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

 - Class of 1988

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1988 volume:

FORSYTH LIBRARY - FHSU Contents Campus Life 6 Work Hard, Play Hard Academics 38 All Work, No Play People 94 New Life, Fond Memories Organizations 160 Some Active, Some Apathetic Sports 248 Win Some, Lose Some Index 290 From A To Z One extreme to another. Edward Hammond replaced Gerald Toma nek as president of the university, bringing with him high-powered ideas of electrifying the campus. From one extreme Volume 75 Fort Hays State University 600 Park Street, Hays, KS 67601 to another Opening — 1 PHOTO LAB by David Burke From one extreme to another. 1987 and 1988 were years of extremes. There were extremes nationally; there were extremes statewide and there were ex- tremes especially at the university. We ' ve seen extremes at the university before. It ' s kind of ironic that the oldest building on campus, Martin Allen Hall, sits next to the campus ' newest building, Rarick Hall, complete with its solar panels and modem design. But the extremes we had before were nothing compared to what we had during this year. The biggest change here came in presidential leadership. We went from the folksy, simple style of Gerald Tomanek to the progressive, agressive Edward Hammond. Hammond, who took over as president in July, summed up his philosophy with four words: high-tech and high-touch. It seems even Hammond had his own extremes. From the first time he stepped on campus as a presidential candidate the previous March, Hammond wanted to establish a niche for the university — to make all its graduates computer literate by the beginning of the next decade. In efforts to ensure that, Hammond secured the discounted purchase of millions of dollars of computer equipment just weeks after school started. Hammond ' s other extreme was high- touch. He urged per- sonalized involvement in recruiting, and gave the faculty more than 600 additional scholarships to correct the enrollment drop of recent years. Jerry Tomanek had his way of caring for students. He would stop you in the quad and talk about the weather, fishing, sports or his grasslands. Ed Hammond has a different way about caring for the students. He is looking out for the students in general, making sure their future and the future of their university is secure. Tomanek wanted to shake hands. Hammond wants to shake things up. From one extreme to another. Opening -+A L — 2 A great place to gather This particular exit of Rarick Hall has long been a hot spot for students to gather and discuss the latest news. PHOTO LAB This is really fun- Two students huddle underneath a blanket at one of the home football games. Attending athletic events is a favorite activity for many university students. Opening — ' Aftflj- 4 I N PUBLIC in private By David Burke One extreme to another. We each receive applause in our own arena. That arena may range from a packed basketball court to a small awards ceremony. It could be an applauding crowd for a theatrical production or a smiley-face from an instructor on a graded paper. We feel that sense of accomplishment whether we make a touch- down or make an A on a final. There are some of us who become small-scale celebrities and public figures through our accomplishments in student govern- ment, debate, music and athletics. There are some of us who are unsung heroes, those of us who excel in our own academic endeavors without much glory. And then there are some of us who are content just to give the applause. Some of us choose to stay out of the spotlight, and are not bothered by it. Some are thrust into that spotlight, such as two students who encountered an escaped convict in their home or the student who won big money in the lottery. There are some of us who need a sense of belonging. We join group after group, organization after organization. We devote our free time to working with others. The groups we join — Greeks, residence hall organizations, departmental organizations, per- forming groups — give us the chance to meet others who share the same interests and meet a wide variety of people. Others are content with a small circle of friends, and who make the decision to concentrate on their studies. Someof us really get around; others decide to stay in thecomfort- able confines of home base. From one extreme to another. atf ORK HARD by David Burke From one extreme to another From an outsider ' s point of view, there may notbe much variety in the student population at the university But day by day, year by year, the face of the student body changes. More than one-fourth of us are now non-traditional students, those who are 25 years of age or olden Some are returning to school; others are stepping into college for the first time The international student population is also growing Of all the colleges in the United States to attend, they chose ours Even the typical university student is not typical. Some are moving into the city limits of a town for the first time. They haven ' t been in any city larger than, say, Kansas City. Others are moving into a much smaller city when they come to Hays. Others have chosen the university from thousands of miles away to pursue their interests. For every pair of cowboy boots there ' s a pair of Air Iordans. For every pair of stonewashed jeans, there ' s a pair of polyester slacks. For every T-shirt there ' s a suit and tie. For every broken-down pick-up there ' s a hot sportscar. There are those who stay out late nights at their favorite watering hole and those who have a necessity to worship at their church. There are those who attend plays, operas and concerts and those who arc happy to sit back with thei r feet propped up and watch television. We were involved in campus activities, yet we were also apathetic. From one extreme to another. Extremes. While some students at the university chose to work hard, there were others who chose to play hard. Campus Life -vi L 6 DON KING Record crowd enjoys picnic by Karla Wienck It was good food and good times for all at the third annual Welcome Back Picnic in the campus quad on Monday, Aug 31 The picnic, once again organized by the Memorial Union Activities Board and Block and Bridle, was held at the beginning of the second week of classes, due to rain during the first week The nice weather definitely had an influence on attendance. " About 3,500 people attended the picnic, topping last years record number of 3,000, " I.B. Dent, director of student activities, said. The $1 meal, served by Block and Bridle, consisted of barbeque beef sandwiches, baked beans, a variety of salads and watermelon to top it all off. Pepsi -Cola Bottling Company, Hays, helped sponsor the picnic with free Pepsi in complimentary Fort Hays State cups. Students gathered in clusters, visited and enjoyed the music provided by the band Stardust Music ranging from surfing music to the chicken dance was performed. Many football players, as well as President Edward Hammond, were per- suaded to participate in the chicken dance. In addition, many dubs and organizations set up information booths for students to learn more about available opportunities while attending college. " A lot of people, especially freshmen, stopped and asked questions about the groups, " Dent said. To celebrate the event, Rodeo Club handed outblack and gold helium balloons for MUAB, and the Tiger football team was on hand to sign autographs. Welcome bade President Hammond and Bill Jettison welcomed back the students at the picnic. Students gather. At the picnic the students had the chance to sit on the quad and listen to music. m 5 PHOTO LAB PiCrl,C— Food and fun. The picnic food incl uded watermelon and the fun included seeing President Hammond doing the chicken dance. Picnic 9 PHOTO LAB D0 r KING Booze and bucks - legally By David Burke One extreme to another. Changes were not only indicitive of the university, but of the entire state of Kansas as well. Kansans finally had the privilege other states ' residents had for years — sometimes even centuries. The state finally had a lottery. The lottery was introduced with gala celebrations in November, a little more than a year after it got the approval from Kansas voters. The first lottety games, Up and Away and Match Three, were instant scratch and win. Participation in the games far surpassed the expectations of state lottery officials. A one dollar investment in a lottery ticket brought $10,000 to Doug Eagleburger, a university freshman. The lottery commission also introduced weekly televised draw- ings, where five-time lottery losers would become eligible for $25,000 with a spin of a giant wheel. Kansas also became a part of a multi-state lottery, LottoAmer- ica. Millions of dollars could be won by picking seven numbers on a scale of one to 40. The extreme change from private clubs, to liquor by the drink, to open bars, was ushered into Kansas in July. Club membership cards were things of the past; anyone over 21 could walk into a bar (provided that establishment derived 30 percent of its profits from food) and order a drink. Despite the protests of opposition groups, state officials wel- comed the change as a way of bringing added revenue into the state. Pari-mutuel wagering — approved by voters in November 1986, along with liquor by the drink and a lottery — was not yet put into effect. Dog and horse track plans were created across the state for future racing sites. The lottery, liquor by the drink and pari-mutuel. Before the elections, they became known as the sin issues. Once imple- mented, they went from being sin issues to being in issues. From one extreme to another. Another loser. More often than not, purchasers of the scrape -off lottery tickets turned up losers. But one university freshman, Doug Eagle- burger, won $10,000 with a lucky ticket. Mo n ey fro m heaven. Clo se, but not quite. On the fi rst day o f the Ka nsa s Lottery, thousands gathered for activities at the Ellis County court- house. Tickets were dropped by firemen from a ladder truck. Lottery — ' aA Ij 10 FHOIULAB Hammond’s Inauguration— by Mildy Hall Five months after being named the eighth president of the university, Edward Hammond was officially inaugurated. " Whether or not to have an inauguration was the purpose of the Presidential Transition Committee, " Bill Jellison, vice presi- dent of student affairs and chairman of the committee, said. The committee decided to go ahead with an inauguration weekend. The weekend was planned to start Friday, Oct. 30. The actual inauguration was Sunday at the Gross Memorial Coliseum. Jellison provided the list of names from which the rest of the committee members were chosen. Gerald Tomanek, outgoing president, was master of ceremo- nies for the inauguration and Jellison was grand marshall of the ceremonies. Jellison was more than qualified to serve as grand marshall for the event, and was an obvious selection to do so. " I knew the president before he came here, I have spent more than a quarter of a century on campus and I have seen four presidents inaugurated here, " Jellison said. Publicty for the ceremonies started as soon as the decision was The new president. Paul Shephard, president of the Endow- ment Association; Donald C. Slawson, chairman of the Board of Regents; Hammond; and Warren Armstrong, president of the Wichita State University, sing the university Alma Mater. Inauguration 12 made to have the inauguration. Bob Lowen, director of univer- sity relations, was in charge of that area. " We did the publicity before and after the inauguration, " Lowen said. Lowen and Suzanne Klaus used the Macintosh computers in the university relations office to design the invitations and set type for the other publications. " We also kept records of the invitations sent, returned and accepted, " Lowen said. Other inauguration activities included a Sunday luncheon, which Lowen was the master of ceremonies for. It was after the luncheon that the actual inauguration began. The university presidential medallion was passed to Ham- mond by Donald Slawson, chairman of the Board of Regents, officially marking the beginning of his presidency. Hammond had announced at the beginning of the year that he wanted to electrify the campus, and that was the basis for his speech. " The purpose of this inauguration weekend is to solicit your involvement in the Fort Hays State University dream, " Ham- mond said. That dream, according to Hammond, is to electrify the campus in a way that every graduate is computer literate. PHOTO LAB Senior concert choir David Milhonn, Tonya Hemphill, Amy Marshall, Maury Schulte, Michelle Glad, Layton Nance, Blanche Boone and Stephanie Janzen led the the singing of the Alma Mater at the inaugu- ration ceremony. Inauguration -+A L — 13 PHOTO LAB PHOTO LAB Parade one of largest ever by Karla Wienck and Tonia Richardson Despite extremely cool temperatures, the homecoming pa- rade was the largest in history. President Edward Hammond, accompanied by his family, led the 134-entry parade as the grand marshal. The theme of this year ' s parade was " Great Expectations " and everyone was eligible and encouraged to enter the parade. According to Jim Nugent, Homecoming parade sponsor, there was a new trend for this year ' s parade. " This was the first year KAYS-TV broadcast the parade live on Saturday morning, " Nugent said. The parade consisted of 22 floats, the 1987 homecoming queen candidates, homecoming queens from past years, members of the 1936 championship football team and Alumni Association award winners. Thirty-four bands joined the Marching Tigers in the parade and performed at half-time of the homecoming game. Tiger fans. The Tiger mascot, in addition to the university cheerleaders, was an entry in the parade. PHOTO LAB Parade 14 Breaking through. Tyrone Tracy heads for a touchdown during the homecoming game with Wayne State College. Parade time. The parade had 134 entries, several of which are seen here moving down Main Street in Hays, Parade 15 PHOTO LAB Worth waiting for by Tonia Richardson Homecoming started with a snake-dance and a bonfire on the Thursday night before Oktoberfest. Previously, the homcoming weekend had started with Okto- berfest on Friday. Prior to 1973 there had been a bonfire, but it had been discontinued until this year. The bonfire was sponsored by the Student Government Asso- ciation and the Memorial Union Activities Board. " It will wind around the block and do wn Seventh Street. We ' ll end up at the fire sight south of the old stone schoolhouse across from the library, " Kevin Amack, SGA president, said before the event began. Oktoberfest. What immediately comes to mind? Homecom- ing, parades, loud music, and no school. The date for Oktoberfest was Oct. 9 and the place was Frontier Park. Homemade crafts, lots of food and drink and folk dancing were included in the day ' s activities. JIN ' A LA [SO Performing in the firelight. The cheerleaders do a routine at the bonfire festivities. The bonfire had been discontinued in 1973. Starting off Oktoberfest. President Hammond gives an opening speech in Frontier Park to start the German celebration. German 6 Oktoberfest is a time for getting together with friends and family, Francis Schippers, chairman of the Oktoberfest activi- ties, said. " Oktoberfest is basically an ethnic festival which started quite a few years ago. The main reason we tied it to Fort Hays State Homecoming was to try to promote the community and univer- sity together, " Schippers said. The Oktoberfest festival is organized by the Volga-German Society, located in Hays. According to Schippers, it takes quite an effort to enforce the idea behind the entire festival. " We ' re trying to bring parts of the German culture out in this festival by featuring a lot of the German culture and ethics. It ' s really not intended to be a big party, as some students may assume, " Schippers said. Added to all the folk music, German sausages, beer, costumes and art, the homecoming parade and festivities take place the day following Oktoberfest. PHOTO LAB Homecoming snake dance. The snake dancers wind themselves from the Delta Zeta house to the bonfire site. German — A L 17 ALLEN LANG PHOTO LAB Element of surprise by Mildy Hall It was another cold homecoming. The football players wore jackets on the sidelines, and fans brought blankets. The Tigers played Wayne State College, Neb., for the home- coming game. The four homecoming finalists were Brenda Geerdes, Menlo senior; Mary Ann Hurst, Goodland senior; Julie Ann Isom, Kensington sophomore; and Tricia Thull, Cawker City senior. Although she insisted she didn ' t believe she would be named queen, it was Thull who was crowed during the intermission, " I told myself all week that I wasn ' t going to get it Thull said. ' 1 was so surprised. I didn ' t know what to say. I just wanted to get out of the cold, " Thull said. The weekend came to a fitting close when the Tigers rallied to post a 29-24 win over Wayne State. Handing off. Two football players complete a successful hand off during the homecoming game against Wayne State. The new queen, Tricia Thull was crowned queen during halftime, Thull was the Wiest Hall candidate. PHOTO LAB Crowning — 8 Halftime show The band played for the crowd at the game- The Tiger Debs also performed in the show. Crowning A L — 19 PHOTO LAB Hays becomes home by Karla Wlenck and Barbra Youmans Since their summer arrival in Hays, university President Edward Hammond and his wife Vivian have been in the spot- light of the community, " We ' ve been asked, " Hammond said, " to serve on or join almost every committee and organization in Hays, " Most of the invitations, though, have been turned down in order to deal primarily with familiarizing ourselves with the university, its faculty and students, " While Hammond is busy with numerous commitments, Vivian spends most of her time coordinating and scheduling the social side of their lives, " My first priority, " she said, " was to get the family settled in, " ' Then came the challenge of meeting the faculty, staff and students. In order to accomplish that, it was easiest to schedule evening socials at our home so we could spend some time getting acquainted with everyone ' Hammond said he recognizes his wife ' s position and consid- ers her an " equal partner, " " She has done an incredible job coordinating all of the sched- ules, invitations and dinners in addition to working with the people who redecorated the house, " he said. Vivian is also involved as a board member with the Hays Arts Council. Vivian ' s family lives in Ellinwood and she said she is looking forward to seeing them and spending more time with them. Because the president and his wife are busy most days of the week, they said they miss interacting with more of the students. PHOTO LAB Taking it easy. Lance relaxes after a hard day of high school. According to Lance, the friendly atmosphere in Hays has made his family’s move relatively easy. President 20 " We ' ve had the student leaders in our home, but we miss the involvement with the university ' s students, " Hammond said. Free time brings about a high family priority. " We spend at least one evening a week together as a family. Nothing is scheduled and we either do something at home or spend individual time with each of the kids, " Hammond said. The Hammond ' s children are Kelly, age 17, Lance, age 15, and Julie, age 13. " I had some trouble adjusting after we came to Hays, but my family pulled closer together and got me through it,” Kelly said. ’The thing I like most about Hays is that is makes my dad happy. " Lance, however, adjusted to life in Kansas immediately. " I had no trouble adjusting when we moved to Hays,” he said, " because the people were all so friendly and made us feel welcome. " Julie also likes Hays, mainly because it is smaller than the city the family moved from: Louisville, Ky. " I really like the change to a smaller town, " Julie said. " However, I will always think of Louisville as home, because of the sentimental values it holds. " All three of the Hammond children have gotten involved at their schools. Lance, a freshman at Hays High, participates in many various types of sports. Kelly, a senior at Hays High, is involved in the SADD chapter and is looking into out-of-state colleges. Julie, an 8th grader at Fclten Middle School, is the student council treasurer, editor of the yearbook and a home representative. PHOTO LAB The Hammond family poses for a family portrait Julie, Lance and Kelly stand behind parents Ed and Vivian in their university home. Taking time to relax, President Hammond enjoys a moment at home with the family dog. President -«A L 21 PHOTO LAb Sign of the times by Karla Wienck With the changing of times, fads and fashions come and go each year. Things that are in style one year may be out within a year and all of the fashions from 20-30 years ago are once again " in " style. " ' Fashion is a combination of everything. There is no set trend ' Jane! Hagans, student at Hays Academy of Hair Design, said. Many new styles, colors, and fashion ideas have been pre- sented to the population. Some of the colors that are popular this year are black, red, kahki, peach, teal, royal blue, purple and soft pastels, just to mention a few. The acid washed denim look is popular in everything from skirts and jeans to jackets and dresses. Skirts vary in length from above the knees to just above the ankles. Oversized everything is also a fad. Big jackets, sweaters and blouses are all popular. Something that has been brought back from years past are scarfs. They are worn around the neck, the waist, and in the hair. Sweater pants, skirts and dresses are also making their mark in the fashion world. In the jcwlery department, silver is a popular color. How- ever, gold is still in style. Big necklaces and earrings are also popular. As for hair styles, anything that looks natural is popular. The natural hair-style is achieved by simply blow drying the hair and adding very few if any curls. Showing off the new fashions. Shelia Morrill models at the Hays Academy of Hair Design. A taste of the rich life. Wearing large jewlcry and a multi-colored outfit is Melony Albert. Fashion winners. Wearing dark outfits are Karen Wasinger, Cheryl Hughas, Joy Collins, Melony Albert, and Diane Pottberd. waynh voss WAYNE VOSS Still a great group- Alabama returned to the university only two years after a 1986 concert with a brand new show that entertained more than 3,000 of their fans in Cross Memorial Coliseum- In the spotlight. Randy Owen, the lead singer for Alabama since its inception, is considered to have one of the most recognizable voices in country music. WAYNE voss Concert 24 Alabama -- again by Eric Hodson Just two years ago, the country music group Alabama played in Gross Memorial Coliseum. This year they returned with a new and improved show and two opening acts, Billy Joe Royal and Eddie Raven. The stage show utilized multiple stage floors, suspended speakers and computerized lighting to give the 3,300 fans their money ' s worth. ' It was a good crowd. It wasn ' t as big as we expected, but it was still a good crowd ' Lance Demond, MUAB concert committee chairman, said. Lead singer, Randy Owen said part of the group ' s success has been their concert performances across the country. He said in order to put on a high quality, high tech show, they must have a good road crew. " They ' re just as important as we are, if not more important, " he said. " We feel very strongly about doing a high class, high tech ' best show you ' ve ever seen ' type show, " he said. Demond said the group contacted them and asked to perform. " They called us and made us a deal wc couldn ' t refuse, " Demond said. Owen pointed out that just because Alabama is a country group, they don ' t like taking a back scat to any group ' s stage show. " When we go into a place, we like to feel like country music is taken to as high a level as it can be taken to as far as the show itself. " I don ' t like to hear that some pop act or whatever had a better show light wise or sound wise, I love rock music and pop music and the people who play it. I just don ' t like country music to take a back seat and say ' We ' re country man, we can ' t do that " Owen said, laughing. In order to keep pace with other a cts and to keep the show ' s high quality, the band has the lights, stage and sound improved every year. " Our tickets are high, but actually what they ' re paying for is their money ' s worth. If I didn ' t feel like that, I couldn ' t get up on stage and take their money, " the lead singer said. " They put on a realty high class show, " Demond said. " I like to look at every show like we may never have another chance to come back here, " Owen said. " We want to give them something to remember Alabama by. " Traveling in style. The north parking lot of Gross Memorial Coliseum was literally full as Alabama, Eddy Raven and Billy Joe Royal all used the area to park their busses and semi-truck trailers. A great opening act. Eddy Raven, a well-known personality on the country scene for the past 10 years, was an openi ng act for Alabama along with Billy Joe Royal. Concert 25 MIKIi I tAWLEY PHOTO LAB Any cavities? Terry Bowers,, Hays junior, ponders what might happen as Charles Evans, instructor of communication, peers into the mouth of Audrey II. Bowers played the part of Seymour Krelboum and Evans played Mr. Mushnik in the fall production of " Little Shop of Horrors. “ The human sacrifice. Bowers prepares to offer Ruth Casper, Hays graduate student, as a sacrifice to a hu ngry Audrey II. Casper played the part of Audrey, the woman Seymour has longed and for whom he named the plant. PHOTO LAE Anything for a laugh By David Burke A heavy dose of comedy dominated the theater department ' s season. " Little Shop of Horrors " was the homecoming musical. The show was based on a B-movie of the same name in the 1960s, and spoofed the ' 60s in many different ways. It was the first time di- recting a musical for Jerry Casper. " I told everyone from the beginning that I wanted the rehears- als and performances to be positive, " Casper said. " I am pleased with the results. We all worked well together. " " Little Shop " told the story of Seymour (Terry Bowers), a ncb- bish who worked for a floral shop owned by Mr. Mushnik (Charles Evans). Seymour has been secretly growing a special breed of plant, naming it Audrey II for his fellow floral shop employee Audrey (Ruth Casper), The plant, however, feeds on human blood. Its first meal is Audrey ' s boyfriend, a sadistic dentist (Maury Schulte). Also in the cast were Amy Marshall, Jackie Maxwell, Michelle Glad, Bill Culver, James Smith and Cliff Riggs. The performances of Bowers and Ruth Casper won them best actor and actress awards at the end of the season. The second show of the season was the only drama, " The Night Thoreau Spent in JaiL " It documented the imprisonment Faiiy tale fun. Cast members of the production " Story Theater " recreate a scene from the multi -story play. Cast members pictured, from left to right, include Debra Driscoll, Beloit senior; Karen Currier, Atwood sophomore; Squire Boone, Sharon Springs senior; Heather Thomas, Fort Collins, Colo., freshman; Rebecca Westblade, Mankato freshman; and Scott Parrott, Healy freshman. of author Henry David Thoreau (Riggs) for his refusal to pay taxes becau se of his country ' s support of the Mexican- American War. The play used flashbacks to recreate incidents in Thoreau ' s life with his brother (Smith), his prize student (Kelli Stegman) and his mentor, Ralph Waldo Emerson (Bruce Bardwell), Shawn Stewart-Larson won a best supporting actress award for the role of Emerson ' s wife. " Greater Tuna " took a satirical look at small town life. The comedy was set in Tuna, Texas, the third smallest town in the Lone Star State. The eight actors in created over 20 different characters, each with their own little quirks and idiosyncracies, " They have a certain kind of lifesy tie and a certain set of beliefs that are very conservative, quaint in some ways. They essentially do satire on those kinds of beliefs, " its director, Lloyd Frerer, said. The fourth production of the season was " Story Theater. " Like " Greater Tuna, " " Story Theater " featured actors playing numer- ous different roles. The 15 actors recreated many fairy tales, including " Henny Penny, " " The Bremen Town Musicians " and ' The Robber Bride- groom. " Raymond Brent won the best supporting actor award for his performance, including that of a dog. CHARLIE ri mm. PHIL GOOCH The first Springwell: by Eric Jonira Feeling better was never so much fun. Students at the university realized this firsthand during the month of April when a week-long health fair titled Springwell took place on the campus. In the past, one-day fairs had been commonplace at the univer- sity, but under the direction of Jim Nugent, director of housing, the week-long format was derived for 1988. And according to Nugent, Springwell was a tremendous success. " I thought that it was a very successful week, " Nugent said. ' There was a lot of cooperation from people and organizations at the university and in the community. Also, the people who conducted the programs were just outstanding. I think that the participation will grow as we continue to conduct this thing. " Exact participation numbers were not kept during the week, but Nugent said the most successful events were a cholesterol screening, the unveiling of a new fitness trail on the campus, a visit by the American Red Cross Bloodmobile, presentations on stress reduction and a humor night at the Backdoor. Kathy Douglas, director of student health at the university, was in charge of planning the day that ended up being the most successful as far as participation. Douglas and the other workers in the student health depart- ment conducted the cholesterol screening event in addition to coordinating the hike on the new fitness trail that winds across the campus. Walkers on the hike were joined by a small group of the Tiger Marching Band, which played rousing parade tunes as the group walked. " We used to have health fairs that lasted just one day, " Douglas said, " but we never had anything this big. We decided to have Springwell because it involved more people on campus and in the community, and it was attended fairly well by both. " For Nugent, the first Spring well marked the beginning of what he hopes will be a very popular event in the future. " Like it is with most events of this nature, I would have liked to have had more people, " Nugent said. " But overall, I think this was a good start. Hays Days and Oktoberfest didn ' t start big either, but they sure are now. " I can foresee Springwell as a huge health fair that people from all over the region come to — kind of like an Oktoberfest except that it lasts longer. It will get much, much bigger, " Nugent said. This won’t hurt a bit. Teresa Craven, an employee at St. Anthony’s hospital in Hays, performs a simple test on a university student during Springwell week. Springwell + A L 28 Cholesterol tips. Members of the university home economics and student health departments spent one day during Springwcli week teaching students and members of the community about cholesterol. Predicting the future, Jim Nugent, director of housing, receives help from Pam Ridler as a computer helps him analyze what type of employment and lifestyle he is best suited to have. MIKE HAWLEY Springwell yA l b 29 ALLEN LANG All together now Cast members of " jose Greco " perform a dance number during their program. Beautiful costumes played a big part in the program, which was one one of the most popular Encore Scries productions. What a singer Jorge Rojas, one of the many guitarists and singers in " Jose Greco performs a solo number during the program. Encore Series 30 ALLEN LANG Encore offers culture by Greg Connally Ballet, poetry readings, chamber orchestra, new- age jazz and Mexican folklore. These are several entertainment events that are not overly common on campus, but did find their way to the university, thanks to the Encore Series. " I really don ' t think people are aware what internationally known talents visited our campus this year through the Encore Series. We were extremely fortunate to have such a wide variety of cultural events made available to us, " said I.B. Dent, Memo- rial Union Activities Board Director. Perhaps the most popular of the Encore Series events was " Jose Greco, " a Spanish dance festival. Drums. Latin American rhythm builds up. The beat gets faster, louder, as anticipation rises in the audience. Finally, the curtain rises and the spot lights come on. The Ballet Folklorico Mexican Ensemble is ready to start its colorful program. From the moment the cu rtain rose, the audience was taken into another world, the colorful world of Aztec culture. When it was 10 p.m. and the curtains fell for the final time, applause did not seem to end. Reluctantly, the audience left the warm Mexican-American scene. " I had never seen anything quite so elaborate in my life, " said Tricia Holmberg, Belleville sophomore. " I was required to go for a class I was taking and was pleasantly surprised. 1 was disap- pointed that I hadn ' t taken advantage of more of the Encore Series events. " Funding for the Encore Series comes from student government ' s Special Events Committee. The committee, made up of equal parts of faculty and students, selects the acts which make up the series. " The importance of the series will be much better felt with the advent of the Sheridan Performing Arts Facility. With more space, we will be able to bring in a limitless variety of shows, " Dent said. " The scries does fairly well now but we are limited to the seating occupancy of Felten-Start. We will be much more aggressive in selling the series when we have more space. " The finale. " Purlie " comes toa dramatic close as the cast members come together for the final number. Encore Series 31 ALLEN LANG GINA LAlSO Extra Special by Eric Jontra Most people remember a special event And as events go, rarely does one really tug the heart strings of university students like the Kansas Special Olympics basket- ball tournament, which is held every year during mid-March. The 1 988 edition of the tournament was certainly no exception, with a record 92 teams converging on Gross Memorial Coliseum to compete in the three-day event. Kicking the tournament of f in high fashion were the Bud Light Daredevils, a four-man slam-dunking team that thrilled the large crowd attending at the opening ceremonies. For Roger Gardner, who is the state program director for the Kansas Special Olympics, the tournament is both the culmina- tion of a tremendous amount of hard work and a homecoming. Gardner graduated from the university in 1983 and has been with the Special Olympics organization since that time. Accord- ing to Gardner, the fact the tournament is annually such a success primarily rests on the fact that the university students play a big role as volunteers. " There ' s been a lot of negative publicity about some of the Fort Hays State students in the past few years, " Gardner said, " and because I ' m a graduate of the school, I think that is really unfortunate. My guess is that usually only two or three students are involved in that negative publicity. " We utilize over 650 volunteers during the tournament, and I would say that at least two-thirds of those people are either students or faculty members. We couldn ' t survive without them, and if their quality help wasn ' t here, the tournament probably wouldn ' t exist. I think that really says something about Fort Hays State students, " Gardner said. Another important factor in having the tournament at the university is the availability of a complex such as Gross Memo- rial Coliseum. " This tournament has been here ever since it started, and as far as I ' m concerned, it will continue to be here for a long time, " Gardner said. " The Fort Hays State people arc always very cooperative, and the community of Hays really seems to be behind it, and that means a lot. " Plus, Gross (Memorial Coliseum) is the only place in the state where we can use five individual gyms. There are other good sites, but they have curtains up between the different gyms, so that takes away from the atmosphere, " Gardner said. Gardner said each year the tournament seems to be more successful than in the previous year, and he attributes that to the fact the people in charge of organizing the event have become increasingly skilled at doing so. " It seems like I say this almost every year, but I don ' t think there ' s any doubt that this year ' s tournament was the best we ' ve ever had, " Gardner said. " With 92 teams competing, I know that it was certainly the largest. Putting those teams into competitive levels is difficult, but we get better at it each year. Also, having the Bud Light Daredevils for opening ceremonies also played a big part in our success this year. " A big round of applause. As a large crowd gives them a rousing welcome, participants in the 1988 Special Olympics state basketball tournament enter Gross Memorial Coliseum. Olympics - 32 A real crowd-p leaser. The Bud Light Daredevils were the highlight of the opening ceremonies. Here, a member of the four-man troupe soars high above the rim and slams the ball through. Let the tournament begin. Frank Reece, chairman of the host city torch run committee, helps former Hays resident Cecilia Bud ke light the torch and signify that the tournament has offically begun. Budke is resident of the Lakemary Training Center in Paola. GINA LAI so Olympics . A ft 33 GINA LA1SO DON KING Big changes By David Burke Whenever anyone new moves in, there ' s bound to be some changes made. In his first year as president, Edward Hammond was no exception. Hammond ' s changes, however, involved the entire restructuring of the university. Hammond ' s plans for the re-organization of the university were released in February, with a flow chart showing the chain of command. Some changes were in name. The vice president for university development and relations would be the vice president for institutional advancement. The health, physical education and recreation department would be health and human perform- ance. The housing director would be the director of student residential life. Other changes were in organization. A new School of Health and Life Sciences was created, combining the agriculture depart- ment, the health and human performance department, the nurs- ing department (formerly the School of Nursing), the biological sciences department, the communication disorders area (for- merly part of the communications department) and the radio- logical technology program. " The School of Health and Life Sciences is the first step in our responsibilities to the health care industry, " Hammond said. " We need to show we can be an effective partner in that indus- try, " Another change in Hammond ' s re-organization was the crea- tion of a second-in-command. The second-in-command for Hammond is the provost position, making the provost the No. 2 person in the university. Hammond created a second-in- command for all of the vice presidents as well. " We want a clear image to the line of officers, " Hammond said. " We want to be clearly indicating a No. 2 for each vice president, in case they ' re hit by the proverbial Mack truck. " Hammond laid the groundwork for the re-organization with the announcement of the positions in February, but names were added by Hammond in a late March faculty meeting. Missing from the list of names were Bill Jellison, vice president for student affairs; and Ron Pflughoft, vice president for univer- sity development and relations. Jellison, whose retirement was announced earlier in the semester, would be an administrative assistant to Hammond, while Pfughoft resigned to seek other career opportunities. In another vice presidential change, James Murphy, vice presi- dent for academic affairs, was promoted to the provost. Moving up. James Murphy, vice-president of academic affairs, proved to be a big part of the re-organization when he was promoted to the position of provost. Re-Organlzution AL 34 I s Moving out Ron Pflughoft, vice-president for university development and relations, was not part of President Hammond ' s re-organization plan He had earlier announced his resignation. Stepping down. Bill jellison, vice-president for student affairs, an- nounced his retirement from the university early in the spring semester However, he will still be active at the university, serving in the capacity of administrative assistant to Hammond, DON KING Re“OrgamzaUon| L__35 DNOi NOCI JIM EVANS Look out world By David Burke Even though it was Friday the 13th, it was a lucky day for nearly 900 students. The sweltering hot Kansas May night was the date for the university ' s graduation. Degrees were conferred on 890 students: five specialist in education degrees, three master ' s of fine arts degrees, 183 master ' s degrees, 660 bachelor ' s degrees and 39 associate de- grees. After uproarious applause when President Edward Ham- mond introduced the bachelor ' s degree graduates to the audi- ence, he grinned and said " Look out world, here they come ' Among the graduates was Patti Hayden. The first lady of the state received her master ' s degree in counseling. Although all graduates received their diploma covers and a handshake from Hammond and university registrar fames Kellerman, Hayden received a little something extra during the ceremony. Hayden received a hug and kiss from her husband. Gov. Mike Hayden, who was on thedias, Patti Hayden turned to the crowd and gave the thumbs-up sign to the rest of the graduates. The graduates were greeted by Robert Creighton, Atwood, a member of the Board of Regents. Creighton, introduced by Hammond as " the only Regent who has to travel east to come to Fort Hays, " told the graduates to hold fast to their backgrounds. " Tonight you graduate from the only university in western Kansas, " Creighton said. " Please remember your roots. " Earlier in the day, many of the degree candidates attended a graduate brunch in which awards were presented to faculty and seniors. The Torch Awards, presented to one man and one woman graduate who show outstanding leadership skills, academically as well as in other parts of their lives. The Torch Awards were presented during the banquet to Tammy Eilert, Beloit senior, and Joe Dinges, Hays senior. Faculty members nominated 15 female and seven male members of the graduating class for the award. The Pilot Awards, given to one man and one woman faculty member who show outstanding professional and personal qualities. During the brunch, the awards were presented to Ellen Veed, mathematics department chairman, and Larry Gould, associate professor of political science. The graduating seniors nominated five women and 16 men for the Pilot Awards. For some faculty members, the commencement also served as a time to move onward from the uni versity, just as their students were doing. Retiring faculty members Bill and Martha Qaflin, associate professors of education; Jack Heather, professor of communica- tion; David Pierson, associate professor of biology; Raymond Youmans, professor of communication, served as marshals for the processional of the graduates and faculty. Bill Jellison, vice president for student affairs, served as the ceremonial mace bearer, leading the procession. The First Lady graduates. One highlight of the ceremony was when Patti Hayden, wife of Gov. Mike Hayden, received her master ' s degree from her husband. Graduation A L 36 Passing time with poker. Eric Gotsche, Great Bend, John Malone, Herndon and LaVonnda McCabe, Salina, helped pass time during the two-hour graduation ceremony by playing cards. A creative graduate. Wendy Guyer, Goodland, was one of many graduates who chose to decorate their hats for the important event. Graduation 37 JIM EVANS J3LL WORK by David Burke From one extreme to another. Academics went to extremes over the year, strengthened by the announcement of the reorganization of schools and admini- stration. With the reorganization, a new school, the School of Health and Life Sciences, was added. The school will incorporate the ag- riculture, health and human performance (formerly health, physical education and recreation), the School of Nursing, the biological sciences department, the communication disorders department and the radiologic technology program. The School of Health a nd Li f e Sciences was crca ted to meet the growing health concerns in western Kansas, President Edward Hammond said. More changes were made with the reorganization as well. The position of a provost was added, as a second-in-com- mand of the university. Many other administrative positions were changed, with new titles and new responsibilities. Hammond said the changes would give the university clear direction in organization. A loose structure was changed to a more rigid one. From one extreme to another. GINA LAISQ PHOTO LAB Fra dice what you preach President Edward Hammond believes computerization is the key to the future. He spends many hours working on his own computer. Busy, busy, busy, Ron Pflughoft, vice-president of development, alumni and university relations, takes a break from the many activities he is involved in. In addition to his administrative duties, Pflughoft also played an integral role in the Sheridan Coliseum renovation project. Administration 40 Admini st ration Leland Bartholomew Carroll Beardslee Curt Brungardt Carla Hat tan Bill Jettison Jan Johansen James KcIIerman Dorothy Knoll James Murphy Lois Lee Myerly James Nugent Francis Pechanec James Petree Thomas Pickering Dan Rice Darla Rous Herb Songer Beverly Temaat Bytes w I Won CASE Student Viewbook Contest | Alumni Association moves to Custer Hall 1 Administrative structure reorganization I Computerization of campus began I New logo designs i Administration, n - 41 Students in the agriculture department learn to Speak Out by Trade Ewers What is the most important thing a livestock judge nceds-- knowledge of animals, a good eye or communication skills? The answer is communication skills You may think that communication isn ' t an important part of the agriculture program, but that is not true for the students on the livestock judging team When a student judges livestock there are two parts of the contest in which he or she is actively involved. The first part consists of the actual judging or rating of the livestock classes. The second half of the contest involves the student tolling the judges why he placed the animals as he did and convincing them that his decision was the right one ' The student usually has two minutes or less to convince the judges that his decision was the right one ' said Mike Gould, agriculture department chairman Because of the short amount of time allotted, each student must be able to think clearly and get his point across Consider- able memorization is also involved in the judging, A student will view the 12 classes of livestock in the early morning and take a lunch break before presenting the reason for his decision. Often eight or more hours pass before he talks to the judges No notes are allowed when a student presents his reasons, so he must remember sped fics about 1 2 classes of animals and why one rated higher than another The other white meat Members of the livestock judging team, Sheila Morn l. Jack Schmitt and Kevin Huser, practice judging hogs on the university farm. Agriculture 42 He must also remember if a second place animal had any out standing characteristics that would rate above the first place animat, " You win or lose by the talking. You may not pick the right class, but all you have to do is convince the judges that your decision was right " Gould said. The judging team goes against many bigger colleges at the judging contests, because there are only two divisions in live- stock judging, community colleges and four-year colleges Iowa State University and Kansas State University are only two of the major colleges that the team must compete against. Gould believes that how you rate in the livestock judging contests has a big part in getting that first job. In 1961 he was on the first place judging teamat the International Livestock Judg- ing Contest, which is the biggest judging contest. No team has scored more points before or since. Gould feels that it was that score that helped him secure his first job Duane Jeffrey, who has judged many livestock shows and is considered an expert in production and evaluation of livestock, is now coaching the team. " We arc more active now and we arc going to more contests, " Jeffrey said. Jeffrey also emphasized the importance of the communica- tion skills of the students " A class on livestock evaluation is taught and what the students learn from that is worth two speech classes, " said Jeffrey Agriculture Garry Brower William Conrad Mike Gould Tom Lauridson I Hired Bill Conrad as an agri-business instructor 1 Seminars held by Brent Spalding and Bill Conrad for extension agents |l Sponsored and ran FFA Farm Management Contest 1 Drs. Brower and Lauridson went to National Association for College Students in Agriculture Seminar i Agriculture A L — 43 PHOTO LAB Art, Type it in Many changes can be made on the computer " sketch " before actually putting the paint on canvas. Step two The second step consists of painting the computer sketch on canvas. Mix acrylics with an Apple and you get... Computer Art by Mildy Hall A now method of painting pictures with computer assistance has been researched and accomplished by Kathleen Kuchar, professor of arts. Kuchar received a research grant to buy an Apple 11 E com- puter with a color monitor. " I use the Dazzle Draw program and a mouse to do the sketches on the computer " Kuchar said. She decided to take her sketches one step further and use the computer as a sketching device for paintings. " I thought ' If I can make sketches on the computer, why couldn ' t I paint from these sketches? ' " Kuchar said. Kuchar received another grant to use the computer as a sketching tool. She uses the mouse like a paint brush, creating images on the color monitor. ' It is easier to change your mind. I can undo the last change I made, " Kuchar said. When she has finalized the sketch, she takes a picture of the screen using a 35mm camera on a tripod. She makes an SxlO inch print of the best slide using the cibachrome process and paints a picture using the photograph as a guide. ' T don ' t follow the computer sketch completely. I still have freedom ' Kuchar said. Changing a color in a painting can be a lengthy process. Using the computer, Kuchar can try all kinds of color combinations without commiting herself to those colors. " With the computer there is more flexibility to changes. The decision making is easier, so it goes faster on the computer ' Kuchar said. In the future, an art class using computers will be offered. " Everyone is going to have to use a computer, even in the art field, " Kuchar said. — 44 Aft Francis Nichols Zornn Stevanov T ohnThorn$,Jr. Pale Ficken Joanne Harwick Jim llinkhousG Martha Holmes Joyce Jitg Michael Jilg Kathleen Kuchar Darrell McGinnis f§ Dedication of Moss-Thorns Gallery of Art i| Sponsored Kansas Thirteenth National Small Painting, Drawing and Print Exhibition jg Annual High School Exhibition at Gross Memorial Coliseum H Workshop and lecture held by C- Roy Blackwood, professor and sculpture i Art, ,45 It ' s not the teacher, it ' s The Governor by Traeie Ewers Most classes will occasionally feature guest speakers, but it ' s rare to get someone as prestigious as the governor. Governor Mike Hayden spoke to a classroom packed with students, instructors and persons interested in a proposed state water plan that he hopes to implement. Hayden said that as the only conservation-trained governor in the nation, he had a better understanding of the importance of natural resources to the state of Kansas. ' The water plan has suffered financial difficulties in the past, " Hayden said. After 1990, when reappraisal costs are paid off, funding should be available. Hayden then wants to set aside 20 percent of the revenue from the lottery for natural resources. One project Hayden hopes to complete is the purchase of water rights for Ceder Bluff Reservoir, The federal government currently owns the water rights. Another project benefited by the water plan would be the cleanup of a contaminated Ellis County well. Hayden mainly discussed natural resources, but he also an- swered questions about the death penalty and education. Hayden used his speech to encourage students to enter poli- tics, Hayden himself was in graduate school when he was elected to legislature. " There ' s no time like the present for young people to get in- volved in public politics, " said Hayden. The governor speaks. Kansas Gov. Mike Hayden, a graduate of the university, pauses during a presentation given to students and faculty in an Albertson Hall classroom , a.j. Lang Biology —+A L 46 Biological Scienc e s Eugene Fleharty Frank Foiter Paul Schwartz James Stroh Joseph Thomasson John Watson 1 Bytei 1 |j Joseph Thomasson accepts visiting professorship at the Air Force Academy H Gary Hulett goes on leave to become Undersecretary of Health and Environment 1| Sternberg Museum receives over $65 )00 in grants for exhibits and educational activities H Computer assisted instruction provided in the anatomy and physiology classes i Biology. When the stock market goes down, it hurts Investments by JoAnn Younger Monday, Oct. 19, 1987. Some related it to Black Tuesday, others saw no resemblance. The stock market took a nose-dive as it dropped 500 points, an unprecedented one-day loss of 22.4 percent. The loss was far larger that the previous record drop of 12.8 percent on Oct. 29, 1929, known as Black Tuesday. The students in Len Martien ' s Investment class could relate to Black Tuesday, for they