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Disco Delirium: 

Campus Trend 


Academic To Athletic 

" **mm 

L. W. Nixon 
220 N. High Street 

El Dorado, KS 67042 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

' ■> ' - ' ■ ' , '■■ V.I' ■!'' ■ »-' 

Butler County Community 

'The Grizzly" Vol. 50 1979 
El Dorado, Kansas 67042 

Cover photo 
of Denise Vogt 
and Patsy Tyson 

& Faculty 






■■ - 

t : 







Staff and Acknowledgements 


Last of the 70's 


Parachute Jump 

Women's Basketball 
Hit winning streak 


Generates happenings 

Delta Psi Omega 
Only fraternity on campus 

Homecoming Queens 
Cay Ohlemeier, Football 
Wava Ireland, Basketball 

Dorm Life 
Home for 116 

Students: Working for a education 
Kathy Wallace 

Mary Lou Kormanik 
John Sutherland 
Vicki Lindsey 
David Lockard 
Tim Wegenast 
Sue Barnes 

Dan Helmer, Brenda Keating 
Nell Anderson 

Just One More 













EL DORADO, KArfiAo 67042 

--,■■>..,. J V ,l ,_-. 




Editor-in-Chief: Teresa Stotts 

Advisor: Jo Rogers 

First Semester Staff Members 

Margo Mettlen 

Bob Woelk 

Kelly Eslinger 

Tony Daniel 

Steve Robrahn 

Second Semester Staff Members 

Margo Mettlen 
Bob Woelk 
Bruce Rose 

Contributing Photographers 

Tod Megredy 

Nathan Ham 

Bill Holtom 

Barbara Cummins 
Bill Hook 
Kelly Edwards 
Marc Hepler 
Gayla Bonnell 
Mark Heinrich 
Mark Howard 

Mark Gale 

Gilberto Soto 

Keith Dome 

Contributing Writers 

Secretary: Sandy Wacker 

Published by Butler County Community 
College as authorized by Board of Trustees 

.W.r>iJb* ..- 


Disco beat hits campus 

Like the million other Americans, BCCC students and fac- 
ulty were caught up in the delirium of disco. SAC sponsored 
at least one disco a month and special ones during the year 
for homecoming, Christmas and the spring formal. 

There are now more than 10,000 discotheques in the 
U.S.; last year no less than 37 million Americans got out on 
the disco floor at least once. The total revenues of that first 
big season were in excess of four billion dollars. 

As the delirium continues discos are being franchised 
with new places opening at the phenomenal rate of 20 per 
week. BCCC offered disco dance classes as a non-credit 
course in the fall. El Dorado opened a high school disco in 
January, 1979. 

A glance at Billboard charts in September 1978, showed 
that four of the top 10 records in the nation were disco 
songs and that a large portion of the entire top-40 list was 
either disco music or music that showed its beat and style. 

At the time when dressing up 
and going out on the town have ^ £ # # • 
once again become fashionable, 
disco offers plenty of action every 
night as it has become America's 
foremost form of entertainment. 

In New York, where there are 
now more than 1 ,500 discos, Stu- 
dio 54, the city's finest is the 
greatest disco in the world. Studio 
54 was once the Fortune Gallo 
Opera House, and later a CBS 
studio for the "The $64,000 Ques- 
tion" now has become a regular 

The cine-disco concept album 
is a prophecy of the most impor- 
tant single development in the 
long history of the entertainment 
business. What it points to be is 
the merger of the movie industry 
and the record industry in the first 
total entertainment combine. 

The power of this parlay was 
demonstrated conclusively by 
"Saturday Nigh Fever," a film 
that has had a huge impact on the 
entertainment world. The film has 
grossed to date $118 million, 
making it one of the greatest box- 
office hits in the history of motion 
pictures. At the same time, the 
sound track album, featuring the 
Bee Gees, has sold 15 million 
copies. On the strength of "Satur- 
day Night Fever," the whole disco 
industry has taken off in the blue. 

• • • « 


-■ ii 

BCCC students (I) caught up in 
the disco fever are Liane Kohls 
and Randy Hayes. 2. Kelly 
Eslinger and John Sutherland. 3. 
Tonya Shine and Andre Dixon. 4. 
Greg Jones and Linda Black. 5. 
JoAnn Prichard, Vickie Valverde, 
Trade Fox, Brenda Wedman, Jay 
Greenough, Wava Anderson, 
Doug Bohannon, Greg Jones. 6. 
Kathy Unruh and Ricky Rivera. 

Decade of 70's 
brings change 

As the decade of the seventies 
draws to a close college students may 
have forgotten completely or may re- 
member vividly some of the events 
that seemed monumental at the 
time. For instance: The Kansas 
City Chiefs actually won a Super 
Bowl in 1970 when they walloped the 
Minnesota Vikings. 

Miniskirts were still around in the 
early seventies but they were in a 
death battle with midis. Hiphugger 
blue jeans were the uniform on col- 
lege campuses. Coeds continued to 
wear long, straight, stringy hair into 
the early decade. 

Students will remember Nixon 
elected and Nixon rejected after a 
scandal called Watergate; then Ford 
was selected and then rejected for a 
"good ole southern boy" called 
Carter who had a brother named Bil- 


L/fe died in 1972 only to be resur- 
rected in 1978. Howard Hughes died 
in 1976, and his wills are still being 
resurrected. Elvis Presley died in 
1977 and his act is being resurrected 
nightly in clubs all over the country. 
Agatha Christie died in 1977, but 
her mystery novels seemingly will 
never die. 

Blue jeans were still popular in the 
mid seventies, but the waist line was 
at the waist and bell bottoms were 
gone. Hair on both sexes started get- 
ting shorter, and the Farrah Fawcett 
look for women was in. Heavy eye 
makeup was out, and earth tones 
were in. 

A new mania called running took 
over in the seventies. And whether a 
student ran or not, every student on 
the campus had to own the uniform 
of a pair of running shoes to comple- 
ment the jeans. 

THE GAME in the seventies was 
tennis. Names like Billie Jean King, 
Chris Evert, Jimmy Connors, Hie 
Nastase made headlines. BCCC got 
its first tennis courts in 1978. 

Creeping inflation became a fa- 
miliar menace in the decade with the 

dollar shrinking to 21 cents in early 
'79. Another threat was gasoline ra- 
tioning in 1974, which did not mate- 
rialize. Americans found themselves 
driving 55 mph instead of 75. In 
1979, drivers are once again threat- 
ened with a fuel shorage. 

A college student with a custom- 
ized van was assured of his popular- 
ity, but a pickup truck also became a 
macho status symbol by the late sev- 
enties. The VW bug which had 
reigned so long was all but dead. 

College humor took on new status 
when the film "Animal House" star- 
ring John Belushi from TV's "Satur- 
day Night Live" become a smash 
hit. Steve Martin also from "Satur- 
day Night" became the top comedi- 
an on the campus circuit. 

The C.B. radio craze came on in 
the middle seventies and created a 
whole new culture. Burt Reynolds 
even made a film with the C.B. as the 

John Travolta started a whole new 
craze of disco with his appearance in 
"Saturday Night Fever" and the al- 
bum of the same name by the Bee 

Gees became the highest grossing al- 
bum ever produced. 

Rod Carew "hit" as the best hitter 
of all times in major league baseball, 
and Hank Aaron broke Babe Ruth's 
home run record, and a handsome 
brute named Mark Spitz won 7 gold 
medals for swimming. Monday night 
pro football on television set a new 
life style in the seventies. 

The decade of the seventies saw a 
feat which is rarely accomplished 
three times as Secretariat, Seattle 
Slew, and Affirmed each won the 
Triple Crown in horse racing. 

Also in the seventies, in the world 
of baseball, the New York Yankees, 
with the acquisition of such stars as 
Reggie Jackson, Catfish Hunter, and 
others became a major league dyn- 
asty, winning two consecutive World 

"W" niii ii w i m. ■ 

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Bret Pritchard 

Men's Basketball 

Mike Simon 

Financial aid available from many sources 

Financial help to attend school is relatively easy to 
obtain at BCCC as exhibited by the fact that 483 or 
approximately 20 per cent of the students received 
financial aid through the college the first semester. For 
the fall semester a total of $158,832 was distributed 
among 365 recipients, not including athletic scholar- 

The bulk of the monies available are federally funded 
through the programs of BEOG (Basic Education Op- 
portunity Grants), SEOG (Supplemental Education 
Opportunity Grants), NDSL (National Direct Student 
Loan), and College Work Study. 

Academic scholarships for the fall semester totalled 
$19,530 distributed among 171 students. In addition to 
these scholarships, seven nursing loans were made and 
four nursing scholarships were granted. 

The total number of athletic scholarships granted 
during the first semester 118. Of this number, nine of 
the scholarships went to drill team members and cheer 
leaders. Both men and women received athletic schol- 
arships. Some athletic scholarship recipients were also 
eligible to receive other financial aid through the feder- 
ally funded programs. 

Eighty-one students received federal aid through the 
College Work Study program and performed tasks 
ranging from janitorial to secretarial to earn their mon- 

The federal financial aids are primarily granted on 
the basis of need. Most of the academic scholarships 
are granted on the basis of merit. Some of the academic 
scholarships are restricted to residents of Butler coun- 

ty, but many are not. 

Within the academic scholarship category are 15 
music scholarships and 10 scholarships for drama and 
theater. Four journalism scholarships were given out 
first semester. 

A number of students attended BCCC on the GI bill 
but the number is declining each year. 

Getty Oil Co., a local refinery, gave financial aid to 
some of its employees this year by paying their employ- 
ees their hourly way while they attended BCCC several 
hours per week. 

For the past several years students from middle in- 
come families have found it increasingly difficult to 
afford the rising cost of a college education. Many of 
these families although financially "strapped'" by rising 
inflation could still not qualify for any federal aid under 
the regid stipulations of federal guidelines. 

The office of HEW (Health, Education and Wel- 
fare) relaxed its standards just before spring semester 
began. This move is expected to aid students who had 
previously been ineligible for BEOG grants by the ex- 
isting HEW guidelines. 

William Cummins, dean of Student Services, is in 
charge of all financial aids and scholarships on the 

Dean Cummins, following HEW recommendations, 
and his staff prepared a brochure for student distribu- 
tion the second semester explaining what federal mon- 
ies are available and how the students goes about apply- 
ing for them. 



The "human bird" and his "fearless 
pilot once again tilted many heads to 
the sky as the team of Dave Hrdlicka 
and Tim Wegenast teamed together 
with two of Hrdlicka's companions, 
David Hindman, alias "Doc", and 
Paul Hentzen to entertain the cam- 
pus from the sky. 

September 15, 1978 was the date 
SAC declared as "Kickoff Week- 
end" which was being held in honor 
of the first home football game. 

The evening started when the four 
entered the airplane at the El Dor- 
ado Airport. Wegenast, the pilot, 
headed toward the campus. Wegen- 
ast circled the south end of the cam- 
pus until he reached the height they 
desired. Then the three divers 
emerged, free falling for seconds, 
and then the sky was filled with the 
colors of the rainbow as their cano- 
pies exploded. 

Hrdlicka was the first on the 
ground, then Hindman, then Hent- 
zen. All three belong to Sky Sports 
in Hutchinson. Pilot Wegenast re- 
turned the aircraft to the airport. 

The divers were greeted first by 
Dr. Carl Heinrich and each received 
a kiss from Jo Rogers, instructor of 
English and journalism. 

The evening ended with a bonfire 
and dance in the student union. 

The Grizzlies went on to win the 
football game over the Haskell Indi- 
ans by a score of 40-0. A party at 
Fiesta Park ended the weekend after 
the game. 


..ari\ ■ 




------- I - 

Divers in the sky 



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'Edit' enrolls 

A "special" student enrolled in the fall se- 
mester who soon became a campus favorite 
of students and instructors alike. 

Although he was unable to divulge his 
name and did not have his transcript with 
him, he soon proved to be an apt student in 
most subjects. 

He was a "drop-in" student at Butler and 
he may have been a drop-out somewhere else; 
but probably no one will ever know. 

Since his original field of interest seemed 
to be journalism, the journalism students 
dubbed him "Edit." He quickly started to 
pursue other subjects such as art and theater. 
He soon started dropping in on chemistry 
classes also, and auditing English and litera- 
ture classes. 

Since Edit had no visible means of support, 
the SAC officially adopted him as the school 

Edit could probably win any popularity 
contest on the campus paws down because he 
is an engaging little brown and white dog 
whose smile is enhanced by an amazing ex- 
ample of malocclusion. 

Edit had done well in all his classes except 
Interpersonal Communications where he got 
tossed out of the class. (Probably a personal- 
ity conflict with the instructor.) 

The consensus of opinion is that Edit 
should make the President's Honor Roll for 
spring semester. 


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,..-,-«-.-.-,a.»» MHM 

Members of BCCC's Board of Trustees 
are elected for four-year terms and elec- 
tions are every two years. Three positions 
were up for election in April. 

Most of the major decisions concerning 
the school must be made by the board of 
trustees. Matters such as new programs, 
hiring of new faculty members, major pur- 
chases and new additions to the campus 
are dealt with by the board. 

One of the goals this year was to expand 
many of the programs at BCCC. 

The board looked into expanding the 
dormitory facilities, okayed an art display 
board in the Student Union and consid- 
ered the "give a Grizzly a Lift" program 
at the request of the SAC. 

E. F. Adams 

G. E. Kassebaum 

Edward Jones 

Wayne Livingston 

Sue Unger 

James Hittle 


wmmama esm 


'sense of real 

The 1978-79 school year was one that 
"we can all feel a sense of accomplish- 
ment," according to BCCC President 
Dr. Carl Heinrich. 

In his role as the head administrator 
he has attempted to expand the pro- 
grams offered at the college. 

"Courses and programs have been 

ded to the curriculum to better serve 

udents of all ages and interests," 
Heinrich said. "One major goal we 
have achieved has been to develop a 
proram in agriculture, thus filling a 
need of one of our major industries in 
Butler County." 

Other areas where the first steps have 
been taken toward expanding programs 
have been in health and petroleum. 
"We are constantly working with the 
people of the community to assess their 
needs," he said, "and learning how we 
can best serve them." 

Heinrich said he was most apprecia- 
tive for the guidance and support given 
by the Board of Trustees. "They have 
given freely of their time and energy to 
support all aspects of the college," he 

"The accomplishments made during 
this year have been possible by the coo- 
peration and team effort of the board, 
administrators, faculty, staff and stu- 

Dr. Carl Heinrich 


Administrators assist president 

Duties of the administrators varied from decisions 
on snow removal to instructional policies. 

William Cummins supervised all student activi- 
ties as Dean of Student Services. He was also in 
charge of financial aid and scholarship awards as 
well as the dormitory facilities. 

The Dean of Instruction, Ron Wilson, took care 
of the curriculum of the college and directed all 
faculty personnel for the year. 

Admissions and the handling of transcript were 
the responsibility of Everett Kohls, Director of Ad- 
missions and Records. 

Lynda Gardner served as Director of Financial 
Affairs. She was responsible for all financial trans- 
action, both incoming and outgoing, for the col- 

Night classes and the Outreach Program were 
under the supervision of Ted Wischropp, Director 
of Continuing Education. 

Jean Plummer, a part-time employee of the 
school, was in charge of the public relations depart- 
ment for the college. Her duties included writing 
press releases and keeping the public informed on 
campus happenings. 

Phil Hudson, Director of Buildings and 
Grounds, duties involved the removal of snow dur- 
ing the winter months and the constant repair of 
the campus buildings and their contents. 

49*1 i**i' 


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Daniel Ensz 

Roland Ensz 

Social Science 
Darreli Erikson 

John Francis 

P.E. Instructor & Coach 
Lois Friesen 


Charles Fuller 

Biological Science 
Kenneth Goering 

Auto Body 
Richard Gregory 

Mathematics, Phys, Sicence 
Dolores Gwinup 

Nursing Director, Division 
Lynn Havel 

Art Instructor 

Clyde Hiebert 

Physical Science, Division 
James Hooten 

Social Science. Coach 
Oliver Isom 

Social Science, Division 
Gayle Krause 

John Lay 

Social Science 

David Longfellow 

Shirley Longfellow 

Office Education 
Patricia Lowrance 
English, Speech 
Jcanette Malone 

Physical Education 
Donald Mangels 

Auto Tech, Division 

Marjorie Marsh 

Music Theatre 
Dennis Martens 

Mach. Tech 
Jim Mayfield 

Randall Morehead 
Data Processing 
Elmo Nash 


James Ohl 

Social Science 
David Panton 

Data Processing 
Larry Peters 

Theatre, Speech 
Wilfred Pettus 

Physical Science 
Charles Porter 

Nursing Instructor 


Betty Prohodsky 

Dale Remsberg 

P.E. Instructor- Coach 

Hugh Richardson 

Librarian, Audio Visual- 
Division Chairperson 

Jo Ann Rogers 
English, Yearbook 

Ann Schaper 

Audio Visual Consultant 

Ronald Seager 

Office Education, Division 

Curtis Shipley 

Athletic Director, P.E. Division 

Curtis Sommers 

Mary Stebbins 

Asst. Coordinator Resource 

Judy Strain 

Psychology, Counseling 

Douglas Talbott 

Phillip Theis 

Biological Science 
Don Toburen 

English, Division Chairperson 
Bill Trent 

Guidance Director 

Larry (1) Peters. 2. Jo Rogers 
and Felix Adams 3. Hall 
Coutts, Jr.; Charles Rogers, 
Robert Chism. Rogers gave an 
art show Oct. 15, 197S in the 
Fine Arts Gallery. 4. Lynn Ha- 
vel explains his work to a stu- 


Familiar Staff 

Better known to the students this year than the admin- 
istrators were the administrators' secretaries. These 
were the persons with whom students made their day to 
day contacts. These were also the ones with whom the 
instructors had the most contact. 

The para-professionals who served in the Library, 
the Center for Independent Study, and other places 
were also familiar personages to the students. These 
para-professionals served alongside the professionals 
under their supervision while performing similar tasks 
to their professional counterparts. 

A number of secretaries and para-professionals were 
unavailable for photographing so do not appear on the 

Karen Farrell 

Cindy Fooshee 

Xerox Operator 
Glenda Harmon 

Secretary, Registrars Office 
Cordelia Holem 

Marcia Holladay 

Bookkeeper, Bus. Office & Fin. 
Rosemary Kelly 

Library Assistant 
Kaye Krause 


Pattie McDermeit 

Audio Visual Asst. 
Debbie Melcher 

Nita Moriarty 

Housemother, Dorm 
Pat Place 

Sec'y. to Dean Cummins 
Sue Saltkill 

Gladys Snodgrass 

Secretary, Registrars Office 
Marie Waltman 

Library Supervisor 

Paula Bacon 

Secretary Counseling Center 
Nancy Collins 

Athletic Dept. Secretary 

Barbara Coonrod 

Dean Wilson's Secretary 
Mary Conrad 

Secretary Maintenance Dept. 

Wanda Dillmon 

Dr. Heinrich's Secretary 
Ethel Dunsmoor 

Continuing Ed. Secretary 


Buildings and Grounds 

Under the supervision of Phil 
Hudson, superintendent of build- 
ings and grounds, the mainte- 
nance crew handled everything 
from shoveling snow to trimming 

Custodians for the campus 
were Roy Seymour, chief custodi- 
an; Bill Lantz, Herman Tisch, 
Marjorie Jackson, Sue Saltkill. 

