Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1988 volume:
Taofe of Contents qafwman
flflfzcfitta, Kansas 6 7213
Kyfe Kappnann, Zcntor
Lisa jfriesen, filsst. Zcitor
Teresa Qray5eaL fPHoto Zcfitor
Snerry Bnettgenoaen, ,Qlcfoisor
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Midwest Genealogy Center
3440 S. Lee's Summit Rd,
Independence, MO 64055
Elalne Pitts and Beth Donovan strike an alluring pose to
highlight the Woolman Hall visitation pollcy which was post-
ed in large letters to explain itself to illegal visitors. --photo
by Kyle Kapphahn.
Yoshitoka Takahashi, Naho Akutsu, and Toru lwamuto vislt
while Jim Hawks plays an lrrprorrptu tune on the piano rn
the Ioyer ol the cateterla. -photo by Kyle Kapphahn.
Kembra Howdeshell, Lawana Zortman, Kelly Prescott, and
Ellen McCoskey rest Irom the Halloween testlvltles at the
All-Greek Halloween party. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn,
Kip Poe and Dlonne Prim are Iopposlte page bottoml
caught enjoying one ol the many parties which were held at
the beginning ol the school year to acquaint new freshmen
wlth the college tradltlon. -photo by Alden Huffman.
Dorm activities topposlte page topj are a large pan of resl-
dence llving and one activity was the Super Bowl Party Al-
though the outcome was not to the liking of many Bronco
Ians as the Broncos were beaten by the Washington Red-
skins. Here QL to Fil Karmen Cox. Todd Strahm. Staci
Boswell. John Jones, Stan Reimer, Kelly Prescott. Erin
Jones. Klnberly Jones, Dionne Prlm, Melody Rose. Beth
Bashlorth, Mark Weber. Soon Jlmmerson. Don Johnson,
Doug Hill, Rob Beckman, and Scott Pribble watch the game
intensely and hope the Broncos can stage a comeback.
--photo by Lance Falrbarin.
have you been privy to the excitement and special
tlmes of the 1987-88 school year. When thlnking ot
a theme tor this yearbook, we discarded many
themes which were generic in nature but never cap-
tured the definite connotation of the year 1988.
When it was decided to go with the theme "lsn't this
Special," the intent was not to make a mockery of
our Christian heritage or to pralse the church lady
who appears on Saturday Night Llve, but rather to
pick a phrase from this year which will stir up mem-
ories every time lt is brought to mind. Whether you
like the church lady or passionately disagree wlth
everything associated with her, she ls nevertheless
a definite part of the 1988 school year. Phrases
such as "lsn't that Special," and "How Conveeee-
nlent," even 20 years from now, will bring a flood of
memories into your mind as you recall a Saturday
evening ln front of the televlslon or a tllppant remark
made in your calculus class or any memory which is
dear to your heart.
"Special," according to Webster's Collegiate
Dictionary, means: tty distinguished by some unusu-
al qualityg esp: being in some way superior i2t held
in particular esteem Q31 readily distinguishable from
others of the same category 141 being other than
usual. Each year is filled with many memories
which make every year new. Llvlng is a constant
learning experience. As we grow and mature, years
start to run together unless we have a unique char-
acteristic which distlngulshes one from another. We
feel that "lsn't this Special" ls such a phrase to
break this year out ot the pack and make it stand
alone with the unrepeatable pranks, midnight food
runs, classes, parties, and memories which we tried
to capture ln this book.
Sit back, relax and enjoy the special year,
1 .. by Kyle Kapphahn
Stan Relmer and Arlen
Jeilery demonstrate the
AKT 'late lor school' day
during the annual initia-
tlon as Eugene Stenzel
follows a step behind so
he will look lnconsplcu-
ous. AKT ls one of two
traternitles on campus
and has a reputation oi
tun and rewarding pledge
weels. -photoby Tore-
Rob Vlhllls, Mark Wells, Alden Hollrnan, Kyle Kapphahn. and Jim Hawks show off their conquests on a raid
ol the 3rd floor glrls bythe 1st lloor guys early ln the school year. Pranks and raids are part of dorm lile. the
particular rald was planned so the girls would be up and anlcles of clothing could be gathered and used in a
presetnlatlon ol 'Honeymoon Attire' lor Kimberly Jones tho next morning at breakfast. --photo by Teresa
Gray ea .
Craig Gibson and Greg Boswell show ofl the latest in fashion lor the 1987-BB school year. Image is a large
pan ol the college students lite and Friends University ls no exception as shown by the many styles ol
clothing worn by the students and faculty ol Friends. --photo by Llsa Fliessn.
Leadership Retreat was atime ol relaxing and learning enjoyed by
many students. At lett a number ol students take a break lrom ae
tivitles lL to RJ Matt Joslyn, Greg Greer, Kendra Weddle. Kevin
Warner, Shelly Gilbert, Wilmer Lamb, Jolene Dellinger, and Scott
Pribble. A-photo by PhllAdrian.
Charissa Hlgglns, Lawana Zortman, Karln Joy, Kembra
Howdeshell, and Clarissa Clifton lmiddle, L to RJ show all their el-
egant living quarters at the Leadership Retreat in Arkansas. -
photo by Phil Adrian.
Mark Weber fbelowj surprises Jerl Beat with a show ol atlectlon
which has Jerl very shocked at the Leadership Retreat. --phaln
by Phil Adrian.
Decerrber 7. 1987 work on the Cassa-
do Center Is linally beginning. Here the
construction workers are laying the
loundatlon lor the center which wlll
house the student lounge. cafeteria
bookstore, snack bar, and a gym lor in-
tramural activities. The Cassado Cen
ter ls the first step In President FeIIx's
live year plan lor Friends University to
update the campus and appeal to a
larger percentage ol students lrom
around Kansas. --photo by Lisa
Just what is
student life? Student life is the interaction between
students, faculty and environment which helps to
enrich and educate students. Since Friends is a
small campus, interaction is very prevalent between
students, faculty and staff.
Activities such as Homecoming, Cherry Car-
nival, JunlorlSenior Sneak, Walkout and dances
help the students work together and unite the stu-
dent body. Class competitions and 'carnival booths
help the students learn to work together and devel-
The Student Lounge is another aspect of
Friends which helps to motivate student life. Be-
tween classes many dorm and commuter students
go into the lounge to watch T.V., pick up a snack for
breakfast and, most important, visit with friends
which they othenfvise would not see. Many students
seem to lose track of time as they relax with friends
and discuss sports, world events and occasionally
Student life is an important aspect of college
life and helps to bring students together and make
each year different and special.
IF Tl-llS ISI
ines! Lines! Lines! Lines are the one thing that
can be quickly associated with enrollment. Ev-
erywhere a person stepped while enrolling, he was
faced with waiting in a line. But these long lines
meant more students. ln fact, enrollment for the Fall
of 1987 was 1,150.
The first stop in the enrollment process was
getting your biographical data and checking that in-
formation. The next line was a wait at a computer
where someone would check to make sure no
changes needed to be made' ln the biographical
data. Next was a line where another computer print-
ed out your class schedule. Then you were sent to
check with financial aid about payment. The last
and final step was to pay your tuition, and finally
you were done with enrollment and waiting in lines!
-- by Dawn Heel
Roger Bolt lupper lefty lights both wind and high book prices to get registered for the new
semester. The bookstore not only provides the students with books tar their classes but also
the latest ln lashions and supplies to help keep the students one step ahead of their
homework --phola by Kyle Kabphalrn.
Jolene Dellihnger and' Clarissa Clllton fupper rlghtj stop at the first check point in the
registration line to verily lnlormation. This station ol record vemication is the second step in
the thopetullyl live step process students go through. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn.
Greg Boswell rlngs up another sale in the campus bookstore. Greg ls one ol the many
students who stalt the store under the supervlslbn ol Steve Porter. Worklng in the book store
teaches the students many skills which will help them as they enter the business world as well
as providing much needed money lor food and dates. --phaln by Kyle Kapphahn.
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he 1987 New Student Retreat was a roaring suc-
, cess, due to the many hours of planning by Dyan
Goertz. Howard Macy gave a series of talks on the
need to be a personal oasis, the theme of the year's
ties made it impossible, or at least a lot of hard
work, to be bored. Among them was a special ver-
sion of "Hoot 'n HoIler." It had students jumping in
the pool, counting pebbles, and a few brave stom-
achs eating raw eggs and live worms.
The evenings were taken up with a short
concert by Christian artist Roger Cooper, a talent
show, a pool party and a bonfire. There was also a
concert by Harvest, the contemporary Christian
singing group from Friends. -- byramf Terry
feffeat. The SDBCYHCUIBI' conglomeration of 3CflVi- '
Mark Weber and Kim Johnstonttop lefty enjoy the sunshine at the 1987 New
Student Retreat. --photo by FhiIAdlian.
Phil Adrian and Jolene Dellinger tmiddle rightj are as enthusiastic as ever prior
to loading the buses ior the retreat.
Excitement and friendship were two ot the maln emphasizes ol the retreat and
are demonstrated here by tmiddle lelt, L to R1 Alyson Wood, James Friesen,
Carmen Cox, Rob Willis, Kelly Prescott, Amy Kuyper, Clarissa Clifton, Barry
Rueler, and Amy Staley. --pholo by Philfidrrlan.
"The Mobr anxiously awaits the arrival oi the buses to carry them to Oasis 'B7.
--photo by Phil Adrian.
D orm life gives students a chance to meet new
people who turn into lifetime friends. Living in
the dorm allows students to be in the "hub" of social
Some activities that were organized this year
by the Dorm Council included watching the Super
Bowl, a party to decorate Christmas trees, a sundae
party, and several raids. One new activity several
girls organized was singing valentines for students'
Mononucleosls will brlng back many memo-
ries to dorm students. During November, mono
rapidly spread through the women's dorm, Fry Hall,
and travelled over to the men's dorm, Woolman Hall.
Due to the seriousness of the virus, students with
mono were sent home so the disease would not
spread any faster. School was canceled the day be-
fore Fall break to allow students an extra day to re-
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Darcl Gressel tlettl finds that lying on her bed is a very comfortable place to study
Dorm rooms are s "little" touch ol home for college students who live lal away from
home. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Floor meetings are part otdorm lite and Kazuyo Masudu, Darci Gressel, Tammy Daniels
and Dana Rogers tmiddle leill find that having the meeting ln a room on second floor
Fry Hall can lead to many conversations on one small bed. -photo by 'lereaa Gnybeal
George Courtney tmiddle rightl discovers that the typewriter in the dorm office Ia A
great way to get a term paper typed and also otiers the distraction oi a stereo system.
-photo by Kyle Kapphahn
Parties such as the dorm Christmas tree decorating party lbottoml allows the ladies
and men to get together and develop friendships. Beth Donovan shows a decoration
as QL to RJ Melody Rose, Mchelle Simons, Lisa Shaw, Tara Hopkins and Greg Boswell
keep unpacking trimmings lor the trees. -photo by Teresa Greybenl
Klm Koeppen, Karln Joy and Wchelle Vwlson
tpage lelt, top, L to RJ served as the Resident As-
sistants lor Fry Hall this year. -photo by Teresa
Lancs Fairbslrn, Resident Assistant, Monty Har-
rlngton, Activities Director, Alden Hallman, Real-
dent Assistant, and Scott Pribble tlylngl. Resi-
dent Asslstant tpage left, mlddlel staffed Wool-
man Hall. -phato by John Janes
Melody Rose tpage left, bottom lettl served as
CRL lor the women'a hall. -photo by Taren
Kimbeny, Erln, and John Jones tpage left, bottom
rlghtl served as the CRL lamlly In Woolman Hall
this year and gave a living example to the guys of
a caring and loving family. -photo by Teresa
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H hroughout the ages friends have always shared
Tthings from opinions to feelings, from clothes to
cars. Friends University is no exception. During the
fall semester of 1987, the students of Friends Uni- - A
versity took this tradition one step further and V 5...
gained city-wide recognition. Here at Friends,
friends shared mono. Yes, mononucleosis, that
dread kissing desease, struck in epidemic propor-
tion, not only attacking those with loose lips but
also the shy and quiet. Old and young both became
infected with the heinous vlrus which is accompa-
nied by an extremely sore throat and lack of energy.
The word quarantine became a well-known
word as more and more people were asked to stay
in their rooms until the virus was no longer infec-
tous. These periods lasted for about a week, caus-
ing students to miss classes and making them de-
pendent upon friends to bring them their meals.
The quarantine was not enough though.
Water fountains and telephones became common
places to plck up the vile germs. Because students
were run down from burnlng the candle at both
ends, that ls, staying up late to "study" and getting
up early for whatever reason one would get up early,
students became highly susceptible to the Illness.
The epldemlc flnally became so bad that the admin-
lstratlon was forced to close school for a day to
allow extra tlme to rest. News crews from three tele-
vlsion stations hlt the campus with video tape run-
ning but were sure to keep their distance.
The battle against this epidemic slowly
wound down as students began sleeping more and
taking vltamlns. Warnings not to use the water
fountains and to wlpe off the phone before and after
use were ablded by, and eventually friends at
Friends shared good health again. ,,,,yG,,,9 B,,s,,,,, A
Michelle Wilson instructs Dana Rogers that the telephone ls to be wiped all after use because
ol the out break ol mononucleosis which struck the Friends University campus In the tall ol
1987. Astudents of Friends even made the nightly news ol the three stations In Wichita due to
the unique situation happening to the Christian college. -phala by Teresa Graybeal.
Alyson Wood and Dawnila Ferguson enjoy the television in the student lounge. With comfort-
able cushions and multi-level sections the lounge is a great place to enjoy a lavorite soap
opera or the Cosby Show. -photo by Lisa Fliesen.
Steve Taylor, Scott Prbble and Stacy Miller tbottom lefty enjoy a relaxing game of pool. Pool
is only one ol the lun activities in the studem lounge. others are video games, a juke box. and
snack machines. --photo by Lisa Friessn.
Chris Kelly tbottom rightj finds a quiet place to study in the student lounge. Most ot the time
the lounge is full ot conversation between friends and is anything but quiet, --photo by Lisa
he Student Lounge, located on the first floor of
Davis Hall, is the place for students to relax and
have fun with friends In thelr spare time or in be-
tween class periods. It provides a comfortable at-
mosphere where students can sit around and watch
the big screen TV, play pool, eat from the snack ma-
chine, or play vldeo games. The Student Lounge is
also the place for some activities such as Interna-
tional students' meetings and numerous fraternity
and sorority meetings and soclals
I make sure that the lounge ls clean a d
presentable and everything rs rn working order I
also plan BCIIVITIGS fOI'1h6 lounge," says Elaine PINS
assistant manager ofthe Student Lounge by PM N,,
Carol Mulliktn, Jolene Dellinger, Phil Adrian, Karmen Cox, Jeri Beat
and Krlatin Joy irightl man the telephonea ln the Cheap Thrilla
lelethon production to aave the crows. --photo by David Klng
Whiatting pillow lbottom Ieftl people kept atonnlng the stage aa acts
were inishing. These pillow people did dance routines and shook
thelr bootie to the drlvlng mualc. -photo by David Klng
Clayton Deckinger tbottom rlghtj was crowned lk. Macho tor 1888
by the IOM aolrority In their annual competition to ind the lhchoest
man at Frlenda. -photo by kreaa Graybeal
Arlen Jeffery, Monty Harrlngton and Stan Helmer tpage right, topl
pay trlbute to our Arabian trienda as they pledge AKT and particl-
pate ln the "Hands acrosa the World" day. Sororitiea and tratemitiea
provide many actlvltiea lor the campus. -photo by 7breaa Graybeal
Alden Hottman tchurch Ladyl, Elaine Pitta, Kyle Kapphahn and Beth
Donovan lpege right, bottom Ieftl do thelr variety ol a Kitchen Band
during the Cheap Thrilla talent ahow to benelit the crows. --photo
by Da vld King
Elalne Pltta and Jett Dary tpage right, bottom rlghtl take thelr tum at
story telling In the Community Service'a production of Story
Theater to ralae money and can gooda tor local food shelves. --
phola by 'lereea Graybeal
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F rlends University was buzzing with many activi-
ties thls past year. Some of the actlvltles were
sponsored by Student Council, while others were
sponsored by the dorms and other organizations.
Fright Night, which ls sponsored by StuCo, ls held
on Friday the 13th and consists of movies and a
creepy game of Sardines.
StuCo also sponsored, through their com-
munity senfice project, a play called "Story Theater."
The production consisted of a contest to see who
was the best story-teller ln the world. Admission to
this event was two cans of food. The food collected
went to a local food bank for a community service.
Dances are one of the most attended actlvl-
ties on or off campus. This year featured nine dance
ranging from "Welcome Back" to "Sock Hop." Stu-
dents like the dances and organizations try to ralse
money through this method.
IOM sponsored a Mr. Macho contest for the
men of Friends University. The contest was to find
the Macho-est man at Friends. Students were
charged a dollar for admission to cover the cost of
ioivrs Spring Fling.
Activities fill Students' days and nights with
fun and excitement and helped to bring students
and faculty together ln the Friends community.
John Thrasher and Christine Smith fright, boogie at the first dance ol the year sponsored by
Phi Beta Lambda business organization. Dance make up a large ponion ol the campus activi-
ties. --pholo by Teresa GraybeaL
Tom Perry and his guest fbelowl warm up the audience in anticipation ot the Right Side con-
cen sponsored by Student Council during the tirst semester. Right Side combined a driving
beat, moving rhythms and a Christian witness to inspire the students ol Friends to serve the
Lord in everything they do. --pholo by Kyle Kapphahn.
Roger Talon flower leltj attempts to fly into the oonoession stand at Carosel during the StuCo
Midnight Skate, Student Council provides many activities tor the students of Friends. --photo
by K yls Kapphahn.
Story Theater flower rightl was a Student Council production with the objective to raise money
, and lood tor the needy people in Wichita. Here, Rustin Clark, Kelly Prescott, and Mandi Harp
er direct their attention to Larry Mullen who is explaining the rules tor the story telling competi-
tion, --photo by Teresa GraybeaL
o the walls really have ears? If so, the walls of
the telethon room on the second floor of Davis
Hall are listening once agaln to many requests for
The annual telethon raises money for
Friends' "unrestrlcted funds" used for the school's
operating expenses, such as electricity and water,
and scholarship money. The callers are students,
faculty, staff and alumnl.
Thls year the telethon took a new approach
with Its student callers. Although the telethon had
successfully used many student callers in the past,
for the first time the students were pald. The callers
received 53.50 an hour working a minimum of two
hours a week.
Elaine Meadow, alumni director, said there
wasn't a problem with getting student volunteers,
but "we all know that college students need money,
and now it's a trend of colleges to use paid callers."
The money to pay the callers had been previ-
ously budgeted from funds elsewhere and did not
come from money raised durlng the telethon.
The calls were made from 5:30 p.m. until
9:30 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays. The callers
reached approximately 4,000 of the 7,000 alumni that
the university had current addresses for. These
alumni had already received a mailer announcing
Meadow advlsed callers durlng a one-hour
training session to make the calls personal and
comfortable as well as Informative. -by Kerry Prescott
Kristin Joy tlopl is one ol many students who helped
with the annual telethon to raise money for Friends
University, Along with Joy is Dr. Norman Bridges Ex-
ecutive Vice President to her left. --pholo by Pichai
Dawn Pepperd uses her voice to tell alumni what is
happening here at Friends University. The callers
are given a training session to know what to say
when they call. -photo by Flbhal Niramansakul
f Robyn Flenolds, Julie Adrian, flronl to back, L to RJ
Nh Dawn Pepperd, Meg Meadow, and Tara Hopkins
were all callers lor the telethon. Some ol the callers
were paid and some were volunteers from different
organizations competing for a S100 prize for the or-
ganization with the most hours. --photo by Pichai
xpectation and enthusiasm filled the air as many
questions were still left unanswered. Who would
win the big game? Who would be the next king and
queen? How aml ever going to get that paper done
These are a few of the questions which
raced through the minds of Friends students anx-
ious to begin Homecoming 1987. Homecoming Con-
vocation set the stage for a weekend of reunion and
mystery. At the Convocation, the Homecoming can-
didates were introduced. They were Carolyn Burris,
Jayson Hanschu, Beth Watson, Doak Felix, Jolene
Dellinger, and Darin Kater, senior candidates and
Todd Cox, Lisa Fankhouser, Don Johnson, Charrisa
Higgins, Clark Boyer, and Krista Kitch, junior candi-
dates. Sophomore host and hostess were Matt
Joslyn and Katie Gregg, with Craig Gibson and
Eleanor Kennedy serving as freshmen host and
hostess. Along with the candidates, the football,
volleyball, soccer, cross-country, and tennis teams
were introduced to the students and alumni in atten-
dance. . -
Following Convo were class competitions
which featured pumpkin carving, ,a pie- eating con-
test, and scooter races'in Circle Drive.
On Friday night, jazz afficinados enjoyed the
talents of the Alumni Jazz Band along with the
Friends University Jazz Band. Both groups present-
ed stirring pieces that left the audience begging for
Saturday was the big day for everyone in-
volved. The weather was perfect and there was not
a cloud to darken anyone's spirits. The day began,
were jlrom L to Rt Jolene
Dellinger, Carolyn Burris.
Lisa Fankhouser, Krista
Kitch, Charrisa Hlgglns.
Beth Watson. 12nd rowl
Jayson Hanschu, Todd
COX, Clark Boyer. 13rd
:owl Don Johnson, Darin
KGISY. and Doak Felix. -
Phala by Lisa Frlesan.
for some, at the president's home with coffee and re-
freshments, which were hosted by Melissa and Vi-
vian Felix, Janice Bridges and Shelly Tsui.
Parents were invlited to attend a workshop in
Whittier Fine Arts Center on "Parenting-- The only
Job Designed to Self-Destruct." lt was presented by
Philip Stanberry, Friends University associate pro-
fessor of human serviceslpsychology and marriage
and family studiesftherapy.
The crisp fall air set the stage for the Home-
coming football game. Friends enjoyed a rousing
victory as they rousted McPherson College 55-43.
Fullback Jose Wilson had an exceptional game and
an equally exceptional season by setting the season
record for individual rushing at 1,262 yards. He
broke Bill Booker's old record of 1,125 yards made
in 1974. Wilson charged for more than 110 yards
against McPherson. At halftime of the game, Darln
Kater was crowned king and Beth Watson queen of
Saturday night, students andlalumni enjoyed
a banquet at Botanica--The Wichita Gardens. The
splendor and glory of Botanica set the mood for a
marvelous dinner with music by Keith Martin which
putleveryone in a romantic mood for this special
evening. After the banquet, Dan Holiday from KEYN
was on hand to set everyone's feet a tappin' with a
wide variety of hits from new releases to Beach
Boys music. For some, the moonlight and walk
along the candle lit paths were too much of a temp-
tation and decided to dance to a different type of
music in the beautiful setting of Botanica. hbyTam,Teny
Freddy Falcon fabovel looks on in awe as the Falcons beat
McPherson College 55-43. Freddy helps to create enthusiasm lor
the Friends University athletitrs and is a vital part ol the college
community. --phara by Teresa Glaybeal
Homeooming Queen and Kingfleltl lor the 1987 school year were
Beth Watson and Darin Kater. Beth and Darin were truly installed
as king and queen at the banquet held at Botanica Saturday
evening. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
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The Falcons ltop rrghty thrilled alumnl and students A , , ' 1 1 it . f , , on W My f L,-2'-31'
with a 55-48 wln over McPherson College in the 5 A AVA 3 A 1 I, , H -,. 'r if fy' 4 A , " 'I 1 W 1 .
Homecoming game. --pho1abyDan Rey 4, 'W 1 3 lj 9' , - 1, ' it: af, 5.142 4 , f. 3 M 1 1
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hall-time show bythe marching band under the direc- I " - ., ,,. Y L 1, , , ,V 5- W , V y AVIL , ' V l X A , 54" "
tion ol Pat Brooks lmlddle righti. --phola by Teresa A ' -- A :,,',if5T" ' 5 - fa , .., ,1,,,f',,'ij,, L
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Phil Adrian academic advisor, and his wife 'boggie' gg , ' 3 ' 'V if 4' -V 1
the nlght away at Botanica during the Homecoming i 5 ' f X S- 1' t i
dance. --pholo by ieresa Graybeal. 'V A' I 5
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Lynette Davis and Tracy Routon ltop lefty and the Q, " ' -
rest ol the cheerleaders kept the crowd entertained ...Q -bu, A 'ii I R 1
during the Homecoming game. --photo by Teresa ' ' . 1:-'LJ ., ,- ' 's..
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Keith Martin tbottom lem used a variety ol hot lazz Q M ' i
and cool ballads to entertain at the Homecoming Q Y
Banquet at Botanica. --photo by Teresa Graybeal. , O
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06 Graham and Karla Hockett started the 1988
JCherry Carnival celebration off right when they
found the golden cherry Tuesday, February 16.
Clues starting Monday, February 15 led them to the
second floor of Davis Hall where the cherry was hid-
den in an electrical box. Graham and Hockett re-
ceived S50 to split. Nominations and elections for
Cherry Carnival king and queen as well as for
Martha and George Washington were held during
the week. Attendants were chosen from each club
and from each class.
Lance Fairbairn and Staci Boswell were named Cherry Carnival King and Queen
during hall-time ol the men's basketball game. Fairbairn was representing the
Fry Hall and Boswell, the lunlor class. --phala by Teresa GraybeaL
Martha and George were chosen from the
faculty. Verlin Hinshaw was named George and
Dona Coleman was named Martha Washington.
Freshmen host and hostess were Greg
Boswell and Karmen Cox, and sophomore host and
hostess were Clayton Deckinger and Julie Zerener.