lost large amounts of money for the class. " We talked about the crash and wondered if we even needed the class anymore since everyone lost so much, " Martien said. Investments is a class that talks about the theory of investing and gives students a chance at investing in stocks, bonds, and op- tions. Usually the class does not have the type of problems they are having this year. Bull or Bear? Dawn Metzger teaches her class about markets, stocks, bonds and theories of investment. ' The stock market drop has created some real problems for the students in the class, " Martien said. " They had trouble get- ting the prices from the papers because they were late because of the large drops ' Most investors lost most of their stock. " The final results aren ' t in yet, but from what I ' ve seen, it doesn ' t look too good, " Martien said. Speaking about the real stock market. Jack McCullick, chair man of the economics department, said the reason for the drop can be attributed to several reasons. " The original force is the trade deficit with other foreign coun- tries and the rise in interest rates, " McCullick said. McCullick sees positive forces in the economy even though the trade deficit is large. " There have been some veiy dramatic increases in Dow Jones average in the last months, there have also been some historic increases in prices the last three months, " McCullick said. PHOTO LAB Busin e ss Patricia Baconrind Sharon Barton Constance Conyac John Durham Larry Grimsley Clare Gustin Wally Guyot Michael Bassett William King Jack Logan Walter Manteuffel Robert Masters Robert Meier Robba Moran Jim Rucker Joan Rumpel Sandra Rupp George Wall Bytes j | Koch Industries provides grant to accounting program J Economic department allowed continuation of economic degrees ji Two-year program in secretarial administration will continue § Commencement of Finance Club I Business 49 Comet and Camay, both affect your life on a Chemistry Chemical Basis by Sharon Flores Comet Cleanser may scour away at bathtub rings. Camay Soap may leave you with a soft, radiant complexion. The two products seem to have little in common ■ — except that both are chemical compounds. Relating household products such as Comet Cleanser and Camay Soap to chemistry is what Chemical Basis for Rational Decision is all about. The course presents information regarding commodities consumed or used so that the student can evaluate the commercial products they use each day. The course, formally known as Scientific Approach for the Consumer, originated in the mid 1970s asan intersession course. Instructors learned that the two week course could be turned into a semester course. The name change took place during the 1985-1986 school year. Students experience chemistry in their everyday lives through demonstration during each class period. Borax does more than clean. Ila Hullet explains to her class the effects of Borax and other cleansers on the environment. Since students enrolling in the general education course usu- ally do not have any background in chemistry, Ila Hulett, instructor of chemistry, said, " It lets them see the importance of chemistry. You don ' t need to be a chemist to take part, you just need to know a little in order to decide what you are going to do in your life. " Students come from every department of study to find out what goes on chemically in everyday life. Studies included the periodic chart, atomic structure, radia- tion hazards, such as getting too much sun, nuclear power, en- ergy, chemical bonding, organic chemistry, nutrition, choles- terol and drugs. Chemical Basis for Rational Decision gives students a basic understanding of the products and chemicals available and what should and should not be used. " People that come out of areas like art, music, education and business need to have enough knowledge about it, because they deal with chemistry in their everyday lives, " Hulett said. Chemi s try Bytes H Construction completed on Chemistry Physics resource and conference room U Academic Alliance in Chemistry is bringing area high school chemistry teachers onto campus to - j discuss mutual concerns i : j Over S2,400 in gifts and pledges received from j alumni in December j| Scientific instruments constructed with microprocessors built into them i = — Chemistry Vt 51 Questions come from across the country about Desktop Publications by Barb Youmans A new era has begun for student publications — desktop publishing. Acquisition of Apple Macintosh computers, software and a laser printer in August 1985, has enabled students to gain com- puter literacy while producing professional publications with- out traditional typesetting equipment. In addition to setting up the University Leader newspaper on the Mac, as the computer is referred to, advancements in soft- ware and an upgrade in the computer system, which occurred last summer, made it possible to design and set the pages in this book. Last fall, a semester-long workshop. Desktop Publishing, was offered as a three-hour projects class in journalism. Three facets of desktop publishing comprised the course — computer operation and software options, publication design and layout techniques and practical application. Instructors included Jack Jackson, assistant professor of journalism; Susan Bittel, instructor of communication; and Ron Johnson, assistant professor of communication and director of journalism. The eight students who enrolled in Desktop Publish! ng spent the first two months of the course under Jackson ' s instruction, learning to operate the computers and mastering graphics and page design programs. Jackson works in conjunction with the media center and the communication department and has Computer introduction. Jack Jackson spends much of his class time acquainting students with the different capabilities of the Mac. extensive experience in the operation of Apple Macintosh com- puters and programs. Bittel spent one month concentrating on current trends in page design and typography along with appropriate rules and guidelines governing page layout. Many of the students ' assign- ments involved hands-on experience practicing different layout methods and studying typestyle, graphic and design examples. Johnson then oversaw the final weeks of the semester when students produced a final project that combined computer pro- grams and design knowledge. He said the goal of the project was to combine the software and hardware with the principles of publication design. " We have a unique combination of staff teaching this course, each with certain strengths " Johnson said. " Susan ' s area of ex- pertise is in design. Jack ' s is in hardware, and l like to coordinate projects that combine several facets. " Johnson said that since desktop capabilities have been avail- able here, the university has gained a national reputation as a pioneer in the field of desktop publishing. " We have been inv i ted to speak a t several con ven tions and re- spond to phone inquiries from around the country about apply- ing desktop principles to student publications, " Johnson said. ' The Small Business Development Center has offered work- shops in desktop, and we are working toward including the desktop projects class in the communication journalism cur- riculum " PHOTO LA3 Communication Marla Slaab Willis Watt Marcia Bannister Susan Bittel Fred Britten Marie Byrne Kevin Campbell James Costigan Charles Evans Val Flake Lloyd Prefer Jack Heather Jack Jackson Ronald Johnson Jeanne Lambert Stephen Larson Michael Leiknm Bytes j| Graduate student, Jerry Casper directed " Little Shop of Horrors " J| Debate team wins the 8th Annual Sulaki National j Debate Contest ||j Theatre department has a visiting professor, Charles Evans 1 Desktop publishing class initiated 1 Communication 53 A small totem. Paul Phillips often uses artifacts such as this Indian totem pole and slides to show his students different aspects of the area of the country or world that he is talking about, MIKE HAWLEY Students show a lack of Geographical knowledge by Brenda Buck The lack of basic geographical knowledge is a growing prob- lem in the United States. Paul Phillips associate professor of earth science, teaches both U.S. and world geography at the university, Phillips said that he believes the lack of geographical knowl- edge stems from the fact that geography is not taught at the high school level, " ' Most students are taught their last geography class in ele- mentary school Phillips said, " and 20 percent of the teachers of this subject have taken no classes to be qualified to teach geo- graphy, " As yet there has been no movement to increase the number of geography courses taught at the high school level. Phillips said this is because geography is a small discipline and there are just too many subjects to teach in high school. " American students feel as if they should know geography ' Phillips said, " and they feel insecure when they don ' t know it " Due to this lack of geographical knowledge many college stu- dents avoid geography classes, however, Phillips has around 300 students a semester enrolled in his geography courses. Phillips saida student shouldn ' t feel guilty because he has not been taught geography at a high school level, but that he is guilty if he doesn ' t take a geography class at the university level. " My classes are hard ' Phillips said, " but it ' s because most students have so little background knowledge in geography Earth Science . A ft Earth Sci e nc e Gary Millhollcn Michael Nelson Kenneth Neuhauser Paul Phillips John Ratziaff Richard Zakiserski Bytes jj HUis County geology map completed (published by Kansas Geological Survey) H Scanning electron microscope provides research opportunities for faculty and students Hi Senior geology major, John Brummer, received Best Student Paper Award at Kansas Academy of Science meeting !| Faculty presents several research papers 1 Earth Science 55 PHOTO LAB Spending money in Hays. Geralyn McLaren tries on a peach-colored dress at the Brass Buckle while the employees take care of her daughter Josselyn (below) " She ' s the ' Buckle ' baby 1 MikeRiemann, Brass Buckle employee, says of Josselyn McLaren, daughter of Joel and Geralyn McLaren, Hays " Every time she comes into the store we have to hug and hold her 11 Sandee Braun waits in the background for her turn to hold Josselyn. PHOTO LAB Students, faculty and staff affect the Hays Economy by Sharon Flores T racie Ewers picked u p her paycheck from the uni versi ty. She headed out to The Mall and purchased a pair of jeans. Indirectly, the salesclerk made his commission from Ewers ' purchase. He spent money a local grocery store. The store then used that money to purchase advertising in the Hays Daily News, Each year a substantial amount of economic activity is gener- ated throughout the community of Hays. This activity results in increased income, profits, employment, tax revenues and other factors that are linked, directly or indirectly, to the economic ac- tivity of the university. The direct impact measures the amount of expenditures made by students, faculty, staff, visitors, the University Business Office and other spending units. An example of this is Ewers purchasing the jeans. For fiscal year 1987, the direct impact was $34,416,175. The indirect impact is created when local sales occur as a result of the direct impact This indirect effect results in an esti- mated $6,892,235 in additional local business volume. A portion of the reciepts received by local businesses is dis- tributed to local residents in wages, salaries, commission fees and profits An example of this is the salesclerk making his commission from Ewers ' purchase. This process turns into a cycle. It is known as the induced impact or multiplier process, which was estimated at $20,676,705 in 1987 As a result of wages and salaries paid to university employ- ees, another $36 million was generated into the community. Em- ployees were paid approximately $18 million. That $18 million underwent the multiplier process, generating an additional $18 million. The total university-related impact on the local economy for fiscal 1987 was $62,030,11 5. In other words, the universi ty isa $62 million industry. Economics Ralph Gamble Jr. Jack McCullick Carl Parker Bill Rickmam Dan Rupp Check ing out the price Shane Hrabe checks to see if he can afford a pair of Nike shorts that caught his eye at Double AA Sporting Goods on The MalL Economics 57 As the tale unwinds, children listen intently to The Storyteller by Barb Youmans Classroom experience begins early for students majoring in elementary education. For most, the sophomore year brings with it, a course in children ' s literature coupled with a one-hour practicum in the area of storytelling. Donna Harsh, associate professor of education, said the story- telling experience benefits the student storytellers as well as the classroom children. " While the children are intrigued with the stories they ' re hear- ing, the storytellers arc gaining valuable experience in the class- room interacting with the children 11 Harsh said since stroy tel ling is often the students ' first time working with children directly, it allows them to become aware of their own behavior. " Being in front of the children and watching their responses helps the students learn how their behavior affects others. At the same time, helping the children enjoy books and seeing their reactions makes the experience meaningful for everyone " Harsh has been teaching the children ' s literature class for 20 years and coordinating the storytelling facet for about 17 years " We started story tcllingin 1971, " she said. " Students in the class practiced telling stories and doing activities in front of peers-but we remained only in our classroom. Then we arranged with the Hays Public Library to offer story telling hour on Saturday morn- ings, which became very popular with children and their par- Simon says touch your head Lisa McLeland gets the children on their feet for an active storytelling session. ents. " Eventually, the program evolved into a coordinated prac- ticum carried out in the school system, now kindergarten through 5th grades. Storytelling groups consist of between six and eight students Each group is led by a student supervisor chosen according to re- sponsibility level, leadership potential, past storytelling experi- ence and ability. After being assigned to an elementary school, each group practices and carries out a storytelling session with children once a week for 10 weeks Harsh said the learning process really takes place when the sto- rytellers go into the schools " The students spend about two sessions in each grade level starting with kindergarten The challenge comes when it’s time to choose appropriate material for each advancing grade level That ' s when they find out what works and what doesn ' t. " Classroom teachers are given a list of about 20 themes from which they may choose to have the storytellers focus on. " The teachers know when the storytellers will be in their class- rooms, " she said, " So, if they ' re studying a particular topic or know of certain interests in their classes, they can let us know ahead of time so the theme can be worked into the presentation. " She said the school librarians often request a list of the books the storytellers used because children ask to read the books follow- ing the sessions " Hopefully, the children will be motivated to read books them- selves after hearing the stories, " Harsh concluded. PHOTO LAB Education- A Education Donald Bloss Gerald Calais Bob Chalender Martha Claflin William Claflin Louis Fillingor Ray Johnson Ken Norton Ninia Smith James Stanbury Bytes ‘I | ■ Received $75,000 Access Grant to provide disabled m students with a secondary education [| Sponsored Tiger Tots daycare center for student ' s 1 children j U Bob Chalender appointed to NCTAC, a 60 person i ! ® board set up to determine if departments receive accreditation ! H Currently offering over 100 continuing education courses _ Chicken little? Kris Montei uses a chicken mask to help tell a story. Props arc often used in storytelling to bring a story more to life for the children. Education 59 Shakespeare would be surprised at the advances in Engl i English by Brad Shrader From quilt pens to keyboards, English has followed a path set down by technology. The university is one of only six in the United States to have a computer system like the English department, The computer program analyzes the student ' s writing and editing. The computer never says, " You made a mistake. " It only states that the student should look at a specific area and check if he or she has made an error. The department has received a grant which will allow them to purchase more computers. Because of the expansion of the department ' s computer system, the computers are being moved from Martin Alien Hall to Forsyth Library. " The library is only losing two rooms, but they are getting 30 terminals to help students do research from the card catalog and data base from one location, " Dave Ison, associate professor of English, said. Writing an essay. Pam Kinderknecht types in her essay on a computer in Martin Allen Hall while Janet Ryan offers her assistance. Currently 740 students are using the computers in Martin Allen. The department hopes to eventually expand its services to everyone on campus. " By the end of the spring semester, we hope to train all English majors who have not had access to the computers. So we ' re looking at 2,200 to 2,500 students who will be using the comput- ers, " Ison said. But the department has set even higher goals. " By the fall of 1989 we hope to reach 100 percent of the students on campus, " Ison said. The department is also setting up mini-laboratories in the residence hall so students can interact with the main-frame com- puter. " We will have one terminal on every floor of McMindes, four in Wiest Hall, one is Agnew and some in Martin Allen, " Ison said. With the purchase of several terminals and the upgrading of the machines, the students have an advantage. " With all this equipment, the students are going to be ahead of the teachers, " Ison said. WAYNE VOSS Engli s h Carl Singleton Nancy Vogel Sharon Wilson Grace Wilt Jeffrey Boyer Clifford Edwards Paul Gatschet Albert Geritz David Ison John Knight Michael Marks Bob Maxwell Michael Meade Pamela Shaffer Bytes H Off-campus " Advanced English Credit Scholar ship Day " scheduled for Overland Park and Wichita on March 5 Ij Improved English teaching certification program by adding two new state-of-the-art courses: 497 Young Adult Literature and 447 Theories of Rhcroric and Composition § M A. program for inservice teachers brings graduate students to campus from many states i Engl i sh A 6 1 PHOTO LAS It doesn ' t chirp. Skinning birds is one job that doesn ' t make Laura Villasenor squeamish. Next to preparing butterflies, it ' s her favorite task. If it ' s biology, it ' s not a Foreign Language by Susan Schaffer A 27-year-old native from Morelia, Mexico, is busy fulfilling her dreams. Laura Villasenor is working towards a master ' s degree in bi- ology with an emphasis in ornithology. Even as a child she took an interest in science, especially birds. " I am convinced that it was my father who unintentionally en- couraged me to choose biology as a career ' Villasenor said . " He used to take our family on camping trips where we would explore the beauty of Mexico. " Villasenor ' s father wanted his children to experience nature. " Nature has always been my great passion, " she said. Villasenor has six brothers and three sisters. According to her, growing up in a large family was not always easy, but there was plenty of laughter. Villasenor is able to find the same family support through her host family. She is living with Charles Ely, professor of zoology and curator of birds and insects, and his family . " Dr. Ely is more than my adviser. He welcomed me into his family and has helped me to adjust to living in the United States,” Villasenor said. Villasenor enjoys the tasks assigned to her through her assis- tantship. " One of my favorite jobs is to help prepare butterflies and skin birds for collections. " She hopes to obtain an internship with the Smithsonian Insti- tute in Washington, D,C " 1 want to gain experience in museum management, caring for the collections, designing exhibits and acting as a tour guide. Villasenor describes herself as a dreamer, although her feet arc firmly planted on the ground. " 1 have many dreams. I want to finish my degree, return to my homeland and do research, " Villasenor said. —a A -62 Language. Foreign Languag e Ruth Firestone Leona Pfeifer Jean Salieit Evelyn Toft Barbara Williams Dcwayne Winterlin Language We ' re still in Kansas, but this is the Texas Two-Step by Trade Ewers The walls are covered in a rustic panel, smoke fogs the air, beer glasses are filled for the many thirsty customers and couples are out on the dance floor dancing to such favorites as the " Cotton-Eyed Joe " and " Bom to Boogie. " It may appear to be an ordinary evening at Judge McG- reeveys, but instead it ' s the final exam for country western swing. After taking a final test in Cunningham Hall, the class recon- venes at Judge McGreeveys to practice what they ' ve learned in a more natural setting. Tawnita Augustine, with the assistance of Tom Burkhart, taught the class such dances as the Texas Two-Step, swing danc- ing and several other popular country western dances. Students must have a partner when they enroll and many of the couples Dosey-doe. Augustine and Burkhart demonstrate one of the many dances the class will learn throughout the semester. HPER — yU — 64 consist of boyfriend-girlfriend or husband-wife teams. Augustine had 104 students in the class, which made it the largest of the physical education classes. " Country tended to die out for a little while, " Augustine said. ' Today and the last few years, iTsbecome more enjoyable for the average person. Instead of the twangy sound, there ' s now a mix of pop and country in the music. " Augustine ' s main objective is to give the students a chance to have fun, acquire a good self-image of themselves and be able to go out into public and dance. Marilyn Schuckman took the class to leam how to dance. She found out about the class through her sister who is a student here. Barry Baxter took the class to be with his girlfriend, Janelle Votapka, and have a good time, Votapka ' s brother had taken the class a few years ago and recommended it. " It ' s lots of laughs and I leam something new, " Baxter said. PHOTO LAB Health, Physical Education Recreation Tawnita Augustine Mark Giese Thomas Kerns Jim Krob Barcy Lavay Penny Lyter William Moyer Nancy Popp Jody Wise John Zody Bytes 1 Hosted Kansas State Association of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance Convention Si Hosted the Kansas Special Olympics Basketball | Tournament, the largest such even in the United States i Taking steps into the future, it ' s History by Shane Hrabe History is rocketing into the future — with a little help from computers. The history department is using an " on the line data base " for upperclassmen ' s benefit. It simplifies indepth research for seniors and graduate students in upper level history courses. ' This system can hold hundreds, even thousands of periodi- cals to benefi t the student. Not only is it fast, but i t also gives the students information they need, " John Klier, history instructor, said. The main disadvantage of this system is the cost of setting up the computer network. History in the future. Jeff Hofaker works on the computers that the history seminar classes use to find periodicals for their research. Other universities require students to ask the librarian to run off the needed information on his or her own free time. The students must then pay, not only for the use of the computer, but for the librarian ' s time. The cost can run anywhere from $15 to $60. This is not the case here. With the aid of a grant and computer literate students, the cost is minimal. In time Klier said the history department would like to see underclassmen take advantage of the system. Klier said learn- ing to use it can be a useful job skill as well as professional skill which is state of the art. " On the line data base is the way of the future, " Klier said. History - aA L 66 History Allan Busch James Forsythe John Klier Robert Luehrs Helmut SchmeJler Raymond Wilson I I I I Phi Alpha Theta-History Honor Society-presented papers at regional meeting in Lawrence Helmut Schmeller seached for new sources on the Hitler era John Klier was invited to participate in an international conference in Montreal Robert Luehrs presented a paper at the Eighteenth Century Society conference in New Orleans History -v , 67 Fashion ' s economic index Hemlines by Brenda Buck Be it bangles, brooches or bubble skirts — fashion affects ev- eryone. Learning about fashion — what people are wearing and why they are wearing it — is only a small portion of what students learn in visual and fashion merchandising. Merlene Lyman, professor and chairwoman of the home eco- nomics department, is an instructor in merchandising at the university. Lyman has her doctoral degree in home economics with an emphasis in merchandising. Because this program deals with theory and with retailing, students get much practical experience in these courses. Lyman said the students in these courses do window dis- plays, interior advertising and style shows. Doing style shows is one aspect of the program which is sup- ported strongly by the surrounding community. ' " We often have stores in town that ask us to arrange style shows ' Lyman said, " and the students learn a lot from this. " The students do all the work in prepari ng a style show. This Preparing items for display. Before putting up a display, Karla Stanley makes sure everything is ready. Home Ec 66 work includes planning, making arrangements and at times modeling in the shows. Lyman said that for the past two years she and some of her students have traveled to New York between the fall and spring semesters. During their time in New York, the students go to plays, mu- seums and clothing stores. " New York is the center of fashion ' Lyman said, " and this experience gives the students a broader view of the world. " In these courses the students also leam that fashion and design are more than just what people wear. Lyman said the students are taught that hemlines reflect the state of our nation ' s economy, " At the present time hemlines are short, " Lyman said, " and this reflects the idea that our economy is strong. " Accord ing to Lyman many designers are predic ting that hem- lines will be longer during the fall. This reflects the belief of many that our nation ' s economy will fall after the 1988 elections. " The designers who accurately predict the future fashions succeed, " Lyman said, " but wc won ' t know until fall which ones made accurate predictions. " Hom e Economics Merle ne Lyman Glen McNeil Mary Pickard I I I Bytes Mary Pickard serves on the Christa McAuliffe Fellowship Committee Glen McNeil makes inservice presentations on Nutrition Misinformation and Sports Nutrition In service presentations on Professional Image and Dress for Excellence by Merlene Lyman ■ E Glen McNeil serves on the Standards Subcommittee of the Coordinating Council on Early Childhood Developmental Services Dressing the window. Karla Stanley pins up the items for her window display in Davis Hall. Home Ec - i AIL 69 Biyan Bachkora Don Barton Glenn Ginther Bill Havice Fred Ruda James Walters There are no Ferris wheels as this fair, the Industrial Arts Fair by Brenda Buck Industrial education is a department that usually doesn ' t receive much attention. Yet, it was this department that was the focal point of the 29th annual Industrial Arts Fair at Gross Memorial Coliseum on April 29-30. Bill Havice, assistant professor of industrial education, said that junior and senior high schools from 57 counties in Kansas were invited to the fair. The Industrial Arts Fair is the one time during the year when students and instructors of primary and secondary schools can get together to share their work and ideas, " It ' s also good for the college students to help with the fair, " Havice said, " because it lets them know what it ' s like to be in- volved in an organized activity " There are eight categories in which the students may partici- pate, Examples of these categories are woodworking, arts and crafts and graphic arts, A new addition to the fair this year was a competition featur- ing a TV commercial. The students wrote a script and then taped a commercial attempting to sell a T-shirt " This competition was effective ' Havice said, " because it helps students to realize that communication is an aspect of industrial education, " A major sponsor of the fair was Epsilon Pi Tau, the interna- tional honorary professional fraternity for industrial technol- ogy education. EPT students helped with the running of the fair and they also utilized the fair as a money making project. The featured product this year was T-shirts that were screen-printed during the fair, Cindy Larson, Leonard ville senior, is an industrial education major who helped with the planning and the running of the fair, " Helping with the fair is fun, " said Larson, " it gi ves me some practical experience and it is also fun to see the students win. " One final positive aspect of the fai r is that along with being fun and educational, Havice said it ' s also an excellent tool in recruit- ing idustrial education students to attend the university. Industrial Ed. 70 Bytes H Students win manufacturing competition at Rocky Mountain State Industrial Arts Tedmology Conference [| Students take second at International Technology Educational Association at Norfolk , Va., in the Society of Manufacturing Engineers manfacturing competition l| live Communication Competition added to the Industrial Arts Fair 1 Industrial Education The big picture Hundreds of displays covered the floor of Gross Memorial Coliseum during the Industrial Arts Fair. The displays were all projects completed by junior and senior high school students from across Kansas. Industrial El— A L 71 Moving in, " It ' s beautiful, 1 Jan Johansen, acting executive director of the Alumni Association, said of the new Alumni Center located in Custer Hall. The Nila Landrum lounge, named after a former alumni executive director, is the most elegant of the rooms in the center and will be used for entertaining. From old to new The reception area of the Alumni Center is more spacious than when the Alumni Association was located in the Endow- ment Center. The move was made to provide both organizations with some needed extra space to accomodate gro wth that had occurred since 1981 when the Alumni Office moved from Picken Hall to the Endow- ment Center on Park Street. This isn ' t Custer ' s last stand, it ' s revived as the PHIL GOOCH Alumni Center by Trade Ewers Custer Hall, the oldest residence hall on campus, was opened in 1921. Custer ' s last stand seemed eminent when it was closed down in May 1987. However, it wasn ' t the end of Custer, now reno- vated as the Alumni Center The completition of the Alumni Center was the first of a three phase renovation of Custer HalL The new Alumni Center has more room than the offices the staff previously occupied. Thcbuilding houses two administra- tive offices, the Landrum Lounge, a board room, reception area and a work area. The lounge was named after Nita Landrum, a former alumni executive director. The remodeling work on Custer began in December and was provided by the university ' s physical plant workers. Juanita Stecklein, of Innovative Innerspace, designed the in- terior spaces of the Alumni Center. Stecklein received a bache- lors and master ' s degree from the university in 1973 and 1979. " It ' s nice to be involved with the university ' Stecklein said of the project. Phase two of the project will begin when money for the room renovation is made available. Those donating $30,000 to the project will be able to name one of the one-room apartments and will have free access to that apartment when they visit President Edward Hammond said it was appropriate that Custer be used for the alumni apartment building because it is directly across the bridge from Sheridan Coliseum The Coli- seum is being renovated into a performing arts center -adminis- trative office complex Visitors attending activities at Sheridan also may be able to stay in Custer The bridge which spans Big Creek may eventually be named Alumni Bridge, Hammond said. Phase three of the building ' s renovations is still in the plan- ning stage, but preliminary ideas call for renovating existing rooms in the south wing into modem, comfortable rooms for junior or senior scholar students. Phases two and three are still a few years away " It ' s beautiful, " Jan Johansen, acting director of the Alumni Association, said. " I believe the alumni will be proud to have Custer as their new home. " Alumni 72 Library J, Angela Barger Janice Basgall Maic Campbell Karen Cole Martha Dirks Lawrence " Mac” Reed Bsta Lou Riley Judith Salm Phyllis Schmidt Jerry Wilson i Bytes f§ CD-Rom available in library with Reader ' s Guide and Business Periodical ' s Index 1 | TOPCAT dedicated H Dial-in access to the online catalog j| Donna Harsh collection of children ' s books relocated ! in Forsyth 1 The old office. The Alumni office located in the Endowment building didn ' t offer as much space as the Custer Hal) location does. In the old office the work room and reception area were connected, now the extra space allows the two areas to be separated. Alumni 73 Waiting, Students will no longer have to stand in long lines during enrollment because of the computerization of the enrollment process Many students have already noticed the increased efficiency as they pre-enrolled for the fall semester Bytes g| Department of Mathematics takes on new name. Department of Mathematics and Computer Science I Computer lab receives 27 new Zenith computers Math e matic s No longer a line, thanks to Computer Programming by Sharon Flores You just got your adviser to sign your pre-enrollment card, and then you were off to the Memorial Union to turn it in. But wait. The line wasn ' t as long as you expected and there were no dosed classes listed outside of the Black and Gold Room Annex. As you looked in, there were several computer terminals, with programmers,waiting to key in your class schedule. You sat down with one of them, and your schedule was soon on the monitor in front of you. All of your classes checked out OK, and you were pre- enrolled. That is what pre-enrollment for Fall 1988 will be like. No more hassles of finding out a class is dosed or that you have something wrong with your schedule. The monitors will print out the schedule right before your eyes, and when problems arise, they will be resolved before the end of pre-enrollment. The new set-up of AT T Computers is a reality in the recently renovated Martin Allen Hall. As the university became an electrified campus, administration, faculty, staff and students got a chance to work on the new UNIX program. Keith Faulkner, director of the computing center, has a staff of 15 full-time employees, along with 20 students working as compilers. The tasks of student compilers include data entry, computer operating, micro-computer repair and programming. Mathe- matics and computer information systems majors worked with the system. " These computers were a big item, they created a lot of enthusiasm ' Faulkner said. The administration had 56 terminals installed for offices, and employee training was completed. " We were glad we finally got these computers in. Right now, we are in a development stage. We are not dwelling on the past, but looking forward to the future with our programming, " Faulkner said. Programs in the future will include the opening of labs in residence halls. A lab on every floor will be featured in McMin- des,Wiestand Agnew halls. Students will then have access to the computers from the residence halls. A dial-up capability is another feature of the computers. With this capability, students from around the state can use the telephone to connect into the library card catalog. This will also enable any Regents institution to dial into other Regents ' institu- tions so all resources can be shared. A third program in the works is the Electronic Accounts Receivable forevery student enrolled. Each student will have an account with the university. This account will include financial aid checks received and fees owed to the university, such as library fines and unpaid parking tickets. " It ' s like a checking account for each student, but it is based from the university and not a bank, " Faulkner said. With the set up of the AT T equipment, the university became an electrified campus. That was one of President Hammond ' s goals. With the com- puters installed, more of his goals and the students ' needs can be met. Math. PHIL GOOCH R0TC — yU — 76 Military Sci e nc e Students visit institution of " War Games " fame, NORAD by Trade Ewers The Red scare. " War Games ' " Amerika, " Red Dawn " and The Day After " all deal with America ' s obsession with the Soviet Union and the possibility of a nuclear war or a take over by that nation. One factor in preventing the outcomes suggested in those movies is NORAD, the North American Air Defense Command. Students from the military science department visited NO- RAD in late February to see the part the command plays in defending the United States. Even before the students left Hays, special steps were taken to be admitted into NORAD. A roster of the students planned ac- tivities was sent in, along with names and social security num- bers so that a 90 day advance security check could be run on each student by the FBI. After arriving at the Peterson Air Force Base in Colorado Springs,Co., the students spent the night and then traveled to NORAD the next day. In the NORAD lobby, students were given two 45 minute briefings on the defense capabilities of NORAD and the Soviet Bytes H Students take more active role in coordinating activities 6 Master Sergeant Schilling begins orientation to replace Master Sargent Tovar who is leaving for a tour of duty in Germany jj Cadets Jeff Holcomb and Gene Noce are designated Distinguished Military Student Distinguished Military Graduate I ZH Union air threat. The students were then driven by bus through a tunnel into the center of a mountain to the core of NORAD. NORAD ' s purpose is to serve as an early warning system on alt incoming aircraft, friendly or not. Not only is it possible to detect incoming aircraft, it is also possible to know throughout the world where all Soviet and friendly aircraft are located. The big screen map showing this action appeared in the movie War Games. " Some of the stuff was the same [as in the movie], " Gene Noce, Emporia graduate student said. " Most of what was in the movie was Hollywood though. In the movie there was more space than what there really is. " After a three-hour tour of NORAD, students had the oppor- tunity to view other installations in the area and visit tourist attractions. The trip is one that is made annually and students are encour- aged to go along. " We try to encourage everyone to go along, " Noce said. " You don ' t have to be in ROTC to go. " But you do have to pass the security check. ROTC This is music with a different beat... Music Education by Barb Youmans For 12 weeks, seniors in the music education program are tested on skill application in the classroom. Student teaching begins four weeksafter each semester starts, following a class on directed teaching. School assignments vary with student requests and available locations. Lyle Dilley, professor of music, is one of the faculty assigned to supervise student music teachers. " First of all, students have to complete their music require- ments, which include methods courses in wood and brass in- struments, percussion, vocal and conducting, " Dilley said. ' Then, they need to be accepted into the student teaching program. " Dilley said he observes student teachers, critiques their musical ability and evaluates their music knowledge according to the level being taught. Student teaching usually includes elementary and secondary levels. Allan Miller, professor of education, is one of the education faculty that also supervises students in the field. Conducting the band. Christine Stejskal leads the Hays High School band as they practice numbers for their spring concert. Music — — 70 " We look at things in probably a more general way ' Miller said. ' 1 look at how the student teacher relates personally in the classroom with the students, other teachers and the district ad- ministration " For beginning teachers. Miller said he evaluates class man- agement procedures like discipline and rapport or the student response. Other areas Miller watches are teaching strategies and in- structional planning. " The student teacher needs to be able to write objectives for planning purposes that conform to the district ' s goals and ap- proach to teaching ' Miller said. In order to evaluate the student teacher ' s performance. Miller and Dilley visit with supervising teachers, students from the classroom and the administration, " It ' s important that the student be functioning in the whole school environment in relation to the school ' s climate ' Miller said. Upon completion, student teachers return to the campus and finish other dasswork required for graduation. When all re- quirements have been met, the bachelor of music degree in music education may be awarded. Mu s ic Alison Atkins Robert Brown Brad Dawson Sue Dolezal Byrnell Figler John Huber Martha Kyle Lewis Miller David Rasmussen Martin Shapiro Donald Stout 1 Byl tes ■ ij| Marching band toured schools in November H Christmans concert held in St Fidelis Cathedral in Victoria ffl Two new instructors, Martha Kell and Sue Dolezal, hired H Opera " Mikado” performed to large crowds i Music Looking at the past and future of nursing through Health Assessment By Brenda Buck Health and physical assessments are aspects of nursing which are increasing in importance. The School of Nursing offers a course in Health Assessment which is required for all sopho- mores in the nursing program. This course provides a basis for skills that are now required of nurses who are actively involved in the medical field. Clarice Peteete, associate instructor of nursing, is the instruc- tor of this course. Peteete is a registered nurse with a master ' s degree in nursing and a master ' s degree in science. Peteete said that the course involves health histories, mul- ti phasic and developmental screening and physical assessment skills such as checking all the body systems. Besides these practical skills, this course also provides students with skills in decision-making, in observational assessments and in commu- nication skills. " This course used to be taught at a master ' s degree level ' said Peteete ' and now it is required to be taught in most bachelor of science nursing programs " The eyes have it. Nursing student, Stephanie Gottschalk, practices her health assessment skills on a mannequin. She said that in a hospital setting the nurse is a client ' s ma- jor care-giver and that good assessment skills are essential for all nurses. Susie Mapes, a Norton senior in the School of Nursing, said she felt this course was a positive attribute to her education. ' This class provides a basis of information, " Mapes said, " and I have been able to expand upon this knowledge in my junior and senior years at Fort Hays State. " The university does not limit the opportunities provided by this class to on-campus students only. Peteete said the class is of- fered to registered nurses in surrounding towns through an out- reach of videotapes and lectures. Though this course is not required at all educational levels in nursing, Peteete recommends the course for all registered nurses. " This course provides an intense study of theory and skills for registered nurses, " Peteete said. " This change is only one indication of how a nurse ' s responsibilities are increasing. Peteete said, " And this is important because someday the entry level for any nurse will be a bachelor ' s of science in nursing. " photo LAB Nursing - A b 80 Nursing Karen Baczkowski Eileen Curl Jo Ann Doan Carolyn Gatschet Mary Hassell Pamela Havice Agnes Janoscral Dianna Koemer Marcia Masters Mary Morgan Jane Pfeifle Marilyn Scheuerman Shirley Valek Marian Youmans Nursing —aA L 8» PHOTO LAB Tough choice, Kathi Fuller and Carol Kreutzcr study the different theories and how moral or immoral they would view technological advances. Abortion, euthanasia,morality; it ' s all Bioethics by Barb Youmans Using a logical manner to sort the facts involved in moral questions is the thrust of a popular philosophy class taught each semester — Bioethics, Richard Hughen, assistant professor of philosophy, de- scribed some of the topics discussed in the course, ' Time is spent discussing the question of rights, whether ani- mals have rights and to what extent humans have rights, " he said, " Wc also cover biological engineering areas like surrogate motherhood, test tube babies, genetic research and DN A experi- mentation " Hughen incorporates into the class what he calls, " controlled interaction " when discussing areas of controversy such as abor- tion, euthanasia, scarcity of resources and the just distribution of goods. He said various disciplines of thought are mentioned in the course of discussions, like humanism, fundamentalism and lib- eralism, Tf 1 didn ' t include those areas and views, the students would, " he said. The class is full almost every semester and is dosed when en- roll men t reaches 60 students. According to Hughen, a Bioethics class has been offered for nearly 12 years, " Most college students don ' t know how to logically sort through facts in a practical way, " he said, " They haven ' t had the opportunity to approach the resolution of a moral question. This class gives them that opportunity. " Philosophy 62 Philo s ophy Bytes §j Sponsors evening coiloquia twice monthly || Special workshops for gifted high school students I ]|| Developing new ‘ ' Applied Philosophy 11 curriculum f§ “Religious Studies 14 curriculum unfolding 1 I A fine line. In bioethics, students learn that there is not always a fine line drawn between moral and immoral. Logic and facts are combined in this class to make decisions concerning morality. Philosophy If 63 Bytes I l I I Paul Adams, physics professor, formed Astronomy Club M.A. program for inservice teachers brings graduate students to campus from many states Receives S20,000 grant to train middle school science teachers on the construction and use of physical science demonstration equipment Wheel within a wheel. Conservation of angular momentum is dis- played by this toy train running on a bicycle tire. This isoncof the dem- onstration models the junior and senior high school teachers will be working on in the summer Students Russell Rupp and Phil Crabbe built this model. Physics 84 Toy trains aren’t just for play, they demonstrate Paul Adams Louis J. Caplan Abbas Faridi Roger Pruitt Maurice Witten Physics in Motion by Brenda Buck The excellence of the physics department was noted this year with a grant for nearly $20,000. The Physical Science Concepts and Demonstration Work- shops Grant was awarded after a proposal submitted by the physics department was judged by the Board of Regents. Maurice Witten, chairman of the physics department, said that receiving this grant was an honor, as schools all over the state of Kansas were competing for these funds. Witten said that the funds from this grant will be used to sponsor a workshop this July for junior and senior high school teachers. ' Teachers at these levels don ' t have many physical science demon st ra tions, " Witten said, " and this is in most part due to the fact that they don ' t have the necessary equipment. " The awarded funds will be used to buy the raw materials needed to build physical science demonstration objects. T wenty junior and senior high school teachers will be chosen from the state of Kansas to attend the three week workshop. " These teachers will be chosen on the basis of need. The need to have demonstration equipment. The teachers will build a variety of demonstration equipment, " Witten said, " and they will then take this equipment home. " Paul Adams, assistant professor of physics, will be the in- structor at the workshop. The workshop includes building equipment, lectures on sci- ence principles and lectures on science demonstrations There will be a follow-up session in the fall to determine the success of the workshop. Witten said the workshop is designed to increase the scien- tific knowledge attained in junior or senior high school. " If this goal is achieved, students entering college will have the scientific knowledge needed to succeed in their classes, " Witten said. Physics John Barbour Louis Fur man ski Lawrence Gould Richard Heil Don Slechla fj 17th Annual Fort Hays State University Model United Nations played host to 275 high school students in November | Interns in public administration work in the city governments of Hays and Dodge Gty || Institute of Public Affairs co-sponsors Business and Industry Day with Institute of Business and Economic Research i The beginning. Sen. Bob Dole R-Kan., announces his candidacy for President of the United States in his hometown, Russell. Dole later dropped out of the race after doing poorly in several primaries. Political Science On your mark, get set...for the Presidential Race by Max Eulert Election races start earlier and earlier every year, much like the Christmas shopping season. The 1988 election started in mid- 1987. Both the Republican and Democratic parties procured a wide array of candidates. The Republicans topped out with six presidential candidates: Pierre duPont, Alexander Haig, Jack Kemp, Pat Robertson, George Bush and Robert Dole. This line-up showed much diver- sity in the GOP race for the nomination, from wealthy industri- alist duPont to tele-evangelist Robertson to Vice President Bush. Sen, Bob Dole, R- Kan., made his announcement in Russell, his home town, on November 17, Dole ' s campaign started strong when he won the Iowa caucuses. His lead yielded to a strong George Bush in the New Hampshire primaries and never man- aged to make a comeback. Other Republicans fared worse and eventually dropped out, except Pat Robertson who vowed to go all the way to the convention. Dole dropped his bid for the nomination on March 29 following a series of upsets in winner-take-all primaries. The democratic race started off slow, with no candidate showing a lead for a long time. Several important things should be noted about the battle for the democratic nomination. First, front-runner Gary Hart dropp ed out of the race early, following the exposure of his relationship with a Miami model, Donna Rice. After a few months of laying low. Hart re-entered the race staring he ' d " let the people decide. " They did, he dropped out with poor showings in the primaries. Second, Albert Gore of Tennessee avoided campaigning in the North to concentrate on winning the South on Super Tues- day, the biggest single-day primary in U.S. history. His strategy paid off, and he pulled in a large number of delegates. The next thing to be noted is Michael Dukakis ' strong show- ing on Super Tuesday. Dukakis proved he was a viable candi- date in the South as well as the North. Lastly, and probably the most amazing facet of the demo- cratic race, is Jesse Jackson. In 1984 Jackson was able to mobilize a large number of black voters. This time his charismatic style attracted large amounts of white voters, disproving some who claimed he wasn ' t a viable candidate. Democratic candidates waited longer to dropout than repub- licans. The first to drop out was Pat Schroeder, who tearfully quit before she even began. Others to abandon their presidential asperations were Richard Gephart and Paul Simon. This left Dukakis, Jackson and Gore to battle for the nomination, with Dukakisand Jackson struggling for first placeand Gore a distant third. There is one unknown in this race, Mario Cuomo, who con- tinuously denies he is seeking the White House job. Many think that he will step in if the party is split at the convention this summer. Only time will tell. Hooked up- Bob Johnson, graduate student, hooks academics editor Trade Ewers, up to an electromyography (EMG) biofeedback stress analysis machine. The machine measures electrical activity in the muscles which gives an indication of how much stress a person is experiencing. $f Stress management workshops conducted at Hadley Regional Medical Center for personnel H Dr. David Hildebrandt, Great Bend, conducts work- shop on pain management |J " Self-help for Handicapped " presentation given to disabled dtizens i Psychology + A L 88 Psychology David Breault Thomas Jackson Stephen Klein Robert Markley James Williamson You can imagine your Stress Away by Brenda Buck Imagine yourself sitting next to a rippling blue river. The sun is shining, the birds are singing and your worries seem to slip from you and float with the currents into nothingness. You are totally relaxed. One might not believe that this relaxed setting happened only in one ' s mind. Teaching relaxation techniques is only one of the ways the staff at the George A, Kelly Psychological Service Center assists people in learning to deal with stress. The Kelly Clinic ' s services are available for children up to 18 years of age, their parents and families, and to faculty, staff and students at the university. The Kelly Clinic offers services for such problems as: adjust- ment, interpersonal relationships, stress anxiety, low self-es- teem and eating disorders. David Kleim, counseling