Duane Dauber was the me- 
chanic and plumber. Charles Pen- 
nington performed the carpentry 
duties. Dennis Zuercher was the 
grounds-keeper. Lee Roberts and 
Charlie Way were security 
guards. Harold "Doc" Williams 
was the campus electrician. 

Mary Conrad, secretary, re- 
ceived the irate phone calls from 
faculty who thought their rooms 
too hot or too cold. 

The professional staff were as- 
sisted by a number of student 






z m mm , 

Football season disappointing 3-7 

*** ' *._ _ - ' . _ 

Quarterback action (I) in one of live 
ten games the Grizzlies participated in. 
2. Head coach Fa.ync llenson. 3. Assis- 
tant coach Dale Rcrhsberg talks over a 
play with a player. 4. Team captains as 
selected by their team members were 
Ron Fellows, Brad. Hoglund and Steve 
Davis. 5. Ricardo takes time to recap- 
ture his thoughts about the game. 6. 
Assistant coach Jim Hodten. 

Six Grizzlies named to All-Conference 

Butler County's Grizzly football team began the 
1978 football season with high hopes and a new 
head football coach in Fayne Henson, who came 
to Butler County from Garden City after spend- 
ing five years as the offensive coordinator for 
the Broncbusters. 

With a young team and the slot-I offense, 
Butler County got off to a quick start with im- 
pressive wins over Pratt in the season opener by 
a score of 38-7 and Haskell by an overwhelming 
40-0 margin. 

Butler County picked up its first loss of the 
season in its third game when Fort Scott 
dumped the Grizzlies 39-21 . The Grizzlies cele- 
brated a homecoming which included a victory 
by its football team by beating the Conquista- 
dors of Dodge City 17-8. 

Following that, the bottom fell out for Butler 

since it lost its final six games of the season. The 
final 3-7 record equaled the record of a year 
earlier, while the six game losing streak was the 
worst for Butler County since the 1960 season 
when the Grizzlies lost their final eight games of 
the season. 

On November 17 all the coaches from the 
Jayhawk JuCo Conference gathered to choose 
the all-conference teams. Six Grizzly football 
players made either first team, second team or 
honorable mention. 

Dion Fellows and Ron Fellows were the only 
Grizzlies to make first team as both were named 
to first team offense. Ed Skerl and Darryl 
Boucher were named to second team defense. 
Brad Hogland was named honorable mention on 
defense. Steve Markwell received honorable 
mention as a kicker. 

D. Fellows ::MMLfk\\gws] 

■ I . h. 




l l )78 football team members, from row. l.-R: Billy Greenwood, Dennis 
Barnes, Steve Davis, Bill Ownby, Tom 1 1 arisen',' Daryl Minion, Dan (JolT. 
Ward Slraudenmyer, Nathan Mam. Andre Dixon. 1 ric Hunt. David 
Redding. Ron Fellows, Rick Moore. Doug Kiel (manager). Second row, 
l.-R: Dan (ienl/ler, F.d Patterson, Kcnnv Monroe. Blair Benedict. David 
I each. Bill Gorman, Darryl Boucher. OB. Bohannon, Dion Fellows, 
I lenrv Jackson. Cary Patterson. Roger Graber. Darvl Menkc ( manager). 

id, Dennis I hird row, l.-R: Brad lloglund, lorn Scholler, Mark Nunneiley, Dale 

DanGoff. l Martin, Robbie Fry, Lynn Diepenbrock. Mike McDcrmeit. Chris 

ni. David Schoenhover, Pat McGovern. Shawn McCunc. Carlos Nicardo. Scott 

cond row, Gerlh, Fd Skerl, Mark Dutro (manager). Back row. l.-R: Steve Foun- 

ici. D.i\id lain. John Charbonneau, Mark French. Drew Gross. Ivan Chrisman. Jim 

1 Fellows, King. Bill spoon. Bart Baltha/or. lee Brady. Keith Carselowey. Dennis 

manager) Schumaker. Steve Markwell. Not pictured: Dana Anderson - 


Golf game 

Scores too high 

Butler County fall golfers started their 
season September 15 at Garden City. 
The team finished a disappointing sixth. 
In the Kansas City Designated Tourna- 
ment, the Grizzlies placed sixth again. 

Butler County hosted a nine team 
tournament September 19 at the El 
Dorado Country Club. It was attended 
by all the members of the Jayhawk 
JuCo league. The tourney was won by 
Coffeyville. Grizzly golfers finished a 
consistent sixth. 

The golf team ended its season early. 
They decided not to enter two tourna- 
ments that were scheduled. 

Butler County's golf team consisted 
of five students. Paul Good and Perry 
Banwart, both sophomores from Circle 
were the only returning lettermen. 
Freshmen members included Tharon 
Schraeder of Council Grove, Jeff Cun- 
ningham of Wichita Southeast, and 
Dan Waterman from Remington High 

Jim Hooten coached the golfers. 

Team members 
(upper right) L-R: 
Coach Jim Hooten, 
Perry Banwart, Jeff 
Tharon Schraeder. 
Not pictured: Paul 
Good, Dan 

4-16 Season 

Fall baseball 

-■4 " JL 


Butler County finished its first fall 
baseball season with a record of 4- 
16. The Grizzlies defeated Cloud 
County three times and Allen Coun- 
ty once for the victories. 

The team consisted of twenty-one 
members, half of which were fresh- 

Three players had batting aver- 
ages of over .300 for the fall season. 
Charlie Silver attained an average of 
.333; Wayne Leiker had a .308 aver- 
age and Jeff Darr finished the season 
with a .303 average. All three were 

Home run leader for the season 
was Rick Smith who totaled up 4. 

Randy Fraley was the only pitcher 
to come out of the season with a 
winning record, 2-1. 

Oral Taylor coached the team. 

Team members, 
front row, L-R: 
Curtis Taylor, Mike 
Howery, Tom 
Barney, Brian 
Brown, Gary 
Church, Jeff Darr, 
Craig Wile, Middle 
row, L-R: Randy 
Fraley, Kurt Smith, 
Wayne Leiker, Bill 
Brouhard, Brad 
Cox, David Frazier, 
Mark Garcia, Larry 
Tangney, Rick 
Smith, Back row, 
L-R: Coach Oral 
Taylor, Charlie 
Silver, Larry 
Fleming, Bob 

Pickett, Dennis 
Whiteside, Tim 
Schmidt, Kevin 
Partain, Coach Rick 

Cross country places third in Region VI 

Butler County's cross country team finished a 
disappointing third behind Hutchinson and Gar- 
den City in the Region VI cross country meet at 
Wichita. BCCC Harriers, under the guidance of 
Coach Ollie Isom, won the Cloud County dual 
meet, the Hutchinson Invitational meet, and the 
Marymount Invitational, at Salina. 

The team consisted of six sophomores and 15 

At the Region VI meet, the Grizzlies placed 
third as a team by points. A second place finish 
for the team would have sent all the members to 
the national finals. 

Grizzly harriers sent two runners to the fin- 
als. Jim Gleason qualified in the regionals by 

placing fifth and team mate Jeff Stein also made 
the finals with a 17th place. Jon Torneden 
placed seventh but did not count toward the 
team total because he was running unattached. 

The National finals meet was held in Cham- 
paign, III. on November 11. Gleason placed 
40th and Stein placed 125th. There were 195 
runners in the 1978 Nationals. 

The National Junior College Athletic Associ- 
ation Cross Country Meet will be hosted by 
BCCC next year. 

According to Coach Ollie Isom, it was "a 
good year. It would have been better if we'd won 
the Region VI title. The freshmen had a good 
year. We just had some bad breaks." 

Right: Tim 
Elder receives 
his first place 
finish card in 
the Butler-Cloud 
County dual. 


: .fiKi^kt/, ' ^^jJi5»i^^'-»5^BKKP l aK3^a.T : 

*- j 


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4 . 








Left: Jim Gleason runs in one of his 
many races. Below, the 1978 cross 
country team members, front row, L- 
R: Paul Adams, Chris Stewart, Mark 
Isom, Wayne Copp, Danny Jaramillo, 
Bob Watt, Mark Zeik, Bill Hook, Kirk 
Merrlin, Tim Elder, Mark Christian- 
son. Back row, L-R: Keith Dome, Phil 
'Orlowski, Mark Evans, Jon Torneden, 
Jimmy Brown, Jeff Stein, Jim Gleason, 
Bill Coltrain, Alan Keefer, Mark How- 
ard, Carlos Cardwell, Ollie Isom. 


« •■ 

.> . 



Volleyball - no contest 

t v --, -. 

Four returning sophomores 

Volleyball was less than successful this year in terms of winning as the 
BCCC women were eliminated from competition before sub-regionals. 

Twelve women reported for the first volleyball practice making a cut 
unnecessary. Returning sophomores included: Vicki Baldwin, Lois Mayer, 
Jayree Richardson and Sandy Wacker. Six freshman and five sophomores 
completed the season. 

Joni Gilbert was the team's trainer. 

The women Grizzlies were coached by Selen Cawiezel, her second year 
coaching at Butler. Cawiezel has had six years of coaching experience 
previous to BCCC. She coached five years in high school athletics and was 
a graduate assistant coach in all sports at Chadron State College in 
Chadron, Nebraska. 



Members of the women's volleyball team are, bottom row, L-R: 
Rhonda Moss, Jill Herpich, Teresa McElroy, Brenda Wedman, 
Joni Gilbert, Dawn Murphy, Belinda Brown, Cindy Hcckman. Top 
row, L-R: Vicki Baldwin, Sandy Wackcr, Lois Mayer, Teresa 
McMillen, Jayree Richardson. 


Tough Conference deals troubles 

Head basketball coach Curt Shipley 
said before the 1978-79 basketball 
season got underway that it could 
take a semester to get his freshmen 
ready to play. With only two sopho- 
mores returning the Grizzlies faced 
some of the top teams in the nation 
including Moberly, Mo., Cowley 
County who was ranked as high as 
number 1 1 in the nation early in the 

Butler County also participated in 
what was one of the toughest basket- 
ball conferences in the nation, the 
Jayhawk Juco Conference. The con- 
ference consisted of such teams as 
Cowley County, Dodge City, along 

with other top teams such as Garden 
City, Independence, Pratt and 

After the first semester the men's 
team held a 3-9 record picking up 
wins over St. John's in the opening 
game of the season, Kansas City and 
Allen County. 

Butler County dropped a pair of 
games in the Panther Classic at Neo- 
sho County to Moberly by a 93-74 
score and to Eastern Oklahoma 74- 
72. The Grizzlies also finished sec- 
ond in their own Butler County Clas- 
sic by downing Allen County 92-83 
and losing to Neosho County in the 
Championship game 102-66. 

The members of the 1978-79 basketball team are, back row, L-R: 
Head coach Curt Shipley, Rodney Winston. Vincent Cox. Marc 
Anderson. Kris Ekart. Ron Ragan, Tim Trent. Assistant coach 
Gene Arnold. Front row, L-R: Delbcrt Logdson. manager, James 
Phelps, Tommy Brooks, Israel Jones. John Flamcr. Randy Hayes. 
Mike Klaver, Mark Redfern, Kirk Brown, manager. (Not pictured 
Tom Brozell and Mike McDermcit.) 



U.IINI.I ....—,. 

Lady Grizzlies look good 

With two-thirds of the season gone the women's team was in second 
place in the Womens Jayhawk Juco Conference with a record at 
that time of 4-2. 

The team, in only its fourth year of competition, returned five 
letterwomen for the 1978-79 season. 

Before the season began, Wava Ireland ranked fourth in career 
rebounds at Butler County while Lois Mayer ranked tenth in career 
scoring for BCCC. 

The lady Grizzlies got off to a good start by defeating St. John's in 
the season opener by a score of 79-41. Butler County finished the 
first semester with a record of 2-5 as they beat Coffeyville also. 

Butler County under the direction of head coach Ev Kohls also 
started the conference season on the right track by upsetting the 
Dodge City Conquistidors 51-44 on the Grizzlies home court to end 
a seven game losing streak. 

Jayre Richardson and Joni Gilbert served as managers for the 


ft "* _ 


Jill Herpich (1) and Lois Mayer. (2) Members of the team include, back row, L-R: Jayre Richardson, Teresa 
McMillen, Brenda Wedman, Lois Mayer, Wava Ireland. Judy Dickinson. Jill Herpich, Joni Gilbert, Ev Kohls, 
head coach. Front row, L-R: Kim Price, Vickie Baldwin, Sandy Wackcr, Belinda Brown. Robin Brown, Rhonda 
Neumayer, Glcnda Boone. Rhonda Moss. 

S. m! .;^ BW -»,w B « 


Wava Ireland (1 
watches as one of 
her shots go up for 
two. (2) Robin 
Brown shoots during 
the BCCC- Alien 
County game. (3) 
Belinda Brown 
shoots a freethrow. 



everyone plays 

Many students kept busy this year 
by participating in intramurals. 
Jeanette Malone, physical education 
instructor, organized many success- 
ful activities throughout the year. 

Flag football champions were the 
"Sasnak's," captained by Tim 

"The Stewarts" won the exciting 
volleyball competition this year. 
Captain Chris Stewart lead the way 
for his teammates to victory. 

Other volleyball teams included 
the "Ball Bumpers," with Captain 
Chester Thacker; "Shazbotzs," with 
Bonny Taton as captain; the "Uck- 
fuppers," and captain Gregg Jones; 
Beth Strother's "Net Nuts"; Liane 
Kohls and the "Pick Ups"; the 
"Trail Blazers," with captain Andre 
Dixon; and the "Evan's," with Cap- 
tain Mark Evans. 

The "Fierce Four" won the bowl- 
ing competition. 

Horse shoe competition was won 
by Randy Fraley. 

The all-male intramural basket- 
ball competition results will be given 
in the spring supplement. The teams 
included: "The Wizards," with Chris 
Landers as captain; "The Gor- 
man's," and Captain Bill Gorman; 
"The Davis," with Steve Davis as 
captain; The "Deadeye's," with co- 
captains Blair Benedict and Randy 
Hayes; "Lagnof, Inc.," and Kevin 
Hoyt as captain; The "Bung Broth- 
ers," and Captain Tom Barney; 
"Star Waers," with Chuck Spencer 
as captain; "SWat," and Ron Fel- 
lows as captain; The "Mounter's," 
with Tim O'Shea as captain; and 
The "Six Shoorterrs," with Captain 
Bob Nellans. 

Intramurals planned for sping in- 
cluded tennis, softball, archery and 
table tennis. A chess tournament was 
established, but the results will not 
be available until a later date. The 
annual All-Stars was announced in 




Intramural flag football (1) champions. 
"The Sasnak's." include team members, 
back row. l.-R: Mark Dutro. (iregg Jones. 
Steve Stroda. Tim 0"Shea. captain: Tom 
Hansen. Daryl Menke. front row. Delbert 
I ogsdon. Robin Brown. Diane Zicglcr. 
I Tacic I. ox. Bonny Talon. Scott Wood. 2. 
Intramural basketball action include Hob 
Woclk as he shoots for two. 3. Volle\ball 
champions. "The Stewarts." include team 
members Mark Xych. .leanclte Malonc. 
(,'h'rjs Stewart, captain: Alan Keel or. 
Rowling champions are sieve Deaton. .len- 
nv Morgan, Torrin Fvastin. Rob W'oelk. 

Scoreboard 'tilted' wrong direction all year 







Garden C 






















St. Mary of the Plains 
St. John's 



St. Johns 
State Fair, MO 







Allen Co. 

Seward Co. 









Kansas City 






Moberly, MO 






Neosho Co. 

Eastern Oklah 




Cloud County 




Fort Scott 


Allen Co. 




Allen County 


Butler Co. 

Neosho Co. 




St. John's 

' 1 







Cloud County 







K-State Jr. Var. 




Allen County 


Cowley Co. 



Cloud County 


Allen Co. 
Platte Coll. N 






Cloud Co. 

Penn Valley 




Cloud Co. 





Dodge City 


1 19 


Emporia State 


Garden City 




Emporia Slate 






Hutchinson Juco 








Cowley Co. 




Cloud County 


Seward Co. 




Cloud County 


Barton Co. 




Allen County 






Allen County 


Dodge City 






Garden City 





1 1 





Cloud County 






Cloud County 


Seward Co. 




Pratt Juco 









Kans. Newman 




Kans. Newman 



Allen County 





Allen County 


St. Johns 




Pratt Juco 


Kansas City 










Garden City 








Allen Co. 
Kansas City 
Cowley Co. 





Iowa Western 




Barton County Invitational 





Garden City Designated 
Kansas City Designated 
Butler County Designated 

Cloud Co. 




Dodge City 






Cowley Co. 



Garden City 




Seward Co. 




Cloud County Dual 

Barton Co. 




WSU "Gold Classic" 





Barton County Invitational 

Dodge City 




KSU Invitational 

Garden City 




Hutchinson Invitational 

Barton Co. 




Butler County Invitational 





Haskell Invitational 





Marymount Invitational 

Seward Co. 




Region VI NJCAA Meet 




Season Record 

Over all: 10-16 





Against Jucos: 10-15 




Jayhawk Conference 7-5 2nd ph 

ce tie 




Fort Scott 



Dodge City 




Cowley County 


ft* -vagy j&m iu\*±- vara 



Enthusiasm - live 


Butler County cheerleaders consisted of six members, 
four freshmen and four sophomores. Debbie Bunyard, 
Sue Ohlemeier, and Wava Anderson were elected in 
the spring of 1978 and attended a cheerleading camp 
at Dallas, Texas in August before the school year 
began. Tami Zang, Lori Harris, Margie Terrell, Adah 
McGranor and Cay Ohlemeier were elected in the 
fall. The girls boosted spirits at home and away athle- 
tic events throughout the year. 

Drill Team 

Scholarships were given to in-county students for par- 
ticipants on the drill team for the first time in college 
history. Five women received scholarships: Karen 
Folger, Glenda Jaerger, Glenda Boone and Melinda 
McCabe all from Andover, along with Sandra Lis- 
comb from El Dorado. 

Thirteen coeds participated on the team who called 
themselves the Pomettes. They included Kelly Es- 
linger, Sandra Lipscomb, Kim Price, Chris Phillips, 
Glenda Boone, Glenda Jaeger, Karen Folger, Gay 
Wilcox, Julie Blow, Linda Mason, Tracy Mason, and 
Melinda McCabe. They performed at many halftime 
ceremonies and gave a helping hand to the cheer- 
leaders at several school social events. 

Glenda Boone and Glenda Jaerger represented the 
pomettes at a summer drill team camp. The two re- 
ceived a trophy in competition with 500 other drill 
team members from around the country. 

C heerleaders perform one of their (I ) 
slunls as they did during the time outs 
of basketball games. (2.) Pomettes per- 
form at halftime eermonies to boost 
spirits. (3.) Cheerleaders in one their 
belter moods. (4.) Lori Harris (5.) 
Margie Terrell (6.) Debbie Bunyard. 

.>>. ..,•.,: .::&., ' •!.,.- .. . .-.:. ... < . 

Pornettcs drill team include 
(from L. ( 1st row) Kim 
Price. Kelly Eslinger, Karen 
lolgcr, Linda McCabe. 
Second row, Chris Phillips, 
Glenda Jaeger, Julie Blow, 
Linda Mason. Third row, 
Glenda Boone, Sandra Lips- 
comb, Gay Wilcox, Tracy 
Grissam, Displaying the tro- 
phy they won at summer 
drill team camp are Glenda 
Jaerger and Glenda Boone. 

