste R 270 Brown, Marc ? D 60. 290 Brown. Michael Bernard 12. 60 252.253. 258,272 Brown, Fame John 252 Brown. Rhonda Sue 60, 286 Brummer. Jodi Mane 60 Grummet. Jon Enc 60. 256. 260 Brungard). DarrenG€0, 268 Brungardi. Joseph A 60 Brungardi. Rose A 172 Orungardt. Tonya Mane 60 Buchholz. Barbara E 60, 260 Bueltgenbach. Mark Alan 60. 260 BuJIo. Steven Arkfe 60. 254. 270 Bulloch. Kelly G 60 Bullock. Dea Lynne 60. 263 Bunch, Jerry Lee 60 Bunch. Mark Allen 60 Bunyard. Richard William 60, 262,263 Burke, David J 60. 278 Burke, Sheila Denise 256 Burtow. Jonathan W 195 Burns, Jay Ciav 208, 207 Burroughs, Mer Scott 272 Busch, Jr Allan 172.272 Etusenbark. Eric Afton 1 1 i. 1 It Bush. Sandr a Lynn 172, 268 Butter. Aian jay 60, 290 Bullerfiew. Capt Wayne 172 C Cahoj. Larry J 60 Cameron, Wanda Dee 60, 246 Campbell. Fred L 134. 135. 139. 140, 141, 143. 144 Campbell KeiihE 214 Campbell . Leslie Anne 276 Cannon, Bryon Larry 38, 180. 278 Cannon, Sheltey Ann 275 Can. Chen Lee 60. 258 Carlson. Jen Lea 60, 130. 13 f Carlson, Scott Michael 62 Cartioa Kenny Dean 282 Carney, Lisa M 62 Car ol hers, Paincm Kim 62, 274, 275 Carpenter, Colleen A 266 Carpenter. Eiame M 272, 274. 275 Carpenter. Joseph D 62. 274 Carpenter. Laura Lynn 287 Carpenter. Willram K t72 Carter, Deborah Ann 62, 287 Carter. Don Lee 146, 147. 162. 163. 164 Carter. Tamerg s 62, 268 cash, gwen 193 Casper, Gerald Dean 48. 49 234. 266 Casper. Stephanie Michelle 14. 246 266 Castillo. Manuel Henry 278 Chadwick, Kelly A 62 Chalk. Jeffrey David 62 Chamberlin, Tracy A 62 Chgvies. Bernard Anthony 62 Cheney. Cann Grace 62 Cheney, Carrie Lee 62. 290 Cheney. Glen Edwin 6? Chrzek, Craig A 62. 254, 264 Choate, Jerry R 207 Christor. Andrea Beth 62. 290 Chronister. Ronald G 282 Clallrn, Mar I ha Anna t72 Danin. William E 172 Dark, Cameron Keith T54, 155 Clark. Darryl Gail 181.278 Dark. Roberts 62, 290 Clark. Stephen D 172 Cleaver. KeHy Oavid 154, 155 Cleveland, Kerne $ 62 Cochran. Jill Etnmc 128 i?9. 153 Cochran. Kitty Suzanne 62. 282. 287 Goto, Anihony B9 Goto, Juke Lynn 223 Goto. Russell Todd 71 CdiOn, Kimberly Michelle 146 147 162, 164, 165 Conkim, Todd E 4. 90. 253, 290 Conn. Jennifer Fran 62 Ccnnaly. Greg Alan 62, 290 Connaity. Macbene M 9 62 Connany. Richard Dean 63 Gbnsi niiriides, Diana 63 CooK Ke»1h W 63, 268 Cookstey. Sieve E 63 Cooper, Dann Lynn 63. 258 Copeland. Jana Lynn 63 Copper. Pamela Sue 63. 256. 268 Corcoran. Darryl Eugene 36. 63. 137. 256. 267 cordes, bill 63 Cofpsiain, Joan Marie 63 Cosligan. James 1 172 Cosligan, James Thomas 63, 252. 253.270 Coullhtird, Diana Jean 63, 272 Coursey. Chris Scoll 154, 155 Covtogton, Paincia Lynn 63 Cowles, Michele Lynn 63 Co . Gerry R 172 Crabtree. Tanya Lou 83 Craig, Norma Jean 63 Cresstor, Marsha Ann 63. 277 Cttok. Diana L 63 DOSS, Brian A 164,272, 274 Ouse. Michael KeRy 7 Dump, Sieve A 64 Cruse. Maurice A 268 Culver. Stephen L 172. 260 Curl. Eileen Deges 1 72 + 280 Cumer. Melanie Elizabeth 256, 272. 267 Curner . Michael E 172 Cumer, Mtnam J 265 Curry. Dale L 58, 172 Curls. Nancy Ellen 64 Curls, Scott T 64, 261, 272 Cyre, Darnel R 64 Czar. Chusiopher A 64, 258 D Dague, Murray L 64. 254. 270, Clemen i Daboer 64 Danlorfh. Robed John 64 Danner, Cynlhia 172 Daughariy, Tracy Leeallen 286 Daws, Edward Dean 206, 254. 262 Davis. Forresl Wayrwe 64 Davis. Karen Leigh T4 Davis. Melanie Lyne 64, 256, 257, 275 Davis, Monty Allen 130 Davis, Ruby Jane 64 Davis. Stephanie Alexandra 64. 274 Davisson. Kathleen Suzanne 64. 253.256,257 Day. Lon Roxanne 64 Dean. David L 64 Dean. Robed M 64, 262 Dearmond. Chu$ Allen 151. 270 Debey. John Edward 64, 254, 262 Debcjer, Jerot j i6i Decker. Michael Wayne 64. 143 Degns. Sheryl Anne 64 Delnes, Sheitey L 65. 124, 256, 272. 275. 282. 264. 267 Denies, Todd L 65, 268 A DemaneiV, Sfacey 65 Demmg, Rhonda Kay 65 Demond. Lance Alton 290 Denk, Timothy J 155 Denning, Diana F 65 Denmng. Kalhleen A 65 Dennis. Chnslopher D 172. 220 Deni. Irving 12, 253 Deter ding. Mark William t55, 156 Oetmer. Leanne Mane 65 Deuischer. Tammy Fay 65 Oevalots. Wendy Diane 65 Devine, Linda Diane 65. 287 Dtoier. Elaine Marie 65 Diev. Brad G 65 - Dietz, Brian Dwayne 5»25S Drelz, Scoll F 195 Dielz, Sieve Dean 65. 290 Dii Ion. Jamas L 114. 115. 123. 147, 172 Dtnfcef. Chris G 65 Dinket, Janet 65. 256 Dnket. Joyce A 65, 272 Drvdbiss, Kristina Kay 277 Dtwlbiss, Richard A 159 Divinskt, Daniel Gerard 280 Dixon. Can dance Elame 65, 256 Duron. Gregory A 127, 133 Dogoo David Langson 276. 288 Dolenz, Mary Susan 65 Ddenz. Rosemaue Annette 66. 280 Dolt Kelly A 277 Doll. Michele Renee 66 Dome. Lisa J 66 Donaghe, Sgl Bob 198 Donahue. Regina Kay 66 Donham, Sbae Lee 148, 149. 150. 151.209 Donovan, Doris Mae 66 Donovan. Quincy Allen 66 Dooley. Tammara Kay 264 Dooley. William Carl 66 Dougras. Kathy A 172 Dowling. Shelly J 66 Downing, Michael Rfcltey 66 Doxon. Mary Elizabelh 66. 268. 287 Drees. Thomas Jack 66 Dreher, Cathy M 66 Dreihng, Dana Simone 66 Dressing. Fraocine Annette 270 Dreiling. Larry Joseph 39. 56, 66. 180, 197,278 Dreiimg. Mary Beth 66 Drerimg. Sonya 66 Drew. John David 263 Driscoll, Debora Demse 66 Drusaef, Terry Kgy 66. 286 Dryden. Sherry Lynn 66 Duke. Bassey Edem 67. 276 Dunslan. Angela Faye 67. 252. 253, 256, 275 Duller. Tom J 67 E Eakes. Bridgei M 67 Earl. Janet M 123 Earl. Julie Da lane Earnest. Deena Ruth Earnest, James Brian Eason, Edgar Jerome 140. 14 T Ebbesson, Angela Renae Ebbesson, Holly Ann 67 Eckelman, Allan J Eckels, Kenton W Ebalal-par i, Ardeshir Eddleman. Janna Kay 67. 172 Edgetl. Kiennem Lee Ediger. Michael Lee 172, 260 Edmonds, Earf J Edney. Jean, a E dwards. Cecily M Edwards, Clifford D 172. 2 IS Edwards, Cliflord D Edwards, Luke Pal rick Edwards, Neva L Edwards, Terry Lynn Edwards, Troy Eugene Eggers. Tnsta Kim Ehr, Carolyn 268 Ehr. Carolyn K 173 Ehrlich, Janet Lynn 67 Eichman, Lavonda Lynn Eipkbush. Victor David Ellen. Chad Michael 67 Eilerl, SamH Eiler I . Tammy Jean 264, 267 Einmg, Marlha $ EiSiminger, Braden Jay Eisiminger, Shari A E|ibe, Agwu Nduka Ejibe, Ugo N Ekey. Charles Edward 127. 133 Ekey. Virginia M Ekong. Doralhy William Eland. Tod Alan Elder. Belly Lou Elder, Edith M Oder, Jeanioe Mane Elder . LonA Elder, Richard L Elder. Robert Eugene Elder, Terry Duane 109. 117 Odred. A lane Mane 67 Stored. Jon L Etor edge tun, Martha Etlere, Wiikam J Elias. Douglas Lee 67 Elks. Joe Edward Eitegood Tale L Eltenz. Jeantne S Elton . Tina M 174. 175 Eltenz. T racy A 67 Elter, H di Leigh Eiter, James Steven Elter. Nancy Sue EltiOK. Bradley Allen Eltioll, Greg W- . Eltiotf, Lori Mane Elliott. Siacy M 58. 198. 199 Ellis, Brock R Ellis, Chr.s Alan 163 Ellis. Cdeen Ann 67 Ellis. Gregory Kent Ellis. Joyce Ann Ellis. Mickey R 147 Ellis, Sandy L 172 Ellis. Scott Douglas ElliS. SCOtt Ray E liner. Kelly Lee E liner. Robyn Deann Eliwein, Kathleen Anne Elmlt. Susanna M 287. 290 Elston. Deana G 67. 256. 27 2 Eltze. ErvmM Ety. Charles Adetberi Ely, Jarnce K Emigh, Fonda Kay 252. 272 Emme.OJoan Em mot, Karla Ann Encarnaoioo. Elena Fernandez Eniield, Carolyn Elizabeth 67 Engborg. Amy Jo 67 Engel. Brenda Kay 67, 268 Engel. Bruce Kevin Engel. Elame Frances 87 Engelbert Edward Lou® Engten, Cynlhia Anne Ensley. Andrea J Enslmger. Darrell J Eppich. John Henry Erbert. Annette M 67 Erdman, Joseph Patrick 69, 147, 254. 262 Erdman. Rhonda Annelle 69. 264 Erker, Diane M 69. 2 72 Ernsbarger. Janacque Mane 128 Ernst. Connto Kaye Errebo. Kona L Erwin. James Date Essmiltor, Robin M Elemadi. Asghar El rick. DMichelto Eubank. Roy Lee 69. 260 Evans, Connie Mane Evans. Dee Ann 69, 258 Evans, Jeanne s Evans, Laur Lyrai Evans, Randall Kent Everett. Jana Marie Evers, fi David 69 Ewers, Tracie L 272 Ewen. CraigS 127. 133 Ewert. MayS Ewing, Mantyn K Ewing, Roxanna R Ewy. Slanley Ray Eysseii, Thomas Ezike. Nnamezre Livinus F Faber, Paul W 172.213 Fabricius, Amy Kalhleen 69. 287 Fabrizius, Kelli Rae 267 Fabrizius. Margarel A Fabn ius, Virginia S Fager, Merle Jelleiy 292 INDEX Fahrenbrugh. Dea Ann Fahy. Jacqueline Fairbanks. Scott J Fairchild, T imothy Lowell Falcon, Julie A 69 Falcon, Teresa Lynne 69 Fall Diane Mane Falls. Mark I £60 FanegO. Anibal Troadio69 Farajallah, Sameer Mansoor Farber, Randal K Paris, James Morion 69 Farless. Kerri Lynn Farless, Terri L Farr, Cameron Lee Farr, Steven Donald Farrington. Terri Lynn Fas!, Mary Ann 69 Faubicn, Pamela Beih £66 Faulkner, Cecyle K Faulkner. Connie K Faulkner. Keith E 200. 201 Fa usi man, David Lee Fauslman, Toni Charlene Fay. Colleen Ann Fay. Joann Fayette, Randall Alan 109. til, 117, 119 Feasler. Barbara Gayle Fell. Debra Ann Feil, Jacklyn Lee Feist, Greg L 69 Feklkamp. Kevin Keni Feldkamp, Larry Joe Feldl. Barbara J Feidi, Roben George Fellers, jaoei Elaine Fellers. Paul A 69 Fellers. Steven John Fellers, Thomas S lOt FeNhoeller, Charier David 258 FeltiS. Monty Joe Fenley. Tracy Howard Fenl, Cynthia Leola 272 Ferguson, DouglasD Ferguson, Kerry Scol! 69, 262 Ferguso n, Lori A Ferland, Michelle Elaine 69. 268 Felleroll, Deidria Ann Ficken. Dale L 173 Fielding. David Gregg Fields, Dino Kennel h Fields, Duane D Fields, Janei Lea Fields. Jeff E Fields. Tamrni Ranae 69 r 272 Ftefer, Dawn M Fiene. Bruce Allen Fiene. Donna M Fiene. Sandra D 69. 256. 277 Figger, Perry Matthew 69 Figler, BrynelfW Figler, Byrnell Waller 176 Filberi. Julie Annette Filtey. Michael Richard 69. 115, 123. 147 Filfinger. Louis C Fillinger. Louis Christoph Finch.. Douglas Ormand Fincham, Russell Regnier Finger, Marvin Sylvester 69, 266 Finn, James Edmund Fischer, Mary Beih Fishburn. Sidne R Fisher. Barry L Fisher. Brian L 1 15, 123 Fisher. Cynlhia Cafe 69 Fisher, Daniel Joseph 147 Fisher, Diann Nell Fisher, Joielm Renay 146 Fisher. Joseph 114, 122 Fisher, Joseph W 146. 147. 162 Fisher, Lindra L 146, 147. 162 Fisher, Lisa Renee 69 Fisher. Robin Anne 147 Fisher. Stephen L Fisher. Tony Lee Fisher. Tracy L 69, 260 Fjss. Andrew Jay Fitch, Kerne Kaye Fitzgerald. Janel Elaine Fitzgerald, Mane Annette Fitzgerald. Tlmoihy A Fitzmorris. Kelly M Filzwater. Lortla Mane Flax. Allen Francis 154. 155 Flax. Dennis D £69 Flax. Diana Marie 69 Flax, Gregory Eugene 69. 268 Flax, Kristi Lea Flax, Rebecca Anne Flax, Therese Ann Fleenor, Laurie Kay Flehariy. Chns E Fleharly. Donna J Flehariy, Eugene D 173 FleiSchacker, Donna Mae Fleske. Janet Mae Flelchali, Craig Morgan Fletcher. Linda Carol 69 Flinn, Stanley Marvin 69 FSnn. Stewart Myron Fl ipse, Cleona Aiene Floerke. Breni R Flood. Diane H Flores. David Miguel 69 Flores, John Wayne Flores, Sharon E 69. 253 Flowers, Ronald Ray Floyd. Charles Ray Fobes, Virginia A Foelgnen Kristi Lyn Foley, Michael Wayne Folkers. Leasha Lea 12, 70, 258, 287 Folkerts, Gia M Folkerts, Michelle R Folsom. Darin Lee Folsom, Judilh A Folsom, KennelhG Folsom. Sarah Elizabeth Fondoble. Ronda S Foos, Sharon R Ford, Brenda Lea Ford, Srem Herbert Ford. Jim Ray Ford. Martha Jane 70. 270 Ford, Rene Ramon 106. 1 14 Forresl. Joyce Mildred Forssberg, Christy Linn 70 Forsythe, Dana Sean Forsythe, James L 172 Forsythe, James Lee Fori, Joel A 70. 258 Fortune, Scol I Allen 253. 270 Foss. Brock Curtis Foss, Kendall Lawrence 70 Foss. Kristi Leigh 70 Foster. Janet Sue Foster. Kenneth A Foster, Maribeth Foust. Paula J Fowler. Douglas Scott Fox, Robin L Frack, Shawna Remse 70. 26 2 Frack. Yvonne A Fradd, Krisiy Jo 70 Franco, Sandra J Frank, Debora F Frank. Jennifer Jo 70 Franklin. Lisa Lorraine 70 Frantz, Brad Sheldon Frazier. Debra J Frazier. Faye Marie Frazier. Rhonda Jean 262. 287 Frederick. Martha Laura Frederick-anders. Beth Ann Freeborn, Brel I Justin 70 Freeborn, Margaret A 70, 266 French. Kimberly Dawn French. Sieve n M 70. 268 Frenzl, Roy Gene Frerer. Lloyd Anion 172. 266 Frick, Barbara Ann Frickey, James H Friesen. Jeffrey Todd 70 Friess. Ruth A 70 Friess. Thomas Joseph Frieze. Tony L Frisk. Mary Ruth Frilz, Donna Jean 70 Fritz, Mary L 70 Froeiich. Darrell Dean 32 FroeliCh. Stephen Louts Froelschner, Less Lea Fross, Rebecca a F ross. Thomas Lee Fry. Beverly Jean Frye. Gregory Alan Fryhover. Kelli Dawn Fry hover. Oliver Jr 127. 133 Fryman. Pansy Beih Fueriges. Don R Fuertges, Don R Fueriges, Perme Fuller, Carolyn M Fuller. Dana Jolene Fulton, Deana Marie Fuiiz. Paula Beth FundiS. Ronald J 172 Funk. Douglas Lee 70 Funk. Kelly Breni Furr. Roy Dean 96 G Gabel. Angela R 70 Gabel. Dor ilea 280 Gabel, Kimberly K 70. 