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Page 13 text:
alcohol ban at student cite crackdown o I a t o r s oing dry F3r the first time in school history, tailgaters had to leave their beer at home. After the second home football game, the University began enforcing a Kansas law prohibiting alcohol consumption on state property. " We were informed if we saw any party balls or kegs to notify our supervisor, " Brian Neill, stadium parking director and junior in business administration, said. " If we see any open beer cans, we ' re supposed to tell them to put it in a cup. " The K-State Police and the Riley County Police Department patrolled the parking lots looking for small containers. Ronnie Grice, campus police director, said fans were left alone if consumption was not conspicuous. Chris Ohm, senior in agricultural economics, and his friend, Lawrence Andre, K-State alumnus, said they were stopped at the gate and asked not to bring a keg into the parking lot. Andre said it was acceptable for police to keep kegs out of the lot because they encouraged excessive drinking, but he disagreed with banning all alcohol. " There ' s no way they can shut this down, " Andre said. " We do it right. They should be proud of it. " Ohm thought beer should have been available to buy at KSU Stadium. " I think that if students are allowed to drink tating a pre-game meal, Greg Rasmussen relaxes on the back of his car with his children Neal, 5, and Erin, 8. Like many other families, the Rasmussens tried to support the Wildcats by attending all home football games. (Photo by Steve Hebertl beer in the Union, you should be able to drink here, " he said. " Just think how much money they could make if they sold beer out here. " Angie Pviggs, junior in management, said the alcohol policy did not affect her. " I don ' t associate tailgating and drinking together, " she said. " I ' ve tailgated, but I never drank. " Grice said the law banning alcohol had been around for years, but had not been aggressively enforced. Allowing alcohol in the lots had encouraged fans to attend games, he said. " We ' re not discouraging tailgating at all, " Grice said. " You don ' t have to be full of spirits to be full of spirit for K-State football. " by Lisa Elliot I -Tailgating- 7
Page 12 text:
Jerry Mickey, sophomore in agri-business, eats watermelon while tailgating before the Wildcats ' home opener against Temple on Sept. 2. Students, alumni and organizations gathered to tailgate before the game, only to find out the University would be enforcing the alcohol policy at KSU Stadium after the second home game. (Photo by Steve Hebert) Before the game against Temple, police drive around the stadium parking lot in golf carts passing out fliers describing the alcohol policy that would be enforced. Many students continued to drink at tailgate parties in spite of the warnings and fines. (Photo by Steve Hebert)
Page 14 text:
d e d i c a t d the limits am pushes the body b e x p e r i e n i o n ater warriors Golden rays sparkled across the water as the sun began to rise. Suddenly, the roar of a boat engine shattered the silence as a skier emerged from the water. " I like to begin skiing at 6:30 a.m., " Travis Teichmann, ski team vice president and senior in construction science, said. " The recreational skiers are not around and it is quieter and easier to practice. " Most members had never competed before joining the team, Travis Pape, ski team president and senior in milling science and management, said. " Most of them were recreational skiers, " Pape said. " I would say probably about 80 percent. " Inexperienced team members learned skills during practice. " There is a misconception about the ski team, " Lori Wendling, ski team vice president and senior in pre-occupational therapy, said. " We learn while we are practicing with the team. " Dedication made the difference between recreational skiers and the 25-member team. " The recreational skier will ski as his body allows him to ski, " Fred Gibbs, ski team adviser, said. " The competitive skier has to have correct position and form, and they have to make their body go how the course is set. " During the summer individuals accumulated points at tournaments that counted toward team points at regional and state events, Teichmann said. The University, funded trips to regional and state team meets, but members paid their own entry fees for other competitions. Regardless of whether they competed in jump, trick or slalom events, team members shared a love for the sport. " Skiing is the best competitive sport, " Teichmann said. " It is a serious sport that I give 110 percent to. " by Maria Sherrill 1 -Water Ski Team-
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