, : 

Write 'right' 

Both the newspaper and the year- 
book production facilities are housed 
in Nixon Library building in an area 
referred to by some as "The Animal 

In this location, tempers flared 
and nerves frayed as students often- 
times worked into the early morning 
hours muttering to themselves: 
"Doctors bury their mistakes, ac- 
countants put theirs in the bank, but 
editors print theirs for the world to 

New look arrives 

New concepts in yearbook planning 
were learned at Houston when several 
journalism students attended a journal- 
ism conference. The staff incorporated 
a number of the ideas in this year's 

One of these new ideas was the maga- 
zine concept of yearbooks. The staff 
chose to take the "Life" magazine style 
and change it to "Live" and carry out a 
magazine effect throughout the book. 

Working on the yearbook took a spe- 
cial kind of dedication with which not 
too many students were endowed. The 
rewards of seeing hard efforts in print 
are not immediately forthcoming with 
the yearbook since it does not come out 
until final examination week. But the 
rewards are permanent since the year- 
book is "forever." 

Yearbook production requires a com- 
bination of skills including writin, lay- 
out, design, PhotograPhy, graphics and 

Teresa Stotts served as editor, a posi- 
tion she also held last year. 

Production class members who 
worked on "The Grizzly" included Bob 
Woelk, Margo Mettlen, Kelly Eslinger, 
Steve Robrahn, Tony Daniel, and 
Bruce Rose. A number of other stu- 
dents contributed work, particuaarly 
photography. Jo Rogers was faculty ad- 


■m ii inn i i Mum ii ■■inn 



Journalists in Houston 

Each year the Associate Collegiate Press 
(ACP) has a national convention in a desig- 
nated city in the United States. This year the 
convention was held in Houston, Texas. Ten 
students and two faculty advisors attended 
the convention. 

Leaving the school in the van were Bill 
Bidwell, faculty advisor; Tony Daniel, Bill 
January, Teresa Stotts, Margo Mettlen, 
Keith Dome, Kelly Eslinger, Larry Allison, 
Debbye Stone, Bill Hook, Bill Holtom. Jo 
Rogers, faculty advisor, flew down a day later 
and joined the group. 

The first night spent in Houston was spent 
at the Roadrunner Inn. The sign in front of 
the motel advertised a special dinner, then 
underneath offered free transportation to the 

medical center. The group decided to eat 

The next morning the group checked into 
the Shamrock Hilton, the site for the conven- 
tion, and got their assigned rooms. The rest of 
the day was spent attending different sessions 
on news, photography, sports, advertising, 
layout and other facets of the journalism 

The evening ended with a disco dance for 
the students and dinner party for the advi- 

The next morning the group boarded the 
van to head back to Kansas and bring new 
ideas back to share with the rest of the jour- 
nalism students. 

Larry Allison (1) and Bill 
Hook. 2. Bill Bidwell, Tony 
Daniel, Keith Dome. Kelly Es- 
linger, Bill January, Margo 
Mettlen, Teresa Stotts, Bill 
Holtom, Larry Allison, Jo Rog- 
ers, Debbye Stone. 3. Shamrock 


'Lantern' lights up lives 

"The Lantern," BCCC's student weekly newspaper, was published each week 
in spite of some hazardous working conditions brought on by weather. 

Members of the staff attended the ACP convention in Houston in the fall 
where they learned new techniques in journalism. 

Gene Goerge served as editor first semester. Margo Mettlen was the manag- 
ing editor, Bob Woelk was the news editor, and Larry Allison was in charge of 
the finances as business manager. Teresa Stotts served as production editor, 
Tod Megredy was in charge of the Photo department, Kelly Edwards was sPorts 
editor, and Krista Ussery was entertainment editor. 

The staff also included nine reporters and 14 photographers, 

Margo Mettlen became editor for the second semester and Gene George 
moved to senior editor. Bob Woelk took over as managing editor and Phyllis 
Webster and Anthony Beavers were co-news editors. The remaining members 
of the board were the same as the first semester. 

Social acivities Of the journalism department included two parties; one at the 
Lake El Dorado and another at the home of Bill January. 

"The Lantern" has won numerous awards from the Kansas Community 
College Journalism Council in newspaper contest, but last year, there was no 
contest at the state level. 

Faculty advisor was Bill Bidwell. 

The Goodyear Blimp (1) hangar is lo- 
cated just outside of Houston. 2. Stu- 
dents took time out to visit the Astro- 
dome. 3. Bill Bidwell takes time to 
sleep in the van during the 14 hour 
drive. 4. T-shirts were sold with various 
journalistic decals. 

Carlos Carelwell 


.... ..... .... 

■XM » <M * : *.'<* 3 

SAC members 
head the action 

Student Activities Council (SAC) kept busy this year sponsoring var- 
ious events and projects. Officers were elected in the fall and included 
sophomores Kelly Edwards, president; Bonny Taton, vice president; 
and Margo Mettlen, secretary-treasurer. Chris Stewart was appointed 
Kansas Association of Community College (KACC) representative. 

"Kick Off Weekend" was the organization's first project of the 
semester. The weekend began with a bon-fire friday evening. Three 
skydivers participated as they landed on campus via their parachutes to 
help create spirit. There was a disco dance following the bonfire. The 
next night marked BCCCs first home football game for the season. 
Students and other residents of El Dorado enjoyed themselves at a 
party at Fiesta Park after the game with Haskell. 

Fall Homecoming was next on the SAC calendar. Students and 
members of the community organized a parade the afternoon before 
the Homecoming game. "Storm," a band from Wichita, performed at 
the Homecoming dance. Cay Ohlemeier was crowned Homecoming 
Queen by President Carl Heinrich at half-time ceremonies of the 
Butler-Dodge City game. 

One project SAC took on was adopting "Edit", the new campus dog. 
Other projects included the construction of an art bulletin board or 
display board that was put up in the cafeteria for showing student work. 

SAC helped raise money for United Way by having another pie 
contract day this year. Students and faculty paid to have a contract put 
out on their friends or enemies to have them hit with a cream pie. 

At least one dance a month was given by SAC and the group also 
tried to have some new and different activities for the students. On 
Halloween a free movie was shown, Casey Jackson gave a concert in 
November, and an "open game" night brought dorm students to the 
Union on a snowy winter Sunday night. 

KEYN disc jockeys provided the music and entertainment at the 
Christmas dance. Prizes totaling $200 were given away, with a $50 bill 
given as grand prize. Santa was present to deliver the gifts. 

Swimming and skating parties were planned for second semester, 
and the KEYN disc jockeys returned for the winter homecoming. 


mmmmm&r . .mumsmrnem 

.,■■■-::■ .;.-::,, ■ .-,._ . ■■■ ■. .v. 

Delta Psi Omega 
holds initiation 

Delta Psi Omega, an honorary fraterni- 
ty for drama students, was the only na- 
tional fraternity on campus. 

The group engaged in such activities 
as initiation of new members participa- 
tion in the homecoming parade, spon- 
soring of an actor's workshop, and at- 
tending American College Theatre Fes- 
tivals in Oklahoma City and St. Louis. 

Delta Psi Omega is a national frater- 
nity for students in junior and commu- 
nity colleges. Membership is open to 
drama students and applicants are ac- 
cepted on basis of work done in the 
theatre and evaluation by the director 
of the theatre. 

Delta Psi Omega is the oldest organi- 
zation on BCCC campus. Fraternity 
membership included 35 off campus 
and 20 on campus members. 

Officers of the fraternity were Gregg 
Woodall, president; Bronna Yaryon, 
vice-president; and Jan Walters, secre- 
tary-treasurer. Larry Peters sponsored 
the group. 

Members of the 
fraternity (1) 
include Dwight 
Peterson, Connie 
Bronna Yaryon, 
Gregg Woodall, Jan 
Walters, Kelly 
Eslinger, David 
Lockard, Mike 
Simon. 2. Bronna 
Yaryon 3. Jan 
Walters 4. Shirley 
Longfellow, David 
Longfellow, Larry 
Peters, Barbara 
Peters. 5. Gregg 

/ ;. 


Cay Ohlemeier elected queen 

Cay Ohlemeier was crowned by Dr. Carl 
Heinrich as 1978 football homecoming 
queen at the halftime ceremony of the 
BCCC- Dodge City Game. 

Ohlemeier, a sophomore from Wichita 
was nominated by the cross country team. 
Her escort was Mark Evans, a cross coun- 
try team member. 

First attendant was Kelly Eslinger a 
sophomore whose escort was Wayne 
Leiker, a baseball team member. 

Other attendants included Jayre Rich- 

ardson, a sophomore escorted by Nathan 
Ham, a member of the football team. Lin- 
da Stead, a sophomore escorted by Tharon 
Schraeder, a member of the golf team. 
Lori Harris, a freshman escorted by Tom 
Scholler, member of the football team. 

Homecoming day included an afternoon 
parade, the football game where BCCC 
defeated Dodge City 17-8, and the home- 
coming dance where Storm, a band from 
Wichita provided the entertainment. 

Queen Cay 
Ohlemeier ( I ) and 
eseort Mark L:vans. 
2. Participants in 
the parade. 

,■■'••■'. i . ■- ■ - 

■■' ■■ - ■■■ '■ ■ " ■ ■ ■ ■"■■■■"■'"'■ ,"i'.. ■„:./ .. .;■■.. ■. ... ■ ■. 

'Wayward Saints' 

Comedy production opens theatre season 

"A Company of Wayward Saints," 
was the two-act comedy chosen as 
the first play of the year, and it was 
given in the Fine Arts Auditorium on 
Oct. 8, The cast of characters includ- 
ed Gregg Woodall, Jerry Elmore, 
Bob Nellans, Craig Ussery, Luke 

White, Liane Kohls, Bronna Yaryan, 
Rusty Pinkerton and Jan Walters. 
Larry Peters directed the produc- 

The plot centered around a com- 
pany of strolling players who impro- 
vise on the stage. They are commis- 

sioned by a nobleman to depict the 
entire history of man to him and his 
fellows. A successful performance 
will mean that they will receive the 
money to permit them to return to 
their homes, which all long to do. 


Two of the many (I) trying out for the play 
were Julie Dcmoret and Jerry Elmore. 2. Jer- 
ry Elmore and Jan Walters. 3. Liane Kohls 
and Gregg Woodall. 4. Craig Ussery. ' 

..:;.'X.;...:. 1 :V.''S;,--t, .. . ■■:.',,:. .;.;■; 

Drama students present murder mystery 

"Design for Murder" was the second 
production of the year. The play was 
a three act thriller with lots of "sus- 
pense and suspicion" according to 
the director, Larry Peters. Students 
from play production classes and 
other interested students collaborat- 
ed to put the play together. The set 
design, technical aspects, and build- 

ing of the sets were done by the stu- 
dents themselves. 

Cast members included Linda Fu- 
qua, Mike Simon, Gordon Parker, 
Donna Terry, Teri Ingram, Connie 
McChristian, Marcia McCoy, Gregg 
Woodall, Krista Ussery, and David 

Assistant director was Jan Wal- 

ters. Gregg Woodall was technical 
director; set design was done by Gor- 
dan Parker; Dwight Peterson led set 
construction; lighting design was 
done by Craig Ussery; Kelly Eslinger 
and Jerry Elmore headed the sound 
crew; Terri Ingram was costume 

Trying lo figure out "who done 
it" is Gregg Woodall while 
Marcia McCoy sits behind. 2. 
Donna Terry, Linda Fuqua and 
Mike Simon. 3. Mike Simon, 
Gregg Woodall and Linda Fu- 



WWII Hill ■MMW— ill lllll 




Band and vocal 

New sounds heard 

New ideas, enthusiasm and involvement were obvious this 
year in the music department as a result of new instructors. 
Doug Talbott, who came from Nickerson High School, 
directed the BCCC band and jazz arts section. Kathryn 
Broderick, from Wichita, instructed the chorus and Colle- 
giate Singers. Both these instructors were new to the BCCC 
music program. Margorie Marsh, instructor of keyboard 
and music courses has been at Butler for 10 years. 

Several concerts and programs were performed by BCCC 
music groups this year. The first concert of the year was 
given in the fall, involved performances by the Collegiate 
Singers, the chorus and the jazz ensemble. 

BCCC band day brought approximately 230 students 
who were members of four school bands to the October 21 
football game. Participating at the Grizzly-Highland game 
were bands from El Dorado High School, El Dorado Junior 
High, Douglass and Remington High Schools. Each band 
performed its school fight song and they all combined tal- 
ents on other numbers during the ceremony. 

The instrumental department consisted of the band and 
jazz ensemble. The band was made up of approximately 16 
regular members who included students, townspeople and 
three faculty members. 

The jazz ensemble had 1 5 members. Second semester two 
guitars and several other instruments were added to the 
groups sound. 

The chorus and Collegiate Singers made up the vocal 
department. Second semester the groups became involved 
with the jazz ensemble. 

The vocalists collaborated with the photography depart- 
ment and put together a slide presentation accompanied by 
the music from the 50's and 60's. The Collegiate Singers 
also put together a program with excerpts from several 
musicals. The chorus consisted of 17 singers and Collegiate 
Singers totaled 21 members. 






k - ":'■ "f.™ ■■■■■■: 

■■ . .-.■■ ' .. ,.,...■....■■'■.■■.'■,■,■"■■' 

. .J m ■>■«■■ 


Distributive Education Clubs of America 


Dan Helmer served this year as Kan- 
sas president of Deca (Distributive 
Education Clubs of America). 
Helmer, who is from Marion, re- 
ceived all 25 delegate votes at the 
Fall Delegate Assembly at Emporia 
State University, Helmer, one of 
only two Kansans to win at the 
DECA national competitions last 
year in Washington D.C. took office 
Feb. 1. 

Campus DECA members attend- 
ed the Central Region Leadership 
Conference in Detroit in November. 
Accompanying Chapter Advisor Jim 
Edwards and his wife, were Dan 
Helmer, Brett Powers, Kim Osborn, 
Mike Swigart, Janet Fraiser, Chuck 
Rogers and Tom Esquivias. 

Wichita was the site for DECA's 
Career Development Conference. 
The state contest which enables 
members to compete at nationals if 
they win, was held in March. Hous- 
ton was the location for this year's 

Among the projects DECA was 
active in this year were advertising 
campaigns for The Community Re- 
source Center, community surveys, 
and an advertising coupon book. The 
coupon book was sold for two dollars 
within the community and contained 
24 coupons worth $34 which could 
be used at various stores and estab- 
lishments in El Dorado. 

The purpose of the DECA organi- 
zation is to develop future leaders for 
marketing and distribution. 

fmrn m i iwii nm \ tmmm i m t nmmmmisamaaii i mwumi 

Distributive Education Clubs of 
America officers (1) for the BCCC 
chapter are, back row, Jim Ed- 
wards, advisor; Tom Esquivias, vice 
president; Dan Helmer, project 
chairman; Chuck Rogers, treasur- 
er; front row; Mike Swigart, report- 
er; Bret Powers, president; Kim Os- 
born, secretary. 2. Dan Helmer 3. 
Jim Edwards 4, Janet Frazier, Kim 


Basketball royalty 
crowned at halftime 

Wava Ireland and Delbert Logsdon were voted Basketball 
Homecoming queen and king at an all school election held 
in February. The crowning took place at halftime of the 
basketball game between the Grizzlies and Pratt, 

Men's and women's athletic teams selected their respec- 
tive candidates to compete in the election. Ireland repre- 
sented the choice of the men's basketball team, and Logs- 
don represented the men's softball team. Ireland is a sopho- 
more and plays women's varsity basketball. Logsdon, a 
freshman, is the manager for the men's basketball team. 

Other candidates served as attendants at the ceremony. 
They included Debbie Bunyard, Sandy Wacker, Jill Her- 
pich, Ron Fellows, Mike Klaver, and Marc Anderson. 

The homecoming dance which was originally scheduled 
to follow the crowning ceremonies and game had to be 
postponed for a week due to scheduling problems in the 
Student Union where the dance was held. 

Other homecoming activities included an all-school pep 
rally during class time preceding the game and a "bombard- 
ment" game between the freshmen and sophomores. 

BCCC has two homecomings a year, one for football and 
one for basketball. 

Dr. Carl Heinrich crowns Wava 

1L ^Sim^iJhh 










Union hub 
of activity 

Student Union: A center location of 

At most any time of a week-day 
students and faculty could be found 
in the Union studying, eating, sleep- 
ing, visiting, or competing at a 
friendly game of pool. 

The campus Bookstore, Snack 
bar, Cafeteria, athletic office, Presi- 
dent's Dining Room and the Purple 
and Gold Room are all a part of the 
Union building. Many meetings and 
other activities were scheduled in the 
President's Dining Room and the 
Purple and Gold Room. The Student 
Activities Council (SAC) met in the 
Purple and Gold Room every ues- 

Food is an essential part of a stu- 
dents daily activities. Several per- 
sons work in the Cafeteria and Snack 
Bar every day preparing food, serv- 
ing and cleaning up. Outside activi- 
ties, such as banquets or school par- 
ties, are also part of their responsibil- 

The Canteen of Wichita, Food 
Service Division, contracts the Cafe- 
teria and Snack Bar. Kathy Lucas 
has managed the BCCC food service 
since 1977. Previous to her manage- 
ment job, she was a student here in 
1973 and worked as a secretary for 
the food service for four years. 

Breakfast was served from 7 a.m. 
to 8 a.m. this year, lunch from 1 1 
a.m. to 1 p.m., and supper from 5 
p.m. to 6 p.m. Employees in the cafe- 
teria included: Linda Ziegler, who 
was the morning cook; Edna Rum- 
sey, who prepared lunch; Anna Mae 
Johnson, who was in charge of salads 
and desserts; Roseann Fore, dish- 
washer; Leona Londeen, the evening 
cook. Orpha Anderson worked in the 
Snack Bar. 

Hazel Swank was the weekend 

Sara Cummings managed the 




Cafeteria workers (1) include, front to back, 
Edna Ramsey, Anna Mae Johnson, Kathy 
Lucas, and Roseann Fore. (2) Students could 
be found in front of the T.V. in the lounge. (3) 
Anna Mae Johnson, Edna Ramsey. (4) Stu- 
dent Cafeteria workers include Greg Chris- 
tensen, Jeff Stein, Phil Orlowski, Jim Gleason 
and Tim Elder. (5) Food Service manager 
Kathy Lucas. (6) Students wait in the cafete- 
ria line. (7) Paul Good (8) Tony Peak (9) 
Bookstore sales include college T-shirts. 





A life to live off-campus 

Many students discovered a new art this year — the art of cooking, 
cleaning and doing laundry. Students' lifestyles changed as they moved 
away from home and mother, the maid. 

Although many students chose the dormitory as their place of resi- 
dence, others decided to rent houses or apartments. Looking for and 
finding an apartment is quite an adventure in itself. Next, one must 
acquire the necessary furnishings and accessories. And finally, one 
must take on all the responsibilities included in this new way of life. 
The student is on his own. He makes the decisions; he makes the rules. 

Parties were popular this year with the apartment dwellers and their 
friends. Some were planned in advance, and others were a last minute 
decision. Some parties were the result of the "student compensatory 
cash-flow system": the student doesn't buy a chemistry book because 
he'll probably flunk the course anyway so he takes the cash he saves by 
not buying the book and spends it on a party. 

The typical student living quarters are decorated with posters on the 
walls and bottles on the shelves. Dishes can usually be found in the sink, 
the ash trays are full, the bed is unmade, and there is a trail of gym 
socks from the kitchen to the bathroom. But one item rarely found is a 

It was all a grand experience. Students have gained distinct knowl- 
edge although their grades, clothes and stomachs may have suffered 
from it from time to time. 


a?ti -aai^i' 'mxpyy. 