275 Gabes. Richard D Gabel. Sharon A 70 Gaddis, Marlon Bren! Gage. Daniel James Gage, Kerry Troy Gagelmgn. Rita Lou Gag non, .David James Gaiilard. Philippe 70 Gale. Teri 70 Gales. Mark A Gait, Michael David Gallant, Joann Ruth Galfenline. David L Gallia rdl. Jan Alan Gallia rdl. Kerry Clemes Gallon, jane E Gatiiarl. Rita Jane Gallmeister. Gerald Leroy 70, 262, 263 Gambina, John Amhony Gamble. Ralph C Gammon, Raymond Wesfey 70. 276 Gangwish, Denisa Lyndel 70, 151,270 Gansei, Kathleen M Ganlenbein, Elizabeth Ann 287 Gardner, Carol Ann Gardner, Lisa Jane 278 Gardner, Teresa L Garetson. Andrea J 70 Garetson, Shelly R 70 Garey, Belly Jane 70 Garey, Gia Sue 70 Garey. Ginna L 284, 267 Gar Jets, Jr G 72. 277 GarJets. Mary Agnes Garris. Bob bet te Lynn Gasper, Judy Ann Gasper. Roger Lee 72 Gassman. Denise a G assmann, Mary Rose Gasller. Sabrina Sue Gaston, Charline Mayer Gales. Shauna Lenae Galhman, Rachelle Marie Galschet, Carolyn A 172 Galschel. Joyce Am 72 Gatschel. Paul A 172 Gaudro, Richard A Gee. Curtis L 72 Gee, James Jr Gee. Tony Ray Geerdes, BrendaS 72 Geist. Afisa L Gei$l. Dale Alvin Geist. Susan M Gembeck, Anthony Mark Gentry. Debbie Lyn George. F Susan George. Julie A George, Kara Larue 72. 256 Georgeson, Gwendolyn Opal 28. 72 Gerard. Stephen Ray Gerber. Irene Elizabeth 256 Gerdes, Rhonda Michele Gering, Alan Lee Gering. Wanda Kay Geritz, Albert J 172 Gerhtzen. Theresa Marie Gestenslager, Sally Deann Getly. Larry R Geliy. William H Gfeller. Darla Kay 256 Gibbs, Jr Manton Gibson. Jill Marisa 72 Giebler. Christine M Giebler, Edna Mae Giebler, Genlyn M Giebrer. Steven John 290 Giebler. Timothy Alan Gienger, Mike Douglas Gier. Leona Jean 72 Gies. Christine J 72 Giese. Bonme M Giese, Mark L. Gil fin, Jeffrey Kent Gilbert, Linda Sue Gilbert. Meiane A Gilchrisl. Darlene A Gilchrist. Donna Kalhryn Gilhousen. Melissa Rulh Gillespie. Sharon Elaine Gilley, Marla Marlene 72 Gilliam. Forrest Hugh Gillig. Breni Daniel 112. 120 Gilliland, Sharpn Lurae 127 Gilliland, Todd 0 133 GilldCk, Gordon Wesley G ini her. Bonnie Y 72 G ini her. Doug G Giniher, GFenn G G ml her. Kathleen Marie Giniher. Thomas Alan Girard. Brenda Denise Gish. Gary Dean Gish. Tracy Lynn Glad, Michelle S 72. 167 Glanville, Jay Kevin Glascock. Tamer a Kay Glassman . Cheryl Ann Glassman, Edgar Lynn Glazener. Kenda Leah 124. 258 Glazner, William D Gleason, Steve G 72 Glenn. Marilyn Ruth Glenn. Wade Matthew Glenn -long, DebOrrah J Gnagy, Starla K 72 Goad. James Lee GodbOui. Amy L 72. 277. 287. 290 Goebel, Mama Margarel Goering. Heidi Lynn Goering. Jett E Goering. John Jay Goelz, Cheryl Marie 72, 280 Goetz. Cynthia Kay Goelz. Denise C 72 Goetz, Karen A Goelz. Keith A 72. 254. 262 Goelz. Keith E Goetz. Lenora B Goetz. Veiarie Jane Golf. Tammy S Goings. John W Golden, Donna J 73 Goldsby. Alan Wayne Goldsby, David L Gomez. Anthony Ray Gonzales. Randy Lee Gooch. Philip David Good. Todd William Goodale. Rainelt Louise Goodhearl, Gary Ray Goodhearl, Kimberly B 268 Goodhearl. Robed Mark Gordon. David Harold Gordon, Helen Gordon, Kathleen R Gorges. Rita Jane Gorges. Russel! J Goscha, Thomas James 73 Goss, Michele Denise Golsohall, Rhonda Bea Gollschalk. Amy Lynn Gottschatk. Galen Wayne Gottschalk. Gina Marie Gottschalk. Janet Louise Gottschalk, Laura Ann Gollschalk, Lloyd J 73 Gottschalk. Michael Jason Gollschalk, Roger L Gollschalk, Troy Girard Gollwald, David Louis Gould, Ediih Kay Goufd, Eva Gould, Jr Lawrence 172 Gould. Mike B 220. 274 Gouldie, Steven 0 Gourley, Gina Rae287 Gouriey. Kathleen D 73 Gower. Annette Marie 73. 253. 272 Goyen, Devin S 73. 260 Gdyen. Kevin D Grabbe. Deborah Lynn Grab be . JilIM 73, 270 Graber, Valeria Alvma Grace. Cindy Lee Graf. David Lyn 73 Graft, Galen Jay Grail. Linda L Grams, Melissa R Grant. Alan Paul Grant. Carol J Grani. Crndy Ann Gram. Jill Cathreen 73, 272, 277 278 Gram, Susan Anne Grasser, Margo Lynn Graves, John M Gray. Charles Francis 256 Gray, Jane! Sue Grear, Michelle Robin Grecian, Margarel Elaine Gredig, Christian Andrea Green. Bradley Francis 73 Green, David Duane Green. Lyre Gene Green. Ricky Adair Green, Susan Charlolte Greene. Palricia Irene Greene, Robin D Gregg. Jill Renae 73 Gregg. Nancy Marie 73 Gregg. Sandra Jo 85 Gregg. Wayne Dell 73 Gregory, Donna J Gregory. GailS Gregory, Jilt L 73 Gregory, Steven Wayne 73 Greil. Linda Kalhryn 73 Greill. Joseph L Griebel, John Curtis Griebel, Mary Ann T 14, 1 15. 122. 123 Griest. Deedee 73 Grilfin, Gail Diane 278 Grilfin, John Laroy Griltin. Mar k A 268 Griltith. Constance Melinda 280 Grilfith. Nlkii Layne Grilfiths, Jay B 74. 155 Grilfiti. Wendi Made Grilliot. Dennis Joseph Grimes, Jana M 74. 278. 284. 287 Grimes. Marlynn Sue Grimsley. Carole Sue Grimsley, Larry J Grinder, Brian Edwin Gnnsiead. Janetl Marie GrOfl. Linda Sue Groneck. John Eugene Gronewoller, John D Gronewoller. Mark Alan Groom. Stanley Earl Grose. Julie Fae 74 Gross, Lee Marvin 74. 256 Gross. William G Groth, Douglas Lee Groth. James Alan 74 Groih, Jern Marie Grolh, Robert L 74 Groihaus, Sherri L Grow. Larry Gene 74 Grumbein, Lisa Jo Guard, Kerry Lynn Gum. CarolynS Gum. Jerry Allen 115, 123 Gumm, Alan Joseph Gumm. C Gayle Gunnels. Grelchen Leigh Gunnels. Sueeiien Kathleen Guslad. Ann Kalhryn Guslavson, Keni Dale 74. 263 Gusim. Clare Anne Guslin. Craig Duane 74 r 254 Guyer, Susan Kay Guyot. Wally M Guyot. Wally M Gwaliney. Melba H Haag, Dale Keni Haas. Ronald Eugene Haas, Tammy Marie 74 Haber er, Marlene Kay Hachmeister, Everett Jr Hachmeister, Kalhy Ha liner. Charles G 74 Halfner, Kalhy Marie 172 Halliger. Fred Aiberl Halliger, Melodie A Hageman. Marilyn A 74. 256, 272 Hageman. RandalU 74 Hagemann. Barbara Ann Hagen. Patricia Ann Hager. Barry D 74 Hager, Donald Eugene 74, 272. 282 Hager. Kimberly Joanne 48. 49 Hager, Rhonda Rae Hager. William Jo 74 258. 283. 284. 287 Hahn. Denise K Hayar. Khated Michel Hake. 6 nan E Hake. Melodie D 74. 272 Hake, Rodney D Hake, Stacie L Halderman. Garola F Halderman, Kendra $ 74 Haldersom. Kristen Kae 74 Hale, Mary Frances 74 Haley, Helen Margaret Haley, Paula Sue Hall. AUson Lee 75. 181 Hall, Cathy W 172 Hail, John Lawrence Hall, Karen E 75. 253 Hall, Perry John Hall, Thomas L Hallinger. Kandy L Halpedmotson, Randi F Hamblin, Christina Marie 272 Ham brick. Windeil La ran Hamel. Eugene B Hamel. Pamela M 75. 28 1 Hamilton. Jack J Hamm. Nikki D Hammeke. Brian Duane 75. 275 Harnmeke, Curtis John Hammeke, Mark A 274 Hammerschmidt. Lisa A Hammerschmidt. Rebecca Ann Hammerschmidt. Tamela Louise Hammond, Gris Gordon Hammond. Gregory Earl Hampton. Colleen Marie Hampton, Monte Lee 275 Hancock. James Lewis Hand, Diane Marie Hand. William V Handke. Deborah S 75. 274 Hankins. Philip Kevin Hanna. Michael E Hannah. J 7 75 Hannah. Jan A 75 Hanson. Susan Annette 75. 172. 256 Hanzficek. KrisK Harberl, Roberl R 75 Harbison, Jimmy Alan Harden. Grant Hayes 155 Harden, Jill Yvonne Harden. Mary L Hardiek. Jelf D Hardman, Diana Marie Hardman, Robin Faye Harkness, Jeanne L Harkness, John R Harkness. Sieve B Harkness. Susan M Harlan. Richard Dean Harlow, Jill Raylene HarJow. Palriok M Harmon, Dyanne T 75 Harmon. Judilh Ann Harmon, Kellie S Hamer. MarcyL Harp, Charles William Harper. Kevin Jay 75 Harris. Allen Evans Harris. Jerold Wayne 75, 1 15. 123, 147 Harris. Pamela Janeen Harris. Richard Wayne 147 Harris, Ronald Keith Harris. Samuel Jerome Harris, Stacy Deniece Harris, Wallace W 173. 263 Harrison. Haddie M Harnjy. Ann Patrice Harsh, Donna J Hart, James Calvin Hart. Rebecca Lynn Hart. Teri Jean Ha r ling. Joyce Hadley. Allyson Marie Hartley, Todd Andrew t54. 155 INDEX 293 Ha r l man, Brian C Hadphorn. Jacqueline Renee 75 Hartzog. Harord A Hadzog. Steven L 75 Hartzog. Suzann Peart Harun-of-rashid. Mohammad Harvey. Andrew J Harvey. Elaine B 173 Harvey. Julie Kay HaiwFck. Joanne M Haseh, SheiEa Christine Haselhorst, Eileen Agnes Ha sen bank, Russell W 75, 290 Hastam, Mar I ha Ann Hassell. Charles M 173 Hasselt, Mary Ruth 173 Hastings. Michael Todd Hastings, Mildred V Hastings, Steve Alan Hatcher, Jan L Hathaway. Slacy 75, 258. 287 Hasten, Deborah Kae Haug, Date D Hauler, Cheryl Ann Haoschel. Deanna 75. 280 Haver lieid. Howard Jay Ha vice. Mark Joseph 75, 254. 262 Havice. Pamela Ann Havice. William L J73. 254 Hawk. Randall J Haws. Demse A lane Hawthorne. Sylvia M Hay, Christopher Scott 6 1 . 75. 283 Hay. Jay C Hayden. Dell M Hayes, RoyaEyn Mane Haynes. Jody Ann 14. 7$. 260 Haynes, Marilyn Sue Haynes, Sherry M Hays, Deyona Elaine 75, 151, 275 Hays, Marsha R Hazelton, Cynthia B Hazen. Nancy Jo Heaid. Craig Clinion Healey. Timothy J 36. 39 Hearne. Alvin Warren 201 Healh, Lola Jeanne Healher, Jack R 173, 195, 196, 197,214 HecN, Ann M Hechl, Joseph D Hedden. Debra Michelle Hedrick. Mari Ann Hellel, Audrey F H el ley, Joyce Gayle Heter, Barbara L 76 Heier. Jaoky Marie 76. 281 Heier. Nancy J 76. 256. 272 Heikes. Bryce Lamoine Heikes, Kevin Eugene Heil Judy K Heil. Richard P 220 Hell, Richard T Herman, James B 76 Hermann. William Henry Hein, Bruce Howard Hein, Jerome A Hem. Susan J 76 Hema, Terry Lynn Hemrich, Calhteen Lyn 76, 1 73 Heinrich, Dixie Hemz. Brad Lee Heinz, Brel Lenn Heil. Katherine Hetischmidi. Jayle Halane Hekele. Jacqueline Rose Heiberg. Tanya Sue Heiberg. Tracy Carl Hellrich. Brian Scoll Hellrich. William John Helgel. Cheryl Lynette 1 73 Heigel, Jim David Heller, Wanda l Hellmer. Diane Arlene 76 Kelmerichs, Valerie Jean 76 Hemman, T reva Kay 76 Hemphill. Bruce C Hemphill. Melissa K Hemphill. Tonya L 76 Hempler. Sue A 76. 280 Henderson. Kevin Scott Henderson. Loo Ann 74, 76, 254 Hendncks, Douglas E Henman, Perry Steven Henman, Robin Dawn Henning, Jell 1 15, 123, 147 Henning. Kurt Mall hew Henning. Ruthann Marie 76 Henning. Teresa L Henning, Todd A Henningsen, Julie Marie Hen r icks, Vernon 154 , 155 Henrickson. Michael Loren 76. 256. 285 Henrickson. Regina Rea 256 Henry, Barbara Denise Henry Charles Stephen Henry, Greg Wayne 278 Henry. Janet Agnes 76 Henry. Jelfrey D 21 1 Henry. John W Henry, Loui Gay Henry, Ryan Lee 48. 49. 266 Hensley. Diane R HerbeL Samt Sue Herber, Jolynn Kay Her big, Patricia Ann Her!, Andrew Joseph Heri. David A 38, 76, 285. 290 Her!. Joan R Herl, Kim E HerL Robert J 76 Herl- Wayne D Herman. Gerald D Herman. Keith W 254 Herman. Kimberley Dawn Herman. William Robert Hermes. William Gordon 76. 182. 266. 269 Hernandez. R Paul Hernandez, Sandy Mane Heroneme. Karla Kay 76 Heroneme. Tom Lee 77 Herren. Douglas Jay Herrman. Bryan A 77. 290 Henman, Kevin Herrman, Maynard Anion Herrman. Patricia Carolyn Herrman. Renee Marie Herrman, Roy Eugene Herrmann, Calhy Ann Herrmann. Mark Edmund 77 Heriel. GheryE Ann Her tel. John J Herzog, Michael John Hesher, MechealW M3 Hesket, Daniel Earl Hess, Daniel Ray 278 Hess, Shirley Marie Hess, Trine Marie 77 Hesster, Wayne Alan 39, 77. 260. 272 He$t@r, Mary Lynn Hester. Troy Alan Hestmg. Martin James Het tenbacb. Gregg Gene Hetzel, Melinda J Hewiil. Daniel Mark Hewitt. Denyse Tenee HickeL Gregory Alan 77. 260 Nickel, Jimmy D HickeL Kyle Anthony 147 Nicked, Kevin L Hickey, Carolee Hickey. Keri S Hickman, Troy Dean Hiebert. Annelle Marie Hieberl. Roger D 77, 252. 253 Higdon, Kathleen Marie Higgins. Patrick A Higgins. Sabrina K 77. 252. 253 Higgins, Sarena Ann Hilger. Debbrah Kay Hilgers. Douglas Alan Hilgers, Stephen A Hilgers. Ward Anthony 77 Hill. Bruce Eugene Hill. Elmer David Hill. J. Kurt Hill. Lagrr Kay 77. 28t Hill, Sootl L Hille. Dee Ann Hiilgren, Charlene Hillman. Debora Kay Hilmes, Brian E Hilmes, Rodney Joseph Hilt. Mitchell R 77, 252. 253 Hines. Shari L Hink. Shirley A 77 Hmkhouse, James E Hmkle, Susan Renee 38 Hinkle. Tim Lynn 146, T47 Hmnergardt, Kama aSue 77. 150. 151. 254, 2 82 286. 777 Hinojosa, Yvonne Lee Hinton, M Diane Hinton. Mrchael Douglas Hmz. Karen Elizabeth Hinzman, David Dean Hipp, Michael Todd 147 Hiss, Barbara Jo 77 Hill. Raymond Eugene Hixson, Krista Kay Ho, Tseng Yi Hoaglund, Lance W Hoard, MickieRae Hobbs, Michael Beniamin 1 1 S. 123, 147 Hobrock. Melissa S Hochman. Sham lyn 278 Hockaday. H yon son T Hpcker$mith. Naomi Elise Hockersmiih. Troy D Hock man, Kirk James Hoeme. Kelly T Hoermcke. Placido A Hoernicke, Placido Arluro 173 Hcfi. Cy nthia A Hoft. Helen Ruth Holt, Roger Dallas Hoffman. Ann E 77. 