psychologist, is a full-time em- ployee of the Kelly Clinic. " Many problems people have are stress-related, " Kleim said. " These problems include depression, interpersonal problems and physical problems. " According to Kleim, people react to stress differently, and show their symptoms in different manners. By utilizing relaxation techniques, biofeedback and counsel- ing, Kleim said they are able to help many clients in dealing with their stress. Fifty percent of Kelly Clinic ' s clients are counseled by gradu- ate students who have had prior academic training in providing psychological services. According to Kleim, these students are closely supervised by the senior staff to assure quality care. One of the special features of the Kelly Clinic is that it is the only free clinic left in Kansas. This feature relieves one major stressor — money problems. Psychology ■+A L — 89 Rose Arnold Gerry Cox Keith Campell Ronald Fundis W. Nevell Razak Working together— the university and the community. Sharon Roth is working with Judy Caprez at Hadley Regional Medical Center. Various social agencies give sociology students the chance to work in real-life situations. Sociology ■ , 90 Sociology Learning and helping through Sociology Internships by Brenda Buck Experience may be the deciding factor in determining whether a college graduate gets a job. In order to provide their students with this necessary experi- ence, the sociology department offers internships. This program provides training for future careers by alio wing students to experience work situations in various social agencies in Hays. Nevell Razak, chairman of the sociology department, said it is a privilege for a student to be accepted into the internship program. ' The students in the program are screened ' Razak said, " because the agencies must appreciate the skills of the interns so we can keep the program in good standing ' In order to qualify for the program a student must be a junior or a senior sociology major who maintains at least a 3.0 grade point average. The various social agencies interns may work with are St. John ' s Chemical Dependency Unit, Hadley Regional Medical Center and High Plains Mental Health Center. Sharon Roth, a Hays senior majoring in sociology, is doing an internship at Hadley Regional Medical Center. Roth said she works with Judy Caprez, director of staff development. " Caprez is a good role model ' Roth said, " and the atmos- phere is positive, and I ' m learning so much new information ' According to Razak, this program could be rated overall as a success. " The feedback from this program is usually positive, " Razak said, " and this program gives students essential real-work expe- rience. " Bytes j Keith Campbell does series public service announcements for broadcast called “Tips on Life " played on seven stations in western Kansas f| Keith Campbell researched an article on the relationship between assertiveness and physica l attractiveness I Sociology n aA I j University Rob Amerine Gregory Augustine Mary Baxter Ralph Baxter Rojene Brockelman Lynn Brownlee Marsha Cain Daryl Carswell Kathy Douglas Mike Ediger Walter Feldt Donna Frcnzl Ellie Gabel Christine Gist Lisa Goehring Frances Gordon Eva Gould Belita Gregory Carolyn Herrman Kathy Herrman Maynard Herrman Rachel Herrman Tim Hill La Nelma Johnson Norma Keenan Melinda Keim Arlis Ko enter Janet Koemer John Kohlrus Clarence Leiker suu — d — 92 Staff Patricia Wolf Melvin Zeman Vivian Zimmerman Kathy Meier Mary Meier Ken Miller Susan Miller Patty Nicholas Lana O ' Reagan Daniel Pfannenstiel Elmer Pfeifer Donetta Robben Eileen Roberts Tom Schenk Cheryl Schmeidler Alfred Schmidt Millie Schuster Patti Scott Rae Ellen Smith Julie Snodgrass Martin Staab Frank Stadelman, Jr Virgil Stadelman Zachary Stadelman Betty Storm Rhonda Tutak Beverly Unruh Zireta Votaw Lucretia Walton Kathryn Weiner Mildred Werth Jean Wesaelowski Joy Wyatt Staff 93 by David Burke From one extreme to another Long after we leave the university,, the memories will still remain And those memories are, no doubt, built around the people we have met here We remember them for many different reasons. They sat behind us in class. They were our next door neighbor. They were active on campus They were in the audience with us. They were in groups with us. They worked with us They were our best friends They dated us. They may have even been the people we married Whatever the case, the people remain at the core of all the memories A photograph may not capture their personality, their sense of humor, their intelligence, the strength of their handshake or the feel of their hug, but it will spark our memories for years to come. The people here are as varied as a month of Kansas weather But it is through that variety that we learned more about them, and a little more about ourselves. Over the year, the people put in the spotlight were a variety of sorts What they did shaped the year, whether they initiated an event, or were merely a part of it Through their work over the past year, the people created a bright future for the university and the people helped us remem- ber the past From one extreme to another FHOTO LAB AGNEW HALL, established in 1957, was dedicated in Elizabeth Agnew ' s honor. Agnew started her career as a home economics teacher and later became the dean of women for the college. She was a member of the faculty from 1912 - 1945. Arbogast, Jon, Clearwater Sr, Billau, Gwen, Hays Gr. Cornejo, Matthew, Wellington So. Hall, Steven, Hays Sr, Hawley, Michael, Salina Sr, Heersink, Phillip, Phillipsburg, So. Herrman, Steve, Utica So. Howard, Hardy, Utica, Fr. Imel, Jeffery, Paola Jr. Jentton, James, Hays SR. Jones, Kamel a. Garden City, So. Kee, George, Woodston Jr. Keene, John, Boulder, Colo. Fr. Keene, Joseph, Boulder, Colo. Fr. Kinsey, Brian, 01 pc Jr. Kirkbride, Stephen, Hays Fr. Klassen, Debra, Dodge City, So. Loren son, Kent, Salina Jr, Magie, Erma, Healy Sr, M erica, David, Spearville, Sr Phenphiant, Navopon Gr, Pittenger, Todd, Salina Jr, Pomes, Michael, Milwaukee Gr, Roberts, Alice, Ulysses, Sr Slattery, Wesley, Dodge City Jr. Suthon, Archie, New Orleans Gr. Trail, F. Douglas, Atwood $r Tribble, Charles, Phoenix, Ariz. So. Weath erred, Mike, Deerfield Jr. Agnew — — 96 These gatherings are so pleasant Arthur Khaw, an Australian stu- dent and a resident of Agnew Hall, shares a laugh with fellow students Jay Lohrcy and Chris Jones. Agnew, PHOTO LAB McMINDES HALL, the newest residence hall, was established in 1963. The hall was named after Maude McMindes. She joined the faculty in 1927, serving as an associate professor of education and as the director of teacher ' s training. Addison, Stacey, Cimarron So. Alley, Kamela, Turon Fr. Alstrom, Kim, Abilene So. Anderson, April, Osborne Fr. Anderson, Heather, Dresden Fr. Anguiano, Kari, Abilene, Sr Applegate, Gina, Oakley Sr. Arnoldy, Andrea, Oberlin Fr. Austin, Kari, Hays Fr. Ayres, Jill, Kingman Fr. Baker, Gaudine, Marienthal So. Bangle, Crystal, Hays Rr. Barger, Holly, Wakeeney Sr. Barkow, Lis ha, Ellsworth Sr. Baylor, Delene, Liberal, Fr. Becker, Nikki, Garden City Fr. Becker, Patricia, Goodland So. Bdl, Kristina, Douglass So. Bell, Lorinda, Moscow Sr. Bieker, Andrea, Wakeeney Fr. Black, Sally, Satan ta Fr. Bohl, Kelly, Phillipsburg So. Boxberger, Lea, Russell Fr. Bruggeman, Gndy, Hoxie Jr. Brungardt, Tammy, Moreland So. Budke, Lynn, Tipton Fr. Cairns, Nancy, Salma Fr, Gallon, Rebecca, Tribune Fr. Carlson, Charlene, Utica Fr. Carlson, Shan da, Lamed Fr. McMindes 98 Cogna, Roni, Cimarron So, Davis, Dawn, Vona, Colo. Fr. Davis, Stephanie, McMurray, Pa, Jr. Davisson, Cynthia, Holyrood Fr. Deboer, Lisa, Phillipsburg Fr. Dewey, Stella, Natoma Fr, Dick, Jayne, Rossville So. Dolem, Mary, Lyons Sr. Draeger, Kathie, Matfield Fr. Dubbert, Gail, Tipton Jr. Dubbert, Joan, Tipton So. Durler, Nancy, Wright Jr. Eads, Kristi, SaUna Jr. Emberton, Lisa, Scott City Fr. Emerson, lisa, Osborne Fr. Engelland, Amy, Lyons Fr. Foos, Mechelle, Ness City, Fr. Fuhrmart, Christina, Belleville Fr, Fulton, Shellie, Syracuse Jr. Gagnebin, Vicki, Abbyville Fr. Gallagher, Amy, Lamed Fr. Garrison, Lisa, Ness City Fr. Ga rtrell, Sheila, Id alia, Colo. Fr. Gattshall, Ruth, Good land Jr. McMindes 99 M-cMiri-d-e-s— Geiger, Jennifer, Salina Fr. Gibbs, Charla, Solomon Fr. Gradig, Darlene, Downs Fr. Gradig, Rita, Dows jr. Gravatt, Jill, Beloit Fr. Graves, Ramie, Healy So. Greathouse, Dayna, Larned Fr. Gregg, Sandra, Barnard Sr. Griffith, Cheryl, Scott City So. Grumbcin, Lisa, Ness City Sr. Gustafson, Ann, liberal Fr. Gwaltney, Marlys, Topeka Fr. 1 ladsell, Jacalyn, Liberal Fr. Hager, Pam, Norton Fr. Hammcke, Kerri, Larned Fr. Hansen, Ellen, Wilson Fr. Headley, Kellie, Ellsworth Fr. Helfrich, Marda, Syracuse Fr. I lelmerichs, Velda, Sommerficld Fr. Herbel, Kayla, Salina Jr Her!, Allison, Halstead Fr Hcmnan, Jerilyn, LaCrossc Fr. Hessman, Kim, Dodge City So. Hickey, Dorothy, Hoisington Jr. Hoefer, Michele, Oakley Fr. Boss, Rebecca, Otis Jr, Hotchkiss, Kirsten, LaCrossc Sr, Howard, Jana, Wichita Fr. Huelskamp, Lam on a, Spivey Fr. Huelsman, Lisa, Oakley Fr. Huelsmann, Tina, Oakley Fr, Hunt, Lea, Funk Fr, Ives, Tessic, Stockton So, Johnson, Jancil, Salina Fr, juenemann, Dawn, Selden Fr, Kampling, Judy, Garden City So, McMIndes 100 Kasming, Kristine, St, John So. Kate, Rhonda, Prairie View Fr. Kelty, Jamie, Lamed Fr. Kennedy, Annette, Sedgwick Jr. Kepka, Pauli a, Dorranoe Fr. King, Deborah, Hays Fr. Kinkaid, Gina, Great Bend Jr. Kirby, Dana, McPherson Jr. Kirkpatrick, Linda, Great Bend Jr, Kling, Melinda, Mulvanejr. Knaub, Tammy, Haviland Sr. Kohlasch, Jill, Plain ville Jr. Kruse, Mary, Plainville Jr, Lady, Laura, Topeka Fr. Laiso, Gina, tindsborg So, Lamia, Sheri, Kanopolis Fr, Leach, Angela, Bird City Sr. Lecuyer, Paula, Had dam Sr. Another fun evening. McMindes Hall residents Dawn Wilbur, Ch- eryl Griffith, Kim Meyer and Tammy Knaub ham it up at a party during the fall semester. HcMindes 101 Leeper, Sheris Protection F r. Lesley, Shawna, Pratt Fr. Long, Julie, Wichita Fr. Lotton, Rebecca, Garden City $r Lovenstein, Jennifer, Ellsworth Fr. Martin, Debra, Lindsborg Fr, Mason, Sharron, Haysville Jr, Mattingly, Deborah, Shawnee Jr. McConnaughhay, Jill, Lamed Fr. McClinn, Kimberly, Great Bend St. McKinley, Sheila, Phillipsburg Fr. McLeland, Lisa, Satanta Fr. McNeill, Mary, Garden City Fr. Medina, Sandra, Lamed Fr. Meyer, Kimberly, Andale Sr Meyer, Rene, Salina So. Michel, Cindy, Salina So, Miller, Jodi, Abilene Fr. Miller, Julie, Brownell Sr. Montgomery, Kristin, Ellsworth Fr. Murphy, Cathy, Lamed Fr. Murray, Megan, Hays Fr. Nelson, Tara, Norcatux Jr. Neuman, Amy, Kanopolis Fr. Ta-daaa! Suzie Oleum er, a resident of McMmdes Hall, illustrates just how much fun she had attending a fun-filled hall party. PHOTO LAS McMIndes 102 Nutt, Lori, Beattie So, Ogle, Juno, PhUIipsburg Fr, Fa his, Linda, Tipton Fr, Palmer, Laurie, Haysville Fr, Parke, Lori, Collyer So. Patterson, Christine, Wakefield Jr. Philbrick, Stacey, Phillipsburg So Price, Tami, Ellsworth Fr. Raida, Jodi, Harper Fr. Reese, Marsha, Lindsborg Fr. Renshaw, Sheri, Lamed Fr. Reyes, Eileen, Hays Gr. Reynolds, Amy, Hays Fr, Richmond, Cheryl, Wichita Fr Rohr, Nicole, Littleton, Colo. Fr. Rom me. Dawn, McPherson Fr. Schamberger, Michelle, Penokcc Fr. Schemper, Diana, Praric View Fr. Schick, Nancy, Phillipsburg Jr. Schmitt, Dana, Cawker City Fr Schneider, Angela, Wakeeney Fr. Schoon, Vera, Sylvan Grove Fr. Schroeder, Brenda, Hotel ngton Jr. Schroeder, jolynne, Tipton Fr. Schwindt, Lynda, Leoti Fr. Scott, Lannette, Oberlin So. Scircr, Jill, Mankato So. Sewell, Chris, Dresden Fr. Shccpe, Michelle, Healy Fr, Simon, Cheri, Morland So, HcMindes 103 Stephens, Jennifer, Solomon Fr, Stewart, Patricia, Clearwater Jr, Strube, Kelli, Qaflin Fr, Stuart, Pamela, Dodge City So. Suelter, Carmen, Lincoln Jr. Summers, Susan, Lakin So. Thielen, Lori, Sterling Fr. Thomas, Heather, Ft, Collins, Colo. Fr. Turner, Diane, Salina Fr, Urban ek, Dawnae, Ellsworth Jr. Urbanek, Deneen, Ellsworth Fr. Van Kooten, Michelle, Long Island Fr, Van Fatten, Tina, Almena Sr, Wagner, Stad, WaKeeney Sr. Watkins, Terri, Osborne Fr. Weber, Jenifer, Colby Fr. Weishaar, Dean, Colby Jr. Weishaar, Joslyn, Colby Jr. Welch, Deborah, Sterling So. Wells, Brenda, Lamed Fr, Werner, Kristi, Thedford Fr. Whipple, Annetta, Ness City Fr. Whitehurst, Sheila, Garden City Jr. Wilbur, Dawn, Solomon Sr, Wilcoxson, Marci, Clay Center Fr. Wiles, Annette, Hunter Fr. Willems, Lezlce, Good land Sr, Wilson, Kellie, Carlton So. Winfrey, Tina, Plains Sr. Yoder, Andrea, Partridge Fr, Young, Lisa, Tribune So. Younger, Christine, Ellis Fr. Ziegler, Marsha, Colby So. Zohner, Karla, Penokee Fr. McMindes 104 Who gave the girls erayo ns? Staci Wagner, a resident assistant in McMindes Hall, docs a little clean- ing in what is commonly known as " the ironing room " of the floor. McMindes 1 05 WIEST HALL, named after Charles F. Wiest, was established in 1961. A faculty member from 1920 - 1945, Wiest taught philosophy and was chairman of the philosophy department. Appleby, Ward,Belle Plain Fr. Baicr, Richard, Lacross Fr. Baker, Garold, Utica Jr. Ball Travis, Cheney Fr, Batchman, Robert, Lincoln So. Becker, David, Tipton Fr. Bollin, Mike, Leavenworth Fr. Bovarohan, Tarihe, Hays Fr. Bowman, Todd, Kir win Fr. Bruggcman, Douglass Phillipsburg Fr. Bruner, Daniel, Dallas, Fr. Bmnzcll, Donald, Peabody Jr. Burge, Darin, Norton Fr, Burrell, Shawm, Ellsworth So. Calhoon, Gregg , Topeka Fr. Cisnevos, Pedro, Kanopolis Fr. Conner, Bill, Salina Fr. Cornejo, Jamie, Wellington Fr Covington, Daniel, Almena Fr. Bible, Larry, Rex ford Sr Dick , Russell, Buhler Jr. Dickie, James, Manhattan Fr. Drees, Mitch, Salina Jr. Evans, Eric, Macksvillc Fr. Your guess is as goo d as mine Tim Peterson and Ben Heath discuss a problem at the Wiest Hall front desk. DON KING Wiest — — 106 Form, Matthew, Grcatbend Sr. Fitzsimmons, Doan, Cunningham Jr, Gish, James, Gypsum Jr, Gleason, Richard, Spearville Fr, Goertzen, Stuart, Buhlcr Fr. Gunther, Sean, Andale Fr. Haase, Shane, ED s worth Fr. Hackerott, Jeff, Osborne So. 1 1 an us, Gary, Riley Fr, Harding, Weston, Salina Fr. Heath, Ben Great Bond So. Hcrlan, Kerry, Ellsworth Fr. Hibbert, Joe, Liberal Sr. Hurlbut, Troy, Sylvan Grove So. Hurren, Jamy, Glen Elder Fr Hutton, Troy, PlainvUle Fr, Jones, Michael, Stockton Fr Jump, Mike, Norwick Fr. Kadel, Barry, Beloit Fr. Kadel, Lynn, Beloit Fr. Kaiser, Roger, Kingman Fr. Keller, Charlie, Alber Fr. Kctchum, Kenneth, Tonganoxic So, Koerncr, Paul, Hays Fr, Lindsay, Paul, Brook ville Fr. Lynn, Ron, Macksville Fr. Mann, Travis, Brewster Fr. Marshall, Rhen, Manhattan Fr. McConnell, Shawn, Mission So. McNemee, Matthew, Lincoln So. Wiest 107 Miller, Mike, Rexford So. Miner, Brian, Phillipsburg Fr. Moyer, Joel, Leoti Jr. Nedeau, Tim, Overbrook Jr. Nedrow, Todd, Kir win. So. Neil, Scott, Overbrook Fr. Oliva, Robert, Stockton Fr, Qrr, Terry, Gaylord Fr. Parks, Tim, Ellis Fr. Petzold, Chris, Phillipsburg Fr. Prescott, Roy, Lamed Fr. Racette, Patrick, Salma So. Radke, Brent, Hoisington Sr, Ramsey, Dale, Salina Fr. Reece, Aaron, Burdette Fr. Riffe, Kent, Stockton Fr. Sanchez, Hector, El Paso, Texas Fr. Schmidt, Richard, Caldwell Fr. Schumacher, Matthew, Humphrey, Neb, Jr. Scott, John, Tonganoxie So. Siemens, Rusty, Buhler Fr. Simon, Les, Morland Fr. Skelton, Harold, Wichita So. Sohm, Greg, Otis So. Staats, Rick, Wichita So. Stanley, Jason, Hutchinson Fr. Starkel, Jerry, Marquette Fr, Stevens, Doug, Lenexa Fr. Stindt, Brian, Belleville Fr. Till berg, Alan, Salina Fr. Wiest — 100 Entire Campus Re-wired by Eric Jontra After a decision made by the state of Kansas, large state insti- tutions such as Kansas State University, the University of Kansas and the university here have all had to rewire their campus to accomodate a new telphone system, ' " We had no choice, the state made the decision and we had to comply, " Steve Culver, direc- tor of housing , said. So how does this affect the students at the university? If you live off-campus and wish to make a local call, you have noth- ing to worry about- However, if you ' re a dorm resident and you want to make a long distance call, you had better get out your calling card. At the beginning the year the new system did 1 nt go over very well with the residents, " I hate it, " Dawn Wilburn, a university student, said, Bruce Heath, another university stu- dent, said that the failure of the university to inform students of the changes caused the biggest problem. " They never came right out and told us about the policy, " Heath said, " and when we found out we had to apply for calling cards, it took six to eight weeks to get them. " The system is being paid for through each resident ' s room and board, but has not in- creased the overall cost of living on campus. Granted, making long distance calls isn ' t nearly as easy as it once was, but Cul- ver believes that the university students will eventually appre- ciate the change. " In the long run, it will be beneficial to everyone ' Culver said. " Mainly because we won ' t have to pay rent on telephones any more " A necessity. Because of policy changes at the university, the only way to make long-distance calls was with a calling card , W4-ss4 Uffman, Stan, Linn Fr Van Allen, Brian, Wheeler Fr Vanscoyoe, Mark, Salina So, Vetter, Jason, Beloit Fr. Virgil, Bruce, Garden City Fr Wade, Spencer, Gardner Fr Weisenberger, Barry, Great Bend Jr. Wetter, Gerald, Norton Jr. Whitman, Fred, Paradise Fr. Wilbom, Brian, Hoisington Fr. Wingate, Kevin, Sun City Fr. Winter, Tim, Linn Fr Welters, Jeffery, Portis Fr, Wurm, Shane, Oberlin Fr. Zizza, Michael, Santanta Fr. The dating game 5 Females: Have vou ever asked a man out? ves 69% no 31% ! Have vou ever picked ud the tab? ves 84% no 16% | Males: Has a woman ever asked vou out? ves 72% no 28% If so. did vou feel uncomfortable? ves 23% no 77% ( Are vou sexually active? i Females: ves 69% no 31% Males: ves 71% no 29% If so, has the fear of AIDS affected vour sexual behavior? 1 Females: ves 19% no 81% j Males: ves 44% no 56% Tod Five Havs Bars according to survey results. f Females: Males: i 1. The Home 1. The Home i 2. Judge McGreevyk 2. Judge McGreevyk j 3. Hawks Nest 3. Mary K ' s ! 4. The Brass Rail 3. Hawks Nest (tie) i 5. The Tee Box 4. The Tee Box 5. The Brass Rail Based on random campus survey results Fishing buddies. Jeff Hilgers, a resident of Wiest Hall, smiles at his pet piranha. Wiest 1 1 1 PO X KING WOOSTER PLACE, the married housing complex, was established in 1961 . It was named in honor of Lyman Dwight Wooster, former president of the university President Wooster joined the staff in 1919 and served as a professor of science, among other things. In 1941 he was appointed president, but in 1949 he stepped down to continue teaching. He left the university in 1953. Beydler, Peggy, Goodland Gr. Danbert, Mary, Hays Sr, Doyle, Roxanne, Russell Fr. Evel, Gary, Utica So. Far less, Tem, Osborne Sr, Figgcr, Perry, Stafford Fr. Figgcr, Shelly, Stafford Fr. Goodale, Randy, Hays Jr. Haefner, Ronald, Blaine Jr. Hal 1, Mildy, Hays So. Kessen, Gregory, Spcarville Sr. Liston, Janet, Hays Sr. Mills, Mary, Dodge City Sr Nansel, Michael, Hays Sr. Nanscl, Tonja, Hays Sr. Reile, Bruce, Hays Fr. Reile, Dana, Albert So. Stegmaier, Valerie, Beloit Sr. Wooster. - d — 112 This should do the trick. Stephen Bishopcontem plates how much de- tergent to add to a load of laundry in Wooster Hall, Wooster 1 13 DON KING Alpha Gamma Delta ALPHA GAMMA DELTA was founded at Syracuse University Syracuse,New York, in 1904. The local chapter. Epsilon Mu, was estab- lished on September 12, 1959. At their national convention, the Epsilon Mu chapter received the third place award for scholarships in the cate- gory of " houses with 50 members or less. " ■ • ’.tj i .Af ppf j " i 1 Pi! pfi ( - ' i! j ¥ Let ' s get it right this time. Alpha Gamma Delta members Shawna Scott, Debbie Herrman, Sheila Ruder and Patricia Thull sing during a meeting of the sorority. Westerman, Treva, Zen da So. Withers, Donna, Smith Center Sr. Hitting the books Begnoche, Denise, Salina So. Butler, Jamec, Lewis So. Durham, Linda, Wichita Jr. Eisenrmg, Michelle, Abilene Jr. Holmbcrg, Trida, Belleville So. Mosher, Michele, Arnold Jr. Nanninga, Lori, Morrowville Fr. Perez, Daphne, Gypsum So. Razor, MUissa, Hillsboro Jr. Reed, Rhonda, Peru Fr, Riemann, Sharon, Norton Jr. Ruder, Sheila, Hays Sr. SchOl, Mary, Newton Jr. Scott, Shawna, Wichita Jr. Smith, Teresa, Salina So. Thompson, Amy, Mankato Fr. Thull, Patrida, Cawkcr City Jr. Wagner, Brenda, Otis So. male study habits Study time Average 1 week time for males based on random campus survey results female study habits Average 1 week time for females based on random campus survey results AIa. Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Kappa Lambda was founded at the University of Berkeley Berkeley Calif., in 1914, The local chapter. Alpha Delta, was activated in 1962. Originally a part of another national fraternity, a group of men broke alliances with the fraternity and formed AKL. These men wanted to form a non-secretive fraternity, one without rituals or exclusive meet- ings. Bnmgardt, Brian, Victoria So. Costigan, James, Hays Sr. Harbin, Ted, Leoti jr. Lubbers, Ronald, Colwich Fr. Martin, Dave, HaysviUe Jr. Morey, Alan, Hays Fr. Riekenberg, Timothy, Dodge City Sr. Shaw, Tom, Ellsworth Fr. Stretcher, Jay, Hays Gr. School funding Parents Employement Scholarships Own expense Loans Other 100 95 90 85 80 75 70 65 60 55 50 45 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 Percent of funding male female Based on random campus survey by Cecily Edwards Ridiculing the National Foot- ball League ' s strike, disc jockies at the local radio station KJLS followed the example set by the striking athletes and walked out. Those tuning to the airwaves on Friday, Oct. 16, found their favorite voices replaced by " scab DJs. " The idea came from KY102 in Kansas City, accord- ing to DJ Rusty Keys. At the Kansas City station. Chiefs football players, who actually were on strike, came to fill in for the " striking " DJs. KJLS en- listed the temporary help of prominent business people, in- cluding Bob Lowen, director of university relations. To make the strike seem more realistic, DJs announced all week long that contract ne- gotiations were not going well and demands weren ' t being met. Thursday, Oct. 15, at mid- night, was the deadline. By Fri- day morning, " scabs " were on the air. " The demands were some- what serious, somewhat ridicu- lous, " said Keys. " We had people calling in all day telling us the demands were ludicrous. Few people caught on that it was a joke until later in the day. " The DJs requested real grass, not artificial turf, in the control room, artificial sweetner in- stead of real sugar for their cof- fee, profit-sharing and personal keys to the restrooms. On the more " serious " side, they de- manded a 10 percent pay in- crease, better dental insurance and holidays and weekends off. The personal keys to the restroom, although a joke, were more serious than the audience may have understood. " Since we ' re up at Beacon Hill, our restroom ' s are in the hallway, " said Keys. " The restrooms are ours, more or less, but anyone can use them. They were starting to get really trashed, so we asked Beacon Hill to put locks on them. They did, but we only got one key for each of the restrooms. Now, if someone goes to the bathroom but forgets to leave the key when they ' re done, we ' re pretty much out of luck " The strike ended after 12 hours, with the station manager coming on the air. He an- nounced that all demands were withdrawn, but that the DJs now had their own restroom keys. In actuality the DJs are still trying to get personal bathroom keys. CLOVIA was founded at St. Paul, Minn., in 1939. The local chapter. Epsilon of Clovia, was established in 1976. There are only three Clovia Houses throughout the United States. The other two chapters are located at Manhattan and St. Paul, Minn. Bargman, Mary, Smith Center Fr. Finley, Deborah, Sharon Springs So, Hager, Penny, Edmond Fr. Higerd, Roxan, Colby Fr. Isom, Julie, Kensington So. McDowell, Trad, Kensington Fr. Nichols, Michelle, Fall River Fr. Overton, Sheila, WaKeeney So Owen, Jennifer, Smith Center Fr. Pettyjohn, Cindy, Fredonia Fr. Rathbun, Eugena, Hays Jr. Reiter, Teresa, Beloit Fr. Group effort. Clovia house members Roxanee Higerd, Julie Isom and Cindy Pet- tyjohn, study for a big test Cl 0 Vie 118 BACCHUS Promotes by Eric Jontra " Drive drunk and you could have a date with death. Get caught, and all your dates will be with Mom. Don ' t drive drunk or ride with a drunken driver. " This message, along with several other eye-catching, gut- wrenching warnings, was dis- played in the Memorial Union during National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week spon- sored by BACCHUS, which stands for Boost Alcohol Con- sciousness Concerning the Health of University Students. While the 1980s have been coined as the " Age of the New Morality, " many organizations are being formed to prevent the new morality from claiming lives unnecessarily. In 1986, the Reader ' s Digest Foundation and the National Association of Secondary School Principals launched a two-year promotion of alcohol awareness. The objective of the campaign, targeted for high schools, was for teen-agers to come up with ideas to keep America ' s highways free of drunken drivers. In conjunction with the campaign, national ad- vertising agencies were asked to develop posters that dramati- cally portrayed the realities of drunken driving. More than 700 schools na- tionwide participated in the promotion, but the results were not limited to high schoolers. The posters — and the message — were sobering even for col- lege-age students. BACCHUS is an interna- tional students alliance for alco- hol awareness education and abuse prevention at the college level. The university chapter participated in the alcohol awareness week held October 19-25. Exhibits, demonstra- tions, lectures, videos, poster competitions and other events promoted responsible drink- ing, non-alcoholic functions and designating drivers who would not drink. average BEER or alcohol expenditures per week male: female: 5 $10 $15 $20 $25 Based on random campus survey results Clovia 1 1 9 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi was founded in New York City in 1 889 . The local chapter. Gamma Omicron, became active at the university on April 25, 1953. The local Delta Sigs sponsor the annual Gangster Days. Residence hall and so- rority girls are kidnapped and held for ransom. In order for the girls to be released, the fraternity must be paid canned food, which is later donated to the Ecumenical Center on the university campus. Jenisch, Brian, Qaflin Jr. Johnson, Tyler, Nome, Alaska So. King, Donald, Hiawatha Sr. Kitten, Marvin, Lakin So. Lumpkins, Dale, Great Bend Sr, Nelson, Tom, Hays Jr. Poage, Todd, Nome, Alaska Sr. Poage, Troy, Nome, Alaska Sr. Proctor, James, Modesto, Calif, Sr, Redetzke, Patrick, Hoisington Jr, Riemann, Carl, Norton Sr, Riemann, Mark, Norton So, Rziha, Michael, Hoisington Sr. Rziha, Scott, Hoisington Jr. Thornburg, Allen, Utka Sr, Wassinger, Kevin, Ness City Sr. Welniak, Brian, Elyria Fr. Boer, Kyle, Lamed Fr, dark, Robert, Hays So. Demond, Lance, Overland Park Sr. Fritts, Darien, Wa Keeney Fr. Gabel, Todd, Ness Qty Jr. Hilgers, Jeff, Plainville So. 120 A2jar. Ill stop in a minute, pal Darien Fritts watches closely as fellow Delta Sigma Phi brother Tyler Johnson fills his cup Az£f. DELTA ZETA was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1902. The local chapter, Delta Omega, was established in 1956. The sorority is heavily involved in campus in activities, but at the same time maintains a high level of excellence in academics. The spring 1987 pledge class received the Panhellenic Council Award for the highest grade point average. Hold on tight. One of the more popular activities of Greek Week was the snake dance, which began in front of the Delta Zeta sorority house. AZ, 122 UMlAl J: idJk Taliaferro, Pamela, Topeka Fr. Tauscher, Patrida, Hoisington So. Williams, Amy Jo, Lewis So. Zenor, Beth, Hutchinson Jr. Albert, Danelle, Pagosa Springs, Colo. Fr. Boland, Holli, Alton Sr. Carl, Elizabeth, Manhattan Fr. Chihuahua, Lori, Dodge City Jr. Cole, Mary, Bazine Jr. Collier, Lori, Wichita So. Cronin, Candce, Dodge Gty Jr. Crow, Dawn, Hazel ton Fr, Deines, Darcey, WaKecney jr. Fulton, Kim, Syracuse Fr. GrlzzdJ, MicheU, MaeksviUe So. Hamel, Lisa, Hays Fr. Hanken, Rhonda, Lamed Jr. Heinz, Barb, Dodge City Sr. Heinz, Kathy, Syracuse Fr. Kantor, Stephanie, Solomon Fr. Moden, Christine, Wa Keeney Fr. Rickert, Barbara, Ellin wood Sr. Schcetz, Mary, Oakley Fr. Scheetz, Melissa, Oakley Jr. Schcrtz, Cindy, Winona So. Schulte, Karen, Victoria Sr, Speer, Gina, Dighton Fr. Sullivan, Miehde, Gcneseo So, SIGMA CHI was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, in 1855. The local chapter, Zeta Tau, was established on December 10, 1967. Derby Days is a national Sigma Chi philanthropy project to raise money for Wallace Village, a center in Colorado for learning disabled or emotionally disturbed children. Sororities, residence hall and off-campus girls com- pete in a week of games and events, with the winner receiving the Sigma Chi Derby Days trophy. Andrade, Jon, Liberal Fr. Bellerive, John, Stockton So. Brnll, Jim, Stockton So. Channel), Christopher, Hays So. Depperschmidt, Tom Salina Sr, Einhaus, Kevin, New Cambria Fr Em rick, Kenneth, Pratt Jr. Foster, Chad, Hoxie Fr. Hal), Wade, Liberal So. Head, Kevin, Lake wo or , Colo. Fr. Headrick, John, Liberal So. Hofaker, Jeffery, Logan Jr. Koester, Darren, Mankato Fr. Lund, Bob, Oberlin Jr. Magana, Christopher, Garden City Sr. Moore, Jerry, Liberal So. Morris, Chandler, Liberal Fr. Murphy, Brian, Haven Sr. Nusz, Jeffrey, Augusta Jr. O ' hare, Ron, Oberlin Jr. Owen, Jeffery, HiH City Jr. Palmer, Jerry, Russell Fr. Sandstrom, Erik, Hays Fr. Schulz, Jeff, Hill City So. 124 This is going to be great. Sigma Chi members Kenny Emrick, Kevin Einhatts and Jerry Palmer help pre- pare a meal in the fraternity. DON KING Sigma Phi Epsilon Austin, Charlie, Protection Fr. Barnes, Cameron, Hoxio Fr. Becker, Bren ton, Dodge City Jr. Boettcher, Christopher, Beloit Jr. Brackin Jeffrey, Atchinson So. Bunting Robert, Goddard Fr. Bushnell, Duane, Ulysses Jr. Conine, Aaron, Dighton Fr. Essmiller, Scott, Great Bend Jr Fort, Kelly, Ulysses Fr, Gotsche, Eric, Great Bend Sr. Grover, Kyle, Johnson Jr. Guy Erik, Ulysses So. Karlin, Craig, Hays Sr. Lang, Allen, Victoria jr. Lang, David, Victoria Fr. Lantcrman, Jeffery, Great Bend So. McQueen, Loren, Montezuma Jr. Milburn, Kent, Rolla Sr, MiJsap, Tom, Great Bend Fr. Moore, Rick, Oakley Fr Murray, John, Oakley Fr, Necland, Steve, Great Bend Sr Ortiz, Rudy, Bovina, Texas Jr. Patterson, Eric, Merriam Fr. PfannensticI, Shawn, Great Bend So. Reardon, Chris, Leavenworth Fr. Rincon, Mike, Ulysses So Salyer, Matt, Great Bend Sr. Smith, James, Hays Fr, SIGMA PHI EPSILON was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on Novem- ber 1, 1901. The local chapter, Kansas Zeta, was established on October 18, 1958. One of the Sig Bps ' local traditions is the firing of the cannon for Tiger touchdowns at home football games. The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon are also occasionally seen around town in their bright red fire- truck, an annual entry in the Homecoming parade. Tenbrink, Dean, Wright Jr, Whalen, Robert, LaCrosse So. Chow lime The Sigma Phi Epsilon members sit down for another evening meal prepared by their house mother, Ann Sanders 2j0f Sigma Sigma Sigma Cheese, A few of the Tri Sigma members and pledges take a minute during a rush party to pose for a fun group picture. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA was founded at Farmville, Virginia, on April 20, 1898. The local chapter. Alpha Gamma, was established December 12, 1925. The Tri-Sigmas were the first Greek organization on the university campus. Other sororities followed within a week, but they all either left the campus or merged with another organization. Tri-Sigma is the only sorority on campus to remain as it was when originally activated. Weissbeck, Ten, Collyer Fr. Chism, Samantha, Claflin So, Dunsworth, Stephanie, Hutchinson Fr. Elniff, Susanna, Lewis Sr, Guhl, Rebecca, Haven Jr Hetzel, Amanda, Kinsley Jr Hicks, Shawn, Knislcy Fr, Keeton, Michelle, Liberal So Kid well, Janice, Hays Sr, Lash, Malinda, Manhattan Fr. Lessor, Laurleen, Ransom Fr Marshal], Cindy, Greesburg fr. Muir, Sharon, Stockton Fr, Nutt, Melinda, Beattie Fr, Peckham, Lauarie, Wichita Jr, Peroutck, Renee, Esbon Fr. Pickering, Stephanie, Hays So Reed, Debra, Stockton Jr. Roe, Raquel, Downs Fr. Rohr, Dana, Russell Fr. SchaeRi, Pam, Downs Jr. Scott, Martha, Overland Park Sr. Sears, Karen, Smith Center Jr. Silts, Chrissy, Valley Center Fr, Strandberg, Janna, Oakley So. A daily ritual. Amanda Hetzel, Dana Rohr and Debra Reed get ready for the evening function at the Tri Sigma house. 222 . TKE, ■f | 1 I I I | 1 , Tau Kappa E ipsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at Bloomington,, Illinois, in 1899, The local chapter. Alpha Upsilon, was reactivated in 1986. The TKEs were originally established in 1942 but became inactive in 1979. Students interested in reinstating the fraternity enlisted the help of TKE alumni. Bowles, Chad, Atwood jr. Brown, Michael, Valley Center Fr Dick, Bart, Hazelton So. Dick, Michael, Sharon Sr. Heron cm a, Myron Hays Fr. Kenton, Bart, Jetmore Sr. Time to rest. A few members of the TKE fraternity relax in the famous " TKE mobile. " WAYNE VOSS At last, Troy Kelly arranges the greek letters on the side of the house as finishing touches. The TKEs moved into their new house at the beginning of the second semester. Training for leadership. Shielding the sun from her eyes, ROTC cade Betty Pettyjohn practices maneuvers for her military science class. Pettyjohn ■M n flj 132 T N THE ARMY NO W Betty Pettyjohn quickly tired of the party scene and decided to get serious By Pat Higgins After two years of experi- encing the " party " ' scene, Betty Pettyjohn, Fredonia senior, decided there just had to be more to life than parties She decided that the Army Re- serves, with the GI Bill and other financial opportunities, was the most beneficial op- tion. Pettyjohn went through ba- sic training and Advanced Individual Training during the summer of 1986, and de- cided she liked it From there, she joined the Reserve Offi- cers " Training Carp, Because she went through basic as part of the Reserves training, Pet- tyjohn was able to skip the first two ROTC classes " I went to Fort Jackson, South Carolina, for eight weeks and learned the basics of first aid and marksmanship We also had physical training every morning. It was tough, but it wasn ' t what I expected. I thought I was going to die, but it ended up being fun, " Pet- tyjohn explained As part of the Simultaneous Membership Program, Pet- tyjohn is able to receive officer training both in ROTC and the Reserves She is paid for work- ing one weekend a month and two weeks a summer by the Reserves, plus she receives financial aid from ROTC and the Reserves She is also of- fered the unique experience of training for leadership In more realistic situations in the Re- serves. " It ' s kind of scary ' Pet- tyjohn said. ' Tm an officer-in- training, so in the Reserves my job is platoon leader. I don ' t want to make any mistakes, because all my superiors are watching. But I guess that ' s the way you learn — by making mistakes and learning to cor- rect them. " Few females are in ROTC at the university, but Pettyjohn does not feel the women ca- dets receive different treat- ment than the male cadets. " Nobody thinks of you as ' just a female They treat the females the and the males the same, " Pettyjohn said. " The women in ROTC learn the same things the men do, and that is one thing I really like about ROTC. " Although she will be commissioned in May, Pet- tyjohn isn ' t sure which branch she will be assigned to. She has applied for, and is fairly sure she will receive the Medical Service Corp branch. After that, Pettyjohn will be married, and she and her hus- band will be moving to Chi- cago. Rather than try for an active duty commission, she has decided to serve her re- quired years in the Army Re- serves She plans to stay in the reserves longer than the six years required " ROTC is a personal chal- lenge and sacrifice " Pettyjohn said, " The idea of leadership training is appealing. I ' m hop- ing to create a better self, thereby being more capable to help others " Pettyjohn ■+A L — 133 Peace and privacy are driving upperclassmen into off-campus housing. No longer need they worry about visiting hours, noise and living with a stranger. Granted, there are no cleaning ladies to scrub the hall and bath- room. There are no cooks to prepare tasty cuisine. There are added responsibilities. But, in spite of these responsibilities, the students say they want and need independence to become responsible adults Abdulrahman, Talmis, Hays Jr, Adams, Aaron, Beloit Sr. Adkins, Crotch on, Hutchinson Sr. Ahrenholtz, Mike, Salina So, Ahrens, Jimmy, Ellin wood Sr. A is trap, Gary, Spearville Sr. Akagi, Brett, Ulysses Sr. Albers, Thomas, Colby Sr, Aldrich, Yvonne, Garfield So, Allen, James, Hays Sr, Allen, Tim, Oakley Sr. Am m on d son, Joyce, Kensington Sr, Anderson, Dennis, Silver Lake So. Anderson, Elizabeth, Mealy Jr. Anderson, Erie, Abilene Jr. Anderson, Tiffinie, Russell Fr. Andrews, Marcy, Cheney Jr. Armbruster, Sonja, EUis Fr, Ashmore, Diane, Hays So. Augustine, Cheryl, Ellis So. Augustine, Karla, Hays So. Bach, Douglas, Jctmore Sr. Baker, Clark, Great Bend Sr. Baker, Stacey, Paris, Texas Jr. Off Cempus kA L 134 Bannister, Ted, Hap So. Barber, Stephanie, Hays Fr. Barlow, James, Holcomb Sr. Barth, Heidi, Dodge City Sr. Basgall, Paul, LaCrasse Sr. Basgall, Thomas, Hays Sr. Batt, Terry, Holsington Jr, Baxa, Lawrence, Cuba Sr. Beam, Paul, Flays Jr. Bear, Bill, Great Bend Jr. Beards lee, Mark, Hays Sr. Beat, Virginia, Cunningham Sr. Beaumont, Steven, Oberlin Sr. Beavers, Brian, Hays Jr. Benedict, William, Hays Sr. Berkgren, Kenneth, Oakley Sr. Berkgren, Melissa, Oakley So. Bettcnbrock, Debora, Brookfield Sr. Beuchat, Shawm, Silver Lake Jr. Billings, Sheila, Kensington Sr. Bishop, Stephen, Hays Jr. Bite], Scott, Derby Sr. Black Tammy, Cheney Sr. Bland, Byron, Scott City Sr. Blatcher, Carol, Hays Fr. Blic ken staff, Charlene, Willsonville, Neb. Sr. B loess er, Lori, Tribune Sr. Bo ley. Jay, Eskridge, Sr. Boone, Blanche, Sharon Springs Sr. Boone, Mordecai, Sharon Springs So. Boone, Quentin, Sharon Springs Fr. Boor, Melissa, Hays Sr. Bosdiowitzki, Amy, Ellis Jr. Bothell, Carisa, Englewood Sr. Bott Stefanie, Hap Jr. Boucher, Laurie, Hays Fr. Off Campus, , 135 Boultinghouse, Carla, Garden City Sr Bowers, Terry, Hays Jr. Boyd, Stacy, Hays Sr Brack, Jay, Overland Park Sr. Brack, Kimberly, Otis Sr. Braun, Sandee, Victoria, So. Braun, Tim, Victoria Fr. Breneman, Monty, Salma Sr, Brewer, Davianne, Overland Park Sr. Bridgeman, Jodi, Belleville Sr, Bristow, Angie, Dodge City So, Brookhouser, M ary, Woods ton Jr. Brower, Doug, Manhattan So, Bnimmer, Darin, Tipton Jr. Brummer, Jodi, Osborne Sr, Brungardt, Beth, Victoria So, Brungardt, Jeanne, Walker So. Burke, David, Hanover Sr, Butcher, Linda, Hays So. Carlson, Chris, Hays Fr. Carmichael, Douglas, Plainville Sr, Carter, Bruce, Morrowville Jr, Charbonneau, Annette, Aurora Jr. Charbonneau, Duane, Clyde Jr. Chaudhry, Tariq, Hays Gr. Cheney, Carl, Hays Sr, Cheney, Marge, Hays Jr. Claiborn, Rickey, Kansas City Sr, Clarke, Courtney, Lyons Sr. Cline, Cynthia, Wakeeney So. Cobb Laura, Russell Sr. Cohen, Karen, Hays Sr. Cole, Audrey, Stockton $r. Collins, Janice, Hays So. Conn, Lori, Hill City Sr. Connally, Greg, Ellsworth Sr. Off Campus A L 136 Corbin, Connie, Pratt Jr. Cordcl, Gina, Beloit So. Cordel, Tammy, Beloit Jr. Coslct, Marsha, Hays Sr. Costigan, Jane, Hays Sr. Cox, Clark, Long Island Sr. Cox, James, Alton So. Cox, Peggy, Long Island Sr. Cox, Ronald, Kansas City Sr. Cox, Theresia, Nashville, Tn. Fr. Coyne, Thomas, Hays Fr. Cramer, Suzanne, Lakin Jr. Crawford, Joanna, Natoma Jr. Critcs, Kristi, Greensburg Jr. Crockett, Roy, Hays Sr. Croucher, Lisa, Burlingame Jr. Crowell, Patricia, LaCrosse Sr. Crumrine, Bobby, El Dorado Jr. Cukjati, Debra, Manhattan Jr. Cundiff, Juanita, Colby Sr. Cunningham, Steve, Chanute Sr. Custer, Lane, Quin ter Jr. Davis, Yvonne, Wakccney Fr. Dawson, Amy, Russell Fr. Day, Danette, Hutchinson Sr. Day, Lori, Dodge City Sr. Degcs, Janel, Da mar So. Deincs, Tammy, Hays Fr. Delay, Dawn, Lewis jr. Dickey, Rhonda, Dighton jr. Dietz, LcAnn, Hays Fr. Dinkel, Lisa, Hays So. Dinkel, Mcdesa, Victoria So, Dinkel, Sheryl, Grain field Jr. Disney, Deborah, Ellis Sr. Disque, Kelly, Claflm Sr. Off Campus xA L 137 Doman, Dianna, Median Lodge Jr, Dome, Melinda, Hays Sr, Douthit, Tammy, St. Francis Jr. Dowd, Shelli, Scott City Jr. Drees, Carol, Hays Gr, Dreiling, Marlene, Hays Sr. Dreiling, Pamela, Mealy Jr. Dry den, Sherry, Hays Sr. Durst, Lavern, Hsddam Jr. Eaton, Michael, Hays Sr, Edwards, Cecily, Hays Jr. Eichman, Dave, Palco So. Eilert, Brad, Beloit Jr. Eilert, Sam, Beloit Sr Eilert, Tammy, Beloit Sr Eliassen, Richard, Osborne Sr EUegood, Tate, Garden City Sr. Elliott, Jacqueline, Hill City Sr Easton, Deana, Hays Sr, Engel, Elaine, Hays Jr. Engel, Mark, Jewell, Sr Erbcrt, Annette, Ellis Sr. Evans, Jolcne, Gove Jr. Ewers, Trade, Russell Sr, Fabridus, Annette, Hays Fr. Fabrizius, Sara, Wakeeney Sr. Farr, Cameron, Hays Jr. Farrell, Janet, Hill City Jr, Farrell, Julie, Hill City Sr. Faubion, Beth, Smith Center Jr. Feilhocltcr, Shawn, Plain ville Fr. Field, Jeff, Salma Jr. Fischer, Connie, Ellis Fr, Fiss, Andrew, Hays Sr. Fitzgibbon, Trade, Good land So. Flax, Gerald, Wakeeney Jr. Off Campus , 138 Flinn, Stan, Ellis Sr. Foreman, Stacey, Spearville Sr. Frantz, Brad, Pratt Sr. Frantz, William, Hays Sr. Friess, Joyce, Spearville Jr. Gabel, Angela, Ellis Sr. Gallardo, Mona, Garden City So. Gadets, Quentin, Hays Fr. Garrett, Brian, Park, Jr. Gee, James, Iuka So. Gcerdes, Brenda, Menlo Sr, Geerdes, Rhonda, Menlo So, Gengler, Dean, Beloit Jr, Gentry, Joan, Hays Jr. Gentry, Robert, Hays Jr. German, Cathy, Beloit So. German, Christine, Beloit Jr. Gerstner, Brian, Hasy Fr. Gcrstner, Jackie, Victoria So. Ghumm, Myma, Wa Keeney Fr. Gicblcr, Andrew, Hays Jr. Giebler, David, Concordia Sr. Gies, Christine, Scott City Sr. Gilpin, Carla, Hays Sr. Girard, Mike, Jewell Jr. Glad, Michelle, Atwood Sr, Gleason, Steve, Spearville Sr. Gnagy, Starla, Norton Sr. Goetz, Brenda, Hays Fr. Gooch, Kenneth, Belle Plainc Fr. Gosselin, Charlene, Hays Fr. Gottschalk, Eileen, Hays Gr. Gottschalk, Troy, Hays, So. Grabbe, Jill, Hays Sr. Grafel, Kurt, Herndon Sr. Gray, Scott, Yoder Jr. Off Campus i A L ' 39 Grilliot, Dennis, Hutchinson Sr Grub, Melissa, Hays Fr. Gumm, Nancy, Dodge City Sr, Guycr, Wendy, Goodland Sr. Haas, Tammy, Hays Sr. Hager, Barry, Edmond $r. Hager, Rhonda, Edmond Sr, H alderman, Kendra, Long Island Sr. Hall, David, Luray Jr. Hammcke, Brian, Rozel Sr. Hammeke, Mark, Ellin wood Sr. Hanus, Amber, Riley Jr. Harding, Katrina, Abilene Sr. Harms, Darron, Jetmore Sr, Hamer, Marcy, Sylvia Sr. Hatfield, Bob, Dodge City Jr. Hays, Stephanie, Natoma So. Hecht, Ann, An dale Sr. Hedrick, Mari, Pretty Prairie Sr. Hcier, Barbara, Grainfield Sr. Heinz, Bret, Grainfield Sr. Hemman, Treva, Hoxie Sr, Hemphill, Tonya, Hays Sr. Her old, Kelly, Lucas Jr. Herren, Denise, Pratt Jr. Herrman, Kevin, LaCrosse Sr. Herrman, Sonya, LaCrosse Jr. Highland, Michele, Cloby So. Hilger, Elaine, Hays Sr, Hilger, Pat, Hays Fr. Hill, Kurt, Hays Sr. Hinncrgardt, Kamala, Dodge City Sr. Hixson, Robin, Russell Jr, Hobrock, Melissa, Natoma Sr. Hodson, Eric, Pratt Jr. Hoffman, Arm, Hoisington Sr, Off Campus mo Hon as, Patricia, Ellis Sr Horn, Shelly, Holcomb Sr Home, Janice, Hays Jr Homung, Stacy, Spearville Jr. Howard, Lin don, Sylvia Sr Harbc, Leasa, Hainvillc Sr. Hudson, Donna, Osborne Sr. Humphrey, Linda, Hays Fr Husselman, Chris, Salina Jr. Hutchins, Tim, Bunker Hill So H utlev, Sarah, Copeland So. Irvin, Lori, Good! and Jr Irvin, Sonia, Goodland Jr. Isley, Karen, Topeka Jr. Itim, Emmanuel, Hays Sr Jackson, Margaret, Hays Sr, Jacobs, Jesse,Levant Jr Jan tz. Dee, Hutchinson Sr Johnson, Franklin, Garden City Jr. Jones, Tammy, Hays Fr. Jones, Thayne, McCracken Sr. Kacmpfe, Victor, Obcrlin So. Kaiser, Kevin, Hays Fr. Karlin, Mary, Hays Sr Karr, Jessica, Hays Sr, Kals, Vicky, Prairie View So. Katzcnmeier, Lisa, Abilene Jr Kear, Paula, Hays Sr. Keas, Matt, Plainville Sr Keck,David, Colby Sr. Keeler, Donna, Great Bend Sr Kcisweltcr, Dean, Mason Jr. Keith, Kevin, Moreland Fr. Keiih, Robert, Hays Sr Ketter, Kathleen, Tipton Sr Kinderkncdit, Jim, Hays Fr. Off Campus t , 141 ALCOHOLISM Being a non-traditional student is easy compared to Alan Dolezal ' s story By Eric Jon tra One drink. For most people, having a few drinks on occasion is no big deal. Especially at the uni- versity, where many students don ' t even consider a gather- ing a party unless there is alco- hol present. But for Alan Dolezal, or " Al " as he is called by most who know him, alcohol does not go hand-in-hand with col- lege life. In fact, Dolezal says that alcohol almost took away any chance he ever had of at- tending college. Now, the personable non- traditional student says that he believes he ' s on track again as a husband, father and stu- dent. The reason? No alcohol. Not even one drink — ever. " I listen to kids talk in class about the drinking they do, and sometimes I ' m really envi- ous, " Dolezal said. " I can ' t drink at all. If I don ' t have that first drink, then I won ' t have the second and I won ' t get drunk. To me, just worrying about not drinking one little drink is easier than thinking about never drin king again. " Dolezal graduated from Russell High School in 1969, and at that time, appeared to have everything going his way. He was an all-state foot- ball player and a heavyweight state wrestling champion. He received numerous scholar- ship offers from athletic pro- grams around the Midwest, Eventually, he decided to at- tend the university. Until that time, Dolezal only drank during the sum- mers, due to a stringent train- ing regimen for athletics. But one week before his first col- lege football game, Dolezal ' s life took a dramatic turn when he severely injured an ankle during practice. " That was the first time I ever really drank for a pur- pose, " Dolezal said. " I went out, bought a case of beer, took my shotgun, went out and got plastered while l was dove hunting. I drank it all by my- self, and it was then that 1 real- ized I could get rid of a hurt feeling by getting drunk. From there, everything was down hill. " Dolezal stayed at the uni- versity for awhile, then trans- ferred to a junior college. Alco- hol was controlling his life more and more, and his prog- ress at the junior college was also slow. In fact, after attend- ing college for four and one half years, Dolezal had only two years of credit. He then quit college alto- gether. A short time later, he was doing fairly well in a busi- ness venture and decided to marry his girlfriend. After the wedding in Las Vegas, the couple returned to Russell to live. Dolezal ' s prob- lem with alcohol continued to worsen, and after he and his wife had children, it became even more noticeable. Finally, in June of 1985, the situation had reached a point where it could go no further. Dolezal admitted himself to an alcohol treatment center at St. John ' s Hospital in Salina, and he remained there for one month. The month he spent in Sal- ina truly changed his life. Do- lezal admits that there were still struggles after he returned home, but since that time, he hasn ' t had a drink. Not even one drink. Since that time, every phase of his life has improved dra- matically. The Dolezal family still has its share of problems, but according to Alan, the problems are just " everyday living things " that can be dealt with easily. Part of his new life was coming back to college, some- thing he wanted to do almost immediately after he quit drinking, A business commit- ment slowed him down for awhile, but he started back at the university in January of 1987. Obviously, Dolezal sees life a bit differently now than he did as a college freshman nearly 20 years ago. Unfortu- nately, he says that many of the students he sees at " the university now have the same traits he did then. " I can ' t give advice to any- one or point fingers, because I ' m not even smart enough to do what ' s right for me all the time, " Dolezal said, " but I do sec a lot of kids here for other reasons than their education. They ' re here to play football, avoid a job, chase guys or girls or something like that. If a col- lege education accidentally happens while they ' re here. fine, but they ' re not willing to put out the effort to get a really good one, " They make excuses to get out of doing things, I did it then too, but that doesn ' t make it right. Still, I can ' t tell any- body what to do. I can relate my experiences and if they identify, great. All I know is that it took me 15 years to be- come emotionally mature enough to even handle being a college freshman. Hopefully, It won ' t take a lot of them that long to do it. " In addition to his classes, Dolezal is working as a coun- selor for St, Joseph ' s Memorial Hospital in Lamed in an at- tempt to help other alcoholics. He especially enjoys speaking to children. " Yeah, the little kids mean a lot to me, " Dolezal said. " A lot of those kids have parents who are alcoholics and they don ' t understand what ' s going on. I think that the things I say to them help them realize they ' re not all alone in the world. All these kids are always hearing the " just say no " crap, but they don ' t really understand be- cause they ' re not being edu- cated on the problems. " To really put an end to drug and alcohol problems, we ' re going to have to start educating kids at a really young age. There ' s been hun- dreds of times when I tried to " just say no " , but it didn ' t work very often. I had to really examine my weakness before I could beat it, and I think that ' s the way it is wi th a lot of people today. " Dolezal 42 On track again. Dolezal often speaks to different public groups, but especially enjoys speaking to young children and educating them about alcohol and drug abuse. DON KING WAYNE VOSS Off Campus 144 Ah! Many students living on and off campus ride bikes as a form of exerdse and relaxation. Jeff Owen and Tim Beougher stop for just a minute in order to refill their water bottles and decide where to go next. The Ultimate challenge. Students at the university were given a chance to take the Pepsi Coke taste test. Karen Sears, Brian Rickers and Stacey Hor- nung were among the many students volunteering to work the booth. DON KING fe ■“ » ' jfB .mK : raH§g| 1 " I H 1 99H|| , ;r _ ■ jh; I Kinderknecht, Pamela Collyer Sr, Kinsey Gerald Olpe So, Kirch h off Todd, Athol Sr Kline, Lonesa, Hays Sr, Kogl, Travis, Colby Jr. Kraff, Christine, Greensburg So, Kraft, Diane, Greensburg Jr, Kramer, Chrisi, Hays, Jr. Krannawitter, Donald, Hays Sr, Kretzer, Mark, Nickerson Sr. Krug, Sheryl, Russell Jr, Kruse, Jean in e, Lincoln Sr. Kruse, Regina, Newton Sr. Kuhn, Frands, Victoria Jr, Kuntz, Tina, Park Fr. Kysar, Patricia, Bogus Jr. La Barge, Paul, Concordia Sr. La France, George, New Iberia, La. Gr. Lamb, Kara, Maxwell So. Lang, Allen, Victoria Jr. Langer, Jerry, Ness City Jr, Larkin, Melinda, Greensburg Sr. Larson, Cindy, Leonardville Sr. Lawrence, Denise, Ness City Sr. Legleiter, Kim, Hays Fr. Legldter, Suzanne, Colorado Springs, Colo. Jr, Leidig, Mary, Hays Sr. Lciker, Deanna, Hays Sr. Leiker, Kevin, Hays So. Lemmert, Todd, Wakeeney Jr. Lcsage, Troy, Salma $r, Lewis, Carey, Hays Jr. Lcydig, Tamara, Prairie View Sr. Liebl, Robin, Zenda Jr. Lietz, William , Hays Sr, Lindblade, Kenneth, Hays Gr. Off Campus 1 5 OFF CAMPUS Lindsey, Michael, Fowler Fr. Lippert, Retta, Osage City Jr. Logan, Jay, Hays Sr. Logan, Jo Ann, Hays Fr. Lohmeyer, Amy, Hays Fr. Lomax, Gina, Osborne So. Lothman, Ty, Haviland Jr. Love, Kristy, Zurich Jr. Lowry, Melissa, Almena Sr. Mace, Lisa, Smith Center Jr. Maddy, Sandy, Salina So. Mader, Kristine, Russell Sr. Malir, Carol, Wilson Sr. Malone, James, Herndon Sr. Malone, John, Hemdon Sr. Mapes, Susan Norton Sr. Margheim, Lance, Bladwin Sr. Marshall, Amy, Greensburg Sr. Martian, Deb, Kit Carson, Colo. So. Martin, Carmen, Sharon Springs So. Martin, Patricia, Kirwin Sr. Massey, Lorelei, St. John Sr. May, Jason, Colby Jr. McCartney, Patricia, Hays Sr. McClain, Kimberly, Gaylord Jr. McConnaughy, Kyle, Dodge City Sr. McCormick, Brenda, Menlo Sr- McDaniel, Cindy, Hays So. McDonald, Brenda, Wakeency Sr. McDowell, Trad, Kensington Fr. McElwain, Jacquelyn, Greensburg Sr. McElwain, Michelle, Greensburg Jr. McGee, Karl, Abilene, Sr. McGinnis, Patrick, Hays Fr. McIntosh, Janice, Colly er So. McKinney, Kevin, Lewis Sr. Off Campus + A L — McKinney, Thea, Lewis Jr. McLaren, Geralyn, Hays Jr, McNeal, Danny Waldo Sr. McWilliams, Connie, Hays Sr, Meng, Stephen, Murdock Sr, Merchant, Ellen, Luray Sr. Merkkin, Sally, Stockton Jr. Mermis, Bonnie, Hays Sr, Mermis, Dawn, Hays Jr. Mermis, Julie, Hays Fr. Mermis Mary Beth, Hays Jr, Milhon, David, Lamed Sr, Miller, Jodi, Macks ville So. Miller, Tyler, Hutchinson Jr. Mills, Joyce, Wichita Sr. Monarez, Regina, Hays Sr. Monhollon, Michelle, Hays Sr. Montei, Kris, P ratt Jr, MIKE HAWLEY The ' ole fishin hole, Craigg Goodman and Dean Harvey take advantage of the nice weather and spend the day fishing at their favorite fishing hole. Off Csmpus A L 147 Montes, Cynthia, Palco So, Moon, Tanya, Hays Sr, Morehead, Douglas, Clay Center Jr. Moritz, Lisa, Hays Sr. Morris, Case, Dorrance Gr. Morris, Ronda, Hays Sr. Murphy, Erin, Hays Fr. Musser, Rechelle, Newton Sr. Naab, Laura, Spearville Sr. Nachtigal, Steve, Hutchinson Gr. Nauglo, Kris, Wild Horse, Colo. So. Nelson, Eric, Hays Fr. Newton, Pamela, Ellis Fr. Nichol, Lynnette, Utica Sr. Northup, Michelle, Phillipsburg Fr. Nowak, Brian, Russell So. Nuttle, Joni, Arnold Sr. Oak, Jon, MacksviUe Sr. O ' Brien, Re , Hays Sr. Obomy, Jennifer, Bison Jr. Oeike, Kristine, Hoxie Sr. Olson, David, Clyde Jr. Ostmeyer, Michael, Garden City Sr. Otero, Victor, Garden City Sr. Pachta, Claudette, Belleville Sr. Pack, Robert, Hays So. Parker, Ben, Hays So. Parker, Patrida, Hays Jr. Patterson, Tamara, Rozel Sr. Pearson, Cathy, Plainville Sr. Penka, Pamela, Hays Jr. Penson, Tracy, Cincinati, Ohio Sr. Pfannenstiel, Brian, Hays Fr, Pfannenstiel, Marsha, Norton Sr. Pfeifer, Diane, Moreland Sr. Pfeifer, James, Victoria Sr. Off Campus A L 14a DON KING Oops! Those who live a ways off campus do not enjoy the luxury of having classes within walking dis- tance; and this morning it proved to he a problem for Shawn Hicks. Hicks and another motorist who was also in a hurry to get to class met in a tragic way at 7th and Elm. Shoot. A game of pick-up basketball is a popular off-campus activity. Off Campus L ' 49 Pfeifer, Ruth, Hays So. Pfeifer, Shirley, Hays Jr Phillips, Keri, Hays Fr. Plotts, Amie, Oberlin Fr. Poertner, Gina, Lyndon So, Poore, Gwen, Hays Gr. Poulton, Sherry, Hays Jr Printy, Van Aiiyn, Junction City Jr Proffitt, Carl Ellis So, Pruter, Kenny, Russell Jr, Pryor, Tiffany, Tonganoxie Jr Quach, Lein, Phiilipsburg Jr. Rains, Keith, Sparrow Springs Jr. Rajewski, Marie, Victoria Sr. Ralstin, April, Hays Jr. Ramsey, Jaden, Wichita So. Randa, Gary, Liebenthal Fr. Reddick, Larry, Hays Jr. Reece, Shannon, Brudett Sr, Reid, Kristi, Hoisington Jr. Reiss, Val , Weskan Sr, Renz, Janet, LaCrosse Fr. Ribordy, Loma, Salina Jr. Rich, Shawn, Ashland Sr off Campus 150 Slam. Jim Wallace attempts to jam a basketball during an a fternoon con- test. The spring temperatures marked an end to the winter hibernation of many students. WAYNE VQSS Richards, Eric, Ellsworth Sr. Richardson, Ionia, Dodge City Jr. Riedel, Harrold, Hays Sr, Riemann, Carl, Norton Sr, Riemann, Debbie, Edmond Jr Rietcheck, Greg, Hoxie Sr, Rife, Jennifer, Hays Fr. Rinke, Ann, Pratt So. Rinke, Julie, Harper Jr. Ritchey, Rodney, St. Frands Gr. Robbins, Jill, Hays Fr Roblyer, Janelle, Topeka Sr. Rodriguez, Adrienne, Good] and Fr, Rodriguez, Amy, Elkhart Sr. Roesch, Brian, Quin ter Sr, Rogers, James, Great Bend Sr. Rogers, Shelli, Liebenthal Fr, Rohr, Tony, Ellsworth Sr, Rolph, Charles, Minneapolis Sr. Rose, Jerry, Agra Sr. Ross, Jennifer, Hays Sr. Ross, John, Wakeeney So. Roth, Tamara, Holcomb Sr, Royer, Kari, Pretty Prairie Jr. Kumback Deidre, Oakle y Sr. Sager, Tonya, Hoxie Sr, Sample, Dianne, Hoxie So. Sander, Eileen, Hays Sr. Sanford, Jarrod, lola Sr, Sarver, Sherry, Natoma Sr, Schaffer, Susan, Hoxie Sr. Schamberger, Sue Ann, Pcnokce Jr. Scheck, Frank, Victoria Jr. Sehenl Scott, Olmitz Sr, Schippers, Troy, Victoria Jr. Sdilegd, Tammy, Ness City Jr. Off Campus 51 Schmeller, Erik, Hays So, Schmidt, Daron, Hays Fr. Schmidt, Jeff, Hays Fr. Schmidt, Julie, Tipton Jr. Schmidt, Martin, Caldwell Sr. Schmidt, Rachelle, Hays Sr. Schmid tberger, Greg, Victoria Jr. Schmid tberger, Kimberly, Hays Sr. Schmitt, Jack, Scott City Sr. Schmitt, Vickie, Tipton So. Schnackenberg, Michelle, Parsons Sr. Schneweis, Rebecca, Hoisington Sr. Sdioenberger, Brenda, Aurora, Colo, Fr. Schremmer, Lori, Great Bend Jr. Schulte, Maury, Norton Sr. Schwab, Richard, Great Rend Sr. Schweizer, Colleen, Sterling Sr. Scott, D every, Dorrance Sr. Sechrist, James, Bonner Springs Jr. Sellers, Nancy, Hays So, Serpan, Kimberly, LaCrosse Sr, Sh adorn, Pamela, Great Bend Jr. Sheley, Lora, Hays Jr. Shewey, Leslie, Fenokee Sr. Shippy, Charlotte, Woodbine Sr. Shuler, Sherri, Hays Jr. Skull, Tamara, Dighton Sr. Sie flees, Julie, Hutchinson Sr. Siemens, Jeanine, Pratt Jr. Simmons, Tamera, Hays So. Simon, Bradley, Morland Sr. Simon, Douglas, Morland Jr. Skelton, Jason, Lamed Jr. Skelton, Renae, Hays So. Slater, Troy, Hays Fr. Slaughter, William, Hays Sr. Off Campus , 152 SHpke, William, New Almelo Sr. Small, Jeff, Stockton Jr, Smalley, Gay la. Hays So. Smelser, Margret, Me Louth Sr. Smith, Ernest, Marienthal Jr. Smith, Kevin, Athol Sr. Smith, Robert, Hays Gr Smith, Sheri, Lamed So Sondcrogger, Jill, Leoti jr, Sonderegger, Joell, Leoti Fr. Spencer, Sherri, Gardner Sr. Sponscl, Heidelmde, Deerfield Sr. Springer, Shawm, Salina Fr. Stadelman, Doreen, Hays Fr. Staggs, Mickie, Dodge City Sr. Stahl, Bill, Zurich Fr. Stahl, Tony, Zurich Jr, S tangle, Debra, Newton Sr. Stecklein, Daniel, Hays Gr. Stegman, Carolyn, Sharon Springs Sr. St eg man, Kelli, Ellis Sr. Stein, Amy, Spearville Sr. Stein bach, Ann Marie, Lawrence Sr. SiejskaL Christine, Osborne Sr. Stewart, Gina, Hazelton Sr. Stewart, James, Hunter So. Stewart, Sharon, Hays So. Stieben, Brad, Bazine Jr, Storer, Larry, Osborne Sr. Stranathan, Dana, Attica Sr. Strang, Daniel, Natoma Sr, Strine, Duane, Effingham Fr, Stucky, Phillip, Shawnee Sr. Stuever, Kristin, Andale Jr. Stute, Melanie, Canton Jr. Stutterheiirv Mark, Almona Sr. Off Campus aA L 153 DON KING Tiger fans A roudy group of univer- sity students cheer on the Tiger base- ball team during a Sunday afternoon home game □ff Campus + A L 154 Shit terheim, Martha, Densmore Jr. Stutterheim, Tony, Prairie View Sr. Sweat, Geralyn, Cedar Sr. Tacha, John, Norton Sr. Tam men, Kelly, Pawnee Rock Jr. Tanking, Jana, Gypsum Sr, Thaemert, Kimberly, Sylvan Grove So. Thiessen, Linda, Beloit Jr. Thissen, Joseph, Kingman Gr, Thompson, Eric, Bucklin Jr. Thompson, Kathy, Hays Sr. Thompson, Lisa, Hays So. Thornburg, Janet, Alton Sr, Thornburg, Marlon, Utica Sr, Thornhill, David, Cunningham Sr. Threewitt, Susan, Lamed So. Tomanek, Teresa, Salma Fr. Tomlin, Darcy, Hutchinson So. Trail, Spring, Osborne Sr. Tramel, Sarah, Hays Sr. Tremblay, Julie, Wakeeney Jr, Tuttle, Danny, Garden Gty Jr. Unrein, Dorothy, Hays Sr, Vahle, Douglas, Prairie View Sr. Van Allen, Jerry, Sharon Springs Jr, Vandenberg, Richard, Norwalk Conn. Gr. VanLoenen, Bruce, Bogue Sr. Veatch, Bill, Emporia Jr. Vending, Pamela, Dodge Gty Jr, Ventsam, Steve, Leoti Sr, Von lintel, Eva, Quin ter $r. Vopat, Dawn, Wilson Sr. Vosburgh, Winona,Mack$viUe Sr, Vredenburg, Steven, Hays Jr. Wagner, Colleen, Victoria So, Wagner, Kristin, Victoria Fr. Off Campus L 155 DON KING On camera, Karlin has been a co-anchor on the KFHS-TV 12 news several times during her stay at the university. In addition she has also been the producer of People to People, a talk show featuring people associated with the university. Behind the scenes. According to instructors, one of Karlin ' s assets is her willingness to do different jobs within the department, such as running cameras at basketball games in Gross Memorial Coliseum. DON KING Karlin — 156 BROADCASTING Mary Karlin knows that women have it tougher - and doesn ' t care By Eric Jontra For Mary Karlin, 110 per- cent of an effort is just average. Karlin, a graduating senior who will be back at the univer- sity working on a master ' s degree in the radio-television- film department next year, regularly puts forth an effort well beyond the so-called " call of duty, " It is that willingness to work hard that has many of her instructors saying she will eventually land her a top- notch position in the field of broadcasting, Karlin, a life-long resident of Hays, shrugs off any sug- gestion that she does a better job than other students in the department, but does admit that the fact that she is a female makes her work much harder, " I think that it (women in broadcasting) is moving to- wards more equality, but women still have to work harder than men do to make it, " Karlin said. " Basically, women are seen as a useless sex by a lot of people in broad- casting, but with people like Diane Sawyer and Leslie Stahl paving the way for us, it ' s get- ting better. 