• .1 

116 Residents 

Dorm life similar to 
living in huge family 

Dormitory life is an experience in itself. You learn 
about other lifestyles, other people, and how to get 
along with them. Living in the dorm is like living in a 
family of 100 members. 

The dorm accommodates 1 16 students, 58 men and 
58 women. Plans were discussed this year for addi- 
tional on-campus housing. In August, 1978, William 
C. Cummins, Dean of Student Services, was quoted in 
"The Lantern" as saying the school "'still needs fur- 
ther housing" for about 10 to 20 students. "Not many 
students had to withdraw as a result of a lack of 
housing this year," Cummings added. 

A barbeque was organized by the dorm students 
first semester to get acquainted and typically "stuff 
their faces." A Christmas party was held in December 
for residents of the women's side. 

Three dorm students were arrested first semester on 
burglary charges. 

Nita Moriarty served her seventh year as dormitory 
housemother this year. When asked about her job, 
Moriarty said, "If I can help or influence one student 
a year, then it's worth it." 

"This job has its heartaches and its good points 
too," said Moriarty. "It's very rewarding." 

Wava Ireland and Robin Brown ( 1 ) 
look over gag gifts at the women's 
dorm Christmas party while other 
interested residents look on. 2. In- 
trigued in the Christmas festivities 
at the dorm are: (l-r.) Tami Nettle- 
ton, Patsy Tyson, Dianne Graves, 
lillen Kidd, Suzanne Strohm, Julie 
Phelps, and Sherri Shank. 

■. .- ■,...;-:,',-,:"*■,.---; ' ■-, .■ :■ ' /' ; I ; ' 

v*mmm&'!* l m**<mmmise^. Mjmm 

^■IT—- "MIWllMni 


•v « 

(I) David Hyle relaxes in men's 
dorm lobby. (2) Dorm mother 
Nita Moriarty distributes han- 
douts to Sheila Ayers. (3) Opal 
Elston, Delbert Logsdon, Bon- 
ny Taton, Diana Litton, Linda 
Stead, Tracie Fox, Jerry El- 
more, Sheryl Bruce. (4) Jeri 
Tjaden, Janet Kohls, Sheila 
Ayers. (5) Logsdon exists to 
parking lot on the west side of 
the dorm. 


Sophomores have special verve for school 

Butler County went against the na- 
tional trend by showing an increase 
in its fall enrollment of sophomores. 

Total enrollment of sophomores in 
credit courses was 493 as compared 
with 478 for the previous fall. 

When the fall semester began 
Aug. 24, BCCC was without leaders 
in most organizations. As soon as or- 
ganizational meetings occurred, 
sophomores stepped from the ranks 
to become campus leaders. 

One of the most active student or- 
ganizations was the Student Activity 
Council. All council officers were 
sophomores including Kelly Ed- 
wards, president; Bonny Taton, vice- 
president; Margo Mettlen, secre- 
tary-treasurer; and Chris Stewart, 
representative to the Kansas Associ- 
ation of Community Colleges. 

Another ac- 
tive organization 
was the Lantern, 
the student 
Sophomore : mm 
leaders included I 
Gene George, 
Margo Mettlen, 
Tod Megredy, 
Teresa Stotts, 
Kelly Edwards and Krista Ussery. 

Brett Powers was President of 
DECA and sophomore leaders in the 
Collegiate 4-H Club were Linda 
Stead and Bonny Taton. Delta Psi 
Omega leaders included Greg Woo- 
dall, Bronna Yaryon and Jan Wal- 

Four of the five candidates for 
homecoming queen were sopho- 

mores including Cay Ohlemeier who 
was elected by the student body. 

Approximately 60 sophomores 
participated in varsity sports includ- 
ing both men and women. 

One of the most exciting events of 
the year, a parachute jump onto the 
campus, was performed by Dave 
Hrdlicka, 'chutist, with Tim Wegen- 
ast, the pilot of the plane, two sopho- 

Approximately 12 theatre stu- 
dents participated in different pro- 
ductions during the year. 

Second year students were leaders 
in promoting disco dances, concerts, 
athletic and intramural events. 

Vickie Baldwin 

Perry Banwart 

Donna Barker 

Vernon Barker 

El Dorado 

Sue Barnes 

El Dorado 
Tom Barney 

Frances Barry 

Pamela Bechtel 

El Dorado 
Mitchell Black 

Carl Bohannon 



Sieve Davis 

Sharon Decker 

El Dorado 
Susan Demcl 

Julie Demorct 

El Dorado 

Diane Dexter 

El Dorado 
Judy Dickinson 

Lynn Dicpenbrock 

Lee Dillcnbeck 

El Dorado 
Ronald Dillner 

Johnny Dornbush 


Sophomores Dr-Fr 


Monica Droui 

Tim Dulaney 

Chuck Dullea 

Mark Dutro 

Tope k a 
Ruth Dutton 

Tom Dye 


Kelly Edwards 

El Dorado 
Kris Ekart 

Tim Elder 

Timothy Englett 

El Dorado 
Kelly Eslinger 

Mark Evans 


Don Fairchild 

Ron Fellows 

Kansas City 
Stacy Felts 

Karen Fieser 

El Dorado 
Emma Kay Fieny 

El Dorado 
Royal Fink 

El Dorado 

Trade Fox 

Janet F'raser 
El Dorado 

Rob Fry 

As with many college students, Kathy Wallace, 
Towanda sophomore, earns a few extra dollars 
to support her schooling working at a fast food 
restaurant in El Dorado. 

Kathy has worked at McDonald's since its 
opening in September. She says that she defi- 
nitely enjoys her work. 

"The hours are convenient, " Kathy stated, 
"but I would like more time for studying." 

Kathy works from twenty to twenty-five hours 
a week and yet doesn't think that her grade are 
suffering very much. 

Kathy recommends this type of work for the 
college student but cautions that its not for ev- 

"If they can hack the hours and still be able to 
study" Kathy believes it would be no problem 
for students. 

Kathy admits that the money isn't all that 
great but says that the managers "are a lot of 
fun, and so are the people." 


Hi— Basgssgaasss ffi H Wcfcmi 




Linda Fuqua 

Mark Garcia 

F.I Dorado 
Gene George 

El Dorado 
Larry Gimple 

Connie Golobay 

Paul Good 


Bill Gorman 

Shawnee Mission 
Cynthia Graber 

Merle Green 

El Dorado 
Jay Greenough 

Peggy Griffith 

Sarah Griggs 

El Dorado 

Jennie Grisham 

El Dorado 
Mark Haas 

Mona Hager 

Bryan Haines 

El Dorado 
Donna Haines 

El Dorado 
Nonalee Hamilton 

El Dorado 

Julie Hampton 

Tom Hansen 

Kenton Harder 

Teri Hardison 

Logan Hargis 

El Dorado 
Glenda Harmon 

El Dorado 

Krista Ussery 
Steve Robrahn 


Sophomores Ha-Ji 

Carol Sue Howard 
El Dorado 

Mike Howrey 

Kevin Hoyt 

El Dorado 
Marsha Hughes 

El Dorado . 
Mae Ellen Hunter 

Wava Ireland 

Tamara Jackson 


Jeff James . 

El Dorado 
Bill January 

Danny Jaramillo 

Donald Jenkins ?\ 

Robert Jenkins 
• ; Andover " 
Margaret Jimenez 


4 . . 



Jeri Tjaden, Margo Mettlen, Mona Hager 


Sophomores Ma-Mi 

Patricia Makins 

Dwight Marcum 

El Dorado 
Sharon Marcum 

Jeri Marsh 

El Dorado 
Kave Martin 

El Dorado 
Jodi May 

El Dorado 

Lois Mayer 

Aha Vista 
Katherine McCombs 

El Dorado 
Claudia McCoy 

El Dorado 

Nancy McCoy 
El Dorado 

David McElroy 

Pat McGovern 

Teresa McMillen 

Tod Megrady 

El Dorado 
Margo Mettlen 


Billie Michaelis 
El Dorado 

Jeanette Miller 
El Dorado 

Debbie Mills 
El Dorado 

Kenny Monroe 
El Dorado 

Patricia Moore 

Jenny Morgan 

James Morris 

Don Mossman 

El Dorado 
Joe Muncy 

El Dorado 

- - 


Working part time as a cocktail waitress at 
El Dorado Country Club is how Mary Lou 
Kormanik helps put herself through col- 

Mary Lou is a freshman from El Dor- 
ado who attended cosmetology school and 
is a licensed beautician, but she chose to 
return to college to pursue an academic 

She works late afternoons and evenings 
which frees her mornings for classes at 
BCCC, an ideal situation for a student. 

"The tips aren't too good, but 1 get by," 
said Mary Lou. 



^mtm iwummwtmm ia 


Wayne Myers 

Katherine Neel 

Monica NcwfeJt 

Dixie Newman 

El Dorado 
Cecily Nichols 

Rose Mill 
Robert Nichols 

Rose Hill 

Carla N orris 

Judith Novak 

Cay Ohlemcicr 

Sue Ohlemeier 

Phil Oriowski 

David Osborne 

El Dorado 

Tim Oshea 

Thomas Ottis 

Bill Ownby 

Tresa Palmer 

El Dorado 
Paula Palone 

Ann Patterson 


Vernon Peterson 

David Pettus 

El Dorado 
Julie Phelps 

Edward Pierce 

Linda Pinkston 

Tamara Pletcher 


Patricia Plumley 

Debbra Powell 

El Dorado 
Brett Powers 

Bret Prichard 

El Dorado 
Jeff Quinn 

Mark Ralston 

El Dorado 

Robin Ramsey 

Cathy Raymond 

El Dorado 
Allen Reed 

El Dorado 
Morris Renfro 

Jayre Richardson 

Larry Ricker 

El Dorado 

David Riedmiller 

Marcia Riedmiller 

Kathy Riley 

Linda Robert 

El Dorado 
Denise Robinson 

Randall Robinson 

El Dorado 


Chris Stewart 

Sally Stewart 
El Dorado 

Susan Stewart 

Teresa Stotts 




1 trty- 

m^Sm W 




* + 


w \ 


Jan Walters 

Kenneth Ward 

Marcia Ward 

El Dorado 

Tim Wegcnast 
El Dorado 

Jon Weisbeckcr 

Kevin Whitmore 

Sophomores Wi-Zi 

Carma Wilson 

David Wilson 

El Dorado 

Karen Wilson 
El Dorado 

Nancy Wilson 
El Dorado 

Bretl Win7er 
El Dorado 

Gary Wise 

El Dorado 
Craig Wohlgemuth 

Robert Woodall 

Mike Worlcy 

El Dorado 
Bronna Yaryan 

El Dorado 

Bob Young 

Goldie Zacharias 

Ned Zacharias 

Sheryl Zeit 

Glcnda Zinsitz 

El Dorado 


John Sutherland, El Dorado sopho- 
more, is an employee of the Ziegler 
Corporation where he has worked 
for two years. 

His jobs range from operating 
heavy equipment such as cranes, 
scrapers, and earth movers to doing 
industrial welding, and this work is 
done outdoors in all kinds of weath- 
er. He also makes trips to different 
parts of Kansas delivering and pick- 
ing up equipment. 

John works part-time and goes to 
school full time. He says he really 
enjoys his job with Ziegler but hopes 
to some day enter medical school 
and eventually become an orthope- 
dic physician. 


, iJ 




yii»i mil. m«i 



»«^P5 /r 


Blanche Barber 

El Dorado 
Xathy Bar ham 

Eureka "■ 
Dennis Barnes 

Helena, Ark. 
Sharon Barnes 

Dale Beal 

David Beal , 

El Dorado 

* - v y 

Kim Boettcher 

Terry Bohncrt 

El Dorado 
Gienda Boone 

David Booth 

Belle Maine 

Eugenio Bortone 

James Boss 

Darryl Boucher 

Sandy Bowcn 
. Benton 
Brenda Bowlin 

Lee Brady 


SW-KS'V V-->-»«BHS«R!S 

Vicki Lindsey, El Dorado 
sophomore works part time at 
La Forge's, a business machine 
and office supply store in 
downtown El Dorado. 

Vicki is majoring in interior 
decorating but needs to work 
to pay bills and make car pay- 
ments as many students do. 

Vicki works in the after- 
noons and all day Saturday and 
commented that she enjoys her 

Vicki's duties include check- 
ing in supplies, ordering sup- 
plies and stock and being a 

Vicki plans to work at La 
Forge's until moving from El 
Dorado to continue her educa- 









Sharri Corkery 

Tamie Cornelson 

LaKetla Corner 

Kevin Cornett 

Kim Counterman 

Paul Covert 

El Dorado 

Brad Cox 

El Dorado 
Deborah Cox 

El Dorado 
Vincent Cox 

Camden, NJ 
Barbara Cummins 

El Dorado 
Gregory Cummings 

Ruth Crawford 


Jerry Elmore 

Opal Elston 

El Dorado 
Luis Enrique 

Venezuela, S. America 

Gwendolyn Epperson 

Brett Eppert 

Alexandria, VA 
John Erpelding 

El Dorado 

Freshmen Hr-Gr 

Alfred Freeman 
Camden, N J 
Mark French 
Ravenna, OH 

Penny Fulsom 

Lorayne" Furrow 

Joseph Garrison 

Mary Gauthier 

El Dorado 

Christy Gaylord 
El Dorado 

Dan Gehtzler 

Saved Hossin Gerami 

Tehran, Iran 
Scott Gerth 

St: Anne, IL 

Joni Gilbert 

Barbara Gillis 

Mary Lpui Gilpin 

El Dorado 
Wanda Glaves 

El Dorado 
Cherryl Glaze 

James Gleason 


Dan Goff 

Laura 'Goldsmith 

Michael Goldsmith 

El Dorado 
Julie Gordon 

El Dorado ; 
Janet Graber 

El Dorado 
Roger Graber 

Prairie Village 


Cindy Gravatl 

Didnnc Graves 

Gil Gravlcy 

Mark Green 

El Dorado 
Nancy Green 

El Dorado 
Anila Greenwale 

El Dorado 

Billy Greenwood 

Trumonn. Ark 
Carla Greer 

El Dorado 
Kathy Grider 

Clare Gnues 

El Dorado 
Tracy Grissom 

Jim Gross 

Shawnee Mission 

Don Grundcn 

Lora Gurncy 

Kenneth Guy 

Carolee Hager 

Richard Haines 

El Dorado 
Kenneth Hall 


Michele Hall 

Nathan Ham 

Karren Hammer 

Josephine Hamilton 
El Dorado 

Scoll Hardy- 
Rose Hill 

Eddie Harmon 
El Dorado 

;iiii fr # 


David Lockard, El Dorado sophomore, is cars. He also picks up corpses at the hospi- 

a part time employee of the Dietz Carlson tals, homes, and at the scene of car acci- 

Funeral Home in El Dorado. David has a dents. He assists with the embalming and 

wide variety of jobs that he has taken on in cosmetic work on the corpses, 

the last three years he has been employed David says he enjoys his work and his 

at the funeral home. They range from hours work around his schedule for school, 
small handy work to cleanup to washing 






Freshmen Jo-La 


Jody Joyce 

El Dorado 
Joe Karr 

Debra Karst 

E) Dorado 
Brenda Keating 

Alan Keefer 

Mitchelle Kiiby 

Yates Center 

Johnny Kindrick 

James King 

Overland Park 
Phoebe Kissel 

El Dorado 
Valeric Kjergaard 

Mike Klaver 

Richard Kliewer 

El Dorado 

Leanne Kohls 

El Dorado 
Mary Kormanik 

El Dorado 
Marsha Kraus 

Rich Kriftwirth 

El Dorado 
Douglas Kullerby 

Gary Kunc 

Belle Plaine 

Marion Kunkel 

Mary Kyle 

Linda Laclef 

El Dorado 
Chris Landers 

William Lang 

Melba Larson 

El Dorado 

, a 


:"■-? ,W 


■* * 

Jack LaRue 
El Dorado 

Karen Lasley 
El Dorado 





. ■.«. 

Working his way through col- 
lege as a commercial pilot and 
flight instructor is the choice of 
Tim Wegenast, El Dorado 
sophomore formerly of Alli- 
ance, Nebr. 

Tim got his private pilot's li- 
cense when he was 18, and 
started flying commercially 
when he was 19. In fact, Tim 
discovered BCCC when he was 
flying in here while working for 
a pipe line company in Nebras- 
ka. He started attending night 
classes on his stop over in El 
Dorado and last year moved 
here to carry a full schedule. 

Since the local airport is not 
exactly the air capital of the 
world, Tim supplements his in- 
come by working as a ranch 
hand for the Jackson ranch 
whose owner he taught to fly. 

' V / ' 



" " A 

\ . 

Amir Latin 

Barbara Leedom 

Julie Lehr 

El Dorado 
Deanna Leiker 

Ruth Lcmasters 

El Dorado 
Lori Lewis 

El Dorado 

Milton Lewis 

Judith Liggett 

El Dorado 
Catherine Ligon 

El Dorado 
Rodger Lindsey 

El Dorado 
Darrel Linot 

Rose Hill 
Michele Logan 

El Dorado 

Delbert Logsdon 

Patrick Loney 

Roy Lownmaster 

El Dorado 
Kirk Luper 

Valerie Lytic 

Rose Hill 
David MacDonald 



Freshmen Ma-Mo 

Sharon Maus 

Greg May 

Keith Mayginnes 

Melinda McCabe 

Roger McClellan 

Harry McClintock 

El Dorado . 
Kathy McClure 

Robin McClure 

Dana McCoy 

El Dorado 

Marcia McCoy 

El Dorado 
Shawn McCune 

Patty McCullough 

Michael McDermiet 

El Dorado 

El Dorado 
Teresa McElroy 


Mary McFall 

Janet McGhay 

Sherry McGlothin 

Adah McGranor 

Tim McMillen 

Carla McNown 


David McNown 

Nellie McNutt 

Daryl Menke 

Jill Mercer 

Kirk Merwin 

Keith Miller 


Robert Miller 

El Dorado 
Darrell Minton 

Vivian Mitchell 

Gholan Mobaraki 

Deborah Moffett 

David Moore 




■ - ■ -.- ■ " 


!1F; L 

John Sutherland, Paul Good 

Trudi Morrison 
El Dorado 

Rhonda Moss 

Toni Mossman 

El Dorado 
Gary Mountz 


Dawn Murphy 

Jennifer Myers 

El Dorado 
Kathy Naumann 


Pam Neal 
El Dorado 

Robert Nellans 
El Dorado 

Gerald Nesler 

Tamara Nettleton 

Hal Neukirch 

El Dorado 
Rhonda Neumayer 


Johnny Newkirch 

El Dorado 
Cecil Nichols 

El Dorado 
Randy Noeller 







v" Y ; 




Jos Pofnnbarger 

Pot win 
Greg Popple well 

Robert Pratt 

El Dorado 
Sharon Pray 

Kim Price 

Joanne Prichard 


Beth Primm 

Kevin Pritchard 

El Dorado 
Deanna Pyle 

Carolyn Quiring 

Joan Racicky 

El Dorado 
Ahmad Race 

Shiraz, Iran 


Arasb Rahmanizaded 

El Dorado 
Marsha Ramsey 


Kristy Ray 

Ronald L. Reavis 


David Redding 
South Bend. IN 

Richard Redfern 
El Dorado 

Tom Barney, Mark Evans, Mike Klaver, Nathan Ham. 