167 Holfman. Bill D Holfman, Eric S Holfman, Jamie J Hoffman. Jerome Robert Hoffmann. Lisa Louise Hogan. Beverly Ann Hogan. Loressa Deanne 77 Hogg, Dale Eugene 77 Hohman. James R 173 Hohman, Linda Gail Hohstadt, John Craig Hohsladt. Tammy Jo Hoiaday. Thomas Charles Holbein. Cheryl Mane Holder. Shelley Kay Holeman. Pamela Sue 77. 256. 268 Holland, Andrew Clifford Holland. Terry John Hollerith, Phyllis A 197 HoJlern. Marlin C Hqllern, Patrica Marie Holliday. Larry Lynn Hollingsworlh, Kent Lloyd Hollingsworth, Mitde June Honoway, Jere Lee Holloway. Sam D 106. 1 10. 1 14. 118 Holloway, Stephanie Dawn Holloway, Terry Lynn Holloway, Tobin Neil Holm, Shane Eugene Hpimberg, Kyle E Holmes. Johnella Kay 77 Holmes. Laurie Ann Holmes, Linda A 78 Holmes, Martha Ann Hon. Douglas K 78. 270 Holl. Tim Gene HoH. Tonya Lynn HoSHreler, Robert E 1 73 Hollhus. Haney Jo 78 Homewood. Kay Nonas, Brenda Marie 78. 256. 268, 277 Nonas, Chris Donald IQ6, 1 12, 1 14. 120 Honas, Patricia Ann 78. 277 Hooker, Lyle SCOtt Hooker. Sammy Franklin Hoover. Sue E Hopkins. James Eugene Hopkins, Suzanne Elizabeth Hopper. Demse J Horinek. Karen J 78 288 289 Horlick. Debra May 78, 287 Horlick, Jacquelyn Lu Homer. Genia Rae Horner. Mary Louise 78 Horning, Duane Robed Horse h, Christie Lee 78 Horton, Linda R Hprldn, LisaG Horvath, Michael J Horyna, Heysa Horyna, Sian E Hosaka, Heidi Helene Hosaka. KennelhR Hosick, Douglas Duane Hoskms. Conme Lynn Hosman Clancy Wrltiam Hosman. Joel D Hotchkiss. Kirsten 78 Holz. Carol M Hotz.Steven Eugene House. Jennifer Ann Hoverson. Lynda 78. 272 Howard, Leafani Lynne Howard, Twila Sue Howell, Tom J Hower. Paige Rene Howerton. Daniel James Howerton. Marilyn Hoxmeier. John M Hoxmeier. Kent Harold Hoy). Keith Alan Hrabe, Kamilla Ann 78 Hrabe, Lease Anne Hrabe, Michael Shane Hrabe. Robert Howard Hubbard. Patricia Ann 78. 263 Huber . Andrew G 1 73. 262 Huber. Barbara J Huber, John E 173. 177 Huber. Tamara Mae 174, 268 Hubka. Michael Andrew Hudson, Deanna Kay Hudson, Marta L Hudson, Paula M Hudson, ThomasEugene Huet Jeanette Jean Huet, Joel K 78 Huff. Craig Alan 260 Hufl, Lucille Rhea Hufl, Michelle Lynn Hughes. Cheryl Lyn Hughes. Oru A Hughes. Jodi M 282, 287 Hughes. Robert Dean Hugunrn, Hyle Vance Huhman. Brian Scot! Bulbed. Beverly L Hulett. Gary K Hulett, lla H 272 Hull, Connie Lee Hu ll. Denise Renee 282 Hull. Downer L Hull. Marc WlUram 127, 133 Hulse, Sharon Kay Hulsune. Patricia M Hulvey. Mark Allen Hummel. Bonnie Lea Hummel. Patricia Kay 78 Humphrey, Ralph Hunter. Kirk E Hunter, Teresa Jane Hunziker. Kurtis L Hurtiman. Richard Karl Hursl. Bryan Bacon 78 Hurst, Mary Ann 78 Hur$l. Patricia C Huschka, Kris Girard 195 Huser. Kevm F Huser, Stacie Lynelte Huslig. Keith Allen Huslig, Vaughn Ray 78. 268 Huston, Douglas E Hutchison, Charlene Jane Hutchison, Curtis Wayne Hutton. Patty E Hutton, Todd Eric Huxman, Douglas K Huxman, Kim Louis I Ibrahim, Hamisah Bt idemili Arena Chukwu Ikitiagwu. Eugene Chukwuka Ikpe, Douglas Ben Ikpe, Nkodibuk Douglas Ikyagh, Joshua Mevkar r l. John R iell. Douglas B Indiek, Jons Marie Ingalls. John David Irby. Brel Douglas 282 Irby, Christina Faye Irby, Murlm Clay Irish, Julie Irvin, Lonnie Bev kvin, Sonia L Irwin, Zola K isoa. Pa lienee Isom, Kelli L Ison, David L 174 tssinghoff. Jana Kristin Isyaku, Idinsu Mamuda 276 Him, Emmanuel Thompson Ives, Brad K Ives. Corliss Susanne Ives. Dale Ives. Richard Darnel iwu. Bede Nnadi J Jackson. Jeffrey S Jackson. Kena L Jackson. Lori Leigh Jackson, Lorraine M 1 74 Jackson. Lorraine Max Jackson, Margaret A Jackson, Thomas T Jackson, 2a ne Marie Jacobs, Brel Allen Jacobs, Debbie Ann Jacobs, Dorothy Ann 78 Jacobs. Joyce Ann Jacobs. Kimberly A t95. 278 Jacobs, Pamela Kalhryn 78. 287 Jacobs. William Dean Jacobus. Sieven James Jacques, Chene Renee Janicek, Andrea K 128 Jansonius. Carol Lyn janir, Dee Ann 260 Janzen. Christopher Bradford Janzen, Stephanie R Jama gin. AnnelleGay Jarrell. David Alan Jarrell. Elizabeth Marie Jay. Mystel D 78, 264. 286, 290 Jayroe, Thomas Stephen Jean. Nancy Jeffery. Nathella B Jeffrey. Duane Jeffrey. Troy Zane Jelfus. Michael Dana Jelfison, Billy D Jellison. Billy D 31. 190 Jellison, Sandra S 78, 90, 266, 267, 278 Jenkins- Cheryl L 128 Jenkins, DennrsD 76. 254, 255 Jenkins. Dorcas Jeanne Jenkms. Lmae Mane Jenkins, Robert D Jenkins. Robed D Jennings. Alice Marie Jennings. Robed E Jensen, Christopher 78 Jensen. Kelli j 78 Jensen. Raymond Harold Jensen, Thomas Andrew Jeong, Yoo-soon Jeosen. Karl O JepSen. Karl Oscar Jermon. James Edward Jerommus. Roberta Sue 270 Jessup, Nicole Renee 78. 286 Jilg. Joyce Seeman Jilg. Michael F 174 Jilka. Michael Thomas 78, 2 18 Ji!ka, Sam F 78 Jiya. Mohammed Bida 78. 263 Joel. Stephen C Joerg, Gregory E Johansen. David Alan Johansen, Harold Dale Johansen, Harold Dale 190 Johansen, Janice E Johansen, Janice E Johnson. Andrea S 78 Johnson, Archie Johnson, Arris M 173 Johnson, Brad A Johnson, Bradley J Johnson, G lardy nn Royce Johnson. Dana Lyn Johnson. Deidre A Johnson. Doug Eugene Johnson. Gary D Johnson. James Kendall 8 1 Johnson, James Tobin Johnson, Janet L Johnson, Jerry Don Johnson, Joel B Johnson. Joy L Johnson, Kathy Jean Johnson. Kalhy L Johnson. Kirk Duane 81. 290 Johnson, Laneima Beth 81. 276 Johnson. Laura Jean Johnson, Lawanda A Johnson. Marie Ellen Johnson. Mary Anna Johnson. Patsy Pearl 260 Johnson, Ray Allan 174 Johnson. Robed Allen Johnson. Ronald Wray Johnson, Sherri Denise Johnson, Sidney E 174 Johnson, Susan D 81. 272 t 287 Johnson. Teresa Kay Johnson. Timothy James iw, US, 122, t23, 147 Johnson. Timothy Tobin JOhnson, Todd Lee Johnson, Whitney Alan 127. 133 Johnson. Williarup johnsion, Miitofd vtf Johnston. Phillip Eiwin Jolley, Scott Brose Jomaa. Antoine Mohsen Jones, Angela K Jones. Brett T Jones. Charlotte Ann Jones. Conrad lii Jones, Douglas E81. 255 Jones, Dwight David 81 Jones- Gena Kay Jones, Jana Rae Jones, Kathleen Theresa Jones, Leroy B 81, 268 Jones. Lisa Kristin Jones. Maria S8i Jones. Michael D Jones, Mitchell Ray Jones. Robed Edward Jones, Sally Suzanne Jones. Tammy E 81 Jones. Thayne C 8 1 Jones, Tina Louise Jordan, Randall Wayne Jordan. Scott Allen Jorgensen. Mitlon Ervin Joseph. Dennis Josserand. Lance Alan Joy. Ruth E Judd. Delve n D Judd. Mark A Juenemann, Angela Kay Juenemann. Jan ell R 61 Juenemann. Kimberly Juenemann, Melvin Lee Junk, Mark Alan Juno. Beverly J K Kab a, John J Kaba, Kim K Kacirek, Rebecca J Kadel, SherilynSue Kaiser. Brian Joseph 147, 162 Kaiser. Che riel M Kaiser. Danna Diane Kaiser, Leonard Anthony Kaiser, Lisa Ann Kaiser. Lori D 266 Kaiser. Paula Mae 81, 272 Kaiser, Randolh Dean 1 14. n5, 122. 123 Kaiser. Stanley Dean 1 55 Kater, Corina Kay 81 KaHaus. Mary T Kailsen. Reenee J Kane. William m K angas. Dorreen Karl. Michael George 8 1 , 263 Karlin, Colette 258. 287 Karim, Craig Eugene 81. 103. 256 Karim, Kells Sue Karim, Mary C Karlin, Ruth M Karr. David Alan8l. 272 Karr, Jessica Lynn KasCel. Coreen Mary Kasper, Jean Lucille Kattiem, Julius Velnoe 8 1. 256 Kathem, Monica M Kaulman, Connie Jean Kaulman. Jnnene Deann 294 INDEX Kaufman. Jeflrey franklin Kaufman. Jutu? Kay SI Kaulman, Knsne M Kaufman. Lu Ann 27 6 Kaulman, Lu Ann Kear Paul C0T. 274, 275 Kearney. Thomas Michael Keas Sandy Kay Keberlein. Melinda S Kee Croesi A 8 1.270 Kee. ToddP Keeler. Paula J Keenan, AmyS Keenan. Norma E Keener. Ann Lucille Keeny. Jeffrey P Keil, Peggy Lynn KeiL Sloven Dane t95 Keirns. Bradley Wayne Keirns, Greg L 8 1 Keiswefter, jonda K Keith, Kory Ryan Keith. Lila Kay Keith. Robert Lloyd Keltehet, Mary Ann Keller. James Bernard Keller. JetlreyT 8 t;2 S, 259 Keller. Kerry Lee Keller. Kevin L 8 1, 250 Keller. Matthew J 81 . 253 Keller. Monte O Keller. Norman A 253 Kellerman. Daniel D 8 1. 255 Keiietman. James V 174 Kelteiman. Kerry T Kelley. Jodie Lea Kelley, Mike Kent Kelly. Charles Harvey Kelly. Doratfiea Ann 266 Kefly. Patrick Lewis 266 Ketsh, John Pam Kelsh, Jute A KemerEmg. Susan Kay Kempema, Kevin Dale Kendall, Mark Alan Kendrick. Jeffrey Scott Kendrick. Nancy L 87 Kennedy. Eugene Cabin 270 Kennedy. Kevin Micheat Kennedy. Mary Anne Kennel. Donald Paul Kennel, Jill E Kent, Martha A Kent. Robert Charles Kern. Carolyn Wood Kern, Deanna Michelle Kern. Douglas Afden Kern, Paula Marie Kerr.SandiL 01,253, 282 Kerschen, Roger A Kersen brock, Katharine Ann Kersenbrock, Lesley Dawn 8 1 Kessen. Cbnslme M 81 , 204, 207 Kener, David L Keller. Kathleen Ann 81. 264 Keller. Michael Dean Keyes. Anastasia Lynn 02 Khan, Khaki Bahroz Khan. Khal«J Jahanzeb ktdwefi. jance Kidweii Janice Renee 204. 207 Kiten. Anthony DeftfWs KJian, Karla Jean 82, 28 1 KiFtan. Mark D 282 Kimerer, Kelly pale Kin da ii. Kem Lewts Kmderkneeht, Carol Kmderknecht, Cheryl L 278 Kioderknecht , Debra Sue 82 Kinderknecht. Pamela Marie 82 Klnderknecht, Sheila K King, Brenda J Kinsey. Deborah A 82 K ire her. Mark J Kirchoff, Sharon Louise KirchoM, Todd A Kirkendall. James Alan 172 Kirk man, Kelly A Kirkpatrick, William R Kirimer, Lora A 82. 280 K inner. Rita Jean 82, 280 Kirmer. Thad Francis tOl Kiser, Jean Mane Kiser, Stehpame Jo Kisner. Juanita Kisner. Lavern Pay Kissel, Tina Sue Kiaus, Dai i.i Jean Klaus, Neil J 82 288 Klaus. Nolan J Klaus, Rhonda D Klaus. Sharon Jane K iceman, Jana Renee 82 Ktem. Jane: Lmkous Klein, Simona R Kiem, Simona R kiser. d KPhn Kliesen. June Rose Ki-esen. June Rose Kline, Edmond G 82 knjpp daria 82 Knapp. Darla Ranee 82 Knapp. Paula Sue Knaut. Angeta Renee 82 Kmght. Cary Wayne Knight. Kenneth John 174, 2 13 Knight. Walter Basil 02. 270 Knox, Randall Dean Kocher, Kenneth Russel Koehn. Karen L Koehn, Rosa alia Koerner. BenC Koerner. Mary G Koollmg. Beverly Ann Kogl. William Robed Kohl, Joanna S 253 Kohl, Lou Ann Kchf, Wayne Lee Kohls. Deborah Ann Kolman, Kelly Gene 02 koto, thomas 82 Ko o, Thomas G 82 Komaiek. Diana M Kope, Roiean M Korbe. Amta Mane Korf, Jana Marie Kotf. Lyle Dean Kortz. LtsaL Koshipf, Janice Mane 02 Kotlas Wesley A 82 Kozfowskc Debra Ann Kraapel. Terry Lee 83 Kraft, Richard Oean Kramer , Beth A Krankenberg, Terry Jay Krannawitier, Donald Gene Jr Kraiaer. Gina Marie 83 Kraus. Gary A Kregei, Kathleen Joann 68. 83. 202. 275 Krehbiel. David Ted Krohbiel. Rick Lloyd 176 Kreie. Lynne Elizabeth 83 kreieh knsiine 258 Kreier, Kristine L 256 Kroief, Palficia Ann Krein. Todd D 03, 200 Kresm, Regina Marie Kreutzm, Curl is L KroutTer. Kevin J Kreutfer. MyraAnn, Kner. Kevin Lee Kriley. Constance Marie Kniey, LCla Barbara Kriiek. Michelle M Kri?ek. Nancy Jo kronewtller. bnan 208. 209 Kronewitter. Cdteen M 83 Kronewitter. Joteen Ann Krouse, Larry Dee Krueger, Ricky Duane Krueger, Terry David Krug, Douglas E Krug. Kathryn Ann Kruse. Jeanme R 83 Kruse. Mary J Kruse. Regma Rae 250 Kubick, Beverly A 02. 288 Kuchar, Serna m Kugter. Marly E Kuhn, Eileen Lorene Kuhn. Jeremy Joseph Kuhn. Mary Alison 83. 252. 272. 284. 286, 290 Kuhn. Vallie Sue Kummer, Terry L KuseL Janeen R Kvasmcka, Debra Kalherme Kvasmcka, Lynn Mane Kysar, Derrick Allen L Lecuyer. Paula Irene La, Toush Yvonne Laas, Mark Lirm Labarge. Michael L 83 Labarge, Paul Louis 158 Lackey. Gregory 143 Lacy. Michael E 174 Lacy, Naiate Ann La force. Carol S Lamastres. ShekJon T Lamb. Dick Charles Lambert, Jeanne 278 Lambert, VeWa M L amber Ison TxcueAnn L amber Lz, Scoll S Lambrecht, Joyce Edeen 83, 254 Lance. Nina Fern Lano, Tauma Kaeim Lane, Gary Lee Lane, Lon Renee Lane. Michael Charles Lang. Anne Marie Lang. Barbara Sue Lang. David Allen Lang. David James Lang. Dons Marie Lang, Janeiie L Lang. Patricia Marie Lang. Renee Jean Lang. Sharon Ann Lange. Janeiie R 83, 23i Lanier. Gary Duane 83. 268 Lanier. James Austin lanir. Mary J Large. Bed A Large, Michelfe Lynn Larkin, Melinda Lynn 83 Larsen. Tracey Dawn Larson. Diana 1 74. 204 Larson. Karen Theresa Larson, Stephen J 1 74. 266 Larson, Stephen J Larson. ToddM Larzatere. Laura Lee Larzalere. Linda Sue La ska, Lutitte Marie Laugesen, Wayne Richard 39, 180. 278. 279 La ughim. Alan Curtis Lavay, Barry W 174, 277 Lavielle. NiEa Kay Lawless. Chris Alan 263 Lawrence. Demse Caren 282. 287 Lawrence, Kymberly April 83. 286 Lawson, Kevin James Leach, Angela 83 Leak. Dafaina Sue Lea$. Anhur J Leavitt. DavtdA83. 