King and queen nominations were, from IOM, Kenny
Davis and Dana Meyer, KON, Mark Stilwell and
Krista Kitchg AKT, Larry Mullen and Dyan Goertzg
Delta Rho, Kyle Kapphahn and Karla Hockettg PBL,
Scott Golay and Carmen Armbrusterg Fry Hall, Lance
Fairbairn and Lisa Shaw, basketball, Dave Rlneberg
and Bridgett Johnson, Junlor Class, Wilmer Lamb
and Staci Boswell, and Senlor Class, Jamie Knight
and Jolene Dellinger. Rlneberg, Golay and Falr-
balrn were klng candidates, and Goertz, Boswell and
Johnson were queen candidates. Fairbairn and
Boswell were crowned Klng and Queen at the men's
basketball game against Tabor College, Saturday,
Friends' Lady Falcons dominated their bas-
ketball game Saturday evenlng as they played Tabor
College. Heidi Wimmer led the Lady Falcons to thelr
85-58 vlctory, scoring 31 points. The men's basket-
ball game followed the Iadles' but ended up ln an
upset rather than a victory. Tabor ended Friends'
eight-game wlnnlng streak when Friends was defeat-
ed 74-77. Todd Powers led the Falcons ln scoring
with a total of 18 points that game. Half-time enter-
tainment for the men's game was provided by the
Friends Pom-Pon squad and with the coronation
AKT sponsored a dance on Frlday, February
19, at the Garvey Art Center from 8:30 p.m. until mid-
nlght. Music for the dance was provided by KXLK
One of the main events of the festivities was
the carnival in the Garvey Art Center from 4 p.m. - 6
p.m. and followlng the men's basketball game untll 1
a.m. Carnlval booths were set up by many of the
clubs as well as by each class. Booths Included
Balloon Pop, Drawlng for Prizes, Kissing, Computer
Dating Match Up, Ring Toss, Basketball Shooting,
Pictlonary, Shot gun Wedding, Fish Pond. The Hit
Man booth sponsored by the Senior class brought ln
the most money. Student Council provided pop and
popcorn free of charge to all who went. Tammy
Webb and her committee put a lot of hard work Into
the 1988 Cherry Carnival.
Verilnd Hinshaw labovej was named George Wash-
lngton durlng halt-tlme ol the Cherry Carnival festivi-
ties. George and Marsha Washington are chosen
hom the faculty each year. --phala by 751958 Gray-
jf 1 A
A Q4 N-f-f'f' '-'I '
l T f 5 Z
,A 1, .r. .
Steve Barrientos and Tracey Moslman iopposite
page top leltj Cherry Carnival King and Queen 1987
return to crown the next king and queen. --phalo by
Candidates iopposite page middlej Dave Rineberg
and Bridgette Johnson. --photo by Teresa Graybeal.
Candidates iopposite page rightj Scott Golay and
Dyan Goertz. -photo by Teresa Graybeal.
Greg Boswell and Karmen Cox were the Freshmen
attendants iopposite page lower middlei. - phalo
by Teresa GraybeaL
Clayton Decklnger and Julle Zerener were the
Sophomore attendants Qopposite page lower rightj. -
-pholo by Teresa Graybeal.
Pom Pon girls itopj were one ol the highlights ol the
half-time lestivities ol Cherry Carnival. --photo by
Tammy Hostetler and Kembra Howdeshell tmiddla
lettl try out the fish pond booth sponsored by Fry
Hall. --photo by Teresa Graybeal
Charissa Higgins and Joe Graham tmlddle rightj try
their hand at Pic1l0nary,a booth sponsored by the Ju-
nior class at Cherry Carnival. --photo by Teresa
Robyn Phillips, Tammy Webb, Jay Duncum, Randy
Beyer and Dale Lindley Ueltj man the Senior class
booth, Hitman, ready to soak any 'hit' person. --
photo by Teresa Graybeah
Tlm Tucker and Cheryllynn Schoonover enluy
pl ylng with the pizza ul the JunlorlSenior
S k held at the Marple on Maple. --pholo by
NW e wanted to be different and provide a chal-
lenge for the Juniors who were hunting for
us," said Carolyn Burris, Senior Class president.
"The last few years the Juniors have found the Se-
nior with little problem, but this year we vowed to be
different!" And different they were. The Seniors
first had a mock sneak at Braums on Douglas to fi-
nallze some plans for sneak. The day of sneak,
March 22, the Seniors were informed of a place to
meet. Four groups of Seniors met at different places
around the city and waited an hour and then all jour-
neyed back to the Marple Theater on Douglas. The
Seniors were treated to chicken nuggets from Chic-
ka-fila, pizza, cookies, popcorn, pop, movies, music,
and games. The Seniors were happy to be able to
cut costs by S400 by using contacts. Many of the
Seniors had given up hope of the Juniors finding the
Seniors, then around 1 o'cIock the Juniors arrived.
"Our car had driven around the Marple sev-
eral times and I always wondered what Sleaze Balls
meant," said Karla Hockett, Junlor,SecretarylTrea-
surer. "l guess I should have stopped sooner to
check it out."
After 3 o'clock the sneak really got moving
wlth music and dancing. Howard Macy, Phil Adrlan,
and Gayle Porter were faculty members who attend-
ed and made the night special for the Juniors and
Serll0rS. -by Kyle Kappnam
Linda Gibson, Kim Koeppen and Karla Hackett fpage left, top righlj were one ofthe few
cars of Junlnra which found the Seniors at the Marple. They ready to celebrate once
they reached the feativitlel. -phola by Kyla Kapphshn
Rlchelle Stewart, Tammy Webb, Jayson l-lanschu, Carolyn Burris and Jolene Delllnger
KDHQB left, bottom rlghtj the coordinators of Moonlight at the Marple atrike their Sleazo
Ball pane aa they watch people cfulae Douglna. -pholn by Kyla Kapphahn
President Richard Fellx ltopj ylelda to the demands nl students to have a Welkout when
the menu basketball teem won the KCAC Champlonahlp lor the second year ln a row. -
-Dholo by Tereaa Glaybeal
Lance Falrbalrn ahowa over-enthusiasm as he lrlea to carry the Xylophone around
campus to help spur students Into walking out ol their classes for a day nf fun actlvl-
ties and relaxation. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn
o o. .
n February 27, 1988 the men's basketball team
captured the KCAC crown with a 67-61 win over
Ottawa at Ottawa. Monday, February 29, the stu-
dents started the chant "WaIk out, Lower Tuition,"
and roamed the halls uniting the voices until they
reached the USC where President Felix agreed to a
walkout In honor of the basketball championship.
Morning activities were held at Westgate Fun
Center. The students could bowl and play miniature
golf and pool for free. About 150 students particl-
pated, which was outstanding. Lunch was provided
by Chlcka-flla. They delivered chicken nuggets and
cole slaw to the Fun Center.
In the afternoon, students were offered the
chance to skate for free at Carousel.
- by Usa Frieaen
raids, food runs, and vlsltlng with frlends, there is
another aspect of college lite which many students
overlook: academics. Of course, Friends is not an
Ivy League school but Friends has many qualities
that an lvy League school does not have.
One quality ls the interaction between the
students and faculty. Faculty call students by name
and love to shoot the breeze with students on a wide
variety of subjects. Just try to talk about the Jay-
hawks to a Harvard professor! If a student has a
problem, the professors door is always open and a
listening ear ls always available to troubled stu-
dents. This does not mean the classes are easy, but
it means.that professors care for the students and
want them to be challenged and motivated.
Another quality of Friends is the liberal arts
background of the college. Students do not always
feel this ls a benefit when they are struggling
through a calculus, biology, or art appreciation
class. But this wild variety of learning will broaden
the student's mind and make him a better rounded
person in the technologically focused world.
Academics is the backbone of the college
experience and Friends University uses academics
to produce well adjusted graduates ready to tackle
the challenges of the "real" world.
I he bHCkb0l"l9 of any liberal-HHS' Though ll ls H01 CUI'l'eI'lUy gl'OWll'lg at
Dr. Raymond Nelson is the dean
ol the College ol Arts and Sci-
ences. Dr. Nelson is enthusias-
tic about the year and is opti-
mistic about the upcoming years
and the enrollment ln the Col-
Iege ol Arts and Sciences with
the quality faculty and caliber ol
students which are attracted to
Friends. --photo by Teresa
Fine Arts faculty ttront row, L to
Ri Dr. Cecil Rlney, David Weber,
John Leavitt, Dr. William Perry,
Les Meadow, tback rowt Wallace
Dunn, Joyce Priess, Guy John-
ston, Dee Connett and Pat
Brooks. --pholo by Teresa
based institution is the College of
Arts and Sciences. Such is the case
with Friends University.
Dean Raymond Nelson said it
best when he described the College
of Arts and Sciences as the "vehicle
through which liberal arts are
the undergraduate level, the masters pro-
grams are expanding as are the HRM pro-
grams. Most of the programs are fairly sta-
ble, and though enrollment was down this
year, with increased scholarship opportuni-
ties, an upward trend in enrollment should
be evident soon.
There are tour basic divisions in the
College of Arts and Sciences: Religion and
Humanities, Fine Arts, Education and Behav-
ioral Sciences, and Natural Sciences.
The College of Arts and Sciences
benefits the entire student body since it is
the base of learning at the university. All
students no matter what their major will take
a great deal of liberal arts classes to fulfill
their general education or just to learn about
a different area in which they have an inter-
The College of Arts and Sciences is
not one that students will immediately ap-
preciate, but ln the long run, they will be
glad for the broad base of learning it pro-
vides. -- by Tami Terry.
Religion and Humanities deft, from row L to RJ Jerry Srram. Julie Dagenals,
Donhy Craven, Carol Mullikin, Lynda Graybeal, Sherri Buettgenbmch, Jan
LaFeven Terea Raehpour, fback rowj LeRoy Brighlup, Verlind Hinshaw, Harold
Ficken, Howard Macy Chris Kettler, and Richard Foster. -pholo by 'lie-resa
Behavioral Sciences tmiddle, front row, L to F0 Dona Coleman. Kathy Gaynor,
Dottie Shuiz, Mani Garlett, tback rowj Elruoe Ouantic. C.G. Chacka, Philip Stan-
berry, Wayne Howdeshell, Mark Hicks and Sam Wilkey. --photo by Teresa
The Milton Center tabove, L to RJ Lynda Graybeal, Harold
Pickett, Luci Shaw, and Richard Foster. --photo by Teresa
Science and Math tleit, lront raw, L to RJ Kathryn Boyle,
Nora Strasser, Donna Gorton, Jeri Fisk, lback rowj Dr. Bob
Dove, Dale Goodrich, Drvight Myers. and Dr. George Potts.
--photo by Teresa Graybeal.
B usiness. This term brlngs fear of
the unknown to some of the
students at Frlends. It brings the
image of stern-faced men ln navy
blue, three-piece suits sitting around
a conference table plottlng their next
corporate acquisition. But to many
business majors, lt means much
more. The faculty of the Business
College are not the stereotyped
.unscrupulous executives out to
capture the financial world.
Business faculty are con-
stantly learnlng and changing as the
business community changes.
Marti Allen has been studying
artificial intelligence and has reached
the dissertalntlon stage of her doctorate. Ron Ryan
has been wrltlng an accounting textbook. Dr. Bill
Brooks and Dr. Pat Allen have been busy creating a
business communications book, as well as writing
for publications about their research and consulting.
Joyce Wood ls ln the midst of a doctoral program in
information systems. Aside from Individual pro-
jects, members of the faculty have been attending
conferences and bulldlng the natlonal reputation of
the Friends College of Business.
Dr. Allen stated some of the goals of the Col-
lege of Business. "Flrst, we would like to see the
graduate program ln the area ot business double ln
size. Second, we wlll belexpandlng the PC lab ln
Sumpter by adding 11 new machlnes for the stu-
dents to use. Thlrd, our International business pro-
gram is growlng and we are ln' the stage of planning
tor an internship for them in Cancun,
Mexico. This will give our people
experience and knowledge of
another country. Fourth, our thlrd
annual London business trip wlll
enable students to study the
business ot England and contrast its
style to that of American business.
Fifth, we are adding a new faculty
member this year and one next year
to better accommodate the Increase
in business students. Sixth, we are
looking lnto new graduate programs
in business, such as a master's ln
financial planning, a master's in
l information systems, and a docoral
program for business. Seventh, we
are looking Into plans tor a new business building In
the future to upgrade the facilities ofthe College of
Another plan for the end of this year is the
installation of an honor society for the business
students, called Delta Mu Delta. i
Business ls not a word to be feared here at
Frlends. The College ot Business ls busy promoting
Friends ln the national network and Increasing the
quality of education tor the continued growth and
success ot Friends Universtly. ,,,yKy,,,Kapp,,a,m 411
Faculty ol the College ol Business tlront row L to Rl Marti Allen, Marilyn Jones, Joyce Wood,
tback rowj Dr. Pat Allen. Steve Porter. Ron Ryan. Dr. Harold Friesen, and Dr, Bill Brooks. --
phala by Lisa Friesen
Dr. Pat Allen tmlddlel ls the dean ol the College ol Business. Dr. Allen has many Ideas forthe
continued growth and success of the college and feels it can continue to grow in the coming
years. --photo by K yls Kapphahn.
- -. W., P
Marilyn Jones, secretarial sciences and Phi Beta Lambda State Advisor, welcomes students
with open arms to here office for a piece ol candy, a good talk. or even to ask questions about
homework --photo by Kyle Kapphahn.
lit' M' ill'
4 , Y
Ellie Friesen is the secretary of the College of Business and
is the pulse which keeps the inlormation flowing and keeps
it running with peak efiiciency. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn,
Dale Lindley stops to ask advice ot Marti Allen. Interaction between students and faculty is lrequent in the College of Business.
Lindley is president oi Friends Phi Beta Lambda which works with the business depanment to accomplish projects and develop
Corrpelent, aggressive business leaders. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn.
Covxgrrvxgcz mg EQDUCJZLTIO
B ecause it was built on the frame-
work from the people before, the
College of Continuing Education is
rapidly and successfully growing.
Community involvement allows the
College of Continuing Education to
participate ln other than traditional
areas and help meet the needs of the
traditional and nontraditional stu-
dent," said Dr. Robert Dove, the
dean of the College of Continuing
There are many areas of in-
volvement in this college including
degree completion QHRMJ, summer
school, evening classes, eight-week
classes, January term, and the mas-
Dr. Bob Dove is the dean of the
College ol Continuing Education.
The goals ot the college are to
increase the graduate studies
here at Friends and Implement
unique degree completion pro-
grams to benefit the Wichita
community. --photo by Teresa
Faculty in the College ol Contin-
uing Education tL to Rl Eli Mas-
carenas. Fred Garlett, Liz
Rueter, Chuck Ledlord, Dottie
Shulz, Sheryl Hughey. Gayle
Porter, Dale Goodrich and Dr.
Bob Dove. --photo by TQIHSE
32 The College of Continuing
EdUC3fl0l'I haS the adult f'IOI'l-fI'8di-
'll0l18l student in mind. Te8Chel'S fe-
alize that these students need differ-
ent learnlng methods. Also, most of
these students work forty hours a
week to support their family in addi-
tion to their class load here at
Atmosphere Is an important
part of any students college experi-
ence. With the College of Continuing
Education, undergraduates have the
opportunity to interact with graduate
students who have an idea of the
"real world." This experience helpsf
the students better prepare them-
selves for their future careers by
having people ln the workforce to
talk to and question prior to leaving
the academic environment.
-- by Lisa Friesen
Elaine Clark and Phil Haas listen intently as professor Blll Allan introduces a new topic of dis-
cussion for their masters class. Masters classes have helped Friends University gain a better
reputation in the Wichita community, gain better facilities for both graduate and undergraduate
students and gain a 3.06 mark on the Gorman Report only .14 points behind WSU. --phala
by Teresa GraybeaL
Margorle Taylor, Larry Wren and Diane Sloane pause from taking notes to listen to discussion
during their masters ln family studies class. The masters ln family studies is one of three
masters programs currently available at Friends with two more possibly being added next
year. -photo by Teresa Graybsal.
Students of the masters in family therapy are caught during one of their weekly classes. Kyla Chambers fleftj busies herself taking notes while Edna Davenport,
Larry Jansen, and Frankie Gibson pause to listen to professor Phil Stanberry and discuss their practical experiences which relate to the topic of the evening.
Masters and HRM programs have helped Friends increase their enrollment to become the largest private college in Kansas. --photo by Teresa Glaybeal.
11 haf Cllie little children." HOW many of US
have heard Other students Say this on the
way to CiaSS? The Friends pre-school and elemen-
tary SCnOOi not only give the Silldenis "cute" chil-
dren to watch bllt also give many students experi-
ence leaching and dealing with children.
Some students are employed the school
and are able to see first hand what it is like i0 be a
SCh0Oi teacher. Beth Donovan, a junior elementary
education major, said, ui love working with the chil-
dren. After i have had a hard day with classes and
one of them runs up a smile and gives me a
hug, i feel like i COUid conquer the world."
Many SiUdehiS are taking advantage of this
opportunity to work with the next generation and en'
hance their education at' the same time. Working
with the elementary SCh0Oi is rewarding, satisfying
and a lot of fun. -by Kyle Kspphahn
Rob Willis flop rlghll uses hls knowledge and common sense lo conlrol
the radlcal children In the preschool. Sometimes Rob ls overwhelmed by
215 :sk which ls presented to hlm to accomplish. -pholo by Kyle Kap-
Angle Llsler lsbovej sides the chlldren ln a hand eye coordinsllon gsme
which teaches the chlldren needed skllll. Angle has worked ln the
preschool for two years. -pholo by Tereu Graybesl
Kevln Brighlup lrlghll loin In with the preschoolers ln coloring s plclure.
:.eurr:lng the brslc colors and how lo color are only part of the run and
earn ng exerc ses which the children psrtlclpsle ln. College students
olten help the chlldren wllh sctlvlti nd t k me nde
-photo by 7laresa Graybesl es B 'ry D eep m u r comml'
Members ol the Friends English Language School are KL to RJ Imnd Mouse, Tom
Schulz, Prolessor, Woo-Leong Lee, Allen Norris, Viysng Tsur, Abdel-Reza Behgnm,
Nsho Akutsu, and Doris Crnne, Prolesaor. -phalo by Teresa Grsybeal
FELS holds sesslons lust like any
other class on the Friends campus.
Here lleltl Dorls Crane lends A dls-
cussion on the English language
which helps these students to better
understand this tricky snd confusing
language. -photo by Tereu Gray-
F riends English Language School ls a special
school at Friends University for teaching En-
glish to students from non-English speaking coun-
tries. Students may enter FELS wlth a TOEFL score
of at least 460 and they study until they achieve a
TOEFL score of 530.
The courses that are offered ln FELS are
aural-oral skills, reading comprehension, grammar
and mechanics of English, and expository writing.
Students can earn up to 14 hours of unlverslty credit
that can be used to meet the electlve requirements
lor a deg ree.
FELS ls located on the thlrd floor In Davis
Hall. It was directed by Sherry Stryker the first
semester and Tom Schulz the second semester.
They, along with instructor Doris Crane, have had
many years of experience ln teaching English to
both English speaking and non-English speaking
students. -by Pichei Nammmukui
ne of the aspects of community life at Friends
that sets us apart from many other colleges is
the weekly Convocation. With many dilterent speak-
ers who speak on a variety of topics, the student
body has the unique opportunity to learn in a man-
ner not open to many.
The theme for the fall Convocation series
was Creativity, followed by Christian Service in the
spring. There are three main .impacts of Convoca-
tion, according to Dr. Raymond Nelson, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, who coordinates the
convocations. They are: sense of community wor-
ship, sense of Christian fellowship and campus
community, and contribution to the liberal arts edu-
Though attendence WaS down fI'OlTl previous
years, those WnO attend fniS year were assured
of a good experience. Dr. Nelson is aii in favor of
the required Convocation attendence SOme prOfeS'
SOrS require. In fact, he would like to get more pro-
lessors to practice if. "it tConvo auendenee, rlaS
many benefits. If ine speaker is speaking in an area
related to a student's major field, it becomes a
it also helps boost attendence," said Nelson.
As for ine CnriSiian Emphasis Weeks each
semester, Dr. Nelson WaS pleased Witn the
turnout. The speakers were Marti Ensign in the faii
and Sire in the spring. Both speakers were well
received and auendence Was up for both. -by Tam! Brokaw
Luc' Shaw WH! me Quest writer on campus this year and sponsored by the Milton Cen-
ter. Shaw gave s vanety of poetry readings and other lectures to stimulate the student:
and faculty ol Friends. Here fubovej she la presented with ll b D RI h d F
ter forher poetryreadings. -pholobykresa Graybeal owen y r C ar os-
Jlm Sire Qrlghty was the speaker for the second Ch ' ti E sl '
These weeks have three convocationa Instead at ongasrrglrynizhlgrirrgiiiieilpetkzreerwiit
mllsvhellvnaa UW SN-ldehl body and make them more prepared to serve God in their
Yoshi Takahashi Gehj played a selection on the trombone for the Intemational convoca-
tion. This gives inlemational students a change to show case their talents. -photo by
Marti Ensign Kbelowj was the irst Christian Emphasis week speaker and challenged the
student body to be a Iiving witness for Christ. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Richard Foster Cbottom lefty was the first convocation of every month and shared his
testimony and aermona on a variety of Christian topics. -phala by kresa Graybeal
Homecoming convocation lbotiom right! features the traditional pie eating contest.
Here Melody Rose, Yoshi Takahashi and Phil Adrian eat the pies with Tracy and Martin
Roulin assisdng them -photo by Teresa Grnybeal
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to do with the spirit and attitude of the campus. The
leaders on the campus will determine it the student
bodyywill havega positive or a negative attitude.
Friends: University consistently has a strong group
of leaders which keep the atmosphere positive on
the campus. ' t . r F by y
,Due to the size of the campus, students are
able to interact with a wlde variety of other students.
This Interaction enables the students to learn about
different avenues of learning and about areas which
they,had never thought of before. e
t With the addition of Human Resource Man-
agement and Masters programs a new horizon is be-
coming a reality for Friends. The new additions are
adding a new and different type of people to the
campus. People who are in the work force and re-
turning to finish their degree. Friends has built a
reputation for excellence in education and this will
be furthered by the addition of these programs.
y This mixture of people must unite as a stu-
dent body and work together to promote the atmo-
sphere of Friends.
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'What is Speciaf ahout friends?
'Waving smaff cfasses and a personal
one to one refationship with professors'
Mandi Harper W
'The smalf family atmosphere, a pface
to 'ndyood Christian hrothers and sisters'
"The peopfe and the friends -I have
made here at friends'
'The cfoseness everyone has and the
unity we have here at friends'
'Ihe persona! touch hetvfeen the
facuftyr and the students'
71 pface to grow academicafhf,
spiritualhj and emotionafhy and a pface to
yain independence and learn more ahout
yoursehfhom the community hfe styfe on
'I t yives you a smaflschoofkehny in a
large city and you can experience aff the city
has to ojjfer and stiff fee! hhe teachers care
ahout you and you are not just a number
heiny shujfffed through the system'
Nnho Akulou, Shelly Toll, .Ill Parker and har lllnoe Uor left.
front no becky olop lo eat lunch during tho Worlds ol Fun day
sponsored by Student Councll. -pholo by Kyle Kopphnhn
Karln Joy md Cheryllynn Schoonovor fleltl pouoo lor A mo-
mong during the Stuco block puny -pholo by Kyla Kup-
John Thruhor and Mellon Johnson lplqo M0 pnuoo on 1
bench oulsldo tho Flno Am Bulldlng lo talk. During worm
opflng doyo many students anloy tho benchn and flag coun
as places to all and talk wllh lrlando. --plwla by Tarun Gray-
Mldnlght lklbl loop nludonln lumplng and oomellmso you
can! wall If you are comlnq or going no demonslnled by
Donloe Wlnm, Clayton Dacklngen and Rhonda Holloway lbot
lomydurlng o trlpln lum-around skit photo by Kyla Kop-
b 4 f'7A , g-:jf
f 0- ,-fp usa. m
569 Sleppln' out In style
ll fthis is going to be our last year, we are going
to step out in style," said Carolyn Burris, Senior
Class President, "Even though we are eager to
graduate, we are still having fun." The Senior class
may not have 100'k participation but they have a
strong core of seniors involved in activities.
During the first semester, the Senior class
sponsored a pizza party which featured a revealing
game of Scruples. The Seniors also had a
Christmas party and tried to decide on their Senior
Gift to the school. Events planned for second
semester include: a welcome back party in January,
Junior!Senior Sneak, Faculty!Senior Banquet, and a
service project. Second semester also brings the
culmination to the Seniors years at Friends with the
The Senior class succeeded in changing the
color ofthe graduation announcements from cream
to school colors grey with red ink.
Pictured at right are QL to Rl Kyle Kapphahn,
Dorm Rep., Carolyn Burris, President, Kris
Goodson, Secretary!Treasurer, and Jayson
Hanschu, Vice President.
Senior Vice President Jayson Hanschu
summed up the year by saying, "This is the most
enthusiastic year our class has had and we have
had a real sense of unity which will always be
remembered." --by Kyle Kapphahn
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Greg Symes ' I
Mary Ulrich .
Matt Van Boening
Amy Walton '
Sneokin' up on
veryone's junior year ls a transltlonal stage year.
No longer are you a wlmpy freshmen or even an
insecure sophomore, but a self-confident and goal
orientated student. Why the change? lt's called
"seelng the llght at the end of the tunnel" syndrome.
And thls llght ls a very brlght one and grows closer
everyday. What ls lt? GRADUATION!!
The attitude ot the Junior class thls past year
was seen ln thelr attltude toward class participation.
