Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX)

 - Class of 1985

Page 288 of 564

 

Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 288 of 564
Page 288 of 564



Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 287
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Texas Tech University - La Ventana Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 289
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Page 288 text:

:Texas 4-H members Retreat exas Tech ' s Collegiate 4-H Club sponsored its biggest event in Tahoka. The Showmanship Clinic took place in November at the Lynn County show- barns and was attended by high school students from Areas I. II and III. John Dil- lingham, adviser, said Col- legiate 4-H invited 60 area county extension agents to the animal showmanship clinic. Students competed in animal showing contests and received advice from showmanship experts. In the fall and spring, the 4-H club attended the state 4-H retreat at Lake Brown- wood. Also in the fall, the 4-H and FFA chapters together hosted a combina- tion fall social and mas- querade party. Dillingham noted that at least one Tech 4-H club Motivating the audience. Danner Watson of FFA speatcs as a special guest to the members. member has established herself statewide. La Doynce Castleberry was elected the state 4-H col- legiate treasurer in fall 1984. Two other spring semes- ter activities were the Con- sumer Education Seminar and the Spring Awards ban- quet. The education semi- nar was sponsored by the Lubbock County extension service and took place at South Plains Mall. Pinnacle Peak restaurant was the site for the 4-H awards banquet. Officers were Rebecca Kettler, president; Castle- berry, vice president; Dean Bass, secretary; Ralynda Wharton, treasurer; and Ranee House, public rela- tions chairperson. — Camille Wheeler Accompanied by Raider Red, Mary Peters addresses the 4-H Club during the spring banquet. Lori Brewer Katnna Hoff Reginald McCutcheon Jamie Perkins Donna Peters Kim Saunders Alison Schraeder Cynthia Slillwcll Robert Thorpe Ralynda Wharton 284 — Collegiate 4-H

Page 287 text:

K§s - :S :y:.--y ... ' ■ ' atfi to- ■ . i - a». tf i ij fli — Crazy for B ugs •ilTKTi ' ir! ' " f - Tr-irTTr T tiiti-- ' - t)t surpnsmg- Nl y , Texas Tech ' s Donald Ashdown En- tomology Club is designed for entomologists. Entomology is a branch of zoology dealing with the study of insects. Eric Leach, vice presi- dent, said the club ' s pur- pose " is for members to work together to provide an outlet for people to set busi- ness contacts. " He said the club is named for Donald Ashdown, a longtime Tech entomology professor who Watching his fly ball, Mickey Woodward prepares to hit first base. At bat, Eric Patton keeps his eye on the ball. h ' . ' --■ retired in 1984. In December, 12 en- tomology club members attended the national en- tomology meeting in San Antonio. Members also sponsored a steak fry, a fall social and a barbecue in April. During the Agricultural Olympics in April, en- tomology members com- peted in such events as the tricycle race and the hay stacking competition. Officers were Craig For- bis. president; Leach, vice president; Lori Barnes, secretary; Kim Butler, treas- urer; and Richard Min- zenmayer. Agricultural Council representative. — Camille Wheeler Following through with his swing. Bill Ritchey participates in the en- tomology team ' s effort in re- creational sports. iy» Entomology Club — 283



Page 289 text:

Traditional activity gives a real taste of Wildlife he Range and Wildlife Cluh is compt)sed mostly of range and wildlife manage- ment majors, but member- ship is open to anyone. One of the organization ' s tradi- tional activities is a Wildlife Barbecue, a day-long affair that gives members a chance to taste different types of game. Last year, a few " exotics " " were intro- duced, such as fallow deer (a small European deer), in addition to the regular veni- son, pheasant and quail. A Texas Tech tradition has been reintroduced into the Range and Wildlife Club. In the past, members competed in a trap shoot each year. The tradition was dropped but now is re- surrected. Members com- Hoeingcockleburrs, Bonnie Bates and Carrie Maenius don ' t mind the hard work that served as a suc- cessful fund-raiser. Candy Mathers peting in the shoot are di- vided into teams, and prizes are given to indi- viduals and to teams. As a membership drive, range and wildlife members conducted a hamburger fry in a city park. Most organizations work for their money, but the Range and Wildlife Club REALLY works for its funds. Members drove to Shal- lowater, the home of club president Rosemay Heinen. Heinen ' s parents operate a cotton farm out- side Shallowater, and the fields were full of cockle- burrs. The Heinens hired the Range and Wildlife Club to pull the cockleburrs, be- cause cotton stripping is virtually impossible with cockleburrs in the field. The Range and Wildlife Club earned about $400 in the process and used the money to send an exam team and a plant identifica- tion team to the .Society of Range Management Con- vention in Salt Lake City, Utah. The plant identifica- tion team placed third at the international convention in which the three nations of Mexico, Canada and the United States competed. Jay Wipff placed second overall in the individual plant identification com- petition. One factor making the Range and Wildlife Club special as a campus group is involvement from profes- sors. " The professors are really involved and in- terested in what we ' re doing, " said Jim Ray, vice president. Officers were Heinen, president; Ray, vice pres- ident; Janean Romines, secretary treasurer; and Carrie Maenius, scribe. — Becky Wingard Candy Mathers Christmas chih is too hot for Dr. Stephen Demarias as he pours himself a Coke to cool his throat at the FFA Christmas Chili Cook- Off. Keeping an eye on the keg, Carrie Maenius. Dawne Demel and Ja- nean Romines help themselves at the FFA Christmas Chili Cook- Off. Range and Wildlife — 285

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