268 Lebed, Rodney William 83 Lee. Paul George Lee. Raymond J 134, 137. 139. 140. 141. 142. 143 Lee. Richard Allen Lee. Robert Eugene 26 1 Leed. Tamra Sue 83 Leedy. Lisa A Leeson, Richard M 174 Lefebvre, Sydna Lee Legg. Beverly Ann Legieder, Cheryl Lyneiie Legiener. Christine M Legteiter. Darrel Lee Legleiter. David Legleifer. Mark Anthony Lehman, Can Adm Lehnrng, Michael John LeiObrandL Kimber ly Ann Leikam. Michael F 174, 195, 278 Leikam. Scott D 04 Leikam. Steve J Leiker. Amy Jo 84 Leiker. Ann Leiker. Brenda Kay 04 l eiker. Carl Jr Leiker. Carolyn Sue Leiker. Cyril Lee Leiker. Diane H Leiker, Diane Key Leiker, Dorothy Marie Leiker, Douglas A Lerker. Harold L Letker. Judy Lerker. Julie Renee Leiker. Karla Jean 04 Leiker. Keith Louis L eiker, t ilfoan M Leiker, Linda M 84 Leiker, t inellc Louse Leiker. Marianne Leiker. Mark Leiker. Mark Stephan te ker. Mary Annette Leiker. Mertyn J Leiker. Monica Sue Lemer. Phylfes Ann Leiker, Robert Lee Leiker, Rodney J 147, 162 Leiker, Tftmy Ann Leiker, Wesley James Leilner. Dave l 04 Lertner. Mark Andrew Lemons, Jetfrey Lee L.emui, Isaac Lemuz, Tanya Jo 84 Leo. Frank Joseph Lerock, Sondra K 84. 256 Lerock, Wesley Aten Lesage. Troy Lee LOsuer. Dale Arlen Levendolsky. Brenda Kay l.ewallen, Wendy Leigh Lewis, Bobbie Jean Lewis, Cindy Sue Lewis. Debra Ann Lewis, Gerald Robed Lewis. Sheryl K Lewis. SI even Harold Leydig. Mark Dale 275 Libby. Deanna Jean 84 Lick. Jerald C Lier. DanierPeler 138. 140. 141, 143, 144 Lies, Kara A 84. 146. 147 Lielz. Kimberly A Lielz. Steven D Lieiz. William J Liggett. Allan John Liggett. JeftScoll Lighi. Mitch E Lighi Steve John i. 84, 266 Lightrooi. Racheite Sue Lightner. Mary Jalynn Limyrneihee. Krttiya Lmd, Tracy Raymond 64, 288 Lindeman. Brenda L Lmdeman. Kay Michete 84. 283, 284. 287 Lmdemann. Marilyn L Lindemann, Troy Jay 84. 290 Linden. Jane ice A Linder. Roger j Lindquist, Kathleen Kay ?75, 270 Lindsay. Duane B Lmdsay, Laurie A 04 Lindsay, Maxine L Lindsay, Robert l Linenberger, Cheryl Mane 84 Lincnbergei. Eric J Linenberger. Karen Marl rote Lmenberger, Kenneth Joseph Lmen efget. Richard J Lmenberger. Sherry Lou Linn. David Josel 84 . 254 Linn, John C Lain, Joseph G Linn, Laura J 64 ,270, 207 Linn, Nicholas Jon Lmn, Randal Joseph Lmnebur. Benny D 80. 84 Linnet. Cynthia Joan Lippert, Benita E Lrsipn, Ann E 174 Li$ion, Ann E Linen. An.m Kay 84. 250 Lillet!, David A Lillell. Mark Carson Little. SharoMrene Litzenbergor, Dallas Leo Livers, Gerakjinel Livmgsion, Conna Mae Lloyd, Russell Luther 127, 133. 198 Lock. Brad A Loeb, Linda Kay Loehi, Diane Renae Loevenstein, Fifeen Marie Lollm. Irene M Lot wall. Linda S Logan. Jack N : 74 Logan. Jay E Logan. Marteda Jdy I ogsdon, David l ee LOgsdon. Twite M 174.280 1 ohlink Gayte Smith Lohmeyer. Sara Jane 85. 277 1 ohmes. Shen Lynn 85 Lohr. Kevin B 65. 268 Lohiey. John P lohiey-muten. Cynthia Lofiimeyer, Gayte A 05 Loker, Debwah J Long. Dougtes Jess Long, lea J 272. 201 Long, Lisa Jayfene l ong. Mary Sue Long. Robert Arnold 1 14, 120 Long. Ross Carl Longpine, Carrie Eddy Loote. Susan Annette Lope . Rory Randafl 85 Lurartce. Lynn Aura 85, 174. 256, 257, 200 Lorenson. Lynelle Sue 85. 253 Lortscher. Robert Lee 85 L osey. Beisy E Lusey. David Rek Lossy . Rebecca Rose 267 l osey. William Earl LoHeL Cool A 1 74 Lollon, Kelly Michael Louden, Roberi James Lout enhiser. Gaye L 85. 208. 270 Love. Hazel Lucifle loveweli. Dawn Jean nine Lovewen, Norma Jean Lbvill. Teresa Kay t28 Lowe. Lisa Lea Lowe. Richard Gene Lowen, Douglas Arnold 05 L Owen. Robert L 101, 174 Lowry. Melissa Sue LOwry, Paiocia J85 Lubbers Mary Therese 85 Lubbers Susan C 256. 272. 267 Lucas, Daryl Kent Lucas. Myron G Lucked, Darnel Eric 200 luding. David H l udlum, Kenneth L Ludwig, Robed Scott f uebbers, Jeffrey Aten Luedke. O le Craig Luedke. Joann Mary Luedlke. Maxwell Luehr , Robert B 22 . 23, 174. 213.272 Lueth. Chhslina Lynn I ult, James Kent luit. Jolene K Luhman. Anna lukden. War lung Dawei 85 Lumpkin. Donald Todd Lumpkin. Usa Ann Lumpkin. Timothy V 05 Lumpkins. DaieR Lumpkins. Robm E Lund. Kimberly A Lund. Robert Alan Lunsford 1 , UsA L 86 L unsway. Angie Sue 85 t unsway, Kenneth Adtiur t upfer. Robert K05 Lupiow, Gary 0 39. 85. 263 L ufgen, Neil W L utgqn. Randan Leon L utters. Brenda Lee Lutz. Lo s M Luu. Van Thuy 65 LydiCk. Lynda Kay Lyman. Merlene H Lyman. V Merle ne l 74 Lynch, Chad Michael Lynd. Todd Wesley Lyon. Kenion L Lyon, Kimberly Gayle M Maack. John Maack. Saiah Louise MacarL Barney Joe 143 Mncek. Ramona M Madden. Eunly Washer Madden. John Pyinck Madden. J jseph W 85 Madden. Pamela Joyce Madden, Tammy Lynn 86 366 Madden, Wanda J Madden. Wilham Thomas Mader. Charles E Made ' . Mark Dan Mageis, Diane Mane Magers. Scoll V Mageiie. Debt a D 86 Mahoney. Bekrida Suzanne Ma i. Bnan Alan Mai, Hubert E Mai. Michele LaneMe Mai. Viotei 0 Mator. Ronald L Malcolm, Angela Lynne 86 Maldonado. Sandra Matey. Kathie L Manet le. Dawn M Mallei le, Paul M Manes, Cray Curtis 2. 5. 7 8 86 Manes, Dedra Kay Mann. Atvin Mann, Gregory Ray Manneli. Theoia Eileen Manning. Shelii Rae 86. 278, 207 Mans, Randal William Manieullel, Craig Lynn Manieullei, Walter J Mapes. Susan Denise Maroon nel. Scott Allen Marcolle. Mary Jean Margheim, Lance E 86 Manhugh. Karen K Marker, Scott Michael Markley. Anita Jane Mark ley. Robed P Marks. Aaron Randyi 155 Marks. Michael C Marshall Amy E 86 Marshall, Detbe+t A 174, 204 Marshall, Gayla Ann 86 Maishali. Jerry James Marshall. Jo A Marshall, Kimberly Jean Matshau. Marilyn R Marshall. Michele R Marsiail. Alan J 86 Martel. Michael L 86. 98 Martin, Charles B Martin, Darryl Scott Martin. David Lee Marlin, Bane M Marlin, Jeltrey Jose Mamn. Kenneih Patrick Marlin. Kri$nne Mary Marlin, Mete Amber Martin. Myna Aileen 39. 06 Martin. Palficia A Martin. Pa I rick Arthur Martin, Pal nek Gerard Marlin. Sandra J Marlin. Shawn N Marlin. Thomas Patrick Marnnez, Mary Sue MaMling. $lcven w Mashbum, Wade S Maska. James Leo Masks. Jutene Maska. Kirk Alan Maska. Margaret A Maska. Nancy Lynn Maska. Susan Kaye Massey, Lorelei Elisabeth 66 Masters, Judy S Masters, Pamela Audrey Masters. Robed J Masters. Robert J Masters, Sherrie K Mastforu, Leonard Alan Maihes. Mary Darlene Mathes. Mrchael H Mathews, Evetyn B Matson. Gordon Burdette Matson. James E Matson, Peler W Malleson, Scotiie Lee 06. 256. 275 Matthews, Mary Ann Mattocks, Raylene Marie Malulka, AteneTay 06, 274 Matzke. Mary Lou Mausolf. Amy D Maxwell , Jacqueline Eileen Maxwell, Robert L 174 May, Daniel Gerard 86, 266 May. Nina F Maylield. Angela Mana INDEX 295 Mayfield. Mark A Maze. Lenila M 86 Mbah, Peter Ikechukwu McAllasler, Karen Faye McAllister, Nancy Gean McAfee, Darnel T Me Alee, Karla Anne McBee. Shane Hay Me Beth, David L 86 McBride, Nancy Jean 86 McCabe. Martha J McCoflery. Kathryn J 284. 287 McCain, Anita J McCad. Bradley Richard McCall, Laurie Raelene 86, 281 McCall. Rhonda Ann 86 McCall, Stephan L McCall, Teresa L 64. 87. 290 McCarujiess. Michael David McCady, Catherine Marie 263, 272 McCarty, Darin T McCarty, Kevin Dean McCarty. Mona L McCarty. Timothy Lee McClain. Kimberly Joan 87 McClain. Robert W McClain. Thomas Kelly McQanghan, Joel Patrick 87 McClay, Ten Michelle Nvt Clintock, Tommy Ray McClure, Christina Renee McComb. John HersheE 127 McComb, Philip Dale 127 McConnaughhay. John McConnaughy, Kyle Patrick McCormick. Brenda Jean 87 McCormick. Glenda Sue McCort. Gale Lloyd McCutlick, Jack J McCullough. Julie Marie McCutiy. Scott T 87, 274 McCune. Karen Mane McCune. Michael E McDaniel. Janet Kay 278 McDaniel. Linda Marie McDonald. Brenda Kay McDonald, Marlene Joyce McDonald. William Danyate McElgunn. Johnna J Me El roy. Carolyn T Me Elroy, Joseph Todd 87 McFadden, Veria Elizabeth McGee, Murray Tod 87 McGinness. Lon Sue McGinnis, Darrel! D 218 McGinnis. Sean M 87. 2 18. 284 McGivney, Patrick Lawrence McGlrnn. Pamela Jo 37 McGlOcklin, Terry R McGough. David Michael McGuire. Darren Patrick Mclnlosh, Crarg Michael McKam, Julre Dawn 287 McKay. Kelly D 37 McKinley. Jay Gorwln 32 McKinney, Bryan Charles McKmney. Kelly Kay 87, 252, 253 McKinney. Robert Edward 272. 274 McKinney. Thea 87 McMangman, Monique M McMamgat, Major Dan McMillin, Denise Ann McMillin. Monica Lynn McMullen. Dennis C McNary. Michelle Renee 87 McNeal. Daniel William McNeal, Darin Wade 87. 290 McNeal. Scott Allen McNeice, Barbara Ruth McNeil, Edgar F McNeil, Glen F McNeil. Glen F McNeil, Mary F McNerney, Neil Wayne McNitt, S Kaye 87. 283. 277 McRae, usa A McReynoids, Diane Rene McReynolds, Rhonda S McShane. Michelle O 37 McShane. Monica 1 87 McVgy. Kenneth Arthur McVean, Mary C McVey, Tamira Kay Meade, Michael F Meade. Paul William Meagher. Linda Ft Mease. Cindy J Mease. Karla K Meder. Saundra Meerian, Elizabeth Rose Meg$ 0 n„ James William Mehringer. Katherine Jean Mehringer, Kevin L Mehhnger, Richard P Meier, Elizabeth Marie Meier. Joseph Scott 87 Meier. Judy Meier, Kathleen Mane 175. 196 Meier, Mark L 87. 272 Meier, Robert J 175 Mei$. Jean m Meitl. Dale Francis Meliies, Mary Ann Mendell. Frederick Mark Mendell. Julie Dawn Meng, Dan J Meng, Doris Marie Meng, Stephen Paul Menze, Sarah J Merchant, Ellen L Merkel, Card Elaine 272. 274. 275 Merkel, Susan Ann 277 Merklein. Gina L Merklein, Mitchell Todd Merklein. Susan Elizabeth Memnis. Barbara Ann Mermis. BonnieS 87 Memnis, Norman E Mermis, Sondra Ann 87. 282. 287 Merritt. Richard Keith Melllen. Roger D 87. 258 Metz, Kelly Gene Metzger. Jr Karl Metzger, Karl E Metzger. Megan Mtehetie Meuli, Marti Ellen 89 Meunsse, Darvin W Meyer. Carla Lynn 14 Meyer. Charles M Meyer, Douglas Allen Meyer, Kimberly E 89. 260. 268 Meyer. Lori Diane Meyer. Robert J 39, 262 Meyers. Brett Gate Meyers, Jill Kristine Meyers, Laura Michael, Ronald Roy 89 Michaud. Gerard Led MichelliCh, Michelle S 270 Michels. Kathy A Mick. Thomas Letand Middteswart. Bret Allen 287 Mie$ner. David W Mihm. Catherine Josephine 89 Mikkelsen. Charles R Mikkei en. I J Milam, NatalieS 89. 256, 272 Miles. Helen M 130, 240 Miles. Helen M Miles, Tracey A Milhon, David Kyle Miller. Allan R Milter. Charles O Milter, Donna Marie Miller, Jeflrey Led Miller. Johanna Simone Miller, John G MiUer, Julian Ronald Miller. Laurie J Miller, Lehna Keye 89 Miller. Lewis M Miller. Lonnie Lynn Miller, Mary C Miller. Matt L Miller. Michael Dean 270 Milter. Michael Roland M liter , Michelle Renee Miller. Pamela Jean Miller. Patrick Joseph Milter. Phillip J Miller, Robert David Miller, Sandra Elaine 39, 275 Miller. Shaun Farrell Miller, Stanley Leroy 15S, 278 Miller. Timothy James Miller. TravisS Miller, Troy Jack 39. 254. 257 Miller-keptield, Susan Millholten. Gary L 175 Mills. Jon W Mills. Joyce Maureen 89 Mills, Karon K Malls, Kirk Evon Mills, Lyle Lynn 89 Mills. Mane Meghan Minneman. Jerry Lee Mm n ick. Alan Joseph 276 Minnas. Jay M 278 Minor, Corey Dale Mishter, Brran D Mitchell, Donald E Mitchell. Russell A Mize. Betiy Ann Mize, Machete L anise Mize, William Leonard 89 Modlin. Tiflany D Moecket. Meiva Joy Moeckel, Merlyn D 167 Moeder, Joannah Marie Moeder, Timothy R Mbhler, Todd L 89 Mohr. Denise Kay Molby, Kelvin Eugene Molleker. Lisa Ann Mgllenkamp, Melody A 89 Mollohan. Robert Joel Molnar, Rita Jane Moizahn, Douglas Jeffrey Mgnarez, Regina Marie 89 Money, Michael G 282. 284 Monfort. Rolanda Kay Mongeon. Vicki E Monroe. Clarence Date Montgomery, Gina Lyn 89. 253 Moody, Alien Ray Moomaw. Milchel Wayne Moon, Virginia A Moore, Allen Lea Moore, Debbie J 128. 147, 162 Moore. Elizabeth Gwen Moore. Gregory Clinton 89 Moore. Mark Allen 281.282 Moore. Marta J Moore, Phyllis Jo Moore, Rebecca L Moore. Rita Lea Moore. Scott L Moore, Scott Laden Moore, Selma Dartene Moore. Sondra Lee Moorman. Patricia Kay 89. 260 Moos. Harry Anthony Moos. Warren Keith Mcrehead. Douglas Eugene 147 Morehead. Scott Allen 89 Morelock. Thomas Layne Moreno, Gerardo Antonio Morey. Kent Joseph 89. 258 Morgan, C lit ton Ray Morgan, Mary Laurence Morgan, Michael Lee Morin, Kevin Stanley Moritz, Lisa Marie 89 Morris. Case C Morris. Cory T Morris. David Thomas Morris, Debra D Morris. Janet Lanette Morris, Karla Morris, Lisa Toma nek Morris. Malissa Diane Morris. Theodore Alan Morse, Bill 534. 140. 14 1. 