Richard Reed 

El Dorado 
John Reynolds 

El Dorado 
Nick Rhea 

El Dorado 
Barbara Rhodes 

El Dorado 
Linda Rhodes 

Douglas Riat 

St. Mary's 

Laura Richardson 

Glcnda Riddle 

Richard Riddle 

Karen Ricdmiller 

Gregory Risch 

El Dorado 
B. Joann Riscwick 

El Dorado 


Jan Risner 

Susan Rittcr 

Steve Robrahn 

Charles Rogers 

Julian Rohr 

El Dorado 
Jewel Rollow 

El Dorado 

Bruce Rose 

Norma Ross 

kathryn Ruggles 

Deborah Rusch 

Justin Sage 

Mohammad Salahi 

Shiraz, Iran 

Lois Samiiton 

David Samuels 

El Dorado 
Javier Sanchez 

Joni Sanders 

El Dorado 
Terry Sanders 

Rose Saunders 


Tim Schmidt 

lindy Schober 

Chris Schoenhafer 

Janelle Schoonover 
El Dorado 

Sue Barnes, an El Dorado sopho- 
more, is a houseparent for Terra- 
mara, work activity center serving 
the handicapped for Butler County. 

She works with seven handicapped 
young women where her job consists 
of training and preparing these girls 
to some day be able to make it on 
their own. 

Sue prepares a schedule the girls 

live by which includes their house- 
keeping duties and personal chores. 

The girls have short and long term 
goals which Sue helps them to attain. 

Each day the girls go off to work 
and Sue goes to school, carrying a 
full schedule at BCCC. She plans to 
remain a houseparent until she goes 
away to school after graduating 


'■:■ : ■:"■'■■'' '•■ ■■■'.. - 
'■'■-"■*' Wi I ■■"-;'- 

I , . .....■■- ■. - 

WS- P^l 

0** J 






Tharon Schraeder 

Council Grove 
Jodi Schrocder 

El Dorado 
Dennis Schumaker 

St. Mary's 
Tim Schwindt 

El Dorado 
Chad Scott 

Hassan Shafikhani 


Jeffrey Shaft 

El Dorado 
Sherri Shank 

Larry Shawn 

El Dorado 
Sharon Shawn 

El Dorado 
Helen Shively 

El Dorado 
Norma Shumate 


Sun Shook 

Michael Shryock 

John Sibley 

El Dorado 
Rick Sifford 

El Dorado 
Michael Simon 

Ed Skerl 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Lance Slack 

Julie Slater 

Tammy Smart 

Dennis Smith 

Elizabeth Smith 

Greg Smith 

El Dorado 

Susan Smith 

Charles Sommer 

Sue Spain 

Robert Spencer 

Chalmers Spinden 

Bill Spoon 

Yates Center 

Shelley Stafford 

Ward Staudenmyer 

Diane Stewart 

Jeff Stidham 

Suzanne Strohm 

Debbye Stone 


Cleo Striplio 
« Wichiu 
Patricia Summers 

El Dorado 
John Swigart 

Larry Tangney 

Kathy Tatman 

El Dorado 
Margie Terell 


Freshmen Te-Va 


Donna Terry 

Kathy Tharp 

Joni Thedorff 

Ann Theis 

El Dorado 
Dorothy Thompson 

Kelly Tiffany 


Loni Tighe 

El Dorado 
Jeri Tjaden 

Kevin Tomlin 

Jeff Towne 

Shannon Travis 

El Dorado 
Tim Trent 

El Dorado 

Darrel Menke, Tom Hanson 

Danny Trotter 

Wesley Trotter 

John Tucker 

El Dorado 
David Turnbull 

Stacy Turner 

El Dorado 
Georgia Turpin 

El Dorado 

Bradley Tuzicka 

Patsy Tyson 

Jancttc Ullum 

Shelley Underwood 

Darlene Vaughn 

Jeff Vaughun 


Carol While 

El Dorado 
Craig Wyant 

Howard Wright 

Dianna Woodruff 

Pea body 
Scoti Wood 

Letha Wood 

El Dorado 

Randall Wolf 

Bob Woelk 

Thad Wilson 

El Dorado 
Sharon Wilson 

Larry Wilson 

El Dorado 
Cheryl Wilson 

El Dorado 

Carol Williamson 

Steve Williams 

Patricia Williams 

Bonnie Williams 

Derek Wildin 

El Dorado 
Gayc Wilcox 

El Dorado 

Phillip Wickwire 

El Dorado 
Kathy Wick 

El Dorado 
Frank Whitsell 

Dan Whitmore 

Donna Whiteside 

El Dorado 
Dennis Whiteside 

El Dorado 

Lucas White 

El Dorado 
Jerry White 

Brenda Yarnall 

El Dorado 
Dennis Yarnell 

El Dorado 
Jo Young 

Linda Young 


Sandra Young 

Tamara Zang 


Diane Ztegler 

Mark Zych 

Chicago Hts., 1L 

Lori Harris, Tammy Zang. 



; li 


'Specials' go in many educational directions 

From the student who embarks on a 
"regular" college career to the older 
person who comes to the campus to 
take a special course to enhance his 
performance in his work, Butler stu- 
dents weave a unique fabric of inter- 
est and goals in a broad spectrum of 
life's pursuits. 

Some students are enrolled as 
"special students" who are not seek- 
ing a particular degree or have not 
declared a major. Most of these stu- 
dents attend class along with the oth- 
er freshmen and sophomore stu- 
dents, in both day and night schools. 

Many of these students already 
have a full-time job or occupation. 
Some are merely expanding their 
knowledge in their field. Others are 
taking courses in preparation for fur- 
ther study. 

Students' ages 
vary from a 12 
year old boy en- 
rolled in karate 
to a "senior citi- 
zen" enrolled in 
a journalism 

A number of 
high school spe- 
cial students are 
bused in each day to take vocational 
courses not offered in their high 

Persons with professional degrees 
are also represented in the special 
student section. 

Among those professionals are a 
licensed veterinarian and an area 
high school industrial arts teacher. 

Of the total enrolled at the college 

(both on campus and in outreach 
areas) 54 per cent of the students 
attend classes after 4:30 p.m. This 
includes many of the special stu- 
dents. Fifty-six per cent of the total 
enrollees are over 21 years of age. 
Twenty-three per cent are over 30, 
and 59 students are past 50 years of 

Some students from Getty Oil 
Company go to school during their 
regular work hours for extra training 
while on the job. 

Negotiations are underway for 
other industries to sponsor on-the- 
job training at the college for their 

Douglas Cation 

Irl Chastain 

Tim Connell 

El Dorado 
Roland Davis 

El Dorado 

Sue Davisson . 

El Dorado 
Jeff Demler 

Steve Duncan 

Gail Ellet 

El Dorado 
Artie Evenson 

Logan Evenson 









Gary McLean 
El Dorado 

Bad weather is blamed 

Second semester enrollment registers decline 


Second semester enrollment fell 7.3 
per cent from the first semester. 
Compared to the spring of 1978, the 
student count was down 2.1 per cent. 
The loss of students was largely at- 
tributed to 
the weath- 
e r . The 
month of 
was the 
coldest in 
history and 
snow cov- 
ered the 
ground the 

Marvin Adams 

Steven Adrcws 

El Dorado 
Humid Baharimchr 

Tehran. Iran 
Thomas Beason 

(iayla Bonnell 

El Dorado 
Robert Burner 


Norm Bultcrficld 

Shirley Carter 

Kenneth Clutter 

Julie Cummins 

Joseph Dillon 

Don Fairchild 


(icralyn Farrcll 

Elwcard Garrett 

Alice Gocring 

Charlc Grcenwcll 

El Dorado 
Donau Jenkins 

Yvonne Johnson 


entire month. 
The abundance 
of jobs in the 
area also con- 
tributed to the 
decline in stu- 
dents at BCCC. 
The student 
count for the 
1979 spring semester was 1789. Out 
of this number, 847 came from But- 
ler County. Sixty-one students were 
residents of Greenwood county and 
51 were from Marion county. There 
were 47 out of state or foreign stu- 
dents attending BCCC, and 1 12 stu- 
dents were enrolled at McConnell 

Air Force Base. 

In terms of credit hours, 15,173 
was the tabulated total. The total in 
1978 was 15,488. Not included in 
the total for 1979 was 1 18 non-credit 
hours that were taken. These hours 
included such courses as ballroom 
dancing, disco dancing and karate. 

Although there was a drop-in stu- 
dent number and the total credit 
hours taken, some students attended 
BCCC for the first time in the sec- 
ond semester. 

On the following pages are stu- 
dents who were not pictured in the 
earlier section or new students. 


i r 

Amir Lalifi 

Kcno Leigh 

II Dorado 
Violet Long 

Theodore Lucas 

Carey McClelland 

Brad Neighbors 


Dcbra Rippcc 

Shahab Sadeghi-Ray 

Wesley Sloan 

II Dorado 
Frederic Swaxson 

Mansour Tehrani/adeh 

Tehran. Iran 
Mike Worlcy 

II Dorado 


Many students work on the campus at a variety of jobs to 
help pay their college expenses. Some of the jobs fall into 
the Work-Study category which is federally funded, and 
some of the jobs are paid out of institutional funds. 

The types of work are varied ranging from secretarial 
to janitorial. All students are paid at the same rate which 
is minimum wage. 

Dan Helmer, sophomore, works as janitor for mainte- 
nance in the Student Union. 

Brenda Keating, freshman, works in the women's 
physical education department and her tasks range from 
typing to do the laundry in the gym. Nell Anderson, 
sophomore, works as a secretary in the English depart- 
ment for two instructors. 

Work on the campus has the advantage that students 
don't waste time traveling to an off campus job. 



Ronald Alvarez 

Lost Springs 
Gail Ball 

Eric Barham 

Marsha Becker 


Vicki Beebe 

El Dorado 
Deborah Bilson 

El Dorado 
Joseph Blake 

El Dorado 
Betty Bobbett 


Terry Bohnert 

El Dorado 
Alice Bolton 

Casey Borger 

El Dorado 
Daniel Brault 

El Dorado 

Charles Brown 

1 ^-^ * 

i ¥ 


k (**■*> 


Wanda Cannon 

TL —^ 

El Dorado 

Claudia Carlson 


\ K 

El Dorado 

S^v » 


Debi Chadwick 


A • 

El Dorado 



..::.,. ;. ■ ■ .■ . . .:. 

Kicky Rivera 

llaxn Rose 

l-l Dorado 
Sheridan Sanford 

Cindy Schulcr 

Uruce Shepherd 

l-l Dorado 
Sandra Simmons 

Darla Stephens 

i:i Dorado 

JoAnn Prichard 

Special Students 

Frank Alfaro 

El Dorado 
Rom: Beavers 

Bion Beebe 

El Dorado 
Jack Blackwell 

El Dorado 
Jack Chamberlain 

El Dorado 
Slephan Crothcrs 

El Dorado 

Thomas Eaglcson 


lames Francis 

Michael Gomez 

Randall (irant 

El Dorado 
Drew Hawks 

El Dorado 

Ronald Hendricks 

El Dorado 
Eugene Herrmann 

El Dorado 
Dan Howard 

El Dorado 
John Kelly 

Pol win 
Virginia Kunl/ 1 

Sherry Lakin 


Deana Eane 

El Dorado 
Tom Lore 

El Dorado 
Ethel Eouia 

David Lytic 

Kerri Martin 

El Dorado 
Dawn Mason 



Dcbra Miller 

I'l Dorado 
Wayne Nocllcr 

Dcbra O'Brien 

Mark Ratts 

1-1 Dorado 
Terry Reeves 

John Reynolds 

1:1 Dorado 

David Richard 

1:1 Dorado 
(iary Salmans 

1:1 Dorado 
Terry Samuals 

Clayton Schulccr 

Rachel Scagcr 

1:1 Dorado 
Ronnie Scagcr 

1:1 Dorado 

Roxannc Scagcr 

1:1 Dorado 
Mike Shaw 

1:1 Dorado 
Duanc Sheridan 

Dcbra Simmons 

Shcryln Thompson 

1:1 Dorado 
Kyle Toburrcn 

1:1 Dorado 

Duanc Urban 

Judy Walls 

1:1 Dorado 
Daniel Whiteside 

Slicrilyn Wohlcgcmuth 

James Zang 

1:1 Dorado 



Storm Left 
Much Snow 






W '-tJ&TL- 

Just One More 


maybe two 


Photos by Nathan Ham 

Adams, E. F. 12 
Adams. Felix 15 
Adams, Galen 96 
Adams. Marvin 100 
Adams. Paul 25. 74 
Adcs. Karen 62 
Adsmond, Betty 74 
Agard. Gary 96 
Aguirre, Cynthia 74 
Albright, Pammic 62 
Albright, Tammie 62 
Alexander. Craig 62 
Alfaro. Frank 106 
Alirani, Ahmad 74 
Allison, Larry 74 
Allmond. Mace 62 
Alvarez, Ronald 102 
Annuo, Edward 74 
Anderson, Carl 96 
Anderson, Dana 62 
Anderson, Erie 74 
Anderson, John 15 
Anderson, Marc 29, 62 
Anderson, Nell 62 
Anderson, Wava 5, 36, 62 
Andrews. Drucilia 62 
Andrews. Larry 74 
Andrews. Steven 100 
Arbogast. Burl 1 5 
Arnctt, Jonna 62 
Arnold, Gene 15, 29 
Autry. Walter 62 
Ayana, Aster 74 
Aycrs, Sheila 60. 74 

• B — 

Baer. Cynthia 62 
Baharimchr, Humid 74 
Baker. Fddic 62 
Baker. John 74 
Baker, Mark 74 
Balch, Steve 74 
Baldwin. Vickie 27, JO, 62 
Ball. Gail 102 
Ball, James 74 
Ballhazor. Bart 21, 74 
Bunks, Lisa 74 
Banks, Shelly 74 
Banwart, Perry 22, 62 
Barber, Blanche 74 
Barham, Eric 102 
Barham, Kathy 74 
Barker, Donna 62 
Barker, Vernon 62 
Barnes, Dennis 21, 59, 74 
Barnes, Sharon 74 
Barnes, Sue 62 
Barney, Tom 2i, 62 
Barry, Frances 62 
Baseball Team 23 
Basketball Team-Men 29 
Basketball Team-Women 30 
Baughman, Wayne 96 
Beal. Dale 74 
Beal, David 74 
Beal. Donald 75 
Beason, Thomas 100 
Bcattic, Sue 1 5 
Beaver. Levi 96 
Beavers. Rose 106 
Bcehtci, Pamela 62 
Becker. Marsha 102 
Becker, Randal 75 
Beckham, Gerald 75 
Becbe, Bion 106 
Beebe, Teresa 75 
Bcebe. Vicki 102 
Bell. Vicki 102 
Bell. Peggv 75 
Benedict, William 21, 75 
Bergen. Shcrri 75 
Bcrger, Ken 75 
Bergkamp, Scott 75 
Bergman, Carla 75 
Beverage, Cleveland 75 
Bidwell. Bill 15 
Bilson, Deborah 102 
Bilson. John 75 
Bizzell, Joan 75 
Black. Linda 5, 75 
Black. Mitchell 62 
Blackwell, Donna 75 
Biackwell, Jack 106 
Blake. Deborah 75 
Balkc. Donald 96 
Balkc, Joseph 102 
Blake, Michael 75 
Blaklcy, Raymond 75 
Bland, Victor 15 
Blankenship, Dean 9b 
Blccha. Jody 75 
Blow. Julie 37, 75 
Bobbctt. Betty 102 
Boettcher, Kimberly 75 
Bohannon, Doug 5, 62 
Bohannon. O. B. 21 
Bohncrt, Terry 75 
Bokey. Helen 63 
Bolton, Alice 102 

BonncU. Gayla 100 
Boone. Glcnda 30, 37. 75 
Booth, David 75 
Borger. Casey 102 
Borgcr, Lawanda 63 
Bortone, Eugenio 75 
Boss. James 75 
Bottom, Cheryl 63 
Boucher. Darryl 21, 75 
Bowen. Sandy 75 
Bowlin. Brenda 75 
Braden. Cheryl 63 
Bradley. Gerald 76 
Brady, Lee 21, 75 
Brand. Mona 76 
Braull. Daniel 102 
Brault. Richard 76 
Bra/ill, Clifford 76 
Brenner, Randy 76 
Brentlingcr, Teresa 76 
Brewster, Fred 76 
Brickley, John 76 
Brinkmeyer. Jay 15 
Brodcrick, Kalhrvn 15 
Brooks. Edward 96 
Brooks, Tommy 29, 76 
Brouhard, Bill 23, 63 
Brower. Laurie 76 
Brown, Belinda 27, 30. 31. 76 
Brown. Brian 23, 76 
Brown, Charles 102 
Brown, Florence 63 
Brown, Jimmy 25, 76 
Brown, Kirk 29, 63 
Brown. Robin 30, 31, 58, 76 
Bro/cll, Tommy 76 
Bruce, Shcryl 60. 63 
Bruinglon, Melvin 76 
Bruner, Annette 9b 
Brunson, Bonnie 63 
Buckle. David 76 
Bucll, Penny 76 
Buie. Gregory 76 
Buie. Wayne 96 
Bulick. Albert 103 
Bulling, Vickie 76 
Bumgardncr. Bob 96 
Bunyard, Dcbra 36, 63 
Bunyard, Deborah K. 76 
Burkhaltcr, Tommy 76 
Burner. Robert 100 
Burnham. Roxee 63 
Burns, Richard 76 
Bush. Stephen 63 
Butler. Will Nathan 76 
Butterfield, Norm 100 
By as. Robert 76 

C - 

Cabodie. Frank 63 
Cabrales, Rick 76 
Cage. Harry 63 
Calhoon. Virgil 63 
Calhoun. Susan 76 
Call. Colleen 76 
Callaway. Jennifer 96 
Campa, Michael 63 
Cannon. Wanda 102 
Cardwcll, Carlos 25, 63 
Carlson. Claudia 102 
Carr, Fori 76 
Carseiowcy, Dcna 63 
Carselowcy, Keith 21, 63 
Carter, Shirley 100 
Carver, David 96 
Carver. Jenna 96 
Casady, Joyce 63 
Cash. Clovis 76 
Cation. Douglas % 
Cation, Gale 76 
Cawiczel, Sclen 15 
Cerney. Linda 76 
Cervantes, Michael 76 
Chadwick, Dcbi 102 
Chamberlain, Jack 106 
Chambcrlin, Sharon 63 
Chambers, Joel 76 
Chambers, Mary 63 
Chapman, Terry 76 
Charbonneau, John 21, 76 
Chastain. Irl 96 
Chastain, Kasandra 76 
Chalman, Othello b3 
Chatman, Patricia 76 
Cheerleaders 36 
Chism. Robert 15 
Chocns, Joy I 5 
Chrisman, (van 21, 76 
Chrisman, John 103 
Chnstcnscn, Greg 76 
Chrislianson, Mark 25 
Church, Gary 23. 77 
Clark. Mary 77 
Clarke, Carlos 77 
Clemets, Howard 15 
Cleveland, Tammy 77 
Click, Randall 77 
CTinc, Caroline 63 
Clutter, Kenneth 100 
Coble, Carolyn 63 
Cockrell, Joe 77 