1 ’ And it ' s that attitude that has Jack Heather, chairman of the radio-television-film de- partment for 38 years, think- ing that Karlin will do well, " Mary has always been a student who felt the need to get everything she could out of her educational opportunity, " Heather said, " She could al- ways be depended on to vol- unteer for literally anything when extra help was needed, and I really believe that if Mary elects to go into the broadcast- ing industry, she will do very welt — if she stays with it like she has the last few years, " Mike Leikam, another in- structor within the depart- ment, agrees with Heather about Karlin ' s attitude in rela- tion to hard work, but goes one step further in describing her, " The funny thing about Mary is that she ' ll carry her own weight no matter what the situation is ' Leikam said. T ' ve seen her carry 50 pound cameras around and not com- plain a bit — she ' ll do just about anything the situation requires. You really have to ad mire a person that does that. And the fact that she ' s a woman doesn ' t seem to make any difference at alL ' That ' s one of her major assets — her strong work ethic. She ' s probably as committed and dedicated as anyone I ' ve ever had come through my classes, male or female, and I wish 1 had about 70 more just like her, " Leikam, who worked as a professional in the broadcast- ing industry for three years before coming to the univer- sity eight years ago, said that on the average, male students outnumber female students 10-to-l within the department, a fact that surprises him, ' That ratio is hard for me to understand sometimes, be- cause the opportunities are certainly there for women in the industry, " Leikam said, " From my observation, broad- casting, as a whole, is an indus- try that broke the male- female barrier long before others did. In Wichita, for example, there are currently as many female reporters and photographers as males, and I think it ' s that way nation-wide. Manage- ment is still male-dominated, but I even see that starting to change ' And according to Karlin, the department here a t the uni- versity is without doubt one of the best settings in the Mid- west to help students — male or female — prepare for what she calls " the real world " " Fort Hays has a good repu- tation, especially in the Mid- west, " Karlin said, " When you graduate from here, there are always intern positions avail- able, and a lot of times those internships lead directly to jobs. People in the industry know that we ' re well-pre- pared here and that we can handle about anything, so that helps. " Like many of the former students of the department, Karlin credits much of her personal success on the cam- pus television (KFHS-Channcl 12) and radio station (KFHS- AM 600) to both Heather and Leikam, who have been the instructors in the vast majority of her broadcasting classes, " Jack is very concerned about ail of his students ' Kar- lin said of Heather, who last year had the department ' s main building, which houses the television and radio sta- tions, named after him, " He ' s always interested in the other activities I ' m involved in, not just broadcasting. He always asks about other things, and that makes the atmosphere more relaxed. " Leikam also draws high raves from Karlin, who with the exception of a one-year, student exchange stay at the University of Northern Colo- radoin Greeley, has attended no other college. " Mike is very knowledge- able about what happens in the industry because he ' s been out there, " Karlin said of Leikam. " He tells it like it is and is honest about every- thing, He doesn ' t mince words and make it seem like it ' s all glossy glamour. In this busi- ness, there is always a lot of time where the tension is re- ally high. Mike always knows when to say something funny to help everybody relax, and that helps. " At the same time, Leikam also has nothing but good comments for Karlin, who he has seen develop into what he believes is an outstanding broadcast journalist. " If I owned a station, I wouldn ' t hesitate one bit in hiring Mary, " Leikam said. " I ' m not saying that she ' s any more talented than other people we ' ve had come through here, but she is very conscientious and highly-mo- tivated. Finding people that do things on their own without having to be pushed isn ' t easy, but with her, it ' s no problem. If I ' m any judge of character, I ' d have to say that Mary will do very well in broadcasting. " Waldman, Susan, Park Sr, Waldren, Mark, Copeland Jr. Walker, Lisa, Ludell Sr. Walker, Teri, Englewood So. Warburton, Jim, Beloit Sr, Wasko, Myrle, Hays Sr, Weber, Jeanne, Beloit Sr. Wecse, Alan, Hays Sr. We he, Colleen, Smith Center Sr, Weigel, Tonya, Gorham Fr, Weiner, Edward, Colby So. Welke, Eric, Ness City Jr. Wellbrock, Gerard, Victoria So. Weilbrock, Lori, Hays So. Werner, Lynn, Offerle Sr. Werth, Clara, Hays Jr. Werth, Renee, Hays Sr. Wickham, Shari, Hays Jr, Wickham, William, Hays Jr, Wicdcman, Tammy, Hays Fr. Wicnck, Karla, Blue Rapids Jr. Wienk, Tonja, Hays Jr. Wilcox, Tina, Cedar Jr. Wilde man, Danin, Qu inter Sr. Williams, Janetta, Hoxie Sr. Wilson, Shari, Macksvitte Sr Wiltfong, Scott, Norton Sr Winder, Lola, Waldo Sr Windholz, Denise, Hays Sr Windholz, Joel, Hays Fr Wing, Amy, Hays Sr. Winston, Leigh, St Francis Gr. Wisinger, Christina, Kensington Fr. Wittman, Sara, Bazine So. Wolf, Amos, Hays Jr. Wolf, Ashley, Dodge City, Fr. Off Campus + A L 158 MIKE HAWLEY For a good cause. Several fraternities and sororities choose to make a little extra money in the spring by putting on car washes. The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity put their car wash on in the parking lot of the Coors plant. Wolf, Patricia, Hays Sr. Wood, Kathleen, Haviland Sr. Worcester, Perry, Hill City $r Wright, Darrin, Oakley Fr. Wright, Jennifer, Russell Springs Sr Wright, Sammi, Clyde Jr. Wuthnow, David, Hope Jr. Wynn, Larry, Copeland Jr, Younger, Joann, Victoria Sr, Zcmankk, Walter, Great Bend Sr. Ziegler, Charlene, Collyer, Jr. Ziegler, Velda, Garland Sr, Zielke, Chris, Earned Jr. Zimmer, Edwin, Hays Gr. Zimmer, Sandra, Randall So. Zimmerman, Sharon, Sehoenchen Fr. Zvolanek, Robin, Hays So. Off Campus + A L 59 COME ACTIVE by David Burke From one extreme to another. One of our basic needs is the desire to belong. The university ' s many organizations provide that need. Through a wide range of groups, one ' s needs can be met in many different ways. However, a few groups on campus were never really officially organized over the year, yet made their presence felt. The issue of the University Cultural Experience brought groups together, either strongly in favor or strongly against a requirement to make students attend at least four cultural events per semester. Groups discussed and ar- gued the proposal at length throughout the year, with a final settlement being reached. Another group, anoutspring of the Memorial Union Ac- tivities Board, fought apathy on the campus — apathy toward the cultural events, apathy toward student issues and apathy toward many of the concerns of the more involved students. Concerns about outdated materials in Forsyth Library also brought many students and faculty together. The in- volvement included testifying in front of the state House and Senate, letter writing campaigns and petitions. Petitions for longer visiting hours in the hall also got some of the residents in McMindes Hall organized. On a broader scope, the Higher Education Rescue Operation — brought students together to help push more funding for state universities through the Margin of Excellence, which Gov. Mike Hayden eventually supported. Through the organized organizations we made accom- plishments. But through unorganized organizations, we made marks as well. From one extreme to another. HAL GOOCH Extremes. While some stu- dents at the university choose to become involved in every- thing, others choose to keep to themselves. Organizations VI yf v 160 I-HOTO LAB Agnew Hall residents live harmoniously by Kevin Krier The Great Experiment can be deemed a success. Agnew Hall went co-ed at the beginning of the fall semester and after a break-in period of a few weeks. Hall President Andrew Valle said everything seems to be going over pretty well. " At first there was some division among people from McGrath, Custer and Agnew, " Valle said . " Bu t, we tried to se t up group activities and installed some pool and foosball tables for the students to enjoy and get to know one another. " When university officials decided to closedown McGrath and Custer residence halls at the beginning of the fall semester, an option was provided for the students to either move into Wiest or live in off-campus housing. But, Valle said the Agnew staff wanted their hall to be considered as a viable option. " We wanted some of those students to at least take a look at our hall and see what we offered as an option, " Valle said. " We figured many would go live off-campus rather than live in Wiest and we had the room available. Now, our rooms are completely full and everyone is seeming to enjoy the place. " The motto of the hall is " Community of the Hall, " and Valle likes to think of their place as one big, happy family. " We try to plan parties and get some interaction going among the residents, " he said. " There were parties planned at Hallow- een, a Christmas party was planned during the finals week and a party at the beginning of the semester helped get everyone off on the right foot. I hope the residents feel like one big community because that ' s what we stress. We want everyone to get along well together and treat the hall as their own little home. " AGNEW HALL COUNCIL. ROW I James Wilgers, Gwen Billau. ROW II Andrew Valle Jr., Mike Hawley, Betty Mae Habiger. Agnew 162 it wr PHOTO LAB MIKE HAWLEY Call to Order. Agnew Hall Council members Kamela Jones, Andrew Valle, James Wilgers and Steve Hall work together to see that the needs of Agnew residents are being met. " Concentration. " Agnew resident Jerald Demery passes thetimebeforc the council meeting to sharpen his shooting skills. Agnew 163 Alpha Gamma Delta — — by Toni a Richardson Future speech pathologists, nurses, accountants and journal- ists compose the diversified group of potential leaders pledged to the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. Although membership is down to about 25 members, the size of the small family provides a plus for those committed to the organization. According to Alpha Gamma Delta President Sheila Ruder, the size of the group need not intimidate those wanting to become involved. " The good thing about the membership size, is when you have a smaller group, you ' re closer ' Ruder said. " I think one of the reasons we have a small chapter this year is due to the economy. Some things just can ' t be gone around. " For those girls who chose to become a part of the organization. Ruder explains the attitude behind the dedication. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. ROW I Brenda Wagner, Donna Wickers, Michele Mosher, Sheila Ruder, Teresa Smith, Tricia Thull, Sandi Ashley. ROW II Treva Wes term an, Debbie Herrman, Rhonda Reed, Michelle Eisenring, Lori Schremmer, Sharon Riemann, Amy Th- ompson, Jamee Butler. ROW III Milissa Razor, Lori Nanninga, Shawna Scott, Dianne Sample, Mary Schill, Denise Begnoche, Daphne Perez. " When some people think of a sorority, they have this stere- otype of rich and snooty girls who don ' t have to do anything to get by ' Ruder said. " Everybody in this sorority works at jobs outside of classes and what they are sacrificing in regards to extracurricular events is part of it. It ' s important to them. " Being recognized as a part of a school organization has its benefits. One of those is developing a personal closeness and trust with others who share a common interest Modeling positive and not-so-positive behaviors and attitudes and sharing bathroom time and clothes are additional advan- tages to living in a sorority. According to Ruder, some people just prefer to go to school. " In any organization, you ' re going to join to leam something that you ' re interested in " Ruder said. " I feel that by becoming involved with an organization while attending school, you become a better person. " The uni ty of this organization brings new ideas and enthusiasm to the sorority. The annual Alpha Gamma Delta philanthropic project is the carmel apple booth set up at every Oktoberfest, This money- maker provides funds for the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. Other money-makers involve raffling dinners and weekend movie passes and sponsoring a can drive. An informal chili supper allows the rushes to learn leadership qualities and to make a significant contribution to the organiza- tion. " Within this sorority, we learn how to maintain the scholar- ship, as well as leadership, " Ruder said. Looks Great ! With much enthusiasm, girls of the Alpha Gamma Delta house stack up pyra- mid-like for a yearbook shot. Love those Munchies. Alpha Gams Debbie Henrman and Daphne Perez sneak to the kitchen and treat themselves to brownies P PHIL GOOCH 165 AKL AKL ' s and Little Sis iS S-v — - brothers ' honesty helps by Karla Wienck and Tania Richardson Family unity, brotherhood, honesty and wild times character- ise the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. The fraternity has 25 brothers, " Alpha Delta of Alpha Kappa Lambda was chartered in May of 1962. We broke off of the Kappa fraternity because some of the members wanted to be a secret fraternity, while others wanted to be non-secret vice president Ted Harbin said. " Alpha Kappa Lambda is non-secret. The secret half became Sigma Oil ' s " Alpha Kappa Lambda holds numerous events throughout the school year. Some of those events include an informal in the ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA, ROW 1 Dave Martin, Joey Shetcher, John Harrison, Ted Harbin, Ron Lubbers, Jim Cox. ROW II Kevin Gieblcr, Tim Rickcnberg, Tory Tipp, Shawn Horton, Brian Bmngardt. Want some " See-Food 11 ? AKL’s Jeff Lang and Dave Martin find enter- tainment with their Thanksgiving food. 166 fall, Blow-Out weekend, which is before Greek Week, Hell Week during initiation, and a formal in the spring. AKL member Jay Stretcher said that Blow-Out weekend is one constant party. ,r We start with a party here for everyone on Friday night, continue with a beer breakfast with the Delta Zeta’s Saturday morning and end with another party and open house that night, " Stretcher said, " Hell Week is the traditional name for the week of initiation 1 Harbin said. " there T s no hazing and the pledges don ' t get haras- sed. Hell week is a very serious time around the Alpha Kappa Lambda house. " Alpha Kappa Lambda sponsors a car wash and a date raffle as money making projects. The philanthropic project involves the AKL ' s distributing literature on the National Kidney Foun- dation and educating the student body about the foundation. " Most of the money goes toward the house to make pay- ments, buy groceries and pay bills, " Harbin said. The AKL ' s motto, ' The Truth and the Word ' describes the all around character of each brother. " We are just honest with each other, " Stretcher said. " We can ' t sit back and let things go by. We ' ve got to make things happen. I guess you would say this fraternity is like a family. " PHOTO LAB Bating Well Alpha Kappa Lambda and their Little Sisters spend their Thanksgiving Day dinner gathered around a table with much conver- sation. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SISTERS. ROW I lisa Pope, Marsha Reese, Tammy Eilert. ROW II Eva VonLintel, Rebecca Holdren, Donna Hudson, Joyce Mills. ROW III Laura Hostetter, Pinky Walker, Bunny Lippert, Julie Tremblay, Charlene Ziegler. 167 Bart Kenton once is not enough by Melinda Dome He keeps coming back for more. Bart Kcnto Jetmore senior and Tau Kappa Epsilon active, is considering graduate school. Kenton, who is ma joring in finance and graduating in December finds school too difficult to give up. " I feel like Fm ready to graduate ' Kenton said. " You don ' t really know if you have enough of an education until you actually have to do something. I ' m looking for something in financial analysis in banking or investment. I ' ll go wherever there ' s work. If I don ' t find anything, I may go to graduate school ' Kenton believes getting involved with activities is the key to a fun and rewarding education. " I ' m a member of Alpha Kappa Psi. And because I ' m a finance major, I thought it would be beneficial " Kenton said. " I also belong to IKE. I thought it would be kind of Interesting to be one of the re founding fathers of the fraternity ' Kenton stresses that even though one may get caught up in all the activities, the fact remains that one must study, " The activities give you responsibilities which will help you when you get out. With this experience behind you, you know you can run the show and you can apply this knowledge to w r hat you may face outside college, " Kenton said. Worn-out TKE. Bart Kenton serves membership in the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity and Alpha Kappa Psi. He has just returned from playing intramural volleyball. Two ' s Company. Bart and his friend Dana Stranathan benefit from each others strengths and weaknesses. Kenton - A L 168 ACCOUNTING CLUB ROW I Martha Stuttor- hdm. Shelly Horn, Karla Augustine. ROW II Shirley Pfeifer, Bryan White, Scott Schenk, Michelle Menhoilon, Geralyn McLaren ROW III Melissa Scheetz, Larry Gnmslcy, Ernest Smith, Brad Stieben, Phil Stucky, Janet Liston. ALPHA KAPPA PSI ROW I Missy Boor, Sherry Server, Rhonda Dickey, Vickie Schnitt, Stacey Phil brick. Lorn a Ribordy, Lori Collier, Melissa Schectz, Char- lotte Shippy, Joicne Evans, Maria Rohr, Deana Elston. ROW II Kara Lamb, Jill Kerschcn, Joan Rumpel, Marcy Andrews, Kelli Webb, Rita Gradig, Ruth Frioss, Deb Bcttcnbrock, William Wickham, Stephanie Schwartz, Lisa Franklin, Dixie Bott, Mickie Staggs, J udy K a m pi i ng. ROW 1 1 [ Randy Rutger, Terry Rum back, Anne Kisner, Matt Figger, Beth Faubion, Martin Schmidt, Bryan White, Kim Rupp, Don Feauto, Susan Waldman, Mark Osborne, Susanna Elniff, Brenda Geerdes, Sta- cey Foreman, Nicole Organ, Darla Knapp, Dana Stranathan. ROW IV Jerry Rose, Roger Korschen, Phil Stucky, Michael Lane, Dave Eichman, Janet Listor, Steve Gleason, Brad Filer t, Michael Rziha, Mark Brugge- man, Greg Dennett, Bart Kenton, Chad Bowles, Michael Dick, Frank Scheck, Martha Scott. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ROW I Darcey Deines, Julie Isom, Mary Morris ROW II Tammy Allen, Lisa Dinkel, Rita Gradig, Vickie Schmitt, Charity Whitney, Debbie Fin- ley. ROW III Geralyn McLaren, Loren Graff, Dave Eichman, Brad Eilert, Dorothy Knoll, Kristine BeforL Kenton Bethesda Place haven for healing byTonia Richardson Bethesda Place is the home and social organization to Tom and Shelley Stafford, their 4-year old daughter Amanda, and six mentally disabled individuals. It is also a 15-acre tree farm, endowed with an underground home, vegetable garden, wood workshop, and playground found five miles west of Hays. But most importantly, Bethesda Place is the home of fellowship and place of sanction to six mentally handicapped men, the oldest aged 50, the youngest 16 years old. Nine years ago, Randy Edwards was to be sent from the Hays organization where he was living to Lamed State Hospital. How- ever, Edwards ' teachers, Tom and Shelley Stafford, thought he had much potential and that sending him to the hospital could be a mistake. WAYNT. voss See what a little creativity can do? Randy Edwards suppresses a smile as he shows off one of his wood ornaments. Communication insures efficiency. Shelley Stafford and David Hoffman meet in the wood shop to decide what other chores need to be done before supper. 70 The Staffords soon concentrated their efforts on helping Ed- wards adjust to the new life they had brought to him. Taking considerable amounts of time and patience, the Stafford ' s re- covery method for Edwards was a long road. " Randy says a prayer now when he gets upset instead of listening to some tape, " Stafford said. Besides helping the Stafford ' s with social activities, the tree nursery, garden and wood workshop, Edwards also maintains his custodial job at the Hays, Kansas Highway Patrol Office. " I ' m getting ready for the crafts fair in November in Kansas City, " Edwards said. " It ' s going to be at the Metcalf Mall three to four days. " During some semesters, students may be found at Bethesda Place providing volunteer work and observation-hours to- wards their degree. The farm and every idea involved with the place is a source of income. The vegetables and fruits are sold to neighbors, wood fixtures are sold as Christmas ornaments and knick- knack shelf figures, evergreens are sold at Christmas time, and other odd jobs help provide the steady income. According to Tom Stafford, when most community centers arc providing care at $20,000 to $25,000 per person, Bethesda Place is managing on $12,000 per person. " Our funding comes from parents, private donations, foundations, churches, and organizations, " Stafford said. According to the Staffords, they have developed a solid foundation, based on encouragement and Christian faith, communication and constant love. " The name Bethesda refers to the healing pool taken from the Bible, " Stafford said. pi ASTRONOMY CLUB ROW 1 Katrina Hess, Sh- erri Shuler, Kathy Russell. ROW il Dan Stecklcin, Paul Adams, Steven Nielsen, John Sokavec. ROW 111 Russell Rupp, Roger Pruitt, Phil Cabbc, Paul Bosgall. BACCHUS ROW I Pat Becker, An- nette Kennedy, Erma Magie. ROW II Carlos Beltruski, Steve Hall, Arthur Khaw, Chris Pow- ers. ROW III Roger Schuster, Shawn Donohue, Jay Lohrey, Joe Hibbert, Jim Nugent, Jua- nita Cundiff. B.A.S.LC ROW I Amy Rodriguez, Cheryl Richmond, Raeh- elle Gath man, Julie Long, Richard Schwab, Rhonda Kats, Nancy Dairns, Cindy Michel, Anne Chong, Garrett Porter ROW II Terry Fuller, Rebecca Callen, Debbie Bush, Tammy Sue Jones, Staci Wagner, Nancy Durler, Sandra Johnson, Carmen Martin, Kellie Wilson, Cindy Prue. ROW III Sheri Ron straw, Heather Tiro mas, Leslie Shewey, Gale Chinn, Rusty Bush, Brad Simon, Doug Simon, Jim Dickie, Eric Richards, Tate EUe- good, Christine Patter- son, MIKE HAWLEY Fists Full, Block and Bridle members Raymond Splitter, Doug Brower, Jim Seehrist and Jason Better grind out the home- made sausage for their annual spring Sausage Sale. BLOCK AND BRIDLE. ROW l Kim Reeves, Stephanie Davis, Robin Leibe, Gina Stewart, Deedra Wells, James Hilgers, Jayne Dick, Melanie Stute ROW II Mike Gould, John Nicholas, Claudette Poehta, Carisa Bothell, Lynn Kadel, JoAnna Crawford, Tami Bettis, Dean Fitzsimmons, Karen Crawford, Thea McKinney, Duane Jeffrey. ROW III James Seehrist, Sheila Morrill, Doug Brower, Duane Strine, Verl Kennedy, Brian Ham- meke, Jason Vetter, Tim Van Laeys, John Harrison, Duane Hammeke, Marde Radford, Kris Ketter, Jack Schmitt, Val Reiss ROW IV Rich Gleason, Lawrence Baxa, Doug Danaher, Kevin Huser, Allen Tillberg, Eric Anderson, Keith Leiker, Frank Morey, Mike Ketter, Jay Brack, jay Boley, Mark Hammeke. Block Bridle 172 Block and Bridle not just agriculture by Tonia Richardson Becoming involved with the Block and Bridle organization re- quires an interest in the group, attendance at the meetings, and a slight-to-heavy interest in a species of animal. Block and Bridle President Verl Kennedy said an individual does not have to be exclusively involved with the agriculture depart- ment or Rodeo Club to be part of the organization. " We represent so many different fields. Any student can become a part of Block and Bridle, " Kennedy said. Kennedy, a senior majoring in agriculture business, also said that he would like to see more freshmen in the national organization. " The thing we need to stress is that this organization is a campus- wide organization, " Kennedy said. Block and Bridle consists of a 40 member team. The organization is active in supporting the livestock judging team and sponsoring the Little International. This project is available to all students and basically consists of a one day showmanship competition. " The Little I is mostly a fitting and showing type of thing, " Kennedy said. " Any students can participate by signing up for their species they would like to show. They get assigned an animal off the campus farm and then work with them. Basically if s what you see at the county fair. " According to Stephanie Davis, a senior majoring in office admini- strati on, Block and Bridle ' s Little International is a plus for anyone interested in Animal Science. " There are a lot of different majors who participate in the Little International, " Davis said. " I say that if you ' re interested in animals and getting to know people, join. " The Little International ' s showing competition and award banquet take place in April, and Kennedy is hoping for more involvement. " When I was a sophomore, there was like a competition between the fraternities and the sororities, " Kennedy said. " The activity has died down a little bit since then, but I ' m hoping this year we can get a lot more people to participate. " Other activities Block and Bridle participate in are their Sausage Sale and the Back-to-School picnic, which is in August. ' The sausage sale helps us make money to cover some of the expenses that come along with the Little I and the traveling we do from time to time, " Kennedy said. According to Kennedy, the organization is very active on campus and often is involved with other events held out of town and state. March 2-5, 21 members from Block and Bridle will be traveling to Houston with their sponsor, Mike Gould. " This year, Dr. Gould is up for the National Secretary- Treasurer position for the National Block and Bridle Organi- zation, " Kennedy said. " We ' re really excited for him and some of us are going to support him. " Calling the Shots. Little International team members use their skills as they have been taught to judge the livestock at one local contest. PHOTO LAB 173 Brad Hysell freshman discovers reality Hs)sa " — — by Melinda Dome PHOTO LAB A Wall of Flavor. Brad HyselTs collective tastes He along the line of different soda cans. Just fakin ' it Eeczy. Brad Hysell finds comfort away from the constant flow of campus life in his dorm room at Wiest Hall. Moving into college life and being involved with the football organization brings changes that arc sometimes difficult to adjust to for Lyons freshman. Brad Hysell. Some freshmen may soon find out that college life as portrayed in " Animal House " and " Spring Break " is far from being accurate. Hysell has found college life rather boring. " College was supposed to be fun. 1 think i Assort of boring. All there is to do is go to bars. Other than that there is nothing to do, " Hysell said. However, free time doesn ' t come easy to Hysell. When he isn ' t in the classroom you may find him out on the football field practicing. Tm an offensive lineman, " Hysell said. " I ' m here on a football scholarship. I thought I T d try it this year and see what it T s like. " Athletes are required to spend six hours in the library for a study hall leaving little time for leisure activities. According to Hysell, homework is not the only subject taking up his extra time. " I usually do homework, " Hysell said. " Sometimes we go bowling at the Union. I also sleep in my spare time " Hysell is working on a science major with a minor in foreign language. " Chemistry has me bogged down right now. But all you can do is go day by day. " BIOLOGY CLUB ROW i Camille Straub, Julie McCullough, Dob Purcell. ROW II Lisa Lindsay, Mindi Larkin, Lois Vi or thaler Kessen, Kristine IMort. ROW III Joni Nuttle, Keith Mad- sen, Tom Norman, Scott Cleveland, Daryl Mergom CHEMISTRY CLUB ROW I Lynette McLin- den, Eileen Gottschalk, Gary Aistrup, Katrina Hess. ROW II Delbert Marshall, Dan Poppenga, Rohm Whitaker, Erik Sandstrom CREATIVE ARTS SOCIETY ROW I Kathleen Kuchar, Kent Bosgall, Dicn Le, Tiffany Pryor, Julie H ink- house, Sandy Maddy ROW II Robert Poster, Linda Humphrey, Nancy Burris, Gina La iso, Marvin Kitten, Joyce Mills. ROW III Jim H ink- house, Donald Stevanov, Matt Withers, Phil RobI, Lyn Brands, Carol Drees, Gina Applegate, Tracy Cox, Cheers -176 Cheerleaders aMt girls encourage individualism by Tonia Richardson Along with the new changes and the different personalities showing across campus, the cheerleading squad for the Tigers developed their own unique style with a solid group of return- ing leaders and and the addition of two new spots on the team. LAMONA HUELSKAMI 1 Dedication, Cheerleaders Erika Dan n els and Lisa Young discuss a cheer formation at the Big Brother-Big Sisters Alumni basketball game at Gross Coliseum, Jes ' Messin 1 Around Cheerleaders Suzi Maska, Shawn Fellhocltcr, and Stacey Addison make fun during practice at Jackie Creamer s Dance Studio. According to cheerleader sponsor and dance instructor Jackie Creamer, thjs years squad comes complete with individuality and personality. " One of the major things the girls are working on is getting the entire student body involved with the activities, " Creamer said, " Without the yell-leaders, they have to work harder and be a little more tasteful with the crowds. " In order to get the crowds more involved, the cheerleaders chose several themes to employ at the basketball games. Pee Wee Herman night, ' 50 s night. Toga night and Hawaiian night are just four examples. According to Creamer, one of the squad ' s strong points has to do with the fact the squad has high expectations. " These girls are really hard on themselves. They are serious and they expect a lot out of each other — that includes every- thing ' Creamer said. But, along with the strong thoughts, a weak characteristic follows. " 1 think they probably need to learn how to have a little more fun . and not be so serious, " Creamer said. Because some of the girls were new to the cheerleading squad, different ideas and goals were set and met by the entire squad of eight It was important for the girls to realize that everybody is here because they want to be here. Everyone has something different to add and where someone is weak, someone else is strong,” G earner said. The squad consists of Suzie Maska, captain, Stacey Addison, co captain, Shawn Fellholeter, Lisa Young, Jennifer Lovenstcin, Ft ika Dannels, Melissa Grub and Rctta Lippert: Tracy Fitzgib- bons i£ the alternate. FHSU ADVERTISING CLUB SITTING Greg Connally, ROW I Tracy Ellen z, Karla Wicnck, Tricia Holmberg, DELTA TAU ALPHA ROW I Christopher Boettcher, Rick Walker, Jay Brack, Jack Schmitt. ROW II Tom Lauridson, Mark Laas, Eric Anderson, Doug Simon, Mike Ostmcycr GEOLOGY CLUB ROW 1 Julie Churchill, Shannon Reece, Kami Hinnergardh ROW H Tom Hcroncme, Byron Bland, Greg Issinghoff, Dean Kels wetter. Cheers 177 COLLEGIATE 4-H. ROW I Shawn Horton, Gndy Pettyjohn. ROW II Kris Wagner, Colleen Wagner, Charity Whitney. ROW IH Pat Schmid tberger, John Harrison, Tory Tipp, Tim Braun. 176 Collegiate 4-H teaching future leaders by Tonia Richardson Like many other organization members. Collegiate 4-H ' ers are encouraging members of the student body to become in- volved with their association. Fifteen members comprise the group, with those members coming from the fields of elementary education, home econom- ics, math, accounting and journalism. The small, but promising, organization does not exclusively require skills in the area of animal science or agriculture, like people may believe. According to Sharon Springs sophomore. Charity Whitney, the organization is basically a type of service association. " Collegiate 4-H is open to everyone. You don ' t ever have to be involved with a 4-H organization, just show an enthusiasm toward the group ' s endeavors, " Whitney said. " Hopefully ev eryonc will gain the initiative to inquire about the group, and they will learn that anyone can become a member. " Collegiate 4-H has experienced an increase in membersh ip, in spite of the lack of student involvement that was common to other organizations and sponsored activities. In the fall, the group supports the Annual Teen Conference. The conference focuses on lecturing and demonstrating to vari- ous 4-H clubs across the state. Lecture material encouraged the future leaders to become involved with other clubs and groups located in or near their home town. Whitney said the " Pet Safety Tips " lecture was the most suc- cessful. " Coping with Teen Years, " theater time and lessons on presenting projects were other topics of interest. " The conference was tiring, but we felt successful with the outcome of the kids who attended all the functions, " Whitney said. Helping other communi ty organizations, providing informa- tion to those individuals who express interests in the organiza- tion, along with maintaining the friendship and unity through individual strengths and contributions are just several of the goals the association works to keep in sight Whitney said in order for the organization to continue its growth, the group must gain the necessary, positive recognition. " Its important that we gain the open and welcoming status that would encourage the group ' s giowth, " Whitney said. Afternoon Fun Collegiate 4-H members gather at the city ' s park one afternoon during a Collegiate 4-H State Competition in South Dakota. Collegiate 4- u Chrissy Sitts running secures future by Wayne Voss Chrissy Sitts, a sophomore from Valley Center, Sigma Sigma Sigma active, and pre- therapy major spends much of her time outside of class running for cross country, Sitts ran four years during high school and went to state her junior and senior year, placing fifth overall her senior year. She is on a full tuition scholarship and enjoys fulfilling the require- ments, Sitts ' day starts out at 6:30 a.m,, when the team goes on a three-mile run. She then attends classes, and at 3:30 she has to be ready for the second crosscountry practice of the day. During the second practice, she normally runs between six and nine miles. When asked what she liked to do in her spare time she said, ”1 don ' t have any spare time. Sometimes I do go out for awhile, but I have learned to discipline myself. 1 tell myself I can go out as long as I get home early so I can get up at 6 for practice. " Sitts will continue running when she gets out of college. She definitely has plans to enter marathons. Because her recovery time is limited, she is not sure she will be able to run before December since it could hurt her cross country performances the spring. Sitts took 15 hours during the fall semester and is the Fund Raising Chairman of the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. " The full scholarship is nice, but I run for the satisfaction. It makes me feel good about myself, " Sitts said. WAYNE VOSS Spooks and Spiders. Chrissy Sitts fulfills her time away from practice to help decorate the Tri-Sigma house with spider webs, ghosts and Trick or Treat. Chrissy finds herself with disguised helpers who help pumpkin baskets. complete the festive decoration of the spook holiday. Left to right: Karen Sears, Samantha Chism, Dana Rohr and Chrissy Sitts. INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP ROW I Shelly Chladek, Colleen Schweizer, Mike Hawley, Jill Kohlasch. ROW II Stacy Yamell, Kellie Wilson, Tammy Sue Jones, Brian Balmart, Joseph Thissen, Staci Wagner. ROW 111 Jody Johnson, Rob Amerine, Ken Lindblade, Kevin Leiker, Kenton Kersiing, Gale Chinn. MARKETING CLUB ROW I Gary Powers, Marsha Coslet, Geralyn Sweat ROW II Mike Anderson, Eric Th- ompson, Blaise Klcnda, Bill Boucher ROW 111 Mike Riemann, Kirk Hockman, Mike Given, Brad ECert, Jeff Everhart, MATH CLUB ROW I Kim Mever, Roger Schuster, Ellen Veed, Marlene Drciling. ROW II Mary Kay Schippers, Lynette McLinden, Brian Kinsey, Julie Schmitt, Usa Walker, Carolyn Ehr. ROW III Charles Votaw, Rick Kohl, Stacy Boyd, Walter Zemanick, Marty Orth, Greg Kcssen, Jeff Barnett. S1tts — 181 1 A JB. K 1 i t v w 3 ■ mm GOOCH Unique Day, Delia Sigma Phi mem- bers and Scrogg gather in front of their house on an unusually warm February day. Now What? Delta Sigs Douglas Morehead, Todd Gable and Robert Clark enjoy romping around Hays in Robert ' s jeep. Delta Sigma Phi ’scrogg 1 and sweethearts by Trade Ewers, Scott Proctor and Tonia Richardson Enthusiasm and Scrogg the Dog brought recognition to a fraternity of approximately 20 brothers. Scrogg, a 4 month-old Blue Heeler, became the mascot and happy addition to the fraternity. Delta Sigma Phi President Troy Poage said that when the fraternity decided they needed a mascot, they turned to the humane society for help. Scrogg was adopted two days after they applied. Besides taking care of Scrogg, the Delta Sig ' s enjoy the freedom and time to taking care of themselves. " I feel living in the Delta Sig house offers many advantages, " Don King, fraternity secretary, said. " Things such as being within walking distance to campus, economical living with your own room and the social aspect of living with other guys in the fraternity. " According to Poage, the unique quality of the group was its close bond to the Sweethearts of Delta Sigma Phi. The sweetheart program is designed to help the fraternity and their sweethearts get acquainted with other organizations on campus and to help sweeten rush time. " We had an enthusiastic, quality pledge class, " Tyler Johnson, Delta Sig vice president said. " We enjoy doing a lot of things together. " Other positive points of the year included the complete success of Oktoberfest activities, achieving the h ighest overall GPA among the fraternities at the university, helping to load Girl sc out cookies and helping the March of Dimes with their annual walk-a-thon. PHIL GOOCH " For the second year, the Hays March of Dimes Chapter is helping the fraternity with the walk-a-thon, " Poage said. " It helps take some of the responsibility off our shoulders. " Delta Sigma Phi sponsors a Sailors Ball in the fall and a Carnation Ball in the spring. White carnations are the fraternity ' s flower and the Carnation Ball represents this. The members of Delta Sigma Phi came up with a new philosophy in handling problems this year. ' We decided just to talk things out when a problem occured, " Poage said. Some of the fraternity ' s goals included solving their financial problems, forming a strong social group, improv- ing the overall appearance of the house and improving relations with the other fraternities and sororities. " Our fraternity will either go down this year or will be a new contender on campus in everything we do, " Poage said. DELTA SIGMA PHL ROW I Bruce Carter, Douglas Morehead, Patrick Rodetzke,Mark Riemarm. ROW II Marvin Kitten, Tyler Johnson, Allen Thornburg, Troy Poage, Carl Riemann, Dale Lumpkins, ROW III Donald King, Jr v Michael Rziha, Robert Clark, Todd Poage, Kevin Wassinger, Brian Jerusch, Scott Rziha. 