143 Morse, Bill D Morse. Patricia Susan Morse. Ronald Scott 135, 137, 141, 143 Morss, Alan S Mortensen, Cheryl Mane Morton. Paul Nicholas Moser, Charles F Moser, Monte Brent Moses. Ralph S Mose$. Vicki Lynn Mosher. Margaret Ann Mosher. Michele Rene Mosier. Robert Scott Moss. Pamela K Mote. Dennis Ray 89 Mouded, Mazen Sarah Mountain, Sandee Jo Mowrer. Robert R 182. 183 Mowry, Daniel Wallace Moyers, Emmett Edwin Mueller. Robin Louise Muir. Susan Gayle 89, 284, 28? Mull, Tobm Eugene Mullen, James Wayne Mullen, We$tey Clark Mullins, Teda Lee Mumtord, Todd A Munday. David Guy M unday. Mark Bevm Munmger, Eric Frank Munoz. Rocky L 89. 258 Munsch, Pamela Ann Munsch, Renee Kay Munsch, Troy James Munsinger. Terry Lynn Munsmger. Todd David 282 Murphy. James J Murphy, John Alan Murphy, Kayla M Murphy. Kelly Sue Murphy. Kimberly Kaye Murphy. Ltsa Louise Murphy. Marvin Eugene 282 Murphy, Mary Jo Murphy, Mary Lynn Murphy, Rebecca 89, 133. 274 Murphy, Rhonda Sue 89. 256. 277 Murphy. Rod L 89, 147, 256, 262 Murray. Brett Alan Murray. Deidra Jo 89, 270, 287 Murray Francis O Murray, Michael Charles Murry. Steven Robert 155 Musgrave, Deborah Susan Musil. Connie A 9 1 Musselwhite. Beverly S 9 1. 130, 162 Musselwhite, Linda Kay 91, 260 Musser . Recheile Renee 9 1 Musser. Todd Alan Myerty. Lois Lee Myerly. Lois Lee Myers. Laura L 91 Myhra. Richard Keith N Nab. Kevin Eugene 155 Naehtigal, Kelly Kim Nachtigal, Steve Shawn 147 Naegete, John P Nahas. Marwan N Nahvi. Seddigheh Nance, Layton Dean 91 Nansel, Michael Eugene 127, 260 Nansel. Patricia Joan Napolitano. Kathleen D 9 1 Nash. Terri Jo Nason. Mindy Kay N3ssarawa, Bello Mohamed Nasseri. Ahmad Nats raj, Somanathan9l. 281 Nealy, Rodney A 140, 14 i, 143, 194 Neeland, Palhcia Ann 91 Neeily. Keri S 91, 256. 272 Neely, ,[t. James Neese, Wayne A Netf. Robert Carl Nehls. David Matthew 154, 155 Neil, Rulh Mane 172. 176 Nelson, Brent G Nelson. Calvin D Nelson. Dawn l Nelson, Joan Kaye 266 Nelson, La donna L Nelson, M Deliece Nelson, Michael E Nelson. Michelle Lynette Nelson. Paul David 1 14. 256 Nelson, Sandra D 91. 287 Nelsorf ' SdOU Curtis 16 1 Neu burger. Jackie Lee Neuenschwander. Marie luella Neuhauser. Barbara Ann 255 Neuhauser, Kennel h Reed 255 ..Newcomer, Edo Jon Newell. Chris G 14. 91. 284, 287 Newell, Darcy Diane Newell. Klonda Kay Newell, Lance Alan Newell, Marsha Kay Newell, Steven Wayne Newsom. Darm Keith Newsom. David R Newsom. Derek Scott Newton. Alice Marie Newton. Dan K 147 Newton. Janet Kay 9 1 Newton, Shelly Jean Ngole. Emmanuel Nzang Ngole. Lisa Kay Nichol. Lynnelle Ann 9i hfichotis, John J Nichols. Eric Nichols. It Francis Nichols. Michelle Ann Nichols, Preston Alan Nicholson, James Curtis Nicholson. Jody Sue Nicholson. Larry M Nicholson, Rhonda Mane Nicholson, Robert Arthur 175. 262. 263 Nicholson, Sandra Marre Niemeii, Karen Kay 91 Niernberger. Gail Frances Niernberger. Jotene Marie Niernberger Michael Niernberger, Suzanne Nietling, Elaine Marie Nietling. Warren M Nim$, Peggy Lynn 128 Nimz, Trmolhy Glen 9! Nishimula, Christine Agatha Nit tier, Bruce Jay Njoioge, Janet Wanjiku Noble. Laurie 1 38. 9i Noble, Tamara Lou Nolan, C Lynnette Nordeil. Mark Alan Noren, Steve N Norman. Brian WilNam Norman, Mary Garrett Norman. Steven Gee Norman. Thomas O 91. 263 Normandin, Joseph Alien Norris. Mary Elizabeth 91 North, Kelly Lisa Northrup. Jeri Renee 91 Northrup, Sheri Denise 91 Northup, Brian Keith 91. 262. 263 Norton. David Joel Norton. Kelly Jo 280 Norton, Vicky L 91 Nothdurlt, Steven Ray Novak. Jeflrey Charles Novotny, Tami Diane Novotny, Toni Denise Nowak. Beatma Ann Nowak. Elaine M 91. 284. 286 Nugent. James F Nugent, Robert James 1?5, 274. 275 Nutter. Brian Lee Nut tie. Joni R NuMle, Valarte Dea 133 Nuzum, Deborah Kay O O ' bnen. Eugene Patrick O’brren. Gregory Alan 91, 238, 272, 290 O ' brien. Jan P 9i, 290 Cbnen. Kimberly Ann Cbnen, Scott Alan O ' brien. Shawna L O’brien. Susann Gait O ' darnel, Kimberly Gay O ' keefe. Gregory Allen 1 38 O ' neill. Cynthia Sue OVeagan, Mary Margaret Oakley. James A Oberte, Cheryl A 91 Obermuetler, Daryl Bruce 9 1 Obermuelfer. Mark ObOrny. Gregory E9l Oborny. Madonna Ochs. Kevin Raymond 9 1 Ochs, Lisa Ann Ochs. Roger L 92, 256, 288. 289 Ochs, Tina M 92. 260 Ochsner. Christian Carroll Ochsner. Gus Allen Odedete, John O Odette, Brad J Odte, Vicki J 92 Oelke. Kristine Mane 92 Oelke. Michelle Renee 92 Oesterhaus, Reginald C 92 Oetting, Brenda S 92 OllulL Justin Alan Qfluli. Theodore Randall 127 Oglevie. Thomas Robert 92 Okoye. Francis Uche Olamran, Rafru Kunie Oldham, John Jackson Olmger, Sondra Ann OWa. Leo E Oltva. Nada Marlene OtSon. Kenneth Date Olson, Kenneth R Olson. Olga Elaine Olson, Pamela Ann Ql$on. Rheinhold Preston OI$on. ward J 269 Oman. Kally A Onyeador. Cornelius Okey 92 Onyemechi, Peter Azubuke 92 Oppliger. Kelly D Organ. Nicole Marie Orndkjrfl. Lorra Leigh 123 Orr. Chris Orth, Karen Susan Orth. Leo Martin Orth. Mark L Orth, Roger A Ortiz, Karen Lynn O aiyuwu. Patience A Osborne, Gerrat Todd 272 Osborne. Jerry R Osborne. Kathryn Kay Osborne. Lisa Doreen Osborne. Scott Alan 92. 256 Osborne, Troy D 92. 256 Ostmeyer. Catherine Jean Ostmeyer, Cinthia Louise 92 Ostmeyer, Ellen Marlene 92 Ostmeyer. Jellery Lee Ostmeyer. Jerrold Alan Osurgwe, Alozie Peter Olte, Belinda Kay Ol tern, Patricia Shjzuko Otter. Tammy Sue Otttey, William John Ouellette. Michael A Owen, Dana E Owen, Heather L 92 Owens. Cole Mckinley Owens, Patrick Kent Gwings, Jacquelyn L Owings, Karla Kay Ozuzu, Christian Ngubuisi P Paden, Jams D 92 Paten. Julia Lyn Palm. Rick Allen 92, 255 Palmer. Lisa Sue Palmer. Thomas Jay Pan, Chien-an Pangburn. Craig A Panichabhongse, Ledemard Pan ter, Juslin Scon Panzner, Kathryn Ann 92 Papatheodoulou, Nicos loannou 92 Pape. Judith Ann 175 Pape. Justins Anne Paramesh. Kalpana C Park. Allen Lee Parker. Carl D Parker, Carlos L Parker. Kelvin W Parker. Lisa D 93 Parker. Monty R Parkbursi, Laura Lynn 93 Parkinson. Ladawn Parks, Daniel O Parks, Gary Lee Parks. Ronald Dane Parks. Stephanie Ann Parrot I. Gregory Owen 93 Parroll. Joyce J Par roll, Michael Bren Parroll, Monica Lynn Parrott, Raymond T Perry. Kenneth Wayne 288. 289 Parsons. Cindee Ann Parsons. Gregory L Parsons. Jay W Paschal, Nicholas Alan Pa tee. Shelly Kay Patterson, Betty Janeane Patterson. Kelly Jon 155 Patterson, Marlin R 296 INDEX Patterson. Mary C Patterson. Tamara J Patterson. Tarek Boone Patterson. Terry Lynn 155 Paine. Joe! Cartel on Pal Tie. Joshua Turreli Paul. Carey Kay 93 Paul. JuteK Paul. Steven Bryan 93. 269 Pauls. Judy E 93 Peach. Susan CoUms Pearson. Cynthia Jeanne Pearson. Michael Alien Pechanec, Anna Mane Pechanec, Francis H Peckham. Laune L 93. 287. 290 Peier, J Dale Pelzel. Carol Sue 276 Pelzel. Karen Ann Pendergast. Ross Gregory Penka. Patricia Ann Penka. Patricia Luann Pennington, Judith Lynn Penson, Tracy Anne PeppialL Andrew James Percival. Scott Alan Perez. David A 93 Perez. Janie Perez. Juan Jose Perez. Vtima Isabel Perkins, Berea Jaye Perkins, Roger Dean Perkins. Tom M 16 1 Pernarellr. Lisa A Perrin. Melissa Deanne Persinger. Darla J 93. 279 Peril, Laura Kaye Peieeie. Bec ky Sue Peieete. Glance Efame 175 Peter, Geoffrey Dale Peters, Dalene Peters, Deborah Renee Peters, Donna Rae Peters, Gary Earl Peters. Jacatyn Ann Peterson. Allan Cunis 154. 1 66 Peterson. Harold Peterson, Joseph Edward Peterson. Kim M 260 Peterson. Mary Helen Peterson, Ronald G 93. 260. 268 Peterson. Rome A 93. 252 Peterson. Tamera Sue 293 Peiree. James H Peiree. James H Pelree, James Je! key Peiree, Sandra K Pelrowski. LiSa Anne Peiierson. Wayne C PeilytOhn, Betty S 93. 256. 264. 290 Petz. Carl F Ptaff. Connie J 93. 256. 263. 275 Ptannensliel. Agnes T Plannensiiel Beverly Diana Ptannensliel, Cindy Kay Ptannensliel, Connie Mane Pfannensitei. Curtis Francis Ptannensliel. Diana Lea 175 Ptannensliel, Gloria Jean 175 Plannenslel, Gregory F Plannensiiel, Marsha l P tannensiel. Steven D 282, 284, 287 Piau.Kefli S Pieifer. Arlene D Pfeifer. Carol Kay 93 Pleiter. Chrisline Rose Pieifer, Diane Mare 93 Pterter. Douglas Paul Pieifer. Elmer Edwin Pleiter. James Michael 147 Pleiter, Jeanelie Pieifer. Leona W Pleiter. Leona Wasrnger Pieifer, Lisa Mane Pfeifer. Shirley Joann Pieifer, Stephanie Ann 94. 269. 272. 288 Pfeifer, Theresa 93. 263 Pfeiler, Todd- Joseph Pfeifer. Toni Mar je 94. 268 Pleilf. Christine Louise Pfeilfer, Debbie Marie Pfeiffer, Lorr Ann 94 PMughofi, Ronald C 175 Pfiughotr, Roniiid C Phannensfiel, Lisa Marie Phelan. Gladys Mane Phelan. John K Phitip. Kay Lynn Phillips, Bar bare G 275 Philips, Brenron Anthony 94 Phillips, Janet Kay Phi flips, Paul E 175 Phoenix. Tonya Annette Pianaito. ChrsG 94 Pianano. Ed G Pianatto. Jeanette Clare 288, 289 Piatt, Robert Benham Pckard. Mary J 175 Picker HI. Beverly Ann Pckel I . Susan Ma r ie 94 Pciung, Margaret Ann Pierce. Dean Edward Pierce. JOni 94 Pierson, DavwJ W Picison. Joyce Elaine Piter, Paincia D P ihi, Laura Elaine Pinkall Alton J 94. 258 Pinney. Jeffery R Piper. Afan Gene Piper. Kathryn Racheal Pipkin. Mary Helen Pittman. Darryl Ruder, Bryan Pieicher. Candice M Pleicher, Mefvma J 94, 276 Plunk, Leslie Ann Plymeii, Oemse Racheito Poage, Ivan Todd 290 Poage, Jodi Lynn Poage, Troy Lee 94. 290 Pocbop. Vafyne Lucy Poe. Hilary Denise Poe. Terry D Pokorny, Julie Beih Poland. Denn«s Floy Poton. .sr Michael Pofiock. Kerry Lee Pomeroy, Patrick A PoncdOw Karen Sue Poncelow, Kennei h Eugene Pool. James Charles Poore, Patrick D Poore, Ouinlin E 47. 94. 272 Popelka, Joseph Stanley Popham, Jon William Popp, Daryl James Popp. Lon Ann Popp. Marifyn E Popp. Mark Theodor Popp. Marlene Eva Popp. Nancy Lou Porsch, Joan Elaine 94, 272 Porier, Anne Kaihryn 258. 287 Porier. Jefkey Mark Porier. Laurel L Post. Shelly May Foster. Shirley L Potacki, Gerald G Pottberg. Robert Leroy Potter , Frank W Potter. Lest Afden Potter. Sandra L 94 PoTthot;, Jane Leann 275 PotThotl. Katherine L 275 PotthofL Kevm G Pounds, Dorey Matthew Powell, Cheryl Lynn Powell. Lome Lynn Powell. Robert Dale Powell, Robert Eugene Powers, David Max Powers, William B Powers, William Christopher 97 Poyser. Kendra Sue Pracht, Willis Charles Pratt, Claudia Anne Pray, Bruce Stevens Predmore, Bradley G Predmore, Kevin Lawrence Prenger, Mickle Renee 94 Preston. Jay R Preston. Terry L Price. Basil H Price. Christopher Allen Price. Peggy Denise Price, Stacy Jeanelie 274 Frideaux. Donna Lee Prideaux, Roger Bryan Probsl, Janetto lone Prochazka, Teresa ProfkiT, Charles A Prommas. Donald Pruitt, Julian? L Pruitt, Roger A Pruitt. RUth A Pruter. Dale Leon Pruter Kenny Ray Piacek. Connie Sue Piacek. Mark G Purceti, Ke toy Lynn 94 268 Puskas, Elsie Irene Putter Howard J 94 Pycha. Mark Kyle Pyke, Kathleen Ann Q Oader, Memon Abdul Quach. Chau H 94 Quach, Lien M 94. 268 Quach, Thanh C 94 Query, Kim Renee R Rader. Marie A Rader, PhilJ Radke. Breni William 101 Radke. Dwight D Ftaehsler, Robert Richard 97 Ragan. Leslie L 95 Rahe, Greg Lee Raines. Douglas Gary 276 Rajewski, Carofyn Susan Rajewskt, Jane M ■Rajewskr, Mgne Annette Raiewskf, Victoria Lynn RajewskL. WiJkam J 268 Ftatslon, Craig T Ramirez. Jose Ralaet Ramooda, Laurinda Deneen Ramos, Raul G 95 Ramsour. Kalhy Ann Randa, Brenda D Randa, Darlene Randall, Wendy Sue Randef. Dana K Randel. Judith Lynne Randolph.. Lawrence A Raney. Sherry Lynn Rankin, Gay Lynn 147 Rankin, Steven 95, 219. 264 Rannebeck. Joy K Rapier. Kerry D Rapier. Sieve R Rapstme. Todd Eugene Rasmussen. David A Rasmussen. Karin Delores Rasmussen, Kathre Davis Rasmussen, Lyto Ray Rasmussen. Steven Craig 77 Raid. Edwin W Rathbun, Eugena S Raiztaft. John R Ray, Douglas James Ray. Jarrell D Ray. Karla L Ray, Shawn Price 95. 290 Raybourn. Madeline Kay 95 256 Razak. Warren NeveH 175. 214 Rebman. Mark A 95 Reddy. Hemaiaiha B Redetzke, Pamela M Redetzke, Pairick J Reece. Shannon Lee Reed. Craig Allen Reed Cymhia $ 95. 218 264 277 Reed. Denise M 287. 290 Reed, Jerome H Reed. Keni Martin. 36 Reed. Lawrence M 175 Reed. Peggy Ann Reeder. James L Reeder, jay Weslon Reeder. John A Reese. Franklm Leerby Reese, Louise Marie Reese. Teresa Ann Reese, Tins Jo Reese. Trudy A Reeves. Kimberly A 274 Reeves, Lon Eitoen Rehmer, Volet te Sue Reichard, Sieven Wade 127 Peki, Brian Eugene Retd. Christy J Reid. Karla Ruth Petda, Linda M 95 RenJa, Stephen Duane 95. 