The leadership was there but the deslre of the
JUnlOl'S to fake part ln ClaSS splrlt WaS DOL l
Thls laCk of Pal'flClpallOn Was dlle ln part to l
the Sense of l'9Sp0l'ISlblllly the JUl'll0fS had fOWal'd
thelr studles and thelr lndlvldual responslbllltles.
Junlor Class Offlcers were QL to RJ Karla VV M H
Hockett, Dorm Rep., Kendra Weddle, Secretary! " Y am' an , V -T ...,. T. g
Treasurer, Clarlssa Cllfton, Presldent, Julie fs, ,gyw T
Hershey, Vlce Presldent, and Charlssa Hlglns, 'E 5' TV, it
C0mITlUiel' Rep. . Danie1Ah1sh-om V , 1 VT ' MLV '
Now don't et the wron Idea, the Junlors PaulAilslie er lt a t at W' :si 'rg H
V 8 , Vg A VM, , V ,T T T, WT -Q
B had a good year and as the llght at the end of the Chr1sAt1ee 2 4T,:Z'L - ' 2
tunnel grows even nearer next year, we Junlors, ST TT 12:1 B' ' H
soon to be Senlors, wlll have our best year yet!! X443 L y it Q ff gg
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Movin' up in molion
Q ' 1
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by Marnl Hall
li AQ ' '
A - .
esldes the everyday worry of studies and class,
sophomores are gettlng Involved in campus
actlvlties. Katle Gregg, Sophomore Class Presldent,
sald, "Class offlcers have trled to unlfy the class by
gettlng as many sophomores to partlclpate In class
actlvltes, and many have. Thls year has been a lot of
fun and hard work."
One major responslblllty of the Sophomore
Class was to organize Freshmen lnltlatlon Week.
The sophomores provlded a plzza party for the
freshmen to welcome them and to get them to
Interact wlth one another. Other events durlng the
year were a servlce project at Easter and a chlll
party ln the gym.
Sophomore Class Offlcers QL to RJ Katle
Gregg, Presldent, Bryan Thompson, Vlce Presldent,
Llsa Frlesen, Dorm Rep., Julle Adrlan,
Secretaryfrreasurer, and Meg Meadow, Commuter
As we move up, we have grown together and
Independently to reach those far but attalnable
goaIs-- such as graduation!
5. gsx ' ,rt
rf- re '
... , . fu-,ff L
, - , Rita Aurora
, , . . 1 , L Tracey Bamard
f - y 1 William Black
f 'P . , ,
, Q. Z , ,
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Q' Aaron Blase
Y A , ' ' ' "'
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T " 'fi 'V H ', l 21' V Rodney Boekhaus
V' if ij vi 'Z' nt, 9 S QQ, '- A Roger Bolt
'W' "t if ,u 'Cb 5,1 V , ' . f'-I QL A Gena Border
" , 1 A I " , ,Z V' y..,,'IQ l f 'rv Z A V .i Tammy Boswell
V7 S " A , qw? . 5 W , 4 F fwfr .1 Michelle Brandes
f v A.. 1, in f t .,.V . ,Q , Mark Braun
ry .. 5 5 77, lxaf Rf ' -lu
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If t ' M V , 1 ' f V9.1 ' 'QT Sheri Brazle
jf 35 T. ,,i,l,f:f?' , l H V t V 'fy Tina Buns
it f' , A g r ., y ' 53 1 j ,R V Kevin Callison
I 9' f- , 4, "" 'ly xl' an g,.. if A 5' Lisa Chamness
Q3 ' 4: If T 1 49, A I 'I' e f N 5' 3 Robert Cha lin
. l ,,., , t , .. 1 . ,fr . ,P
'f ' l ,V 'J' ' 4 "- R ' ' Linda Christy
lr . 3 fi Q t
--by Llsa Frlesen
i 2? Julie Adrian
Z il f, i Tariq Al-Dawi
' 3 V i Michael Alumbaugh
1' - Dede Anderson
' . ' ' Shelly Androes
' L Carmen Armbrister
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ff'7lF!PPMfDaY5T? The music we listen i0 FSIGISO affected-T
lilryy Epfsliieakers, 3 V1fheVreTla1reVseverali songs that aaar weretpopular ln thee it
63015 D995 tirs 3'lY1 eeii iieil Ofs 'ahdi6V0's that are popular snow! some songs 5
lya TKHQWT weswear ih9f9tlOFh95T fi'if1ClUUB2fl7'l heard li fhl'0U9hfih2iGrapevine," t"H22y
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Jumpin' in with both feet
Freshmen Class Ollicers CL to RJ Kelly Prescott,
Secrctaryffreasurer, Greg Boswell, Vice President
Terri Martin, Commuter Rep., and Craig Gibson, lsresident.
--Photo by Marni Hull,
he 1987-88 school year has been a time of
change for all, the freshmen class ls no
exception. The changes range from employment to
residence, from how we spend our free time to how
much free time we have. With all these changes,
growing up is inevitable. For many this is the first
time out on their own without parental supervision
and input on important decisions. This is also a
time of learning. Learning things like how to do
laundry, the importance of study, and how to handle
eating school food three times a day.
New Student Retreat helped settle the fears
and form friendships which may last a lifetime. We
learned little college secrets like going to Burger
King because they have free retills and which
instructors are the easiest.
To make us feel welcome and to show their
acceptance, the sophomore class put us through
Freshmen Initiation Week. This week consisted of
wearing outrageous clothes and a sign which read,
"Me are a Freshmen." lnltlations weren't held only
to this week though. Almost every organization
consisting of upperclassmen who are letting
freshmen join seem to feel a personal duty to make
humiliation a normal part of day to day life.
Because of all this, there is now a class, the class
of 91, which is scheming and planning little pranks
to Initiate freshmen of the future. But everyone's
main worry ls getting out of bed after a long
weekend for that eight o'clock class on Monday
morning. --by Gres BQSWQII
' g 9 48 ' i,,'3llh . -A I I KristapherAi1s1ieger
A A . ,. ,,, 53, 'P' L ,ji - g Naho Akutsu
T , 45, , , ,Q X A - . L y T Christy Amen
, 'il -1 te L 7 75 ' 3 iv V' FQ' -K Beth Anderson
' -I l 4. Heather Armbrister
lg. S ' ' , If ff' Y ,I y Shirley Ballard
'Q f V' K' ,"-- if ,. , 252
- ITC' A 1. 'lg , . , -rw 152. . IJ. "
, f- ,N f 7 ev 'xiii , T 'V Q. L. 'ff
wif, :TQ -7 Y' V5 'f I Cedric Banks
, f li if . aj: il I 1 Denise Bartlett
3 1-5 ' 4, ,- E Beth Bashforth
QQ? f'?'1' V ' , Natalie Bay
6 3 13 I .5 3? ' 4 9 , I V Rhonda Bayer
I 1 Q ' ff ' Robbie Beckman
s' ' .' 7 ' 4 I'
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- i f rx 1' ' ' ' - ' I f Abdol-Reza Behgam
' 1 -.'-g "fi, A I Wi. V sk f jill Benard
gb ' 1,4 1 ? ttf' 1 L V' A f Q X i if- Lucrecia Berry
' H " f-,Y - ,L JZ ,Q 'T' , Thomas Biermann
C g ' 5 fy me' ly i Michael Biles
f B t f -, ity . ' Gres Boswell
Q M I r ,,....., V , ..,. .. . V.-4-7-.J rrbn V "N- 'A +"'f-""c"f jr , . fr ' - ..
' I pg, 2' , -I . g
F, L' f t V,V, 5 1. V- Cathy Bridge
2 3, ,-.F,4R x ' i in 'L 'i - L 6- Kenneth Brown
- f x A ,L L'j,,Li,, , QU -,I , '42 J Jennifer Burkle
4,95 ' -- ' .4 M, 'V' ' ' Todd Burlie
X: PV' if ' , 8. 8 , T Julie Burris
7 2 4, ,M 1 !' X Deanu Bushey
V Do Choi
V V Karmen CoxV
'V Clara Davis
ff ifzwilliam Duggan
V ,Deborah Eades
V Kristi Field
V,VV jennifer Focklerfi: fii
,V James Friesen
'V Todd Fritzler
Mike Fu11e'f911QfV,f: V.
V ,V ,'Chad
V' A Stuart Gill
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2 lu W ,, '75 out 1 5 ' X' :KW V W ' Lisa White
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of L .4 , M ,fi f XXX
4 51: ,Aa " I ' - C- 'S f " ., Sharon Yarberry
' . ,E A fy - ' V .alia , ' if fi 1
C r' and Sharing
ommunlty Servlce was a large part of the
C Frlends Unlverslty experience, not only on the
part of the faculty but on the part of campus
organizations and classes..
o Students ln the Ftellglon department are
collected food, clothlng and money to glve to
varlous soclal agencles here In Wlchlta. Thls carlng s
attltude of the rellglon majors has spread over the l
campus and engulfed nearly everyone.
Phl Beta Lambda, the college business
organlzatlon, collected old clothlng to glve to the
children's homes In Wlchlta and also Booth
Memorlal whlch ls a home for unwed mothers. PBL
also asked members to bring canned food to thelr
Chrlstmas party, whlch was glven to a needy famlly
here ln Wlchlta. A CPR Saturday was also
sponsored by PBL so Frlends students could
donate blood to help vlctlms ln a tlme of need. The
chapter also worked with the March of Dlmes to
assist them In fund ralslng actlvlfles.
Iota Theta Mu tlOMl has collected toys and
clothes to glve to Wlchlta Chlldren's Home for thelr
community' servlce proiect. W
Kappa Omega Nu tKONl sponsored a
scavenger hunt for Items lncludlng canned food
whlch was glven to charlty.
Alpha Kappa TaulAKTl and Delta Rho
donated ples to a Christmas party for mentally III
people. AKT also sponsored lts annual blood drlve
ln assoclatlon with the Red Cross.
Larry Mullen donates blood while Paul Moore looks on lo make
sure everything runs smoothly during lhs annual Nfl' Blood Dnve.
This Is one ol the many community service progects students at
Friends are lnvolved in. --photo by Ma1nlHalI,
9""" o, f-4,
57.49 M .
A , jg f,,j,'Q
o a, :ao.r-z.,Qz.
The Senior, Junlors, Sophomores, and
Freshmen each dld a servlce project durlng the year
to benefit the needy of Wlchlta.
Frlends students felt the burden of the needy
ln Wlchlta and are dolng thelr part to assist them.
--by Kyle Kapphahn
s Succeedin' the second time
uman Resource Management classes are specif-
Hlcally designed forthe adult business person
with an associate degree. This program is set up tor
degrees in the behavioral sciences and business
Before being accepted, a HRM student must
' have already met the general education require-
ments and must belong to an organization such as a
church or job - Beech, Boeing, etc... The program is
convenient for the working adult since the class
meets one night a week for three hours. To gradu-
ate, a student takes classes tor thirteen and a half
months. These classes continue all-year, with
breaks tor Christmas and New Year's, with about 21
students in each class. '
HRM aiitt tfront,fL,to Ri James.Adams
lll, Kelly Hirst, .ytci Lori Usher, Charles
Thompson, l2nd rowl Edward Elam,
John Evans, Michael'Mclntosh, John
Ashworth, Paul Houck, Jack Belshe,
t3rd rowj Larry Shellhammer, Ahmad
Hassan, Richargg,Dunson, Dwight Miller,
James Barber,EGeorge Fogo, Jim Fran-
co, and Robert Hubbard. --pholabyoan Rey
HRM 1412 QL to 'Rt John Collete,'Donna
Lathrop, Jeff Masonhall, Mary Clark
Waller, Jack Jenkins, Cynthia Geer,
Chuck Masters, Rob Emery, Paul
Stenger, Tom McDowell, Deb Graff,
Teresa Roles, Andrea Gaches, Sandy
Dasenbrock, Peggy Tuxhorn, Judy
Cobb, Mark Cannon, Bill Pattyi Kenney
Pettit, Fred Garlett-Instructor and Joe
Friends Universlty ls a good place to offer
HRM classes. It ls good experience tor these stu-
dents to have a liberal arts background from a
Christian college, such as Friends. It is also nice
-that Friends ls centrally located, so that people all
overthe state can take advantage of this program.
There are also classes that meet ln Hutchinson and
Dr. Bob Dove, the dean of the College of
Continuing Education, said, "This ls an outstanding
program. We are pleased with the HRM program
andthe people involved."
-- by Lisa Friesen, , I I
f QD rim
HRM H14 CL to RJ Richard Prestage,
David Mabee, Richard Swearingen,
Ron Talbott, Dean Heinitz, Daryl Skibbe,
Brad Williams, Marti Garlett-instructor,
Curt Poole, Lori Qualls, Paul Tucker,
Sue Fischer, Phil Drouhard, Dawn
Smith . --photo by kresa Glaybaal.
HRM 315 tsitting L to Rl Jean Garvey,
Debbie Allen, Cherry Crawford, Mar-
guerite Ortega, Marci Lance, 'Anne
Vogel-Instructor, tstanding,L to Ry Allan
Bassett, Mitch Holmes, Ray Moore,
Russel Weldon, Eric Gilman, Dennis
Flynn, Judy Cachard, Jessica Thacker,
Rhonda Gammon, Duane Spangler,
Wayne Emberson, Terry Friend, Brenda
Denton, Harry Brocksieck, and Hubert
Faulkner. --phorabyLIsaFrissen. r
HRM 316 tfront row L to RJ Stacia Ray-
ook, Faye Lyle, Rhonda Coffman, Brid-
gette Clark, Mary McCoy, Joyce Gable,
Millicent Noland, Randy Eaton, Matt
Lundy, tback rowi Donna Hassan, Mitch
Groom,-Linda Dean, Joe Lokay, Tom
Enright, Karen Lousch, Susan Amos,
Rod Rouse, Bettina Procht, Laura
Broch, Nathan Kanogy, Ed Brotemarble,
Bill Moffltt, and Mike Atchley. --prim by
HRM it 17 tfront L to Ri Beverly Snod-
grass, Valerie Foster, Helene Longhof-
fer, Jean Appleby, Linda Milner, Pamela
Elliott, Frances Crowley, Karel
Vagenknecht, Matt Harris, Deborah
Passman, Bill Goodwin-instructor, tback
rowl Mike Longholter, Wes Lumry, Ran-
del Bachman, Ken Harris, John Nold,
Richard Masoner, Larry Beck, Jerry
Manning, Louis Gollin, Robert Garrett,
and McKinney. uphotoby Teresa Glaybeal.
Human Resource Management tfront L to Rl
Masters in Teaching QL to Rl Bruce Quantic,
professor, Shirley Bush, Rod Stewart, Pam
Miller, Ann Mitchell, Clell Posey, Ginny Dunkel-
berger, Sharon Griffis, Carolyn Gentry, Carol
Coulter, Floyd Geaslaud, Liz Panluso, Laura
McLemore, Sawny Klaassen, Brian Herndon,
Mary McKenney, Melinda Wrenn, June Moore,
Harold Kelsey, Maymie Baldridge, Mary Presch-
el"UpfOn. -photo by Teresa Glaybeal
Glenna Mascarro, Jane Baize, Melinda
ling, Wanda Carder, Virginia Warker,
Armbrust, Jonathan Gregory, Russell
12nd rowl Frank Tons, Phillip Renner, Daniel
Rios, Marsha Newell, Earl Blackford, Frank
Allbritten, Terry Dugan, Buzz White, Rarey'
Smith, Jerry Lang. pnawbym eva Dave
Human Resource Management tseated L to Rl
Kathy Thompson, Bess Lofland, Mary Scates,
Judy Proffer, Rita Kenney, Beverly Gensemer,
12nd rowt' Randy Maginson, Andrew Stover,
Frank Bauer, Jim Spooner, Jerry Seaton, Janet
Nordling, Janet Thompson, 13rd rowl Randy
Thompson, Richard Mason, Larry Rowe, Mike
Ray, John Griggs, Bob Protzman, Ron Goering,
Darrell Walters, Dave Hoddy, Scott Brady.
-phdabybn Bob Dove
HRM 319 ttront L to Ry Elsie May, Jean Roller,
Marla Sulton, Linda Matney, Lynn Stone, 12nd
rowl Ruth Wolcox, Jan Cooley, Joanna Mykre,
Pat Scramstad, Roy Meyer, 43rd rowl Shannon
Osborn, Vince Schmidt, Kent Grisham, Teresa
Naramore, Mark Shults, 14th rowl Keith Knight,
Dr. Bill Brooks, professor, Mike Arensberg, Jim
Hutchens, Carolyn Eskew, Chris Revard. -.photo
Dr. Flayrrond Nelson lleftj assists with the robing ol the first Masters graduates
irom Friends University at the hoodlng ceremony on graduation day, May 15.
-phoru by Teresa Graybeal
Dr. Pat Allen and Dr. Blll Brooks tbelcrvi hood one ol the graduates from the
Masters ol Scientific Management program offered through the College ol Busi-
ness. -phala by Teresa Graybeal
HRM classes bring students back out ol the work lorce to get their degrees after
getting work experience. The HRM program at Friends is doing very well with
numbers and starting new programs in other Kansas communities. A typical
HRM class tbottomi listen to the teacher and then add their input abaut their ex-
periences. --phala by Teresa Graybeal
if gary ,
Nldkin' the grddudte grdde
nlverslty WGS 3 term which when applied to
U Friends dld n0f hdld true to COLII'Se until recently,
when Friends dlvlded lnto three colleges and began
to otter graduate programs. Now Frlends has mas-
ter's programs In management, education and family
studies and has proposed programs in rellglon and
According to Blll Brooks, director of the
master's program ln management, "A master of sci-
ence ln management is nothing new to the academic
community. The master's program here at Friends
is modeled after proven programs at Ohio StateUnl-
versity and Stanford, wlth only a couple of courses
differing." Whlle the program ls based on other pro-
grams in terms of curriculum, the time schedule ls
unlque. ln other unlversltles, lf students have jobs
they usually take one course per semester and take
years to complete their degree. Friends' program
meets iirr. year round and ilil rotates classes every seven
weeks to complete the degree faster and cater to the
working people ln the community. Every week the
master's students meet for four hours of Intense
Masters Studies lfront row L
to Rl June Emrich, Carol Galvan, .Larry
Furnish, Jim Pettitt, Kris Thorp, 12nd
rowj Mark Pridmore, Suzi Schwan, Jan-
ice Bridges, Adrienne Halevi-Blume,
Nancy Million, t3rd rowj Ricky Gibson
and Bill AlIan'InStrUCtOf. "phdlo,b,tfTeresa Gray-
beal Vkg.L, 5:77 ,l: , -,
Masters in Family studies tutor RJ Bill
Allan-Instructor, irir 1g7fLarly Wrenfl. Diane
Sloane, Elalrlefcllarlr, Phil Haas, and
Margorie Taylorq --pm by krasa GraybeaL
study and are then free to work on their 0Wn. The
idea of self-study ls brought from doctoral programs
and is asslmllated to provide a feasible schedule for
the n'l8Sfer'S Stlldents here at Friends.
. The graduate faCLllfy take pride ln Offerlng 3
practical program. The students themselves are a
primary source of knowledge about the buslness
world. Friends' master's program has students
whose careers range from physlclan to pastor to en-
trepreneur. Fr0n'l the COrpOr3fe world, SfLldeniS
come from Boeing, Cessna, Beech, Lear, Coleman,
KG8tE, and IBM. Not only IS'the Wichita areaiim-
pressed wlth the pl'OQr8rn, blli students are C0l'l"ling
from McPherson, Sallna and Arkansas City to be
part of the Frlends master's program.
Undergraduates as well as graduate stu-
dents are benefiting from the good publicity the
master's program ls generating ln the community.
Facllltles such as the librarylare also beingfadded
tO, due to the rnCreaSed V0lUn'le of material neces-
sary. - by Kyle Kappllalln
Q 1419... -
V. ' 1- gp-g 'S
qu '-ww., AI,
5 ' T
Q' ' .' .. I
I ' M- K
Masters in Family Therapy QL to Rl J.
Phillip Stanberry-instructor, Mark Brown,
Crystal Hentzen, Lyn Bachman, Fred
Woods, Kris Hungerford, Frankie Gib-
son, Marilyn McCully, Jerry Hardin,
Joanne Ericksen, Dianne Sloan, Tim
Ehmke, Audrey Larson, John Lehman,
Cindy Pellett, Kyla Chambers, Sharon
Townsend, Marolyn Patterson, Deneen
Wood, Larry Jansen, Edna Davenport,
Joni Alberts, and Kim Hall. --more by rmsa
Masters of Scientific Management W2
ifront row L to Rl Evelyn Potter, John T.
Nosler, Sheryl Wilson, Dale Daugherty,
i2nd rowl Seif Al-Shaer, Colin Song,
Dale Holmes, Beverly Gaines, Cal
Hamza, Mike Lynam, Steve Jacobson,
Bill Podlena, Instructor Gayle Porter,
13rd rowl Herman Bruce, Bob Harris,
Tom Berry, Donald Mayer, Debbie
McArthur, Kevin Henderson, Steve
Parscale, Jerry Houghton, and Martin
Wo m3Ck. "photo by Lbs Fliessn.
Masters in Scientific Management 33
ifront L to Rl Carlos Trujillo, Marilyn
Gray, Instructor Dr. Harold Friesen,
James Stone, i2nd rowl Denise
Richards, llah Stolz, Linda Harrison,
Robert James, Thomas Butherus,
Stephanie Wells, Margaret Johnson,
Mary Glasner, Randall Lair, i3rd rowl
Donald Munday, John Wells, Larry
Gilchrist, Kevin Moles, David Madewell,
David Bram. --phola by Lisa Frissen.
Masters of Scientific Management 34
ifront seated L to Rl Judy Ambler, Kathy
Erwin, Cheryl Bell, Corellia Johnson,
12nd rowl Charles Hilding, Dr. Colin Bai-
ley, Lois Waln, Lynda Scarborough,
Diana Persinger, Gun Ho Park, Timmy
Stringer, Manzar Riaz, i3rd rowl Instruc-
tor- Dr. Pat Allen, Don Sander, Gary
Speese, Ralph Heinrichs, Darroll At-
wood, Ron Malone, and Bruce Kreider.
"phony by Lisa Friesen.
I I G n n I r President Felix relaxes lor a second to pose lor the camera Preslqent Felix is In the public
eye much of the time due to the nature ol his job and the community image he wishes to por-
tray in reference to Friends education. --phala by Teresa GraybeaL
tehlnd thetlarge, on the sec-
ond floorrllves name is Pres-
ldent Richard Felix. moment to learn
about thls man who
by the W
Unlverslty Relations lupper left,1ronI row L10 Rl Eva Brlghtup, Donna Oulggle,
Pat Resser, qback rowj Elaine Meadow, VI Whiteman. Candi Dletterlch and Dana
Miller. --photo by Teresa GraybeaL
Flnanclal Allslrs Qmlddle lelt, lront row L to Rl Suzi Kern, Becky James, Sharon
Bates, tback rowj Cheryl Gibson, Donna Hadlx, Duane Spangler, Ron Dorn.
Steve Dickerson and Helen Dunlap. --photo by Teresa GraybeaL
Estate Planning Qmiddle rlght, slltingl Eva Brlghtup, tstandlng L to Rl Dana Mlller
and Pal Resser. --photo by Teresa Graybeal.
Presldenvs Cabinet flower left, front to backl Dr. Bob Dove dean oi College ci
Continuing Education, Roger Wlngett dean of students, Glen Lygrisse dean oi
admissions, Dr. Pat Allen dean ol College ot Business, Ron Dorn buslness
manager, Presldent Richard Felix, Executive Vice President Norman Bridges.
and Dr. Raymond Nelson dean of College of Arts and Sciences. -pholo by
Maintenance flower right, front raw L to Rl Scott Mettee. Ralton Tate. fback rowj
Ray Winchester, Paul Vlhnchester, Harold Couchman and Gene Young. --photo
by Teresa Graybeal.
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A typlcal 'Frlday with Frlends' experlence In the
cafeteria. Bob Otto, Sheryl Vlhlson, and Glen Ly-
grlsse dlne wrlh perspective students and show them
what collage lite and lunch experlences are llke.
--photo by Lisa Fflesen.
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Outrageous! Rowdy! Tantalizing! and Special! are all
words which describes the athletics here at Friends.
Not only do the sports provide growth and experi-
ence for the athletes but they give the student body
something to do and a cause to cheer for.
Tennis, track, and cross country are all new
sports which were added to the sports program this
year. Curt Rogers competed in the National Cross
Country meet and finished 75th glvlng the new pro-
grams much recognition. With this type of competi-
tion and quality of athletes, these sports will soon
demand the respect of KCAC foes as do the other
athletics of Friends.
Football finished with a 7-3 record and was
one of the powerhouses of the KCAC. The Lady Fal-
con volleyball team captured the District 10 crown
and fell just one step short of the National Tourna-
ment. Soccer and women's basketball turned in
powerful performances in KCAC and District 10
competition this year. The men's basketball team
and baseball teams captured the KCAC title this
year and the softball team finished as Co-KCAC
With this consistently strong performance,
the sports program will continue to be a special in-
fluence on the student body and another avenue for
students to interact and develop friendships.