1 83 ALLEN LANG Oktoberfest Believers. Delta Sigma Phi Sweethearts Vicky Kats and Kris Kastning join the crowd at Frontier Park to help other students and Hays citi2ens celebrate another Oktoberfest. Auctioneering For Fun. Delta Sig members Darien Fritts, Don King and Delta Sig Sweetheart Shelly Harshaw receive humorous f eedback from the Brass Rail crowd during the Sweethearts Slave Auction. Sweethearts 1 84 DS Sweethearts a sweet addition by Scott Proctor and Tonia Richardson Sweetheart organizations are common alternatives when chapter sororities do not suit the needs. When asked the unique qualities of the Delta Sig Sweethearts, Sweetheart president Vicky Kats said, " We are striving for a new attitude toward the Sweetheart organization. Also, we try to help support the Delta Sigs in all of their endeavors. " Kats said one of the positive points of the year was a success- ful slave auction. The slave auction is a yearly event in which a person bids money on his or her favorite Sweetheart. The highest bidder wins two hours of ethical services from that Sweetheart. The proceeds from the auction go to a Valentine ' s dance in honor of the Delta Sigs each year. " Activity nights with the Delta Sigs, such as movies or roller skating, are lots of fun, " Kats said. Those pledged to a sweetheart organization automatically become an extension to the fraternity with whom they belong. Scheduling social events and participating with fund raisers are just two tasks the sweethearts must fulfill. Sweetheart vice president Shelly Harshaw said that being in- DELTA SIGMA PHI SWEETHEARTS. ROW I Shelly Harshaw, Pam Taliaferro, Amy Jo Williams. ROW II Mary Schill, Vicky Kats, Kris Kastning, Karen Wright, Sara Wittman. ROW III Michelle Esenring, Mary Weber, Janee Kuhn, Sharon Riemanru eluded as one of the sweethearts is not solely for recognition and significance. A sense of self-confidence becomes noticable. " Being voted as the best little sister was quite an honor, " Harshaw said. Kats said the biggest goal of the Sweethearts was to reorgan- ize the program by getting the girls more involved. The group also attempted to have more activities with the Delta Sigs by combining both social calendars. MIKE HAWLEY AZ. -a l v m DON ALD KING, JIL " You Look Funny! " Delta Zeta members Lori Chihuahua, Darcey Deines, Michel 1 Grizzell, Michele Sullivan, Barb Hein 2 and Mary Ann Scheetz share a few moments of laughter over photographs. Warming Up, DZs Darcey Deines and Barb Heinz practice on getting their exercises in syne Delta Zeta sisters disregard differences DELTA ZETA: ROW I Amy Jo Williams, Cindy Schertz, Darcey Deines, Lori Collier, Pam Taliaferro, Barbie Stever. ROW H Patti Tauscher, Midiell Grizzell, Lori Chihuahua, Melissa Scheetz, Elizabeth Carl, Mary Cole, Dandle Albert, Mary Ann Scheetz, Barb Heinz, Gina Speer. ROW III Candee Cronin, Lisa Hamel, Michele Sullivan, Holli Boland, Dawn Crow, Jamie Covington, Stepha- nie Kan tor, Rhonda Hanken, Beth Zcnor, Christine Modcn, Kimi Fulton. by Scott Proctor and Tonia Richardson One organization ' s approach to recruiting prospective mem- bers involves joining hands with other social university organizations. According to Delta Zeta president Candy Cronin, Delta Zeta ' s theme is to " gain and maintain individuality through group effort and cooperation. " " Our membership is based on quality, personality and indi- viduality, not financial or social prejudices, " Cronin said. Some of the group ' s goals included diversifying membership, maintaining quality membership and initiating 100 percent of the pledge class. The group also tried to create a sense of hominess while at college. Delta Zeta Vice-president Rhonda Hanken said that the soror- ity tries to take the time to care for each other. " Our house mom, Bi Werth, is from Schoenchen, " Hanken said. " She lives with us here at the house and takes really good care of us all, when we ' re sick and when we ' re not. " Other goals included creating more positive attitudes and unifying the Greek system on campus. Hanken said that in previous years there always existed some type of competition between the sororities. " All three sororities are down in membership. " We ' re trying to work together a little bit more to promote the entire Greek organization, " Hanken said. And the group effort paid off as the Delta Zeta ' s initiated two pledge classes during the year. DONALD KING, JR. When asked about her experiences as a pledge, Marysville freshman Amy Jo Williams said, " I think it was a unique expe- rience which everyone should go through. We were all so close at the end of pledgeship. " As one the the group ' s philanthropy projects, the Delta Zeta ' s donate their annual float winnings to the Gauladct College for the Hearing Impaired. Hanken said that the sorority also babysits for the Jay-cees from time to time to add to their money-pot. " We started this project last year, " Hanken said. " We haven ' t been that active with the service this year, although if we were needed we certainly would. " By personalizing the sisterhood within the Delta Zeta sorority and combining forces with the Sigma Sigma Sigma and Alpha Gamma Delta sororities, the Delta Zeta ' s are anticipa ting a larger membership with a new, open image. " Tire group reached a lot of goals this year, " Cronin said. " We were able to increase quality membership. That in turn in- creased the enthusiasm among our members. " 187 Disabled Stude nts attaining accessability by Melinda Dome and Toni a Richardson Accessability is one factor to any organization ' s high participa- tion percentage and membership stability. One organization ' s focus is on this key to successful group turn-outs. Disabled Students Association meets every two weeks. Dis- cussions center on handicapped students and how they are getting along with university facilities, " Our main goal is to make people aware of disabled people on campus and their needs, and how to make the campus more accessable ' Garret Porter, president of D3A, said. DSA meetings consist of updating other members of potential problems on campus. The group prioritizes the problems and sends them to the review board who tries to push the issue through. ' There is a lot of red tape to go through and it may take a while DISABLED STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. ROW 1 Garrett Porter, Lou Ann Kohl, Amy Rodriguez, ROW II Ramie Graves, Carroll Beardslee, Becky Lotton, Tammy Eilert, Cheryl Hotstetter Towns, Anna Marie Hotstetter Towns. ROW III Perry Worcester, John Bollig, Shawn Donohue, Jim Lanier, Ken Urtd- blade, Stad Wagner. Disabled 188 before something can be done, " Porter said, " Our oldest project was gaining access to the Back Door which was completed this year and it is greatly appreciated. " We also have a new ramp on the east side of the Union. Unfortunately, we will only be able to use it a few months out of the year. Due to its newness, solvents can ' t be put on the concrete if we get any ice and snow, " Porter said. DSA is not only working to help physically handicapped students, but to help students with learning disabilities, blind- ness and hearing disabilities. Disabled Students Association sponsor Cheryl Towns said that it ' s important for the society to understand that this organi- zation is not only for those people who are physically handi- capped. " A lot of people have the impression that this group consists of physically disabled students, " Towns said. " That ' s not entirely true. We have several interesting individuals without any handicap at all, along with those who experience hearing and seeing difficulties. " " This is an organization that anyone can join, " Porter said. " Right now we are making plans for the Disability Awareness Week which will take place this spring. DSA hopes to see many changes this year, but only through working together can this be Rockin ' and Rollin ' , Disabled Stu- dents Association member Lou Ann Kohl and Tammy Eilert share some laughs and never stop rocking dur- ing the Rock-A-Thon for Cystic Fi- brosis. The Rock-A-Thon is spon- sored by the Student Council for Ex- ceptional Children. Cracking the Books, DSA President Garrett Porter prepares himself for class lecture. photo lab Disabled 189 E.C.D.C. children gain knowledge PHOTO LAB Learning And Living. Social work volunteer, Shawn Springer, enjoys entertaining the toddlers at E.C.D.C. John McMurtrie is one little person who benefits from the time with Shawn. Quality Time. The children of E.C.D.C, along with their teachers, take time during the afternoon to interact with song and play activity. Left to right: Donna Weber; Bonnie Ivey; Para-professional Kathi Smith; Heather Rcmpe; Amanda Marshall and Para-professional Beth Haws. by Karla Wienck The busy rush of children and their happy voices fill the air. These children are students at the Early Childhood Develop- mental Center. E.C.D.C. is a special purpose school and preschool with pro- grams designed to meet educational needs of children from birth to 7 years of age, both handicapped and non-handicapped. E.C.D.C. offers an infant program, a preschool program and a kindergarten program. In each of these programs those children with learning difficulties in one or more of the developmental areas are helped. The organization’s services promote the most independent functioning in a child ' s total environment. Group interaction and role model social situations are purposefully encouraged. The center also places a special amount of emphasis on the family, because of their importance in their children ' s lives. The staff includes teachers who are certified in early child- hood special education, para-professionals and volunteers. Students from the university also get hands-on experience at the center in speech therapy, social work, early childhood, and special education, just to name a few. The center is open for the regular nine month school year and a six week summer school. E.C.D.C. is a cooperative program with the Hays school dis- trict and therefore is free to the parents of handicapped students. MODEL UN CLUB ROW I Lance DcMond, Shawn Wclton, Rodney Ritchey, Alan A r wine. ROW II Larry Gould, Chris Pow- ers, Reed Benedict, J.D. Be- font, Phillip Heersink. MORTARBOARD ROW I Patricia Crowell, Dar- cey Domes, Elaine HBger, Renee Worth, Tammy Eilert. ROW II Roger Schuster, Lois Vierthaler Kessen, Erma Magic, Kimberly Brack, Joni Nut tie, Kristine Befort. ROW III Scott Schenk, Michelle Glad, John Anderson, Dr + Robert Luehrs, Susan Schaf- fer, Tonya Sager, NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH, LANGUAGE, HEARING ASSOCIATION ROW I Marilyn Ha gem an, Kathy Mitchell, Becky Rujnovsky, Tricia ThulL ROW II Marie Fitzgerald, Chris German, Marilyn 1 luck, Kelli Moody. EC DC 191 Clovia 192 " Thank Yonl " Epsilon of Clovia member Cindy Pettyjohn covers her position in the Clovia Apple Dump- ling Booth during Oktoberfesh OOOps! Clovia President Sheila Overton does not delay cleaning up the spill. Epsilon of Clovia unique membership by Melinda Dome and Tonia Richardson Epsilon of Govia had a full schedule of events throughout the year that definitely fulfilled, their motto - - " To make the best better. " Penny Hager, Lenora freshman, said the girls try to make this promise true by working to achieve their best potential. " Not only are we focusing on campus achievements, we also try to make things better around the community, " Hager said. " Plus, we are really encouraged to enjoy the college life while we are here. " Although membership was low, Clovia participated in many activities. Qovia kicks off the year with an apple dumpling booth at Oktoberfest. Eight hundred apple dumplings were prepared this year. The girls prepare the apples in assembly-line fashion. " Group one will peel and core the apples, make the filling and then stuff the apples, " Michelle Nichols, Fredonia freshman said. " Group two will make the dough and wrap the apples. " The apples are prepared a few days before Oktoberfest. Al- though the work might seem troublesome to some, the girls share a different attitude. " We have a lot of dough and flour fights, " Nichols said. " We MIKE HAWLEY really have a lot of fun. " Along with Oktoberfest, Clovia also participated in Derby Days, a spring car wash and the Muscular Distrop hy Association Beach Bowl. The MDA Beach Bowl involves a sponsored bowling tourna- ment for those campus organizations who choose to participate. " Clovia house divides its members into three groups, " Hager said. " Each group is responsible for getting donations from community and campus sponsors. " According to Hager, the differences between Clovia and the other sororities is slight, but important. " We have the greek letters, meetings and all that the other houses have. I think the difference is what we offer, that the other houses don ' t, " Hager said. " This house is a lot like home. There is a high respect for individuality here. We get to do our own thing. " Clovia ' s main goal for the year was to increase membership. Their approach to the problem was to get more information to girls and to make them aware of Clovia ' s housing unit. " We are sending information packs to senior girls that have been accepted to Fort Hays, " Julie Isom, president of Clovia said. ' The information compares Clovia to dorm life and explains what Clovia is all about. " And what Clovia is all about is " to make the best better. " EPSILON OF CLOVIA. ROW l Roxan Higerd, Cindy Pettyjohn, Debbie Finley, Teresa Reiter. ROW II Michelle Nichols, Ashley Wolf, Traci McDowell, Charity Whitney, Julie Isom, Sheila Overton. ROW III Penny Hager, Karen Wright, Mary Bargman, Heather Stamper, Virginia Ziegler, EttT, Epsilon Pi Tau touching on ’’high-tech " by Melinda Dome Epsilon Pi Tau is not just a bunch of guys working with wood and welding equipment. This organization is the International Honorary Society of Professionals for Education in Technology. The purpose of the group is to present ways for its members to achieve profession- alism through activities within the organization. The group consists of juniors and seniors, bringing a maturity to the group and allowing for more freedom to attend group activities and conferences. EPSILON PI TAU. ROW I Jeff Field, Bill Havice, Ruth Foster, Chris Gredig, ROW II Ronald Haefner, Darron Harms, Larry Wright, Jay Boley, Nancy Kuhn. ROW HI Fred Ruda, Randy Good ale, Bryan Urban, Ron Sturgeon, Glenn Ginther, Herb Zook. Epsilon Pi Tau President Bryan Urban said three concepts constitute the philosophy for which the group stands. First, the group strives to use its ability to skillfully manipulate and adapt the tools and materials of industry, using its products wisely. Second, the group attempts to induce the professional ideals of industry. Third, the group strives to achieve a desire to research within its field, " Over the past two years, the current active members have come together as an organization, " Urban said. He said the group ' s participation in the regional and national competitions provided the public with a positive opinion of the university ' s industrial education department. According to Urban, the most unique quality the group can be commended on was its ability to work together. In addition, a positive point relating to the group was the organization ' s participation in the International Technology Education Asso- ciation Regional Conference, held in Denver last November. " We participated in a problem-solving competition and a communications competition and won both, " Urban said. Winning the regional competition allowed the group to com- pete at the National Convention for ITEA in Norfolk, Va., in March. Urban said the group placed 2nd against some formi- dable opponents. " The desire and work the members of Epsilon Pi Tau put forth in raising funds for the trip was another of this year ' s high- lights, " Urban said. " The members understood what they needed and didn ' t hesitate to get the work done. " MIKE HAWLEY Finding the Solution. These Plainville eighth graders work together using their allotcd materials to solve the problem involving the law of motion. More Entries. Chris Gredig and Epsilon Pi Tau President Bryan Urban register the high school kids as they prepare for the problem- solving contest during the Industrial Arts Fair, MIKE HAWLEY Home Ec Association offering their knowledge " Each year we become involved with the style shows for the department stores around town, " Lyman said. " We do the narration, we provide the models, we set the scenery. Basically, we do everything they need us to do that ' s involved with a fashion show. " The Home Ec Association was a part of the first Spring Well Week in April. " The group set up nutritional shacks around the Union, pro- viding information about cholesterol counts and proper diet and exercise, " Lyman said. Lyman said she thought it was important that the home ec department represented themselves positively, and Spring Well provided them the opportunity to become more visible and accessible to students and faculty. Besides Spring Well, the organization was asked by the Hays Chamber of Commerce to design a kitchen for a set of house parents involved with the Northwest Kansas Developmental Center of Hays. ' This type of activity is one of our several community serv- ices, " Lyman said. " They called and asked if we could do it. We ' ve done it before, and I think it ' s a great opportunity. " Lyman said with these types of duties, the students gain more experience by applying their hands-on skills and classroom knowledge. " With the changes that are happening around the campus, I feel confident that our students are gaining a great positive sense of themselves, as well as the work that ' s involved. " ALLEN LANG by Tonia Richardson The Home Economics Association is no stranger to the com- puter technology and other changes that have become a familiar part of the university. ' The Home Ec Association, sponsored by Merlene Lyman, con- sists of approximately 63 home ec majors. These individuals spend hourson the computers working with business programs, interior designing programs, diet analysis and different budget- ing programs. According to Lyman, the computer knowledge not only has to be learned by the students, but by the teachers who are training these people. ' To some extent, we ' ve always had computers in our depart- ment and the faculty has all spent a fair number of hours on the computers, " Lyman said. " It ' s just this year that they ' ve become such a greater part of our teaching styles. We ' ve not had many problems with the computers, and the students are realty enjoy- ing the experience. " Lyman said the Home Ec Association helps provide service to those individuals and organizations who call on the group with questions concerning fashion designs, fashion shows, campus events and why their jellies aren ' t jelling. HOME EC ASSOCIATION. ROW I Tamara Leydig, Jenifer Obomy, Shannon Holcomb, Jennifer Wright. ROW II Kathy Brzon, Ann Hoffman, Srenda Schroeder, Michelle McElwain Home Ec, 196 MIKE HAWLEY Field Trip. These Home Economics students took a tour at Rupp Drapery, to learn about different fabrics, materials and tiles used in home designing. Worth the Wait. This Home Economics stu- dent prepares his lunch after finishing his c ooki ng lesson . The men ' s cooki ng class meet s at night once a week. Homs EC 197 — M — ,9a Home Time. Phuc Luu, LB. and Trung Nguyen live within an active lifestyle and home, filled with African artifacts and treasures. PhucLuu and Trung Nguyen are I.B s foster kids from Vict-Nam, " No Tricks, Please. " LB, and the family pet share a mut ual relationship — when the cat wants the treat now or else, LB. immediately satisfies this want. shops, weekend retreats, and Interrclational schools which al- low students to experience school in a different part of the coun- try; " College should be a place to go and learn, which means sampling everything across campus. Students need to experi- ence new things, " Dent said. He said students cling to the familiar and avoid the unfamil- iar, thereby denying themselves new experiences. Dent said that a majority of university students come from isolated homes and communities and are not as aware of differ- ent cultures as students who might choose Kansas University or Wichita State. Dent said, " People need to be culturally aware and active in the arts to progress to advanced positions in companies such as Coca-Cola and Xerox " He said unawareness of this is partially the faculty ' s fault for not setting better examples for the students. Dent was a geography major in college and taught geography at three different colleges in Virginia. While at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, he taught for five years and was then asked to assume a position similar to what he has here. He is currently in his fourth year as director of student activi- ties. Dent said goals he has reached while here include establishing workshops, retreats and a variety of other programs held on campus. If he had to name one final goal he would love to achieve, it would be to get more students attending events and working on M U A B co m mi t tees. Dent said, " Our variety of programming can ' t get much broader, but people need to get involved in order to learn and grow from it. " by Tonia Richardson I.B. Dent, director of student activities, is adviser of the Memorial Union Activities Board and of the Special Activities Committee. He also serves on the Parade Committee and Alcohol Beverage Committee. Dent ' s main job is coordinating MUAB activities. MUAB selects the shows, concerts, and special programs that appear on the campus. The board tries to sponsor at least two live shows per week. Some are held at the Back Door, Felten-Start Theater and Hays High 12th St. Auditorium. " MUAB teaches students hands-on experience, " Dent said. They learn from working on committees and from chairing committees. MUAB also sponsors leadership training work- wayne voss I.B. Dent activities - not apathy Dent ORDER OF OMEGA ROW I Dana Stranathan, Brian Murphy, Darcey Deines, Christopher Magana. ROW II Donald King, Jr , Herb Songer, Tim Beoughcr, Craig Kar lin. PHI ALPHA THETA ROW I Tonja Wienck, Carolyn Bird. ROW II AJ. Busch, Arnold Sdimidtberger, Rod Briggs, ROW III Helmut Sdundler, Jon Zwink, Robert Luchrs, Craig Johnson, Meg Mills. WAYNE VOSS PHI ETA SIGMA ROW I Sherry Foul ton, Chrissy Sitts, Trudy Wag- oner, Lori Well brock. ROW II Joan Dubbert, Sandra Zimmer, Jodi Brummer, Tammy Bmn- gardt, Sheila Hedge, Nancy Duller. ROW III Melissa Sehcet2, Marcy Andrews, Herb Songer, Dee Jante, Phil Heersink, Christine Patterson, Erik Schmeller, Karla Au- gustine, Kristina Bell. Industrial Arts anticip ating Club — — - high numbers by Melinda Dome Industrial Arts has kept pace with the changes that have taken place on campus. The Industrial Arts Club is now recognized by a new name - Industrial Education Technology Association. " Industrial arts is moving in tune with technology ' Randy Goodale, president of Industrial Education Technology Asso- ciation said. The group met once a month to share ideas and update other members on changes in the industry. These are changes that take place in the industry as " high technology " is implemented into the wood and metal founda- tion of industrial arts. " In addition to woods and metals, lasers, robotics and com- puter controlled lathes are being introduced to our program ' Goodale said. " We are using a computerized drafting system that is very up with the times. And the instructors are working on ways to implement new programs using this technology ' But industrial arts is not all work. A semi-annual hamburger feed is held every fall and spring. This year the feed was followed by a " bingo bash " . Along with a hamburger feed, an Industrial Atrs Fair was held April 28th, 29th and 30th, ' There are about 600 projects entered now for this year ' Goodale said, " We are also having a problem solving session again this year. Last year it went over real well, so we decided to do it again this year " This organization has implemented many changes in the in- dustrial arts department, but still maintains the traditional tech- niques that will never lose their value. High tech, high touch has definitely reached the industrial arts department Absorbing It AIL Industrial Arts Club members Darrin Wildeman, Joe Bussen, Larry Wynn and Randy Goodale inspect the crowd and wood pieces during the Industrial Arts Fair at Gross Memorial Coliseum. MIKE HAWLEY Industrie! Art 200 MIKE HAWLEY Worth While, The Industrial Arts Fair provided a place and time for area high school students to show off their ac- complishments- Industrial Arts Club and Epsilon Pi Tau members judged the entries and competitions. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB, ROW I Darron Harms, Nancy Kuhn, Bill Ha vice, Ruth Foster, Cindy Larson, Tricia Parker, Chris Gredig, Cam r on Paxton. ROW II Scott Ellis, Bruce Carter, Robby Kaempfe, Ronald l lacfner, Ken Socllner, Ed Weiner, joe Bussen, Larry Wright. ROW III Fred Ruda, Glenn Ginther, Kyle Grover, Jay Boley, Randy Goo dale, Lyle Silsby, Bryan Urban, Larry Wynn, Herb Zook. Industrial Art 201 by Tonia Richardson Every Monday at 4 pm, the Interfratemity Council meets in the Union. They discuss issues pertaining to the Greek system and what modifications, improvements and maintenance strate- gies can be implemented for growth among the fraternity or- ganizations. The Interfraternity Council is a member of the national MidA- merica Interfratemity Council Association and provides the information necessary for local fraternities to achieve their goals and maintain their individual status. Adviser for IFC, Herb Songer, said that the council ' s primary responsibility is to promote cooperation between the local fra- ternities. ' The group oversees the actions of the fraternities, to make certain they ' re meeting certain standards, " Songer said. " We ' ve got a pretty active and concerned group this year. " According to Haysville junior Dave Martin, the IFC ' s attitude remains pretty relaxed. " Our meetings follow a pretty basic outline, " Martin said. " We discuss what activities we need to follow through on, what groups are doing the most and the least, and the concerns of the fraternities. " Songer said that most of the focus has been on promoting the entire Greek system, trying to link the individual fraternities together. " One approach we ' re looking at for future use is the idea of a more organized and open rush week, " Songer said. This idea will promote a less restrictive and a more united envi- ronment for the incoming rushes. Scheduling games, social events and dinners between the houses is part of the new im- plementation. " Basically, the idea is for grouping the houses together. We will schedule different activities for each house, but they will ba- sically share the same amount of time for the rushes, " Martin said. " This will help the rushes become better acquainted with each house, and what unique qualities lie in each fraternity. " According to Songer, the new " organized rush " concept fol- lows the overall less restrictive nature the IFC is famous for. " The IFC is not bound by any rules or regulations, as compared to the sororities, " Songer said. " I feel this open rush system creates a less serious or intimidating type of recruiting. The rushes are treated warmly and personally. " By keeping the restrictions low key, membership may increase in time. Songer agrees that through this concept, quality of the mem- bership should not be a problem. " One concern of the IFC is that they don ' t believe the scholar- ship as a whole among the fraternities is up where it has been known to be, " Songer said. " However, the averages have remained fairly constant ever since I ' ve been adviser. I really don ' t see a problem with this. " And if the formal rush week entices more students to become involved with the fraternity organizations, success will have been achieved. " We are noticing an up swing with involvement and unity, " Martin said. " Keeping the numbers pretty steady is part of the job. " INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. ROW I Robert Clark, Dave Martin, Wade Hall. ROW II Rod Briggs, Kelly Fort, Chad Bowles, Shawn Pfannenstiel. ROW II! Jeff Owen, Kent Milbum, Donald King Jr. Council — -t v 202 WAYNE VOSS Listening Intently. Wade Hall, Troy Kelley, Brian Bnmghardt and Christopher Magana listen to the business at hand during the IFG- Panhellenic meeting at President Hammond ' s home. r Council 203 Dr. James Murphy — M- scholar encourages exploration by Wayne Voss Being a strong representative for the school organization re- quires much education and dedication. For the past seven years. Dr. James Murphy has served as Vice President of Academic Affairs. Murphy received his bachelors degree in social sciences from the University of Northern Iowa, his masters degree in counceling from Arizona State , and his doctor- ate in Higher Education at Indiana University, Mutphy taught American History for five years at secondary schools in Iowa, He also taught higher education courses on the graduate level and did some institutional research at Western Illinois University in Macomb, Illinois. Murphy came to Hays from Western Illinois University where he held ah Associate Provost position. This position is similar to the vice presidential position for Academic Affairs, According to Murphy, the attrac- tion that drew him to Hays was the potential ne saw at the college, ' The people of western Kansas are hard workers and they carry down more ideals, values, and work ethics from their parents than students at other universities I ' ve seen ' Murphy said. cation and computerization this university is undergoing. Com- puterization is a vital process to learning for students and faculty, Fm also very gtad to see that President Hammond is excited about it as well. According to Murphy, working with people and new ideas are the two reasons he likes his job. The negative aspects of the job include not having enough family time and not being able to interact with students. In his spare time, Murphy enjoys jogging, which he does each morning at 4:30. He also enjoys reading and traveling. He has traveled extensively abroad and has been in 47 of the 50 states. 1F We really enjoy Hays, It has been a good living and learning community for all of us. The schools and people here make it an attractive place to live,” Murphy said. WAYXE voss As most have never seen h i m. Whether he is laughing at the news section in the paper or at the Reveille photographer is the question. More laughs and family time come after the day spent at work. Never a still moment Vice-president of Academic Affairs James Murphy concentrates on the computer screen trying to predict what the outcome might be, while secretary Diana Nelson and Keith Faulkner, director of the computing center, offer their input. Murphy — ' — 204 PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB ROW I Julie Tremblay, Shelly Poppenga, Dianna Donian. ROW II Mike McMillin, Doug Ruder, Bart Dick. PHYSICS CLUB ROW I Paul Adams, Dan Stecklem, Katrina Hess, LynetteMclindcn. ROW II Dan Poppenga, Paul Bosgall, Russell Rupp, Roger Pruitt, John Sekavec. PI OMEGA PI ROW I Elaine Hilger, Pa- tricia Crowell, Tammy Baird. ROW II Larry Storer, Sandra Rupp, Wayne Sager, Sheila Overton. ROW II Gin Beat, Stacey Addison, Austin Campbell, Judy Rogers, Tonya Sager. Murphy “M A fir — 205 PHOTO LAB Keeping the Spirit. Shannon Holcomb, Ann Hoffman and Brenda Schroeder take careful steps when working on their Kansas quilt. In Handy Kappa Omicron Phi member Brenda Schroeder sews up material for the quilt the organization is making for the Kansas Project located in New York City PHOTO LAB KOTT Kappa Omicron Phi society assists others by Tonia Richardson Kappa Omicron Phi members are dedicated to providing assis- tance to other campus organizations, encouraging other home economics majors and helping solve the average homemakers 1 problems. The National Home Economics Honor Society recognizes the university ' s home ec association as the third chapter started in 1925, Kappa Omicron Phi members carry this honor proudly. " One thing that is kind of exciting is that the Fort Hays chapter was the third charter to be accepted in the honor society, " Kappa Omicron Phi adviser, Merlene Lyman said. Founded in Missouri, the Kappa Omicron Phi society of Hays consists of approximately 20 members, selected on basic require- ments of scholarship, personal qualities and leadership skills. At the local level, Lyman said the group is helpful in providing information for the local residents. " The girls are always willing to give advise. It ' s not unusual for people to call us and ask us why their jellies aren ' t jelling or how to treat some certain fabrics, " Lyman said. Kappa Omicron Phi keeps an active schedule by sponsoring events and raising money for their organization. " They sponsor the craft fair in the fall, along with their money- making project, the chili luncheon, " Lyman said. " The funds help support an orphans ' home in South Carolina " At the national level. Kappa Omicron Phi awards more than $7,500 annually in fellowships and project grants to members. It is their way of recognizing and encouraging scholarship, as well as promoting graduate study and research. According to the national society, the scholastic qualifications and personal qualities mesh harmoniously, encouraging well- rounded individual achievements and tastes. Being included in this organization helps promote these achievements, along with utilizing the skills that are taught to each member. KAPPA OMICRON PHL ROW f MidieUe McBwain, Jenifer Obomy, Shannon Holcomb, Jennifer Wright ROW II Virginia Ziegler, Arm Hoffman, Brenda Schroeder, Tamara Leydig. Terry Poe Family- in loving memory by Tonia Richardson When the family received the news about the cancer returning after the surgery, Poe was on his way out the door to take his last final. According to Poe, the news brought immediate action. " We were preparing to leave for vacation after my test was finished. Then we got a phone call, " Poe said. ' The minute we learned of the cancer returning, we took off for Oregon right then. I didn ' t even take my test. " The family returned to Hays two weeks later, Lona continued treatment, Poe continued adapting and their girls continued ma- turing. By Christmas of that year, Lona was hospitalized, never to return to the Wooster apartment where she and her family had lived for the past two years. During this time, Terry recalls spending a lot of time with the girls at the hospital, by his wife ' s side. " When we would visit Mommy, we would always get to eat her cookies, 11 Angela said. " That ' s where I got my premie. " Lona died on Jan. 16, 1988. Currently Poe is adjusting to the new lifestyle he is providing for himself and his three daughters. T am not active with the non-trads anymore, " Poe said. T find a lot of my strength through what Lona did for this family before she died. She had everything taken care of. " Besides the inner strength Poe finds from this source, he said that a lot of gratitude goes to friends and a special support group. " It ' s amazing to know people who have actually gone through the same things I ' ve been through, " he said. Poe vividly remembers each aspect of his life with Lona, especially the most dominant characteristic of her personality. " She was a hard woman. She didn ' t take nothing off anybody, " Poe said. " But, once she was on your side, you had it made. " A night of tacos. Dr. Pepper, Wheel of Fortune, bean-bag Cabbage Patch Premies and the Missionettes. Sound crazy? Not for the Terry Poe family. Poe, and his three fair-haired daughters, Kathleen, 8, Angela, 7, and Jarita, 5, spend Wednesday evenings preparing supper, which sometimes means Taco Shop delivered, donning yellow uniforms and then heading off to the New Life Center Assembly of God Church. " Things aren ' t always this wild around here, " Poe said. ' Tak- ing care of these things is what Lona did most of the time. She planned everything. " Lona Poe, Poe ' s wife of ten years and two days, was diagnosed with renal cell cancer in October of 1986. After approximately fifteen months of treatment Lona Poe died, leaving behind her husband and three young daughters. Lona Poe was elected president of the Non-Traditional Stu- dents in the winter of 1986, one month before her diagnosis. " She did do quite a bit for the non-trads after her surgery in February of 1987, " Poe said. " She was a very active member during the one and a half years I was president of the non-trads. " In May of 1987, Lona became ill again. " She got real bad, real fast, " Poe said. " We were at the stage of the treatment where we were trying all of the new medical things. Interferon, chemotherapy, all of that. " DONALD KNQ JR. Lookin ' for Something? Terry Poc and his daughter Kathleen work on getting dinner together. Four ' s Enough. Jarita, Terry, Angela and Kathleen Poe share some evening time before heading to Missionettes Bible class. Poa RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION ROW I Kristi Koers, Karla Lloyd, Gina Applegate. ROW II James Wilgers, Annette Kennedy, Mike Hawley. ROWIIIJoslyn Mahin Weishaar, Steve Culver, Mike Ediger, Steve Hall, NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY ROW I Staci Wagner, Kim Meyer, Stephanie Davis, ROW II Mike Ediger, Mary Ann Hurst, Joe Hibbert, Tina Winfrey, Gina Applegate, ROW III Kaii Anguiano, SIGMA CHI LITTLE SIGMAS ROW I Mich ell Grizzell, Brenda Wagner, Pamela Penka, Chrissy Silts, Jennifer Stephens, Karla Lloyd, ROW II Lisa Franklin, Treva Westerman, Ann Gustafson, Allison Her], Catherine Chong, Stephanie Dun- s worth, Becky Guhl, Lori Day, Shelly Desbien, ROW HI Darla Knapp, Dana Stranathan, Dawn a McChris- tian, Raquel Roe, Denise Lawrence, Daphne Perez, Stephanie Kantor, Carla Bland, Karla Zohner, Nicole Organ, Karen Schulte, Dean Leland Bartholomew the " music man” by Tonia Richardson Leland Bartholomew, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, can be found most of the time behind his desk in Picken 310. He was appointed dean by former President of Academic Affairs, Gerald Tomanek. Bartholomew graduated from the University of Michigan MIKE HAWLEY Dai ly Ro u ti n e. Dea n o f A rt s and Sci ences Leland Ba rt holo mew spe nd s most of his day behind his desk, on the telephone and with interviewers distributing the news from the Arts and Sciences Department In Tune. Dean Bartholomew and his wife,Mary, play for the Hays Symphony Orchestra. They practice their French horns two nights a week with other members of the orchestra. 210 with a bachelor ' s and master ' s degree in music. Continuing his education at Wayne State in Michigan, Bartholomew earned his bachelor ' s in education in 1954. In 1963, he graduated from the University of Michigan with a doctoral degree in music. Bartholomew enjoys playing the French horn in his spare time, and he and his wife both play in the symphony orchestra. " We became acquainted on a European concert tour, " Bartholomew said. It is through Bartholomew ' s office that 16 departments and other support services are maintained and ordered. While the specific areas of responsibility treated in the office are too numerous to list, some include program and course approval, class scheduling, Regents program reviews, general education, summer session planning, distribution of operating budget and student work funds. One of the reasons Bartholomew is confined to his administra- tive position is due to the amount of responsibility it takes to oversee the academic program within the school of arts and sciences. " The liberal arts school has always been the largest, " Bartholomew said. " The liberal arts comprise the traditional academic disciplines. " Being the dean of arts and sciences lets me participate fully in the administration and planning of the academic effort of the whole university, " Bartholomew said. However, on the other hand, Bartholomew admits some- times the amount of work can be burdensome. " 1 do miss the teaching and regular contact with the stu- dents, " Bartholomew said. SIGMA PHI EPSILON ROW I Doan Ten brink, Allen Lang, Erie Patterson, Kyle Grover, Steve Necland, Char- lie Austin, Michael Rincon. ROW II John Murray, Jeff Rrackin, Chris Reardon, Tom Milsap, Kelly Port, Rob Whalen, Rod Muller, Brian Lang, Shaven Pfarmenstiel, Duane Bushnell, Craig Kar- bn. ROW HI Cameron Bar nes, Kent Milburn, Bren ton Becker, Rob Ukl eya, Robert Bunting, Dave Lang, Scott Essmiller, Erik Guy, Eric Gotschc, Rick Moore. SOCIAL WORK CLUB ROW I Jodi Brummer, Kris Kersenbrock, ROW II Renee Swonger, Meg Baker, Elaine Froetschner. MIKE HAWLEY |f 1 DM 4J v J i J 1 { V 1 1 Jui i - i ■? hi | ■IF £ BC ?■ 1 Iff ft ' | , 1 iLk ■■ ' m, 1 i fft 1 r SOCIETY FOR STUDENT RADIO- LOGICAL TECH, ROW I Carol Zerr, Julie Watts, Kris Zcrr, Stepha- nie Kugler. ROW I] Brenda McDonald, Gwen Brown, Kim Hankins, Lindsay Hoopingarner, Mary Hassett home belongs here PHOTO LAB Off to Work Acting Dean of Nursing, Mary Hassett, spends most of her workday between the podium and the chalkboard. Group Effort. Mary Hassett interacts with the students, sharing and solving the problems that accompany the position. by Melinda Dome Mary Hassett, the acting dean of nursing, has come to Kansas to stay. A California native, Hassett is originally from San Ber- nadino. 11 1 left before the smog set in, " she said. " Most of my life was spent traveling. My father was in the Army, and we moved all over the United States and spent some time in Japan and Germany. But we always went back to California. Mother and I loved California, " Hassett attended Mercy College in San Diego where she re- ceived a diploma in nursing. She earned a bachelor ' s in nursing in Tacoma, Washington. Hassett then began to practice nursing, not recognizing that there were parts of the vocation left out from her duties and re- sponsibilities that were of great interest to her. " I worked mainly in the operating room, but I couldn ' t do the things I wanted to do, so I went on to get my masters from UCLA, " Hassett said. Hassett ' s masters degree is in Community Mental Health Nursing. " I practiced for awhile and then decided to teach Hassett said. According to Hassett, the living styles in California did not suit her. " i was tired of the fast-paced California life, and 1 had liked Ka nsas she said. " 1 appl ied for a posi tion at Fort Hays a nd have been teaching ever since. " Through Hassett ' s guidance, the nursing department has seen many changes. " In 1986 wc started a new curriculum. Wc also brought computers into the department Now the graduates are better prepared for graduate school Hassett said. " We are really ahead of our time. " Hassett VIP ROW l El in da Sullivan, Stephanie Schwartz, Gina Applegate, Darecy Domes, ROW II Wilma DeWitt, Candee Cronin, Marcy Andrews, Jim BruII. ROW III Christo- pher Magana, Roger Hiebert, Walter Zcman- ick, Susan Schaffer, Chris Powers, Brian Murphy STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN ROW I Jennifer Ross, Teresa King, Tammy Eilcrt, ROW II Patty Hon as, Mary Anna Anschutz, Chris German Connie Coulter, Jo Walker. 1 „ Sl V, r j sL 1 I " ■pF STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION ROW I Kimberly Reeves, Sheila Overton, Lance demond, Jack Schmitt, Denise Brummer, Tammy Black, Joyce Friess, Lola Winder. ROW II Thea McKinney, Sharon Roth, James Ur- ban, Sheika Morrill, Jay Brack, Mark Hamm eke, Erik Schmeller, Jim Brull, ROW III Marsha Pfan- nenstiel, Mark Osborne, Lawrence Baxa, Duane Strine, Eric Anderson, Dana Forsythe, Frank Morey, Brian Hammeke, Kevin Amack. Hassell. — — 2,3 McMindes Hall tying stray ends by Tonia Richardson Unity gusto, and assertiveness were the key elements to composing the government in McMindes Hall. According to Program Coordinator, Kim Meyer, forming bonds between the leading committees in the hall was the primary concern and goal for everyone involved. " One of our strongest points is that we ' ve worked together and bonded as a group ' Meyer said. " We try to get everyone involved in floor functions. " The comradeship that exists within the hall ' s structure gives a boost to the council ' s moral, and in turn, positive effects are notable. cima laiso Rock and Roll. Julie Hinkhousc and MikeGiese got caught up in the night life during the McMindes Back-to -School lawn dance. Soap Opera Prime Time. Hazel Turnbull selects her afternoon soap on the floor ' s television set. " The attitude of the council is really great, " Meyer said. ' They ' re really gung-ho for getting things planned. " The residents enjoy certain features of the hall. One of these specialties consists of a three year project in the Hall called Maude ' s Country Store. " The country store is set uplikeaquik shop, " Meyer said. Tt ' s really nice to have, especially on the weekends. " The Hall Carnival and Formal are just two social functions in the fall and spring semesters. According to Meyer, during the carnival, each floor sets up a booth and area merchants donate products for an auction. Also, a disc jockey is hired to perform during the carnival, which is open campus wide. " It ' s a great time for the floors to work together, " Meyer said. " Every year we ' ve had it, it ' s been successful. " The idea on the drawing board is one of a Discovery Series activity. The activity focuses on area merchants bringing their products into the hall and setting up demonstration booths and information tables. " We would like to have ski shops, jewelry shops, and those of other interests for the students, " Meyer said. " This would basically be open to McMindes. " According to Meyer, living in McMindes Hall is similar to living at home. With the activities, roommates, and friends coming and going, every resident is urged to get involved in one way or another. " The dorm is a place to live, " Meyer said. " We need to be able to really make the residents feel a part of the group. This hall is a home. " HcMindes MCMINDES HALL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ROW I Stephanie Davis, Kim Meyer, Tina Winfrey. ROW II Kristina Bell, Cheryl Griffith, Kari Anguiano, Annette Ken- nedy, a i t. A iMfltti y IK MCMINDES HALL COUNCIL ROW I Mary McNeill, Ramie Graves, Stephanie Davis, Tina Winfrey, Kari Anguiano. ROW 11 Gina Laiso, Tammy Brun- gardt, Gina Applegate, Cheryl Griffith, Mary Ann Hurst, Kim Meyer, Rebecca Callen. ROW 111 Dawn Wilbur, Tammy Knaub, Kristina Bell, Dawnac Urbanek, Marcia Kasparson, Annette Ken- nedy, Amy Thompson, Kim Alstrom. MCMINDES HALL STAFF ROW I Suzie Bell, Kristi Eads, Kim Meyer, Gina Applegate. ROW II Cindy Bruggcman, Tracy Martinez, Mary Ann Hurst, Dawmae Urbanek, Staci Wagner, Joslyn Mahin Weishaar. ROW III Kayla Hcrbel, Mike Ediger, Ron Peterson, Dean W cish a a r, Ho 1 ly Barger, Lisa Storcr. licMindes PtiOTQ LAB Applying Skills. President Hammond and a McMindes representative demonstrate how to use the computers in the newly dedicated McMindes Computer Room. Getting It Done. Members of the McMindes Hall staff take a break after blowing up bal- loons for the McMindes Hall formal at the Fanchon Club. PliOTO LAB ' 1 Model UN 216 Model United Nations - enhancing open views by Scott Proctor Becoming involved with the world ' s affairs highlights some people ' s lives. According to Rodney Ritchey, Model United Nations presi- dent, the organization is unique in that it offers students of all majors the opportunity to place themselves in positions where real world issues are discussed and compromises are made. " We annually prepare for two separate events, the first being our own Fort Hays State Model United Nations in which high school students are given the opportunity to learn and partici- pate in a Model United Nations ' environment, " Ritchie said. The second event the group prepares for is the annual Midwest Uni ted Nations in St. Louis. The organization was assigned two countries which normally participate in the United Nations: Honduras and the Philippines. The task for the group was to learn as much as possible about each country so they could accurately portray those delegates. " Perhaps the most positive point of this year was the awarding of 14 Model U.N. scholarships as ' Awards of Excellence ' to PHOTO LAB qualified high school seniors who will then be required to participate for one year in the university ' s Model U.N. pro- gram, " Ritchie said. Ritchie believes these new scholarships will help bring in highly motivated, capable students with leadership qualities. He believes these qualities will be necessary for the program to grow and continue. " ' Touching Tomorrow Today ' is this year ' s theme, " Ritchie said. " It primarily stands for our ability to Ieam and participate at the national level in issues that will be important to us in the future. " Ritchie said participation in the Model U.N. program has served as the university ' s primary tool in helping students from all disciplines develop a greater understanding of global issues and the complexities of the international system. Sharing Ideas. Model U.N. members meet in Rarick Hall to learn about nations and the different types of governments that accompany them. Overcoming Apathetic Obstacles, Apathy Busters were sponsored by MUAB and pro- vided entertainment in an informative style which would hopefully prompt students to become supportive of their campus activities. Showing Interest. Students gathered in the MU cafeteria to listen to the Apathy Busters, thus giving the due that some w-ere interested in what was going on. MIKE HAWLEY MUAB ffa increasing student involvement by Tonia Richardson What does it take to get students involved? The answer is golden and remains a mystery to chairpeople and other mem- bers of student organizations. According to Memorial Union Activities Board chairman, Wal- ter Zemanick, the low participation problem will be given a good fight from interested and willing students. Apathy Week is one approach to this problem. " We ' ve admitted we ' ve got a problem with student involve- ment, " Zemanick said. " But we ' re not going to let it get too out of hand as long as we ' ve got people with new ideas to help curtail this problem. " MUAB is a member of the National Association for Campus Activities. Every November, members from the organization attend the N AC A Regional Conference to gain new insight into current trends and to secure their position within the network of other university activity boards. MUAB consists of approximately 50 members. These mem- bers are divided into seven different committees, not including the chairman and co-chairman ' s position. According to Zemanick, each chairman is responsible for im- plementing their ideas and goals. " The committees are designed to help the board function as a more organized structure, " Zemanick said. " We have chair- people in the different departments to make sure things get done. " Music, arts and lectures, travel, extracurricular, publicity, con- certs and a technical committee help staff the student organiza- tion. Job responsibili ties stem from booking shows, lectures and displays to making banners, fliers and advertisements to sched- uling ski trips and other activities that the members indulge in. In spite of the poor activity turnout, Zemanick was positive about the new idea of the mini-concerts that provided a unique approach to school and community involvement. Several of the shows were performed at the Backdoor, McGreevy ' s and the Hays High 12th St. Auditorium. " I feel they ' ve been pretty successful, " Zemanick said. " They were new to this year, a welcome diversion, and they provided a service to the students as well. " Zemanick said the concerts paid for themselves, which in his eyes meant success. The small concerts were promoted at a lower cost, therefore students could become involved at a lower price. He also feels that in time the apathy problem will dissipate as students allow themselves new challenges and time off from the usual book work. " We ' re always doing something, " Zemanick said. " It ' s impor- tant that we continue to grow so that maybe someday we can eliminate some factors to this concern. " MUAB CHAIRPERSONS. ROW I Brian Lang, Lisa Moritz, Shawn Beuchat, Shaion Flores, ROW II Babak Marefat, Madeline Holler, Phil Crabbe, Paula L’Ecuyer, Walter Zemanick, Kendra Halderman. MUAB. ROW I Lisa Moritz, Kendra Halderman. ROW II Lisa Storer, Shawn Burrell, Sharon Flores. ROW III Babak Marefat, Phil Crabbe, Walter Zemanick. MUAB CONCERT COMMITTEE. ROW I Kathleen Kctter, Sharon Flores, Brenda McDonald. ROW II Shawn Burrell, Walter Zemanick, Brian Lang, Lisa Storer. ROW HI Jeff Owen, Shawn Beuchat, Randy Southards, Phil Crabbe. MUAB. .2 Non-Traditional Students increasing in numbers by Melinda Dome You are never too old to go to school. And many believe this to be true as over 900 non-traditional students attended classes and other university functions. A non- traditional student is consid- ered to be anyone over the age 25. Chuck Howard President of the Non-Traditional Students or- ganization, came back to school after an absence of 14 years. Howard ' s area of study is communications and public relations. He was formally a salesman but the crunch in the economy made Howard decide to go back to school Howard first began college right after high school. " 1 quit after two years Howard said. " I was making good MIKE HAWLEY In Between Classes Non-traditional student and social work major Sally Gager takes a brief break Irk the Union before head ing to her Geology class A Helping Hand. Sally gives class information to her friend and class- mate, Tonia Richardson money and decided to go for it ' During Ho ward ' s absence a number of changes occurred, ' The university is very impersonal ' Howard said. There is no camaraderie. There used to be people sitting out on the lawn studying and playing frisbe. You don ' t dare go on the grass now, or see people talking together. " Even though the atmosphere has changed, the basics of col- lege life are still the same Howard said class work is somewhat easier for him because he can relate it to life outside the classroom. The time spent away from school can give a person a different outlook on life and school. But changes are not the only thing that can hold a person back from continuing their education Finances also make it difficult for some to return to school. " Most students get financial aid, " Howard said " There are few scholarships offered to non-traditional students because there is no ACT test score. " But it is not all work and worry in being a non-traditional student. The organization ran a hugging booth at Oktoberfest. They sold hugs for a quarter. President Hammond partici- pated in the activity, and earned the first three dollars for the organization. " We got the idea from the old-time kissing booth, " Howard said. " We made $111. We did this to promote warmth and friendship to others. " The one goal for the non-traditional students is to create an awareness program for those who want to go back to school to further their education Although many nomtrads are over the age 25, it is not a necessary requirement. Any one can join the Non-Traditional Students. All it takes is an open mind MIKE HAWLEY FRENCH CLUB ROW I Jennifer Ross, Trina Pfeifer, Kintus Ben, Kristi Eads. ROW II Lucas Piriz, Kcvan Pfeifer, Madeline Holler, Carolyn Bird, Carol Drees, Dr, Jean Salien. LIVESTOCK JUDGING ROW [ Mike Could, Gina Ste- wart, Duane Jeffrey. ROWIIVai Reiss, Lawrence Bax a. ROW III Verl Kennedy, Kevin Huser WIEST HALL COUNCIL ROW 1 Todd Nedrow, Matthew McNemee, Rob Karnes, Chris Mastin. ROW II Jerry PHner, Shawn Burrell, Russell Tilton, Mike Jump, Mark Chestennan. ROW III Gale Chinn, Joel Moyer, Wade Spencer, Joe Hi b- bert. Matt Fenn, Dale Enyart, Jr, by Scott Proctor When you take one representative from each sorority, along with two or three other sponsors and put them together in one organization, what do you have? The Panhellenic Council. The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the social sorority council represented by all of the sororities on campus. The sororities on campus are Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Zeta and Sigma Sigma Sigma. According to Pam Schlaefli, Panhellenic president, the goal of the organization is to unify the sorori ties at the university and to work toward common goals and positive and productive rush techniques. One of the new ideas this year was to try to do more things together as a Panhellenic group. " The one way we feel we can achieve Greek unity and make our individual houses stronger is for all of us in Panhellenic to work together as a group. We want to cut out the competition so that all of us can be Greek sisters ' Schlaefli said. The th ree Panhellenic officers, Schlaefli; Treva Westerman, vice president, and Mary Ann Scheetz, secretary treasurer. went to a Mid- American Panhellenic Council Association con- vention in St. Louis. According to Schlaefli, the three officers learned a great deal about how other campuses run their Greek programs and how this university can better run its own program. Westerman said all of the sororities are really trying for Greek unity. She believes that when some of the new ideas learned at the MAPCA convention are used, positive results will be seen. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. ROW I Michele Mosher, Saudi Ashley, Michell Grizzell. ROW II Barbara Rickert, Mary Cole, Becky Guhl, Karen Sears, Jamee Butler, ROW III Lea Ann Linthaeum, Sharon Riemaim, Pamela Schlaefli, Rhonda Hanken, Dorothy Knoll. Adding Insight. Panhellenic members Sharon Riemann, Treva Wester- man, Pam Schlaefli and Amanda Hetzcl share their views during the Panhcllemc-IFC meeting held at President Hammond ' s home. WAYNE voss 222 PHOTO LAB Dining Together Pi Omega Pi members, along with guest speaker. Rose Arnhold, gathered at K-Bobs Steakhouse for art end-of-the-year business dinner. Pi Omega Pi down to business by Tonia Richardson To check out the most current Pi Omega Pi success, look on the Business billboard located in Albertson Hall, second floor. There students will read of the members ' accomplishments and activi- ties. According to Elaine Hilger, Waldo senior and Pi Omega Pi secretary, the organization encourages all business education majors to become involved. " Our main purpose is to create a fellowship among teachers of business subjects and to encourage interest and promote schol- arship in business education ' Hilger said, " We do lots of interesting things, like help with the Blood Mobile and the Endowment Telethon 7 This national organization has a membership of 15 students, ail of them business education majors, Hilger said that although the organization promotes the idea of active involvement, there are a few qualifications students must meet. The major standard requires the students to have completed at least three semesters or five quarters of college courses including at least 15 semester hours in business and or education subjects. Hilger said the group does not experience any .problems with this priority. " With these limitations, we 7 ve got an excellent shot at achiev- ing a highly promising group, " Hilger said. Each year. Pi Omega Pi members pull together their skills learned from their Techniques class and write a catalogue on how to make effective bulletin boards for the classroom. " We compile these for our money-maker ' Hilger said, " We distribute a copy to our chapter and sell other copies to those who are interested 7 According to Hilger, the bulletin boards catalogue is a prom- ising project that requires the students to utilize the skills they ' ve learned. Also, the group sells carbon ribbons and corrective tapes to students who are searching for these necessities when working on the new typewriters in Albertson; they also sell typing paper to the organizations communications classes, Hilger said the one thing she would change would be to gain more recognition for the organization. But, in spite of the low visibility, members do not lack the energy to become active, " We don ' t have a problem getting involved 7 Hilger said, ' The ones that are responsible and care about what they are doing put forth the positive attitude that every organization needs to survive. And I feel we have a very positive outlook 7 Council 225 Reveille producing quality memories by Kevin Krier It ' s often been said that pictures are worth a thousand words. Memories of life at the college are recalled each fall semester when the Reveille is distributed to the students But, few stu- dents realize the amount of work and organization it takes to produce the book. Eric Jontra, co-editor of the Reveille, said the organization is what takes the most time REVEILLE ROW I Tonia Richardson, Melinda Dome, Mi dy Hall. ROW II Lisa Kortz, Jodi Miller, Cecily Hill, Kari Royer. ROW 111 Eric Hodson, Kevin Krier, Karla Wienck, Eric Jontra, Greg Cormally, Wayne Voss ' The actual hands-on work is not that much but the organiza- tion it takes to get the necessary stories and pictures is tremen- dous ' Jontra said. " The work is not really that difficult, " Each fall, organization between staff and reporters begins work on the seven different sections of the book The academics, sports, campus life, organizations, and people sections are manned by an editor and a handful of reporters. The book will contain 376 pages and carry a diverse amount of coverage on topics from life in the different organizations to how well the athletic teams competed during the year Organizations were each given the opportunity to purchase pages and get their activities covered in the yearbook. The Reveille shares its offices with the staff of the University Leader in Picken Hall 104-105 and for the first time, hired Photo Lab students to take the pictures. A1 though it caused more paper work, and there were a few problems at the beginning of the semester, by Christmas the staff was performing well in getting the picture s to the editors. During the fall semester, some members of the staff attended an Associated Collegiate Press convention in St Louis During the four-day meetings, staffers learned basic yearbook funda- mentals such as photography, theme development and design. Jontra said the staff takes pride in producing the book, as it gives students a chance to look back at their college years, T think it ' s really interesting the way students view their yearbooks, " Jontra said. " They usually won ' t admit it, but they enjoy looking through their books and thinking about what happened It gives them a chance to lookback at the events they experienced during a school year Memories are special, and I ' ll do my best as editor to make the Reveille of the highest quality, " Reveille 22-4 Stress reduction. Reveille Editor Eric Jontra enjoys an evening out at McGreevy T s Work, work, work. Distributing the 1987 yearbooks at the begin- ning of the year was the first duty call of staff members, Tonia Richardson and Mildy Hall are getting ready to get down to busi- ness. Reveille avnoioHii by Tonia Richardson Individuals wearing dust-covcrcd cowboy boots and blue jeans saunter into the university arena building to complete the tasks of welding the gates. Members of the Rodeo Club under- stand that the work away from competition is part of the commitment. Cleaning up the arena, hosting the annual Alumni Rodeo and Benefit Auction, practicing diligently with the rough stock and in the timed events occupies most of the cowboy ' s spare time. Spare time, that is, away from studying and traveling from city to city. According to Lisa McCool, Salina freshman, the most impor- tant goal of the Fort Hays Rodeo Club is raising money for the renovations in the arena. Approximately $10,000 will go into the repair and extensions of the rodeo arena. " There are a lot of things people don ' t recognize that the rodeo club does. In the fall we have to sell ads, pay the stock contractor RODEO CLUB. ROW I Carrie Cutler, Dianna Dorn an, Thea McKinney Scott Hager ty, Brian Kelling, Danny M unsell, Tonja Colglazier, Kyle CampidillL ROW II Sheila Lawrence, Claudette Pachta, Rich Pospichal, Mike Smith, Garry Brower, Kevin Rich, Danny Watson, Dennis Anderson, David Anderson, Kris Kctter. ROW III Doug Brower, Darren Watson, Bill Veatch, Jerry Starkcl, Brandon Hush, Marc Boose, Ty Lolhman, Steve Harris, Stan Remington, Phil Gooch, Mike Kettcr, Jesse Miser. Rodeo— — — 226 and budget our money to pay or our expenses when we travel, " McCool said. In the spring, the rodeo team will travel to Fort Scott, Manhat- tan, Stillwater, Oklahoma, Weatherford, Oklahoma, Goodwell, Oklahoma and Garden City to participate in two to three-day rodeo competitions. According to McCool, during the time of competition, only 30 club members pay their $100 National Inter-Collegiate Rodeo Association fee and get to participate in the rodeo competition. " When we compete in the rodeo, each school has to bring a team to represent them, " said McCool. " You can still participate in the events even if you ' re not on the team. Your points just won ' t go towards your school. " According to cowboy Kevin Rich, Colorado junior, getting involved in the Rodeo Club was just an extension to the whole rodeo scene. " The rodeo is pretty competitive, " Rich said. " We look for people who have consistently placed in the rodeo ' s competition, in addition to their performance at practice. " Top-notch cowboys and cowgirls are exactly what Rodeo President Rich has on the competing and all-around teams. " All these guys are good competitors, " Rich said. " I ' d reallv like for us to be recognized as an active athletic sports team because we have such hard workers on the team. " According to Rich, his " cowboy " satisfaction stems from an earlier passion. " I ' ve been around it all my life. My dad was real involved in rodeo, " Rich said. " And I just like riding bulls. " Rodeo Club not just clownin’ around PHOTO LAB Part of the Job. Cowboy Kevin Rich serves as a significant diversion for the competitors in addition to being a unique source of entertainment for the crowd. Didn ' t Listen to Momma. Cowboy Dennis Anderson rides the round on a not-so-friendly bull. The Rodeo Club hosts the fall rodeo at the university ' s arena. ML GOOCH Rodeo. ROTC advancement in time by Tonia Richardson Reserve Officers ' Training Corp offers time in the classroom, in the sun and at Fort Riley, Kan., if the cadet makes it that far. And not just anyone can be included in this organization. A complete and fulfilling process is involved when a student participates in the ROTC. According to Major Jack Lewis, there are a few minimum standards that ROTC cadets must meet before being advanced in the class. " We are trying to sell or teach the point of leadership and officership ' Lewis said. " Therefore, it ' s important that we maintain the standards that the Army sets for us and work toward meeting those high standards ' There are four major criteria set for each cadet who seriously pledges to the ROTC program after his third year. First, the student-cadet must be a high school graduate and must be commissioned before his 30th birthday. Second, his civil court records must have outstanding qualities. Third, he needs to have a complete background investigation by the National Security Agency. And fourth, the student must maintain at least a 2.0 - 2.5 grade point average. Lewis said that each of these criteria is important, and no one who wants to become involved with ROTC will be able to enter without meeting those qualifications. After the student has gone through the application period and has been accepted, ROTC classes become an addition to the regular academic work all students carry. " We allow students to enroll in Military Science 1 and 2 without any prerequisites or background check or obligation, " Lewis said. " Many times students enroll in our classes because they are interested. We allow them to take MS 1 and 2 in order for them to get a taste and a feel of what we ' re doing here. " According to Lewis, each student gains an introduction to the ROTC. ROW I Betty Pettyjohn, Jeff Holcomb, Shawn Horton. ROW II Brad Motes, Aaron Gonzales, Troy Rath bun, Patrick J. Redetzke. ROW III David Zigler, Lcjay Warren, Shawn Hulse, Terry Lang, Tim Beougher, James Shirley. ROTC. military establishment, and the roles that all the governmental branches play in the United State ' s defense. They are taught rank assignments and some constitutional relationships. The students are required to wear their assigned military uniform to class, which is a part of ROTC. After the student-cadet has achieved the Military Science 2 class and is serious about being committed to the organization, he enrolls in the Military Sciences class and signs a legal contract binding him to the Army ' s service. Lewis said that the main point of MS 3 is to prepare the cadet to successfully complete Advanced Camp, " Advanced Camp is six weeks of extensive and physical train- ing in Fort Riley, ou tside of Manhatten, " Lewis said. " We ' ve got about 5,000 cadets going through each summer. " It is during Advanced Camp that each cadet meets the chal- lenges of being an officer and a serviceman. The time is demand- ing and the cadets put to use the basic military skills they ' ve learned up to this time. After the cadets have returned from camp, they enroll in Military Science 4 and polish off their skills prior to their commission and title of 2nd Lieutenant, Lewis said the last spring semester is spent practicing the professional ethics and the roles, customs, courtesies and justices that are a part of the Army profession. ROTC is commissioning three students this spring: Jeff Holcomb, Hugoton senior; James Shirley, Oberlin senior; and David Zigler, Hays junior, Lewis said that not all commissioned officers go directly into an Officers Training or specialized field. " About one-half of ROTC graduates go out to active duty and the other half go out to Reserve or the National Guard and serve, " Lewis said. " They even have the choice of going into a civilian profession if they choose. " Hard Work Cadet Gene Noce takes his turn at crossing the one-rope bridge, while Cadet James Shirley waits his turn. The Cadets were doing Field Training Exercises at Cedar Bluff State Park. No Slack Time Nursing students and Cadets Cammie Tier and Polly Rockenbach clean their M- 16 s after Field Training Exercises. ROTC KOTC On the Top. ROTC members Brad Motes, Betty Pettyjohn, Master Sergeant George Tovar, Cory Stelter, Cammie Tier, Jeff Holcomb, Tim Beougher, Aaron Gonzales and Doug Stevenson take a well deserved rest after topping the 13,000 ft. elevation on Long ' s Peak in Colorado. ROTC Look of Determination Cadet Shawn Hulse climbs up a wall using the rapelling technique. Resting A Bit, Cadet Cory Stetler, with a two-way FM radio on hi shack, takes a break near a weather hazard warning sign on Long ' s Peak at Rocky Mountain National Park in Colorado, Hgh hors r. odc-ts _• c - om ? ' irc5 - Toke shelter In , ovv cwo,.from tad trees. 1 n UVOIQ RDTC 231 RQTC Sigma Chi v - actives remain dedicated by Tonia Richardson " In Hoc Signo Vinces " , which means " In this sign you will conquer " reflects the attitude of the Sigma Chi fraternity. President of the fraternity, Christopher Magana, explains the significance of the motto, and of being a fraternity brother and pledge. " IPs Important for us to share our ideas and goals, while still having different temperaments, talents, and convictions, " Magana said. In the fall. Sigma Chi planned activities to get the pledges SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY. ROW I Cameron Vincent, Wayne Voss, Jeff Owen, Christopher Magana, Jeff Schulz, Wade Hall, ROW II Chandler Morris, Chris Channel!, Brian Murphy, Jim Brull, Brent Steinle, Jon Andrade. ROW III Erik Sandstrom, John Bellcrive, Jim Wallace, Kevin Amack, James Urban, John Headrick, Tim Beougher. ROW IV Kenny Emrick, Kevin Lawson, Jerry Palmer, Jeffrey Hofaker, Kevin Einhaus, Bob Lund, Darren Kocster, Jeff Nu 2, Ron O ' Hare. involved with the fraternity life. On October 10, the Sigma Chi’s celebrated their 20th anniversary of being a chapter at the university. The pledges participated in the Alumni Endowment Telethon. On October 29, the fraternity became involved with the Ellis County Food Drive. One of the requirements for the pledges is to take a pledge test every week. " By taking this test, the pledges get to know more about the fraternity, and they find out if they really want to be a part of the ' house ' ' Magana said. November 29 through December 5 is initiation week for the Sigma Chi fraternity. This is the week the pledges are accepted, initiated and relocated. After this week, they are considered actives. According to Magana, every fraternity and sorority is involved with a philanthropic project associated with some national or- ganization. The Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days activities, which take place in March, are the moneymakers for the Cleo Wallace Center for Children. This organization is located in Colorado, and focuses on the rehabilitation of children in need of special education, " Last year, we raised $1,000 from Derby Days for Wallace Village ' Magana said. " We hope to do a lot better this year. " During Derby Days, members from the fraternity become coaches to six teams from other organizations on campus. " Everyone always has a lot of fun, " Magana said. Sigma Chi wraps up the year with their April Formal. It is through these concepts of scholarship, brotherhood, serv- ice and high ideals that the Sigma Chi fraternity bases their objectives as one of the most recognizable fraternities on cam- pus Sigma Chi Fashion foT presidents. Sweats and a trenchcoat compose Kevin Amack f s high-style wardrobe, Kevin is the president of SG A and an active of the Sigma Chi fraternity. Jeff Ho faker caught Kevin in between classes doing whatever he does at the Picken Hall pond, A fun time in the old town tonight! Actives Chris Channel Erik Sandstrom and Jeff Hofaker are three members enjoying a party at the Sigma Chi house. Sigma Chi « A L 233 by Melinda Dome Sigma Sigma Sigma is a social organization promoting schol- arship and achievement as well as developing leadership skills and building bonds through friendship. The group participated in a number of activities throughout the year to help aid various organizations. The Tri-Sigs national philanthropic project is the Robbie Page Memorial a children ' s hospital. ' ' We have several fund raisers for the Robbie Page Memorial ' Mandy Hetzel, Tri-Sig president, said, " We have a Christmas gift exchange-party where the gift is the girls ' admission to the party ' Hetzel said. " The presents are then sent to the Memorial. " The Tri-Sigs also run the Sunday night bingo at the Bingo House. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA. ROW I Becky Guhl, Susanna Sniff, Debra Reed, Mandy Hetzel, Karen Sears, Martha Scott. ROW II Laurie Peckham, Chrissy Si Its, Shawn Hicks, Samantha Chism, Janna Strandberg, Lea Ann Linthaeum. ROW III Lisa Franklin, Debbie Welch, Rebecca Westblade, Mindi Lash, Stepha- nie Duns worth, Laurlcen Lessor, Cindy Marshall ROW IV Stephanie Bruning, Ten Weissbeck, Melinda Nutt, Sharon Muir, Dana Rohr, Pam Schlaefli, Raquel Roe, Dana Stranathan, Michelle Keeton. " There is a special Robbie Page Bingo night where we send all our proceeds to the Memorial, We also use the money from the bingo to help pay for the house ' Hetzel said. Other activities the Tri-Sigs participated in was the Special Olympics and the Hays Days Celebration. " We taught basic basketball skills to the special athletes ' Hetzel said. " We also sold balloons during Hays Days for the Robbie Page Memorial. " Along with the public activities, the group shares a family day with their parents. On this day, each parent is recognized separately and special activities are planned for each. Dad can expect games at home and a football game, and Mom is treated to a lunch and tea. The Tri-Sigs also have a formal dinner once a month. At these dinners, they invite a staff member or a member of the commu- nity to spend the evening dining and talking with them. The girls are informed of community and campus events as the guests are enlightened by their host ' s ideas. The Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority is an organization that is constantly growing and working with the community. The girls use their skills to help others, and they enjoy themselves as they participate in the activities. wavne voss Showing Spirit, Sigma Sigma Sigma girls cheer for their team members dur- ing the Sigma Chi Derby Days dance contest at the Tee Box. Fancy Eating. Sigma Sigma Sigma Chrissy Sitts dines at the Bijou Supper Qub with her father for the sorority ' s formal dinner party. 22 2 . SCJ not just journalism by Tonia Richardson The Society of Collegiate Journalists offers students the oppor- tunity to become involved not only with the journalism majors, but with the radio-TV majors as well. According to SCJ President Mary Karlin, the purpose of SCJ is to create more of a liaison between the two journalism areas. " We are trying to get the students familiarized to all the different areas of emphasis, as far as the journalism department is concerned, " Karlin said. " Sometimes it ' s really hard getting the radio-TV people together with the journalism people, and SCJ is an attempt at dealing with this problem. " SCJ is comprised of 45 members, mostly juniors and seniors majoring in journalism. Karlin said that although the strength lies in the journalism department, the organization is strong in promoting both areas of communication. " I think the ideal thing would be to recruit the incoming freshman interested in radio-TV-film and journalism, and allow them the opportunities to explore the different scenes, at their discretion, " Karlin said. SCJ, in conjunction with University Relations, is responsible for putting together the Student Directory which is provided to students for a small fee early in the fall semester. In the spring semester, SCJ meets at their annual banquet to distribute awards and scholarships that outstanding members earn from their communication skills. This organization is recognized for its honorary emphasis on academics, with the members meeting the 2.5 grade point average standard. " When someone asks what we get out of this organization, the most important thing that comes to my mind is the prestige that can go on your resume, " Karlin said. Good Communicators. SCJ member JoAnn Youngers and her two friends share some conversation and a warm meal at the SCJ Awards Banquet. Opening Lines. $CJ member David Burke tells a funny story during the SCj Awards Banquet at the VFW lounge. PHOTO LAB | SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS. ROW I Brett Akagi, Lisa Storer, Kristy Love, Pam SchlaefiL ROW II Ted Harbin, JoAnn Younger, Mary Karlin, Kathy Kirkman, Tricia Holmberg, Michael Leikam. ROW III Ron Johnson, Kari Austin, Greg Gonnally, Donald King, Jr v Karla Wienck, Kevin Campbell, Susan Schaffer. SPURS sophomores provide goodies by Melinda Dome Not much was ever said about SPURS, but this organization has made a name for itself " SPURS is more involved this year ' Meleah Gaddis, SPURS president, said That involvement stems from the Student Book Exchange which SPURS and Student Government sponsored This was the first year for the book exchange , and Gaddis considered the exchange a success ' 1 think we did pretty good for the first year, " Gaddis said " Jim Brull from Student Government estimated 2,500 books went through the exchange. The project took a lot of time, but there were no problems, although there may be a few things we would do differently " Other activities SPURS is involved in include banana bingos at the Good Samaritan Home. " It may sound funny, but the older people have no use for knick-knack or stuff like that. Bananas are something that most SPURS. ROW I Stacey Philbrick, Ramie Graves, Charity Whitney, MecheUe Poos. ROW 11 Meleah Gaddis, Karla Augustine, Pamela Pcnka, Lynette McLin- den, Colleen Wagner. ROW 111 Cheri Simon, Kara Lamb, Kellie Wilson, Jodi Mi Her, Julie Isom, Lannette Scott, Charlene Ziegler. Having Fun SPURS member Lisa McLeland plays bingo with three Centennial Towers residents during the SPURS sponsored fruit-bingo game. of them can have, and they really enjoy themselves, " Gaddis said. SPURS also had a booth at Oktoberfest They sold candied apples and popcorn. " The money we earn goes to SPURS ' members ' for the fall retreat, " Gaddis said. " We are a sophomore honor society and service organization. Our main focus is on the service part. " Other activities planned for the year were a movie night April 12 and a car wash on April 23. U t PHOTO LAB New Identity. The Student Alumni group has their meetings in the newly renovated Custer Hall. Student Alumni Assoc found new home by Tonia Richardson Acquiring a new identity has its positive strokes for the Stu- dent Alumni Association. Newly renovated Custer Hall dons fabrics of bright, spring colors and a new name. Alumni Asso- ciation, under which the Student Alumni Association formed According to Student Alumni adviser, Jan Johansen, the Stu- dent Alumni Association is a push toward more recognition. " The student association was organized to develop a certain pride on campus, for after they get out of school, we are inter- ested in their continuing dedication and servitude to Fort Hays State University, " Johansen said. Membership to this organization is open to all enrolled stu- dents, and Johansen encourages willing minds and active spirits to become involved with it. " Right now, the group is just starting to get off the ground, " she said. " We ' re hoping with the new building people will be able to see us in a new light and as a completely separate identity. " The Student Alumni Association boasts about 40 members, all with different backgrounds, purposes, goals and responsibili- ties associated with the university. Student Alumni Vice-president Meleah Gaddis said the or- ganization becomes involved with several different other groups to sponsor events. " We have worked closely with the Memorial Union Activities Board in sponsoring the Musucular Distrophy Association Beach Bowl that is held in the spring, " Gaddis said. " We have revived the Christmas Tree Lighting ceremony, and we are responsible for the Valentine Care Packages for the dorms. " Other responsibilities include helping the Alumni Association during the busy times of the year, like Oktobcrfest and Home- coming. " Sometimes we have so much to do around here, it ' s nice to have responsible people you can turn to when you need some extra help, " Johansen said. And responsibility is part of the dedication, Johansen and Gaddis are both expecting the membership roster to climb as the word gets out about the association ' s new headquarters, " i ' m really hoping that this beautiful building will give stu- dents a new desire that will encourage participation, " Johansen said. " With increased activity and recognition, there are no limits to what this organization can do. " SPURS 239 Tiger Debs proving new image T TIGER DEBS. ROW I Jennifer Geiger, Darcey Deines, Tammy Cbrdel, Pam Taliaferro. ROW II Joell Sonderegger, Stacy Homung, Cindy Schulz, Can dee Cronin, Amy Jo Williams. ROW III Janell Johnson, San dee Braun, Tammy Allen, Becky Mon tford, Michelle Showers, MicheUe Mayfield, Jill Sonderegger. by Tonia Richardson Visibility, talent, dedication and self-discipline characterized the new Tiger Deb image. According to WaKecncy junior and Captain Darcey Dcines, the new image brought changes to the squad ' s appearance. " We ' ve got new jackets, new uniforms, and a lot more perform- ances scheduled, " Deincs said. " One goal weTc trying to reach is more visibility. " Besides this concept of visibility, the squad has achieved the objectives of change and unity. " They’re really positive, really excited and really dedicated, " Deines said. ’You can see how much everyone is always offering to help somebody outside of practice. There ' s a lot of care in there. " One factor the squad had to get used to was the extra time spent on the field and court, because of the entire half-t ime shows with the band. " One of our weak points is the small amount of inexperience wdthin the squad, " Deines said. " Another weak point is the limited amount of space. You ' ve got to do pom routines and use different formations. " An important aspect Deines mentioned was the skill and dedication of the group. TP We’ve really got a dedicated bunch this year, " Dcines said. At tryouts 1 had to go with the quality, and that ' s what I ' ve got. " A penny for your thoughts. As she passes the practice time on the sidelines. Tiger Deb Joell Sonderegger knows putting up with the pain is part of the plan. g Fi ve- S ix-Se v e n-Hi gh t Being a part of the ba nd a n d § performing during the full half-time is the new style for the Tiger Debs. In their new glittering uni = forms, Janell Johnson and Michelle Showers move in formed time. Tiger Debs L — 241 WAYNE VOSS On The Ball. TKE ' s Troy Kelley and Michael Dick spend a weekend afternoon sanding the floors and making other moves toward the renovations of their new fraternity house. TAU KAPPA EPSILON. ROW 1 Rod Briggs, Russell Brown, Brad Motes, Michael Brown, Shawn Tassct. ROW II Don Boone, Toby Teegerstrom, Chad Bowles, Mark Bruggeman, David Werner, Joe Hammersmith, Greg Beougher. ROW III Marvin Neville, Bart Dick, Michael Dick, Troy Lorenzen, Kevin Royer, Scott Nelson, Troy Kelley, Barry Bcnkclman. Tau Kappa Epsilon- regaining their strength by Melinda Dome and Tonia Richardson Being the best and largest fraternity on campus must be achieved through work. " And work is exactly what the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity must do if they are to receive their charter for the fraternity, " Mike Dick, president of Tau Kappa Epsilon, said. To become a chapter, TKE must meet requirements that are set by the National TKE Chapter and by the Interfraternity Council on campus. " Having 45 members is one of the National TKE require- ments, " Dick said. " We have 35 members now, and 11 pledges for this year. " Along with membership, TKE must meet the all-man ' s grade point average to receive their charter. The all-man ' s GPA is the average GPA set by the other fraternities on campus. Members of TKE must meet that average or exceed it. Other requirements to be considered are TKE ' s involvement on campus and how they function as a group. According to Interfraternity Council adviser Herb Songer, the colony has a good start at regaining their charter at the end of the next fall semester. " The organization is placed on a probationary period until they meet all the standards the chapter requires, " Songer said. " I would say that their position looks pretty good for them right now. " Dennis Perry, head of national development for TKE, de- serves a great deal of credit for the reorganization of TKE at the university. TKE folded in 1978 due to lack of members. How- ever, Bart Dick, Hazel ton sophomore, said with an enthusiastic representative like Perry, membership is no longer a problem. " I was really impressed with Perry. I never thought about joining a fraternity until I talked to him. His enthusiasm rubs off on you, " Dick said. " You want to get involved. " Some of the activities TKE sponsors are an All-Greek dance and a night time golf tournament. According to Dick, the All-Greek dance started from an honest attempt at promoting and selling a positive TKE image to the other fraternities and sororities. " After being gone for such a time, people had a shaky concep- tion of what we were trying to do with our organization, " Dick said. " We thought that if we could get everyone together for a good time, then that would help our image. " The idea went over so well for the organization that the mem- bers feel it will be an established tradition. And establishing basic guidelines and traditions has brought the fraternity one step closer to accomplishing their goal of be- coming a charter. " Right now, I think we ' re looking at next spring, " Dick said. " Our membership is pretty stable, and by next spring the chapter should be able to fully accept us. " Cruising in the Cold. TKE members and their little sisters ride in the TK E-mobile during the homecoming parade. WAYXE VOSS JR- Daily Work. Ecumenical Center ' s Pastor David Brockman works on his daily paperwork that circulates through his office located in the Center, Ecumenical Cente nical £ Jf — 244 Peace, Christmas decorations and candles give the Ecumenical Center Sanctuary a mystical quality. Ecumenical Center home of fellowship by Tonia Richardson Sometimes things aren ' t as they appear on the outside. It is what is inside that counts. Serving as the campus ministry, the Ecumenical Center is comprised of The United Methodist Church, Presbyterian Church (USA), The United Church of Christ, and The Church of the Brethren. According to the ministries program guide, the staff at the Ecumenical Center is present in a visible way to encourage the students in mutual Christian faith. The staff is available to listen, to give joy as well as comfort. They are there to help students grow spiritually, while they grow academically. Administrative Assistant Chris Luehrs said not only does the center provide Christian services, but also sponsors different or- ganizational activities and meetings. " Right now we ' ve got about seven formalized groups that center on student activity and scholarship, " Luehrs said. The center holds discussion groups for Christian Care Giving, Bible studies and the new Rural Crisis program. Luehrs said the Rural Crisis Discussion Group is for students, JACK JACKSON faculty and community members. The meeting focuses on the economic problems that rural citizens are currently facing. " It ' s happening at a really significant period and is working out really well, " Luehrs said. " Delrae Jacobsen, the Interfaith Rural Life Officer from Hays, helps us out great with the group. " Besides providing meeting space for various organizations, the Ecumenical Center houses offices for the Northwest Kansas Family Shelter and Big Brothers Big Sisters. " We also let people do wedding showers, baby showers, in addition to the meetings, " Luehrs said. " The International Stu- dent Union even has their Thanksgiving dinner here in the base- ment. " Luerhs said that the Ecumenical Center provides a lot of services for the campus, as well as the community. " We ' re here for people, " Luerhs said. " This place is a spiritual resource. When people feel they need it, they come. " Ecumenical Cente snical t Jf C 245 PHOTO LAB Using that Dictionary. Copy edhtu» David Newsom and Doug Carter share their skills as well as the lab dictionary while editing stories for the University Leader. PHOTO LAB Leoder 246 University Leader " it ' s not easy " by David Burke Researching, interviewing and writing stories. Pizza deliveries. Writer ' s block. Radio station requests, Late-breaking stories. Whistling editors. Advertising production. Mexican food deliveries. Rereading copy for a fourth time. Si ng-a -longs. Contemplating a difficult page layout. Sportstalk. Late phone interviews. Off-color jokes. Scrambling for news copy. Psychological counseling. Brayers thrown in frustration. Double entendres. Relaying of a page after numerous attempts. Burger deliveries. Trouble with sources. Hugs, Finding reporters who have stories due. Love life problems. Clockwatching. Computer billiards games. Late nights. Coca-Cola addictions. A completed product. Golden Ox breakfasts at 3 a.m. That balance of good fun and hard work is a trademark of production nights for the University Leader. Twice a week, Monday and Thursday nights, staff members prepare the paper that is published the next day. Leader production nights can sometimes become marathon events. Although a midnight deadline was generally enforced over the spring semester, production nights dragged on and on at times, some as late as 6 a.m. " I don ' t think many faculty or students realize we ' re down here until 2 or 3 a.m., " spring editor in chief Kevin Krier said. " Some faculty I talk to think we ' re done at 5 or 6 at night. That just doesn ' t happen. " For many of the Leader editors, the paper is the top priority four nights of the week. " The students don ' t realize that we ' re working down here pretty hard other nights, too. A lot of us are down here Sundays and Wednesdays getting ready for the next paper. " And that experience and dedication is evident, Krier said. " It ' s a lot like we ' re working a 40-hour a-week job down here, " Krier said. " And a lot of us put in over 40 hours a week. And when you add classes into that, it really piles up. " Working Late. Leader Fall Editor Bet- tina Heinz spends the publication eve- ning laying out copy and designs for the newspaper. T IN SOME (ose some by David Burke From one extreme to another. Sports, to someone on the outside looking in, has its own extremes: the winners and the losers But extremes were also found away from the court, the field and the track over the year. More and more with the university ' s athletic programs, just as with sports nationwide, there was more news than just final scores and results. The athletic department sought a near-doubling of student fees from the Student Government Association, citing the need to stay financially competitive with other universities. Yet the athletic department requested money for a trip to Hawaii, an offer t hat was later withdrawn Affiliation changes were also being investigated, with every- thing from staying in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics to being a Division II, or even a Division I member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association, New conference affiliations were also being sought. With the Central States Intercollegiate Conference heading toward obliv- ion, the university was looking to join any one of a number of districts, in Colorado, Texas or the Dakotas, Along the sidelines, fans were making news themselves, namely at basketball games. Fans at the Washburn basketball game were criticized for unruly conduct and for throwing objects on the court, causing hazards for the players and officials. Yet those same fans were also criticized for being too quiet for most of the rest of the basketball games in the season. You couldn ' t keep the critics happy. The fans were either too rowdy or too complacent. photo lab PHOTO LAB Sports 249 PHOTO LAB Here it comes! Although he was somewhat shaky at the beginning, mdshirt freshman quarterback Craig Moddelmog improved as the season woreon and ended the season as the leading passer in the CSIC. Time for a T.D, Sophomore, Tyrone Tracy broke several records for the Tigers this year. The new records he set included: most touchdowns in a season (18), most points in a season (108), kickoff returns for a season (30 for 688 yards) and most kickoff returns for a career (44 for 973 yards). The highlight of the year for Tracy came in the 40-20 upset of No. 7-ranked Emporia State, a game in which he scored five touchdowns, tying a schoo l record. Football Did it really work? REDSHIRTING by Eric L. Jontra Any scientist will tell you that experimentation can be tricky. It’s made more difficult when the people helping with the experiment have relatively little experience. Just ask football Head Coach John Vincent. Before the 1986 season, Vincent and his coaching staff made the decision to redshirt nearly all of the true freshmen on the Tiger squad. Because of the move, Vincent had to get some immediate help, and he did that with major-college transfers like Les Miller, Rod Tim- mons, Frankie Neal and Howard Hood. But in 1987, those players were gone, and the real test for Vincent ' s bold redshirt program was set to take place, All of the players that had been red shir ted one year ear- lier were going to see their first collegiate action in a 1 0-game schedule that included four teams ranked that at one time or another were ranked in the NAIA Top 20. And by the time the season was over, those young players had definitely been welcomed to col- lege football - but not in a particu- larly nice way. Vincent ' s squad hot and cold-streaked its way to a 4-6 overall record and a 3-4 mark in CSIC action. Still, Vincent was relatively happy with the season. " From a realistic standpoint, it was a pretty successful season con- sidering we started 16 out of 22 people that had never played in a college game before, " Vincent said. " On top of that you play four of the top ranked teams in the na- tion. Success is a relative thing, but is ultimately measured by win-loss records. " I think this season was a success because we developed a team out of just rookies. At times they played tremendously and at times they did not play well at all. " The Tigers won their season- opener on Sept. 5, rolling over Lincoln University, Mo., 55-14. However, that would be the team ' s last win until mid-October. Losses to pre-season Top 20 teams North- western Oklahoma State Univer- sity, Cameron University, Okla., and Kearney State College, Neb., left the Tigers with a 1-3 mark after (continued on page 252) Bewildered. Duane Dirk’s first year as defen- sive coordinator for the Tigers wasn’t some- thing to write home about. Hit hard by both inexperience and injuries, the Tigers allowed opponents to score 33 points per game. What made that figure appear even worse was the fact that the Tigers offense averaged only 22 points per contest Football PHOTO LAB Tigers finish at 4-6 INEXPERIENCE (continued from page 251) one month of play. A loss to Mis- souri Southern State College one week later left many people won- dering if the Tigers would ever get things turned around. That question was answered, in a very big way, the following week. The Tigers rallied in the fourth quarter against Wayne State Col- lege, Neb., to win the annual homecoming game by a score of 29-24. Although Pittsburg State University, the NAIA ' s No. 1- ranked team, drilled Vincent ' s team the following week, it was obvious to many that the inexperi- enced Tigers were beginning to come of age. And following a road win over Missouri Western State College, the Tigers showed everyone just how much they had matured as they defeated Emporia State Uni- versity 40-20 at Lewis Field Sta- dium. The Hornets had entered the game with a perfect 7-0 mark and the No. 7 spot in theNAIA Top 20. After winning three of their last Not pleased. Head Coach John Vincent be- lieves that building a football prgram is a process that must go from the ground up. Because of this belief, the redshirt program was implemented here last year. Vincent still believes the program will be a success, but had to suffer the consequences of having inexperi- enced players on this year ' s team that posted a 4-6 record. Football four games, the Tigers were obvi- ously on a roll. That roll came to a screeching halt in the season finale at Washburn University. The Ichabods, hoping to grab a post-season playoff berth, buried the Tigers by a 49-12 score. The Tigers lost standout redshirt quarterback Craig Moddelmog to a shoulder injury on the first series of the game, and from that point on, were never in the game. But even though the Tigers were soundly defeated by Washburn, comi ng within one victory of being a .500 team was very encouraging to Vincent. " I think out of every defeat you have to point toward next season and get something out of it, " Vin- cent said. " We needed to win three games in a row to finish at .500 and we won two of them. We either peaked out against Emporia State, were flat, or just didn ' t know how to handle getting up for the big game. " But if we can take that and learn from it and know that it takes con- sistency throughout the week in practice, and hold onto that for next year, I think we have a chance to be an awfully good football team. " The differences between the Tiger team of this year and next will be many. Not only will Vincent have many experienced, quality ath- letes to work with, he will also have both Moddelmog and sopho- more star Tyrone Tracy returning. Moddelmog looked better and better as the season wore on, while Tracy had a career year for the Tigers. Tracy scored 18 touchdowns for the Tigers in 1987 to break the rec- ord of 17 set by former great Terry Thomas in 1985. He also scored 108 points during the season to break yet another record held by Tho- mas. The highlight of the season for Tracy happened to come in the biggest win of the year for the Ti- gers. Against Emporia State, Tracy tied a school record by scoring five touchdowns. DON KING You go no further. The Tiger defense enjoyed one of its best outings of the year against a high-powered Emporia State team. The Hor- nets entered the game with a perfect 7-0 rec- ord, but were slowed down offensively by a fired up Tiger defense What a player! Eric Busenbark closed out one of the most memorable careers in the school ' s history when he broke the record for most ca- reer receptions, Busenbark, an All-American selection in 1985, fought his way back from extensive knee surgery two years ago and fin- ished his playing days with 168 receptions. Football PHOTO LAB moddelmog - into the spotlight by Kevin Krier Timing, or the Lack of it, can make all the difference in the world of athletics. Just ask Fort Collins, Colo., so- phomore quarterback Craig Mod- delmog. Moddelmog was the recipient of perfect timing during the football season and he capitalized on the opportunity. When Tiger signal-caller Jeff Miller called it quits before the season started, the door was open for Moddelmog. And he stepped right in. ' ' Miller had an excellent spring, so I was expecting that he would be the number one guy at the start of the season, " Moddelmog said. " But, when he quit during the summer, I got the chance. That ' s all I really wanted when the season started. " When Moddelmog was thrust into the spotlight as a red-shirt freshman, Head Football Coach John Vincent wasn ' t sure how the young player would react to the pressure. " There ' s always a few problems when a freshman is put into the starting line-up, but we had a lot of confidence in Craig to do the job, " Vincent said. ' The year he sat as a red-shirt helped him mature and is making him a better player. " Moddelmog was the first to agree. " To an extent, red-shirting helped me, " Moddelmog said. " It helped me grow up. I was disap- pointed when they told me I was going to red-shirt my first year, but in the long run, I think it has paid off. " Eric Busenbark, Larned senior and a team leader for the Tigers, said the red-shirting was a big as- set for Moddelmog. T don ' t think a true freshman could come in and be the starting quarterback at this level, " Busen- bark said. " They ' re too green. Everyone is going to take some knocks and get banged around. It would have been tough for him to do a good job. " Vincent didn ' t show much inter- est in Moddelmog as a high school player at Fort Collins High School. In fact, Moddelmog was not going to come here until a former Tiger football player helped put the wheels into motion. " I originally didn ' t plan on coming here. But Jeff Hyde, a for- mer player, is from my home- town, " Moddelmog said. " His dad talked to the coaches here and sent some film to them. They showed some interest and came out to visit me and I was impressed with them. So that led me to come here and I ' ve enjoyed my time here so far. " While Moddelmog struggled at times during the season, he worked hard with his teammates and coaching staff to improve. " I don ' t really set any major goals. I just want to show improve- ment in every game, " Moddelmog said. " My teammates have been real positive. I ' m good friends with all the receivers and we work to- gether very well. " But Busenbark is the one who perhaps has helped Moddelmog the most. " We ' re pretty close. During game situations, I try to help keep him settled down, " Busenbark said. " There is no doubt the team is behind him and we do everything we can to make his job easier. We know he is our quarterback and a lot of our success will depend on him. " Moddelmog also credits the coaching staff with making his job easier and implementing the new offensive system so it can be easily understood. " They have really been a big help. They have shown a lot of pa- tience, " Moddelmog said. " They give me a break sometimes when I throw an interception. We ' re learning anew system and that can take some time. I think they under- stand that mistakes are going to be made. " Assistant Coach Pete Peltzer said that Moddelmog is learning the system and showing signs of becoming a good quarterback. " He has adapted well for a fresh- man in a new system, " Peltzer said. " He ' s lived up to our expec- tations and is handling the situ- ation very well. He shows poise under fire and is assuming the role of a team leader. " Busenbark said Moddelmog compares in some ways to former NAIA All-American Robert Long. " He has the capabilities to break some of Robert ' s passing records, " Busenbark said. " It ' s going to take a lot of hard work during the next four years, but if he applies him- self, he can get the job done. " Moddelmog said he expects to improve because of the fact that he is just getting more playing time in practice. " Last year, I didn ' t get the reps you need to play well, " Mod- delmog said. " But this year I get the playing time in practice and in games that ' s all I need. There is a lot of added pressure on my shoul- ders, but I ' m excited about the opportunity to play. It just came earlier than I expected. " Corner pocket Moddclmog relaxes with a game of pool at a local establishment- Al- though he was literally thrown into the role of starting quarterback, Moddclmog responded by leading the conference in passing- Moddelmog + A L 255 ONIX NOCI PHOTO LAS Way to go Hazel. As teammates Lisa Bogner, left, and Shannen Anderson, center, look on. Hazel Turnbull leaps to block an attempted spike by the opposing team. Bogner, Anderson and Turnbull typi fied the year the Lady Tigers had, as all three missed action due to injuries Volleyball L 256 Spikers have off year REBUILDING by Eric Hodson It was a rebuilding year for Vol- leyball Head Coach, Jody Wise, in her 10th season with the team. " In a word, we were young. Anytime you start two freshmen, it is considered a rebuilding year. Even though the season was one of transistion, the team did have success in several tournaments. " The younger players made progress from start to finish. They peaked at the right time and it could have went either way in the District tournament, " Wise said. Wise said the two tournaments she considered to be the highlights of the year were at home in the Pepsi Challenge, and on the road in the district tournament. " It was definitely a highlight when we swept a home meet going 9-0 during the weekend. We played really good ball ' Wise said. In district play, the spikers went into the tournament seeded fourth and came out finishing in third place after losing to Bethel College. Four Lady Tigers received hon- ors during the season. At the team ' s first tournament in Wash- burn, Linda Ragland and Shannen Anderson received All-Tourna- ment team honors. " Shannen started out great but had a shoulder injury and that cost her during the season, but she ' ll be back for next year, " Wise said. After the Pepsi-Challenge, Jenny Anderson and Ragland were se- lected to the All-Tournament team. " It was our best tournament of the year, " Ragland said. Jenny Anderson received All- District and All-Conference post season honors, and was nomi- nated for All-American as a hitter. " I need to keep improving. I am happy with the honors and awards, but I am not satisfied, " Anderson said. Senior setter Holli Boland made the All-District team and was a second team All-Conference choice. Ragland was an honorable men- tion selection to the All-Confer- ence team as a setter. Completing their collegiate ca- reers at the end of the season were Boland and Jill Cochran. " Jill has played for us four years and was the most consis tent player at any position on our team this year, " Wise said. " With Jenny and Linda coming back, they will definitely be the backbone of what should be a very strong team next year, " Boland said. The team went with a 10-player roster this year after having two recruits not show up at the begin- ning of the season. With a small roster. Wise said there were both disadvantages and advantages. " When we had injuries, we weren ' t very deep. But, we had a lot of players getting a lot of play- ing time. In practice we had time to concentrate on detail and tech- nique. We should be solid next year, " Wise said. 1 « t • - ■ - Mi. •y " _ 4 No, you get it Doris Querns, right, reaches to set the ball while Jill Cochran, left. Marly s Gwaltney and Holli Boland attempt to help out Quernsand Gwaltney were both first-year players, but leadership from vet era ns Cochran and Boland proved invaluable for the Lady Tigers. Volleyball PHOTO LAB Whatever you say, coach, Turnbull, right, listens intently as Head Coach Jody Wise explains strategy during a timeout According to Wise, Turnbull has an uncanny ability while on the court to know exactly where the volleyball is going. Smiling is easy - now But it didn ' t used to be. After attending a school in South Carolina, Turnbull found herself unhappy, and it was only by chance that she made contact with the Lady Tigers program and decided to come to Hays. Turnbull turnbull - long way from home by Eric Hodson It ' s a long ways from here to St. Thomas, the Virgin Islands, but for volleyball player Hazel Turnbull, it has been an interesting trip. A common misconception that many people have is that Turnbull ' s home is so far away from the United States. She is quick to point out that the Virgin Islands are actually part of the U.S. Turnbull has two brothers, one of which is her twin, and a sister. Her two brothers are each attending school in America. One brother attends Tulsa Uni- versity and the other attends school in New York. " If you go to college, where I come from most of the people at- tend school in the states, " Turnbull said. This was not Turnbull ' s first choice of schools to attend. She transferred here from a school in South Carolina after a being disap- pointed with the school ' s volley- ball program. A roommate of Turnbull ' s had a list of colleges and it was by chance that she wrote to Jody Wise, head coach of the volleyball squad. Wise got her letter, responded and also talked to her former coach. " Academically she couldn ' t get what she wanted, " Wise said. " Normally we don ' t just accept a player without looking at films and that sort of thing. We took a gamble and it ' s really paid off. Turnbull ' s parents supported her move here. " If I felt it was better and it would make me happier, they didn ' t re- ally care, " said Turnbull. In St. Thomas, Turnbull ' s father is self-employed and her mother is an elementary school principal. Since moving to the states. Turn- bull says that the biggest change she has had to adapt to is the weather. " I had never seen snow before until moving to the continentals, " Turnbull said. Another big adjustment for Turn- bull after moving to western Kan- sas was getting around, meeting people and knowing where to go to have fun. With volleyball taking up a lot of her time, Turnbull has adapted a special schedule for her home- work. After volleyball, she makes her- self study and then she gets up early in the mornings to study and organize herself for the rest of the day. Turnbull is seeking an accounting degree and a minor in Spanish, which she hopes to apply to some type of international business or government work in the future. And Turnbull ' s play on the vol- leyball court would be sorely mis- sed if she wasn ' t there. " She is a smart player who plays her role silently but she gets her job done, " Linda Ragland , Leaven- worth junior, said. Ragland says that Turnbull, al- though quiet, is quite humorous. " Hazel has an off-the-wall sense of humor. She doesn ' t talk much, but she doesn ' t have to because the things she does are funny, " Rag- land said. Turnbull ' s court play may not be as aggressive as some, but accord- ing to teammate Holli Boland, Turnbull is very consistent. " She plays on the same skill level as us. She plays the same style we do, and is really consistent, " Boland said. According to Wise, Turnbull ' s largest asset on the court is her ability to know where the ball is going. " She reads hitters well and has real good court senses. She is a good server, hard worker and has a really good attitude, " Wise said. Next year will be her last in a Tiger uniform and Wise says that she is looking forward to having her return. " I ' ve enjoyed having her and I ' m really looking forward to next year with her, " Wise said. f Turnbull—- An. 25 y PHOTO LAB Familiar territory. Team member Rick Staats leads this pack during a race on the Tiger s own course. Trailing Staats and a Kearney State College runner are Tigers Tim and Tom Welker and Marlon Thornburg, Double shot. Twins Tim and Tom Welker are congratulated after a strong performance in a triangular meet with Kearney State College and Cloud County Community College. The brothers were the most consistent runners on the team during the year. Harriers 260 A new coach KROB ' S DEBUT by Eric Hodson It was a year with many high- lights for first-year cross country Head Coach Jim Krob. His men ' s team took first place at the CSIC meet in Emporia and his women ' s team sent Chrissy Sitts to the na- tional meet for the second year in a row. " It was less scary this year than last year when it was more intimi- dating. I think next year the whole team has a good chance to qualify which would really be good be- cause we all support each other ' Sitts said. Several harriers received All- District team honors. They were Tim and Tom Welker for the men. Chrissy Sitts, Shellie Stahly and Patty Bergmeier on the women ' s team. The men ' s team finished the season with a 65-8 overall record. The women ' s team finished 57-11 on the year. At the conference meet, the women placed third. " It was one of the toughest courses we ran, " Krob said. " It was a beautiful day and we ran well. " Receiving All-Conference hon- ors for the men were Rick Walker, the Welker twins, Rick Staats and Marlon Thornburg. On the womens team, Sitts and Bergmeier received All-Confer- ence honors. The District 10 meet took place in Pittsburg and weather conditions made the flat course miserable, according to Krob. " The wind was real strong and it made a flat course really tough, " Krob said. Both Tiger teams finished in third place at the District 10 meet. Next year, Krob expects his team to be very competitive with the Welker twins and Staats returning for the men ' s team. Sitts and Bergmeier should return for the women harriers. " We all ran really well, but we haven ' t reached our potential yet. We are losing some seniors for next year, but we ' ll recruit hard and should