260 PeJ, Sammie Lou Retmer. Darla Jea n Bennerl Denise L 95 J Remerf, Duane F 182. 2 88. 289 Rennert. Joyce C Reiss. Val Dean 95 Reisl, Michael Edmond ReUberger. Charles Andrew 38, 95. 272 Reiing. Cattocn Kay Rempe. Edward J Rempe. Sharia Marie Rencm, Debra Ann 95 Reneberg. Knshne Mane ReneHa, Caihenne Denise Reneiia. Michael T 175, 288 Ftenk. Brran Richard Renner, Con nie J Renischier, Julie Lyneito 95 Renz. Darrin N Renz. Keith D Renz. Sieve D Resley, Brian Colse Resley. Kelly E Retzlafl. Warren B Reusink. Rhonda Rae Reynolds. Jim Allen Reynolds. Lawrence Archie 1 75 Rhine, Joteme 95. 258, 280, 27S Rhoades, Donna J Rhodes. Dennis D Riazi kermam, Mohammad 175, 288 Ribor dy. Poland Francis Ricard. Brenda S Rice. Janet Lynne Rich, Jeifrey M 95 Rich. Yvonne 95. 268 Richard. ChnsL 127 Richards, Ere T 95 Richards, Margarei Dianne Richards. Nancy Jo Richardson. Amy jo 150. 1ST, 209. 270 Richardson. Annelle M 95 Richardson, Ray M Richardson, Tony Lm Richmeter. Janei Sue Richter, Glenda Marie Rick a ba ugh. Tracey Mane Ricker. Carolyn Drane Rickers. Cheryl Ann 65. 96 Rickman, Bril D Rickman, Eric 0 Rickman, Waynona June Ridenour, Scoll Oliver Rrber. Deea Kay 96 Rider. Kevin V Riebel, William Ray Riedel. Christopher Riedel. Donald D Riedei. Harold Redd. Kathleen Denise ISO, 181,278 Riedel. Tamara Lea Riemamn, Carl A 96 Riermann, David Michael Riemann. Kelly Renae Riemann, Kevin L 96 Rietcheck, Elsie Belle Rietcheck. Greg G Rigby. Conmej Riggs, MicheUe Marie Riley, Esta Lou 175 Rincon. Sam A Ring, Carmen L Ring. Loretta Sue 96, 260 Ring, Valerie Ringevat. Marianne Julk?He276 Rippe, Ronald l ee Richer. Gary K 175 Rilchey. Rodney Lee 96 Rilchie, Sheila R Rider. Delores T 268 Rider. Rose Ann Ridhaler, Angela K 96 Rid haler. Gordon Sood Rivas r dimas. Ana Paincia 96, 288, 276 Roach, Mary A 96 Roadhouse. Bradley N Robben. Qoneda Mane 246 S Saadar. Mohammad Reza Sack. Jeifrey Alan @7 Sack. Jeffrey Paul Sack. Susan Mcheto 97 Saddler. Sarah Jane Sadeghi. Khosrow Sadeghipour. Atshin Sadtor, Jeflrey D 97. 268 Sager. Alan Dale 97 Saiien. Alta Salieri, Jean Salen, Jean M 176 Salisbury, David William Salisbury. Gieg ScOII Salisbury. Melinda Gay Salmans. Peggy Lynn 287 Sarnia. Joseph Kamel Sand. Brenda Lee Sander. Eiteen Frances Sander. Karen Sue Sander. Saundra M Sander, Susie Ann Sanders, Karo-lee Renea 97 Sanders. Parrel Rochelle Sandmeyer. Barbara Sandqutst, Sharlene Emeiia Sands! ram. Ronald D 176.268. 281 Sanger. Sondra Denise SanNI. Guido In 99. 147.258 Sargent. Byron Thomas 147 Sargent . Gary F 97. 262 Sargent. Jason Blake Sargent, Terne Lynn 128. 130. 153 Sasek. Beverly Ann Sa$ek. Carey Grant Sadler, Kathleen M 99. 264 Saucedo. Jesse G Sauer, Rhonda 99. 275 Sauer. Sydney Lu Sauvage. Ktisli A Sawakch. Joel Blame Sawyer, Laurie Ann 99 Sayers-lavay. Penny J Scant 1 m. Patrick Began Schachle, Susan Amy 182. 183 Schaeler. L Darren 155 Schofler. Judith A Sc halier. Kelly Mare Sc halier, Janet L Sc hamper. Darla J Schemper. Rhonda Marie Schamberger, Alan John Schamperger, Eiame Mare Schamel, Kaylyn Renee Schamel, Kevin R Schartz. Shirley A Schaub.KurtisW 154, 155 Schechmger. Janet Lea Schechmger. Margaret Schechterman. Andrew Lewis Scheck. Carol Jean Sctwck. John Leroy 99, 195, 272, 278 Scheer. Gregory A Scheuno. Deborah Jean Scheflenberg. Richard P Schenck. Nancy R Schenk. Mark Gerard Schenkel. Jo Ann Schepmann, Jerry Q Schepmann. Karin Elizabeth Scheuerman, Marilyn janell 1 76 Schilling. Susan Ann Schnrz, Roberl Alan Schmslock, Maryann Schippers. Melmde Marie Schippers. Paula M 99 Schlageck. in Herman 10 Schlageck. Michael D Schiegel, Maine A mi a Schleiger, Connie J 99 Schlcman, Andrea Lavonne Schleman, Jovonna Lyn Schlesener. Kelli D 99 Schlesener. Ken L 99 Schlesener. T racy Wriliam Schlick, Mary t 290 SohliCk. Sandra Marie Schlyer, Chrislina Rae Schmeidier, Cheryl 1 SchmellCr. Helmut J 176. 272 Schmidl. Allen Clark Schmidt. Annette Ruth Schmidt, Barbara Ann Schnmdt, Christine A 99 SohmtdL Crystal Annette Schmids, Daniel J Schm»di. Daniette Lyn 99. 287 Schmidl. Daniel Marim Schmidl. David Edward Schmidl, Debra Ann 197 Schmidt, Jeffrey Schmidt. Jessica M 258. 286 Schmidl. Karen Ann Schmidl. Kelly D Schmidl, Ken Arm Schrmdi. Leah MarceUe Schmidl. Lmda A Schmidl, Margie Rose Schmidl, Martin Joseph 99. 148. 147 Schmidt. Medina K Schmidt. Racheito Schmidt, Richard Lee Schmidt. Vicki Lynn 268 Schmidl berger. Painck 99. 268, 275 Schmill. jackS 99. 274 Schmili. Virginia L Schneider Anna Kalherine Schneider, Bnnda Dee Schneider. Donnell Schneider. Nicole Rae 99. 277 Schneider. Rosanna Finch Schneider. Tammy Sue 99 Schnetdewind. Curtis Ray Schmid. Wilham Todd Schoen Gary Lee Schoenrogge, Brenda Kay 268 Schoenthaler. 8erme A Schoenthator. Dons E Schoenthaier. Mary Ann Schoenthaler. Troy Duane Schonlhaler. Kaytene Mae 253, 280 Schonlhaler. Lcstoy Joanne Schoonover. Kaye Diane Schrader. Kimberly Ann Schrader, Steven Dean Schramm, Kathryn Jo Schreiber. James M 35 Schremmer. Amia Gerene99 Schremmer, David Wayne Schremmer, Patricia Ann Schroder, Elion K Schroeder. Gail Kay Schroeder, Jimmy Lee Schroedet. Paincia I 264. 275 Schroeder. Paincia Irene Schroeder. Paincia Kay 175 Schroeder. Sieve Troy Schroeder, Troy A Schroeder. Wanda Kay 99 Schrum, Deborah A Schryer, Mark S Schuckman. Debra Marre Schuckman, Mark J Schuckman, Ned D Schuckman. Ruth 234 Schuckman, Samuel Schuelle. Lon A 99 Schuelz, Janet J 99 268. 287 Schufcman, Melissa A Schuler. Eiame Mane 99 Schuler. Man. ' ee Jo Schulte, Annette Frances 99 Schulte, Cera M Schulte, Leona A Schulte, Malihew Joseph Schulte, Sandi Kaye 99 Schuiie, Ted J Schuile. W Jean Schuiie, Willa Jean Schuliz, Cindy L Schuliz, Enc D Schuliz. Shelly K Sthufz, David Scott Schumacher. Brian Joseph Schumacher, Craig S Schumacher. Jacinla Mane 287 Schumacher. Marion Schumacher. Richard Jr Schumacher, Sianley James Schur. Bradley C Schurr. Terri Jo Schuster Kim Rae 14. 99. 277 Schuster. Mildred Ann t76 Schuster, Roger B INDEX 297 Schuster. Troy R Schulz, Michael J Schuvn Man Ruth Schwab Charlene Kay Schwab, Richard J Schwab. Walter Edward 99. 290 Schwarz. Sharon Mane Schweitzer, Stephanie Leigh Schweizer. Wayne Scott Schwmdl. Brad B SchwindT. Dercey Dean Schwmdt, Kendra Sue 99. 256 Scoby. Robed Vincent Scott. Danny Gene 276. 277 Scott, Devery Mane 99 Scott. Donna Sueanne Scott. Kevin Edward Scott. Load Scon, Mad ha Louse 99. 267. 287 Scon. Patricia a S tott, Rhonda Lynn 270 Scott. Steven Craig Scott. Vaben Matthew Scott. William Nathan Scronce. GflH Lynn 100 Scruggs. Michael Wayne Scruggs. Susan Denise Seaman, Clayton W262. 275. 276 Seba, Brian Keith Sebaid. David C 261 SeChnsi, Gregory Laverne Sedbrook. Steven Ray 1S5 Seem an Mchetle R 1 18 Secmann, iotas Theodore 100. 290 Seibel. Brent Edwin 211 Seibel, Toma Renae Seiker, Margaret Genevieve Sorter. Cheryl Christine Sekaveo. John David Sekavec, Lane Aaron Setensky. Brian Gene Serlmg, Steven Arthur Serpan. Kimberly Sue Semen. Jane A Selma. James Joseph Settle. Barney jay Sente. Richard W SetTkorn. Larry Dean 100 Seuser. Laune Lea 100 Severson, Mona Rae Sexton, Clark Alan 100 Soy ter | h. Jack Brent 100 Shatter. Bryan L Shatter. Kevin Michael 195 Shatter. Pamela 176 Shahan, Vernon Demi Shanks, Robert J Shapiro. Joel David Shapiro, Martin L 26, 27 Shapiro. Stephen Richard 176, 213. 266 Shapland, Barbara Ann 1 00 Shaptand. Keith Eugene Shaped, Mark AHen 262 $h upland, Mary Jo 100. 223 Sharp. Lon Jo 100. 252 Sharpe. Christina Mane TOO Sharpe, Lon Ann ©halite. Jamal Mobieddme Shauers. Kelley Lynn Shatters, Shannon Mane Shaw, Anastasia Marie 287 Shaw, SheNey Ann Shaw, Willie Lee Shea, Michete Renee Shearer. Deborah L Shearer, Edmund C 1 76 She Wen Janie Mane Sheldon. Deborah Sue 282 Shot don. Laurie Lynn 262 Sheiey, Lora L Shepard. Sieve Wayne Shepherd. Carol Barbara Shcrard. Ronald E Sherman, Lori May Shewey, Leslie J 1QQ Shia, Misato Shiacolas. Georgies A 100 Shields, Scott Henry i00, 253 Shdter. Jamce G Stump, Dan Charles Shipley, Penny Linn Shipley. Steven Ross tQO Shirley. JwMh Annette Shirley. Mark Lee Shively, Rosemary Jean ShoafL Brian Kane Shoemaker. Alan Bruce Shoemaker, Dennts Aden Shoemaker, Lesler Thane 275, 276 Shores, Brenda K Shod, Randal James Shriver, Gary James Shu bert, Bruce Allen Shuler, Alan L Shull, Tamara K Shumate, Wendy Ann Shute, Karla Sue iQO. 268. 275 Sibley. Kent E 268 Sidener. Shayne L Sieberr. Scott a S iemers. Margo Lynn 1O0 Sremeis, Thomas Frank Singer. Carol Ann Sigman, Damian Lee Sigma n, Jo Ann Sitvey, janene Lucille 100 Simmons. Cana Jean Simmons. Doug A Simmons, Gregory Paul Simmons, Janice M Simmons, Rosalyn K Simmons. William Richard 127 Simon. Bradley Lynn 100 Simon. Jetlrey L Simoneau. Louyonne K Simons. Cutis Duane tOO. 126. 127 Simons. David Christopher Simons, Virginia M iQG Simons. Wayne A Simonion, Jennifer A Simpson. Bonnie June Simpson. Jack H Simpson, Tanya Louise Sims, Joe Cecit Sims. Kate Dawn Sims. Ty Anne Singleton, Carl 176. 216 Sink. John Robert Sipes, Jerry Michael 100. 266, 278 Sippet. Rodney Ronald Strata. Char Wile Simla. Daryl Kent Sisson. Scon Jerome Suiter. Jude Hiebteg Sister. Linda Rae Sister. Rosalie Cersovsky S«x, Claudia Ann Skat. Antoine Fouad Skeen. Delilah Skelton. Julie Jeanette ioo Skinner. Donna M Skotout, Jacquelme Rose tOO. 276 Skrdtent, Leslie Ann tOO, 256 Skupa, Bryan William Slack. Kelli Kay tOO. 277 Slagle, Tina Marie Stensky, Timothy Todd tOO Slate, Debra J Stater. Dona W Lee States, Kevin D 252, 270 Slaughter. Donatd Dean 100 Stechta. Damon Lee 10Q. 195 Srechta, Don 0 Sfechta. Donald Benjamin 176. 220 Stechta. Joan Margaret Sleichter, Timothy M Stipke, William John Swan. Howard R SWus. Scott Aaron Small. Debra Anne Small. Robert M SniaKey. Cknlon. Jerome i00, 290 Smaitey Janna Mane Smiley, John Travis Smith. Annatee M 100. 256 Smith. Barbara J 102. 277 Smith, Byron C Smith. Carolyn Elizabeth Smith, Cindy Lou Smith, Connie Sue Smilh. Crystal Dee Smith. Deborah Sue Smith, Dennis Wayne J02. 177. 276 Smith. Denny D Snmh. Desmond Alexander Smith. Duma Kay Smith, Donna Louise Smith. Dbris K Smith. Doug W Smith. Dwane Arthur Smith. Dwight Wayne Smith, Gerard Lee Smith, Jason Wiliam Smith. Joni J Smith, Judith Ann Smith. Katharine Nmia Smith. Kathleen Marie Smith. Kevin J Smith. Lee Edward Smith. Lewis Edwin Smith. Linda L Smith, Lowell Clark Smith, Loyal Eugene Smith, Margaret Anne Smith. Marilyn A 287 Smith. Marilyn Lee Smith. Mary Helen Smith. Michael Kenneth 276 Smith. Michael Lee 86 Smith. Montgomery D 102 Smith, Rae Ellen Smith, Reginald Richard 68, M3 Smith. Robert A Smith. Ronald 0 Smith. RuthE 102.261 Smith. Shaun Anc Smith, Sherrie Lynne Smith. Shirley Jean Smith. Tonya Gay 102 Smith. Trudy K Smith. Vicki Jean Smith. Vicki jean 102. 150. i5i. 270 Smith, Wrlda M 176 Smotik. Mary A Smoot. Craig Steven 270 Smult. Benjamin A 209 Snodgrass. Scott Duflne Snook, Jami Layne Snyder. Cette Ann Snyder. Charlotte jamne Snyder. Cheryl June Snyder. Sandra J Soden. JuN t02 SoeHner , Ken Jo Solomon: Mark WiNiaro 1 02 Some . John J 102.270 Sommer. Jean Swt anne Sommeitoi. Gen Kao Sommers. Angela K Sommers. Sharon Kay Sdnderegger, Linda Jean Songer, Herb L 176 Sook. KnstiR Soonlhornsaratoo. Vrohaya Sol hers. Dance Lynne Soukup. Susan Annette Soukup. Thomas Scott Southard, L aun Jan Spady. Cynthia Lynne Sparkman, Carrie Lynn Sparks. Cody Gene Sparks. Deborah M 102. 272 Sparks, Jonathan L 102.258 Sparks. Ralph Vernon Spaulding, Brent W Spaulding, Catherine Speier, Mark Anton Spencer. MikeC Spencer. Sherry Lynn Spencer, Sherri Renae Spicer. Kathy Lea Spiegel. Su$pn Leigh 102 Spillman, Douglas D Spit zen burger. Barry K 102, 160. 16 T Spomer, Esther E Span set, He«Jetinde A t02. 250, 258. 287 Spray, Orville Oren SprenkeJ. Annie E Sprenkel. David Gayle Sprenkel. Michael D Spresser. Juke Ann Spres$er. Richard Dean Sprick. Matthew L Sprick. Stephen M Spriggs, Kirk Don Sprinkle. Kelly Gayle Spurlock. Tony W 260 Squibb. Sandra H Stanb, Allred J Staab. Allred J Staab. Charley W Staab. Douglas Joseph Staab. Gate M Staab. James M Staab. Joann Staab. Joyce A Staab. Lisa Louise Staab. Marta S Staab. Michael Lee Staab, Richard J Staab, Stan J Staab. Thomas James Slaals, Brian Chad Stadelman, Zachary Joseph Stabler, Bryant George 102 Stafford. Debbie i76 Stafford. Michelte L Staggs. Mick® Louise 102 Stahl, Chris J Stahl. Donna Sue Stahly. Kimberlie M Slalterd. Nadine Laverne Stallman. David Andrew Stallman, John K Standage, Shirley Ann Slandndge. Cathey L Stanfield, Jerry Lee S tangle. Debra J 102. 