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SCOREBOARD NOT AVAILABLE
RQKEN SOFTBALL voLLEvnALL
RECORDS B KCAC CHAMPIONS DISTRICT 10 CHAMPIONS
Curt Rogers 25:38 Five mile run SCOREBOARD NOT AVAILABLE SCOREBOARD NOT AVAILABLE
1154 5000 I
Cathy Stahl 2 me er run , All-KCAC All-KCAC All-Distric! 10
TRACK ' Stacey Burke Jan Puckett Jan Puckett
Curt Rogers 15:28 5000 meter run Brenda Jaflda B?fh Watson Bell' Watson
oun Rogers 31:37 1o,ooo meter run Shelly S899 C'f'dY PUSH
Curt Rogers 9:55 3000 meter Steeple-Chase Beth Watson
Phil Schiefelbein 154'3' Javelin Tarnmy Gorges All'Al11efICHn
Janay Dunham 123'6" Javelin Melissa Rowe Jan PUCk9lT
Janay Dunham 109'6' Discus
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- I Ottawa QWJ 24-14
, Tabor QWJ 48-15
' Sterling CWJ 21-14
FOOTBALL AILKCAC -
35.2533 KW, 21-14 Jose Wilson 2-5-1 S-Ilqailfvcril-Pilge
Kansas Wesleyan KL, 12-21 EEE? Southern Nazarine QLJ 2-3 Wes Waren
Benedictine QLJ 2-3 Jeff Waren
g?g5g2'senhagen Bethel ON, 4-2 Aaron Blase
B h . , John Brown QWJ 3-2 Kenny Davis
ethel IWI 14 3 Emi Lathrop Ottawa QWJ 3-2 Matt VanBoening
Chns Long St. Mary QWQ 2-0 Theron Post
M Pher w as-zo Reed Homck S'9"l"9 I'-I 32
Sf Ma 2g-10 J9hf1 DHVIS Tabor qu o-1 All-District
Bgthanry M 6-35 Tlm MU"PhY Kansas Newman QU 0-0 Shawn Page
y Ottawa IWQ 2-O Wes Waren
sr. lviary qwy-1-o
nsconos BROKEN Slefllflg ill 0-1
Jose Wilson Most Yards Rushing Season 1,264 Tabor IWI 2'0
Jose Wilson Most Yards Rushing Game 320 Bethel IWI 8'2
Kansas Wesleyan QWI 3-2 DISTRICT 10 GAMES
1 ff 2 ,
KcAc CHAMPIONS McPherson Qwl 72-60 :,vfc':E,N1i3ASKETBALL
Record 18-9 Sterling QWJ 78-76 7 .
Washburn KL, 52-85 Southwestern tw, 70-69 Doane QLl 75 82 Sterlln W 87-67
Emporia State QLl 63-91
Pittsburg State QWJ 73-71
Northwestern OK QLJ 61-62
Ottawa QW, 66-64
Ks. Wesleyan QLI 57-95
McPherson QWl 86-84
Sterling QWI 70-62
Marymount QLJ 56-65
Northwestern OK W 84-64
Emporia State QLI 67-92
Southwestern QWI 75-61
Bethel Qwl 70-69
Bethel QWI 67-64
St. Mary QWQ 91-79
Tabor QLI 64-67
Bethany QWJ 78-73
Ottawa QWJ 67-61
Ft. Hays State QLI 59-68
Fort Hays State QWJ 79-62
Pittsburg State QLJ 65-78
Kansas Newman QWl 64-48
Okla. Baptist QLQ 75-87
Ottawa QWI 85-52
Ks. Wesleyan QLl 67-69
McPherson W 90-49
Sterling QWl 85-68
Emporia QLI 61-71
Okla. City U. QLJ 61-93
Southwestern QWJ 81-42
Bethel Qwy 103-71
Marymount QWJ 83-80 All'PiSII'iCl
Sf- Maw il-l 74-B8 Dan" Mama Bethany Qwy 68-61
g3?r:rfyl?vS?jg073 Ks. Wesleyan QLJ 68-70
' M Ph W 99-48
Ks. Wesleyan QWI 83-62 C ersonc D
Southwestern QWI 89-50
Bethel QWJ 75-68
St. Mary QLQ 65-67
Taber QWI as-ss
Bethany QWJ 102-76
Ottawa QWJ 90-62
St, Mary QWJ 78-77
Marymount QWJ 78-77
Heidi Wimmer Heidi Wimmer
Plobelyn Garcia Robelyn Garcia
Clockwiae Mike Johnson: Heidi Wimmer: Kurt
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' ' ' KCAC CHAMPIONS
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Kansas State QLl 2-22
Kansas State QLl 1-7
Emporia State QLl 4-10
Emporia State QLI 2-13
Kansas Newman QLD 9-10
Kansas Newman QLl 5-10
Washburn Univ. QLJ 1-15
Washburn Univ. QLQ 0-12
NW Oklahoma QLJ 1-15
NW Oklahoma QLJ 0-3
Tabor QWJ 9-3
Tabor QW7 16-4
Bethel QLI o-2
Bethel QWI 6-5
Kansas Wesleyan QWJ 7-0
Sterling QWI 10-7 '
Sterling QWl 15-5
Bethel QWJ 12-7
Bethel QWl 11-7
Kansas Wesleyan QWJ 2-1
Kansas Wesleyan QWl 7-6
St Mary QLl 2-5
st Mary Qwl 7-6
Sterling QWJ 7-1
Sterling QLQ 5-15
Tabor QWJ 4-3
Tabor QU 2-3
St Mary QWJ 8-5
St Mary QWI 9-5
Kansas Newman QWl 28-18
Kansas Newman QLI 30-8
Kansas Newman QLI 11-8
Flon Sinclair I
season with 1,264 yards, and secondly, most yards
fter years of hard work and dedication, the
A Friends University football team became a force
to reckon with in the KCAC. Many teams found out
this fatal attraction as they were defeated at the
hands of the Falcons. e
Coach Morgan was especially elated by the
good year on behalf of the seniors who have seen
both the ups and downs of Friends football. Five
seniors are tour-year lettermen: Erik Pedersen,
Scott Golay, Andy Mazurek, Greg Rosenhagen, and
Jeff Long. Golay has started every game of his four-
year career. Speaking of the seniors Coach Morgan
said, "The examples the seniors have set for the
underclassmen will ensure good building blocks for
the Friends football program."
f F The Falcons ended the season with a record
of wins and 4 IOSSQS. Although they dldI'l't win
everysgame, they -were always In the game down to
the wire and received many heartbreaking losses.
For the first time in many yearsethe Falcons ended
an , n bn
nationally ranked in the offensive department y
ending the season ranked 8th in rushing.
rushing attack was ledf by Jose Wilson who
two school records. ,Flrst,most yards rushing in
rushed in a game with 320. The 320 yards in
game was also good enough to land Wilson with the
number one spotinthe nation for rushing ln one
game. The fatal rushing attackalso places the
Falcons with the best rushing offense and second in
totalscoring offense in the KCAC. t t t
f t Defensively, the Falcons tended
nationally in passjdefense.. 'This department
by Chris Long who ended the season ranked
nationally in pass interceptions. Long also broke
the school records for season and career
interceptions. Kevin Fordaendedtthe year
Jose Wilson, Scott Golay, and Kevin Ford
were named to 1st team All Conference, Pat Fally
and Greg Rosenhagen to 2nd team All Conference,
with Eric Lathrop Honorable Mention All
Defensively, Chrls Long was named 1st team
All Conference, Reed Holbrock and John Davis, 2nd
team All Conference, and Tim Murphy, Honorable
Mention All Conference. --bvlfvle Kapvhahn
Phillip Matthews t40l is one ol the many backs who helped the Falcons end the season with
the number one rushing olfense in the KCAC. Here Matthews rushes for a llrst down against
Mid-America Nazarene. '-photo by Do .
n Rey I
-et I '
Quarterback Eric Lathrop U3 scrambles to slip out ol
a Tabor tackle. As the Faloons went on to chalk up a
victory of the KCAC rival Tabor. --photo by K.
Peter Seay kicls one ol the many conversion polnt
atter the Falcons score a touchdown, while Erik
Pedersen holds the ball lor hlm. The Falcons
defeated Tabor 48-15. --photo by K. Enqulst.
Delenslve Coach Mike Schauer instucts his
defensive team during a Friends ollenslve drive
against Mid-America Nazarene. Schauefs delenslve
team held Mid-America to 14 points while the Falcon
ollense piled up 21 polnts to give Friends its lirst
victory ol the season. --photo by Don Rey.
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ll ur goal at the beginning of the season was to
have a winning record. We did that, so l'd sa r A X4
we had a successful season," commented head soc- Yi ' , M 53' 1
cer coach Alan Shepherd. The soccer team posted
an overall mark of 8-5-1 for the firstwinning record
since the program started four years ago. The Fal-
cons' 7-3 conference record was good enough for
second place in the KCAC.
The team's efforts did not go unnoticed, ei-
ther. The Falcons placed seven players on the All- '-
KCAC squad. Kenny Davis, Theron Post, Matt Van
Boening and Jeff Waren were named to the second
team, while Lance Deckinger, Shawn Page and Wes
Waren were named to the first team. Page and Wes
Waren were honored by being named to the All-Dis-
trict 10 squad also.
Coach Shepherd will lose only five players,
and he plans to have them replaced by summer.
With the nucleus of a strong team returning,
Coach Shepherd thinks the team can recapture the
KCAC crown next fall and hopefully the District 10
title as well.
"We suffered some tough losses that came
in the last few minutes of the ball games. But most
of the team has been playing together for two years
now, and that experience should help us to wln
games like that next year," Shepherd noted.
- by Matt Van Boening
.W A V
Larry Haynes fupper right, keenly X X
avoids the defender as he races up the
field for the Falcons. Haynes was a
transfer student who came in and con- -
tributed to the Falcons' success and
satisfaction this season. --photo by
Don Hey '
. . f!lHl 'EH
1 YA Y, X
The 14987 Falcon Soccer team tlront L to Ry Coach Alan Shepard, Larry Ritthaler. Jeff Tanquary, Nick Flatzlaff. Kenny Davis, Matt Van
Boening, Wes Waren, Clayton Deckinger, Shawn Page, Assist. Coach John Waren, lback rowj Rob Chaplin, Mike Phillips, Lance
Deckinger, Paul Ailslieger, Keith Lopez, Troy Rochat, Tom Tabert, Aaron Blass, Jeff Waren, Larry Haynes, and Theron Post.
Wctory celebrations were common for the Falcons as they corrpiled a record ol
8 wins, 5 losses and 1 tie. Since the Falwns goal was to have a winning record
they were happy whh the year and are looking forward to many more vlc1ory cel'
ebratlons next season. -phola by kresa GraybeaL
Troy Rochat one of the Falcon goal keepers clears the ball after breaking up an
opponents scoring drive. Rocha! and Theron Poet shared the goal tending du-
ties lor the Falwns this season -photo byDan Rey lx
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Shawn Page uses his .
fancy footwork and deter- ll
mlnatlon lo steal the ball
from an opponent. Page
was named to the All-
KCAC first team for his el- l
ions through out the sea- Il
son. --photo by Dan ll
op guns was what this year 'was about for the
T volleyball team. When the team needed the big
point, one of the many top notch players on the
Falcons team would come through and gun the ball
down to the ground for the point. This is not to say
that the team was made up of a few individuals, but
that the team played together and used the abilities
and talents of each ofthe players to their maximum.
After going to Nationals two years ago, the
team was eager to return. The Falcons made a
major stride toward this goal by defeating Emporia,
Fort Hays and Bethel twice on their way to winning
the District 10 Championship. The ladies were one
step away from their goal as they traveled to
Bethany, Oklahoma, to meet Southern Nazarene, but
the Falcons eventually fell to Southern Nazarene to
from winning the District 10 Championship was the
team's trip to Hawaii. Coach Waldie felt his team
learned a lot from this trip. Not only was the
competition good, but the ladies had the opportunity
to grow together and work as a team.
The top gun of the Falcons this year would
have to be Jan Puckett. Puckett was named to the
All American team, which is a very great honor. She
was also named to the All District 10 Team and the
All KCAC Team as well as serving as team co-
Other top guns who were recognized for
their efforts on the court include Kim Struckhoff,
who served as co-captaing Beth Watson, who was
named Most Valuable player, All Distrlct 10 and All
KCAC, Kim Struckhoff, who senfed as co-captain,
end their season. Cindy Puetz, who was named All KCAC, and Lori 5
One of the highlights of the season, aside Cox, who was named Most Improved Player. '
-by Kyle Kapphahn
,' MSSQL..-V 'L
The 1987 Dlstrlct 10 Charrplons were Umm L to Rt Jennilar Burkle, Kim Struckhoff, Kristi Webb,
Paula Starkey, Beth Watson, 12nd rowt Coach Dave Waldie, Student Coach Jana Mullen, Mary '
Gadlx Tracy Coslett, Jan Puckett. Stacey Wiechman. Lori Cox, Michele Brandes, and Cindy Puetz.
Not pictured: Melissa Johnson and Charlssa Higgins.
- .... .t
Mary Gad! slams the ball down against an opponent as the
Falcons chalk up another victory. --pholn by Don Hey.
Lori Cox sets up to burrp the ball to the setter as Cindy Puen is
prepared in case ol any trouble. This tam attitude halped to
secure many victories lor the Falcons. --pholo by Don Rey.
,. 4: .' s..vi:rzrr
,. .ltr -U U li.,-
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Melissa Johnson l5l concentrates on setting the ball to Stacie
Wiechman li il who is preparing to spike, while Jennifer Burlde 423
is ready in use she is needed. -photo by Don Rey.
Jan Puckett and Lori Cox congratulate one another alter a Falcon
victory over Bethel, while Beth Watson USJ congratulates the other
members. Watson, Puckett and Cox are three ol the lop guns lor
the Falcon team --phalo by Don Rey.
fter more than ten years without a program
AFrlends Unlverstly resumed mens cross country.
ln addition, womens cross country was started tor
the first time. Cathy Stahl lnltiated the women's pro-
gram by runnlng ln the Wichita State Unlversity Gold
Classic Cross Country meet ln September. Her 5000
meter time of 21:54 ln that meet stands as the
school record. -
Freshman Curt Rogers proved to be one of
the top runners ln Kansas by placing consistently ln
the top five spots ln most races. Hls fourth place
five mile tlnlsh time of 25:38 ln the District 10 Cham-
pionships qualltled him tor the National NAIA Cham-
pionships at Kenosha, Wlsconsln, and also set a
new school record. Rogers placed 75th out ot 388
runners at Nationals and 5th of 71 freshmen.
Most inspirational runner of the year was
Shelley Nikkel. Melissa Rowe and Tom Harper also
The Cross Country program was started by
Dr. George Potts of the Friends Unlversity biology
taculty. Potts turned over head coaching dutles to
'Curt Shelman shortly after the start of the season.
Shelman, a former All-American from Fort Hays
State, ls the tlve time wlnner of the River Run 10K
and ls ranked nationally ln both the 10K and the 5K
Recrultlng for next year ls going very well,
As a result ol thls, team slze will more than double.
Freshman Curt Rogers showed his wlnnln lor which abled hl t la
75th at the National Cross Country meet In lgenogha, Wlsogrltsln. --phrglaobg Lie
The 1997 Falcon cross country team consisted oi flower Ielt lront row L to Rt
Shelley Nikkei, Kembra Howdeshell Cathy Stahl, tback rowj Associate Coach
Cun Shelman, Wilmber Lamb, Chrls Hollinger, Steve Couch, Curt Rogers and
Coach Dr. George Potts. '
Cathy Stahl leads the pack during the Wichita Slate Gold Classic where she es-
tablished the women school record ot 21 :54 early in the season. -phalo by DL
women's Tennis QL to Rt Tamara Haueisen, Sandee Mort, Coach Randy Smith, Kaleigh Dunn, and Tonya Haueisen.
tk- -.rf -,Q-t. f T T Neg.
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. ' h turnin the ball
ivrwa Haueisen who played 4th singles and 2nd doubles here ss s own ref do time
Win newer. Haueisen is one ol the reasons wornens tennis will be at Friends or a 09
lo come. --phoio by Teresa Graybeat
Raw determination like that ot Sandee Mott who played 3rd singles
was the lactor which helped the won'en's tennis team to a suc-
cesslul first season. --photo by Teresa Graybeah
his year was a first for the women's tennis team.
It was the flrst time In many years that Friends
had a women's tennis team. The women were
coached by Randy Smith, resident tennis pro at the
Riverside Tennis Shop.
This year the women played only a half
schedule. Smith took over the job as coach in Au-
gust, and because ofthe newness of the team, there
was no scholarship budget. Kaliegh Dunn was the
only woman to be recruited.
Dunn was Friends' number one singles play-
er, followed by Tonya Haueisen, then Sandie Mott,
Tamara Haueisen, Kara Goodsen and Krystal
Stokes. Doubles were led by Dunn and Tonya
Haueisen, followed by Tamara Haueisen and Mott.
Third in doubles were Goodsen and Stokes.
All the practices, home meets, and KCAC
and District 10 championship tournaments were
held at Riverside, which has 14 courts In a country
club atmosphere and is ranked In the top 50 facili-
ties in the nation. The upcoming season looks
good. The tennis team has acquired at scholarship
budget and has some fine players to make next
year's team a success. ,,,,yTa,,,,Te,,y
X it it
fa ,.....A gtgfgg
hlle in cards there are only four aces to play
with, the game of tennis has as many aces as
the sewer can deliver. Many opponents discovered
that the Falcon tennis team loves to deliver aces as
they defeat opponents. Coach Randy Smith felt
the team had a good year, "We placed 6th in a field
of 8 teams ln the KCAC Championships and we de-
feated every other first year team we faced."
The Falcons had a record of 2-5 in confer-
ence play. The two wlns cameat the expense of Ot-
tawa and McPherson College. Coach Smith com-
mented, "Ottawa was a flrst year team so we just
had to prove ourselves to them but McPherson used
to be a powerhouse of the KCAC years ago and our
win over them gave our program strength since they
were an established team." e
Dave Rineberg won his way into the seml-ti-
nals ln 1st singles of the KCAC Tournament and 4
ended In 8 Ile fOr thlrd. Rineberg received All-KCAC
Honorable Mention for this accomplishment. The
Falcon team consisted of Dave Rineberg-- 1st single
and doubles, Todd Strahm-- 2nd singles and 2nd
doubles, Erlc Lamp-- 3rd singles and 2nd doubles, l
Stuart GlIl-- 4th slngles and 3rd d0ubleS, Lyle Gray-
beal- 5th singles and 1st doubles, Wes Waren-- 6th
singles, and Tom Rineberg--3rd doubles. .
Coach Smith is recruiting for next year and
hopes to do better in tournament play. "Our whole
team was composed of walk ons. I was very happy
with our season. The men stayed motivated which
is hard when you are the under-dog and loosing
many matches. They showed a lot of heart and this
type of determination and drive wlll assure a suc- 1
cessful f9I'lfllS PFOQFHITI here at Ffl9fldS."
-by Kyle Kapphahn.
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Lyle Graybeal tabovej smashes a backhand cross court during a practice 1 7 Z , .. K i 4 fd, f
session. Graybssl played filth singles for the falcons and teamed up with ' 1 7 , - ' . ' , , 3 2' I
Dsve Rlneberg at the first doubles position 1'he Falcons practiced consis- ' f '- ' 5 5 1 X - " . f ' A
'tant ground strokes to keep rallies going and to look for an opening to ' . f . In r M' , ff' K - 4
gsln the net andwlnthepolnt. -photo by Teresa Grsybesl Q Y J f f fi' f 2 i ' l ,' . ,
Todd Strahmtlettl approaches the net and bends down to completes halt- 5 J - 4 f 1 I 4 , f 4 f " 1 I 1 'fa
volley to keep hls opponent off balance and gain coins-ol ol the net to put ' 4 5 , f ' 4 . ' ' ' l 3
the point away. Good net play la very lmportantto haveacomplete tennis f ' 4 f . 1 f 3 Q 'Q Y E 1 A 1
game and be competitive on the collegiate level. Strahm played second ' Q Q I , 4 1 , ' V: .b T! 1
singles for the Falcons and teamed up with Eric Lamp to form the second f ' l i 4 9 1 f - ,' I g l
doubles team. -photo by Teresa Grnybenl 4 , 9 4 5 ' A V T 1
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Phll Schlefelbeln lleftj charges toward the iinlsh line and edges closer to
the Bethany runner ln s track meet. Schlelelbeln set the new school
record for the lavelin through with I mark ol t54'3" -pholo by Dn George
Janay Dunham fbelowl shows her lorm ln the discus through. This form
helped Dunham set a new school record In the discus ol 1D9'6". She was
also one ol only three women who participated ln track this year. --photo
by Dn George Potts
Chrls Hollinger llower lefty stretches and reaches lor the stars as he hurls
himself over the high lump bar. Hollinger captured All-KCAC honors by
placing fourth in the hlgh jump at the KCAC tournament. Three members
ol the Falcons team won All-KCAC honors ln only the lirsl season ol track.
-pholo by DL George Pom
1 aGENzN+ ,J
rlends Unlvefslty, after several years without a
men s program and never having a women's pro-
gram, lnltlated track thls spring. Four men and three
women participated. Several school records were
established and three tracksters earned All-KCAC
honors. Curtis Rogers established records in the
5000-meter run, 15:28g the 10,000-meter run, 31 :37g
and the 3000-meter steeple-chase, 9:55. Phil
Schlefelbeln threw 154'3" for the school record ln
the "new" javelin. Janay Dunham established the
women's records in the javelln, 123'6," and the dis-
Rogers was All-KCAC in the 10K run and the
steeplechaseg Chrls Hollinger tied tor fourth In the
high jump, and Stacie Wiechman took fifth in the
women's javelin. Jim Hollinger and Phil Schlefel-
beln came close to All-KCAC with seventh places in
the 400-meter Intermediate hurdles and javelin re-
spectlvely. -Dr. George Potts
l- ff - 1 ww-5
Yi 3 Yr
1 IT his very well could be the start of a dynasty of
outstanding basketball at Friends University,"
says Kurt Budke, assistant coach. As Budke refers
to the second consecutive KCAC tltle for the men's
basketball team, one might ask what has brought
thls success to the Falcon-Camp?
The success of the 1987-88 squad can be
partially attributed to the outstanding senior leader-
ship and the unselfishness of each member of the
team. Paced by senior center Darin Melka, at more
than 22 points per game, and senior guard Dave
Rineberg, at more than 12 per game, the Falcons
compiled a 15-3 conference and a 18-9 overall
record. These two students athletes, along with
other senior leaders Chris Hollinger, Troy Roclfht
and Doak Felix, held the team together as each
KCAC competitor looked to de-throne the Falcons.
Major contributions from underclassmen in
starting positions lead one to believe the title wlll
again be In Falcon territory next year. Sophomores
Todd Powers, Anthony Evans and Jeff Ramsey, who
will all return next year, are the core that yet another
title will hinge upon.
Darin Melka and Dave Rlneberg were named
to the first team All-KCAC and Todd Powers re-
ceived honorable mention.
Although the 1987-88 senior leadership will
be missed, the Falcons will be ln the running for yet
another conference title in 1988-89. -.by.l.n.cf.wn,la
The 1988 KCAC Champion Falcons
were tlront L to Fly Doug Frederick, Dan
Cleary, Anthony Evans. Tom Flineberg.
Mike Johnson, Stuart Gill, 12nd rowl
Bearnle Pearson. Asst Coach. Eric
Pearson, Chris Hollinger, Dave
Rineberg, Brad Hlnlde, Kris Kelty, John
Harsh. manager, 13rd rowj Coach Ron
Heller, Trcy Floohat, Jlm Hollingen Doak
Felix, Darin Melka. Jett Ramsey, Todd
Powers, and Assistant Coach Kurt
Todd Powers lpage left, topl spins for a turn around lump shot
over s McPherson defender. Powers a transfer from Kansas
Newman was one of the forces behind the second KCAC
Champlonshlp. -photo by Don Rey
Darln Melks tlettj scopes out the defense before choosing a
path to the basket. Melka was the only returnlng starter from
the 1987 Championship team and shouldered the center posi-
tlon for the Falcons. Team work and determlnatlon were two
attributes which helped the Falcons repeat aa champions.
--photo by Don Rey
Troy Rochat tbottom leftl a senlor forward, looks for a pass so
he can drive strong to the basket. Ftochat and the other se-
nlors gave their leadership and oonidenoe to the younger
players and helped the team gel early In the year. -photo by
Mike Johnson tbottom rlghty qulckly moves In tor an easy lay
up, Underclassmen matured early and provided strong bench
strength for the Falcon team. --photo by Don Rey
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D espite the fact that it was an injury- plagued
season for the Lady Falcons, they played well
and came out on top.
The women placed third in the KCAC, a fact
which should be tempered with the knowledge that
they lost three games by a mere two points to the
co-champions. Head coach Jim Llttell attributed the
third place to the numerous injuries throughout the
season. The Lady Falcons also made it to the final
four ln the District 10 playoffs. "lt was a trying time
for the coaching staff," said Littell.
As for the Individual players, 17 records in
women's Intercollegiate basketball are now held by
Heidi Wimmer, a senior center. Wimmer averaged
more than 24 points per game, highlighted by a 51-
'Ihe 1998 Lady Falcons Uront L to R7 Usa Chamness, Sandee Mott, Usa Klaassen, 12nd
row, Dlxle Brewster, Beth Watson, Rabelyn Garcia, Tammy Gatton, 13rd rowj Bridge!
Johnson, Amy Rogers, and Heidi Wimmer.
Usa Klaassen was one of the co-captains of the 1988 squad and lead the team as point
guard and shooting guard. Klaaaaen used her quick hands and court vision to dish the
gall trlthe open players and to drlve the lane to keep the defense honest. -pholo by
ill " L
polnt game that earned her the title National Player-
of-the-Week. According to coach Llttell, "Heidi had
a dream year. She can look back and know that she
did everything she could as a collegiate player."