have a good team, " Sitts said. f Top performer. Chrissy Sitts, a sophomore, had a tremendous season for the second year in a row, and once again advanced to the NAIA National Championships in Kenosha, Wise. At the national meet, Sitts performed exceptionally well, and Head Coach Jim Krob expects her to be a serious contender for All-American honors in 1988, pi roro lab WAYfSTE VOSS Finishing together. As usual, Tom and Tim near the end of race in a dead heat. Neither can explain why, but the twins almost always finish races within seconds of one another. More medals. Although neither Tim nor Tom finished in first place very often. Head Coach Jim Krob said that the Welkers were without doubt the most consistent runners on the squad, finishing in the Top 10 of nearly every race. WAYNE voss Welkers 262 welkers - identical in many ways by Tim Parks Tim and Tom Welker ' s lives couldn ' t be any more identical than they are now. The identical twins from Wood- ston, Kansas, both run on the cross country and track teams. The twins are each majoring in biology and plan to teach and coach after finishing their educa- tion. The twins live with two other roommates in an apartment in Hays. Both are juniors, but Tom will still have two years of elgibility remaining. ' Tve got an extra year left be- cause I got hurt my freshman year and got redshirted, " Tom said. The Welkers started running cross country their junior year at Stockton High School. " We didn ' t have a coach or a team so we had to train on our own. Our principal took us to the meets ' Tom said. Tim said he placed 12th and 14th in his two years at the state cross country meet. Tom placed ninth his junior year and sixth his senior year at the state meet. They chose to come here for a number of reasons, but mainly because it was close to home. " We really made up our minds early on in high school that we were going to come here, " Tom said. " It ' s where we always wanted to go Tim added. Not surprisingly, the Welkers also agree on another subject: the desire for the cross country team to do well during their respective collegiate careers. Just cleaning up. The Welkers live together near the campus, and share many of the basic house cleaning duties such as washing dishes. WAYM- VOSS Welkers 263 Injuries cause problems AN OFF YEAR by Eric Hodson At the beginning of the wrestling sea- son, Coach Wayne Petterson thought he had the makings of good team, but as the team progressed, they were dealt a lot of adverse situations - injuries and frustra- tion because of injuries. Those injuries affected the team ' s rec- ord and the national tournament finish, which was the team ' s ultimate goal. " Injuries were definitely a blow to the individuals and to the team, but these things can ' t be helped. You think injuries will slow down, buttheydon ' tand that ' s pretty hard to deal with, " Petterson said. Good, tough competition, along with a tough schedule, put the wrestlers in posi- In control. Gaven Ludlow works to score points against an opponent in a home tournament in Gross Memorial Coliseum. tions to receive the injuries. " After looking back at the schedule, it is the toughest in Fort Hays history, maybe in all of the sports. Year in and year out our schedule has been tough, but this was an exceptional year and no one can accuse us of padding our schedule, " Petterson said. The frustration occurred because Petterson never had a chance to let his entire team compete together. " An ex- ample is not once did we have all the starters together in the same lineup at the same meet. I believe if we could have done that, we could have convinced ourselves and competition just how strong we were, " Petterson said. But as in all sports, there is always next year. This season will help build character for next year, " Petterson said. The team will lose only one senior, Mike Nansel. " This will affect our team stability, as well as lose some valuable leadership. I think everybody, including the coaching staff, learned with adversity and pressure that this year will benifit us in the future, " Petterson said, Besides being from Hays and being juniors, Billy Johnson and Greg Pfannen- stie have something else in common. They are both returning national champions. Johnson, a two - time defending cham- pion, and Ffannenstiel will be competing in Australia on the international level because they are national champions. Wrestling. .264 PHOTO LAB Inflicting pain- Billy Johnson ' s opponent tries to escape but to no avail as he nears the end of the match. Getting out of a jam. Cliff Noce works to escape his opponent ' s hold in the early stages of a match at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Wrestling, — ,265 PHOTO LAB In the spotlight again BACK TO K.C. by Eric Jontra Success, most basketball coaches will tell you, is like a fine wine -- once you taste it, you can’t get enough of it. Bill Morse, who has been the men ' s coach at the university for six years, can certainly attest to that. After leading the Tigers to a third place finish at the 1983 NAIA National Championships in Kansas City, Mo., Morse then coached teams to consecutive national championships in 1984 and 1985. In the following two years, however, the difficulty of playing in what some say is the toughest NAIA district in the nation kept the Tigers from returning to Kansas City and playing for shots at national titles. Slowly, but ever so surely, the pedestal the Tigers had been perched on began to crumble, and taking their place in the national spotlight were their chief rivals — the Washburn University Ichabods. But that was then, and this is now. The Tigers, behind the play of All- American standout Mark Harris, dramatically defeated the Ichabods in the 1988 District 10 title game after losing to them twice during the regular season. Once again they had earned a trip back to Kansas City to compete in the national championships. Unfortunately for Tiger fans, the trip proved to be a short one. After cruising to an impressive first-round win, the team was upset by eventual national champion Grand Canyon, Ariz., in the second game. They came home extremely disappointed. Even so, the season provided memories that many students at the university won ' t soon forget. Memories like Harris ' 30-foot shot at the buzzer to defeat Washburn in the Awesome. Mark Harris celebrates along with Tiger fans after he made a 30-foot shot at the buzzer in the District 10 title game. Basketball district championship, or of junior college transfer Ronnie Thompkins ' thundering slam dunks, or of " sticking " the noise meter installed on top of the Gross Memorial Coliseum scoreboard after an exciting play, or.... Obviously, the list is long. But along with the good, there was the bad. The Tigers began the season as the No. 1-ranked team in the country, and after going 12-0 to begin the season. appeared to be deserving of the lofty expectations. Then came back-to-back home losses to Washburn and Emporia State University, followed up by a stunning road loss to unheralded Panhandle State University, Okla. As quickly as the Tigers had climbed back into the national spotlight, they fell out of it. But according to Morse, those losses (continued to page 272) dox me iw A special moment. Opening ceremonies at the NAIA National Championships are always a special occasion, and 1988 was certainly no exception. Tournament officials, the 32 respective teams and their cheerleaders helped spell out " NAIA " during the ceremony. Another easy basket. Making the tran- sition from junior college basketball to the NAIA was no problem for Ronnie Thompkins, who is seen here as he shoots for two more points against first-round opponent Belmont- Abbey, N.C 3 Basketball DON KING rX N KING Wc are a team. Halfway through the season Head Coach Bill Morse said the Tigers were playing as individuals, but by the time the season ended, the players had definitely come together as a team It ' s our turn Ronnie Thompkins shoots the ball over the outstretched arms of a Washburn University defender during the District 10 title game. The Tigers defeated the ichabods, w ho were the 1987 NAIA national champions, and earned a trip to the NAIA National Championships. Basketball PHOTO LAB See you later. Mark Harris blasts by a Grand Canyon, Ariz., defender during action at the NAIA National Championships Harris impressed many professional scouts at the tournament, and is expected to be drafted by the National Basketball Association In your face. Thomas Hard nett prepares for a slam dunk during a regular-season game in Gross Memorial Coliseum. Hardnetfc was consistently a leader for the Tigers, both offensively and defensively. Basketball A I. 269 DON KING noq LeFs go Tigers. Cheerleaders Sime Maska and Shawn Fellhoelter are joined by the team mascot prior to the Tigers " opening round win over Belmont- Abbey, N,C. A big turnaround. Antoine Williamson pulls up for a short jump shot against Beimont-Abbey, N.C., in the NAIA National Championships. Although he initially had problems with the Tigers ' complicated system, Williamson evolved into a solid point guard before the end of the season. Basketball 270 DON KINO DON KING A winning tradition. Head Coach BUI Morse shouts instructions to the Tigers during a regular- sea son game in Gross Memorial Coliseum. Since Morse came to the university six years ago, he has led four different teams to the NAIA National Championships. Basketball BACK WHERE (continued from page 266) actually did more good than bad. " Even after we lost those games, there was a feeling on our team that we could still do it (advance to the national tourney), " Morse said. " Before that, we were undefeated, and I think the guys were thinking they were better then they really were. " After we lost, there was some doubt about how good we were, but it didn ' t last long. They came back and worked really hard to be a great team, " Morse said. However, after the disastrous five- day stretch in which the Tigers lost the three games, the team went on to win 12 of its final 13 regular season games, and according to Morse, the team was without doubt playing its best basketball as the playoffs started. Relatively easy playoff wins over Friends University and Emporia State made possible the rematch with Washburn in the title game, which was played in the favored Ichabods ' Lee Arena in Topeka. Although the Tigers led for most of the game, Washburn mounted a comeback in the second half and with approximately five minutes to go, took the lead for the first time since the early moments of the contest. With the score tied at 86-86, the Ichabods worked for a final shot, which guard Tony McDuffie took with six seconds remaining. The shot was well short of its mark, and Thompkins quickly tipped the rebound to Harris. After grabbing the ball, Harris dribbled just across half court and lofted a high, arching shot towards the basket as the buzzer sounded. The hero. Minutes after making the game- winning shot against Washburn, Mark Harris was given a special trophy by his teammates — the net. Basketball For what seemed an eternity, the jam-packed arena of an estimated 5,000 fans became quiet, and as Harris ' shot drew nothing but net. Tiger fans erupted from the stands to celebrate the win that will most certainly go down as one of the greatest in memory at the university. " Now that I ' ve had time to focus on that game,” Morse said a few weeks after the season ended, " I would have to say that was the most satisfying single win of my coaching career. Sure, winning the national tournaments was a tremendous experience, but watching Mark’s shot go in has to be the most satisfying win I ' ve ever been involved with.” But as " The Shot, " as it quickly became referred to, floated towards the basket, not even Morse thought it would go in. " Before Mark even took the shot, my feeling was simply relief that Washburn hadn ' t scored, and that we ' d get a shot at them in overtime,” Morse DON KING THEY BELONG said. " Of course, a few seconds later he made the shot, and I had an even greater feeling of relief. 11 Mike Miller, the only member of the Tiger team even remotely related to the national championship years (in 1985, he was a redshirt freshman), agreed with Morse. " Like everybody, I thought the shot was going to be way short because of the arch Mark put on it, " Miller said. " When it went, I was shocked. There ' s no other way to put it than that. " It seems like you always hear about it happening for other teams but never your own. Or even worse, it happens to you and you lose. Finally, we were on the winning end, and we were doing the dancing and screaming, " Miller said. The dancing, screaming and celebrating lasted several days for Tiger fans, but for the team, it was back to work to begin preparing for the national tournament. A pep rally at a local mall sent the Tigers off to Kansas City, and along with them went a sizable group of followers. And after the opening round, 95-63 victory over Belmont-Abbey, N.C., those followers began preparing for what seemed a realistic dream - another national championship. Two nights later, in what a few of the Tiger players called a " nightmare, " the team momentarily fell apart and saw its season come to an abrupt halt when Grand Canyon held off a late rally to take a 101-95 victory. The dancing and screaming was over, and along with it, so was a season in which the Tigers posted an impressive 28-5 record. " When you go to nationals, you always want to get that first game, " Morse said. " We played great and did just that, but in our second game against Grand Canyon, we lost some of the things we had throughout the year and it really hurt us. " At Kansas City, after the opening round, most of the teams are good enough that you have to play very well to be able to beat them. Obviously, Grand Canyon was certainly good enough, because they went on and won the national title, " Morse said. The players, like their coach, were disappointed with their performance at the national tournament. The reason for their disappointment was obvious, but for the four seniors on the team, the pain went a little deeper. The collegiate careers of Harris, starting center Thomas Hardnett and reserves Reggie Kirk and Bruce Brawner were over. Getting to the national tournament had been nice, but each would have preferred to go out on a winning note. At the end of the season, Harris and Thompkins were named to the All- District 10 first team, and Hardnett received honorable mention. Harris was also tabbed as a second team All-American, and Morse added yet another award to his trophy case when he was named District 10 Co- Coach of the Year along with Marymount College ' s Lynn Plett Perhaps the only solace for Morse and Tiger fans is that next year ' s squad should have the potential to do well in its own right. Thompkins, who led the team in scoring and rebounding, will return for his senior season and will anchor a team that will include returning starters Antoine Williamson and Brett Buller, Miller and reserves Shaun Manning and Cedric Williams, each of whom saw extensive playing time, will also be back. " For us, this year ended too early, " Morse said. " But you have to go on, and part of that is thinking about next year. We ' ll have a good nucleus back, and we ' ll get some good recruits, but as usual, Washburn and Emporia State will be tough. ' ' Winning the district won’t be an easy task — it ' ll be a dogfight from start to finish, and if I had to guess. I’d say it ' ll probably be that way indefinitely, " Morse said. A quick exit. Disappointment was obvious on the faces of Tigers Mike Miller and Ronnie Thompkins as they left the floor following the season-ending loss to eventual national champion Grand Canyon, Ariz. Basketball vj t — ,273 BRAD N, SI IRADER Preparing for take-off. Angela Abies goes through her routine in the floor exercise event at a home triangular meet, Abies tied the school record on the vault with a score of 9.05. Ready to go. Jacque Douglas prepares to begin her floor exercise routine at a home meet. Douglas was named All-American at the NAIA national meet in both the floor exercise and balance beam competition. Gymnastics 274 Team sets records ON THE RISE by Eric Hodson Records were made to be broken. This year ' s gymnastics team tied, broke and set several records, both as a team and as individuals. At the NAIA national meet, the team went in ranked third in the nation. It came out of the meet surprised and in second place. " I felt going in that it was possible to get first or second. I knew it wasn ' t going to be easy, but I didn ' t want our team to drop lower than third or fourth, " Augustine said. The team started the meet on the un- even bars and met one accident after another. Broken grips, missed sets and a major fall didn ' t get the team off to a good start. On the balance beam, the team fought back and finished second highest in the event. " It ' s a very pressured event, " Au- gustine said. " 1 was more relaxed and felt we came back OK. As a team, we did very well on our floor exercise routines, and I was pleased with our performance. " Then it was on to the final event, the vault. Augustine said she told her team before the event that if they could vault as well as they had all year long they could come out on top. " What happened was, we had our worst vault day of the year. It was our last event, and I sat and was trying to add scores and praying we wouldn ' t get fourth and not drop. My husband then came up and told me he thought we got second. It ended up being true, " Au- gustine said. After the meet, other team coaches congratulated Augustine on her team ' s mental toughness. " That ' s what did it for us, " Augustine said. All-American honors went to Caro- lanne Leslie in the uneven bars and all- around competition. Also receiving All- American honors was Jacque Douglas in the balance beam and floor exercise com- petition. At the United States Gymnastics Fed- eration Division II Regional meet, the team got off to a rocky start in the vaulting competition, but again fought back. On the uneven bars, the team missed tying a school record by five- tenths of a point. On the balance beam the team broke a school record for team points with Douglas scor- ing a 9.2. Four of the six girls scored a 9.0 or above on the beam, Augustine said. In its final event, the floor exercise, the team broke a school record. At the meet, the team finished with a 175.95, the high- est ever by a Tiger gymnastics team under NCAA scoring. The team placed fifth at the meet. Leslie and Douglas finished in the top six in the individual competition. After the meet, the team was ranked eighth in the nation. Leslie qualified in individual all- around competition and competed at the NCAA national meet. She finished 26th in the nation. " I was very pleased with the progress we made in terms of records. We im- proved from fourth to second at the NAIA nationals. We were fifth in the Region, and I felt we had a good regional meet for the first year of NCAA compet ition. I was also pleased with the fact we were ranked eighth in the nation going into the tourna- ment, " Augustine said. Augustine said people will be looking at the university a lot closer in the future because of the efforts of this year ' s team. " We made people stand up and take notice of us, " Augustine said. " A lot of them know we are on the rise and a power to look for in the future. " A perfect landing. Wendy Bourdreaux finishes with a perfect dismount from the uneven bars at a home triangular meet against Texas Women’s College and the University of Northern Colorado. Gymnastics 275 BRAD N. SHRADER kimbro - a busy man players get deserving recogni- tion. " A1 though Kimbro does play some role in getting players and coaches post-season recognition, that is not a big part of his job. " We don ' t play a big part in get- ting players post-season honors, " Kimbro said. " The players have to do that by their performance on the court or the playing field. Their statistics is what gets them the honors. We just compile the num- bers for them. " As for the future, Kimbro is happy dealing with the collegiate athletes and does not have major professional ambitions. " I like the collegiate level, " Kim- bro said. " You see different people every year and meet new, interest- ing personalities every season. On the professional level, you are dealing with mostly the same people every year and that can make a job less interesting. by Kevin Kricr The job of a sports information director is not one of a typical 9-5 office worker. Many hours are spent on the road following the local athletic team, compiling statistics and submit- ting information to the media. But Kim Kimbro, in his fourth year as the SID, is not your typical college employee. Kimbro is an avid sports fan, and he claims that you have to be a fan to do the job. ' There is no question that being a sports fan helps in this job, " Kim- bro said. " You spend some long hours on the road following the team, but that is one of the reasons I like this line of work. There really isn ' t a typical day with the excep- tion of Mondays when we compile the statistics from weekend sport- ing events. But, spending time on the road and following the team is one of the reasons this is fun. " While Kimbro, along with the help of some student assistants, compil e the statistics for the coaches and media, it is the organi- zation aspect that causes the most problems. " The day-to-day organization is probably the most difficult for me in this job, " Kimbro said. " There are so many requests coming in and going out to the media that it sometimes can be hard to keep them straight. It seems the phone never stops ringing some days. " Head Volleyball Coach Jody Wise said the sports information depart- ment is a big asset to her team during the year. " They virtually run two home tournaments for us and they keep all the statistics for us at home meets, " Wise said. " They do a very good job and help some of our DOM KING Kimbro 276 □ox KIXG Press release time. Kimbro ' s duties are many , but one of the more regular tasks he has is writing and sending press releases to newspapers, television stations, radio stations and other sports information directors across the nation. Because of this, the vast majority of Kimbro ' s office time is spent at his computer terminal. Home sweet home. When he isn ' t writing press releases or keeping statistics at sporting events, Kimbro enjoys spending time at home with his wife Kari and their infant son Cole. Kimbro — A L 277 A slow start BIG FINISH by Eric Hodson They may have gotten out of the gates a little slow, but the women ' s basketball team came on strong at the end of the season. The team won six straight games before losing to Washburn University in the play-offs. Several team members suffered injuries during the opening weeks of the season which slowed the team ' s progress down according to John Klein, head coach. " The injuries definitely had an effect, " Klein said. " When it was an older player that got hurt, it hurt us because we had to go to our younger players sooner than we wanted. When it was one of our younger players, we couldn ' t get them in some of the games to get the experience without the pressure. " Klein said it was only a matter of time before his younger players came together, but said, even with the team ' s injuries, he had expected the season to start out slow. " I still felt we would get off to a slow start because we had so many younger players coming in, " Klein said. Klein said the turning point in the sea- son for his team was in their home victory Eye on the basket. Senior Rhonda Cramer pulls up for a jump shot in a contest against Missouri Southern. over Missouri Southern State College. " It ' s hard to pick just one game, but the win over Missouri Southern was a big one. It was at that point the team came together. We got our act together and played better ball. Before the game our morale was low, and our team captains gathered the team to- gether, and it made a difference, " Klein said. The team lost the next two games after that but then went on a six game winning streak. " They started playing basketball like they were capable of playing, " Klein said. " They were concerned with doing what they needed to win instead of worrying about showing the coaches that they could play college ball. " During the season the team played in two tournaments. The first was the Wendy ' s Clas- sic, which it won. The second was the Bahama Goombay Tournament. The team lost to Washburn by two points to finish in second. " That ' s the thing. We played one of the top teams in the country in Washburn four times during the season. We played them three tough games, " Klein said. He said his team met one of several goals they set at the beginning of the season. " We wanted to be playing better by the end of the year, and we were, " Klein said. Basketball .278 Up, over and to the hoop. Penny Fischer goes up for two at a home game against Missouri Southern. Fischer was a consistent starter for two years after transferring from Hutchinson Community College, Basketball PHOTO LAB Closing down the lane. Chris Biser, Christine Heier and Julie Kizzar box out their Emporia State opponents during a home game at Gross Memorial Coliseum. Bringing it down the court. Point guard Kristy keeper uses her ball handling skills to get by her opponent during a home contest. The team finished the season by winning six of its last seven games. Basketball PHOTO LAB Driving to the hoop. Tara Nelson takes it to the hoop on a fast break in a home contest against Doane College. Basketball ALLEN LANG Which Tiger will win? Tom Welker, left, and Larry Wood battle it out for first place in a race in Gross Memorial Coliseum. Complete concentration Matt Bryant concen- trates as he prepares to throw the shot for the Tigers. Track — — 282 ALLEN LANG Tigers finish with flurry SURPRISED By Eric Jontra Most successful track coaches will tell you that winning involves a lot of luck. Especially Jim Krob, who was in his first year at the university after a very success- ful stay at Bethany College. Krob ' s cross country teams did relatively well during the fall, but as he prepared for the indoor season, Krob really didn ' t think his teams would be that strong. The exceptions were standout hurdler Jon Haselhorst, high jumper Steve Broxterman and a small number of middle-distance and distance runners. They were all very good, but according to Krob, the Tigers had too many holes to be considered highly competitive as a team. Three months later, however, the men ' s team proved their new coach wrong. After peaking near the end of the regu- lar season, the Tigers came on strong at the NAIA National Indoor Champion- ships. During the meet, which was held in Kansas City, Mo., six different Tigers were awarded gold medals for winning their respective events. As a team, the men ' s squad finished in an impressive fourth place. Krob wasnaturally surprised and said a major reason for the Tigers ' strong show- ing was simply luck. " Doing as well as we did in Kansas City was a big surprise to me, " Krob said. " I really didn ' t think we could do that well. But, to be completely honest, we did get a lot of breaks and had a lot of things go just perfect. But that ' s still part of winning, and I was very pleased with the effort the guys gave. " Haselhorst, a sophomore who already owns several university records in hurdle events, captured first in the 60-yard high hurdles by finishing in a time of 7.1. The time crushed the old record, of which Haselhorst was a co-holder. " The thing about Jon is that he ' s going to be even better in the future, " Krob said. " He ' s a great athlete right now, but he ' s got room for improvement and as he gets stronger he will be really tough to beat. " Broxterman also took first place in his specialty, the high jump. Although he had previously jumped no higher than 6-10, a leap of 7-1 in Kansas City was more than enough to propel him to the gold. Making the feat even more unbelievable was the fact that Broxterman, a senior, used a fel- low competitor ' s shoes during the meet because one of his blew out during open- ing round jumps. " Steve just had a career-type day, " Krob said. " Ever since I met Steve I ' ve noticed that he works hard every day and is con- sistently strong meet in and meet out. At Kansas City, everything just clicked for him, and it was really great to see him win against that type of competition. " If anyone doubted that the Tigers didn ' t take advantage of the " luck " factor, they need look no further than the two-mile relay event. Representing the university on the team were Ruben Esparza, Mike Filley, Ramon Lopez and Don Brunzell. When the meet started, the overwhelming favorite to win the event was perennial track power Wayland Baptist. But when that team ' s anchor man slipped and fell during the race, the stage was set for the Tigers to win. The Tigers ' time of 7:51.1 was far from record-setting; in fact, Krob called the time average. Still, the time was better than any of the opponents and each member of the foursome left Kansas City with a gold medal. Esparza and Filley both graduated, but Lopez and Brunzell were both juniors and will be back next year to help defend the title. Although the women ' s squad earned no points at the national meet, Krob was still pleased with the development the team showed during the season. Overall, Krob rated the season as a suc- cess. " Our indoor season really went pretty well, " Krob said. " Just as we ' ll have in outdoor, our biggest problems were that we have a lot of weak spots to shore up. We need to find some sprinters and weight people before we ' ll be strong as a team. But in indoor, the emphasis is really on the individual, so from that stand- point, I ' d say we had a very good year. " Part of the winning team. Ruben Esparza races towards the finish line as a member of the national champion two-mile relay team. .263 TERRY HIGGINS Tigers everywhere. Don Brunzell battles for the lead in a race at the District 10 Champion- ships. Team members following him are, right to left, Ruben Esparza, Ramon Lopez and Mike Filley . The four Tiger runners all had outstand- ing seasons, and earlier in the year combined to take first in the two-mile relay at the NAIA National Indoor Championships. A talented twosome. Jon Haselhorst andKari Williams discuss their performances during the District 10 Championships at Emporia State. Both qualified for the NAIA National Outdoor Championships. TraGk 284 TERRY HIGGINS Team never peaks WEATHERED By Eric Jontra Kansas weather during the spring months is anything but predictable Track athletes at the university not pre- viously aware of this found out the hard way during the outdoor season, as cold weather and high winds made both train- ing and competing quite difficult. Jim Krob, who saw his first year as track coach come to a close when the season ended, said that the poor weather defi- nitely had an effect on both the men ' s and women ' s teams. But according to Krob, many of the team members did well de- spite the bad conditions " Yeah, this spring has really been a mess because the weather has just been terrible ' Krob said " But even though we had all of this bad weather, the kids have still accomplished much more than we thought they would. Especially the ladies They ' ve done a tremendous job this year The weather just killed us though, be- cause it made it really tough for us to peak at the end of the season, " But while the Tiger teams were having trouble building steam near the end of the season, several individuals on the respec- tive squads were doing just fine, Jon Haselhorst, just a sophomore but a national champion hurdler during the indoor season, qualified for the NAT A National Outdoor Championships in Azusa, Calif , by time after time turning in stellar performances in both the 110-me- ter high hurdles and the 400-meter inter- mediate hurdles Steve Broxterman, a senior and himself an indoor national champ in the high jump, also qualified for nationals by jumping 6-8 on three sepa- rate occasions. No other members of the men ' s squad qualified, but on the women ' s side junior Kari Williams qualified to compete in the high jump by leaping 5-6 at the CSIC Championships in early May. It was the combination of Williams and sophomore Karen Borgstedt that paced the Lady Tigers throughout most of the year, and according to Krob, the pair deserves much credit in helping make the season a successful one for the women. " Kari and Karen both did great for us this spring, " Krob said of the duo, " What ' s really interesting is the fact that neither of them are extremely talented. They ' re just really hard workers and they get the job done. Without a doubt, they were the leaders of our women ' s squad all year long, " Krob was also quick to point out the contributions of Lady Tigers Sally Black and Marlys Gwaltney, both freshmen, as well as Rita Gradig, a junior Kathy Brickey, a senior, came on strong near the H77 ti II r v m : r AU iTV lL 11 to. end of the season, and ended up bei ng the top long jumper and triple-jumper on the squad On the men ' s side, the Tiger coach said the distance runners proved to be the most productive part of the team " Larry W ood and Rick Walker both had really good years, " Krob said. " The Welk- ers (Tim and Tom) and Marlon Thorn- burg also did well in middle-distance and distance races I don ' t think there ' s any doubt that it was our distance crew that got the job done for us, " But even though Krob was pleased with the way the season went overall, he was the first to admit the recruits he brings in next year could pay off in big dividends, " We knew all year long, in cross coun- try, indoor and outdoor, that we would have trouble in the sprints and in the weights, " Krob said. " Now that we ' re recruiting for next year, we ' re keeping that in mind, and we ' ve already got some quality, talented people to come in and help us. " Since this was my first year here at Fort Hays, it was kind of a ground-breaking experience for me and all of the athletes We had some success this year, but now that we all know each other and the kids know what I expect, I think things will be even better in the future, " Krob said. Up and over. Steve Broxterman displays the form he used to qualify for the NAI A National Outdoor Championships in Azusa, Calif Broxterman is a co-holder of the school high- jump record. DON KING Perfect pitch to hit. Mitch Thompson, a senior who began the season at third base before moving to right field late in the year, swings at an incoming pitch. No time off. Mike Miller unleashes a fastball at an Emporia State batter. After competing in the NAIA National Tournament with the Tiger basketball team. Miller immediately made the switch to baseball. At 6- 7, he proved to be an imposing figure on the mound as a member of the team ' s starting rotations. Baseball .206 Gillispie’s first year INCONSISTENT By Eric Jontra Inconsistency is a term that first-year head baseball coach Steve Gillispie under- stands quite well. In fact, maybe even too well. Gillispie, who took over when Vem Henricks left for a position in California, watched his Tigers post an average 15-23 record during the spring. To say that the Tigers were a " streaky " team during the course of the season would perhaps be an understatement, according to Gillispie. " We were really inconsistent all year long, " Gillispie said. " We started out real slow, then we got hot and started playing pretty well. But then we ' d win a few and then lose a few. It was really tough to figure out why we couldn ' t get it together. We just never did. " Gillispie, as well asmanyof the players, said that the primary reason for the Ti- gers ' woes was simply a lack of games. In years past, a schedule of 55-60 games was not unusual at all for teams at the university. But in 1988, the squad took the field only 38 times. " To me, it seems that a schedule of at least 50 games is perfect, " Gillispie said. " But the athletic board thought we were missing too many classes and cut our games back. Because of that, we only played twice a week, and once, we went for an entire week without a scheduled game. " It ' s awfully tough to concentrate dur- ing games when you play so seldom. When you play three or four times a week, it ' s easy to get your gameface on and be ready to go. But when you have to turn it on and off just twice a week, there ' s just no routine and that ' s tough. " Although the Tigers didn ' t make the District 10 playoffs, there were still many highlights during the season. Larry Lang, a power -hitting first base- man, clubbed 14 home runs enroute to batting a team-high .406. Tony Duca, who traded off with Lang at designated hitter every other game, also had a fine year. Duca batted .376 with 1 0 home runs and a team-high 46 runs-batted-in. Pitching was definitely the biggest problem the Tigers had, but Jarrod San- ford and Shannon Shiel did manage to compile 5-2 and 4-3 records, respectively. As a team, however, the Tiger pitchers posted a dismal 9.62 earned run average. For Gillispie, coaching the Tigers was definitely an interesting experience. Just a few years ago, he was a player himself at the universi ty, and many of the players on the 1988 squad were former teammates. " I think everybody adjusted to me pretty quickly, " Gillispie said. " My being the coach didn ' t affect the new guys at all, because to them, I was just the coach. The guys that were here when I played here knew me, and I think they appreciated what I tried to accomplish and did their best to help out. " The pick-off attempt. Tiger first baseman Tony Duca waits to catch the ball during a game with Emporia State. Baseball— A ff 297 DON KING VOLLEYBALL (33-27 overall match record) MEN ' S BASKETBALL OPPONENT RESUl Neb. Wesleyan W 2-0 Marymount W 2-1 Drury College L 2-1 Benedictine W 2-1 Peru State W 2-1 Rockhurst L 2-1 St, Mary of the Plains W 3-0 Air Force Academy L 2-0 Kearney State L 2-1 Hastings College L 2-0 Colorado College L 2-0 Marymount W 2-0 Doane College W 2-0 Washburn University L 2-0 Bethel College L 2-0 labor College W 2-0 Marymount W 2-1 Central College L 2-0 Doane College L 2-0 Chadron State W 2-0 Tarkio College W 2-1 Bethel College W 2-1 McPherson College W 2-0 Bethany College W 3-1 Mid-America Nazarene W 2-0 Adams State College W 2-0 Washburn University W 2-1 St. Mary of the Plains W 2-0 Sterling College W 2-1 Friends University W 2-1 Southwestern College W 2-0 Bethany College W 2-1 Mesa College W 2-1 Missouri Western L 2-0 Kearney State L 2-0 Emporia State L 2-0 Wayne State L 2-0 OPPONENT RESULT Washburn University W 2-1 Pittsburg State W 2-0 Missouri Southern W 2-1 Kansas Newman W 3-1 St. Benedict L 24) Colorado College L 24} Whitewater L 2-1 Nebraska Wesleyan L 24) Menlo L 2-0 Wisconsin-Oshkosh W 24) Pittsburg State W 24) Missouri Southern L 24) Baker University W 2-0 Washburn University L 2-1 Missouri Western L 2-0 Kearney State L 2-1 Wayne State L 24) Pittsburg State W 2-0 Missouri Southern L 24) Emporia State L 2-0 Baker University W 2-0 Marymount W 2-0 Bethel College L 3-2 OUTDOOR TRACK MEET WOMEN MEN Emporia St. 1st 2nd Swede Invitational 1st 2nd McPherson College 1st 2nd Sterling Relays 4th 5th Bluejay Relays 1st 6th CSIC Meet 3rd 2nd District 10 Meet 3rd 3rd (28-5 overall) GAME OPPONENT SCORE 1 Cone. Lutheran W 121-68 2 SW of Texas W 80-65 3 Kearney St. W 108-83 4 Phillips Univ. W 94-77 5 Drury College W 80-74 6 Kearney St. W 94-76 7 Drury College W 70-67 8 Tabor College W 86-73 9 S. Nazarene W 74-68 10 Wayne St. W 86-68 11 Missouri Western W 99-91 12 NW Okla. St. W 82-76 13 Washburn L 82-77 14 Emporia St. L 77-70 15 Panhandle St. L 78-77 16 Pittsburg St, W 100-55 17 Mo. Southern W 82-56 18 Spring Arbor W 98-56 19 Emporia St. (OT) W 97-91 20 Washburn L 72-62 21 Rockhurst W 78-73 22 Missouri Western W 97-75 23 Wayne State W 67-50 24 Marymount W 105-67 25 Mo. Southern W 93-49 26 Pittsburg St. W 72-65 27 Panhandle St. W 100-83 28 Marymount W 100-82 29 Friends Univ, W 68-59 30 Emporia St, W 105-89 31 Washburn W 89-86 32 Bclmont-Abbey W 95-63 33 Grand Canyon L 101-95 denotes District 10 playoff game denotes national tournament game SCORE FOOTBALL (5-5 overall) GAME OPPONENT SCORE Score Board vM — 2Ba 1 Lincoln Univ, W 55-14 2 NW Okla. St. L 26-12 3 Cameron Univ. L 37-12 4 Kearney St. L 44-7 5 Mo. Southern L 38-13 6 Wayne State W 29-24 7 Pittsburg St. L 62-13 8 Missouri Western W 23-17 9 Emporia St, W 40-20 10 Washburn L 49-12 later reversed to win bv forfeit WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL GAME OPPONENT BASEBALL (15-23 overall) SCORE GAME OPPONENT SCORE AME OPPONENT SCORE 2 1 Friends Univ L 79-62 3 2 Kearney St. W 69-58 4 3 St. Mary-Plains L 69-67 5 4 Phillips Univ, L 78-63 6 5 Bethany College L 79-70 7 6 Kearney St. W 70-57 8 7 College-St. Mary W 72-54 9 8 Doane College W 76-70 10 9 Maryville W 82-45 11 10 Washburn L 58-56 12 11 St. Mary-Plains L 52-50 13 12 Marymount W 80-70 14 13 Wayne State W 63-62 15 14 Missouri Western L 68-56 16 IS Washburn L 73-57 17 16 Emporia St. (40T) L 85-84 18 17 Rockhurst L 90-65 19 18 Pittsburg St. L 80-64 20 19 Mo. Southern W 63-53 21 20 Emporia St L 70-62 22 21 Washburn L 55-50 23 22 Missouri Western W 66-59 24 23 Wayne State W 66-59 25 24 Marymount W 77-71 26 25 Mo, Southern W 61-59 26 Pittsburg St. W 74-71 27 Peru State W 74-67 28 Washburn L 75-46 denotes District 10 playoff game NW Missouri NW Missouri Baker Univ Baker Univ. Kansas St, Kansas St Marymount Marymount Kearney St Kearney St. Wichita St Wichita St. St Mary St Mary Washburn Washburn Emporia St Emporia St Metro St Metro St Washburn Washburn Colo - Mines Regis College Colo. College Denver Univ L 84 L 4-0 W 8-1 L64 L 15-8 L 16-2 L 7-5 W 8-3 W 8-4 W 10-7 L 29-9 L 11-3 W 15-10 W 17-13 W 5-2 L 104 L 10-5 L 13-3 W 15-5 L 12-1 L 3-0 L 7-6 W 194 W 12-10 W 17-5 L 19-9 27 N Colorado L 7-6 28 Metro St. W 11-4 29 Kan, Newman W 9-7 30 Kan. Newman W 12-8 31 Univ. of Neb, L 10-0 32 Univ of Neb. L 12-0 33 Emporia St, L 5-1 34 Emporia St L 8-2 35 Marymount L 3-0 36 Marymount L 14-4 37 Kearney St. W 8-5 38 Kearney St L 18-11 GYMNASTICS MEET PLACE Rocky Mountain Open N. Colorado Cal Poly N Colorado TWU N Colorado TWU Wisconsin-Eau Claire% Wisconsin-LaCrosse Tourney Air Force Academy Tourney Centenary College% TWU N Colorado NAIA Nationals NCAA Div II Regional CROSS COUNTRY MEET WOMEN MEN Doane College 1st 1st OKC Christian 2nd 3rd Emporia State 2nd Swede Invitational 2nd 3rd Kansas Wesleyan 1st 1st Tiger Invitational 3rd 2nd Kearney, Cloud 2nd 1st Kearney State 3rd 1st CSIC Meet 3rd 1st District 10 Meet 3rd 3rd denotes home triangular with Kearney State and Cloud County BOARD WRESTLING (3-8-0 overall dual record) DUAL OPPONENT RESULT DUAL OPPONENT RESULT 1 Colorado-Mines W 21-20 7 Kearney State L 30-12 2 S Colorado L 34-11 8 Univ.-Wyoming L 464 3 Central Mo. State W 21-15 9 Central State L 35-5 4 St. Cloud State L 25-20 10 Chadron State W 5 S Dakota State L 32-12 11 Central State L 46- 3 6 Central Mo. State L 20-14 dcnotes win by forfeit Score Board 289 J4 Abdurahman, Talmis 134 Abies, Angela Undecided 274 Accounting Ciuf? 163 Adams, Aaron Agri. 134 Adams, Paul Inst, of Physics 84, 85, 171, 205 Addison, Stacey Bus. Ed. 98, 176, 205 Adkins, Crunchen Comm. 154 AgnewHalt 72, 96, 97, 362 , 163 Agnew Halt Council 162 Ahrenholtz, Mike Finance 134 Ahrens, Jimmy Comm. 154 Aistrup, Gary Chem. 134, 175 Akagi, Brett Comm, 154, 237 Alabama 24, 25 Albers, Thomas Math 134 Albert, Dandle Comm. 123,187 Albert, Mclony 23 Aldrich,. Yvonne Mgt, 134 Allen, James Psych. 134 Allen, Tammy Acct. 190,240 Allen, Tim Finance 134 Alley, Kamda Undecided 98 Alpha Gamma Delta 114,115, 164,165 Alpha Kappa lambda 216 Alpha Kappa Pst 269 Alpha lambda Delta 190 Alstrom, Kim CIS 98,215 AJupmi Center 72 A mack, Kevin Finance 213,232,233 Amerine, Rob Staff 92, 181 Ammondson, Joyce Psych, 134 Anderson, April Art 98 Anderson, David Agri. 226 Anderson, Dennis Art 134, 226, 227 Anderson, Elizabeth Acct 134 Anderson, Eric Agri.-Bus, 134, 172, 177, 213 Anderson, Heather Comm. 98 Anderson, Jenny PE 257 Anderson, Shannen Bern, Ed, 256, 257 Anderson, Tiffinie Undecided 234 Andrade, Jon Nursing 124,232 Andrews, Marcy Mkt 134, 169, 199, 213 A nguiano, Kari El cm. Ed. 9S, 209, 2] 5, 216 Anschultz, Mary Anna Non-Majors 213 Appleby, Ward Acct, 106 Applegate, Gina Art Ed. 98, 175, 209, 213, 215 Arbogast,Jon Comm. % Anmbruster, Sonja Sec. Adm. 134 Arnold, Rose Assoc. Prof of Soc, 90,223 Arnoldy, Andrea Mgl. 9S Art 44,45 Arvine, Alan Poli. Sd. 190 Ashley, Sandi Office Adm. 164, 222 Ashmore, Diane Nursing 134 Astronomy Club 171 At Ions, Alison Assoc. Prof, of Music 79 Auguiano, Kari 209 Augustine, Cheryl Sec Adm. 134 Augustine, Gregory Staff 92 Augustine, Karla Acct. 134, 169, 199, 238 Augustine, Tawn it a Inst of HPER 64, 65, 275 Austin, Charlie History 126,211 Austin, Kari Comm. 98, 237 Ayres, Jill Sem. Ed. 98 B B.AS.J.C. 172 Bacchus 119,171 Bach, Douglas Poll. Sci, 134 Bachkora, Bryan Assis. Prof, Ind. Ed, 70 Bacortrind, Patricia Assoc, Prof, of Bus, 48 Baczkowski, Karen Inst, of Nursing 81 Baier, Richard Chem. 106 Baird, Tammy Bus. Ed. 205 Baker, dark Finance 134 Baker, Qaudine Mgt, 98 Baker, Garold PE 106 Baker, Meg 211 Baker, Stacey Mgt. 134 Ball, Travis Undecided 1C6 Balm an, Brian Sec, Ed. 181 Bangle, Crystal Bern. Ed. 98 Bannister, Marcia Prof, of Comm, 53 Bannister, Ted Undecided 134 Barber, Stephanie Nursing 135 Barbour, John Assoc. Prof, of Poll ScL 86 Bard well, Bruce Comm. 27 Barger, Angela 73 Barger, Holly Gen. Studies 98,215 Bargman, Mary Off, Adm. 118,193 Barkow, Us ha Comm. 98 Barlow, James Agri.-Bus. 135 Bames, Cameron Acct, 126, 211 Barnett, Jeff Prof, of Mathematics 74, 181 Barth, Heidi Mgt 135 Bartholomew, Leland Dean of Sch, of Arts it Sd. 41, 210 Bartholomew, Mary 210 Barton, Don Assoc. Prof. Ind. Ed, 70 Barton, Sharon Assoc. Prof, of Bus, 48 Baseball 2 86, 287 Basgall, Janice 73 Basgall, Paul Math 135 Basgall, Thomas Conns it Guid. 135 Batch man, Robert Comm. 106 Batt, Terry Acct. 135 Baa a, Lawrence Agri. 135, 172, 213, 221 Baxter. Barry HPER 64 Baxter, Mary Staff 92 Baxter, Ralph Staff y2 Baylor, Delene Biology 98 Beam, Paul Comm, 135 Bear, Bill Acct 135 Beardsfce, Carroll Dir. of Punch, and Scheduling 41, 1SS Beards lee. Mark Art 135 Beat, Gin Bus, Ed. 205 Beat, Virginia Bus, Ed 135 Beauchat, Shawn Art 135, 219 Beaumont, Steven Elcm. Ed. 135 Beavers, Brian Finance 135 Becker, Brenton Mgt, 126, 211 Becker, David Acct. 106 Becker, Nikki Elem.Ed. 98 Becker, Patricia Elem. Ed, 98, 171 Beer, Kyle Che. 120 Befort, J,D. History 190 Befort, Kristine Fsy. 169, 17S Begnoche, Denise Acct, 1 15, 164 Bell, Kristina English 98, 199, 215 Bell, Lori n da Elem. Ed, 98 Belt, Suzfe Elem.Ed. 215 Belterive, John Rad.Teek 124,232 Beltruske, Carlos 171 Ben, Kintus 221 Bened id, Reed Soc. 190 Benedict, William Soc 135 Benkelman, Barry Chem, 242 Beougher, Elton Prof, of Mathematics 74 Beougher, Greg Bus. Comm, 242 Beougher, Tim Ind, Ed. 1 44, 199, 228, 232 Bergmder, Patty Undecided 261 Beikgien, Kenneth Ind. Ed. 135 " Colors " star. Actor Sean Penn chats with Johnny Carson during a taping of " The Tonight Show. " Penn co-starred in one of the year’s most controversial films, " Colors, " with Robert Duvall, Index — — 290 Bethesda Place 170 Bettenbrock, Debora Fi nance 115, 169 Bettenbrock, Melissa Acct, 135 Better, Jason 172 Bettis, Tami Sec. Adm. 172 Bcydlcr, Peggy 112 Bidder, Andrea English 98 Billau, Gwen Couns. k Guid. 96, 162 Billings, Sheila Elem EcLl35 Biology Club 205 Bird, Carolyn History 199, 221 Biser, Chris Comm. 280 Bishop, Stephen Music Ed. 113,135 Bitd, Scott AgrL 135 Bittel, Susan Inst, of Comm. 52, 53 Black, Sally Sec Adm. 98, 285 Black, Tammy MkL 135, 213 Bland, Byron Geology 135, 177 Bland, Carla PE 209 Blatcher, Carol Acct. 135 Bleumer, Suzie Hem. Ed. 102 Bltckenstaff, Charlene Finance 135 Block and Bridle 172,173 Btoesser, Lori Sec Adm, 135 Bloss, Donald Prof, of Ed. 59 Bocse, Marc Agri, 226 Boettcher, Christopher Agri-Bus. 126, 177 Bogner, Lisa Elem. Ed. 256 Bo hi, K elly Nursing 98 Boland, Holil Mid’ 123,187,257,259 Bolertz, Mary Aoct 99 Bolcy, Jay Ind, Ed, 135,172,194,201 Bollig, John History 188 Bollirt, Mike Agri. 306 Boone, Blanche Music Ed 135 Bcfqne, Don Mgt. 242 Boohe, Mordecai Poli. Sd. 135 Boone, Quentin Biology 135 Boone, Squire Eng, 27 Boor, Melissa Mkt 135, 169 Borgstedt, Karen Ind. Ed. 285 Boschowitzki, Amy Off. Adm 135 Bosgall, Kent Art 175 Bosgall, Paul 171, 205 Bothell, Carissa Mgt 135, 172 Bott, Dixie Mgt. 369 Bott, Stephanie Mgt. 335 Boucher, Bill MkL 151 Boucher, Laurie Bus. 135 Boultinghouse, Ashley 302 Boulting house, Carla Comm. 136, 302 Bourdreaux, Wendy Mkt. 275 Bovarohan, Tarike 106 Bowers, Terry Music 26, 336 Bowles, Chad Finance 130, 169, 202, 242 Bowman, Todd Math 106 Boxberger, Lea Mkt. 98 Boyd, Stacy Math. 136, 181 Boyer, Jeffrey Inst, of Eng 61 Brack, Jay Agri.-Bus. 136,172,177,213 Brack, Kimberly English 136 Brackhoff, Cathy 378 Brackin, Jeffrey Comm, 126,211 Brands, Lyn Art 175 Braun, Sandee Hem, Ed. 136, 240 Braun, Tim Marketing 136, 178 Bra wner, Bruce Mkt. 273 Breault, David Inst, of Psych. 89 Bren cm an, Monty Agri, -Bus 136 Brent, Raymond 27 Brewer, Davi Anne Comm. 136 Brickey, Kathy AccL 2SS Bridgeman, Jodi Elcm. Ed, 136 Briggs, Hod History 199,202,242 Bristow, Angie Marketing 136 Britten, Fred Assoc. Prof, of Comm. 53 Broadcasting J 56, 157 Brockelman, Rojene Staff 92 Brookhouser, Mary Sec, Adm. 136 Brookman, Rev. David 244 Brower, Doug Comm, 136, 172, 226 Brower, Garry Assoc, Prof, of Agri, 43, 226 Brown, Michael N A 130, 242 Brown, Robert Assoc. Prof, of Music 79 Brown, Russell Mkt, 242 Brownlee, Lynn Staff 92 Broxterman, Steve Mgt. 283 Bruggeman, Cindy Nursing 98,215 8 rug gem an, Mark Finance 169 Bmggemen, Douglass Undecided 106 BruU, Jim Mkt 124,213,232 Brummer, Darin Agri .-Bus, 136 Bmmrner, Denise Elem, Ed. 213 A lot of faith. George Michael performs in June at the Wembley Arena in London to a sell-out crowd of 75,000 people Michael was consistently near the top of the charts with such songs as " Faith,” " I Want Your Sex " Father Figure ' and " One MoreTry Brummer, Jeanne 136 Brummer, Jodi N A 136,211 Brummer, Tammy 199 Bruner, Daniel 106 Brungardt, Beth Off. Adm. 136 Brungardt, Brian Acct. 116, 203 Brungardt, Curt Asst. Dir, of Enroll, and Adm, Counseling 41 Brungardt, Don PE 283 Brungardt, Jeanne Undecided 136 Brungardt, Tammy Acct. 98,199,215 Bruning, Stephanie English 234 Brunzel, Donald FE 306, 284 Bryant, Matt Aec, 282 Braon, Kathy Home Ec. 1% BudUght Daredevils 32 Budke, Cecilia Special Olympics 32 Budke, Lynn English 98 Bujnousky, Becky Speech Path. 191 Bunting, Robert Bus, 126, 211 Burge, Darin Nat. Sci. Math 106 Burke, David Comm. 136, 237 Burkhart, Tom HPER 64 Burrell, Shawn History 106,219,221 Buois, Nancy Art 175 Busch, Allan Chair, Dept of History 67, 199 Buscnbark, Eric PE 253, 254 Bush, Debbie 171 Bush, Rusty 171 Bush, Vice President George 87 Bushnell, Duane Finance 126, 211 Business 48,49 Bus sen, Joe Ind. Ed. 200, 201 Butcher, Linda Comm. 136 Butler, Brett Mkt. 273 Butler, Jamee Sec. Adm. 115, 164, 222 Byrne, Marie Asst, Ihrof. of Comm. 53 Cain, Marsha Staff 92 Cairns, Nancy Undecided 98 Calais, Gerald Asst Prof, of Ed. 59 Calhoon, Gregg History 106 Callcn, Rebecca Elem. Ed, 98, 171, 215 Campbell, Austin Bus. Ed. 20$ Campbell , Keith Prof, of Soc. 53, 90, 91 Campbell, Kevin Assoc. Radio-TV Producer Director 53 237 Campbell, Marc Prof, of Library Sd. 73 Campidilli, Kyle Acct. 226 Caplan, Louis Prof, of Physics 85 Caprez, Judy Dir. of Staff Devop, 91 Carden Doug Comm. 246 Carl, Elizabeth Physics 123, 187 Carbon, Charlene Sec. Adm. 98 Carlson, Chris Elem, Ed. 136 Carlson, Shanda Sec. Adm, 98 Carmichael, Douglas Biology 136 Carswell, Daryl Staff 92 Carter, Bruce Ind. Ed. 136 Carter, Scott 201 Casper, Jerry Comm, 27, 53 Casper, Ruth Psych. 26 Chalender, Bob Prof, of Ed. 59 Channel, Chris Poly Sd. 124, 23Z 233 Charbonneau, Annette CIS 136 Charbonneau, Duane Finance 136 Chaudhry, Tariq Mgt. 136 Cheer l cadi ng 176 Index 291 Hah! You kill me, One of the hottest television shows starred a furry Alien Life Form - also known as " Alf. " Chemistry 50, 5J Chemistry Club 175 Cheney, Carl Elem. Ed. 136 Cheney, Marge Psych. 136 Chesterman, Mark Eng. 221 Chihuahua, Lori Finance 123, 186, 187 Chinn, Gale CIS 171, 181, 221 Chism, Samantha Home Ec. 129, 234 Chladek, Shelly Bern.. Ed. 181 Chong, Anne English 171 Chong, Catherine Eng, 209 Churchill, Julie Geology 177 Cisnevos, Pedro Ind, Ed, 106 Claflin, Martha Assoc. Prof, of Ed 36,59 Claflin, William Assoc, Prof, of Ed. 36, 59 Oaibom, Ricky PE 136 Clark, Robert Comm. 120, 202 Clarke, Courtney Agri-Bus. 136 Gcveland, Scott 175 Cline, Cynthia Sec. Adm. 136 Cobb, Laura Comm, 136 Cochran, Jill Elem. Ed 257 Cogni, Roni 99 Cohen, Karen Soc 136 Gale, Audrey Elem, Ed. 123, 136 Cole, Karen Dir, of Forsyth Library 73 Cole, Mary Bus. Ed, 187, 222 Colgiazier, Tonja Sec. Adm. 226 Collegiate 4-H 17$, 179 CoUier, Lori CIS 123, 169, 187 Collins, Janice Elem. Ed, 136 Collins. Joy 23 Communication 52, 53 Conga, Roni 99 Conine, Aaron Finance 126 Conn, Lori Soc 136 Conn ally, Greg Comm. 136, 177, 224, 237 Conner, Bill Ind. Ed. 106 Conrad, William 43 Conyac, Constance Inst, of Bus. Adm. 48 Corbin, Connie Comm. 137 Cordef Gina Sec. Adm. 137 Cord el, Tammy Home Ec 137, 240 Cornejo, Jamie Undecided 106 Cornejo, Matthew Soc. Work 96 Coslet, Marsha Mkt 137, 181 Costigan, James Chair., Dept, of Comm. 53 Cost igan, James Comm. 116 Costigan, Jane Comm 137 Coulter, Connie Elem. Ed 213 Covington, Daniel Undecided 106 Covington, Jamie Data Pro. 187 Cox, Dark History 137 Cox, Gerry Prof, of Soc. 90 Cox, James Comm. 137 Cox, Peggy Elem. Ed 137 Cox, Ronald Ind. Ed. 137 Cox, Theresia Art 137 Cbx, Tracy Art 175 Coyne, Thomas Undecided 137 Grabbe, Phil Phy. Science 84, 171, 219 Cramer, Rhonda Bus. Ed. 278 Cramer, Suzanne Elem. Ed. 137 Craven, Teresa 28 Crawford, JoAnna Home Ec. 137, 172 Crawford, Karen Agri, 172 Creamer, Jackie 176 Creative Arts Societhy 175 Creighton, Robert Board of Regents 36 Crites, Kristi Elem. Ed. 137 Crockett, Roy Soc. 137 Cronin, Can dee Elem. Ed. 123,187,213,240 Cross Country 260 , 261 Crouch er, Lisa Elem. Ed. 137 Crow, Dawn Hem. Ed. 123, 187 Crowell, Patrida Bus. Ed. 137, 190, 205 Crumrine, Bobby Mkt 137 Cukjati, Debra Nursing 137 Culver, Bill Phil. 27 Culver, Steve Assoc. Dir. of Housing 209 Cundiff, Juanita Gen Studies 137, 171 Cunningham, Steve Bus Comm, 137 Cuomo, Mario 87 Curl, Eileen Assoc, Prof, of Nursing 81 Currier, Karen Art Ed. 27 Custer, Lane Nursing 137 Cutler, Carrie Undedded 226 Daims, Nancy 171 Danaher, Doug Agri .