Colella, Francisco 77 
College Band 51 
College Choir 51 
Collegiate Singers 51 
Coltrunc. William 25, 77 
C onnell. Tim 96 
Conner, Julie 63 
Conrad, Kenneth 77 
Conrad, Mary 77 
Cooky. Jan 77 
C opp." Wayne 25, 77 
Corkery. Sharri 77 
Cornclson. Tamic 77 
Corner, Laketta 77 
Cornell, Kevin 77 
Cougcr. Pat 15 
Counterman. Kim 77 
Covcl. John 103 . 
Covert, Paul 77 
Cox. Brad 23, 77 
Cox, Deborah 77 
Cox, Pal 63 
Cox. Vinccnl 29. 77 
Craig. Trena 105 
Crampton, Bryan 103 
Crawford. Ronda 103 
Carwford, Ruby 77 
Crawshaw. Sandra 78 
Creed, Dcnisc 78 
C reed. Dennis 63 
Crighton, Kim 78 
Cnsler, Tracy 63 
Cross Country Team 25 
C rothcrs, Stephen 106 
Cummings. Gregory 77 
Cummins. Barbara 77 
Cummins, James 63 
Cummins, Julie 100 
Cummins, William 14 
Cunningham, Jeff 22 

D - 

Dallon, Danny 78 
Daniel, Tony 78 
Dankert, Rodney 78 
Darr. Jeffrey 23, 63 
Darren, James 78 
Davis, Cynthia 78 
Davis, Jeanne 63 
Davis, Martha 78 
Davis, Roland 96 
Davis, Steve 20, 21, 63 
Davis, Tamara 78 
Davisson, Sue 96 
Dean. John 78 
DcArmond. Laurie 103 
Dcaton. Steven 78 
Decker, Sharon 63 
Dehlinger, Greg 103 
Deleon, Edward 78 
Demcl, Mike 78 
Demcl. Susan Mari 63 
Dernier, Jeff 96 
Demorct. Julie 46, 63 
Demous. Mary 78 
Denncy, Lawrence 103 
Dcnnison. Robin 78 
Dexter, Diane 63 
Dibaji, Nooshin 78 
Dickinson, Judy 30, 43. 63 
Dickson, Terrance 78 
Dienst. James 103 
Diepcnbrock, Lvnn 21, 63 
Dillcnbeck, Lce'63 
Dillner. Ronald 63 
Dillon, Joseph 100 
Dixon. Andre 5, 21, 78 
Doan, Alberta 78 
Dobbins, Pam 103 
Dome, Keith 25, 78 
Dornbush. Johnny 63 
Dos Reis, Joe 78 
Douglas, Charles 103 
Drouillard, Monica 64 
Dulaney, Tim 64 
Dullca. Chuck 64 
Duncan, Loresa 78 
Duncan, Steve 96 
Duryca. Scott 78 
Dutro, Mark 21. 64 
Dutton, Ruth 64 
Dye, Thomas 64 

Eagleson, Thomas 106 
Eastin, Torrin 78 
Edit, 106 
Edwards. Jim 15 
Edwards, Kelly 43, 64 
F.dwards, Nioma 78 
Ekart, Kris 29, 64 
Elder, Tim 24, 25, 64 
Ellct. Gail 96 
Ellis, Harvey 78 
Elmore. Jerry 46, 60, 78 
Elston, Opal 59, 60, 78 
Englctt, Timothy 64 
Enrique, Luis 78 
Ensz, Daniel 16 
Ensz, Roland 16 

Epperson, Gwendolyn 78 
Fppert. Brett 78 , 
Erickson, Darrcl 16 
i rpelding. John M. 78 
f slingcr. Kelly 5, 37. 44. 64 
Esquivias. Thomas 79 
Evans, Mark 25. 45, 64 
Evcnson, Artie 96 
Evcnson, Logan 96 
Everett. Pamela 79 
Everett, Robert 79 

- F — 

I atrehild, Don 64 
Falls, John 103 
Farr. Joseph 79 
Earrelf, Gcralyn 100 
Faulkner. Brian 79 
Feller, Thomas 79 
Fellows, Dion 21. 79 
Fellows. Ron 20. 21, 64 
Idler, Brad 97 
Felts. Kevin 79 
Fells. Stacy 64 
Fiescr. Karen 64 
I ike. Jerry 103 
I ilencr. Rebecca 79 
l-inev. Emma Kay 64 
I ink". Royal 64 
I irsching. David 79 
Fisher. Ruth 79 
Flamer, John 29, 79 
Fleming, Charles 79 
Fleming, Larry 23 
Fleming, Martha 103 
Folgcr, Cynthia 37. 79 
Folger, Karen 79 
Football Team 21 
Forpahl, Chris 79 
Forphat. Jeanna 79 
Forpahl, Scou 103 
Forrest, Allen Kelly 97 
Foster. Donna 79 
Foster, Gary 79 
1 osier, Marion 79 
Fountain, Steve 21. 79 
Fouts. Roy 97 
Fowler. David 79 
Fox. Trade 5, 59, 60 
I rakes. Richard 103 
Fraley. Randall 23, 79 
Francis. Frances 79 
Francis, James 10b 
Francis. John 16 
Francis, Richard 103 
Franta, Kim 79 
rrascr, Janet 64 
Frazce, Nancy 79 
Frazicr, David 23. 79 
Freeman. Alfred 80 
French, Mark 21, 80 
Friesen, Lois 16 
Frisbie. Catherine 97 
Fril7ler. Dania 97 
Fry. Rob 21. 64 
Fu'lk, Doris 97 
Fuller. Charles 16 
I ulsom. Penny 80 
Fuqua. Linda 47. 65 
Furrow. Loraync 80 


Garcia. Mark 23, 65 
Gardner. Lynda 14 
Garrett. Elweard 100 
Garrison. Joseph 80 
Gaulhier, Mary 80 
Gaviord. Christy 80 
Gemzler. Daniel 21. 80 
George, Gene 65 
Gerami, Saycd H ossein 80 
Gerth, Scou 21, 80 
Ghaderi, Alireza 103 
Gilbert, Joni 27, 30. 80 
Gillis. Barbara 80 
Gilpin, Mary Lout 80 
Gimplc, Larry 65 
Glaves, Wanda 80 
Glaze, Chcrryl 80 
Glcason, James 25, 80 
CJocring. Alice 100 
Gocring. Ken 16 
Goff. Dan 21. 80 
Goldsmith, Laura 80 
Goldsmith, Michael 80 
Cioir Team 22 
Golobay, Connie 65 
Gomez. Michael 106 
Good, Paul 65 
Goodpasture, Ray 103 
Gordon, Julie 80 
Gorman, Bill 21. 65 
Gorup, Geary 97 
Gould. Debra 103 
Grabcr, Cynthia 65 
Graber. Janet 80 
Grabcr. Roger 21. 80 
Graham, JoNell 103 
Grant, Randell 106 
Gravatt, Cindy 81 


Graves. Diannc 58, 81 
Gravlcy, Gil 81 
Circcn. Mark 81 
Green. Merle 65 
(ireen, Nancy 81 
Greenough. Jay 5, 65 
Cireenwalc. Anita 81 
Greemvell. Charles 100 
Greenwood, Billy 21, 81 
Greer, Carla 81 
Greer, Theresa 103 
Gregory. Richard 16 
G rider. Kuthy 81 
Griffith, Peggy 65 
Griggs. Clare XI 
Griggs. Sarah f,5 
Grissom, Tracy 37, 59, 8 1 
Grit/. James 97 
Grit/. Jerry 97 
Gross, Jim 21, 81 
Grundcn. Don 81 
Gurney, Lora 81 
Gu>, Kenneth 81 
Gwinup, Dclores 16 


Haas. Mark 65 
Hacklcr, Lisa 103 
Mager. Carolee 81 
Hager. Romona 65 
Haines. Bryan 65 
Haines. Donna 65 
Haines. Richard 81 
Hall, Dcbra 103 
Hall. Kenneth 81 
Halt, Miehelc 81 
Ham. Nathan 21, 81 
Hamilton, Josephine 81 
Hamilton, Nonalee 65 
Hammer, Karrcn 81 
Hampton. Judic 65 
Hansen. Tom 21, 65 
Hanson. Dirk 97 
Harbcr, Danny 97 
Harder, Kenton 65 
Hardison, Tcri 65 
Hardy. Scott 81 
Horgis. Logan 65 
Harmon, Eddie 81 
Harmon. Glcnda 65 
Harp, Kevin 82 
Harper, Julia 66 
Harper, Murrcl 66 
Harris. Lori 36. 82 
Harsh. Terrie 66 
Hart. Walter 97 
Hartley, Horace 82 
Harey. Jeffrey 82 
Harvey, Ruth 66 
Hassan, Scycd 82 
Hatcher, Carla 82 
Hauser. Linda 82 
Havel, Lynn 16 
Hawks. Drew 106 
Haves. Randy 5. 29, 43. 66 
Head. Shirley 82 
Heape. Darrcll 82 
Hcckman, Cindy 27. X2 
lleckman, Randy 82 
Hednck, Don 103 
Heinrich, Carl 13 
Hemrich, Mark 66 
Hcm/e, Robert 82 
Hcit/enratcr, Billie 66 
Heller. Ruth 103 
Helmer. Cheryl 82 
Helmer, Dan 82 
Hendricks. Ronald 106 
Hendrix, Thomas 82 
Hemic. Greg 82 
Henry. Karen 82 
Hcnson. Eayne 20 
Heplcr, Mare 82 
Herbel, Gayla 82 
Herndon, Ronald 66 
Herpich, Jill 27, 30, 82 
Herrmann, Eugene 106 
Herron, Alva 82 
Hcr/ct, Barbara 82 
Her/et, Kelly 82 

Hess. Charles 82 

Hevdari. Shahrvar 82 

Hickman, David 82 

Hicbcrt, Clyde 16 

Higbce, Rebecca 97 

Higgins, Tracy 82 

Hill. Clyde 66 

Hill, Karenc 66 

Hipps. Brcnda 82 

(little, James 12 

Hoag. Thomas 82 

Hoffmann, Bill 97 

Hogland, Brad 20, 21, 6<> 

Holloway. Cornelia 59, 82 

Holtom. William 83 

Hook. Bill 25. 83 

llooten, Jim 16, 20, 22 

Hopkins, Alberta 83 

lloppc. Alta 83 

Hoshaw, Linda 83 

Howard, Belly 83 

Howard, Carol Sue 66 
Howard. Dan 106 
Howard, Mark 25. 83 
Howard, Susan 83 
Howery. Mike 23 
llowrcy. Lora 83 
Howrcy. Mike 66 
Ho>t. Kevin 66 
Hudson. Phil 14 
Huggins, Kcndra 83 
Hughcv. Kim 103 
Hunneil. Debra 83 
Hunnell, Kenneth 83 
Hunt. Eric 21, 83 
Hunter. Mac Ellen 66 
Hurlburt, Ramona 83 
llullon, Ronald 83 
Hyle, David 60, 103 


Ulikhar. Ahmed 103 
Ingalls, Ronald 103 
Ingram, Teri 83 
Ireland, Marjoric 83 
Ireland, Wava 30. 31, 58, 66 
Irving. Vcrna 83 
Isbill. Michael 83- 
Isom, Mark 25, 83 
Lsom, Ollic 16, 25 

- J - 

Jackson. Henry Lee 21 
Jackson. Miles 59, 83 
Jackson. Tamara 66 
Jacobs, Cecil 83 
Jacobs, Pam 103 
Jacobs, Randy 103 
.lacrgcr. Glcnda 37, 83 
James, Jeff 66 
January, Bill 66 
Jaramiilo, Danny 25, 66 
Jaworsky, John 97 
Ja// Arts Ensemble 51 
Jeffries. Ellen 83 
Jenkins, Donald 66 
Jenkins. Robert 66 
Jenkins, Samuel 83 
Jimenez, Margaret 66 
Johnson. Brcnda S. 83 
Johnson, Diane 103 
Johnson, Kristi 67 
Johnson. Patti 104 
Johnson, Robert 67 
Johnson, Yvonne 100 
Jones. Cheryl 83 
Jones. Edward 12 
Jones, Elizabeth 67 
Jones, Greg 5. 83 
Jones, Israel 29, 83 
Jones, John 83 
Jones. Kenneth 83 
Jones. Roy 97 
Jones, William 83 
Joyce, Helen 67 
Joyce. Jody 84 
Joyce. Sharon 67 
Junghanns, Martin 104 
Juresie. Edward 97 

Kane. Brian 67 
Karr, Joe 84 
Karsl, Debra 84 
Kassebaum, G.E. 12 
Kaulmann, Gail 67 
Keating. Brenda 84 
Keefer. Alan 25. 84 
Kellerby. Douglas 104 
Kelly, John 106 
Kidd. Ellen 58, 67 
Kilby. Mitchelle 84 
Kmdrick, Johnny 84 
King. James 84 
King. Jim 21. 104 
Kingslcy, Kevin 67 
Kippenberger, Kerryl 97 
Kiser, Mary 67 
Kiser, Michael 67 
Kissel, Phoebe 84 
Kjcrgaard, Valerie 84 
Klaver, Mike 29. 84 
Klicwcr. Richard 84 
Knaussman, Karla 67 
Knowlcs, Karen 104 
Kocour. Becky 104 
Kohls, Everett 14, 30 
Kohls. Janet 59, 60, 67 
Kohls. Lianc 5, 46, 84 
Kopsa. David 97 
Kormamk, Bill 67 
Kormamk. Mar> 84 
Krausc, Gaylc 16 
Kraus, Marsha 84 
Kriftcnwirlh. Richard 84 
Kunc. Gary 84 
Kunkel. Marion 84 
Kuni/. Virginia 106 
Kut/. Darcy 97 
Kvlc. Marv 84 


Laclef. Lynda 84 
LaHue, Tami 67 
Lakin. Sherry 106 
Landers, Chris 84 
Lane. Charles 67 
Lane. Dcana 106 
Lang. William 84 
Larson, Laura 104 
Larson. Mclba 84 
LaRuc. Jack 84 
Laslev. David 67 
l.asley. Karen 84 
Latin, Amir 85. 101 
Lawson, Kennelh 97 
Lay. John 16 
Leach. David 21. 67 
l.eedom, Barbara 85 
l.chnherr, Robert 97 
Lehr, Julie 85 
Leigh. Kcno 101 
Lciker. Dcanna 85 
Leikcr, Wayne 23. 67 
l.emasicrs, Ruth 85 
Lewis. Lori 85 
I ewis. Marta 104 
Lewis, Miilon 85 
I ewis, Richard 97 
Liggett. Eranklin 104 
Liggett. Judith 85 
l.ighlle, Jon 67 
1 igon. Catherine 85 
l.indberg. Gail 97 
Lindscy. Rodger 85 
l.indsev, Vicki 67 
Linot, Darrcl 85 
Lions, Shirley 59 
Lipscomb. Sandra 37, 67 
Litton. Diana 60, 67 
Livingston, Wayne 12 
Lockard. David 44, h7 
Logan. Miehelc 85 
Logsdon. Dclbert 29. 60. X5 
Loncy. Patrick 85 
Long. Violcl 101 
Longfellow. David 16, 44 
Longfellow. Shirley 16. 44 
Lore. Tom 106 
Louia. Elhcl 106 
Love, Beverly 97 
Lovelt. James 67 
Lowmaster, Darrcl 67 
Lowmaster. Roy 85 
Low ranee, Pat 16 
Lowry, Gale 97 
Lucas, Theodore 101 
Lupcr. Kirk 85 
Lynch, John 104 
Lyons, Shirley 67 
Lule. David '106 
Lytic Valerie 85 


Mabie. Sidney Ray 67 
MacDonald, David 85 
MacDonald. Patricia 104 
Mackey. John 104 
Maier, Alan 67 
Makins, Patricia 68 
Malonc. Jcanclte 16 
Mangels, Don 16 
Manley. Lance 86 
Marcum. Dwighl Xh 
Marcum, Dwight A. 6X 
Marcum. Sharon 68 
Markwell, Steve 21, 86 
Marque/, Ricardo 20. 86 
Marsh, Jeri 68 
Marsh, Marjoric 16 
Marshall, Roger 86 
Martens, Dennis 16 
Martin, Dale 21. 86 
Martin, Karyl 97 
Martin, Kaye 68 
Martin, Kerri lOh 
Mason, Dawn 106 
Mason, John 86 
Mason. Lynda 37, 86 
Matlock, Janet Xh 
Maus, Sharon 86 
May, Greg 86 
May, Jodi 68 
Mayer, Lois 27, 30, 68 
Mayficld. Jim 16 
Mavginncs, Keith X6 
McCabe. Mclinda 37. X(, 
McChrislian, Connie 44 
Metlellan. Roger 86 
McClelland. Carey 101 
MeClintock, Harry X6 
McClure, Kathv Xh 
McClurc. Robin 86 
McCombs, Kalhennc <>X 
McCoy. Claudia 6X 
McCoy, Dana 86 
McCoy. Marcia 47. 86 
McCoy, Nancy 68 
MeCuilough, Pally 86 
McCumber. Robin 104 
McCunc. Shawn 21, 86 

McDermcitl. Mike 21. 86 
McDonough. Mike 86 
McElorv, David 68 
McLlroy. Teresa 27. 86 
Mel all' Mary 86 
McGhav. Janet 86 
McGlol'hlin. Sherry 86 
MeGovcrn. Pal 21. 68 
McGrunor. Adah 36. 86 
Mcllcnrv. Grace 104 
McLean.' Gary 97 
McMillen. Teresa 27. 30. 68 
McMillen. Tim 86 
McNown. Carla 86 
McNown. David 86 
McNult, Nelhe 86 
Mead. Alan 9X 
Megredy. Tod 68 
Mcnkc, Daryl 21. 86 
Mercer. Jill 86 
Merwin. Kirk 25. 86 
Mcttlcn. Margo 43. 68 
Michael. Franklin 9X 

Michael. Kevin 98 

Michaclis, Billie 68 

Miller. Dcbra 107 

Miller. Jcanctte 68 

Miller. Johnnie 104 

Miller. Keith 86 

Miller. Richard 98 

Miller. Robert X6 

Mills. Debbie 68 

Minton. Darrcll 21, 86 

Mitchell. Vivian Xf> 

Mobaraki, Gholam 86 

Moffclt. Deborah 86 

Monroe. Kenneth 21. 68 

Moore. David X6 

Moore. Patricia 6X 

Moore, Richard 21, X7 

Morchead. Rand\ 16 

Morgan, Deborah X7 

Morgan, Jcnn> 68 

Morgan, Rod 87 

Morgan, Roger 87 

Moriarty. Nila 60 

Morris. James 68 

Morris. William 87 

Morrison. Trudi X7 

Moss. Rhonda 27. 30. 87 

Mossman. Donald 6X 

Mossman. Toni X7 

Mount/. Gary Eranklin X7 

Muncy. Joseph 68 

Murphy. Dawn 27, 87 

Myers, Jennifer 87 

M\crs. Wayne 69 


Nash. Elmo 16 
Naumann, Kaths 87 
Ncal. Pamela 87 
Necl. Kathcrine 69 
Neighbors. Brad 101 
Nellans. Robert 87 
Neslcr. Gerald 87 
Ncttleton. Tamara 58. 87 
Ncukirch. Hal 87 
Ncukirch. Johnny 87 
Nuumayer. Rhonda 30. 87 
Newbood, James 98 
Newtek, Monica 69 
Newman, Dixie 69 
Nicardo. Carlos 21 
Nichols, Cecil 87 
Nichols, Cecily 69 
Nichols, Robert 69 
Nocller. Randv 87 
Noclicr, Wayne 107 
Nokcs. Elizabeth 88 
Normore, Dennis 88 
N orris, Carla 69 
Norris. Lee Ann 88 
Nowik. Judith 69 
Nuesscn. Oscar XX 
Nunnelley. Mark 21. XX 