Wimmer was also named All-American for her ef-
forts on the basketball court. Robelyn Garcia held
her own In helping to take the Lady Falcons as far
as they could go with her outside shooting and lead-
The many injuries throughout the season
forced the coaches to play a number of young play-
ers whether they were ready or not. This gave them
some excellent on-court experience that will prove
useful in the years to come. -Tami smkaw
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Amy Rogers ltop lefty s transfer from Barton County Community College is an impressive sight in-
side as she jockeys for position ln the paint. Rogers s 5'4" center for the Falcons was one ol the
supporting cast ol players from the Falcons bench who came In and played quality minutes to keep
the pressure on opponents and give the starters a rest. Bench scoring is an Important qusllty on
any winning team. -phalo by Don Rey -
Tammy Gorges ltop rlghtl spplles pressure to opponents and keeps them guessing as to which of-
fense will work. Gorges is one of the talented freshmen who were recruited and received playing
time on the Falcons team this year. With the quality and experience of the ireshmen, the Falcons
will be a killing Ioroe In the KCAC. -photo by Dan Hey
Heidi Wimmer won All-American honors for her ablllty to play basketball her at Friends. Wlmmer
rewrote the record books both her iunlor and senior years and new is the owner of 17 school bas-
ketball records. Wimmer ileltl was awarded s game ball lor breaking the record of most career
points. Aside from scoring, Vwmmer excelled at rebounds, tree throws and blocking shots. Durlng
the course of the season, Wimmer drew s crowd ol two or even three girls to play defense on
Friends center scoring threat. This over play on Wimmer freed up other players such as Robbie
Garcia and Bridgette Johnson to sink shots from the outside and drive the lane. --pholo by Don
if ,r e
b Dixie Brewster puta her whole body into motion as she connects with the pitch. Strong
hitting and aggreasiveness helped the ladies to tle for the KCAC utle this year photo
by Don Hey
oftball is back at Friends University. The Falcon
softball team has been a well-kept secret for the
past couple of years on the Friends campus, but not
in the KCAC where the ladies have consistently
ranked ln the top at the season's end. The secret is
out and ls spreading like wildfire.
Under the leadership of Coach Jim Llttell, the
softball team became co-KCAC champions with
Kansas Wesleyan. The Falcons compiled a record
of 18-2, which put them In a tie for first place in the
conference. Every year the softball team ls Improv-
ing ln both quality and results.
Stacey. Burke, third baseg Brenda Janda, sec-
ond baseg Shelly Sage, shortstoplpitcherg and Beth
Watson, shortstoplcatcher were named to the first
team All-KCAC. Tammy Gorges and Melissa Rowe
were named to the Honorable Mention team. Coach
Jim Llttell was named Co-Coach of the Year.
The secret is out and the Falcon softball
team wlll continue to be a force to be reckoned with
in the KCAC and District 10 in the years to come.
-by Kyle Kapphahn
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Beth Watson tags out a runner to get the third out of the in-
nlng ln their 744 win over Sterling. -photo by Dan Rey
KCAC Co-Champions ttront L to RJ Janay Dunham, Shelly
Sage, Dlxle Brewster, Brenda Janda, tback rowj Danelle Rufle,
Melissa Rows, Tammy Gorges, Beth Watson and Stacey
Burke. -photo by kleaa Graybeal
P ' 4
Kenny Davis slides safely back into base. Fast reactions and smart play- ,
the need .
ina was ed edge an 'he Falcon 'nm' 'phula bl' 90" Rey Kevin Walters fbelowl hurla the ball back into the lnlield to ll
stop a runner from advancing. Good fielding was one ol the A 5
I A , assets which helped me Falcons capture me KcAc tiue. - l
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tter coming in second ln the conference for the
last few years, the Friends baseball team vowed
to be number one. With superb pltchlng, catching
and fielding, the team won the KCAC championship
wlth a record of 16-4. l
Many of the members of the team were hon-
ored by receiving KCAC honors. Paul Scantlin, first I
baseg Dan Baldwin, pitcher, and Kurt Schremmer,
outfield, were chosen unanimously first team All-
KCAC. Lance Deckinger, second baseg Rob Doshier,
third baseg Brian Freese, pitcher, and Flon Sinclair,
catcher, were also named to the first team All-KCAC.
Team members receiving Honorable Mention were
Jayson Hanschu and Troy Amspacker. Coach Jim
Deckinger was named KCAC Coach ofthe Year.
A The Falcon baseball team has played V9l'y
consistently over the past years, always tinishlng in E
the top ofthe KCAC. With this championship under 5
their belts, perhaps a string of KCAC champi- 3
onships are to follow. .sy KYIB x.pph.hf. Q
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Rob Doahlefwss one of the ace pitchers for the Falcon team. Pitching
was the key aaaet which led the Falcons to the KCAC Championship. -- F y
pholo by Don Hey 2
D t heerln"l Laura Smllh. SWV9 M'-'Hen' ,
rvy':lt1eaDEvlc and Rob Willis ifront to baCl0 95
the crowd to their feet ln u convo appearance by
the cheerleaders. -Pf'0l0 bl' km" Gr'-Ybeal
l n Zi'
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tl rked b enthusiasm as the cheerleaders perlormed, GOP W buf'
g::Yf.f:a 2:33355 Lynetxe Davis, Natalie Bay, Tracy Rouun and Mark Wells show
howto build A pyramid. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Chee l dere could be seen at every football game tabovehlront to becky -Lynette
Dnvlilgharlasa Higgins, Natalie Bay, Tracy Routin, Martin Rouun, and Rob Willie show
how to motivate the crowd. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
u e lost many people from last year including
our captains," sald Manln Flouton about the
1987-88 cheerleaders. "But we had many people
step in and fill the open spots." Lynette Davis and
Martin Routon attended a cheerleading camp during
the summer to hone their skills and learn new rou-
tinesfor the squad. Practice for the cheerleaders
began 5 to 6 Weeks prior to school to get timing and
cheers down. Practices were held twlce a week and
lasted four to slx hours for each of the games.
Members of this year's squad were Charissa
Higgins, Lynette Davis, Laura Smith, Lisa Fankhaus-
er, Kris Goodson, Natalle Bay, Martin Routon, Tracy
Routon, Steve Mullen, Ben Wllllams and Rob Willis.
Routon, Davis and Goodson served as captains for
thls year's squad. q
Routon summed up the year by saylng, "The
overall attitude was prlde ln our school and what our
athletes have done. The cheerleaders have tried our
best to put athletlcexcellence in our program."
- by Kyle Knpphahn
Kelly Guetschow concentrates on her routine and pleasing the crowd dur-
l Ing one of the Pom-pon routines. The Pom-pens performed at half-time nl
me mens basketball games and treated the audience to a very profession-
al and electrifying performance. -phala by Dan Hey
hlle the men's basketball team took its halftime
breaks, the 1987-88 Friends University Pom f
Pon squad strutted its stuff on the court, beautifully, ' i
The petite squad originally consisted of 10 glrls but ll
was pared down to elght members, one of whom .2
was unable toperform due to an injury. 2
Captain Melissa Rowe attributed the squad's
success to "dedlcation." Two-year member Dee t
Roberson added, "This has been the best squad in gl
three years as far as dedication ls concerned." 1 3
Pregame preparation was no easy task. The f 3
squad practiced dally from noon to 1 p.m. Often, gf
extra practices were called. All the girls agreed to
these practices and very few complaints were heard. Q
This ls qulte impressive conslderlng that the majorl-
ty of the girls worked while they attended Friends 3
The squad's commitment to excellence dld- 3
n't stop after the practice ended. Each member was 1
expected to perfect her routine In her own spare 5
time. To ensure good performances, each member
was required to pass an evaluation prlor to each 5
game. During evaluations members performed the
full program either alone or with a partner before the 1 ll
captain and the co-captain, Soraya Cardenas. Any
member that failed an evaluation was not allowed to
perform in the following game. -by Krilt:lFteld
Dee Roberson, Naho Akumu, Soraya Cardenu, Kelly Guetschow, .-
Rows and Krlstl Field sent excitement through the Vowd '1 Chew C9211
val convocation. Students look forward KO the Pon-POM Peff0f"'W19 5
seeing the new routines they create. -M1010 bl' 7'9"-'U G'HYbe4'
X' V As.
are present ln a student body of any size and
Friends provides many organizations to accommo-
date the special interests of students.
Whether a student Is Interested ln music,
business, Spanish, government or academics, there
ls an organization forthe student to join. These or-
ganizations glve students an opportunity to get in-
volved, develop friendshlps and strengthen their
leadership abllitles. Many organizations enable the
students to put their academic learning Into practice
and learn by doing.
One of the ties between all of the organiza-
tions at Frlends ls Community Service. Every orga-
nizatlon feels a responsibility to serve the communi-
ty and provide a Christian witness to those who are
less fortunate. These services range from food
drlves to blood donations and from clothing collec-
tions to Toys for Tots. Many of the charities of Wi-
chita call Friends' organizations and ask for help
when they have a problem and need help.
Organizations help to bring students togeth-
er, promote students llfe and make each year unique
Governing the campus organizations ls not an
easy task, as members of Student Council dis-
covered. Under the leadership of Mark Weber, Presi-
dentg Jolene Dellinger, Vice Presidentg Karen Joy,
Secretaryg and Alden Hoftman, Business Managerg
StuCo established two new committees to help
things run more smoothly.
The first committee was the Community Ser-
vice Committee which was headed by Greg Greer.
This committee was in charge ot promoting commu-
nity service forthe Student Council. Among the ac-
tivities planned by this committee were gym nights
and a school carnival for World Impact children,
and production of "Story Theater" to raise money
and food for the food banks of Wichita. This com-
mittee had a slow start but has succeeded in reach-
ing the students and getting them involved in further
Activities have been a concern of Student
Council this year: how to get the commuters and
the dorm students to attend and participate ln activi-
ties. StuCo has established -a Student Activities
Committee which will work on new activities and
also assist the Vice President in some traditional
activities. The committee will be formed of the Vice
President, 'five Student Council representatives and
five or more commuter and dorm representatives.
Student Council has had an eventful year
and is looking forward to sewing the students even
better next year. -Kyle Kapphahn
71 .1 Q'-all ,M
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. - . ' - ' President-
lfembe, 15, de .Q C uncil were fpgge left, geatedl Jayson Hanachu, Senior Vice Prealdent, Mark Vlfeber, President, Jolene Dellrnger, Mice I ,
Karln Jozrsecgetazyg :lden Hoffman, Business Managerg Kendra Weddle, Junlor Dorm Rep: lstandmgl Kane Gregg, 50Ph0lT'0fF PfiSE39nl.g3B!0lxlil
Burrll Senlo P 'd nt' Kristin Joy, Freshman Dorm Rep: Kyle Kapphahn, Senlor Dorm Hep, C7959 Gibwlk Ffeihrllan Presldflli. 'EQ' Wwe.:
Fflhhrhan Vlge lgrztldzntg Llnda Martin, Rep at Large: Wilrner Lamb, Rep at Largeg Kelly Prescott., Freshman Secretary, Clansaa Clifton, Junior Pres:
dem: Kris Goodaon, Senior Secretary: and Phil Adrian, Advisor. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Mark Weber, Presidenl, Jolene Dellinger,
Vice President, Karin Joy, Secretary, and
Alden Hoffman, Buslness Manager ftop
left, L to Rl were the executive council of
Student Council this year and used their
leadership to keep the student government
running smoothly. -- photo by Teresa
Lisa Frlesen and Katie Gregg ltop rlghtl
take a break from the StuCo Block Party to
show their friendship. - photo by Kyle
Jolene Dellinger and Mark Weber show the
other students at Homecomlng how to get
down on the dance tluor as they enjoy the
successful Homecoming festivities.
-phala by Ereaa Graybeal
Lawana Zcrtman and Mark Wells look at
Davld King fleft page topl who la giving his
explanatlon of how the volleyball went out
of bounds at the block party May 8th.
-photo by Kyle Kapphahn
k Felix, Cralg Collins. Erlc
Kappa Omega Nu 0. Io Flj Darin Mellfa. DOH k S1 slr
D k , Gun Ho Park. Mar uw .
Kelly Hgmsl Bgsjj Pqgpgrd and Rob Willis. -pholo by Teresa GraybsaL
Kelly Harris part ol the toga KON delegation who attended the All-Greek
Halloween party. --photo by Lance Falrbaim.
Iota Theta Mu Uront row, L to Rj Katia Gregg. SHBWDY JHSCKSI. DHHS
Meyers, Julia Zerener, Tara Hopkins, 42nd rowj Mitra Lavender, Kazuyo
, , Masudo, Krlsil Field. Debra Eades,'ElIen McCosksy1 Eleanor Kennedy,
' Lawana Zcrtman, Bath Anderson, Archaree Hlrankhap,. Ramah Rush.
, Cathy Stahl, tback rowj Llsa Frlesen. Julie Heltkotter, Julie Adnan, Kelly
Prescott, Terri Martin, Brenda Hansen, Krlstln Joy and Staci Boswell.
--photo by K ylo Kapphahn. h
appa Omega Nu is a social fraternity that cori-
slsts of Christian brothers. Its PUYPOSG iS't0 pro-
mote the unlty and friendship of students on the
Friends'Unlverslty campus and to make an Impact
on OUI' community. believe friendships are
built for a lifetime. KON participates in many activi-
tles throughout the year. One they all enjoy is
Friends' Intramural programs. .Intramurals build
friendships and participants gain respect for each
other whIch becomes the largest wln you can re-
celve in any sport. KON members have also provid-
ed community senrlces and enjoyed them. Presi-
dent Mark Stllwell feels encouraged by the success
KON has had this year, and he feels the best is yet
to COITIG- -byMarkS1ilwell ' .
ota Theta Mu has had aibusy year. To begin the
year right, IOM added 1 6 new pledges.
On October 17, IOM hosted an all- Greek
party. All fraternities and sororities on campus were
Invited to dress up and celebrate the Halloween sea-
son with games, movies and lots of food.
As a service organization, IOM took clothing
and toys out to the Wichita Chlldren's home for
Christmas, and inthe spring the sorority helped Pro-
fessor Nagley clean the museum as a campus pro-
As usual spring semester was very busy.
The Mr. Macho contest was held on March 22 In
Alumni Auditorium. Spring Fling, a big IOM formal
banquet and dance, was held on April 9 and went off
without a hitch.
Ramah Rush, president of IOM, said,
"Throughout all of this year's actlvltles the thing I
appreciated most about IOM was how the members
supported each other through their hard work and
prayer. It is a very special group to be involved in."
- by Llsa Frlesan
elta Rho is AKT's sister sorority and provides
unity and belonging to young women. Delta
Rho promotes Christian values through service to
others. During Thanksgivingthe women provided a
needy family with a turkey dinner and at Christmas
helped out the Salvation Army by giving gifts to the
Angel Tree. Not only are the present members uni-
fied, but the women meet with alumni to provide
other contacts and friendships. To help out campus
sweethearts, Delta Rho held its annual Valentine bal-
loon sale on February 12. Members are brought to-
gether by weekly meetings. Devotions, parties,
community service and crafts promote sisterhood to
the women in Delta Rho. Officers this year are Dana
Hiser, president, Kellene Johnson, vice presidentg
Kim Martsolf, treasurer: Jana Martin, secretaryg
Karla Hockett, social chairpersong and Linda Gib-
SOD, chaplain. -byxyrexapphahn
lpha Kappa Tau is a Christian fraternity which
promotes brotherhood among its 28 members
and provides service to the college and community.
n AKT held its annual blood drive and collect-
ed more than 40 pints of blood. The Cherry Carnival
dance was sponsored by AKT, and members provid-
ed a computer dating service at the carnival. Weekly
meetings with devotions, parties, movies, steak
cook-outs, and trips to Burger King all helped to
promote brotherhood and unity for the men in AKT.
Officers included Lance Fairbairn, presidentg Larry
Mullen, vice presidentg Kyle Kapphahn, treasurerg
Greg Greer, secretaryg Don Johnson, social chair-
person, Bryan Thompson, sergeant at arms, and
Steve Zeilke, chaplain. -byxyte Kapphahn
r-H l P,-
5 I .
ffl , , 1"""w i
PQ .g ,R ,I
f 9 1- 13-" :fl ' AKT participated in many campus activities such as the Greek Hal
" ,' .,' C --ff Ioween party ttcp to bottomj Lyle Graybeal, Rustin Clark Lance air
" ' '-'M "Q v baim, Paul Moore, Mark Weber, Wilmer Lamb, Kyle Kapphahn Larry
Q 1 Mullen ard Alden Hoffman. AKT had many leaders this year including
E , , ' State President and Treasurer ol PBL, president and treasurer of StuCo
' Q? Woclman Hall and Singing Quakers: the freshman president and vice
, president of sophomore and freshman classes. --pholo by Rob Wllrs
Delta Rho tseated, L to Ry Kellene Johnson, Tina Myers. Dana Hiser
" qstandingj Mary Riddel, Heather McGregor, Tammy Hostetler Karla
Hackett and Linda Gbson. -photo by Kyle Kapphahn.
Alpha Kappa Tau tlayingl Wilmer Lamb, fbottom row, L to Rl Todd Fm
zler, Alden Hoffman, Larry Mullen. Kyle Kapphahn, Rustin Clark Dor-
Johnson, John McGuery, Bryan Thompson, 12nd rowl Lyle Graybeal
Steve Zielke, Arlen Jeffery, Leigh Charrbers, Greg Boswell Craig Gb-
son, Greg Greer, 13rd rowl Lance Fairbaim, Mark Weber, Kelly Hinshaw
James Friesen, and Monty Harrington. -photo byDon Hey
1988 .S tate Winners
National Who's Who
State Who's Who
1st overall, ln'promptu Speaking
2nd overall, Mr. Future Buslness Executlve
State Who's Who
1st overall, Ms. Future Business Teacher
2nd 4-year. Personal Flnanoe
State Wh0's Who
1st overall, Mr. Future Business Teacher
1st 4-year, Computer Appllcatlons
2nd 4-year, Management
State Who's Who
3rd 4-year. Ms. Future Business Executive
4th 4-year, Marketing
State Who's Who
3rd 4-year, Personal Flnanee '
3rd 4-year, Flnance
1st 4-year, Personal Finance
2hd overall, Flnance
4th overall, Mr. Future Business Executlve
2nd overall, Parllamentary Procedure
2nd overall. Irmromptu Speaking
Sth overall, Mr. Future Business Executlve
5th 4-year, Marketing I
1St4-year, Buslness Engllsh
1st4-year, Admlnlstratlve Asshtant Typlst
2nd 4-year. Job lntervlew
2nd overall, Mr. Future Buslness Teacher
2nd overall, Computer Concepts
2nd 4-year, Corrputer Appllcatlons
5th 4-year, Accountlng Il
1st overall, Marketlng
1st overall, Business Decislon Making
Grd 4-year. Buslness Law
l , Scott Golay
1st overall, Buslness Declslcn Making
1st overall, Organizational Behavior
2nd overall, Ms. Future Business Executive
tst Local Annual Business Report
tst Community Servloe Project
TSI Largest Chapter
' 't,- ,, :L
ra ,, ,
The State Phl Beta Lambda conference closes wlth an awards
banquet. Top tL to RJ are Rlchelle Stewart, State Executive
Vlee Presldent: Kyle Kapphahn, State Presldent: Wllmer
Lamb: Dale Llndley, Frlenda Chapter Prenldentg Steve Butter-
ield, Frlenda Alumnlatg Jana Crawtord, Friends Alumniat. --
photo by Marianna Plummer
hl Beta Lambda has had another fantastic year
In terms ot membership and results at the state
conference. ln terms of community servlce the
chapter held a clothing drlve, helped the Red Cross
with the CPR week, and participated In the walk-
At the state conference ln Topeka on April
6,7 8. 8 the chapter received many awards, as well as
being named the Largest Chapter with 42 members.
Kyle Kapphahn was re-elected State Presldent and
Ellen McCoskey was elected State Executive Vice
President. The Friends chapter captured over 40
awards at the conference and was very proud of
The chapter also sponsored the College of
Business Dinner which ls for the reclplents of busi-
ness scholarships and the donors. This year lt was
held at the Canterbury lnn on Kellogg. Members
were able to Interact wlth donors and business fac-
ulty as well as learn about lnternatlonal business.
This year's officers were Dale Llndley, Presi-
dentg Ellen McCoskey, Vice Presldent, Carmen Arm-
brister, Secretary, Richelle Stewart, Treasurer, Lisa
Weddle, Assistant Treasurerg Lillie Gray, Hlstoriang
and Dawn Pepperd and Tina Myers, Publicity.
Friends also had four state officers who were
Kyle Kapphahn, Presldent, Ftlchelle Stewart, Execu-
tive Vice Presldentg Alden Hoffman, Treasurer, and
Ellen McCoskey, Secretary. .eyxyietepphttm
Friends University ta one ofthe malor competitors at the State Level of PBL Here are the
group of com tt Frl d t
ttront L to RJ Rlchelle Stewart, Lisa Weddle, Scott Golay, t2nd rowt Tina Meyers Lillie Gray 13rd rowt Vlhrnietfsmb elglettaartl
gxgxhmn-g::.b?xgnKim.TA Alden Henman, and Paul Ailalleger. uiiumg are Kyle Kapphahn, one undtey and
I E Chi
Alpha Chl ia an honor society established at Friends ln 1986
since that time lt has nourished. Members this year included
tseeted L to RQ Kyle Kapphahn, Heather McGregor, President,
Sheryl Loveland, Vice Prealdent, Troy Rochat, Treasurer,
tatandmgj Marilyn Jonea, Advisor, Dr. Kathryn Boyle, Advisor,
Roger Mngett, Advisor, Krlata Kltch, .Iayaon Hanschu, and
Gina Costa, Secretary. - pholo by Teresa Glaybeal
American Chemical Society la also a recent addition to the
Friends campus for aclenoe malors. Members were tfront L to
RJ Dona l-talvle, Heather McGregor, Kembra Howdeshell, Arlen
Jeffery, 12nd rowj Wea Waren, 11m Tucker, Jlm Hawks, Matt
Joslyn, Todd Tanner, t3rd rowj Michelle Lance, Eric Lamp, All-
clla Guioe, Erik Zimmerman, Clara Davis, Melodle Lewla, Mary
Riddell, Dwight Myers, Advisor, and Dr. Kathryn Boyte, Advl.
sor. -photo by kreaa Graybeal
Alpha Chi is a national honor society which was
recently established on the Friends University
campus. The top ten percent, academically, of the
Junior and Senior classes are invited to join this or-
ganization. Membership is thus only 25 - 30 select-
ed students wlth 10 - 15 new students each year.
The purpose of the organization ls to better enhance
education by providing guest speakers and other
educational activities tor the members.
Members have the opportunity to compete
for scholarships both in undergraduate and gradu-
ate studies and to present their personal research
at a regional conference. This year the conference
was held in Columbia, Missouri, at Columbia Col-
lege. Heather McGregor, Sheryl Loveland, Marilyn
Jones and Dr. Kathryn Boyle attended from the
Friends chapter. McGregor gave a presentation on
her research on Ionic Reactions ln the gas phase
which she conducted at the University of Kansas
during the summer. Dr. Boyle was elected Vice
President ot Region 4 and she will serve for two
years. ln the spring of 1990, the regional conference
will be held here at Friends University.
Alpha Chi has one meeting each semester.
The flrst semester Dr. Bruce Quantic spoke on his
trip to 'Bulgaria and second semester Dr. Kathryn
Boyle spoke on her trip to China.
he American Chemical Society, which ls known
Taround Friends as ACS, is a national organiza-
tion with many phases Including undergraduate stu-
dents, graduate students and professionals. ACS
meets the tlrst and third Wednesdays of the month.
Speakers are brought In to talk about careers forthe
members of the organization. These meetings pro-
vide the students connections ln their tleld when
Members also receive a subscription to
Chemical and Engineering News which talks about
new trends ln the different fields of science. The or-
ganization is open to all students majoring ln natural
sciences, such as math, computer science, biology
ACS has been attlllated wlth a chapter at
Kansas Newman but this year the tle was broken
and the Friends chapter now stands on Its own, al-
though the chapters Stlll invite one another to their
A bulletln board on the third floor ofthe sci-
ence buildlng was purchased by ACS this year.
Graduate school and Internship information is
placed on this board.
Ofticers for ACS were Eric Lamp, President,
Heather McGregor and Tim Tucker, Publlcltyg and
Todd Tanner, SecretarylTreasurer. -byKyIe x.ppr..r...
we re CE er
T he Singing Quakers are one of the busiest choirs
around. This year, with approximately 20,sched-
uled concerts, they carried their musical talents
around Wichita, Texas,and this summer to Europe.
t The Quakers have a few major projects that
the public looks .fonuard to every year: The Bach
Christmas Oratorio, the Home Concert iwhich fol-
lows their tour ln Marchj,iand the Symphony of
Spring. Every four or five years, the Quakers tour
Europe, and they will make their fourth trip this sum-
mer. . . r , S
T The cholrrls make up of approximately 75 of
the best voices on campus. The International status
of the Quakers helps to maintainfa degree of excel-
lence that is unparalleled. This choir has traveled all
overs the country and l back again, bringing its
sounds to many different audiences. l S
z The gfCUP'SfCOl'ldLICfQI', Dr. Cecil Riney, is
equally wellknown for his outstanding abilities asa
director. iThe Quakers are accompanledlon piano
and organ by JohnfLeavitt,alfinemusician and com-
poser in hlsfown right. -by rmraafokawg ' 4
A few times a year, the student body is treated to
the sounds of the Chamber Singers. t
Director John Leavitt, in his third year of
conducting the group, said that many things con-
tribute to the high standard of excellence the choir
maintains. . S .
One is the size. This year, there are 22
singers, up from last year's 18. This contributes to
the feeling of "family" that brings everyones together.
According to Leavltt "...we are very much a family."