287, 290 Stanley, Lew© John Siansbury, James C Slansbury. James C i76 Stanton. Todd Alan 16 f, 268, 270 Stark. Eric Jude Stark. Pamela Ann Stark. Reginald F Stark. Suzanne 2S6. 268 Stark. William Joseph 20, ©23 Stauth, Brent E 209 Si a ven, Lavier L Staven. Norma Coraleem $1 e bens. Mary K Steckiem, Danny N Stecktem, Steven Wayne 102 Stock tein. Warren L 176 Stecktem. Warren Lee Steele. Keith AJan Stefan, Diane S Slefanp. James Edward Steften, Darnel J T03 Stegmaier, Vatene Dawn Stegman, Brenda Leann ©legman. Carol J 103 Siegman. Cheryl Rostyn Slegman, Patricia Ann 1 18. 282 Stehno, Donna Marlene Stehno. Edward H 176 Stein, Douglas W 103. 155 Slem, Kevin Lee 103 Slembrmk, Kimberly A Steiner. Francis W Stemert. Rennie M Siemert. Susan jean Stemle. Brent D 282 Stemle. Brian L Stemle, Richard B SiejsKai. Christine Marie 103 Stejskal. Karen J 103, 256. 260 Stephens, Rita j Stephenson. Cra-ig Aten 97 Stephenson. Michael Date Stephenson. Rebecca Louise Stephenson. Shauon K 103 Slepp. Maiy Jane Stepper, Cynthia Kay Sterling. Larry Edward Sletz, Carolyn Marie Stovanov, Donald Stevanov. Zor an 1 76 Stevenson, Jutie Jeanette Stevenson, Sharoiyn Renee 103.286 S sever. Barbara Jo 258 Stewart. Abcia Ann Stewad. Brian Wayne Stewart, Don D t03 Stewait. John Paul 270 Stewart, Shawn Anita ' Stewart. Teresa L Stewart, Wayne Scott Stick ney. Lyle Thomas tg3 Site ben. Michael Ray 103 Stillwell, Kent D Stimatze. Kay Lynn Shmpen. Linda L 103 Slrnipert. Roger Leigh Shne man. jin jeneHe Shies, Philip Martin Shies, Rebecca A St.lbem. David W Stoke, William E Stone Richaid Lee Stone, Taylor D 103 Stoneback, Barbara Lynn Stopper Kevin Leon SioppeL Kimberly Sue Storer, David D Storer, Douglas Wayne 26 1 Storer, Larry L 103 Storm, Betty Lou Stoul. Donatd E 176 Stout, Donald Eugene Stout, Marguerite C STrachan. Kenneth George Straight. Sevens Mane 103. 132 Strait. Dav«d Marc Strait. Marvin Lyle St ramet. Amy Ann Sfranaihan. Dana Lyn 103. 202. 287 Stranalhan. Ma bel Ruth Strauss, Morns Fred Strayer. Colleen Ann Strecker. Catherine Renee Slrecker, Delvin Armin Stredker. Susan Marie Streit. Donald Dean S If eil, Donald Lawrence Streil, Loren D 103 Siren, Ralph A Streil. Vivian Carol Stremet. Ga«l Marie Stremel. Gten Thornes Stretcher. Jay Harper 103. 270. 272. 274. 275 Shnad. BeniiaC 103 St mad. Sever ty Ann 103 Siroade, Marsha Lynn Strobet. Eric H Sirobel, Jo Ann Slroh, James Carey 40. 262 Suorngren, Stacey Lea 104 Stromgren. Tom Strong, Jimmy Carroll Stroup, Anthony Dean 104 Stroup. Manlyn M 1Q4 Simple, Lo« Lynn Sfruckholf. Bobb! Ann StruckholT. John Edward Strut!, Stephanie L Sluan. Kathy J Stocky, Joni Renee K)4 Stocky. Phillip D Sluevei, Patricia Demse Stull Michael L Slum, Pamela Sue Sturgeon, Ronald E Sturgeon, Troy Lee Sturgis. Philip R Stulterheim. Mark L Stolterheim, Tony Aaron Stuvck . Diane Aileen Sudman, Philip Dean 20© Sueiler. Linda A Suelier, Mary Ann Suhr. Kathryn Marie Sutiins. Harold Kenneth Sullivan. Elinda Jean Sullivan. Mana 104. 287 Sulzman. Michael Joseph Summers, Sheri K Summers. Todd D 104 Sundgren. Darte E 104 Suntey, Pamela 104 Supper, Rick Joe Surface. Daryl David 104. 194. 278 Surmeier. Joe F Surmeier. John Frpdnck Surmeier. Lawrence Anthony Surmeter. Tammy M Suler. Mark Wayne Sutton. Shawnna J Swalford. Elizabeth 122, 123 Swalford. Lon Lynn 104 Swaim, EveL Swan, Natalie Rae 287 Swank. Venda Faye Swanson. Laura M Swanson, Melanie Lisa Swanson, Nathan A Swart, JamceL 104 Swayze. Brian P David M Sweat. Geratyn Ann Swenson. Debra Hscks Swenson. Kevin Date Swrck, Belh A Swill, Shawn A S wiyan Susan Jane 266 Swim. Nancy! T Ta, Due Hung 104 Tabor. Connie M TabfiZL GolnarG Tacha. Ginger Kay Tacha. John Robert Tacha. Marcia Anne 104 Taggart, ConmeS Taha, Mouhammad M TaEbert, Timothy C TakJP, Jinkrh Louise Tarnnan, Joseph Waiter Tan. Janet Joy Tangeman. Eleanor Tanksley. Roy S ' Tapp, Troy Dane Tasker. Russell Dean 104 Tassel, Curtis Lee Tauscher, Janet Jo Tauscher, Jeanette Ann Taylqr. Barry Keith Taylor, Colleen K 1 76 Taylor, David R Taylor, Dolores Mane Taylor. Henry 0 Taylor, Jeannme Sue 104 Taylor. Kathleen Joan Taylor. Kerry D Taylor. Sandra Sue Taylor, Terry Lynn Teel, Pearl Edna Teichmann. David A Teller, Richard J Teller, Veronica L Teller. Jean Ellen Temaat. Barbara Jean tG4 Temaat. Julie Renee Temaat, PhiQ.p J 104, 260 Tempero, Scott Gale Templeton. Alan T 104, 278 Templeton. Kan K Tennyson, Marion L T er h une. Toma R Terry. Dorothy Ann Terty. Patricia Annette 104 Teter. Jeftrey Tetei. John Jeffrey Tews. Charlene Potts Tevis. Craig Howard Thayer. Martin Shawn Thayer. Shetrey Jean 104. 268 278 Then, Ngim Fu Theobald. Shayne Patrick Thiel. Conme Delaine Thieton, Eileen M 287. 290 Thiessen. Karen Ann 104 Ttoessen, Tamara L 104 Th41, David T Thiile, Randy Kevin Thissen, Joseph R 104 Thom. Russell D 304 Thoman. Hiram Lee 104 Thomas. Catvina M Thomas. Carolyn Sue Thomas, Carrie L 104 Thomas. Charlene Kay 104 Thomas, Konme E Thomas, Larry D Thomas. Peggy Lee Thomas, Preston Lavem Thomas. Raymond Lee Thomas, Ronald Eugene t04. 268 Thomas. Stephen Wesley Thomas, Terry Lewis 114. 119 Thomasson, Joseph R 266, 267 Thompson. Adete Ann Thompson, Bnan Scott Thompson, David Aten Thompson. Desiree Linnen Thompson. Otena Kaye 104. 265 Thompson, Enc Todd Thompson, Jane! A 106 Thompson, Joe Gid 275 Thompson, Laura Ann Thompson. Lyle Max Thompson, Marilyn Jo 195, 253 Thompson, Mark A 298 INDEX Thompson, Ni Wilder Thompson. Pally J Thompson. Roller i Chris Thompson, Robert E Thompson, Robert Leon Thompson. Sheila Lorene Thompson. Tobyn Jay Thompson, Wiliam R Thompson. William Ross Thornbrugh, Darrin Robert Thornburg. Allen Howard 106 Thornburg, Coralee Thornburg. Darla Sue 106 Thornburg, Lance R 106 Thornburg. Marlon Bryce 106. 123. 147 Thornhill, Alicia Faye 106, 290 Thorns. John C 1 76 Thornton, Jeanette Louise Thornton. Short D Thorp. Randan Scott 282 ThorseM, Jeffrey Aten Throckmorton. Ann Elizabeth Thult.Cyndi L 286 Thummel, Dawns Jean Thumsuiarit. Chaiwat Thyfautl, Brenda Faye Thyfault, Sonja L Trbbetts, Steven Francis Tice, Helen Eariene Tiedc. Sharon Louise 106 Tier. Carmeiba Kay Tier. Evan Tiltany, PhyHtsG T i llbe rg , David Arnold 106 Tilfotson, Gene R Tilton. Sally Ann Timken, Debra Dee Timmons, Betsy Ellen Tin jle, Ernest R Titus. Stave M itches Ttechac. Carol Todd, Tina Lynn 106. 264. 286. 290 Toerkes. Patrick J 106, 255 Toepter, Karen L Tom, Mark Russell 270 Tom. Susanne Rene Tomanek. Eddie Eugene 254, 262 Tomanek. Eric W Tomanek. Gerald W 25. 35, 50. t76. 190, 191. 197,262. 913 Tomanek. Gerald W Tomanek, Roxanne M Tomanek. Ruth Ard is 190, 191 Tomemg. Anita Laurie 106 Tdmpkms, Chad Lee Toms. Linda Diane Toofey. Michael Totten, Susan Lynn 106 Tovar. M Kathleen Townley, Sandra Ranae Towns. John O Trail, F Douglas Tramel. Sarah Elizabeth Tramel, Stephen G Travis, Bruce Earl 207 Trecek. Russell D Tremblay. Jenifer D 106 Tremblay, Jenmler Coon Tremblay, Michelle J Tremblay. Sandra Doreen T rexier. Alynn Renee Tnpe, Toney j Trowbridge. LoNnjvan Troxel. Aon Jofynn 147, f62 Truebiood. Dorks Irene Truetken. Deanna Kay Tucker, Gail Lea Tucker, Linda Sue Tuioti, Blessing Tuity. Susan M Turn®. Sherri Lynn 106. 268. 278 Tunned. Annette M Turner. Craig Ley is Turner. Cynthia Annette Turner. L sa Ann 106. 277. 266 Turner, Wayne A Turney, Richard Glen Tuttle, Lamonte Russell Turtle. Liana Dee Tuxhcrn. Gayle Lynn Tway, Blame G Tyler. Alice M T yler. James A Tymvros, loannis Nicos Tyree. liTiagcne Margaret Tyson Sandra Kaye 106 U Uhtich, F Wade Ukleya. Robm Ukoha, Ouada Uk iwo unom, Kefly T 282 Ultom. Shirley Jo Ulrich. Edward Henry UmmeL Milch Dean Underhill. Gary M Underwood. Gregory J tJnrau, Paul Leroy Unrein, Bonnie L 106 Unrein, JeHyn S Unrein. Laura L Unrein Mark A Unrem Michele M 106 256 Unruly Beverly Ann Unruh, Bradley $ 270 Unruly Caroline Kay Unruly Delane Lester Unruh. James William Unruh. Korie S 106. 284. 266 Unruh Natalie J 106. 265 Unryh, Teresa Marie Upshaw. Kenneth Lee Urban. OanetteL 106. 256. 287 Urban. Ken Alan Urban, Tammy Jo TQ6. 280 Urbanek. Clay D Ur bn nek. Dewnae J 106, 278 U$oro. Ha Asuquo 106 Usoro, Vicki Lee V Vac ufa, Bradley Dean 278 VahEe, Douglas Eldon Valcoure, Gregory Neal 1 55 Valek. Shir ley Joyce Valentine. Diana Gayle Valentine. K Dale 32 Van, Alien Teresa Van. Oiesl Teresa 28. 106 Van. Doran Karen Van. Dyke Louise Van, Hoozer Nancy 1 18 Van, Loeoen Rodney Van, Pa Men Tina Vanda, Cheryl Ann Vanda, Timothy Mark Vanek. Belly Jean Vanck. Jane Ellen Vantendmgham. Lisa D Vantoenen, Bruce Aten Vap, Penny L Vasey, Kelly Jo Vaughan, Dame) D 106 Vaughan. Si even Andrew Vaughn, Charles Paul Vavncka, Paincia Ann Vavroch. Janice Mane Veed, Ellen C Veeder, Joseph Glenn Vega. Nora iD6 Veh, Slacy Anna Vefrwlcky. Kayla Jean 106 Venkatsammy, LaEita Devi Venters. Judy Louise veguist. James Alien Vernon. Penny S Vick. Chari Marie Vmgra. Nora Etsa Vmtti. Roxanna Lynn Vieyra. Raylene L Viilmes. Daryl Dee Vincent. Cameron H 106 VincenL John M 168 Vincent, Joseph Stanley Vmcenl, Nancy Celeste Vincent. Victoria A Vine. Kenneth Warren Visessu wanpoom, Chinnavorn Visessuwanpoom. Sharon Fay Vishnefske, Jan Eugene VeMuba. Jeltrey Don Vogei, Christy M Vogel. Nancy 176 Vogter, Lynn Deroin Vogt, Judith C Votfeer, Peggy L Von. Ttfkg Lisa Vonada, Kay Lynn Vongkasemsin, Pranom Vontmtel. Ro ie Ann Voorhis, George William Vupat. Dawn Adeie 106, 275 Vosburgh, Justm K Vosburgh. Winona 287 Voss, Anita Kay tQS Voss. Jon M Voss. Susan Renee 108 Voss. Todd Charles 108 Votapka, Janeil Ann Volapka, Lynda Lea 178 Voiaw. Anthony Dean VOiaw. Charles I 176. 268 Volh. Melanie Wynn w Wackef, Helen Jean Waddell, Cindy J Wade, Gordon Dean Wade. Mary Alice Wade. Michael S Wagg, Anna Marie 108, 266 Waggoner. Norma Lucille Wagner. Lorie Kay 109, 278 Wagner. Sharon Matner Wagner, Slaci L Wagner. Timothy C Wahirun, Jurreh Wahlmeier, Linda Jean Wahlmeier, Nathaniel Luke Wahrman, Alan Lee 108. 209 Wahrman. Elizabeth Kay Waldeck. Tobie Brian 127 Wald man. Susan Kay 108 Waldsehmidt, Debbte Ann Waldschmidt. Deidria Ann 290 WakJschmidL Dense L wakfschmidt, Diane Marie WakJschmidt, Dorr Jerome 108 Waldsehmidt, George A WakJschmidt, Mary Ruth Wales, Duane Alan Walker, Barbara Walker. Carrol L Walker, Dowell Juslln Walker, Janet L Walker. Jo Ellen Walker, Lee Tyrone Walker, Usa Diane 1QB Walker, Rick L 123, 147 Walker, Sally Walker. Steven Lee Walker. William Daymen Walker. William John Wail. George R Wall. Jinna L Waits, C Daniel Walquist, Dana A Walsh. Tamara K 108, 258. 284. 287 Walter, Barbara l 284. 286. 290 Walter, Brent t Walter. Brian C fQB Walters, Carol Ann Waiters, Herberl Donald Walters, James A 254. 262 waiters. Michael Joseph Walters. Ftoberl Joseph Walton. Lucrette J Walz. Rick S 282 Wa matey, Jody Lynn 128 Warnsley, Sheryl Lynn Wanner, Myron L War bur Ion, Jim L Ward. Charles Harvey Ward. Charles Nolind Ward, Gary Lee Ward, Justin Btene Ward. Sarah {salty Ware. Peggy L 108 Wark. Kimberly D 108. 268 Warner, Belinda Kay Warner, Gary Lee 108 Warner, James Edd 195 Warner. Kimberly A Warner, Michael Da fin Warnken. Ricky Lynn 268. 272 Warren, D Craig 108. 290 Warren, Garry G 177 Warren, Gary Stewart Warnck. Julia C 266 Wasmget, Amy E Wa nget. David George Wasmger. JudHh M Wa singer, Karen Kay Wasmger, Mary Frances Wasko, Myrk? L T0B Wasko, Myron Gene Wasko, Paul D I OS. 254. 262 Wassmger. Kevin D Waters. Lisa J 108. 280 Watson, Ginger Mane Watson, Jeanelle Lee WaTSon, John Leslie Waison. Sheryl Ann Wan, Tammy Maree Wall. Willis M 177, 267 Wallers. Kevin R 177 Walls, Marvin C I09 Waugh. Mary H Waugh. Tamberlyn Rae Waymasler, Darlene A Weaiherbee, Debra Kay Webb. Cheryl Anne Webb. David Alien Webb. Debra Jo Webb. Martha J Webb. Scoll Ervan Webb. Thomas A Weber. Brenda K 109, 290 Weber. Brian John Weber. Dana Marie Weber. Greg L Weber. Julia M Weber. Kevin Ray Weber. Maria Sue 109 Weber. Richard Joseph Weber. Susan Weber, Teresa Ann 64 Weber, Terry Alan Weber, Trine Jo Webster. Randall Earl 109 Websler. Theda Rae Wecket. Stephanie A Wedet. Ross Aten Wedge. Gbteen L WeetJen. Joyce CoroE Weems, Kalhy Joann 109 Weers. Darlene June Weese. Becky Mae Wehe. Colleen Gay I09.281 Weaken. Charles William Weigand, Randy C 109 Weigel. Becky Ann Weigel. Brian Jay 109 Weigel, Charlene Weigel, Jotene Ann Weigel, Kathryn Flame Weigel, Sandra K Weigel. Terry L Weigel, Troy G Weilert. Tammy Lynn Werner. Daniel A Weiner. Kathryn Ann 109, 28 t W emhardt Charles Lee Weir. Kellie Rae Weis, Beverly Jean Weiser. Sherry A 109, 292 Weishapl, Nancy Lynn Weissbeck. Troy Joe 109. 