O'Brien. Bridget X8 
O'Brien. Dcbra 107 
Odell. Barbara 88 
Ohl. James 16 
Ohlemcier. Cay 36, 45. 69 
Ohlcmeier. Sue 36. 69 
Olson. Richard 8X 
Orlowski. Phil 25. 69 
Osborn. Kim XX 
Osborne. David 69 
Oshea. Tim 6" 
Otis. Thomas 69 
Overholl. Kenneth 9X 
Ownhy. Bill 21. 69 


Palmer. David 9Ji 
Palmer. Tresa 69 
Palonc. Paula 69 
Panton. David 16 
Parish. Cindy XX 



Parish. Dana XX 
Parker. Bessie XX 
Parker. Gordon XX 
Panain. Kevin 23, XX 
Pallerson, Ann 69 
Patterson, Carol XX 
Pallerson, Carv 21. 88 
Pallerson. Ed 2 1, XX 
Patterson. Leon XX 
Pally. Kim XX 
Peak. Tony XX 
Peek. Anila XX 
Pennington. Kevin XX 
Peters. Larry 16, 44 
Pelerson, Dwighl 44 
Peterson, Vernon 69 
Peltus. David 69 
Pellus. Wilfred 16 
Phaiii. Hang Thi XX 
Phelps. James 29. XX 
Phelps. Julie 58, 69 
Phillips, Chris 37 
Phillips, Steve XX 
Pickett, Bob 23. XX 
Pierce, Edward 69 
Pieschl. Susan XX 
Pinkerton. Rusty XX 
Pinkston, Linda 69 
Pippig. Karen XX 
Plan. Tresa XX 
Pletcher. Tamara 69 
Plummcr. Jean 14 
Poflinbargcr, Jos X9 
Pomelles 37 
Popplcwell, Greg X9 
Porlcr. Charles 16 
Powell, Debbra 69 
Powers, Brett 69 
Pratl. Robert 89 
Pray. Sharon 89 
Price, Kim 30. 37. X9 
Pnehard, Joanne 5. 43, X9 
Pruiim, Beth X9 
Priichard, Brcl 69 
Pritchard, Kevin X9 
Prohodsky, Bclty I 7 
IMc. Deanna 89 

Ouinn. R Jeff 69 
Quiring. Carolyn X9 


Racickv. Joan X9 
Ragan.'Ron 29 
Rahmani/adcd, Arasb X9 
Ralston. Mark 69 
Ramsey, Marsha 89 
Ramsey. Robin 69 
R.uclilT, Jerry 98 
Ralls. Mark 107 
R,i>. Kristy X9 
Raymond, Cathy 69 
Rcavis. Ronald X9 
Redding. David 21, 89 
Rcdlcrn. Richard 29, 89 
Reed. Allen 69 
Reed. Richard X9 
Reeves. Terr* 107 
Rcmsberg, Dale 17. 20 
Renl'ro, Morris 69 
Revnolds, John F. 89 
Rh'ea, Nick X9 
Rhodes, Barbara X9 
Bhodes. Linda X9 
Rial. Douglas 21, 89 
Richard. David 107 
Richardson. Hugh I 7 
Richardson, Jayre 27. 30. 69 
Richardson, Laura 89 
Richler, Marc 98 
Rickcr. Larry 69 
Riddle. Glenda 89 
Riddle. Richard 89 
R icd miller. David 69 
Ricdmillcr, Karen 89 
Ricdmillcr, Marcia 69 
Riley. Kathv 69 
Rippce. Dcbra 101 
Risch, Gregory 89 
Risewick. B. Joann 89 
Risner. Jan 90 
Rilter. Susan 90 
Rivera. Ricky 5 
Robert. Linda 69 
Robinson, Denise 69 
Robinson, Randall 69 
Robrahn, Steve 90 
Rogers, Charles 90 
Rogers, Jo Ann 17, 43 
Rogers. R. W. 98 
Rohr. Donald 70 
Rohr, Juliann 90 
Rollow, Jewell 90 
Rose, Bruce 90 
Ross. Judy 98 
Ross. Nora Fayc 90 
Rolh. Ida 98 
Rowland. Greg 70 
Ruder. Mark 98 

Ruggles. Kaihryn 90 
Rusch. Deborah 90 
Rusher. Elizabeth 70 
Ryan. Larry 98 


Sadcghi-Ray. Shahab 101 
Sage, Justin 90 
Salahi, Mohammad 90 
Salmans, Gary 107 
Samilton, Lois 90 
Samuels, David 90 
Samuels, Terry 98 
Samuels, Tracy 9X 
Sanchez, Javier 90 
Sanders, Joni 90 
Sanders. Kathcryn 70 
Sanders. Rose 90 
Sanders. Terry 90 
Sanliago. Ofclia 70 
Saunders, Norma 70 
Schaper. Ann 17 
Schermerhorn, Vanessa 70 
Schlolterbcck, Iv 9X 
Schmidt, Tim 23. 90 
Schober. Cindy 90 
Sehoenhofcr, Collettc 70 
Sehoirield. Mark 70 
Scholler. Tom 21. 70 
Schoonover. Janeile 90 
Schoonover, Kcilh 70 
Schoenhover. Chris 21. 90 
Schraeder, Tharon 22. 91 
Schroedcr, Jodi 91 
Schucssler. Dcbra 9X 
Schulcr. Clayton 107 
Schumakcr. Dennis 21.91 
Schwindt. Tim 91 
Scott. Chad 91 
Scager. Rachel 107 
Seager, Ron I 7 
Seagcr. Ronnie 107 
Seager. Roxanne 107 
Seymour, Elizabeth 70 
Shal'ikhani. Hassan 91 
Shalt. Jeffrey 91 
Shank, Sherri 58. 91 
Shaver. Patricia 70 
Shaw, Mike 107 
Shawn. Larry 91 
Shawn. Sharon 91 
Sheridan. Duane 98 
Sherraden. Marge 70 
Shine, Tonva 5, 70 
Shipley. Curt 17, 29 
Shirley. Jacqueline 70 
Shively, Helen 91 
Shook. Slan 9 1 
Shoup. Sheldon 9X 
Shrvock, Michael 91 
Siblev. John 91 
Siflord. Rick 91 
Silver. Charlie 23 
Simmons, Dcbra 107 
Simon. Michael 44. 47. 91 
Skcrl. Ed 21. 91 
Slack. Lance 91 
Slater. Julie 91 
Sloan. Wesley 101 
Smart, Tamara 59, 91 
Smith. Dennis 9] 
Smith. Devonne 70 
Smith. Diana 70 
Smith. Elizabeth 91 
Smith. Gregory 91 
Smith. James 70 
Smith. James L. 70 
Smith, Karen 9X 
Smith. Kurt 23. 70 
Smith. Rick 23. 70 
Smith. Susan 91 
Smith. Thomas 98 
Sommers, Charles 9 1 
Sommers. Curtis 1 7 
Sooby. Roger 70 
Spain. Sue 9) 
Spencer. Chuck 70 
Spencer. Robert 91 
Spillman. Guy 98 
Spindcn. Chalmers 91 
Spoon, Bill 21. 91 
Sprocket, Trent 70 
Stafford. Shelley 91 
Staudenmvcr. Ward 91 
Stead. Linda 59, 60, 70 
Stcbbms. Mary 17 
Stein. Jeff 25 
Sioens, Maybclle 105 
Stewart, Chris 43. 70, 25 
Stewart, Diana 91 
Stewart, Sally 70 
Stewart, Susan 70 
Stidham. Jeff 91 
Stone. Debbye 91 
Stolls. Teresa 70 
Strain. Judv 17 
Stricgel. Philip 98 
Stnplin. Clco 91 
Stroda, Steve 71 
Sirohm. Su/anne 58 
Strolher. Beth 43. 59. 71 

Summers. Patricia 91 
Sutherland. John 5. 71 
Swart/. Donald 9X 
Swaxson. Frederic 101 
Swcney. Stanley 71 
Swigarl. John 91 

Talboll. Doug 17 
Tangney. Larrv 91 
Talman. Kathy 91 
Taton, Bonnv 43. 59. 60. 71 
Tavlor. Curt 23, 71 
Taj lor. Debbie 71 
Taylor. Jo 105 
Tavlor, Nancy 105 
Tailor. Oral 23 
Tchrani/adch. Mansour 101 
Tehranizadeh. Mohammd 105 
Terrell. Margie 36. 91 
Terry, Ada 71 
Terry. Donna 47. 92 
Tctcr. Virginia 98 
Teuscher, Thomas 105 
Thackcr, Chester 71 
Thackcr. Shirley 71 
Tharp. Kathv 92 
ThedorlT, Joni 92 
Theis. Ann 92 
Thcis. Philip 17 
Thompson. Dorothy 92 
Thompson. Shcrlyn 107 
Tiffany. Kelly 92 
Tighe. fori 92 
Tipton. Teresa 71 
Tjaden. Jeri 60, 92 
Toburen. Don 1 7 
Toburen. Kyle 107 
Tomlin, Kevin 92 
Torneden. Jon 25. 7 I 
Towne. Jeffrey 92 
Townscnd, Danny 71 
Travis, Shannon 92 
Trent. Bill 17 
Trenl, Tim 29. 92 
Trotter. Danny 92 
Trotler. Wesley 92 
Tucker. John 92 
Turnbull. David 92 
Turner, Stacy 92 
Turpin. Georgia 92 
Gu/icka, Bradley 92 
Tymony, Doris 71 
Tyrnony, Richard 71 
T\ncr. 'Rick 9X 
Tyson, Patsy 58, 92 

- U - 

Lllum. Janetic 92 
Lndcrwood. Shelley 92 
I. ngcr. Sue 12 
l.nruh. Craig 105 
l.nruh. Kathleen 5 
I rban. Duane 107 
L rton. Jerry 7 I 
Lssery. Craig 46 
Lsserv, Krista 71 

Vail. Kevin 7 1 
Valentine. Frances 71 
Valverdc. Vickie 5. 71 
Van Arsdale, Marc 71 
Van Buren. Dcbra 71 
Vaughan. Jeff 92 
Vaughn. Darlene 92 
Vaughn. Randall 93 
Vclle, Ginger 71 
Vesiring, Louis 93 
Villarrcal. Rose Mary 93 
Villarrcal. Teresa Marie 93 
Voge. Charles 9X 
Vogc. Myra 9X 
Vogelman, Marc 71 
Volleyball Team 27 


Wackcr, F.ddic 93 

\\ acker. Sandy 27, 30, 71 
Waggoner, Vicky 93 
Wagner, Tamela 93 
Wagoner. Karen 93 
Walker. Brenda 93 
Wall. Carol 93 
Wallace. Kathleen 71 
Waller. Vicki 71 
Walls, Judv 107 
Walsh. Kevin 93 
Wallers. Jan 44. 46. 71 
Ward. Kenneth 71 
Ward. Marcia 71 
Warwick. Susan 93 
Watcrson. Kurt 93 
Watson, Larry 93 
Watson. Tobi 93 
Watt. Robert 25. 93 
Weaver. Johnnie 105 
Weaver. Marlenc 93 

Webster. Phyllis 93 

Wedman. Brenda 5, 27. 30, 93 

W egenast. Tim 7 1 

W'cigart. Darrell 9X 

Weigcl. Pam 93 

Weisbeckcr. Gayie 93 

Weisbeckcr, Jon 71 

White. Carol 94 

White, Doyle 98 

White. Jerry 94 

White, Lucas 94 

White, Marilyn 9X 

Whiteside, Daniel 107 

Whiteside, Dennis 23. 94 

Whiteside, Donna 94 

W hiimore. Daniel 94 

Whiimorc. Kevin 71 

W'hilsell. Frank 94 

W hilled. Bcrton 9X 

Wick. Kalhy 94 

Wickwirc. Phillip 94 

W ilcox. Gave 37. 94 

W ildm. Derek 94 

Wile. Craig 23 

Williams. Bonnie 94 

Williams. Dave 23 

Williams. Lillian 9X 

Williams. Patricia 94 

Williams. Richard 98 

Williams. Stephen 94 

Wilson, Carma 72 

Wilson. Cheryl 94 

Wilson. David Fugene 72 

Wilson, George 98 

Wilson, James 9X 

Wilson, Karen 72 

Wilson. Nancy 72 

W ilson. Ron 14 

Wilson. Sharon 94 

Wilson. Thad 94 

Winn. Ricky 98 

Winston. Rodney 29 

W'in/er. Brett 72 

Wischropp. Ted 14 

Wise. Gary 72 

Wise. Lcannc 105 

Woelk. Bob 94 

Wocllhof. Daniel 9X 

Wohlgemuth, Craig 72 

Wohlgemuth. Shenlyn 107 

Wolf. Randall 94 

Wolfe. Karen 105 

Wood, l.etha 94 

Wood. Scott 94 

oodall. Robert 44, 46. 47, 72 

Woodruff. Dianna 94 

Worley, Mike 72 

W right. Howard 94 

W right, Larry Eugene 9X 

Wyanl, Craig 94 

Yarnall. Brenda 94 
Yarnall. Dennis 94 
Yarvan. Bronna 44, 72 
Ya/danifard, Ali 105 
Young. Bob 72 
Young. Jo 94 
Young, Kris 105 
Young. Linda 94 
Young, Sandra 94 
Youscfi, Fsmaeil 105 


Zacharias, Goldic 72 
/achanas. Ned 72 
Xang. James 107 
Xang. Kay 9X 
Xang, Tamara 36. 94 
Xcik. Mark 25 
Xcil, Shervl 72 
Xieglcr. Diane 51. 94 
Xinsit/. Doug 9X 
Xinsitz, Glenda 72 
X\ch, Mark 94 


Springtime: LIVE 

l y. 


WVJt ^ 


wimMLiin<. ' . tj 

. ._ — 

(1) Natham Ham and Beth 
Strother. (2) Spring activities 
liven up many dull dorm even- 
ings. (3) Hot afternoons bring 
many out for sunbathing. (4) 
Margo Mettlen. one of the 95 
participants in intramural soft- 
ball shows correct usage of a 
face mask. (5) Doug Talbott. 
(6) Bill Bidwell. (7) Debbie 
Bunyard. (8) Fluffy feline 
catches up on the neus. (9) 
Choral groups entertain For 
many spring activities. 


SAC promotes socializing 

Highlighting events planned by the Student Activities Council 
(SAC) during the spring were a toga dance and skating party. 
Students enjoyed dancing in their toga attires, and skates were 
numerous in the roller rink. Swim parties were also scheduled for 
students and faculty. 

Students from colleges in Kansas and Nebraska attended a 
Kansas-Nebraska Education Consortium (KANEDCO) Spring 
Student Leadership Conference April 26 and 27. Approximately 
1 50 students were on campus for the two-day meeting. Entertain- 
ment included a banquet, with Don Koke, of the El Dorado 
Music Emporium, singing and playing his guitar for the students, 
and a dance followed at the Moose Lodge. 

The conference included topics relating to the basic concepts 
of student activities, organization and management, projects, 
meetings, problem solving, decision making, communication, 
group understandings, evaluation and "My Personnel Odyssey." 

Marc Minnis, actor, teacher, philosopher and lecturer, was 
contracted to assist in the organization and conduct of the confer- 

All BCCC students who were members of SAC attended the 

SAC, along with BCCC athletes, helped conduct a Special 
Olympics Track Meet May 5. The event was held at the BCCC 
track in El Dorado. 

After the track meet, students returned to campus and pre- 
pared for the Spring Formal Dance, which was scheduled for that 
evening. The dance was the last event of the academic year 
sponsored by SAC. 

Enjoying the SAC toga dance, (1) Bill Brou- 
hard and Kristi Ray exhibit their attire. Brou- 
hard won first place, a new pair of panty hose 
for his toga. 2. Marc Minnis addresses ap- 
proximately 100 students from Kansas and 
Nebraska colleges at the KANDECO Lead- 
ership Conference on the campus in April. 3. 
Selen Cawiezel dances the night away with 
another sponsor at the KANEDCO confer- 
ence. 4. Dean Cummins was coaxed out on the 
dance floor by Margo Mettlen at the KAN- 
EDCO disco dance at the Moose Lodge. 



Dance, dance, dance 

The Spring Formal ended a year of dances on the 
campus. Boogie Uptown and Company provided 
the music as formally attired BCCC students 
danced the night away at this year's Spring Formal 
dance May 5. 

The annual formal was sponsored by the Student 
Activities Council. It was the only "formal" dance 
of the year and students dressed to fit the occasion. 

The college cafeteria was the scene of the dance 
which featured mainly disco music matching the 
nation-wide trend. 

After the dance, the group traveled to Lake El 
Dorado for an unsponsored Keg party. 

The disco daze goes on. (1) Vicki Phillips. Michelle Bruch and 
Marsha Kraus discuss disco during a dance break. (2) Ronda 
Crawford and her partner dance. (3) Pat Cox. unofficial wom- 
en's disco champ, does her thing at the Spring Formal. 


Intramurals: something for all 

Cooperation by the students was the 
key to the success of this year's intra- 
mural program, according to Jean- 
ette Malone, intramural director. 

Two new sports were introduced 
this spring, archery and chess. They 
were added to a list of spring sports 
including tennis, ping pong, softball, 
badminton and bowling. 

Participation in the spring intra- 
mural program was extremely high 
with more than 200 students getting 
involved in some sort of activity. 
Softball led the way with 95 partici- 
pants. There were 33 bowlers in a 
Juco league each week and a tour- 
nament was held for both singles and 
doubles at the end of the year. Ten- 

nis participants totaled 34, 20 in sin- 
gles and 14 in doubles. Badminton 
attracted 16 athletes while ping pong 
enthusiasts numbered only 5. In the 
newly added sports of chess and 
archery, 12 and 8 players respective- 
ly were involved. 

This year's total number of par- 
ticipants approached the 500 mark 
for the two semesters. That total is 
up nearly 100 from last year's final 


Intramural all-stars were awarded 
T-shirts at the end of the year. The 
all-star winners were those who had 
the highest point totals for the year. 
All-star winners were Tim O'Shea, 
Beth Strother, Bob Woelk, Bob Nel- 
lans, Mark Dutro, Bonnie Taton, 
Rusty Pinkerton, Bill Holtom, Del- 
bert Logsdon, Frank Witsel, Chuck 
Spencer, Darrel Minton. 

— Champions 


Singles: Bob Ncllans 

Doubles: Lynn Havel and Doug Talbott 


Antoine Parker 


League: King Pins 

Lane Heap, Jimm Smith and Randy 

Doubles: John Baker and Melinda 


Singles: Randy Hayes 

League High 10 (men): Jimm Smith 

League High 10 (women): Torrin Eastin 

League High 30 (men): John Sibley 

League High 30 (women): Lorri Carr 


Mike Dcmel 


Bronx Bombers 


Richard Pcttus 

Intramural softball (1) champions, the Bronx Bombers 
team members include, front row, L-R: Kelly Edwards, 
Margo Mettlen, Teresa Stotts, Mark Gale; back row, L- 
R: Debbie Bunyard, Mike Demel, Mark Heinrich, Gor- 
don Parker, Bill January, Bob Woelk, Bill Holtom. (2) 
Bronx Bombers after winning a double header for first 
place. (3) Mike Demel, Steve Phillips. (4) Bob Woelk (5) 
Ron Ragen, Rusty Pinkerton. (6) Mark Heinrich, Tim 
O'Shea. (7) Miss Malone (8) Teresa Stotts, Margo 

National Qualifiers 

Field and Track team has impressive season 

Butler County's 1978-79 track team came up with strong 
performances from the field event people throughout the 

Chester Thacker and Scott Wood placed first and second 
respectively in the javelin in four meets and placed second 
and third in the Arkansas Relays at Fayettville. Bill Holtom 
won the national indoor shotput title in Columbia, Mo., and 
qualified to defend his title during the outdoor season as 
well as qualifying for the national meet in the discus. 