, Members of the choir are chosen byaudi-
tion, but not only from the Singing Quakers. Any-
one who can pass the audition can be in the group.
t ,The Chamber Singers sing all kinds of
music, from sacred to vocal jazz to pop. They per-
form in a dozen or so concerts a year. Their big
concert of the year is their fall concertfperformed on
campus. They were honored by being invited to
sing at this year's KMEA iKansas Music Educators
Association, C0rlVentlOfl rand are
on radio. -bykTemi Brokaw L- I I K , i
C wcert Ch ia
Chamber Singers ttront L to Rl Meg Meadows, Lance
Falrbalm, Julie Zerener, Bryan 1'hompaon, Kristin Joy,
Lelgh Chambers, Krlslyn Mooney, Cathy Stahl, Mark
Weber, Elalne Pitts, Randy Beyer, Knstl Orcutt, Dlrector
John Leavitt, tback rowj Kali Hartwick, Paul Moore,
Robyn Phillips, Amy Kuyper, Erlc Stone, Robin
Reynolds, Davld Sharlow, Eleanor Kennedy, Mark Wells,
and Rosle Wuthrich. --photo by Teresa Graybeal
Singing Quakers Uront L to Rl Krista Burkle, Tammy
Webb, Krlstyn Mooney, Kristi Orcutt, Michelle Simons,
Susan Glasaman, Julie Hershey, Geteradena Tristan,
Karen Hsppock, Amy Elliot, Amy Walton, Nikkl Nine,
Llchelle Sanders, Debbie Eades, Glna Costa, Llsa
Fankhauser, Laura Smith, Llaa Shaw, Beth Donovan,
Unds Frost, Dede Anderson, Dr. Cecil Rlney, t2nd rowl
Rosle Wuthrich, Laura Rupp, Deanna Robl, Julle Zeren-
er, Meg Meadow, Kall Hartwick, Suzanna Hewitt., Patrlcla
Mandala, Amy Kuyper, Robin Reynolds, Cathy Stahl,
Charisaa Higglna, Katie Gregg, Vlckle Young, Roberta
Irvin, Daryla Pitts, Corrie Hutt, Dion Prlm, Elalne Pitta,
Robyn Phillips, Julie Adrian, Dyan Goertz, Tara Hop-
kins, l3rd rowi Galen Grund, James Fnesen, Kyle Kap-
phahn, Lance Fairbalm, Jeff Dary, Randy Beyer, David
Camp, David Sharlow, Todd Cox, Leigh Chambers, John
McLaughlin, Mike Alumbaugh, Gary Parker, Scott Frost,
Eric Stone, l4th row, Paul Moore, Darin Kater, Larry
Mullen, Don Johnson, Tracy Ressegule, Steve Zlelke,
Marty Mllllon, Mark Wells, Curtis Pettylohn, Mark Weber,
Brad Setser, Greg Greer, Chrla Atlee, Todd Frltzler,
Bryan Thompson, and Alden Hoilrnan. -photo by Tere-
nder the direction of David Weber, the Concert
Cholr performs elght to 10 concerts a year for
church and clvlc organizations ln Wlchlta and sur-
Concert Cholr sings a large variety of music
from classical pieces to more up-to-date 20th centu-
ry music. Although Concert Cholr Is occasionally in
the shadow of Singing Quakers, It ls none the less
an Important part of the Friends music program.
Many Singing Quakers start out In Concert Choir be-
cause ofthe challenging music and vocal quality of
Concert Cholr ls becoming stronger due to
the eftorts of David Weber who recently became Dr.
David Weber. The students of Frlends Unlverslty
usually see the cholr In their major concerts: the
Christmas Convocation and the Spring Concert ln
With the quality of dlrectlon and of vocal tal-
ent apparent ln Concert Cholr, lt will continue to be
an intricate part of the Friends music program.
- by Tami Brokaw
Concert Choir tlront L to RJ Renee Grewell, Kelly
Kell'-lm. KIIWH J0y. Kazuyo Masudo, Acharee HI-
rankhap, Cammle Whltworth, Eugene Stenzel,
Karmen Cox, Mellssa Johnson, Klm Koeppen,
Plchal Nlramansakul, Jennifer Burkle, 12nd rowi
Dr. David Weber, Clarissa Clifton, Becky Peter-
son, Eleanor Kennedy, Craig Gibson, Krystal
Stokes, Frances Martin, Pat Truman, Beth Ander.
son, Michelle Dyson, Lucrecla Berry, Roger
Talon, 13rd rowj Debbie Uslon, Vince Minton Amy
SWPY. Sian Reimen Tracy Routln, Kevln Rob-
bins, Amy Sroute, Laura Harrell, Taml Brokaw,
John Thrasher, Dave Fllener, Verllnda Gray, t-tth
rowl Jamie Knight., Rob Manln, Unda Gibson, Jay
Dumcum, Jenniler Focklen Shelly Gilbert, Ftuatln
Clark, Kembra Howdeshell, like Truman, Rocky
Genz, Craig Collins, and Darin Wilcox. -photo
by 'kresa Glaybeal
Charles:-Higgins, Martin Routln, and Laura
Smllh strike up the band and 'get to show
their lancy loolwork Irl the tribute to Ehr-
num -phaln by Three: Groyboal " '
Scott Frost, alloc, the master ol the house,
g ves chase to hla ville-Linda Frost during
o a ene ol Lu Mlsernblovmlch takes place
In Francedurlnglts revolution. --phnla bye
Teleaa Grnybenl . '
Sym h ray
A stunning combination of spectacular ballads,
scintillating drama, and sensational comedies
comprise the program, "A Symphony of Spring,"
which was presented by the Friends University
Singing Quakers under the direction of Dr. Cecil J.
Riney. The program was presented April 21-23fand
April 28-30. i 1 ,
All the magic and electricity of a Broadway
show greeted the audienceas the curtain rose and
the 81-member choir sang, "lt's a Grand Nightlor
Singing," and "I Love am,Broadway Show." For the
remainder of the first half, the show entered into ln-
dividual "scenes" from the musicals, Follies,
Greaseand Barnum, After a brief intermission, the
crowd was transferred to the days of Huck Finn and
the musical comedy Big River: The world of comedy
transformed itselt into the set of one of the most
dramatic musicals of all time.-Les Miserables. SOS
closed withlscenes from A Chorus Llne,thelongest
running musical ln the history of Broadway.
The key people lnvolved in staging "AlSym-
phony ol Spring" Included Dr. Cecil Ftineyg John
Leavitt, arranger and accompanlstg Dr. Phil Speary,
stage directorg Jeff Dary and Roberta lrvin, cos-S
tumesg Stan Rogers, choreographerg and Mary Sue
Dymak, and stage design. -by KrislinJoy - "
The Singing Quakers ttopj strike a linal pose after
completing tha Symphony ol Spring. The last
musical section Ia from Chorus Llna the longest
running musical on Broadway -photo by Tele
Meg Meadow Llaa Fankhauser Katie Gregg Amy
Jordan, Debbie Eades Shawna Crass, Klm John
stun, Vickie Young, and Kristi Orcutt tmiddle Ieftj
dlscusa summer loving In I ladlea perspective
during the tnbula lo Greaoc phutu by Teresa
Greg Greer Lance Falrbalm and Eno Stone tmld
dle rlghll Ilaten whlle Steve Zielke tTom Sawyerl
and Larry Mullen iHuck Flnnl relate their story In
Big River -photo by Telau Glaybaal
Dede Anderson, Lance Falrbalrn Michelle SI
mona Alden Hallman Dyan Geortz James
Fnesen, Brad Setaer Steve Zuelke and Daryla
Pulls ibottoml do a llttle dancmg ln the raln to the
song Hain on Lhe Rooldunng the Follies cocoon.
phola by Teresa Grsybell
4 ' ,-
ia M Y' - S S A '
C ollegiate Music Educators National Conference
is a group of talented muslc students who get
together and discuss problems ln educatlon which
are not covered ln their course work. They do this
by lnvltlng the student teachers to come ln after
their student teaching and discuss ideas they
learned while student teachlng as well as bringing
outside speakers to talk about musical instrument
repair and plano tuning.
Members also have the opportunity to attend
conferences to listen to speakers and attend work-
shops on choral and instrumental techniques and
sit ln on the rehearsal ofthe All-State Choir.
Officers for CMENC this year were Leigh
Chambers, President, Randy Beyer, Vice President,
Verllnda Gray, Secretaryg and Pat Brooks, advlser.
- by Kyle Kapphahn
L ooking back on the year, Pat Brooks, band in-
structor, said he felt proud of the Concert Band.
"We dld a lot ot hard music this year," Brooks said.
"At the beginning of the year I wasn't sure we could
do it, but the band worked hard and we did play the
muslc. l think the group came along way in the past
During the year, the 36-member band played
five home football games, performed ln the Chamber
Music recital at the end of the first semester, and
presented a tormal concert at the beginning of
Despite 20-30 MPH winds, the group also
played at the lce Cream concert held the last week
of the second semester. Brooks said he was espe-
cially proud of the group's performance at this activ-
"Music was flying around everywhere.
Thlngs were crazy, but they played very well, " he
The 1987-88 Concert Band made its final ap-
pearance playing at the graduation ceremony.
-by Lori Rankin-Beckstrom
, A Qi
I ,, SM.-. . Q- .- . . ELM: 1.1 .misses
I l l ' 1 1
N would have to say the group's greatest strength
was their enthusiasm," said Jazz Band director,
Pat Brooks. "And that enthusiasm really came
through in their playlng."
Throughout the year, the Jazz Band played a
wide variety of concerts, beginning with the Home-
coming Concert and including a Convocation perfor-
mance, the Spring Jazz concert with soloist Newt
Graber, and an appearance at the lce Cream concert
Also, during January Term, the 19-member
band went on tour, playing six high school perfor-
mances. Three other concerts had been scheduled,
but due to heavy snow, were canceled.
The group was invited to play two other out-
side performances. The first, a concert for the
Christian Challenge High School Junior-Senior Ban-
quet, was held at the Petroleum Club, and according
to Brooks, "went very well."
The second perfomflance was at the Wichita
River Festival Jazz Concert, held May 14.
"We were very excited to get an invitation to
the festival," Brooks said. "lt gave us a lot of expo-
sure tot the publlc that we would not have got other-
WISE." -by Lon naminmnuum
The Friends University concert band :orsisted oi flell page bottom, front L
to RJ Kembrn l-lowdeshel, Tru Bute, Amy Staley Patricia lhnula. Kar-
men Cox, Vertinda Gray, 12nd rowj Alyson Wood, Gary Parker, lkrtin
Routin, Kazuyo Masada, Robin Reynola, Craig Gibson, Kristi Fields,
St'1ellyGilbert, lichelle Dyson, Keith IJartin,Diec1orPatBrooks,Q3rdrowj
Liss Fankhauser, Leigh Qmaniaers, Arten Jeffery, Curtis Pettyjottl, Roberta
lfvln, Randy Beyeq Margaret Schmidt, Ffustin Clark Frank Wiliams, Seve
Zielke. Geg Geert Matt Joslyn, is-undingj Rob Ihrlin, Tracy Ri-ssegtie,
Kevin Brightqo, and Jay DUIIICXITL -photo by Teresa Gnybeal
Craig Gibson and Roberta Irvin Gert page, top lefty take 1 break from
portion oi the half time ielivitien oi hon! football games. Their lively
music And constandy :ranging variations added entertlirlnent to the
beak in the football action. -photo byDon Rey
Collegiate Risk: Edrcator: National Conference is tie rntnic orgsniznion
here li Friends. Members team from other buchen and conferences
group were Gefi Plge. 109 right, iront L to R1 Steve Zidie, Gary Psrken
Vickie Idetzgen lkflind Gay llichelle Simons, Qback rowj Elaine Pim,
Hartin Ruutin, Amy Jordan, Leigh Chambers, and P11 Brooks, Advisor. --
photo by Kyle Kspphahn
AnewadcEtiontod1ehal'l-timeshoww'asB'tedrilltean1. flopLtnRJ Su-
unnn Hewitt, Ilitn Hashemi, Klren Hoppock, and Suzie Kretchmar
Jazz is an exciting and rhyttmic type oi music which always inspires
movement and enthusiasm. Friends has its own jazz band to stimulab
students members include Cleft, front L to FD She-lly Gilbert, Pat Brooks,
12nd rowj 'lim Tucker, Gary Parker, 'Iina Butts. Ariat Jeffery Greg Greer,
Jay Dumwm, Kelty I-Enshaw, 13rd row, Randy Beyer, Kevin Brightup, Yosli
Takahashi, Jill Parker, Lisa Fanldmuser, Canis Pettyiohn, lndlhtt Joslyn
-photo by Teresa Graybell
uring the fall semester, Friends University re-
ceived a new addition to the Falcon Marching
Band. This "new addition," sponsored by Pat
Brooks, performed during pregame as well as at
halftime and was known as the Drill Team.
The Drill Team consisted of Susanna Hewitt,
a junior majoring in music education, Mitra Hashe-
mi, a freshman majoring in elementary education,
Karen Hoppock, a freshman majoring in music edu-
catlong and Suzie Kretchmar, a freshman majoring in
The girls spent many hours learning new
routines and worked hard at what they did. Using
flags and pom pons, they performed to tunes such
as "Tiger San Pedro" and "Broadway." The Drill
Team was one of the most colorful and exciting ad-
ditions to the band this season.
l .Si m aft t'
igma Delta Pi is the title of the Spanish club at
S Friends. The group consists of about 20 active
members and alumnl who continue to joln in the fel-
lowship of the Club. The Officers fOr the 1987-88
year are: President, Francisco Espinoza, Vice Presi-
dent, Melodte Lewis, Secretary, Hortensla Martinez,
and Treasurers, Teresa Dutton and Darlya Pitts.
"The purpose ot the club ls to offer opportu-
nities for people to meet with others who share a
fascination and love of Hispanic life and the study of
it," states Jerry Smartt, the organlzatlon's faculty
sponsor. Sigma Delta Pi has several potluck meals
throughout the school year. The two major dinners
are an lnitlation meal and the annual ChrlstmaslNew
Year's dinner. For each meal, members are asked to
bring a food dlsh, preferably of SpanlshlLatin Ameri-
can origln, and explain what they have brought in
the Spanish language. The best part comes after ln-
troducing the food eating!
Members of the Sigma Delta Pl spanish club were tseated L to lil Melody
Lewis, Daryla Pitts, tstandingt Lynette Davis, Rob Chaplin, Laurie Church,
Stephanie Nicholson, Jlll Cummings, Todd Cox, Dyan Goertz, Kembrl
Howdeehell, Shelly Gilbert, and Jerry Smartt, Advlaor. -photo by 'kreaa
For more than 20 years, the international Relations
Club has served International students and has
promoted international understanding. This brings
a closer relationship between students from differ-
ent countries. , P g ,,
IRC provides actlvltles such as international
Convocation, field trlps and the international party.
With- much financial support from StuCo, meetings
can be held monthly with refreshments and enter-
Thls year, IRC members consist of students
from Australia, Egypt, lndla, Iran, Ireland, Japan,
Jordan, Kenya, Kuwait, Malaysia, Mexlco, Nigeria,
the Peoples Republic of Chlna, Saudl Arabla, Singa-
pore, South Korea, and Thailand. Belal Ahmed
serves as president, Seong Hyo Lee, vlce presidentg
Ftltu' Aurora, treasurer, Marla Tristan Milanda, secre-
taryg Jiachu Song, StuCo representative, and C.G.
Chacko, adlllser. --ey Plchal Niramanaakul
Each year the International Relations Club teaturen one convocation where
they show off their native customs, dances and talent. This year tL to Rl
Schulln l-le, Dawnlta Ferguson, Laurie Church, and Belal Ahmad demon-
strated a natlve dance along with other Intematlonal tastlvltles at the con-
vocation. -pholn by lereu Graybeal
Sigma Delta Pi also promotes cross-cultural
opportunities ln entertainment and community ser-
vices. The club members attended the famous Mexi-
can ballet, Ballet Folklorlco, presented in Wichita
last October. There are also Friends' Spanish club
members assisting in the translating of the worship
service in Spanish at East Minister Presbyterian
Church and Friends Hispanic Church.
The big event of the year ls the Cancun
Youth Leader Exchange program coming up this
summer. There will be 10 Friends' students particl-
pating ln the three-week exchange which wlll place
them in families' homes whlle they complete four
credit hours of study. ln return, a group from Can-
cun wlll vlslt Friends Unlverslty durlng January of
Klnnhlp was one ol tha
bible etudy groupe ln
the dorms this yelr.
Chris Cox, Kendra Wed-
dle, Karin Joy and
Denise Winter rleft, L to
Rl sit ln theiobby of Fry
Hall where they nlng
and share testlmonleo
and support one anoth-
er ln prayer. -photo by
Alyson Wood, Turn Hop-
klno, and Julle Adrian
attend n rape pravendon
workshop held In the
women'u formal lounge.
Duo to an nuult on
campus onrller In the
year, tho glrlu Islip
warning llgno and howl
to be nie. -photo by
i fe .Sm
iff "'X-rffiff -
ommitment, challenge, and cooperation: all
were essential components in laying the tounda-
tions for the religlous organizations and Bible stud-
les founded or pursued durlng the year. Each ofthe
groups had Its own personality. Some were more
"pralse" oriented, whlle others focused on the
prayer concerns and needs of the members. One
group, "Klnshlp," was comprised of students who
felt that a time of support and fellowship was neces-
sary. "Usually we met on Thursday nights to have a
worship time and to pray for others. lt's not really a
Blble study, but more of a fellowship group," sald
Karln Joy, senlor.
Yet another spiritually focused organization,
the Fellowship of Chrlstlan Athletes, carrled out its
splrltual lniluence on campus. Greg Rosenhagen
served as president of FCA and Coach Bill Morgan
served as adviser. FCA charted 20 members.
Some were varslty letter-winners, but all were lnter-
ested ln serving God and furthering Hls gospel.
Whether they met for a qulet tlme of song
and prayer or rallied to ralse money for the home-
less ln Chicago and Wlchlta, one thlng became In-'
creasingly clear: God was at work ln the Ilves of
Friends Unlverslty students. -by xfmlntoy
eadlines! Deadlines! Deadlines! That is one of
the most feared word in a journalist's vocabu-
lary. Deadlines are to journalists what a champi-
onship game is to an athlete. Deadlines are when it
all comes together, when the preparation, time and
energy pay off or the clock runs out before the last
photo is pasted down.
The Talisman staff this year was lean, to say
the least. With three editors and a staff ranging from
one person to flve, there was not too much time to
relax. Although our numbers were not high, the
staff compensated with energy, determination, and
planning to capture the 1987-88 school year for the
students. The management staff of the Talisman
this year were editor-Kyle Kapphahn, assistant edi-
tor-Lisa Friesen, and photo editor-Teresa Graybeal.
Although not every event is pictured, we
tried to capture the spirit and unity of this year as
well as the trials many students faced. We hope that
this book will trigger many memories and help you
to remember the special year 1988! -bvKyl-K-pph-hn
Kyle Kapphahn flop lefty is surrounded by tones ol mall before the parent patron letters were
mailed. Parent patron letters heb to raise money lor the production of the yearbook and allow
parents to congratulate their son or daughter In the yearbook --photo by Teresa Graybeal.
The 1988 Talisman staff pictured In the old classroom of the museum rtop right. L to RJ Tami
Terry, Pichai Niramansakul, Teresa Graybeal, Lsa Friesen. Sherry Buettgenbach and Kyle
Kapphahn. The staff put in many hours of hard work to complete this book on schedule.
Dedication was the key factor which made this yearbook possible. Let the photos, stories and
captions tell the story ol the year 1988! --phora byAIden Hoffman.
Q W i W e We ri t y
eadline was the name of the game for the news-
paper statf this year. While some reporters
clamored for the really fun assignments, others sat
back and hoped that the next ball game would be ex-
citing enough to write about.
The lunchtime staff meeting made for a re-
laxed atmosphere and good conversatlon, although
some of the more memorable toplcs were the Infa-
mous "hatchet stories." If you are ever In a bind for
a good round-the-campfire horror story, just ask
one of the reporters.
University Llfe acqulred a new computer
system, two Macintosh SE's with an Xpress program
and a laser printer, which eventually made thlngs a
lot easier. l say "eventually" because It took some
time for everyone to learn howto use the computer.
The staff was rewarded for their hard work
wlth .plenty of posltlve Input on the paper's content.
But lt will be hard for anyone to forget hoping to be
assigned a movie review, only to wind up getting the
story on enrollment. --byramitew.
The University Ute start tstandlng L to R3 Mike Truman, Darin Melka, fsittlng,
bottom to Kopp Sherry Buettgenbach, Laura Pahn, Lorl Flankln. Klm Koeppen
and Kelly Prescott. --pholu by Teresa Graybeal.
Plchal Niramansakul and Kim Koeppen look over a layout prior to glvlng lt to the
printer on one ot the weekly deadlines lorrhe University Lite. --photo by Sherry
Tracy Morris, the lypesatter lor the Unlverslty LHe, receives instrurxlon from advi-
sor Sherry Buettgenbach In howto use the new Mclmosh carmuter system pur-
chased lor the journalism department this year. --phalu by Kyle Kapphahn.
HW e planned ahead this year and reserved Cen-
tury ll for graduation in case of rain. ln other
years we have just planned to use Garvey and usu-
ally had good weather. We had to work with many
people at Century ll and plan around the River Festi-
val activities which were going on," said Jeri Beat
when asked about graduation this year. For the first
time in many years graduation exercises were mov-
ing indoors due to the rain and inclement weather.
Due to the foresight and planning, the events went
off very well and were as natural as the outdoor
Graduation day started with a Baccalaureate
service in Alumni Auditorium. Many of the Senior
leaders were used in the service with Karen Am-
brose and Juanita Wiseman giving Senior speeches.
Dr. Bob Dove was the taculty speaker for the ser-
At 7 p.m. all eyes were glued to the entry to
the Century ll hall to watch the processional of the
largest graduating class in Friends history and the
graduation ot the first Master's degrees from
Friends. The Auditorium was filled with flashes of
light as proud parents, triends, and other assorted
photographers went to work to capture the magic of
Dan GliCkrrl3rl, C0rlgreSSlTlarl 'irl the United
States House of RepreSerItatlVeS and native Wichl-
farl, gave the commencement address and chal-
lenged the Qradllates to help secure their r0Ie ln 3
Singing Quakers performed two numbers
from their home COFICGFI and Marilyn JOrleS WHS
awarded the W.A. YOUITQ Award fOr EXCeHer'lCe in
The prOgrarI1 ended with the presentatifln of
the Class of 1988 and 3 reuniting of QradUafeS
their and friends to COnClLIde this SpeCi3I
eVerlirlg in all of their lives. -byKyIe Knpphahn
af A K
Daryl Skibbe smiles as he walks ln the proceaalonal line into the auditori-
um at Century ll. Skibbe Is one ol the HRM students who stopped college
and worked and only now are completing their degrees and graduating
college. -photo by Teresa Graybesl
Dan Gllckman, congressman from the House ot Representatives gave the
commencement address on securing the roles ln assuring a trouble-tree
world. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Alter the Baccalaureate aervlce, eenlora,
faculty, parents and lrlenda gather on the
second tloor of Dsvla Hall to greet one an-
other and congratulate one another on
their graduation. Due to the smaller clau-
ea at Friends, many students uae this op-
portunlty to thank their lavorlte pfoleaaora
and laculty members. -photo by EIB!!
will you be able to rellve the year 1987-88. The Pres-
identlal election and Perslan Gult conflicts seemed
to monopollze the national and world news. Kansas
went wlld as the Jayhawks defeated the Oklahoma
Sooners tor the NCAA crown.
Friends Unlverslty went through many
changes such as addlng a Masters Program and a
dance major and relnstatlng 'the Drama mlnor. Two
new deans were added due to Dr. Raymond Nelson
returning to teaching and the resignation of Dr. Pat
Allen to become dean of Anderson College ln Indi-
ana. Work began on the Casado Center and stu-
dents began to see this dream become a reallty.
We all have grown intellectually this year,
matured and became friends. We are not sure how
this happened. Perhaps lt was the American Lltera-
ture class or the StuCo Block Party or vlslting ln the
Student Loungeg but we are all different people than
we were at the beginning of the year.
Our staft hopes that 1987-88 has been a
"special" year for you and that this book has helped
you to relive those superior memories ot the year!
Kaleigh Dunn lleftl blocks the path of Kim Martsolf, Cindy
Trainer and Laura Harrell on the irst Hoor of Fry HaIL Llving
ln the dorms promotes friendships which most glrls would not
otherwise have. -photo by krsaa Graybeal
Frank Willlama, Kelly Hinshaw and Toru Iwamuto lbelowj
pause et a Chinese shop before heading to the Orient Express
rollercoaster at Worlds of Fun. --photo by Kyle Kapphahn
Shelly Androes and Don Rey tleftl decide to go for I change
of pace and relax on a refreshing Merry-go-Round rlde.