-Bus, 172 Dannels, Erika Physical PE 176 Daubert, Mary Rad. Tech. 112 Davis, Dawn Bern. Ed. 99 Davis, Stephanie Agri. 99, 172,209,215 Davis, Yvonne Elem, Ed. 137 Davisson, Cynthia Comm. 99 Dawson, Amy Bus, Adm, 137 Dawson, Brad Instructor of Music 79 Day, Danette Acct 137 Day, Lori English 137, 209 Deboer, Lisa Sec. Adm, 99 Deges, Janel Bern, Ed, 137 Deines, Darcey Bus. Comm. 123, 186, 187, 169 199 240 Deines, Tammy AccL 137 Delay, Dawn Hem. Ed 137 Delta Sig Sweethearts 184, IBS Delta Tau Alpha 177 Deltz Zeta 122, 123 Demery, Jerald Comm, 163 DeMond, Lance Poli. Sd. 25, 120, 190, 213 Dennett, Greg Aoct 169 Dent, IB Dir. of Stud. Act. 8, 31, 198 Depperedimidt,Tom Ind, Ed. 124 Desbien, Shelly English 209 Dewey, Stella Acct. 99 DeWitt, Wilma HomcEc. 213 Dible, Larry Gen Sci. 106 Dick, Bart PE 130, 205, 242, 243 Dick, Jayne Agri.-Bus. 99, 172 Dick, Michael Mkt 130, 169, 242, 243 Dick, Russell Agri. 106 Dickey, Rhonda Finance 137, 169 Dickie, James Agri. 106,171 Dietz, LeAnn Psych, 137 Dfnges, Joe Soc 36 Dinkel, Lisa Acct. 137, 169 Dinkel, Medesa Acct. 137 Dinkel, Sheryl Elem. Ed, 137 Dirk, Duane Inst. HPER 251 Dirks, Martha Assoc. Prof, of Library Sd 73 Disabled Students 188 , 189 Disney, Deborah CIS 137 Disquc, Kelly Finance 137 Doan, JoAnn Inst, of Nursing 81 Dole, Sen. Bob 86, 87 Dolezal, Sue Instructor of Musk 79 Doman, Dianna PE 138, 205, 206 Dome, Melinda Comm. 138, 224 Donohue, Shawn Ind, Ed. 171, 188 Douglas, Jacque PE 274, 275 Douglas, Kathy Staff 28, 92 Douthit, Tammy Elem. Ed 138 Dowd, Shelli Sec. Adm 138 Doyle, Roxanne Soc. Work 112 Draeger, Kathie Off. Adm. 99 Drees, Carol Art 138, 175, 221 Drees, Mitch Comm, 106 Dreiling, Marlene Math 138, 181 Dreiling, Pamela Elem. Ed, 138 Driscoll, Debra F Lng, 27 Dry den. Sherry CIS 138 Dubber, Joan Elem. Ed. 99 Dubbert, Gail Mgt. 99 Dubbert Joan Elem Ed. 199 Duca, Tony Mkt. 287 Dukakis, Michael 8? Duns worth, Stephanie Psy, 129,209,234 duPont, Gov, Pete 87 Durham, John Assoc. Prof of Math 48 Durham, Linda Poli.Sd. 115 Durler, Nancy Finance 99, 171, 199 Durst, Lavem Management 138 Eads, Kristi F. Lang 9, 215, 221 Eagleburger, Doug Undecided 10 Easton, Deana N A 138 Eaton, Michael Ind. Ed. 138 ECDC 190 Ecumenical Campus Center 24 4, 2 45 Ediger, Mike 92,209,21 5 Education 58, 59 Edwards, Cedly Comm. 138 Edwards, Clifford Chairman, Dept, of English 61 Edwards, Randy 170 Ehr, Carolyn Prof, of Math 181 Eickman, Dave Mgt. 138, 169, 190 Eilert, Brad Mkt. 138, 169, 181, 169 EUeri, Sam Agri-Bus 138 Index, Eilcrt, Tammy Elem. Ed. 36, 138, 1 BS, 189, 213 EinKaus, Kevin PE 48,49,232 Eiscnring, Michelle PE 115, 164, 185 ElUssen, Richard History 138 Ellegood, Tate Agri 138, 171 E 11 enz, Tracy Comm. 177 Elliott, Jacqueline Elem, Ed- 138 Ellis, Scott Ind. Ed. 201 Elidff, Susanna Mkt 129, 169, 234 Elston, Dean a MkL 169 Ely, Charles Prof, of Zoology 62 Emerson, Lisa Nursing 99 Emrick, Kenneth Comm. 48,49,232 Encore Series 30, 31 Engel, Elaine Comm. 138 Engel, Mark Phy. Sd- 138 Engelland, Amy Mgt. 99 Fn isk 60, 61 Enyart, Dale Jr. Mgt. 221 Epsilon of Ciovia 118,192,293 Epsilon Pi Tau 194 , 195 Erbert, Annette Off. Adm. 138 Esparza, Ruben Finance 283, 284 Ess miller, Scott Mgt 126, 211 Evans, Charles National Faculty Exchange 26, 53 Evans, Eric Acct 106 Evans, Jolcne Bus. Comm. 1 38, 169 Evel, Gary Acct 112 Everhart, Jeff Mkt. 181 Ewers, Trade Comm, 88, 138 Faber, Paul Assoc. Prof . of Phil S3 Fabridus, Annette Business 138 Fabrizius, Sara Comm. 138 Faridi, Abbas Assoc Prof, of Physics 85 Faricss, Tcni PE 112 Farr, Cameron Geology 138 Farrell Janet Art Ed. 138 Farrell, Julie Finance 138 Faubion, Beth Off. Adm. 138, 169 Faulkner, Keith Director, Computing Center 75, 204 Feauto, Dan Acct. 169 Feldt, Walter Staff 92 Fellhoelter, Sharon Comm. 138 Fell hole ter, Shawn Comm. 176, 270 Fenn, Matthew Geology 107, 221 FHSU Advertising Club 177 Rcken, Dale Assoc. Prof, of Art 45 Field, Jeff Ind. Ed. 138,194 Figger, Matt Acct 169 Figger, Pony Acct 112 Figger, Shelly Home He, 112 Figler, Bymell Assoc. Prof, of Music 79 Filley, Mike Art 283, 284 FU linger, Louis Prof, of Ed. 59 Fmley, Deborah Math 118, 190, 193 Firestone, Ruth Chair., Dept, of F. Lang. 63 Fischer, Connie Sec. Ed, 138 Fischer, Penny Bus. Ed, 280 Fiss, Andrew Comm. 138 Fitzgerald, Marie Speech Path. 191 Fitzgjbbons, Tracy Nursing 138, 176 Fitzsimmons, Dean Agri. 107, 172 Rake, Val 53 Rax, Gerald Agri.-Bus. 138 FLnn,Stan Comm, 139 Flores, Sharon Comm. 219 Foos, Mechelte Undedded 99, 238 Football 252,253,254 Foreign Language 62, 63 Foreman, Stacey Accounting 139, 169 Forsyth Library 73 Forsythe, Dana Un decided 213 Forsythe, James Dean, Graduate School 67 Fort, Kelly Agri.-Bus. 126,202, 211 Foster, Chad PE 48 Foster, Robert Ait 175 Foster, Ruth Ind. Ed. 194,201 Franklin, Usa Acct. 169,209,234 Frantz, Brad Marketing 139 Frantz, William Marketing 139 French Club 2 21 Frenzl Donna Staff 92 Frerer, Lloyd Prof, of Comm. 53 Friess, Joyce Elem. Ed. 139, 213 Fries®, Ruth Finance 169 Fritts, Darien Math 120, 121, 184 Froetschner, Elaine 211 Fuhrman, Qiristina Psy 99 Fuller, Kathi Soc. 82 Fuller, Terry Hem. Ed. 171 Fulton, Kim Chem. 123, 187 Fulton, Shellie Finance 99 Fundis, Ronald Assoc. Prof, of Soc. 90 Furmanski, Louis Assis. Prof of Poll Sd. 86 Gabel, Angela Elem, Ed. 139 Gabel BUe Staff 92 Gabel Todd Mgt 120 Caddie, Meleah Bern. Ed. 238,239 Gager, Sally Social Work 220 Cagnebin, Vicki Comm. 99 Gallagher, Amy Acct 99 Gallardo, Mona Elem. Ed. 139 Gardner, Roger Program Director, Kansas Special Olympics 32 Gariets, Quentin Math. 139 Garrett Brian ind. Ed. 139 Garrison, Lisa Undecided 99 Gartrell Sheila Mgt. 99 Gathman, Rachelle Music 171 Gatschct, Carolyn Assoc. Prof, of Nursing 81 Gatschet, Paul Prof, of Eng. 61 Gattshall, Ruth Sod al Work 99 Gee, James Comm. 139 Geerdes, Brenda Off. Adm. 18, 139, 169 Geerdcs, Rhonda See. Adm. 139 Geiger, Jennifer Undecided 100,240 Gengler, Dean History 139 Gentry, Joan Elem. Ed, 139 Gentry, Robert Rad. Tech. 139 Gedogy Club 177 Gephardt, Richard 87 Gerger, Jennifer 240 Geritz, Albert Assoc. Prof, of English 61 German, Cathy Elem. Ed. 139 German, Chris Comm, 139, 191, 213 Gerstner, Brian Art 139 Ghumm, Myma Phil. 139 Giannamore, Vincent Assis, Prof, of Chem. 50, 51 Gibbs, Charla PE 100 Giebler, Andrew Physics 139 Giebler, David Bus. Ed, 139 Gies, Christine English 139 Giese, Mark Assoc, Prof, of HPER 65 Giese, Mike Undedded 214 Gillispie, Steve Bus. Ed, 287 Gilpin, Carla Sec. Adm. 139 Ginther, Glenn Ind. Ed. Instructor 70, 194, 195, 201 Gish, James Bern. Ed. 107 Cist, Christine Staff 92 Glad, Michelle Music 27, 139 Gleason, Richard Agri 107, 172 Gleason, Steve Acct 139,169 Gnagy, Starla Off. Adm, 139 Goehring, Lisa Staff 92 Goertzen, Stuart Agri, -Bus. 107 Goetz, Brenda Home Ec. 139 Gonzales, Aaron Ind. Ed. 228 Gooch, Kenneth Mkt. 139 Gooch, Phil Mkt- 226 Up and coming, Charlie Sheen starred in one of the years top films, " Wall Street, " along with Academy Award winner Michael Douglas. Index 293 £ I € A A popular country singer. Randy Travis holds his four Country Music Association awards backstage at the Knotts Berry Farm amusement park in Buena Park, Calif, Travis won for best album, song, single record and was also named the male vocalist of the year. Goodale, Randy Ind. Ed, 112, 194, 200, 201 Goodman, Craigg Ind, Ed. 147 Gordon, Frances Staff 92 Gore, Sen, Albert 87 Gossclin, Charlene Art 139 Gotsche, Eric Mkt. 37, 126, 211 Gdttschalk, Eileen Chem. 139, 175 Gottschalk, Troy Ind. Ed. 139 Gould, Eva Staff 92 Gould, Larry Assoc. Prof, of Poll Sri, 36, 86, 190 Gould, Mike Chair., Dept. of Agri. 42, 43, 172, 173, 221 Grabbc, Jill Fine Arts 139 Cradig, Darlene Undecided 100 Gradig, Rita Mgt 100,169,285 Graduation 36 f 37, 302, 3(33 , 304 Grafel, Kurt AccL 139 Graff, Loren Agri. 169 Gravatt, Jill Bern. Ed. 100 Graves, Ramie Elem. Ed, 1G0, 188, 215, 238 Gray, Scott Mgt. 139 Greathouse, Day nit Undecided 100 Gredig, Chris Ind. Ed. 194, 193, 201 Gregg, Sandra Data Pro. 100 Gregory, Belita Staff 92 Griffith, Cheryl AccL 100, 101, 215, 216 Grilliot, Dennis Comm. 140 Grimsley, Larry Asst. Prof, of Bus. 48, 1 69 Grizzril, MicheU Sec. Adm. 123, 186, 187, 209, 222 Grover, Kyle Ind. Ed. 126, 201, 211 Grub, Melissa Math 140, 176 Grumbcin, Lisa Music 100 Cuhl, Becky PE 1 29, 209, 222, 234 Cumin, Nancy F, Lng. 140 Gunther, Sean Biology 107 Gustafson, Ann AccL 1Q0, 209 Gustin, Clare 48 Guy, Erik Agri. 126, 211 Guyer, Wendy Mgt. 37,140 Guyot, Wally, Chairman, Dept, of Bus. Ed. 48 Gwalmey, Marlys PE 100, 257, 285 Gymnast crir 274, 275 Haas, Tammy Elem. Ed. 140 Haase, Shane Undcrided 107 Habiger, Betty Home Ec 162 Hackcrott, Jeff Undecided 107 Hadsel], Jacalyn Acct. 100 Haefner, Ronald Ind. Ed. 112, 194, 195, 201 Hagans, Jand 22 Hageman, Marilyn Speech Path. 191 Hager, Barry Comm. 140 Hager, Pam Sec, Adm. 100 Hager, Penny Undecided 118,192, 193 Hager, Rhonda Bern. Ed. 140 Hagerty, Scott Ind. £d, 226 Haig, Alexander 87 Ha Herman, Kendra History 140, 219 Hall, David Finance 140 Hall, Mildy Comm. 112,224,225 Hall, Steve Gen. Stud. 96,163,171,209 Hall, Wade Finance 48,202,203,232 Hamel, Usa Undecided 123, 187 Ha mm eke, Brian Agri. Bus. 140, 172, 213 Ham me ke, Duane Agri. 172 Hammeke, Kerri Nursing 100 Hammekc, Mark Finance 140,172,213 Hammersmith, Joe Undecided 242 Hammond, Edward Pre$. of FH5U 1, 2, 14, 16, 20, 36, 38, 40,72,216,302 Hammond, Julie 20,21 Hammond, Kelly 20, 21 Hammond, Lance 20, 21 Hanken, Rhorsda Pre-Med. Tech. 123, 187, 222 Hanus, Amber Mkt. 140 Hums, Gary Biology 107 Harbe, Lcasa Comm. 141 I larbin H Ted Comm. 116, 237 Harding, Katrina Elem. Ed. 140 l larding, Weston Elem. Ed, 107 Hardnett, Thomas Art 269, 273 Harms, Darron Ind. Ed. 140, 194, 201 Hamer, Marcy Elem. Ed. 140 Harris, Mark Sot 266, 269, 272, 273 Harris, Steve AgrL 226 I larrison, John Agri. 172, 178 Harsh, Donna Assoc. Prof, of Educ 73 Harshaw, School of Bus. 184, 185 Harsink, Phil 199 Hart, Sen, Gary 87 Harvey, Dean Elem, Ed, 147 Marwick Joanne Assoc. Prof, of Art 45 Hasdhorst, Jon Undecided 283, 284, 285 Hasset, Michael Inst. Bus. Admin. 48 Hasselt, Mary Assoc, Prof, of Nursing 81, 212 Hassett, Michael 48 Hatfield, Bob Biology 140 Hattan, Carla Career Counselor Assis. Dir Career Dev. 41 Havice, Bill Assis. Prof. hd, Ed. 70, 194, 201 Ha vice, Pamela Inst, of Nursing 81 Hawley, Mike Ind. Ed. 96, 162, 181, 209 Haws, Beth 190 Hayden, Gov. Mike 160, 302 Hayden, Patti Couns. ie Guid, 36 Hays, Stephanie Acct. 140 Head, Kevin Acct. 48 Headley, Kellie Music 100 Headrick, John Ind. Ed. 48,232 PAyiscaf Education and Recreation 64-65 Heath, Ben Math 107 Heather, Jack Prof, of Comm,; Dir. of Dosed Cir. T.V. 36,53,157 Hocht, Ann Mgt. 140 Hedge, Sheila Acct. 199 Hedrick, Mari Ann Finance 140 Heersink, Phillip Poll, Sd. 96, 190, 199 Hegerd, Roxan Nursing 118 Brier, Barbara Elem. Ed. 140 Heier, Christine PE 280 Heil, Richard Assoc. Prof, of Foli. Sd. 86 Heil, Tun Staff 92 Heinz, Barb Elem. Ed 123,186,187 Heinz, Betti na Comm, 246 Heinz, Brrt Ind. Ed. 140 Hdnz, Kathy Undedded 123 Helfrich, Marcia Undedded 100 Hemman, Treva Elem. Ed. 140 Hemphill, Tonya Music Ed. 140 Herbal, Kayla HomeEc, 100,215 Hert Allison Nursing 209 Herlan, Kerry Elem. Ed. 107 Herold, Kelly HomeEc. 140 Heronema, Myron PE 130 Hemneme, Tom Geology 177 Hen-en, Denise Art 140 Herrman, Carolyn Staff 92 Herrman, Debbie Acct 114, 164, 165 Herrman, Jerilyn Sec. Adm 100 Herrman, Kathy Staff 92 Hemnan, Kevin Math 140 Hemnan, Maynard Staff 92 Herrman, Rachel Staff 92 Hemnan, Sonya Sec. Adm. 140 Hemnan, Steve Finance 96 Hess, Katrina Gen. Sd. 171, 175, 205 Hessman, Kim Bus. Ed. 100 HetzeL Amanda Bern. Ed. 129, 222, 234 Hlbbert, Joe Mgt 107, 171 y 209, 221 Hickey, Dorothy Speech Path. 100 Hides, Shawn Psy. 129, 149, 234 HJebert, Roger Acct 213 Highland, Michele Art 140 Hildebrand, M.D., David 88 Hilger, Elaine Bus Ed, 140, 190, 205, 223 Hilger, Pat Chem. 140 Hilgers, James 172 HjJgers, Jeff Chem. 110, 120 Hdl, Cecily Comm. 224 Hill, Kit ft Comm, 140 Hinkhouse, Jim Prof, of Art 45, 175 Hinkhouse, Julie .Art 175,214 Hinnergardt, Kami Chem. 140, 177 History 66,67 Hixson, Robin Comm. 140 Hobrock, Melissa Home Ec. 140 Hockman, Kirk Mkt. 181 Hodson, Eric Comm. 140, 224 Hoefer, Michele Biology 100 Hofaker, Jeffery DS 48, 66, 232, 233 Hoffman, Ann Home Ec 140, 196, 206, 207 Hoffman, David 170 Hohman, James Assis. Prof, of Chem. 50, 51 Holcomb, Jeff Math 76, 228 Holcomb, Shannon Eng, 196, 206, 207 Holler, Madeline Comm. 219, 221 Holmberg, Trida Comm. 31, 115, 177, 237 Holmes, Martha Asst. Prof, of Art 45 Home Economics 68, SB Home Economics Association 196 , 197 Homecoming l$ f 39 Honas, Patricia Elem. Ed. 141, 213 Hood, Howard 251 Horn, Shelly Acct 141, 169 Home, Janice Finance 141 Homung, Stacey Mkt. 141, 144, 240 Horton, Shawn Psych. 178, 228 Hoss, Rebecca Home Ec 100 Hotchkiss, Kirsten Sec. Adm. 100 Howard, Chuck Comm. 220 Howard, Howdy Mgt, 96 Howard, Jana Elem. Ed 100 Howard, Llndon Agri. 141 index — — 294 Huck, Marilyn Speech Path, 191 Hudson, Donna Psych. 141 Huelskamp, l amona Comm. 100 Huelsman, Li sa Mgt. 100 Huelsmart, Tina Sac. Adm. 100 Hughen, Richard Asst Prof, of Phil. 82, 83 Hughes, Cheryl 23 Hulett, tla Prof, of Biology 50, 51 Hulse, Shawn Poll. ScL 228, 231 Humphrey, Linda Art 141, 175 Hunt, Lea Poly. $ti. 100 Huren,Jamy Finance 107 Hurlbut, Troy Mgt. 107 Hurst, Mary Ann PE 18, 209, 215 Hiiser, Kevin Agri.-Bus. 42, 172, 221 Hush, Brandon Agri-Bus, 226 Husselman, Chris Jnd. Ed. 141 Hutchins, Tim Art 141 Hutley, Sarah Bern. Ed. 141 Hutton, Troy Psy 107 HyseU, Brad Physics 174 Imel, Jeffery Econ.96 Industrial Arts Club 200, 201 Industrial Education 70,71 Interfratemity Council 202, 203 InUrtxtTsity Christian Fellowship 181 Irvin, Lori Psych. 141 Irvin, Sonia Nursing 141 Isley, Karen Comm. 141 l som, Julie English 18, 118, 169, 197, 193, 238 l son, David Assoc. Prof, of English 60, 61 Issinghoff, Greg Geology 177 Itim, Emmanuel PE 141 Ives, Tessie QS 100 Ivey, Borrde 190 Jackson, jack Asst. Prof, of Joum, 52 53 Jackson, Margaret Elem. Ed. 141 Jackson, The Rev Jesse 87 Jackson, Thomas Prof, of Psych. 89 Jacobs, Jesse 141 Jacobson, Debrae 245 Janoscrat, Agnes Asst Prof, of Nursing 81 Jantz, Doe Music 141, 199 Jeffery, Duane 42, 172,221 JeHison, Bill Vice Pres, for Stud. Aff. 8,34, 35, 41 Jenisch, Brian Mgt. 120 Jernion, James Comm. 96 Jilg, Joyce 45 JUg, Michael Asst. Prof, of Art 45 Johansen, Jan Acting Exec. Dir, Alumru Assoc. 41, 72, 239 Johnson, Billy PE 264, 265 Johnson, Bob Psych. 88 Johnson, Craig History 199 Johnson, Franklin Art 141 Johnson, Jan ell Undecided 100,240,241 Johnson, Jody 181 Johnson, LaNelma Staff 92 Johnson, Ray Assoc. Prof . of Ed. 59 Johnson, Ron Asst. Prof, of Comm. 52, 53, 237 Johnson, Sandra 171 Johnson, Tyler Bus. 120, 121 Jones, Chris 97 Jones, Kamel a Eng. 96, 163 Jones, Michael Undecided 107 Jones, Tammy Sue Phil. 141, 171, 181 Jones, Thayne 141 Jontra, Eric Comm. 224,225 Juenemann, Dawn Bern. Ed. 100 Jump, Mike Comm. 107, 221 Kadel, Barry Undedded 107 Kadel Lynn Agri. 107, 172 Kaempfe, Robby Ind. Ed 201 Kaempfe, Victor QS 141 Kaiser, Kevin Physics 141 Kaiser, Roger Accl. 107 KampIing,Judy Acct. 100, 169 Kantor, Stephanie Bern, Ed. 123, 187, 209 Kappa Omicron Phi 206, 207 Karlin, Craig History 126,199,211 Karlin, Mary Comm 141, 1 56, 157, 236, 237 Karnes, Rob Comm. 221 Karr, Jessica PE 141 Kasparson, Marica Undedded 215 Kastning, Kristine English 101, 184, 185 Kats, Rhonda Accl. 10 1, 171 Kats, Vicki Sec Adm. 141, 184, 185 Katzenm eier, Lisa PE 141 Kear, Paula Elem. Ed 141 Kcas, Matt Agri. Bus. 141 Keck, David 141 Kee, George History 96 Keeler, Donna Elem. Ed 141 Keenan, Norma Staff 92 Keene, John 96 Keene, Joseph 96 Keeton, Michelle Finance 129, 234 Keim, Melinda Staff 92 Kdp, Rusty 117 Kdswetter, Dean Geology 141, 177 Keith, Kevin Comm. 141 Keith, Robert History 141 Keller, Charlie Bus. Comm. 107 Kelkrman, James Registrar Dir. of Adm. 36, 41 Kelley, Troy Ind. Ed. 242 Kelling, Brian 226 Kelly, Troy Ind. Ed, 131, 203, 242 Kdty, Jamie Undedded ID! Kemp, Rep. Jack 87 Kennedy, Annette Biology 101, 171, 209, 215, 216 Kennedy, Val Agri - Bus 172 Kennedy, Veri Agri.-Bus, 173,221 Ken ton , Bart Manage ment 130, 1 60, 1 69 Kepb, Paulla Acct. 101 Kerns, Thomas Assoc. Prof of Rec 65 Kerschen, Jill Mgi. 169 Kerschen, Roger Mkl 169 Kersenbrock, Kris Social Work 21 1 Kersting, Kenton 181 Kcssen, Greg Math 112,181 Kcssen, Lois Vierlhaler Biology 175 Ketchum, Kenneth Undedded 107 Ketter, Kathleen Soc 141, 219 Ketter, Kris Undedded 172,226 Ketter, Mike Agri. 17 226 Khaw r Arthur Comm. 96, 17 1 Kid well, Janice Home Ec. 129 Kimbro, Cole 277 Kimbro, Kim Sports Inf. Dir. 276, 277 Kinderknechl, Jim Math 141 Ki nde rkn edit, Pamela CIS 60, 145 King, Deborah Psy. 101 King, Donald Comm 120, 184, 199, 202, 237 King, Teresa Special Ed. 213 King, William Assoc. Ptof of Bus. Adm. 48 Kinkaid, Gina Biology 101 Kinsey, Brian Comm. 96, 181 Kinsey, Gerald Agri 145 Kirby, Dana Comm. 101 Kinchhoff, Todd Agri. 145 Kirk, Reggie PE 273 Kirkbride, Stephen Bern. Ed. 96 Kirkman, Kathy Comm. 237 Kirkpatrick, Linda Elem. Ed. 102 Kisner, Anne Mkt, 169 Kitten, Marvin Art 120, 175 Kizzar, Julie Psych. 280 Klassen, Debra Acct. 96 Kldm, David Kelly Clinic Psychologist 89 Klein, John Women ' s Basketball Coach 278 Kienda, Blaise Mkt. 181 Ktier, John Prof, of History 67 Kline, Loncsa Comm. 145 King, Melinda Art 101 Knapp, Daria Finance 169,209 Knaub, Tammy English 101,215 Anti-apartheid promoter Paul Simon performs ir Los Angeles at the 1987 Grammy Awards ceremony Simons album " Graceland” brought to light controversies involving the apartheid situation in South Africa. Index 295 Knight, John Assoc, Prof, of English 61 Knoll, Dorothy Assoc. Dean of Stud. 41, 169, 222 Koemer, Arlis Staff 92 Koemer, Dianna Asst. Prof, of Nursing 81 Koemer, Janet Staff 92 Koemer, John Staff 92 Koemer, Paul Acet 107 Koere, Kristi 209 Koester, Darren Finance 48,232 Kogl, Travis Geology 145 Kohl, Lou Ann Psy, 1S8, 189 Kohl, Rick 181 Kohlasch, Jill English 101,181 Kortz, Lisa Comm. 224 Kraft, Christine Biology 145 Kraft, Diane Art 145 Kramer, Christ! Elem. Ed. 145 Kira nnavritter, Don aid 145 Kretzer, Mark Agri. 14S Kreutzer, Carol Acct. 82 Kruse, Mary Sec. Adm. 101 Kruse, Regina Psy. 145 Kuchar, Kathleen Prof, of Art 44,45,173 Kuhn, Francis Fmance 145 Kuhn, Janee Elem. Ed. 185 Kuhn, Nancy Ind Ed. 194,201 KunU,Tma Art 145 Kyle, Martha Instructor of Musk 79 Kysar, Patricia Nursing 145 L ' Ecuyer, Paula Poli. Sd. 101, 219 Laas, Mark Agri-Bus, 177 LaBarge, Paul Ind. Ed. 145 Lady, Laura Nursing 101 LaFrance, George PE 145 Laiso,Gina Art 101,175,215 Lamb, Kara Mgt 143, 169, 238 Lambert, Jeanne Inst, of Joum, 53 Lamia, Sheri Elem. Ed. 101 Lane, Michael Marketing 130, 169 Lang, Allen Finance 126, 145, 211 Lang, Brian Acct. 211, 219 Lang, Dave Physics 211 Lang, Larry PE 287 LangTeny Ind. Ed. 228 Langer, Jerry Bus, Comm. 145 Lanier, Jim Spec, Ed. 188 Lanterman, Jeffery Geo. 126 Larkin, Melinda Biology 145,205 Latson, Cindy Ind. Ed. TO, 145, 201 Larson, Stephen Assoc. Prof, of Comm, 53 Lash, Malinda Finance 129, 234 Lauridson, Tom Asst. Ptof of Agri, 43,177 Lavay, Barry Asst, Prof, of HFER 65 Lawrence, Denise Mgt. 145,209 Lawrence, Sheila Art 226 Lawson, Kevin Comm. 232 Le, Dion Art 175 Leach, Angela Bus. Ed, JOI Leeper, Kristy Agri.-Bus, 280 Leeper, Sheri Agri Bus, 102 Leglciter, Kim Sec.Adm. 145 Legleiter, Suzanne Nursing 145 Leibe, Robin 172 Leldig, Mary Ind. Ed. 145 Leikam, Michael Asst. Prof, of Comm. 53, 157, 237 Leiker, Clarence Staff 92 Leiker, Deanna Acct 145 Leiker, Keith Agri. 172 Leiker, Kevin Comm. 145,181 Leiker, Linda Staff 92 LemmertTodd Mgt. 145 Lesage,Troy Comm. 145 Lesley, Shawna Elem. Ed, 102 Leslie, Carol anne Undecided 275 Lessor, Laurleen Botany 129, 234 Lesion, Janet Acct 169 Lewis, Carey Nursing 145 Lewis, Maj. Jack 76,228 Lcwycr, Paula 101 Ley dig, Tamara HomeEc, 145,196,207 Uebl, Robin Hem. Ed, 145 Lietz, William Agri. 145 Lind blade, Ken F. Lang. 145, 181,188 Lindsay, lisa Biology 206 Lindsay, Paul Undecided 107 Lindsey, Michael Home Ec 147 Linthacum, Lea Ann Undecided 222, 234 lippert, Retta PE 147, 176 Uston, Janet Acct, 112,169 Livestock fudging 221 Lloyd, Karla Acct 209 Logan, Jack Assoc. Prof . of Bus, 48 Logan, Jay Ind. Ed. 147 Logan, JoAnn Elem. Ed. 147 Lohmeyer, Amy Undecided 147 Lohrey, Jay Fsy. 96, 171 Lomax, Gina Psy. 147 Long, Julie Comm, 102, 171 Lonnon, Carolyn Staff 92 Lopez, Ramon Undecided 284 Lorensen, Kent Mgt, 96 Lonenzea, Troy Ind. Ed. 242 Lothman,Ty Agri. 226 Lottery 10, II Lotto n, Rebecca Elem. Ed. 102, 188 Love, Kristy Comm. 147,237 Lovenstein, Jennifer QS 102, 176 Lowen, Bob Dir. of Univ. ReL 117 Lowry, Melissa Elem. Ed. 147 Lubbers, Ronald Undecided 116 Luehns, Chris Adm. Asst. Ecumenical Center 245 Luehrs, Robert Prof, of History 67, 199 Lumpkin, Dale Biology 120 Luni Bob Finance 48, 232 Luu,Fhuc 198 Lyman, Merlene Chairman, Home Ec. Dept 68,69,196,207 Lynn, Ron PE 107 Ly ter, Penny Inst of HPER 65 Mace, Lisa Elem. Ed. 147 Maddy, Sandy Ant 147,175 Mader, Kristine Mgt 147 Madsen, Keith Biology 175 Magana, Christopher Poll. Sd. 48, 199, 203, 213, 232 Magte, Erma Soc 96, 171 Mahan-Wdshaar, Joslyn Art 209 Mai ir, Carol Elem. Ed. 146 Malone, James Acct. 146 Malone, John Mkt 37,146 Mann, Travis Undecided 107 Manning, Shaun Mgt. 273 Manteuffd, Walter Dir. of Bus. Aff. 48 Mapes, Susan Nursing 146 Mapes, Susie Nursing 80 Marefat, Babak Physics 219 Margheim, Lance PE 146 Marilz, Lisa English 148 Marketing Club 1S1 Markley, Robert Prof, of Psych. 89 Marks, Michael Assoc, Prof, of English 61 Marshall, Amanda 190 Marshall, Amy Music Ed. 27,146 Marshall, Cindy Elem. Ed. 129, 234 Marshall, Delbert Prof, of Chem. 79, 175 Marshall, Rhen Agri. 107 Martian, Deb Poll. $cL 146 Martien, Len Asst. Prof, of Bus. Adm. 48 Martin, Carmen Bus. Ed. 146, 171 Martin, Dave Soc. 116,202 Marlin, Debra Psy. 102 Martin, Patrida Geology 146 Martin, Tom Staff 92 Martinez, Tracy Soc. 215 Maska, Suzie Elem. Ed. 176,270 Mason, Sharron Music 102 Massey, Lorelei Off. Adm. 146 Slipping — but still popular. Although " The Cosby Show " didn ' t consistently garner the ratings it once did, the Thursday night program was still very popular. The Huxtable family, (top, left to right) Phylieia Rashad as Clair, Sabrina Le Beau fas Sondra, Makolm-Jamal Warner as Thco, Tempestt Bledsoe as Vanessa; (bottom, left to right) Bill Cosby as Cliff and Keshia Knight Pulliam as Rudy. Krier, Kevin Comm. 224,147 Krob, Jim Coach-Track Cross Country 65, 261, 283, 285 Krug Sheryl Econ. 145 Kruse, Jcanine CIS 145 index 296 Masters, Marda Assis. Prof, of Nursing 81 Masters, Robert Chair., Dept, of Bus Adm. 48 Mas tin, Chris Art Ed. 221 Mailt Club l SI Mattengly, Deborah Nursing 102 Maxwell Bob Assis. Prof, of English 61 Maxwell, Jackie Off. Adm, May, Jason Geology 146 Mayfield, Michelle Art 240 McCabe, UVonda Mkt. 37 McCartney, Patricia Nursing 146 McChristian, Dawn Ait 209 McClain, Kimberly Soda! Work 146 McConnaughhay, Jill Bern. Ed. 102 McConnaughhay, Kyle Math 146 McConnel, Shawn Fine Arts 107 McCool, Lisa Comm. 226 McCormick, Brenda Finance 146 McCullick, Jack Prof, of Econ. 48 McCullough, Julie Biology 235 McDaniel, Gndy Sec. Adm. 146 McDonald, Brenda Rad, Tech. 146,219 McDowell Trad Acet 118,146,190 McElwain, Jacquelyn Finance 146 McElwain, Michelle Home Ec. 146,196,207 McGee, Karl Biology 146 McGinnis, Darrell Prof, of Art 45 McGinnis, Patrick Physics 146 McCiinn, Kimberly Aod. 102 McIntosh, Janice Chem. 146 McKinley, Sheila Psy. 102 McKinney, Kevin Mkt 146 McKinney, Thea Agri-Bus. 147,172,213,226 McLaren, Geralyn Acct. 147,169 McLeland,Usa Elem.Ed. 59, 102 McLinden, Lynette Physics 175, 181, 70S, 238 McMiliin, Mike PE 205 McMindes SB, 99, 100, 101, 102, Z03, 204, 105, 214, 215 McMurtrie, John 190 McNeal, Darin Ind. Ed. 147 McNeil Clen Assoc. Prof, of Home Ec. 69 McNeUlMary Bern. Ed. 215 McNeill, Mary Psy. 102 McNemee, Matthew Acct 107, 221 McQueen, Loren Agri. 126 McWlll Urns, Connie Soc, 147 Meade, Michael Assoc. Prof, of English 61 Medina, Sondra Acct. 102 Meier, Kathy Staff 92 Meier, Mary Staff 93 Meier, Robert Prof, of Bus. 4$ Memorial Union Activities board 2 18, 229 Men ' s Basketball 1 66, 267, 268, 269, 270, 271, 272, 273 Meng, Stephen Agri-Bus. 147 Menhollon, Michelle 169 Merchant, Ellen Acct 147 Meremi, JuUe Acct. 147 Mergen, Darly Biology 175 Merkleirip Sally Off. Adm. 147 Metro Is, Bonnie Off. Adm. 147 Mermis, Dawn Comm. 147 Mermis, Mary Beth Off. Adm. 147 Metzger, Dawn Inst of Bus. Adm 48 Meyer, Kimberly Math 101, 10 , 181 , 209, 214, 215 Meyer, Rene Mgt. 102 Michel Cindy Music 1QZ 171 Mi l bum, Kent PE 126, 202, 211 Mi lb on, David Music Ed. 147 Military Sririice 76, 77 Miller. Allan Prof, of Education 78 Miller, Jeff PE 254 Miller, Jodi Acct 102,224,238 Miller, Jodi Math 147 Miller, Julie Undedded 102 MiHer, Ken Staff 93 Miller, Us 251 Millet, Lewis Professor of Musk 79 Miller, Mike Ind. Arts 108 Miller, Mike Mkt. 273, 286 Miller, Susan Staff 93 Miller, Tyler Acct. 147 Mi Up, Joyce Art 147,175 Mills, Mary History 112 Mills, Meg History 199 Milsap, Tom PE 126, 211 Miner, Brian Biology 108 Miser, Jesse Agri. 226 Mitchell, Kathy Speech Path. 191 Moddelmog, Craig Comm. 250, 252, 253, 254 Model UN Club 190 Model United Nations 21 7 Moden, Christine Mkt 123, 187 Mon area, Regina Off. Adm. 147 A real superstar. Whitney Houston performs at New York ' s Madison Square Garden in September. It was her first New York appearance since 1985. Monholion, Michelle Acct 147 Montei, Kris Elem.Ed. 59,147 Montes, Cynthia Soc. 148 Montford, Becky 240 Montgomery, Kristin Comm. 102 Moody, Kelli Speech Path. 191 Moon, Tonya F. Lang. 148 Moore, Jerry Poll. Sd. 48 Moore, Rick Undecided 126, 211 Moran, Robba Asst. Prof, of Bus. Adm. 48 Morehead, Douglas Finance 148 Morey, Alan Undedded 116 Morey, Frank Ind. Ed. 172,213 Morgan, Mary Prof . of Nursing 81 Moritz Lisa English 219 Morrill, Sheila Poll. Sd. 22, 42, 17Z 213 Morris, Case Geology 148 Morris, Chandler Undedded 48, 232 Morris, Mary Acct. 169 Morris, Ron da Mgt, 148 Morse, Bill Men’s Basketball Coach 266, 268, 271 Mortar Board 190 Mosher, Michele Psy. 115 Mosher, Michele Psy. 164, 222 Motes, Brad Acct. 228, 230, 242 Moyer, Joel English 108, 221 Moyer, William Mem. Union Rec, Dir, 65 Muir, Sharon Mgt 129, 234 Muller, Rod Art 211 Munsell, Danny Elem, Ed. 226 Murphy, Brian Mkt. 48,199,213,232 Murphy, Cathy Undedded 102 Murphy, Erin Soc. 148 Murphy, James Vice Pres, for Acad. Aff. 34, 41, 204, 302 Murray, John Mkt. 126, 211 Murray, Megan Undedded 102 Music 7S, 79 Musser, Rochelle Comm. 148 Myetiy, Lois Lee A ssL to the Pres. 41 Nabb, Laura Psy. 148 Nachtigal, Steve Couns. Guid. 148 Nanninga, Lori Finance US, 164 Nansel, Michael Nursing 112, 264 Nansel, Tonfa Nursing 112 National Residence Hall Honorary 209 Natl Stud. Speck , Lang., Hearing Assoc , 191 Naugje, Kris Home Ed. 148 Neal Frankie 251 Nedeau, Tim History 108 Nedrow,Todd Agri. IDS, 221 Neel and, Steve Finance 126, 211 Neil, Scott Undedded 108 Nelson, Diana 2Q4 Nelson, Eric Undedded 148 Nelson, Scott Finance 242 Nelson, Tara Rad. Tech. 102, 281 Nelson, Tom Comm. 120 Neuman, Amy Elem. Ed. 102 Neville, Marvin Agri-Bus. 130, 242 Newsom, David Eng. 246 Newton, Pamela Elem.Ed. 148 Nguyen, Trung 198 Nichol, Lynnetie PE 148 Nicholas, John Agri 172 Nicholas, Patty Staff 93 Nichols, Francis Prof, of Art 45 Nichols, Michelle Undecided 118,192,193 Nicholson, Larry Prof, of Chem. SO, 51 Nielsen, Steven PE 171 Noce, Cliff PE 265 Noce, Gene Educ. Adm. 76, 77, 229 N on-Traditional Students 208, 22 0 Norman, Tom Biology 175 Northup, Michelle Bern, Ed. 148 Norton, Ken Inst, of Ed. 59 Nowak, Brian Ind. Ed. 148 Nugent, James Dir. of Housing 14, 28, 29, 41, 171 Nursing 80,81 Nusz, Jeffery Ind. Ed, 48,232 Nutt, Lori 103 Nutt, Melinda Art 129, 234 Nuttle,Joni Biology 148, 175 O O ' Brien, Rex Data Pro. 148 O ' Hare, Ron Comm, 48, 232 O ' Reagan H Lana Staff 93 Oak, Jon Mgt. 148 Obomy, Jennifer HomeEc 148,196,207 Dclke, Kristine Undedded 148 Off Campus 144,-159 Ogle, Juno Comm. 103 Oliva, Robert Undedded 108 Olson, David History 148 Order of Omega 199 Organ, Nicole Acd, 169, 209 Orr, Terry PE 108 Orth, Marty Math 181 Ortiz, Rudy PE 126 Osborne, Mark Finance 169, 213 Ostmcyer, Mike Agri-Bus. 148, 177 Index 297 Ireland ' s lop band, Bono, the lead singer of the rock band U2, opens a concert at Madison Square Garden in New York. The Irish group ' s album The Joshua Tree " was at the top of the charts for several months. Otero, Vidor Off. A dm. 148 Overton, Sheila Bus, Ed. 118, 1 92, 193, 20 5, 213 Owen, Jeffery Acct. 48, 144, 202, 219, 232 Owen, Jennifer Nursing 118 Owen, Mike MVt 181 Owen, Randy Alabama lead singer 24, 25 Pachta, Claudette Agri-Bus 148, 172, 226 Pack, Robert Acct 148 Pahls, Unda Elem.Ed.103 Palmer, Jerry R Lang. 48, 49, 232 Palmer, Laurie Sec Adm, 103 PanJicflenie Council 222 Parke, Lori PE 103 Parker, Ben Undecided 148 Parker, Patricia Ind, Ed. 148, 201 Parks, Tim Comm. 108 Parrott, Scott Undecided 27 Patterson, Christine Acct TQ3, 171, 199 Patterson, Erie Art 211 Patterson, Tamara Psy. 148 Patteson, Eric Art 126 Paxton, Camron Ind. Ed. 201 Pearson, Cathy Etem. Ed. 148 Pechanec, Francis Dir. of Personnel 41 Peckham, Laurie Soc. 129,234 Penka, Pamela Bern. Ed. 148,209, 238 Penson, Tracy Nursing 148 Perez, Daphne Bern, Ed. 115, 164, 165, 209 Peroutch, Renee Comm. 129 Perry, Dennis TKE National Director 243 Petecte, Garice Assoc. Prof, of Nursing 80 Peterson, Ron Finance 215 Petree, James Dean, Continuing Ed. 41 Petterson, Wayne Wrestling Coach 264 Pettyjohn, Betty Art 76, 132, 133, 228, 230 Pettyjohn, Cindy Comm. 118, 178, 192, 193 Petzold, Chris Psychology 108 Pfannenstiel, Brian Mgt 148 Pfannensuel, Daniel Staff 93 Pfannenstiel, Greg Mgt. 264 Ffanncnstiel, Marsha Off. Adm. 148,213 Pfanncnsticl, Shawn Finance 126, 202, 211 Pfeifer, Diane Soc. 143 Pfeifer, James Math 148 Pfeifer, Kevar Poli. Sd. 221 Pfeifer, Leona Asst. Prof of German 63 Pfeifer, Ruth Sec. Adm ISO Pfeifer, Shirley Acct 150 Pfeifer, Trina 221 Pfeifle, Jane Assis. Prof, of Nursing 81 Pfiefer, lilmer Staff 93 Pflughoft, Ron Vice Pres, of Dept., Alumni University Relations 34, 35, 40 Phenphinant Navopom Comm, % Phi Alpha Theta 199 Phi Eta Sigma 199 Philbrick, Stacey Finance 103, 169, 238 Phillips, Keri Biology 150 Philcsopky 82 , S3 Pho Omega Pi 205 Physical Education Club 205 Physics 84, 85 Physics Club 205 Pi Omega Pi 223 Pickard, Mary Assis. Prof, of Home Ec, 69 Pickering, Stephanie English 129 Pickering, Thomas Dean, School of Ed. 41 Pierson, David Assoc, Prof, of Biology 36 Firiz, Lucas Undedded 221 Pitner, Jerry Chem. 221 Pittenger, Todd Comm. 96 Plotts, Amie Bern. Ed. 150 Poage, Todd E lem. Ed. 1 20 Poage, Troy Math. 120 Poe, Angela 208 Poe, Jarela 208 Poe, Kathleen 208 Poe, Lona 208 Ra cette, Patrick Undecided 108 Radford, Marcie Undecided 172 Radke, Brent Comm. 108 Ragland, Linda Finance 257, 259 Raida, Jodi Psy. 103 Rains, Keith History ISO Rajcwski, Marie Gen, Sd. 150 Ralstin, April Mkt. 150 Ramsey, Dale Undedded 108 Ramsey, Jaden 150 Ran da, Gary Undecid ed 150 Rasmussen, David Chairman, Department of Music 79 Ralhbun, Eugena HomeEc. 118 Rathbun, Troy Finance 228 RauJston, Jason Undedded 130 Raven, Eddy 25 Razak, W. Newell Chair, of Soc. Dept. 90 Razer, Miiissa Comm. 115,164 Reardon, Chris CIS 126, 211 Reddick Lany Mkt. 150 Rcdetzke, Patrick Mgt 120, 228 Reece, Aaron Poli. Sd, 108 Reece, Frank Sheriffs Dept, 32 Reece, Shannon Geology ISO, 177 Reed, Debra Hem. Ed. 129, 234 Reed, Lawrence Assoc. Prof, of Library Sd. 73 Reed, Rhonda Comm. 115,164 Reese, Marsha Hem, Ed. 103 Reeves, Kim Agri-Bus. 172, 213 Reid, Kristi Math 150 Reile, Bruce Rad. Tech. 112 Reiss, VaJ Agri. 15Q 172,221 Reiter, Teresa Finance 118,193 Remington, Stan Agri.-Bus. 226 Rempe, Heather 190 Rcnshaw, Sheri English 103, 171 Renz, Janet Art 150 Residence Hall Assoc, 209 ReuriUe 224,225 Reyes, Eileen Comm, 103 Reynolds, Amy 103 Riaz-Kermani, Mohammad Assis. Prof, of Math 74 Ribordy, Loma Finance 150, 169 Rice, tin Dir. of Career Deveolp. Place. Rich, Kevin Agri.-Bus. 226,227 Poe, Terry History 208 Poertner, Gina PE 150 Pomes, Michael Geology 96 Poore, Gwen Ed. Adm. 150 Popp, Nancy Assoc. Prof, of HPER; Assoc Athletic Dir, 65 Poppenga, Dan Physics 175, 205 Poppenga, Shelly 1% 205 Porter, Garret Psy. 171, 188, 189 Pospichal, Rich Agri. 226 Pottberd, Diane 23 Pottberg, Diane 23 Poulton, Sherry Finance 150,199 Powers, Chris History 171, 190, 213 Powers, Gary Mkt. 181 Prescott, Roy Undedded 108 Price, Tami Undecided 103 Printy, Van AByn Bus, Ed, 150 Proctor, James Comm. 120 Proffitt, Carla Rad. Tech. 150 Prue, Gndy Special Ed. 171 Pruitt, Roger Professor of Physics 85, 171, 205 Pruitt, Ruth Prof, of Math 74 Pru ter, Kenny Comm. 150 Pryor, Tiffany Art 150, 175 Psychology 88, 89 Purceil, Deb Biology 205 Quach,Ldn Acct 150 Querns, Doris Undedded 257 Rich, Shawn Agri. 150 Richards, Eric Comm. 151,171 Richardson, Ionia Social Work 151, 220, 224, 225 Richmond, Cheryl Comm. 103,171 Rickers, Brian Mkt. 144 Rickcrt, Barbara Poll- Sci. 123, 222 Riedel, Ham? Id Fine Arts 1S1 Riekcnberg, Timothy PE 116 Riekmann, Mike Mkt 181 Riemann, Carl Mgt. 120,151 Riemann, Debbie Finance 151 Riemann, Mark Math 120 Riemann, Sharon Off. Adm. 115, 164, 185,222 Rietchcck, Gieg OS 151 Rife, Jennifer Acct 151 Riffe, Kent Ind. Ed, 108 Riggs, Qiff 27 Riley, Em a l ou Assoc, Prof, of Poli, Sci. 73 Rincon, Michael Undecided 126, 211 Rinke, Ann Elem. Ed. 151 Rinke, Julie PE 151 Ritchey, Rodney Polt ScL 151, 190, 217 Robben, Donetta Staff 93 Robbins, Jill Elem Ed- 151 Roberts, Alice PE % Roberts, Eileen Staff 93 Robertson, The Rev. Pat 87 Robl, Phil Art 175 Roblyer, Janetle Nursing 151 Rockenbach, Polly Nursing 229 Rodeo Club 226,227 Rodriguez, Adrienne Psy. 15 1 Rodriguez, Amy Elem, Ed, 1S1, 171, 188 Roe, Raquel Bern. Ed. 129,209.234 Roesch, Brian Ind, Ed. 151 Rogers, James Mgt 151 Rogers, Judy Bus. Ed. 205 Rogers, Shell! Off, Adm. 151 Rohr, Dana Home Ec. 129, 234 Rohr, Marie Off. Adm, 169 Rohr, Nicole Finance 103 Rohr, Tony Math 151 Rojas, Jorge Spanish Singer 30 Ralph, Charles Agri, 151 Romme, Dawn Biology 103 Rose, Jerry Finance 151, 169 Ross, Jennifer Sac 151,213,221 Ross, John English 151 ROTC 132 , 133, 228, 229, 230, 231 Roth, Sharon Soc 91, 213 Roth, Tamara PE 151 Rous, Darla 41 Royal, Billy Joe 25 Royer, Karl Art 151,224 Royer, Kevin Agri.- Bus. 130, 242 Rucker, Jim Assoc, Prof of Bus, Ed. Off. Adm. 48 Ruda, Fred. Ind. Ed. Dept. Chair 70, 194, 201 Ruder. Doug 205 Ruder, Sheila Comm. 114,115,164 Rum back, DcJdra Art Ed. 151 Rumback, Terry Acct 169 Rumpel, Joan Asst. Prof, of Bus. Adm. 48, 169 Rumpel, Max Chairman, Dept, of Chem. 50, 51 Rupp, Kim Acct. 169 Rupp, Russell Physical Sci 84, 171, 205 Rupp, Sandra Asst. Prof, of Bus. Adm. Off. Adm. 48,205 Russell, Kathy Elem. Ed. 171 Rutger, Randy 169 Ryan, Janet Math 60 Kziha, Michael CIS 120, 169 Rziha, Scott Ind. Ed, 120 Sager, Tonya Bus. Ed, 151,205 Sager, Wayne Bus. Ed, 205 Salien, Jean Assoc. Prof, of French 63, 221 Sahrt, Judith 73 Salm, Judith Librarian 73 Salyer, Matt Mgt, 126 Sample, Dianne Elem. Ed. 151, 164 Sanchez, Hector Underided 10$ Sander, Eileen Fine Arts 151 Sanders, Ann Sigma Phi Epsilon Housemother 127 Sandstrom, Eric Chem. 48, 175, 23Z 2 33 Sandstrom, Ron Assoc. Prof, of Math 74 Sanford, Jarred PE 151,287 Saiver, Sherry Finance 151,169 Schaffer, Susan Comm- 151, 213, 237 Schamberger, Michelle Ind. Ed. 103 Schamberger, Sue Ann Nursing 151 Scheck, Frank Mkt. 151, 169 Scheetz, Mary Ann Finance 123, 186, 187 Scheetz, Mary Ann Finance 222 Scheetz, Melissa Acct 169. 187, 199 Schemper, Diana Comm. 103. 123 Schenk, Scott Acct 151, 169 Schenk, Tom Staff 93 Schertz, Cindy 123, 187 Scheurman, Marilyn Asst. Prof, of Nursing 81 Schick, Nancy Math 103 Schill, Mary Nursing 115, 164, 183 Schilling, Master Sergeant 77 Schippers, Frands Oktoberfest chairman 16 Schippers, Mary Kay Instruct, of Math 74, 181 Schippers, Troy Finance 151 Schlaefli, Pam Comm. 129, 222, 234, 237 Schlegel, Tammy Elem. Ed. 151 Schmeidkr, Cheryl Staff 93 Schmelkr, Erik Undecided 152, 199, 213 Schmeller, Helmut Prof, of Hisotry 67, 199 Schmidt, Alfred Staff 93 Schmidt, Daron Mgt. 152 Schmidt, Jeff Non-Majors 152 Schmidt, Julie Math 152 Schmidt, Martin Finance 152,169 Schmidt, Phyllis Inst, Forsyth library 73 Schmidt, Rachel le Mgt. 152 Schmidt, Richard Agri. 108 Schmidtberger, Arnold History 199 Schmidtberger, Greg Math 152 Schtnidtbeiger, Kimberly Math 152 Schmidtberger, Pat CIS 178 Schmitt, Dana Sec. Adm. 103 Schmitt, Jack Agri.-Bus, 42,152,172,177,213 Schmitt, Julie Math 181 Schmitt Vickie Acct. 152, 169 Schnackerabeig, Michelle PE 152 Schneider, Angela Nursing 103 Schneweis, Rebecca Elem. Ed. 152 Schnitt Vickie Acct 181 Schoen, Vera Elem. Ed, 103 Schoenberger, Brenda Biology 152 Schremmer, Lori Elem, Ed. 152, 164 Schroeder, Brenda Home Ec. 103, 196, 206, 207 Schroeder, Jolynne Finance 103 Schroeder, Pat 87 Schuckman, Marilyn Undecided 64 Schulte, Karen Math 123,209 Schulte Maury Music 27, 152 Schulz Jeff PE 48,232 Schumaker, Matthew Psy. 108 Schuster, Millie Staff 93 Schuster, Roger Math 171, 191 Sdrutz, Gndy 240 Schulz, Gndy 240 Schwab, Richard Music 152, 171 Schwartz, Stephanie Off. Adm. 169, 213 Schweizer, Colleen Off. Adm. 152, 181 Schwindt, Lynda Art Ed. 103 Scoreboard 23 B . 239 Scott, Devery Art 152 Scott, John Biology 108 Scott, Lannette Acct. 103 Scott, Lannette Acct. 238 Scott, Martha Finance 129,169,234 Scott, Patti Staff 93 Scott, Shawna Comm. 114, 115, 164 Sears, Karen Mkt. 129,144,180,234 Sears, Karen Mkt. 222 Sechrist, James AgrE 152, 172 Sokavecjohn Physics 171,205 Sellers, Nancy Psy. 152 Serpan, Kimberly Elem. Ed. 152 Sewell, Chris 103 Shadoin, Pamela MkL 152 Shaffer, Pamela Inst, of English 61 Shapiro, Martin Ptof. of Music 79 Shaw, Tom Comm. 116 Shearer, Edmund Prof, of Chem. 50, 51 Sheepe, Michelle 103 Sheley, Lora Acct, 152 Shewey, Leslie Elem. Ed. 152,171 Shiel, Shannon Poll Sri. 287 Shippy, Charlotte Sec. Adm. 152, 169 Shiriey, James PE 228 Showers, Michelle Home Ec. 240, 241 Shuler, Sherri Psy. 152, 171 Shull, Tamara Acd. 152 Shupe, Michelle 103 Siefkes, Julie PE 152 Siemens, Jea nine Comm, 152 Siemens, Rusty Agri.-Bus. 108 Sigma Chi 124,125, 232,233 Sigma Chi Little Sigmas 209 Sigma Phi Epsilm 211 Sigma Sigma Sigma 234 , 235 Silsby, Lyle Ind. Ed. 201 Simon, Bradley Agri.-Bus. 152,171 Simon, Cheri Elem. Ed. 103, 238 Simon, Doug Agri-Bus. 152, 171, 177 Simon, Les Acct. 108 Simon, Paul 87 Singleton, Carl Assist. Prof, of English 61 Sirer, Jill Bern. Ed. 103 Sitts, Chrissy Biology 129, 180, 199, 209, 234, 235, 261 Skelton, Harold Comm. 108 Skelton, Jason Agri. 152 Slater, Troy Acct 153 Slattery, Wesley Agri. 96 Back in the U.S.S.R. Billy Joel made a historic tour through the Soviet Union during the fall, and his concerts were well-received by Russians of all ages. Slaughter, William Comm. 152 Slechta, Don Prof, of Poll Sd. 86 Slipke, William Agri, -Bus. 153 Small, Jett Mgt. 153 Smalley, Gay la HomeEc. 153 Smelscr, Margret FE 153 Smith, Ernest Acct. 153, 169 Smith, James Comm. 27, 126 Smith, Kathi 190 Smith, Kevin Gin logy 153 Smith, Mike 226 Smith, Ninia Assis Prof, of Ed. 59 Smith, Rae Ellen Staff 93 Smith, Robert English 153 Smith, Sheri Soc. 153 Smith, Teresa English 115,164 Snodgrass, Julie Staff 93 Social Work Club 211 Society for Collegiate Journalists 2 36, 237 Society for Student Radiological Tech. 211 Sociology SO, 91 Soellner, Ken Ind. Ed. 201 Sohm, Greg Agri- 108 Sonderegger, Jill Home Ec. 153, 240 Sonderegger, Joed Undecided 153, 240 Songer, Herb Assoc. Dean of Stud, 41,199,202,243 Southards, Randy Art 219 Spalding, Brent Asst. Prof of Agri. 43 Special Olympics 32, 33 Speer, Gina Mkt. 123, 137 Spencer, Sherri Psy 153 Spencer, Wade PE 221 Splitter, Raymond Agri. 172 Splitter, Tami Agri. 118 Spouse I, Heidelmde Speech Path. 153 Springer, Shawn Social Work 153, 190 Springwell 28, 29 Spurs 238 Staab, Marla Inst HPER 53 Staab, Martin Staff 93 Staats, Rick Chem. IDS, 260, 261 Stadelman Jr,, Frank Staff 93 Stadelman, Doreen Sec. Adm. 153 Stadelman, Virgil Staff 93 Stafford, SheUey 170 Stafford, Tom 170 SUggs, Mickle Mkt 153,169 Stahl, Bill Comm, 153 Stahl, Tony Bioloby 153 Stahly, Shellie 261 Stahl y. She! Lie P.E 261 Stambury, James Prof, of Ed. 59 Stamper, Heather Elem. Ed, 193 S tangle, Debra Comm. 153 Stanley, Jason N A 108 Stanley, Karla Home Ec. 68, 69 Starkel, Jeny Agri. 103,226 Steckiein, Dan Physics 153, 205 Stecklein, Dan Physics 171 Stegmaier, Valerie Fsy. 112 Stcgman, Carolyn Math 153 Sfegm an, Kelli Comm, 27,153 Stehno, Ed Prof, of Ed. 59 Stehno, Melanie 112 Stein, Amy Mkt 1$3 Stcinbach, Ann Marie Nursing 353 Steinle, R. Brent Finance 48,232 Stej ska], Christine Music Ed. 78,153 Stelter, Cory PE 231 Stephens, Jennifer Undecided 104,209 Stevanov,Donald Art Ed. 175 Stevanov, Zoran Assoc. Prof, of Art 45 Stevens, Doug Art 108 Stevenson, Doug 230 Stever, Barbie Elem, Ed 187 Stewart, Gina Agri.-Bus 153, 172, 221 Stewart, James Comm. 153 Stewart, Patrida Soc. 104 Stewart, Sharon Nursing 153 Stewart-Larson, Shawn Comm. 27 Stieben, Brad Acct 153,169 Stindt, Brian Undedded 108 Storar, Larry Bus. Ed. 153 Storer, Lisa Comm. 215, 219, 237 Storm, Betty Staff 93 Stout, Donald Prof, of Music 79 Stover, Larry Bus. Ed. 205 Stranathan, Dana Finance 153, 169, 198, 209, 234 Strandberg, Janna Psych. 129, 234 Strang, Daniel Agri. 153 Straub, Camille Math 205 A big hit Nearly every song Bruce Hornsby released shot to the top of the charts. Here, Hornsby is pictured with his new Grammy Award after the awards show in Los Angeles. Stretcher, Jay 116 Stretcher, Jay Bus. Ed. 116 Strine, Duane Agri. 153, 172, 213 Strube, Kelli Undedded 104 Stuart, Pamela 104 Stuart, Pamela 104 Stud y, Phil Acct 153,169 Stiffen f Alumni Assoc. 238 Student council for Exceptional Children 213 Student Government Association 223 Stuever, Kristin Acct 153 Stuigeon, Ron Ind. Ed 194, 195 Stute, Melanie Agri. 153, 172 Stute, Michael Math 112 Stutterheim, Mark Agri.-Bus. 153 Stutterheim, Martha Accounting 155, 169 Stutterheim, Tony Comm. 155 Suel ter, Carmen Biology 104 Sullivan, Elinda Off Adm. 213 Sullivan, Michele Acct. 123,186,187 Summers, Susan Art 104 Suthon, Archie Psych. 96 Sweat, Geralyn Mkt. 155, 1S1 Swonger, Renee Social Work 211 Tacha,John History 155 Taliaferro, Pam Comm. 123, 185, 187, 240 Tammen, Kdly Bus. Comm. 155 Tanking, Jana HomeEc 155 Tassel, Shawn Math 242 Tau Kappa Epsilon 130, 131, 2 42, 243 Tauscher, Patti Biology 123,187 Teegerstrom, Toby Mgt. 242 Temaat, Beverly Adm. Counselor 41 Tenbrink, Dean Finance 129,211 Thaemert, Kimberly Elem. Ed. 155 Thielen, Lori PE 104 Thiessen, Linda Elem. Ed. 155 Thissen, Joseph Comm. 155, 181 Thomas, Heather Elem. Ed. 27, 104, 171 Thompkins, Ronnie PE 266, 267, 268, 272, 273 Thompson, Amy Acct. 115, 164, 215 Thompson, Eric Mkt. 1 55, 181 Thompson, Kathy PE 155 Thompson, Lisa Music 155 Thompson, Mitch FE286 Thombmg, Allen Ind. Ed. 120 Thornburg Janet Elem, Ed 155 Thornburg, Marlon Comm. 260, 261, 285 Thornhill, David Mkt 155 Thoms Jr. John Chair., Dept cf Art 45 Threewitt, Susan Off, Adm, 155 Thronbuig, Marlon Comm. 155 ThuB, Tilda Comm, 18, 114 115, 164, 191 Tier, Cammie Nursing 229 Tiger Debs 19,240,241 Tillberg, Alan Agri. 108, 172 Tilton, Russell Agri, 221 Timmons, Rod 251 Tipp, Tory Comm. 178 Toft, Evelyn Asst Prof of F. Lang 63 Tomanek, Gerald 1, 2 Tomanek, Teresa Undedded 155 Tomlin, Darcy Elem. Ed. 155 Tovar, George Military Sd. Drill Instructor 77, 230 Towns, Anna Marie 188 Towns, Cheryl Coord .-Counselor for the Access Grant Ed. 41, 188 Track 282, 283,284,285 Tracy, Tyrone Acct 15,250,252,253 Trail, F. Douglas Geology % Trail, Spring Music 155 Tram el, Sarah Phil. 155 Tramet, Stephen Chair., Dept of Phil. 83 Tremblay, Julie PE 155, 205 Tribble, Charles Mgt. 96 Turnbull, Hazel Acct. 214, 256, 258, 259 Turner, Diane Psy, 104 Tutak, Rhonda Staff 93 Tuttle, Danny Physics 155 Index — -vji — 300 Uffman, Stan Management 110 Ukleya, Rob PolySd. 211 Lfrti ' wrsity Leader 246, 247 Unrein, Dorothy Psy- 155 Unruh, Beverly Staff 93 Urban, Bryan Ind- Ed. 194,195,201 Urban, James Poli Sd, 48, 213, 232 Urbanek, Dawnae Comm. 104, 215 Urbanek, Deneen Comm. 104 Vahle, Douglas Math 155 Valek, Shirley Inst, of Nursing 81 Valle, Andres Math 162, 163 Van Alien, Brian 110 Van Kooten, Michelle Sodal Work 1 04 VanLaeys Agri -Bus. 172 Van Patten, Tina 104 Van Scoyoc, Mark Finance HO Van Allen, Jerry Comm. 155 Vartdcnberg, Richard Geology 155 VanLoenen, Bruce End. Ed. 155 VeatcKBiB Ind.Ed. 155,226 Veed, Ellen Chairman, Math Dept 36, 74, ISI Vending, Pamela Finance 155 Ven bam, Steve PE 155 Vetter, Jason Agri 110, 172 Vlerthaler, Lots 112 Villasenor, Laura Biology 62 Vincent, Cameron Orem. 232 Vincent, John 251,252, 254 VIP 233 Virgil, Bruce Art 110 Vogel, Nancy Prof . of English 61 Volleyball 2 56,257 Vo Hi ntel, Eva Elem. Ed. 155 Vopat, Dawn Etcm. Ed. 155 Vosburgh, Winona PE 155 Voss, Wayne Finance 48, 225, 232 Votapka, Janeil Business Education 64 Votaw, Charles Prof, of Math. 74, 181 Votaw, Zireta Staff 93 V reden berg, Steven Soc. 155 Wade, Spencer 110 Wagner, Brenda Sec. Adm. 115, 164, 209 Wagner, Colleen Elem.Ed. 155,238 Wagner, Kristin Bern, Ed, 155, 178 Wagner, Stad Elcnt Ed. 104, 105, 171, 1S1, 188, 209, 215 Wagoner, Trudy 199 Waldman, Susan Off Adm- 158,169 Waldron, Mark Finance 158 Walker, Jo Special Ed. 213 Walker, Lisa Math 158,181 Walker, Rick Agri. 177 Walker, Rick Agri. 261 Walker, Ten PE 158 Wall George Prof, of Bus. Adm. 48 Wallace, Jim Finance 150, 232 Walnick, Brian 120 Walters, James Asst ProfJ Ind. Ed. 70 Walton, Lucretia Staff 93 Waibutron, Jim Comm. 158 Warren, Lejay Soc. 228 Wasinger, Karen 23 Wasko, Myrte Soc. 158 Wassinger, Kevin Math 120 Watkins,Terri Undecided 104 Watson, Danny Mgt. 226 Watson, Darien Agri.-Bus. 226 Watt, Willis Asst. Prof, of Comm. 53 Watts, Julie Rad. Tech. 211 Weatherred, Mike History 96 Webb, Thomas Asst Dir of ComputingCenter 41 Weber, Donna 190 Weber, Jeanne Music 158 Weber, Jenifer Art 104 Weber, Mary Comm. T8S Weese, Alan So c. 158 Wche, Colleen Sec Adm 158 Wdget Tonya Acct. 158 Weiner, Edward Ind. Ed. 158, 201 Weiner, Kathym Staff 93 Weisenberger, Barry Marketing 110 Weishaar, Dean Comm. 104, 215 Weishaar, Joslyn 104,215 Weishaar, Joslyn Art 104,215 Weissbrodt, Ten Nursing 129, 234 Welch, Deborah Nursing 104, 234 Welke, Eric Bus. Comm. 158 Welker, Tim Biology 260, 261, 262 263, 285 Welker, Tom Biology 260, 261, 263, 282 283, 285 Wellbrock, Gerard Comm. 158 Wellbrode, Lori Elem. Ed. 158, 199 Wells, Brenda KSU Sodal Work 104 Wells, Deedra Agri. 172 Welton, Shawn History 190 Werner, David Bio. 242 Werner, Kristi HPER 104 Wemer, Lynn Comm 1S8 Werth, Clara Bus. Adm. 158 Werth, Mildred Staff 93 Werth, Renee Nursing 158,190 Wesselowski, Jean Staff 93 Westblade, Rebecca Art 27, 234 Westerm an, Treva Finance 115, 164, 209,222 Wetter, Gerald Agri -Bus. 1 10 Whalen, Rob Chem. 126,211 Whipple, Annetla Secretial Administration 104 Whither, Rohm Biology 175 White, Bryan Accounting 169 Whitehurst, Sheila Management 104 Whitman, Fred Undecided 110 Whitney, Charity Comm. 118, 178, 179, 190, 193, Withers, Donna Finance 115,164 Wickham, Shari Elem.Ed. 158 Wickham, William Acct. 158, 169 Wiedeman, Tammy Undecided 158 Wienck, Karla Comm. 158,177,224,237 Wienck, Tonja History 158, 199 WiestHall 106,107,110,111 Wiest Hall Council 22 J Wilber, Dawn Elem. Ed. 101 Wilbom, Brian Chem. 110 Wilbur, Dawn Eiem- Ed, 104,215 Wilcox, Tina them. 158 Wilcoxson, Marci Art 104 Wildest an, Darrin Ind. Ed. 158, 200 Wiles, Annette HPER 104 Witgers, James Agri 162 163, 209 Willems, Lezlee Art 104 Williams, Amy Jo Comm. 123, 185, 187, 240 Williams, Antoine PE 270, 273 Williams, Barbara 63, 65 Williams, Ctedric PE 273 Williams, Janetta Comm. 158 Williams, Kari Eng. 284, 285 Williamson, James Assis. Prof, of Psych. 89 Wilson, Jerry Assoc. Prof, of Library Sd. 73 Wilson, Kellie Nursing 104, 171, 181, 238 Wilson, Raymond Assoc. Ptof of History 67 Wilson, Shari Art 158 Wilson, Sharon Inst, of English 61 WUtfong, Scott Agri.-Bus, 158 Winder, Lola Gen. Lib, Arts It Scl 158, 213 Windholz, Denise Nursing 158 Windholzjoel Undedded 158 Winfrey, Tina Finance 104, 209, 215, 216 Wing, Amy Art 158 Wingate, Kevin Acct 110 Winston, Leigh Comm. 158 Winter, Tim Acct. 110 Wi merlin, De wayne Asst. Prof, of Spanish 63 Wise, Jody Womens Volleyball Coach; Inst, of HPER 65, 257, 258, 259, 276 Wisinger, Christina Sec. Adm. 158 Withers, Matt Art ITS Witten, Maurice Chairman, Physics Dept. 85 Wittman, Sara Art 158, 185 Wolf, Amos Psy. 158 Wolf, Ashley Undedded 158, 193 Wolf, Patricia Off. Adm. 93,159 Wolters, Jeffery Finance 110 Women ' s Basketball 2 78, 279. 280, 281 Wood, Kathleen Poli. Sd. 159 Wood, Larry Psych. 282, 285 Wood, Stephen Dir. of Memorial Union 41 Wooster Place U2, 113 Worcester, Perry Comm. 199, 188 Wrestling 264, 265 Wright Darrin PE 159 Wright, Jennifer Home Ec 159,196,207 Wright Karen Bus. Comm. 118, 185, 193 Wright Larry Ind. Ed. 194, 201 Wright, Sammi Comm, 159 Wurm, Shane Biology 110 Wuthnow, David Acct 159 Wyatt, Joy Staff 93 Wynn, Larry Ind. Ed. 159, 200, 201 Yamell, Stacy Art 181 Yoder, Andrea Undecided 104 Youmans, Marian Asst. Prof, of Nursing 81 Youmans, Raymond Prof, of Ed. 36, 59 Young, Lisa Elem.Ed. 104,176 Younger, Christine Accounting 104 Younger, JoAnn Comm. 159,236,237 Zeman, Melvin Staff 93 Zcmanick, Walter Math 159,181,213,219 Zenor, Beth PE 123, 187 Zerr, Carol Rad, Tech. 211 Ziegler, Charlene Psy. 159, 238 Ziegler, David Comm. 228 Ziegler, Marsha Undedded 104 Ziegler, Vdda Sec Adm. 159 Ziegler, Virginia Home Ec 193, 207 Zidke, Chris Acct 159 Zimmer, Edwin Comm. 159 Zimmer, Sandra Finance 159, 199 Zimmerman, Sharon Math 159 Zimmerman, Vivian Staff 93 Zizza, Michael Art 110 Zody,John 65 Zohner, Karla Bern. Ed. 104, 209 Zook, Herb Ind. Arts Instructor 194, 195, 201 Zvolanek, Robin Comm, 159 Zwink,Jon History 199 SNVA3 Ktf The past and the future — together Carla Boultinghouse, Garden Oty, holds her five-year-old daughter Ashley moments after receiving her diploma during graduation ceremonies. Closing 302 BEGINNINGS and mdinas By David Burke From one extreme to another. Living in Kansas, we know about extremes. We see our share of extremes in the course of a year. We live through 100-degree summer days and below-zero winter nights. We see snow drifts rise up over our heads, and we feel the drought- cracked soil at our feet. Just as we know that for every unbearably hot summer day that there ' s going to be an awful up-to-your neck blizzard six months away, we also know that people must come and go. It seems as though it were only yesterday when we were making friends, getting to know our way around campus and learning the little idiosyncracies of the university, and now we have to leave. We know that students have graduated from here for more than 85 years, and we hope that the strains of the graduation march continue at least that long into the future. But with it are beginnings and endings of our own. Whether we don the one-size-fits-all gown and mortar board this year or not, we ' ll know something has changed. The friends we had are going in different directions. And we don ' t know when we ' ll see them again. If we can ' t have them around, however, we ' ll at least have the memories of them. Keeping the memories intact in our minds is just as important as keeping the knowledge we have learned through our education. But the people we seemingly just met are going in different directions. It seems like we ' ve just said hello, and now it ' s time to say goodbye. From one extreme to another. JIM EVANS The first graduation President Edward Hammond officially brought to a close his first school year at the university when he participated in the annual graduation ceremonies. Here, Hammond is flanked by Kansas Gov. Mike Hayden, left, andjames Murphy, vice-president for academic affairs. N Staff Editorial Board: Eric Jontra Jodi Miller Co-Editors Greg Connally Eric Jontra Campus Life Editors Trade Ewers Academics Editor Jodi Miller People Editor Tonia Richardson Organizations Editor Eric Hodson Sports Editor Jennie Straight Index Editor Staff Members: Brenda Buck David Burke Melinda Dome Cecily Edwards Sharon Flores MlJdy Hall Shane Hrabe Pat Higgins Lamona Huelskamp Dlno Kern Lisa Kortz Kevin Krler Tim Parks Scott Proctor Kari Royer Brad Shrader Susan Schaffer Randy Slaughter Wayne Voss Karla Wienk Barbara Youmans Joann Younger Adviser: Susan Blttel J ,A ' , Volume 75 of the Fort Hays State University Reveille yearbook in was pub! ished by the yearbook staff and printed by Del mar Publishing Co of Char- lotte, North Carolina Sales representative was Frank Myers, and in -plant representative was Sherry Breneman Press run was 2,300 copies with 304 pages. The Reveille is printed on SO pound Westvasco Ster- ling Gloss Enamel paper with a trim sixe of 9-by-12 inches Body copy in the book is Palatine Headline typestyle s include Palati no, Geneva and Zapf Chan- cery The Reveille is a paste-up book, and all work was done by students using the Page Maker Progra m on the Apple Macintosh computers and a laser printer The cover material is White Kivar, em- bossed, with four color prints, film laminated, stamped with red foil and silver foil The endsheet paper stock is white. The back endsheet has PMS 199 and PMS 021 Orange applied, and the front endsheet has Reflex Blue and 100 percent Yellow applied Grey screens used in Academics section were 10 percent Spot color used on the division pages was Delmar spot color numbers D-14, D-6, D-4, D-l and D-21, Portraits and group photographs were taken by Yearbook Associates of Millers Falls, Mass , the University Photo Lab and other contribut- ing photographers on campus The Reveille is partially financed through student fees allocated by the Student Government Association The 19 7 Reveille yearbook received Medalist and All American awards. Address inquiries to: Editor, Reveille year- book, Picken Hall 104, Fort Hays State University, 600 Park 5t v Hays KS 67601


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