290 Weisz, Duane Dafe Weisz. Teresa M Welch. David L Welch. Jr William Welch. Kerry Lynne Welch, SheBy Kay Welch. Theresa Lynne Welder . Paula Dell 123 Welden, Rhonda Lynn WeJEbrdck, Dora L Weller. Carolyn Louise Weller. Debra Lynn Wefier, Karen Margaret Wellman, Brenda J Wells. Denms l 156 Wells. Judith Mane Wefls, Stacey Mane 109. 130 Wetech. Becky D 280 Weninger. Mark Joseph Wenke, Thomas L Wenzel. Todd w Werhan, Craig L Werner. Lynette Louise Wedenberger, Nancy LucikS Wei th. Gtenn F Werth. Karen Mane Werih, Karen R 109, 256, 290 Werth, Ketch M Wedh, Lisa Lea Werlh, Mark Allen Wetlh. Renee Mane 109 Werlh, Sandra 109. 268. 274. 290 Werlh. Scott 109 Werlh. Sonya A 174 Weskatnp, Daniel James Weskamp. DociTinrc T WessEing. David Lee West, Dana Denise Westerman, Kimberty Joan 109 Wetta. PauU Joan 274 Wetzel, Anna Mane Wetzel. Scott Clarence 1 10. 256 Wheal on. Denise Rcmae Wheeler, Richard K Whelan, Karen Jean 1 10. ?64 Wheizel. Sleven Matthew Whipple, Betmoa Jane Whisman, Berdena v Whitaker, Helen Kaye Whiiaker. Rohm P Whitcher. Darien Enc Whitcher. Marsue Ann 1 10 White. Edward Allan White, Heidi Sue White. Jina Sezenne 10 White. Kevin W 1 10, 285, 290 White. Leslie L 123, 146. 147 White. Richard Allan White, TerrrJ Whiiehair, Annette Lyn Whilmer. Defuse Anne 128 Whilmer, Richard Dean 1 10, 266. 268. 272 Whilney. Gail Aileen 1 10 , 256. 257.275 Whilney, Traci Loa Whiison. Brenda Jean Whiiiaker, Sheryl Renee 1 10, 260 Whittlesey. Susan Lynne Whitworth. William Fhchard 206. 263 Webers. Donna Jean 1 10. 258, 286 Wtchman, Gayia Louise Wichman, Palricih Kaye Wickham. Robert J Wideman. Mark A Wiebe. Winifred Arene Wieek. Kama Lee Wienck. Oavrd Lee Wierman, Anne Elizabeth Wiesner. Donald Wiesner. Lucida Wrgger, T Enk Wiggs. John A WikoM, Kirsten Lee 1 10 Wikoll. Sandra L Wilburn, Cindy Annamane 1 10 Wilcox. Patricia Sue Witdeman. Michael Jay Wiles. Sand Oeterne 1 10 Wagers. James Wendell Wilhelm. Charles L 176 Wilhelm. Samrme C Wilkerson, Kurtis Paul 290 Wilkms, William D Wilkinson. Brad Lee Wilkinson. Bradley M Wilkinson, Jeltrey Charles Wilkinson, Jo Ann Wilkson. Michael Robed Will, Jerry Dean Wdtard. Deraid Dean Wdtems, Leztee Dawn 1 10. 264 Wiilhelm. Becky Jean 280 Willhelm, Cterance Edward Williams. Anne M williams. Aziiee Williams, jack Edward Williams. James Ross Williams, Janice Dawn Williams, Jeflrey S Williams. Jitennc Michelle Williams. Joseph Paul 127 Williams, Keilh Peny 263 Williams, Kevm J Wrlliams. Maik Anthony Williams. Raymond E 10. 62 Williams. Shirley Ann Williams. Tom J Williams. 2ena Lee Withamsoo, Annette Lynn Witkamson. Kim Marie WiIknger.KnsitD 1 10. US. 119. 256. 268. 272. 262. 284 287 Willinger. Rebecca Lynn WiBi$, PatftCte Ann Wilson. Chad AHimi W ilson. Choiyl Arm Wilson, Ciridi D 1 10 Wilson, Elaine M 260 Wilson, Jerry R 1 76 Wilson, jilt E WiiMn. MtttHw Lynn Wilson, Mitchell T 110. 252, 753. 254, 26? Wdson, Rayn 0hd 1 76 Wtl$on, Ross S Wilson, Shan Anri 110, 146. 147 Wrlson. Sharon K Wilson. Wanda E Wrlson, William Evdroll Wiltfong, Schll Evan Winter, Robert Charles Wimsatt. Tamara Rae Winder. Doug Duane 260 Winder, Wado EHs«orlh Wind hob, Carl F Wind! olz. Carolyn Ann Wmdholz, Consiance Lee Windhplz. David A WindhoV. Demise F 1 10 Wmdholz, Gera lyn Marie Wind hot . Jane Ana 254 Wmdholz. Kelly M WmdhoU.Lrsa a 268 Wmdhotz. Michael Wmohotz. Natalie Jane Winetend, Sherri D Winfrey, Larry Dale Wing, Amy Kathleen Wing, Karen Ann Wing, Mantee Wing. Mike Scot Wing. Mitchell Wayne Winn. Barbara Lots Winter. Londa J Wmter. Robert W Wmlerlm, Beth Anne Winierlin. Deway ne 70. 1 78. 179 Winters. Kamate Joan 1 10 Wirick, Rose E Wise. Jody 128. 153 Wissmk. Annette Susanna Witt. Amy S 282, 284, 286 Witt, Grace P 1 76 Win, Sosen K Witte. Janet L 1 10, 263. 256, 257. 264 Witten. Maurice H 2 15 WiThg, Tefeste Louise i to. 260 Wittman, Brenda Ann 1 76 Will man Bruce Jamas WHzeL Donn Enc 127 WohUord. Deborah J Woll. Barbara Gwen 256, 268 Walt. Brenda K i t0 T 147, 162 WbH. Cynthia Sue 1 10 Wott. Douglas Paul 263 Won. Karen M no Wolf. Kim A Wolf. Kurt I Wolfe. Mindy Rene 1 1 10, 268 Wotfesen. Kirk Adam Welters. Carol Jean Welters, Martha Kay WoHers, Tony Aten U0 Womack. Lynn Dee Womack. Rchard W Womack, Todd Dale Wondra, Alan Joseph Wondra, Kathy Ann 1 10, 280 Wood, Cynthia Lynn Wood. Karen L 1 10 Weed. Kathleen A 1 10 Wood, Michael Allen Wood. Stephen E 1 76 Wood, W Clement Woodard, Kimberly Michele 1 1 1. 271 Woodard. Many Lynn Woodford. C Lee Woodham, Darcy A Woodruff, Shelly Jo t to, 256. 257,275 Woods, Brian Lee Woods. Gary Lee Woods. T Anr Woodson, Craig Scott 282 Woodworth. Sue Woody. Cam A itt Wocfier. Bonme J INDEX 299 CLOSING 300 CLOSING F rom a distant perspective, a single year seems of little significance. It is merely one out of the eighty-three year history of Fort Hays State — just one more evolution of fall to spring, one more Oktoberfest, one more NAIA championship, one more Brother Jim . , But to have lived it is to know the tremendous change and growth which occurred in the university and her people. We can see it not just as merely another turnover of graduates from some great academic machine, but as a composition of freeze-framed motion and emotion. It is a cycle which is impossible to halt or even slow. Our people are undergoing constant change. As quickly as a black thunder head builds on the Western Kansas horizon, pours, and blows away, we weather the storms of controversy and loss one day, only to bask in the warmth of open pride the next. The people are the catalyst of this college society. As we change and grow, so grows the character of the vast populous of the university. While we remained vital and full of zeal, Fort Hays State ' s character reflected our progress. And we like it that way. The ice and freezing wind of a Western Kansas winter is something that our people grow up accustomed to. Brenton Phillips, an English major from Dodge City, weathers the frigid walk from Rarick Hall to his home in Wiest Hall. Photo illustration by Chris Qchsner; CLOSING 301 The driving force behincKhe Tigers ' back to back NAIA championships was the cool intensity of Head Coach Bill Morse. As team and fans jubilantly celebrate their second title,. Morse remains seated on rhe bench. 302 CLOSING THE STRENGTH °. F UNITY ”... the solid ground of the present” by Clay Manes TT ooking back on the year gone by, it becomes evident that we have undergone tremendous change. The events that have colored the portrait of the year remain as bright and vivid in our minds as the hues of a flatland sunset. We have seen happenings and changes which will always be remembered as pinnacles of history at Fort Hays. And we have seen days which were darker than any before. But with each day, the great strength and pride of our people shines through. Unity, Pride, and Compassion characterize the people of Fort Hays State. These were the qualities on which this land and this university were built. And even today, they remain the qualities which bind and motivate a college society rooted in the strength of its past, standing on the solid ground of the present, and pushing onward into the hope of its future. And thouth the price of growth was never cheap, we found that we could not survice as a unified citizenry without it. Never before have we seen compassion like that which we held out to the severely injured cheerleader, Amy Rodriguez. The entire university and town rose up to give and share with her and her family. This was a time of tremendous unity, and through it, we grew. And a wild-eyed evangelist, Jim Gilles, brought the deeply rooted pride of the college society down on his shoulders as he attacked the life style of Fort Hays Staters in his gospel matinees. His scorn caused some soul-searching among Head Women ' s Basketball Coach, Helen Miles stops for a time of solitude an d peace. Miles spends her summers working on a horse ranch outside of Hays. students and professors alike. And what many found was that they were proud of the life at Fort Hays. A second NAIA basketball championship brought out the best in nearly everyone. We rallied behind the raging pride of Bill Morse ' s hard-nosed crew of Tigers and went shoulder to shoulder into Kansas City to fight not just for twelve athletes, but for five thousand proud patrons. The pride in the university swelled in us and we became closer, bound by the common denominator of zeal and pride. So many happenings and so many people contributed to the maturation and growth of the character of Fort Hays State. So diverse, and yet, so unified is the make up of the citizenry of the university, that we grow as individuals and as a whole body. That is the way of life on the prairie and the standard of excellence at Fort Hays State. And we like it that way. CLOSING 303 Colophon Volume It of the Fort Hays State University Reveille yearbook in Hays, Kansas was published by the yearbook staff and printed by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas, Sales representative was Mike Danner and in-plant representative was Ms. Flo Wakon. Press run was 2,750 copies with KH pages. The Reveille is printed on 80 lb. enamel paper with a trim size of 9x12 The cover was created and designed by Reveille graphic artist James Denk. The page layouts were designed by Denk and implemented by each section editor. Portraits and group photographs were taken by Sudlow Photography of Danville, Illinois. The Reveille yearbook is entirely financed through student fees allocated by the Student Government Association, The Reveille staff attended the College Yearbook Workshop South at Ruston, Louisiana and the ACP fall convention at Louisville, Kentucky, Address inquiries to: Editor, Reveille yearbook, Martin-Alien Hall, Fort Hays State University, Hays, Kansas 6760L REVEILLE STAFF: 85 Editor-in-Chief Clay Manes, Photo Editor Monty Davis, Graphic Artist James Denk, Production Manager Jerry ' Sipes, Business Manager Stephanie Pfeifer, Adviser Cynthia Danner. CONTRIBUTING STAFF Academics Jill Grant Darryl Clark, Sports Rick Connally, Clay Manes, Campus Life Alison Hall, Denise Riedel, Organizations Denise Riedel, Magazine Sandra Jellison, Monty Davis, People Greg Connally, Alan Templeton. PHOTOGRAPHERS Monty Davis, Chris Ochs ner, Steve Rasmussen Photo Lab SPECIAL THANKS TO: Northwestern Printers, Susan Manes EDITOR’S NOTE: Traditionally, an editor reserves these lines for his own perspective of the year, a lamentation of the long st ruggle of yearbook production and his own heartfelt notions of the university and its people. I will spare you all persona! notes but one. Through four years at Fort Hays State, I have developed a deep love and appreciation for the college. But not until I took on the responsibility of creating a profile of the people who make this university did I come to realize the terrific strength and beauty which they embody. As editor I was responsible for overlooking an indepth study and portrait of Fort Hays. In these people I found the pride, compassion and brotherhood which I believed made this school a great institution. I feel very fortunate to have had the opportunity to see Fort Hays State through these eyes, I would like to thank Reveille Advisor, Cyndi Danner and all who worked so hard to produce this book. You will know who you are by the deep lines now cut in your foreheads. I want to express my deepest gratitude and affection for those of you who became my friends and to my wife, Susan, who always has been. Clay Manes. 304 WE LIKE IT THAT WAY

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