Worlds of Fun has many different types of entertainment to
satisfy everyone. -pholo by Kyle Kapphahn
Lyfe Graybeal tpage left, topl gets out some of the frustration
of finals week and due dates by amaahlng a car at the PBL
Car Bash which was held during flnala week. -photo by Kyle
Kelly Prescott, Beth Anderson and Cathy Stahl lpage left, bot-
tom Iefti relax and enloy the break from studies during the
StuCo block party. --photo by Kyla Knpphahn
Stacy Miller, Steve DeHaan and Brendan Stelnecher relax ln
Woolmen Hell lounge and get caught up on goaslp, local news
and news from home. --photo by Krystal Stokes
May 24, 1988 the dream ls beoomlng reall-
ty. In the course of one semester, the Cas-
sado Center has transformed from a park-
lng lot Into a structurally emerging bulld-
lng. Students are starting to plan aotlvl-
ties forthe new center. -photo by 'lhreu
Dr. Norman Bridges, Executive Vlce Presl-
dent of Frlends tpage Ielt, top Ieftl Is
caught showlng oft hle mascullne
physique durlng the Mr. Macho contest
sponsored by IOM, --photo by Teresa
Tammy Webb and Tlm Workman catch a
few rays and enluy the Kentucky Fried
Chlcken provlded by Student Councll dur-
lng the block party. -phuta by Kyle Kap-
Kellene Johnson tabovel funds a qulel plaee to study for ltnals In the llbrary Not only can she
luck up her lee! and relax she can also grab a law rays through the large glass wlndows
photo by lbresa Graybeal
Kall Hartwick and Steve Zlelke tleftl go over their song for Symphony of Sprung one more tlme
and vlsuallze the dance steps ln thelr mmds Many hours ot pracllce and memorlzallon goes
Into the annual productton ol S O S Many free evenings are given up to dance sung and pre
pare the sets -photo by K yle Kapphahn
Alden Hoffman Jolene Delllnger Tammy Webb Rob Wlllts Carolyn Bums and Clarlssa
Clmon stop lo pay trlbute to the Halloween mlrror at Carosel during one ol the Mldnlght
Skates sponsored by S1udentCounclI photo by Kyle Kapphahn
For your speczal
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Remember Us Class of 88'
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Monday Friday 8 a m 6 p m Saturday 8 a m 5 p m
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Marriott I I
I Congratulations to the I
Class of '88
Marriott Educational Food Services I
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We Feature Major Lines of Athletic Wear for all ACTIVE SPORTS
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UPPER LEVEL NEXT TO ic. PENNEY I
' 7 li lk ' 'F H N'k'i 'k-4' T l
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Ac k te sl
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- and Oe?tliQI'1'B2???irI,Parents '0f'1Rendy',C I Beyeai I
C K l 7 II Mrs Kenneth? Blanke, parents'ofStar E Blanke
KI' john and Merlyn Boyer, parents'of'Clark Eric Boyer L K
Max and Sharon Butts, parents of T1na,Butts
K 'I' K i T 'Kwjack and IudyIKCasner, parents'ofD1x1e'Brewster'
Mr and Mrs Larry Clopton, parents ofT1mothy C Clopton
,, GeorgeIand.IElla Mae.Collzns, parentsaof Crazg ,Collzns
' K 7ohnM andfMa'rilyn L raa' trois, parentsof Lynet'teKL Davis'
hm and Marzlyn Deckznger, parents of Clayton and Lance Deckznger
Harry and Valerze Dettzwler, parents of Angela M Dettwzler
Wzlfred and Pat Dold, parents ofjoan Dold
Iaek and LaVerna rurnmond, parents oflames Lester Drummond
Beverly ye, mother of Kzrn Ertcson
Carl and Nancy Falk, parents of an Falk
Paul and Sheryl Pankratz, parents of Lzsa Przesen
Gene and Sharon Gadt parents of Mary S Gadt
Glenn and Ianzce Goertz, parents of B yan Goertz
Royal and Colene Edmznsten, parents of Brent Elton Edmzsten
jzrn and Lola Ellts, parents of Penne Ellzs
Marshall and Kathleen Fullerton, parents of Mzchael Fullerton
Galen and Cynthta Hancock, parents of Galen Hancock 85 and Cynth1aIHancock
Ron and Dee Heller, parents of Kurtzs and Ieff Heller
Iay and B onna Hershey, parents oflulte Hershey
Shzrley I-Iostetler, mother of Tamara Kay I-Iostetler
Herb and Rosetta CStandsJ Ieffreyj parents of Arlen Iejjfrey ww
LeRoy and Naomz Kapphahn, parents of Kyle Kapphahn
onald and Ruth Klaassen, parents ofL1sa Klaassen
ennzs and Elzzabeth Kennedy, parents of Eleanor Kennedy
Robert and Betty Kennedy, parents of Mark E Kennedy I
Roger and Pat Koeppen, parents of Kzmberly Koeppen
r and Mrs Lamp, parents ofEr1c W Lamp
Iam and Claudette Lewzs, parents ofM1chelle Lance
Mr and Mrs? on Melka, parents of Darzn Melka
Roy and Margze Meyer, parents of ana Meyer
Bob and Karen Mznter, parents of Vzncentilvlznter
Carolyn I Munker, mother of Mark L Munker
Pete and Bonnze Nusz, parents of Ruth Nusz
D ennzs and Sharon Page, parents of Thomas Shawn Page
Patr1c1a Prescott, mother of Kelly G Prescott
Lee and Betty Puckett, parents of Ianna Lee Puckett
Raymond and Charlotte Rosenhagen, parents of Mark and Greg Rosenhagen
Edwzn and vera Rufle, parents of Mzchelle and Danelle F Rufle
George and Angela Soantlzn, parents of Paul Scantlzn
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Dale and Irma Shelley, parents of Amy Shelley jordan
john and Sharon Steele, parents of jeff Ramsey y
- Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Stout, parents of Kelly Marie Stout A,
Lyle and Ian Tanquary, parents of Iejjf Tanquary
Terry D. and Gayle S. Thompson, parents of Bryan Thompson
Gary and jane Thrasher, parents ofjohn Thrasher
y Irvin and Doris Weber, parents of Mark B. Weber
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Webb,Sparents of Tammy Webb
james and Eleanor Williams, parents of Michelle Dawn Williams
y The Wimmer Family, inhonor of Heidi Wimmer
1 Mr. and Mrs. Floyd -Winter, parents of Denise Mnter
it S , Gladys F. Brown , Class of 1986 S
1 1 Helen L. Dunlap 1 1
1 From Richard and Vivian Felix to the Class of 1988:
S May God 'sblessings surround you and His peace fill your hearts
S Dale Gibson, husband of Linda A.Gibson S J y
oWallace and Ina Turner Gray express their pride in the students
y , t , Pat Malone, Class of 1983 'S ' y S
S S -Dan D. Moore,'Class of 1983 W S S
Raymondand Margaret Nelson ,y
1 C Betty Sieler W ,
C Iames R. Stone, Class of 1987 y
Elaine Plus, Kyle Kapphahn and
Beth Donovan do dwelf lmlmdan of
the prelldenic lamlly and ll! lnior-
viewed by the Church Lady at Cheap
Thrills one of the activities the Slu-
denl Activities Council planned ihlc
year. --photo by David Klng
Broadway Christian Church
1130 S. Broadway
Worship Services: 8:15 8z 10:45
Sunday School: 9:30
Wednesday Bible Studies: 6:30
First Mennonite Brethren Church
8000 W. 21st
between Ridge 8: Tyler Roads
Senior Pastor: Roland Reimer
Assistant Pastor: Mark Willems
College 81 Career Group,
Bimonthly Socials, Service
Projects 8: Sunday School
Allerton Baptist Church
242 S. Edwards 943-7511
Sunday A.M. Bible Study: 9:45
Worship Service: 10:45
Sunday P.M. Church Training: 6:45
Worship Service: 7:45
Wednesday P.M. Service: 7:45
Grace United Methodist Church
9444 S. Topeka
Wichita, Kansas 67211
Sunday School: 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship: 10:45 A.M.
Evening Celebration: 6 8a 7:15 P.M.
Young Adult Group meets
on Sunday morning once a month
for a fun get-together
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SUNDAY SCHOOL - 9:30 o SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP - 10:45
SUNDAY EVENING - 6:00
NORTHRIDGE FRIENDS CHURCH
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Stacy Massoth and Julie Hershey trlghtl enjoy a relaxlng
break between classes and discuss what has been going
on. ,--photo by K yle Kapphahn' K
Charlssa Hlgglns and Laura Smlth tbottom leltl show thelr
atlectlon tor Freddy Falcon ,durlng a sunny home lootball
game. -phatoby Doh Hey
Klnt'Koeppen tbottom rightl shows her- lrustratlon as she
hurrles to one ot her classes. Walking around campus ln
the sprlng ls e very beautiful slght for students and faculty.
--photo by TSIBSQVGIEYDGBIL
Andrew l-larrls' leage rlght,,top leftl rests onthe little stone
wall whlch, runs. along the sldewalk by the llbrary. --phalo
by Kyle Kaiiphahn -. , , I . L
Stan Flelmer-and Cathy Stahl tpage right,ltop rlghtloonsole
each 'other as they,haV9,10 work on the beautllulg ,sunny
sprlng day. i--photo by Kylekkapphahn .
Kellene Johnsdnyand Dana Hlser lpagslright, bottom lefty
used the sunnyfday foran excuse to studyoutslde during tl-
nals vgeeky- Many etuderjtstwent to the outdoor studylng
melhodsiasijlnale week rangestltom BO to 90 degrees. --
photo bykyleikapphahrp. ,,.. , 7- l
Krlsttflfleld gets out tlnalsftrustration during' theHPhBl, car l
bash ln,Sclehoe parklng lot durlng liynalsfweek. --photo by
Kyle Kapphehn A K ' K,
120 0 i
', 'z ..
.1 X X
Adams, James R. lll - 58
Adrlan, Julie - 17, 49, 94, 98, 101,
Adrian, Phil - 9,14, 20, 25, 37, ss,
Adrienne, Halevl-Blume - 62
Ahlstrom, Danlel -- 46
Ahmad, Belal - 104
Allslieger, Krlstapher - 53
Allslleger, Paul - 46, 74, 96
Ailslleger, Sharon - 66
Akutsu, Naho - 2, 23, 35, 40, sa,
Alberts, Jonl -- 63
AI-Dawl, Tariq - 49
Al-Shaer, Self - 63
Allan, Bill -- 62
Allbritten, Frank - 60
Allen, Chrlsty -- 53
Allen, Debble - 59
Allen, Marti - 30, 31
Allen, Dr. Pat - 30, 61, 63, ss
Alumbaugh, Michael - 49, 98
Ambler, Judy - 63
Ambrose, Karen - 108
Amos, Susan - 59
Amspacker, Troy - 42
Anderson, Beth - 53, 94, 99, 110
Anderson, Dede - 49, 99, 101
Androes, Shelly - 49, 111
Appleby, Jean - 59
Armbrust, James - 60
Armbruster, Carmen - 49
Armbruster, Heather - 53
Ashoford, Denise - 42
Ashworth, John -- 58
Atchley, Mlchael - 59
Atlee, Chris - 46, 98
Atwood, Darroll - 63
Aurora, Ritu - 49
Bachman, Lyn -- 63
Bachman, Randel -- 59
Bailey, Dr. Colln - 63
Baize, Jane - 60
Baker, Darla - 49
Baker, Gwen -- 46
Baldrldge, Maymle - 60
Ballard, Shlrley - 53
Banks, Cedrlc - 53, 72
Banks, Dlana - 42
Barber, James - 58
Barnard, Heldl -- 46
Barnard, Tracey -- 49
Barnett, Pam - 49
Barrlentos, Steve - 22
Bartlett, Denise - 53
Bashforth, Beth - 2, 53
Bassett, Allan - 59
Bates, Sharon - 65
Bauer, Frank - 60
Bay, Natalie - 53, 88
Bayer, Rhonda -- 53
Beardmore, Herber - 64
Beat, Deborah - 42
Beat, Jerl --5, 14, 66
Beauchamp, Michelle - 46
Beckman, Robbie - 3, 53, 72
Beebe, Darrell - 46
Beebe, Patrice - 42
Beck, Larry - 59
Bell, Cheryl - 63
Belshe, Jack - 58
Behgam, Adbol-Reza - 35, 53
Benard, Jill- 53
Berry, Lucrecia - 53, 99
Berry, Tom - 58
Beyer, Randy - 23, 46, 98, 99, 101,
102, 103 -
Biermann, Thomas - 53
Biles, Michael - 53
Black, Bryan - 66
Black, William -- 49
Blackford, Earl - 60
Blanke, Star - 46
Blase, Aaron - 49, 70, 74
Boekhaus, Rodney - 49
Bolt, Roger - 8, 49
Border, Gena -- 49
Boswell, Greg - 4, 8, 11, 22, 53,
Boswell, Staci -- 3, 21, 46, 94
Boswell, Tammy -- 49
Boyer, Clark - 18, 46, 72
Boyle, Dr. Kathryn - 29, 97, 109
Brady, Scott -- 60
Brandes, Michelle - 49
Brandt, Bill - 66
Brandt, David - 63
Braun, Mark - 49
Braun, Susan - 46
Brazle, Sherl - 49
Brewster, Dixle - 42, 68, 84, 89
Bridge, Cathy - 53
Bridges, Janice - 62
Bridges, Dr. Norman -- 17, 65, 112
Brlghtup, Eva - 65
Brlghtup, Kevln -- 20, 34, 42, 102,
Brlghtup, LeRoy - 29
Brito, Rene - 46
Brlttaln, Joyce - 42
Broch, Laura - 59
Brocksleck, Harry - 59
Brokaw, Tamara - 56, 99, 106
Brooks, Dr. Bill- 30, 61
Brooks, Pat -- 28, 102, 103
Brooks, Rhonda - 66
Brotemarkle, Ed - 59
Brown, James - 42
Brown, Kenneth - 53
Brown, Mark - 63
Brown, Paul - 64
Bruce, Herman - 63
Budke, Kurt - 82
Buettgenbach, Sherrl -- 29, 106,
Bush, Shlrley - 60
Butterfield, Steven - 96
Brunk, Vlctor - 72
Burgett, Jarett - 42
Burke, Stacey - 86
Burkle, Jennifer - 53, 77, 99
Burkle, Krista - 42, 98
Burlie, Todd - 53
Burrls, Carolyn - 18, 24, 42, 92,
1 1 2
Burrls, Julie - 53
Bushey, Deann - 53
Butherus, Thomas - 63
Butts, Tina -- 49, 102, 103
Callaway, Lana - 46f98, 101
Calllson, Kevln - 49, 72, 73
Calvin, Brlan - 42, 72
Camp, Davld - 54, 98
Cannon, Mark - 58
Cardenas, Soraya - 54, 89
Carder, Wanda - 60
Carrier, Wendy - 19, 42
Carter, Jennifer - 66
Carver, Robert -- 42, 72
Casado, Luls - 64
Cates, Hoy - 54, 72
Center, Stephen - 54
Chacko, C.G. - 29
Chambers, Kyla - 33, 63
Chambers, Leigh - 46, 95, 98, 99,
Chamness, Usa - 49, 84
Chance, Vogel - 64
Chaplin, Robert - 49, 74, 104
Choi, Do - 54
Christy, Linda - 49
Church, Laurie - 42, 66, 104
Clark, Bridgette - 59
Clark, Elaine - 33, 62
Clark, Rustln -- 16, 20, 50, 95, 99,
Clark, Steve - 54
Clark, Timothy -- 42
Cleary, Dan - 54, 82
Clifton, Clarissa - 5, 8, 9, 46, 92,
99, 1 12
Clites, R.D. - 46
Clopton, Tim - 54, 72, 73
Cobb, Judy-- 58
Coffman, Rhonda - 59
Coleman, Dona - 29
Collette, John - 58
Collins, Craig - 54, 94, 99
Colllns, Garvls - 46
Comstock, Klm - 54 -
Conde, Amos - 42, 72
Connett, Dee -- 28
Cock, Allan -54
Cook, Mark - 42
Coslett, Tracy - 46
Costa, Gina - 42, 97, 98
Couchman, Harold - 65
Couch, Steve - 54, 78
Coulter, Carol- 60
Coulter, Jamle - 64
Courtney, George -- 11, 50, 72
Cox, Karmen -- 3, 9, 14, 22, 54, 99,
Cox, Lorl - 50, 77
Cox, Todd - 18, 46, 98, 104, 109
Crane, Dorls - 35
Crawford, Cherry - 59
Crawford, Jana - 66, 96
Crays, Debra - 42
Cress, Shawna - 42, 98, 101
Crowley, Frances - 59
Craven, Dorothy - 29
Cubbage, Wendy - 46
Cummings, Jlll - 42, 104
Dagenals, Julia - 29
Daniels, Otls - 46, 94
Daniels, Taml - 11, 50
Dannehl, Michele - 42, 115
Dary, Jeff - 15, 43, 98, 101
Dasenbrock, Sandra - 58
Daugherty, Dale - 63
Davenport, Edna - 63
Davls, Clara - 54, 97
Davls, John - 72
Davis, Kenny - 43, 74, 87
Davls, Lynette - 20, 43, 88, 104
Dean, Llnda -- 59
Deckinger, Clayton - 14, 22, 41,
so, 74, 94
Decklnger, Lance - 46, 74
DeHaan, Steve - 110
Dellinger, Jolene - 5, 8, 9, 14, 18,
24, 25, 43, 92, 93, 112
Denson, Jacquelyn -- 54
Denton, Brenda - 59
Dletterich, Candi -- 65
Dettwller, Angela - 25, 54
Dewey, Brent - 43
Dickerson, Steve - 65
Dill, Kelly - 50
Doerksen, Ryan - 46
Dolfing, JoAnn -- 50
Dold, Joan - 43
Donovan, Beth - 2,11, 15, 46, 98,
Dorn, Ron - 65
Doshier, Rob - 87
Dove, Dr. Bob - 32, 65
Dozier, Teresa -- 43
Drouhard, Phllip - 59
Drummond, James - 54
Drury, Tammy - 54
Dugan, Terry - 60
Duggan, Wllllam - 54
Dumcum, Jay - 23, 46, 99, 102,
Dunham, Janay - 54, 81, 86
Dunkelberger, Glnny - 60
Dunlap, Helen - 65
Dunn, Kalelgh - 54, 79, 111
Dunn, Dr. Wallace - 28
Dunson, Richard - 58
Dutton, Teresa - 43
Dyson, Michelle - 54, 99, 102
Eades, Deborah - 54, 94, 98, 101
Edmlnsten, Brent- 43
Eaton, Randy - 59
Ehmke, Tlm - 63
Elam, Edward - 58
Elllot, Amy - 43, 98, 101
Elllot, Pamela - 59
Ellls, Penne - 43
Emery, Rob - 58
Emberson, Wayne - 59
Emery, Robert -- 58
Emrlch, June - 62
Enright, Thomas - 59
Ensign, Marti - 37
Erlcksen, Joanne - 63
Erwln, Kathy -- 63
Evans, Anthony -- 54, 82
Evans, John - 58
Falrbalrn, Lance - 10, 21, 25, 43,
95, 98, 99, 100, 101
Falk, Danny - 54, 72
Falley, Pat -- 72
Fankhauser, Llsa - 18, 46, 88, 98,
1 01 , 1 02, 103
Faulkner, Crlstlne - 47
Faulkner, Hubert -- 59
Felix, Doak - 18, 43, 82, 94, 109
Felix, President Rlchard -- 25, 64,
65, 108, 109
Ferguson, Dawnltla - 13, 66, 104
Flckett, Harold - 29
Fleld, Krlstl - 54, 94, 89, 102
Fllener, Davld - 47, 99
Flrebaugh, Marcy - 50
Flscher, Sue -- 59
Fisk, Jerl - 29
Fltzlohn, Carol - 43
Fleetwood, Michelle - 54
Fletcher, Janet - 43
Flynn, Dennls - 59
Fockler, Jennlter - 54
Fogo, George - 58
Folks, Marcus - 72
Ford, Kevln - 43, 72
Fockler, Jennifer - 99
Foster, Richard - 29, 36, 37
Foster, Valerie - 59
Franco, Jlm - 58
Franklln, Terry - 43, 72
Frazler, John - 64
Fredrick, Doug -- 50, 82
Frederlkson, Marcy - 50
Freeman, Steve - 72
Freese, Brlan -- 47
Frlend, Terry - 59
Frlesen, Ellle - 31
Frlesen, Harold - 30, 63
Frlesen, James - 9, 54, 95, 98, 101
Frlesen, Llsa - 49, 50, 93, 94, 106
Frltzler, Todd - 54, 95, 98, 101
Frost, Llnda - 43, 98, 100, 101
Frost, Scott -- 20, 31, 43, 98, 100
Fullerton, Mlke -- 54
Furnlsh, Larry - 62
Gable, Joyce - 59, 56
Gable, Kenneth - 47
Cachard, Judy - 59
Gaches, Andrea - 58
Gadt, Mary -- 50, 77
Carol - 62
Beverly -- 63
n, Rhonda - 59
Robelyn - 43, 84
Fred -- 32, 58
Martl - 29, 59
Jean - 59
Gates, Chad - 54, 72
Gatton, Tammy - 54, 84
Gaynor, Kathy - 29, 66
Geaslaud, Floyd - 60
Geer, Cynthla - 58
Gensemer, Beverly - 60
Gentry, Carolyn - 60
Genz, Rocky - 50, 99
Gibson, Cheryl- 65
Glbson, Cralg - 4, 19, 25, 53, 54,
92, 95, 99, 102
Gibson, Frankle - 33, 63
Glbson, Llnda - 24, 50, 95, 99
Glbson, Rick - 62
Gllbert, Shelly -- 5, 28, 50, 99, 102,
Gllchrlst, Larry - 63
Glll Stuart -- 54, 82
Gilman, Erlc - 59
Glasner, Mary - 63
Glassman, Susan - 54,98
Gllckman, Dan - 109
Goatley, Therese - 50
Goletto, Juanita - 50
Goerlng, Ron - 60
Goertz, Dyan -- 22, 43, 98, 101,
Golay, Scott- 22, 43, 72, 96
Gollln, Louls - 59
Gondek, Gretchen - 66
Gonzales, Stella - 54
Goodnight, Krls - 50
Goodnight, Toble - 50
Goodrlch, Dr. Dale - 29, 32
Goodson, Erlc - 54
Goodson, Kara - 47
Goodson, Krlstln - 42, 43, 92, 108
Goodwln, Blll - 59
Gorges, Chrlstopher - 50
Gorges, Dana - 50
Gorges, Tammy - 54, 85, 86
Gorton, Donna - 29
Graham, Carol - 54
Graham, Joe - 23
Gray, Llllle - 43,96
Gray, Marllyn - 63
Gray, Verllnda - 47, 99, 102
Graybeal, Lyle - 54, 80, 95
Graybeal, Lynda - 29
Graybeal, Teresa - 47, 106
Green, Tlm - 50, 72
Green, Todd - 72
Greer, Cynthla - 58
Greer, Greg - 5, 50, 95, 98, 101,
Gregg, Katle - 19, 49, 50, 92, 93,
94, 98, 101, 112
Gregory, Charlene - 54
Gregory, Jonathon - 60
Gressel, Darcl - 11, 50
Grave, Rod - 54, 94
Grewell, Renee - 54, 99
Grlffln, Tara - 54
Grlffls, Sharon -- 60
Griggs, John -- 60
Groff, Debra -- 58
Groom, Michael - 59
Grove, Kellene - 47
Grund, Galen - 47, 98
Guetschow, Kelly - 50, 89
Gulce, Allcla - 54k97
Grlll, Susan - 50
Gutierrez, Monica - 50
Haas, Phll - 33, 62
Hacker, Debora -- 43
Hackney, Tamara - 47
Hadlx, Donna - 65
Hallar, Pelrea - 50
Hall, Klm -- 63
Hall, Marnl -- 54
Hall, Ryan - 72, 73
Halevl-Blume, Adrienne -- 62
Halvle, Dona - 66, 97
Hamllton, Rob -- 50
Hammond, Margaret- 67
Hampton, Bobby - 66
Hamza, Cal - 63
Hanschu, Jayson - 18, 24, 42, 43,
72, 92, 97
Hansen, Brenda - 50, 94
Hansen, Jack - 43
Hansen, Jlm - 43
Hansen, Wendell - 43
Hardln, Jerry - 63
Harmon, Wayne - 66
Harper, Mandl - 16, 50
Harper, Tom - 47
Harrell, Laura -- 54, 99, 111
Harrlngton, Monty - 10, 15, 50, 95
Harrls, Gregory - 55, 72, 73
Harrls, Bob - 63
Harrls, Kelly - 47, 72, 94
Harrls, Kan - 59
Harrls, Matt - 59
Harrison, Llnda - 63
Harsh, John - 47, 82
Hartup, Adrlanne - 47
Hartwick, Kall -- 43, 98, 99, 113
Hasheml, Mitra - 55, 103
Hassan, Ahmad -- 58
Hassan, Donna -- 59
Hastings, Pamela - 55
Hauelsen, Tamra - 50, 79
Hauelsen, Tonya - 50, 79
Hawklns, Molly - 50
Hawklngs, Polly -- 47
Hawks, Jlm - 2, 4, 55, 97
Hawks, Joe - 58
Haynes, Larry - 47, 74
He Schulln -- 104
Heer, Brad - 43
Heer, Dawn - 55
Helnltz, Wllllam - 59
Helnrlchs, Ralph - 63
Heltkotter, Julie - 55, 94
Heller, Jeff - 72
Heller, Kurt- 50
Heller, Ron - 66, 82
Henderson, Kevln - 63
Henning, Gregory - 47
Hentzen, Crystal - 63
Herndon, Brian - 60
Herrlng, Susan - 50
Hershey, Julle - 46, 47, 98
Hewltl, Susanna - 47, 98, 103
Hlcks, Kelly - 50
Hlcks, Mark - 29, 47
Hlgglns, Charlssa - 5, 18, 20, 23,
46, 41, sa, ss, 100
Hlldlng, Charles - 63
Hlll, Dennls - 55, 72
Hlll, Doug - 3, 55,72
Hlnkle, Brad - 50, 82
Hlnshaw, Kelly - 43, 95, 103, 111
Hlnshaw, Verllnd - 23, 29
Hlrankhap, Archaree - 47, 94, 99
Hlrst, Kelly - 58
Hlser, Dana - 47, 95
Hockett, Karla - 24, 46, 47, 95
Hoddy, Dave -- 60
Hoflman, Alden - 4,10,15, 20, 25,
43, 92, 93, 95, 96, 98, 101, 112
Holbrook, Reed - 72
Holla, Steve - 47
Hollinger, Chrls - 43, 78, 81, 82
Hollinger, Jlm - 55, 82
Holloway, Rhonda - 41, 43
Holloway, Stephanie - 50
Holmes, Dale - 63
Holmes, Mitchell - 59
Hopkins, Jennifer - 47
Hopklns, Tara -11, 17, 50, 94, 98,
Hoppock, Karen - 55, 98, 101, 103
Horn, Theodore -'43
Hostetler, Tammy'- 23, 47, 95
Houck, Paul- 58
Houghton, Jerry - 63
Housby, Kathy - 66
Houston, Shawn - 50
Howard, Ed - 72
Howdeshell, Kembra -- 2, 5, 23,
50, 18, 97, 99, 102, 104
Howdeshell, Wayne - 29
Hubbard, Robert- 58
Huff, Corrle - 50, 98, 101
Huggins, Brodrlck - 50
Hughey, Sheryl- 32
Hulen, James - 55
Hultman, Laurle - 47
Hungerford, Krls - 62
Hurley, Chrls - 47
I s '
I, I ,
1 ' '
I l X
V . 5 .1 A
1 i ,Q L
2 " '
Irvln, Roberta -- 47, 98, 102
Iwamuto, Toru - 2, 47, 111
Jackson, Sherri - 43
Jacobson, Steve - 63
Jaeckel, Shawndra - 50, 94
James, Becky - 63
James, Robert - 63
Janda, Brenda - 86
Jansen, Larry - 63
Jeffery, Arlen -- 4, 15, 55, 95, 97,
Jema, John - 43
Jenkins, Jack Jr. -- 58
Jimmerson, Scott - 3, 72
Johnson, Bridgette - 22, 84, 85
Johnson, Corellia - 63
Johnson, Don - 3, 18, 95, 98, 101
Johnson, Kellene - 47, 95, 113
Johnson, Margaret- 63
Johnson, Melissa -- 40, 55, 77, 99
Johnson, Mlke - 47, 70, 82, 83
Johnson, Robert -- 43, 72
Johnston, y -
Johnston, Kim - 9, 43
Jones, Erln - 3, 10
Jones, Greg - 55
Jones, Jason - 55
Jones, John - 3, 10
Jones, Kimberly - 3, 10
Jones, Larry - 96
Jones, Marllyn - 30, 31, 97
Jordan, Amy -- 43, 98, 101, 102
Joslyn, Matt - 5, 19, 51, 97, 102,
Joy, Karin - 5, 10, 41, 43, 92, 93,
Joy, Krlstln - 14, 17, 55, 92, 94, 99
Jurgensen, Tonya - 51
Kaba, Elizabeth - 43
Kanagy, Nathan -- 59
Kapphahn, Kyle -- 4, 15, 23, 42,
43,92,95,96, 97,98, 101,106,117
Kardatzke, Reta -- 55
Kater, Darin -- 18, 19, 25, 43, 98
Kelley, Patricia - 55
Kellum, Kelvin - 26, 47, 99
Kelly, Krlstcpher - 13, 47, 82
Kelsey, Harold - 60
Kennedy, Eleanor - 19, 55, 94,
Kennedy, Mark - 43
Kenney, Rita -- 60
Kern, Suzl -- 65
Kettler, Chris - 29
Keys, Phil - 66, 72
Kimball, Duane -- 51
King, Dave - 43, 92
Kinyon, Norma - 55
Kirby, Jeff - 55
Kirk, Charles - 55
Kitch, Krista - 18, 47, 97
Klaasen, Lisa - 51, 84
Klaassen, Sawny - 60
Kleinschmidt, Todd - 55, 72
Knight, Karen - 47
Knight, James - 43, 99
Knlght, Michael- 43
Kobel, Dan - 51
Koblitz, Klm - 55
Koeppen, Kim - 10,,24, 47, 99,
Kohr, Lora - 55
Koppitz, Luella - 44
Kreider, Bruce - 63
Kretchmar, Susie -- 55, 103
Kuyper, Amy - 9, 47, 98, 99, 10
Lagasse, Randy - 19
, ,, 1, fe 11 ,7-W'
M' , , ,,,, . A- , f
W 23 v,lm,f,,,,,-TL, , rg, 1: AA
LaFever, Jan - 29
Lalr, Randall - 63
Lamb, Wilmer -- 5, 47, 78, 92, 95,
Lamp, Eric - 44, 94, 97
Lance, Marci - 59
Lance, Michelle - 55, 97
Land, Jeffrey - 55
Lang, Jerry - 60
Larson, Audrey - 63
Lassley, Klm - 44
Lathrop, Donna - 58
Lathrop, Eric - 55, 72, 73
Lauterbach, Carolyn - 51
Lavender, Mitra - 94
Lavender, Cory -- 47
Leatherman, Terry - 44
Leavell, Deborah - 47
Leavitt, John - 28, 99
Ledford, Chuck - 32
Lee, Secnghyo - 47
Lehman, John - 63
Lette, Jennifer -- 51
Lewis, Chris - 51
Lewis, Melodie - 44, 97, 104
Lindley, Dale - 23, 31, 96
Lister, Alister - 44
Lister, Angie - 34
Liston, Debbie - 51, 99
Lodge, Virginia - 51
Loewen, Kathryn - 44
Lofland, Bess - 60
Lokay, Joe,- 59
Long, Chrls -- 72
Long, Jeff -- 44, 72
Long, Laurle - 55
Longhoffer, Helene - 59
Longhoffer, Mike - 59
Longhoier, Paul - 64
Lopez, Keith -- 55, 74
Loudermilk, Vick - 55
Lousch, Karen - 59
Loveland, Sheryl - 44, 97
Lubbers, Becky -- 66
Lumry, Wes - 59
Lundy, Matthew - 59
Lungwltz, Stu - 47
Lygrlsse, Darrln - 44, 94
Lygrlsse, Glen - 65, 67
Lygrlsse, Lori - 51
Lyle, Faye -- 59
Lynam, Mike - 63
Maack, Elaine - 66
Mabee, David - 59
Macy, Howard - 29
Madewell, David -- 63
Maglnson, Randy - 60
Mallatt, Willy - 55
Makinney, Mike -- 59
Malone, Ron - 63
Mandala, Patricia - 47, 98, 102
Manning, Derrick - 47
Manning, Jerry - 59
Margien, Lynn - 44
Marshall, Sandra - 51
Martin, Frances - 99
Martin, Janna - 44
Martin, Kelth - 20, 55, 102
Martin, Linda - 44, 92
Martin, Rob - 55, 99, 102
Martin, Terri - 53, 55, 94
Martin, Wanda -- 66
, Maria 55
Martinez, Yolanda - 55
Martinez-Acuno, Jose -- 55
Martsolf, Kim - 51, 111
Mascarenas, Ell - 32, 68
Mascarro, Glenna - 60
Mason, Richard -- 60
Masoner, Richard - 59
Masonhall, Jeffrey - 58
Massoth, Stacy - 51
Masters, Charles -L 58
Masuda, Kazuyo - 11, 55, 94, 99,
Mathews, Phllllp - 55, 72
Mauch, Carol - 48
Mayer, Donald - 63
Mazurek, Andrew - 44, 72
McArthur, Debble - 63
McCoy, Mary L. -- 59
McCooI, Michelle - 55
McCoskey, Ellen - 2, 48, 94, 96
McCoskey, Vlrglnla - 66
McCracken, Mlke,-- 44
McCue, Allson - 44
McCuIIy, Marllyn - 63
McDowell, Tom - 58
McEachern, John - 51, 94
McFarland, Clndl -- 51
McGregor, Heather - 44, 95, 97
Mclntosh, Michael - 58 -
Mclntyre, Paula -- 55
McKay, John -- 48, 64
McKenney, Mary -.60
McKinley, Scott- 55
McLaughlin, John - 48, 98, 101
McLemore, Laura - 60
McNell, Brlan - 51, 72
McPeak, Aaron - 44
McPeak, Rebecca - 44
McQuery, John - 95
Meadow, Elalne - 65
Meadow, Leslle -- 28
Meadow, Meg - 17, 49, 51, 98, 99,
Melka, Darin - 82, 83, 94, 107
Merrltt, Gary - 51, 72
Mettee, Scott- 65
Metzger, Nfickie - 102
Meyer, Dana - 23, 48, 94
Meyer, Tina -55, 95, 96
Micheaux, Terrance - 48
Miller, Dana - 65
Miller, Dwlght - 58
r Q 1
Miller, Pam - 60
Miller, Randy - 48
Miller, Stacy --13, 55, 110
Million, Marty - 51, 98, 101
Million, Nancy - 62
Milner, Linda -- 59
Mlnter, Vincent - 99
Mitchell, Ann - 60
Moffltt, Wllllam - 59
Moles, Kevin - 63
Morarez, Valente - 55
Montgomery, Carletta - 51
Mooney, Krlstln - 44, 98, 99
Moore, Catherine - 44
Moore, Donna - 56
Moore, June - 60
Moore, Paul -- 57, 95, 98, 99, 101
Moore, Raymond - 59
Moreno, Marlssa - 48
Morgan, Blll - 66, 72.
Morris, Tracy - 51, 107
Morton, Marcia - 66
Moslman, Tracey - 22
Mott, Sandee - 56, 79, 84
Mousa, lmad -- 35
Moyer, Brenda - 51
Mull, Charles - 56
Mullen, Jana - 76
Mullen, Larry - 16, 48, 57, 95, 98,
Mullen, Steve - 56, 88
Mullkln, Carol - 14, 29
Munday, Donald - 63
Munker, Mark -- 44, 72
Murphy, Clay - 44
Murphy, Tlm - 48, 72
Myers, Dwight - 29, 97, 109
Nelson, Gaylynne - 56
Nelson, Jan - 44
Nelson, Jon -- 48
Nelson, Dr. Raymond - 28, 61, 65
New, Robert - 56, 72
Newby, Harold - 64
Newell, Marsha -- 60
Newton, Barbara -- 51
Nicholson, Stephanie - 104
Nikkei, Shelley - 48, 'ls
Nine, Nlkke - 98
Niramansakul, Plchal - 44, 99,
Nlspel, Slnda - 44
Noblett, Dion - 72
Noland, Milllcent -- 59
Noland, Shawn - 72, 73
Nold, John - 59
Nordllng, Janet- 60
Norris, Allen - 35
Norris, Brad - 56, 70, 72
Nosler, John T. - 63
Nulik, Juanita - 56
Nusz, Ruth - 56
Nyberg, Diane - 66
Omldo, Gilbert - 44
Orcutt, Krlstl - 51, 98, 99, 101
Ortega, Marguerite - 59
Otto, Bob - 67
Overton, Earnle - 72
Page, Shawn - 51, 74, 75
Pahn, Laura - 48,107
Pantuso, Llz - 60
Parce, Bill -- 66
Park, Gunho -- 44, 63, 94
Parker, Gary -- 44, 98, 102, 103
Parker,'JilI - 41, 51, 103
Parscale, Steve - 63
Pasenbrook, Sandy - 58
Passman, Deborah -- 59
Patterson, Marolyn - 63
Patty, Bllly - 58
Pearson, Bernie - 44, 82
Pearson, Erlc -- 82
Peaster, Tawnya - 44
Pedersen, Erik - 44, 72, 73
Pellegrlnl, Lisa - 51
Pellett, Cindy -- 63
Pepperd, Basil - 94
Pepperd, Dawn - 17, 56
Perry, Douglas - 56
Perry, Tom - 16
Perry, Dr. William - 28
Persinger, Diana - 63
Peters, Deborah - 48
Peterson, Becky - 48, 99
Pettitt, Jim - 62
Pettit, Kenneth -- 58
Pettyiohn, Curtis - 56, 98, 100,
101, 1 02, 1 03
Pharls, Ken - 48, 72
Phllllps, Michael - 56, 74
Phillips, Robyn - 23, 51, 98, 99,
1 00, 1 01
Phipps, Linda - 48
Pitts, Darlya - 44, 98, 101, 104
Pitts, Elaine - 12, 15, 51, 98, 99,
Plowden, Dwight - 56
Podlena, Blll - 63
Poe, Kip - 3, 51
Poole, Curt- 59
Porter, Gayle - 63
Porter, James - 51
Porter, Steve - 30
Posey, Clell - 60
Potter, Evelyn - 63
Potts, Dr. George -- 29, 78
Post, Theron - 44, 74, 75
Powers, Todd - 56, 82
Pracht, Bettina -- 59
Prescher-Upton, Mary -- 60
Prescott, Kelly - 2, 3, 9, 16, 53,
92, 94, 107, 110
Presley, Klm - 56
Prestage, Richard - 59
Pribble, Scott - 3, 5,10, 13, 51
Prldmore, Mark - 62
Prless, Joyce - 28
Prim, Dionne - 3, 56, 98
Prolfer, Judy - 60
Protzman, Bob -- 60
Puckett, Janna - 44, 77
Puetz, Brad - 51, 72
Puetz, Clndy - 44, 77
Qualls, Lori - 59
'Ouantlc, Bruce - 29, 60
Qulggle, Donna - 65
Reehpour, Teresa - 29
Ramsey, Jeff - 51, 82
Rankin-Beckstrom, Lorl - 56, 107
Ratzlaff, Nick - 51, 74
Ra Mike - 60
Razook, Stacia - 59
Reimer, Stan - 3, 4, 15, 56, 99
Renner, Phllllp - 60
Resko, John - 51
Ressegule, Tracy - 20, 44, 98,
Resser, Dan - 51
Resser, Pat - 65
Rey, Don - 44, 111
Reynolds, Robin - 17, 51,
Riaz, Manzar -- 63
Richards, Denise - 63
Riddel, Mary - 56, 95, 97
Ridder, Tara - 56
Riggs, Richard - 72,73
Rineberg, David - 22, 44, 68, 82
Rineberg, Tom - 82
Riney, Dr. Cecil- 28, 98
Riney, Doug - 67
Rios, Daniel - 60
Rios, Maryellen - 48 V
Ritthaler, Larry - 74
Robbins, Kevin - 25, 56, 94, 99
Roberson, Deann - 48, 89
Roberts, Maurice - 64
Robl, Deanna - 48, 98
Rochat, Troy -
44,74,1s, sz, a
Roelfs, Shelly - 44
Rogers, Amy -
Rogers, Curt --
aa, aa, as
Rogers, Dana -- 11, 12, 51
Rogers, Mark - 44
Roles, Teresa - 58
Rooker, Karen -- 51
Rose, Melody -- 3, 10, 11, 37
Rosenhagen, Greg - 44, 72
Rosenhagen, Mark - 44
Rouse, Rodney - 59
Routon, Tracy - 37, 56, 88, 99
Routon, Martin - 37, 88, 98, 100
Rowe, Larry - 60
Rowe, Melissa -- 51, 70, 86, 89
Rueter, Barry - 9, 56
Rueter, Llz - 32
Rufle, Danelle - 51, 86
Rulle, Mlchelle - 51
Ruiz, Robert- 51
Rupp, Laura - 44, 98, 101
Rush, Ramah - 48,94
Rutherford, Jessie - 66
Ryan, Ron - 30
Ryberg, Sue - 48
Sage, Michelle - 51, 86
Sanborn, Gayle - 48
Sander, Don - 63
Sanders, Lichelle -- 51, 98, 101
Scantlln, Paul - 44
Scarborough, Lynda -- 63
Scales, Mary - 60
Schauer, Mike -- 72, 73
Scherllng, Melinda - 60
Schlefelbeln, Phil - 51, 72, 81
Schlegel, Martha - 56
Schlicher, John - 56
Schmidt, Margaret- 56, 102
Schmidt, Vince - 66
Schoonover, Cheryl- 24, 41, 48
Schremmer, Kurt- 48, 70
Schulz, Dottie - 29, 32
Schulz, Tom - 35 ,
Schwan, Suzi - 62
Schwartz, Tamra - 52
Scranton, Nolan - 44
Seaton, Jerry -- 60
Seay, Peter - 56, 72, 73
Sebits, Carl - 64
Seldl, Randall - 64
Setser, Brad - 48, 98, 101
Sharlow, David - 52, 98, 99, 101
Sharpe, Blane - 56
Shaw, Llsa - 11, 44, 98, 101
aa, V, , 'ee-tammy.,
F I Q
.,""'s3-r .,' f
,, .,. .,,
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Shaw, Lucl - 29, 36
Shay, Margie - 67
Shellhammer, Larry -- 58
Shelman, Curt - 78
Shepard, Alan - 74
Simons, Michelle - 11, 48, 98,
Slnclalr, Ron - 48
Slre, Jim - 36
Skibbe, Daryl -- 59, 109
Sloan, Dorothy - 56
Sloane, Dlane - 33, 62, 63
Smartt, Jerry - 29, 104
Smlth, Chrlstlne - 16, 52
Smlth, Dawn - 59
Smith, Laura - 48, 88, 98, 100
Smlth, Mark - 44
Smlth, Tina - 52
Smlth, Rarey - 60
Snodgrass, Beverly - 59
Song, Collin - 63
Spangler, Duane - 59, 65
Speese, Gary -- 63
Sperry, Mary - 44
Spooner, Jim -- 60
Sprlngs, Mark - 44
Sroule, Amy - 56, 99
sum, Cathy - 48, 78, 94, ss, 99,
Staley, Amy - 9, 52, 99, 102, 109
Stanberry, J. Phllllp - 63
Starkey, Paula - 52, 70
Stallbaumer, Tracy - 48
Stelnacher, Brendan -- 56, 72, 110
Stenger, Paul- 58
Stenzel, Eugene - 56, 99
Stewart, Rlchelle - 24, 44, 96
Stewart, Rod - 60
Stllwell, Mark -- 44, 94
Stlrn, Julle - 48
Stokes, Krystal - 56, 99
Stolz, llah - 63
Stone, Erlc - 48, 98, 99, 101
Stone, James - 63
Stone, Russell - 60
Stout, Kelly -- 52
Stout, Lorl -- 56
Stover, Andrew -- 60
Strahm, Todd -- 2, 56, 80
Strasser, Nora -- 29
Stringer, Timmy -- 63
Struckhoff, Kimberly -- 44
Sturm, Sharon - 48
Swearlngen, Richard - 59
Swlft, Thelma - 45
Symes, Greg - 45
Takahashl, Yoshltoka - 2, 20, 37,
52, 1 03
Talbert, Brent -- 52
Talbert, Tom -- 56, 74
Talbott, Ronald - 59
Tanner, Todd -- 48, 97
Tanquary, Jeff - 52, 75
Tate, Relton - 65
Talon, Roger -- 16, 56, 99
Taylor, Margorle - 33, 62
Taylor, Mike -- 64
Taylor, Steve -- 13, 45
Taylor, Wendy -- 52
Thacker, Jesslca - 59
Thompson, Bret -- 48, 72
Thompson, Bryan -- 49, 52, 95, 98,
Thompson, Charles - 58
Thompson, Janet - 60
Thompson, Kathy -- 60
Thompson, Randy -- 60
Thompson, Ret - 64
Thorp, Krls -- 62
Thrasher, John - 16, 20, 40, 52, 99
Thudium, Andrea - 56
Todd, Alecla - 56
Tons, Frank - 60
Tormey, Rodney - 45
Touchatte, Ruth - 48
Townsend, Sharon - 63
Tralner, Clndy - 48, 111
Trlstan, Marla -- 48, 98
Trltsch, Alloe - 64
Trujillo, Carlos - 63
Truman, Mike - 56, 72, 99, 1
Truman, Patrlck - 56, 72, 99
Tsul, Ylyong -- 35, 41, 52
Tucker, Paul -- 59
Tucker, Tlm -- 24, 25, 45, 97,
Turner, Deborah - 48
Tuxhorn, Peggy -- 58
Ukeolreso, Archlbong -- 48
Ukpong, Akonma - 56
Ulrlch, Mary - 45
Usher, Lorl - 58
Vagenknecht, Karel -- 59
Van Boenlng, Matt - 45, 70,
Vanhuss, Stacy -- 56
Vesterlng, Victorla - 56
Vierthaler, Danielle - 48
Vieux, Lorl - 48
Vines, Mike - 52
Vogal, Ann - 59
Vosburg, Jay - 48
Waldl, Dave - 76
Walker, Tammy - 57
Walker, Vella - 45
Waller, Mary -- 58
Waln, Lols - 63
Walters, Darrell- 60
Walters, Kevln - 87
Walton, Amy -- 45, 98, 101
Ward, Dlane - 66
Waren, Jeff - 52, 74
Waren, John - 74
Waren, Wesley - 45, 74, 97
Warker, Virglnia -- 60
Warner, Kevln - 5
Watson, Beth -- 18, 19, 45,
68, 77, 84, 86
Weatherly, Don - 72
Webb, Kristl - 57
Webb, Malla - 52
Webb, Tammy - 23, 24, 45,
98, 1 1 2
Webber, Nancy -- 52
Weber, Dr. Davld - 28, 99
Weber, Mark - 5, 9, 45, 92,
93, 95, 98, 99, 101
Weddle, Kendra -- 5, 26, 45,
46, 92, 1 05
Weddle, Llsa - 96
Weldon, Russell - 59
Wells, John - 63
Wells, Mark - 4, 52, 88, 92,
sa, 99, 101
Wells, Stephanie -- 63
Wesley, Smlth - 52
Whlte, Buzz -- 60
Whlte, Deanna -- 57
White, Llsa - 57
Whiteman, Vl - 65
Whltworth, Cammie -- 57, 99
Wlechman, Stacie - 52, 77
Wllcox, Darren - 52, 99
Wllkey, Sam - 29
Wllklnson, Teresa - 52
Wllllams, Ben - 57, 94
Willlams, Bradley - 59
Wllllams, Frank - 52, 102,
Williams, Michell -- 57
Willis, Rob - 4, 9, 25, 34, 57,
88, 94, 112
Wllson, Jacquelln -- 57
Wllson, Jose - 45, 72
Wllson, Mary Lou - 52
Wllson, Michelle - 10, 12,
Wllson, Sheryl -- 63, 67
Wlmmer, Heldl - 70, 84, 85
Winchester, Paul -- 65
Winchester, Ray -- 65
Wingert, Owen - 66
Wingett, Roger -- 65, 66, 97
Winter, Denlse - 41, 52, 105
Womack, Martln - 63
Woo-Leong, Lee - 35
Wood, Alyson - 9, 13, 57,
1 02, 1 05
Wood, Donna -- 45
Wood, Deneen - 63
Wood, Joyce - 30
Wood, Marsha -- 57
Woods, Fred - 63
Workman, Tlm - 112
Wren, Larry - 33, 62
Wrenn, Mellnda - 60
Wuthrlch, Rosle - 98, 99,
Yarberry, Sharon - 57
Young, Gene - 65
Young, Vlckle - 48, 98, 101
Zerener, Julle - 22, 52, 94,
98, 99, 101
Zlelke, Steve -- 95, 98, 100,
1 01, 1 02, 1 1 3
Zimmerman, Erik - 45,97
Zortman, Lawana - 2, 5, 48,
92, 94, 96
I .. 1'
Paula Starkey irlghtl showa the latest In vacuum cleaner attire on second tloor ol Fry Hall. -pholo
by Teresa Graybeal
Teresa Dutton, Carol Graham and lriends lbelowl uses the many resources oi the library to ald in
studying lor their class. -photo by Teresa Graybeal
Rod Greve, Ben Williams, and Kevln Robbins fbottom leltl ponder whether to have a clothed pool
diving contest or luat go back to the party. -photo byAIden Hoffman
Cralg Gibson and Shelly Gllbert lbottom, right, are ready for a good chlcken fight during the StuCo
block party held on the Sunday belore linala. -photo by Kyle Kapphahn
Darln Kater and Karen Hoppock ipage left l discuss what has been golng on kt their livea belore Dr.
Riney begina the Singing Quaker rehearsal. -photo by Kyle Kapphahn
Davld Shadow tpage 123, decides to do some last minute crammlng before going tor hla final. --
photo by Kyle Kapphahn
Anatomy A Physiology clasa membera lpage 124, front to backj Dan Resaer, Rob Martin, Paul
Scanttln, Greg Weaver, Stacy Wlechman, Dana Hlsef and Doak FeIlXIllBnlnt6nt1yt0 a lecture by Dr.
George Potts. -phalo by Teresa Graybeal
Michelle Wilson and Darcl Greuell plant llowera around the glrla dorm to help beautify the campus.
-photo by Teresa Graybeal
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Volume 77 of the Friends University Talisman was printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing Company, Topel
Kansas, using offset lithography from camera-ready mounting boards. The press .run was 600 copies. .
The cover was drawn by Tammy Webb and division page art work was drawn by Brad Heer on a
Macintosh computer using SuperPaint software.
Typesetting was done on the Macintosh SE computer with XPress software. All body copy and captior
are In Helvetica Bold 10 polnt with 24 point initial letters. Student lite titles were done In 24 point New Century
Schoolbook outlined by 48 point Zapf Dingbats tletter qt. Academics was done in 36 point Zapf Chancery.
Avante Garde, 36 point with 48 point Zapf Chancery written in the Super Paint program was used In the people
section. The sports section featured 24 point outline Helvetica in Super Paint, distorted forthe banners and 36
polnt lnverse shadow Bookman Bold for the titles. Organizations concluded with 36 point outline-shadow Zap
.i K .1 Nomoxzyrmggsfyippm'
f--4v--f--f----- - -1,-..f..Mm..-Q.-wfmwpq,
. S .
.E ' ' 1 1
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