Thacker and Wood qualified for the national meet in the 
javelin while Ail-American Ron Fellows qualified for the 
national meet in both the 110-yard high hurdles and the 
400-intermediate hurdles before the Region VI meet in 

As a team the Grizzlies won their own Butler County 
Relays and finished third in the Conference meet held at 

Towanda. Butler County also placed third in the WSU 
Relays and had a number of good performances at the KU 
Relays and the Arkansas Relays. 

Tammy Cleveland and Tracie Fox were the only two girls 
out for the women's track team. Cleveland placed sixth in 
the 100-meter dash in the conference meet to pick up the 
lady Grizzlies only points in the meet. 

Six members of the team traveled to Eugene, Ore. to 
participate in the national outdoor track and field meet. 
They were Ron Fellows, Chester Thacker, Andre Dixon, 
Scott Wood, Bill Holtom, Keith Dome, accompanied by 
Coach John Francis. Fellows placed 2nd in the high hurdles 
with a time of 14.2 which also gave him a new BCCC school 
record. He also placed 4th the 400-meter intermediate hur- 
dles. Chester Thacker placed 6th in the javelin with a throw 
of 209ft. lOin. 

Grizzly track and field team includes (back row, left to right) Phil Or- 
lowski, Jeff Stein, Bob Young, Keith Dome, Andre Dixon, Blair Benedict, 
Randy Hayes, Ron Fellows, Frank Witsell, Bill Coltrane, Chris Stewart, 
Jon Torneden, "Bill Hotlom, Kirk Merwin, Mark lsom. Coach John Fran- 
cis, Alan Keefer; (second row) Nathan Ham, Chester Thacker, Scott 

Wood, Roger Marshall; (third row) Distance Coach Ollie lsom, Greg 
Christiansen, Antoine Parker, Miles Jackson, Jim Gleason, Tammy Cleve- 
land, Tracy Fox, Paul Adams, Wayne Copp; (front row) Tim Elder, Mark 
Evans, Carlos Cardwell, Jimmy Brown, Bob Watt and Danny Jaramillo 




Bill Holtom(l) heaves the shot to become 
a national champion in indoor track and 
field. (2) Ron Fellows runs hurdles for 
BCCC at WSU Relays. (3) Bill Coltrane 
(4) Randy Hayes (5) Scott Wood. 



Greens' grisly' 

BCCC's spring golfers got out the 
irons and woods on March 28. Bart 
Balthazor, Tharon Schraeder, Paul 
Good, Doug Riat, Perry Banwart 
and Mark Nunnelley traveled with 
Coach Hooten to Coffeyville for a 
designated 27 hole tournament. The 
Grizzly linksmen placed fourth in 
the event. 

On April 4, the golfers journeyed 
to Great Bend to match skills with 
area teams in the Barton County In- 
vitational. Once again, Butler Coun- 
ty placed fourth. 

At the Kansas City Invitational on 
April 12, the Grizzlies placed a con- 
sistent fourth place. 

Independence was the setting for 
an 18 hole designated tourney on 
April 19. The Grizzly golfers placed 

The regular season was wrapped 
up on April 27 at Hutchinson in a 27 
hole tourney. Once again the BCCC 
linksmen claimed 7th. 

In post season play, Butler County 
did not place in the Region VI meet 
at Wichita State 

Baseball: 12-24 

The 1978-79 Butler County Community College 
spring baseball team finished the season with a 12- 
24 record and in last place in the western division 
of the Jayhawk Juco Conference. 

Butler County defeated Central of McPherson 
14-5 in a game at the end of the season. That win 
enable the Grizzlies to go to the Region VI western 
division tournament at Garden City. 

The Grizzlies made a good showing in the tour- 
nament upsetting the number one seeded team, 
Colby, then downing the conference champion 
Hutch Blue Dragons to get into the finals of the 
double elimination tournament. 

Butler County needed only one more win to be- 
come the division champions but the Barton Coun- 
ty Cougars, a team the Grizzlies defeated earlier in 
the tournament, defeated Butler County to steal 
the championship. 

Head coach Oral Taylor resigned at the end of 
the season. 

Butler County rightfielder Rick Smith finished 
the season as the conference home run champ. 

Softball debuts 

The Board of Trustees approved a new spring 
sport, softball. A women's team was estab- 
lished and began practice in February. 

Under the supervision of coach Selen 
Cawiezel the women's first game was against 
WSU at Wichita. The women lost a double 
header to the lady Shockers and it seemed to 
be down hill the rest of the season. Except for 
winning a couple of home games and one 
away, the women had a losing season. 

Team members numbered 19 at the first of 
the season but ended the season with 1 1 

Rain cancelled many games and games 
had to be rescheduled later in the season 
leaving the women with three and four games 
a week the last two weeks of play. 

No scholarships were awarded for this first 
year sport at BCCC. 

Members of the softball team include, front row, L-R: Teresa Stotts, Julie 
Rohr, Nell Anderson, Joni Gilbert, Jackie Shirley, Lori Carr, Jill Herpich, 
Teri Hardison," back row, Carol White, Dawn Murphy, Lois Mayer, Be- 

linda Brown, Glenda Boone, Debbie K. Bunyard, Cindy Graber, Cornelia 
Holloway. Not pictured, Debbie J. Bunyard, Shirley Lyons, Rhonda Moss. 


_____ B __^_ B _ 

'Hello Dolly' packs theatre, and pleases 

A blend of acting and music tal- 
ents of students and people from 
the community were displayed in 
"Hello, Dolly" which was shown 
April 26-28 in the BCCC Fine 
Arts Auditorium. 

The musical comedy, based on 
Thornton Wilder's "The Match- 
maker," was the annual College- 
community production, "Hours 
of hard work went into perfecting 
the show," Larry Peters, director, 

Peters, overseeing all facets of 
the extensive production, was un- 

daunted by a broken left arm, suf- 
fered when he took a step back- 
wards after calling for a "black- 
out" in a technical rehearsal and 
fell into the orchestra pit. 

Talbott, BCCCs instrumental 
music director, rehearsed the or- 
chestra in the music room below 
the stage for several weeks prior 
to the performance. Marjorie 
Marsh, Gordon Parker, Pat Low- 
rance, and Kitty Broderick played 
a major part in putting the pro- 
duction on. 

Orchestra members included: 
John Templin, Ron Pickrell, Kirk 
Merwin and Bart Balthazor, 
Larry Saylor, Vicki Hallmark, 
Esther Cummins, Vanessa Gooch, 
Jane Anderson, Kim Matthews, 
Linda Fuqua, David Matthews, 
Lee Dillenbeck, Jennifer Sherra- 
den, Mellissa Lockard, Diane 
Ziegler, Rick Milhon, Jackie 
Shirley, Brenda Hipps, Bruce, 
Rose, Bill Bidwell, Jody Blecha, 
Marge Marsh, John Lynch, and 
Chuck Stewart. 

"Hello, Dolly" cast 

Janet Cummins Dolly 

Terri Ingram Ernestina 

Bob Nellans Ambrose Kemper 

Craig Ussery Horace Vandergelder 

Liane Kohls Ecmengarde 

Gregg Woodall Cornelius Hackl 

Tim Longman Barnaby Tucker 

Jan Walters Irene Molloy 

Other cast members are Connie McChristian, Ruby Crawford, 
John Hamm, Jerry Elmore and Greg May. 

Janet Cummins ( 1 ) portrayed Dolly all 
three nights of the play. 2. Male per- 
formers anticipate Dolly's next move. 
3. Dolly highlights show. 


Student and faculty awards are eclectic 

BCCC students received many tro- 
phies, awards and certificates 
throughout the year. 

MIKE SIMON won top honors in 
the National Livestock Judging 
Contest in Louisville, Ky. 

TAMMY ZANG received the 
honor of being selected the Patricia 
Stevens Wichita Model of the Year 

American Collegiate Poets Antholo- 
gy special award for a poem she sub- 
mitted in the National College Poet- 
ry Contest. 

DESIGN CONTEST winners Bill 
Brouhard, Scott Wischropp and 
Marc Anderson won the top three 
honors in redesigning a Monte Carlo. 

SCOTT HAINES was named 
"Art Student of the Year" by the art 
faculty at BCCC. Haines, the first 
recipient of the Warren Hall Coutts 
III Memorial Scholarship, has add- 
ed his art work to the permanent col- 
lection at the Warren Hall Coutts 
III Memorial Art Gallery, Inc. in El 

MARK HE1NR1CH was selected 
to participate in "Operation Drake," 
a voyage around the world in a large 
sailing ship equipped as a scientific 
vessel. Heinrich will take a semester 
out of college to participate in the 
adventure and then return back to 
his academic studies at K-State, 
Manhattan. Heinrich was selected 
out of many applicants. 

consultant was awarded first place in 
the post-secondary division at the 
Media Festival, held in Topeka. 

and MARC ANDERSON were all 
honorable mention selections to the 
Jayhawk Conference All-Star Bas- 
ketball Team. 

BILL HOLTOM became Nation- 
al indoor shot put champion in junior 
college division and an AU-Ameri- 
can. Hurdler Ron Fellows was an 
Ail-American honorable mention. 



POM-ETTES were awarded first 
place in the college division of the 
Drum Majors of America (DMA) 
state competition held at Halstead, 
Kan. Eight women were members of 
the competing team: Glenda Boone, 
Karen Folger, Chris Phillips, Melin- 
da McCabe, Glenda Jaerger, Kim 
Price, Gaye Wilcox, and Sandra 
Lipscomb. The championship enti- 
tles the women to attend national 
competition in North Carolina this 

Other members of the Pom-ettes 
who were unable to compete due to 
pulled muscles were Tracy Grissom, 
Linda Mason, and Kelly Eslinger. 

DIANE ZIEGLER, twirler, who 
also competed at the DMA contest 
was awarded "Sweetheart of the 
Day" in a modeling contest and re- 
ceived a trophy and a box of choco- 
lates. In addition, Ziegler won med- 
als for second place in Best Appear- 
ing Twirling Costume, second in fan- 
cy strut, second in military strut, 
fourth in basic strut. 

JIM MAYFIELD, welding in- 
structor, had an article published "n 
Mechanix Illustrated. The article 
told how to construct a multi-pur- 
pose tool box. 

AKC HONORS-Good Grief 
Sweet Witchery, a standard poodle 
bitch co-owned by Jo Rogers, Eng- 
lish and journalism instructor won 
her final American Kennel Club 
Championship points at the dog 
show in Springfield, Mo. Fifteen 
points are required for a AKC cham- 
pionship which the dog received in 
six states. 



'in inrrnwirrvmi 


32nd annual CRC Freshman Chem- 
istry Award. He received the award 
for his outstanding achievement in 
chemistry. Marshall is a freshman at 
BCCC majoring in nuclear engineer- 

ing and pre-med. JOURNALISM- 
The Kansas Community College 
Journalism Contest was reopened 
after a one year lapse. BCCC J-stu- 
dents received individual rankings. 

KELLY EDWARDS won first in 
sports column writing and third in 
sports writing. 

MARGO METTLEN won third 
in general column writing and an 
honorable mention in feature writ- 

GENE GEORGE won first in 
news writing and third in news writ- 

BILL HOLTOM won third in fea- 
ture photography. 

NATHAM HAM received hon- 
orable mention for feature photogra- 

TERESA STOTTS received hon- 
orable mention for news photogra- 

THE LANTERN received first in 
overall excellence. 

THE GRIZZLY entered its year- 
book in state competition, but there 
was no competition. The book did 
receive a critique which stated excel- 

The National Junior College Ath- 
letic Assn. recognized The Lantern 
for its cross-country coverage. 

Kelly Edwards, yearbook staff 

writer who wrote most of the sports 
coverage, was inadvertently omitted 
from the staff acknowledgments in 
the book. 

The journalism department, after 
being the laugh of the intramural 
program through its participation 
the past two years emerged to be- 
come intramural softball champs. 

DECA (Distributive Education 
Clubs of America) chapter at BCCC 
placed first at its state convention 
held in Wichita. Individual honors 
points were totaled for the first place 

overall prize. 

DAN HELMER-first in Finance 
& Credit, second in Management 
and Decision Making and Human 

TOM ESQUEVIAS-first in Club 
Activities Manual, fourth in Sales 
Managers Meeting. 

CHUCK ROGERS-third in Ap- 
parel and Accessories, finalist in 
Fashion Merchandising. 

MIKE SWIGART-finalist in 

Sales Representative. 

OSBORN-third in Advertising 
Campaign as a team. OSBORN fi- 
nalist in Management and Human 

ERIC ANDERSON-third in in- 
dividual Marketing Improvements. 

Sales Manager Meeting. 


Many academic scholarships are awarded 


1979-80 returning recipients listed 

Returning students receiving schol- 
arships for the 1979-80 academic 
year are: Wesley Benton, Sophia 
Molk #2; John Brickley, V.H. Ad- 
ams award; Kim Counterman, Earl 
C. Stansbury Estate; Ronda Craw- 
ford, Sophia Molk (Endowment 
Assn.); Denise Creed, Esther Par- 
sons award; Kimberlee Crighton, 
Mabel McCarty award; Linda Dav- 
enport, Earl C. Stansbury Estate; 
Tamara Davis, Sophia Molk (En- 
dowment Assn.); Loresa Duncan, 
Board of Trustees (Academic); Tor- 
rin Eastin, Ted & Edna Losh award; 
Jerry Elmore, J.B. & Mary McKay 
award; Gwendolyn Epperson, Earl 
C. Stansbury Estate; John Erpeld- 
ing, Kuhlman Estate; Brian Faulk- 
ner, Earl C. Stansbury Estate; Kim 
Haines, General Endowment Assn.; 
Jeff Harvey, Butler REA; Dan 
Helmer, Sophia Molk (Endowment 
Assn.); Cornelia Holloway, Sophia 
Molk (Endowment Assn.); Kendra 
Huggins, Sophia Molk (Endowment 

Assn.); Marcia Hurlburt, General 
Endowment Assn.; Mark Isom, Pau- 
line & John Higgins award; Marcia 
Jamerson, Kuhlman Estate; Liane 
Kohls, Sophia Molk (Endowment 
Assn.); Karen Lasley, Alpha Leshy 
Club; Catherine Ligon, Sophia Molk 
#2; Roger Marshall, Seeber Memo- 
rial; Gregory May, Earl C. Stans- 
bury Estate; Marcia McCoy, K.T. 
Wiedemann; Jennifer Myers; Jay- 
cees; Tamare Nettleton, Sophia 
Molk #2, Lee Ann Norris, Kuhl- 
mann Estate; Hang Pham, Sophia 
Molk #1; Rusty Pinkerton, Sophia 
Molk (Endowment Assn.); Kim 
Price, Board of Trustees; Kevin Prit- 
chard, Glen Talliferro award; Mark 
Redfern, George Swift Memorial; 
Dorothy Rhyne, V.H. Adams Me- 
morial; Karen Riedmiller, Golda M. 
Fowler award; Denise Robinson, So- 
phia Molk #6; Tim Schwindt, Rob- 
ert Waitt Haberlein award; Mike Si- 
mon, REA Scholarship; Julie Slater; 
Sophia Molk #6; Edith Smith, So- 

Dave McGill scholarship rece- 
pients with Mrs. Dave McGill are 
shown L-R: Brad Hogland, Sandy 
Wacker, Mrs. Dave McGill, Be- 
linda Brown, Kris Ekart. 


phia Molk (Endowment Assn.); Ja- 
net Soden, General Endowment 
Assn.; Diana Stewart, Sophia Molk 
#1; John Swigart, Board of Trust- 
ees; Lori Tighe, Board of Trustees; 
Patsy Tyson, Sophia Molk #6; Lori 
VanFleet, Sophia Molk #1; Phyllis 
Webster, Sophia Molk #1; Gaye 
Wilcox, Sophia Molk #1; Robert 
Woelk, Kuhlmann Estate. 

Julie Slater, recipient of the Coutts art schol- 

'Purple' honors bestowed 

Candidates for the honor of receiving the Order of the 
Purple, the highest scholastic honor awarded to students, 
were presented at a dinner in the Student Union on April 
27. The dinner honors students for their academic excel- 
lence, according to Betty Prohodsky, chairman for the 

The students were required to have a 3.25 or better grade 
point average to qualify for the honor. The students must 
maintain this average for the entire time they are at BCCC. 
The students must also be sophomores to qualify. 

The candidates were guests of the college at the dinner, 
and received a certificate and a charm. The students were 
allowed to take a date, family, or friends to the dinner, but 
the student's guests had to pay for their own meals. 

No one votes on the candidates, Prohodsky said; the 
student's records speak for themselves. She said the number 
of candidates varies from year-to-year. Approximately 60 
students were accepted this year. 

The first group of Order of the Purple included seven 
students in 1937. There have been 641 members prior to 
this year, according to Prohodsky. 

233 sophomores graduate 

Ramona Carlin, wiTe 11TT| 
gave the commencement address at the jrada^fi on 
ceremonies for 233 sophomores on Maff ^Com- 
mencement was held in the Field House on the 
campus. - , a 

Mrs. Carlin's speech emphasized i)&0i flkit 
students have obligations beyond merely 
ing from college: jggj*eewfs*-fer their fellow 
beings. In this world sometimes preoccupie4gg^J| 
scientific and technological advances, the gover- 
nor's wife sounded a humanisitc approach to life. 

Marjorie Marsh, organist, played the procession- 
al and the recessional. The Collegiate Singers pre- 
sented vocal numbers. The Rev. Herbe4gflte^g| 
gave the invocation and the benediction. ^B 

Gayle Krause presented the class of 1979 to T^i 
Carl Heinrich. R. Wayne Livingston, chairman of 
the Board of Trustees, presented the degrees to the 
class members. 

Tracie Fox (1) helps 
Bonnie Taton with her 
graduation attire. 2. 
Sandy Wacker and Julie 
Connor 3. Commence- 
ment speaker Ramona 
Carlin 4. Only student to 
graduate with a 4.0 is 
Nancy McCoy. 5. Fu- 
ture BCCC graduate. 6. 
Members of the class re- 
ceive last minute 
instructions from Gayle 

1979 Graduating Class 


Karen J. Ades, A. A. 
Pammie Mae Albright, A. A. 
Tammie Faye Albright, A. A. 
Wava Jean Anderson, A. A. 
Pamela Ann Bechtel, A.A. 
Kenneth Dale Berger, A.A. 
Robert D. Brackenbury, A.S. 
Cheryl Lynn Braden, A.A. 
Kirk Ronald Brown, A.A. 
Sheryl Jean Bruce, A.A. 
Alan D. Brundage, A.A. 
Harry L. Cage, A.A. 
Dena Jo Carselowey, A.A. 
Jerry W. Carter, A.S. 
Caroline Pavlacky, Cline, A.A. 
Julie Jolene Conner, A.A. 
Robert Lee Dillenbeck III, A.A. 
Joseph A. Dillon, A.A. 
Timothy Dulaney, A.S. 
Kristopher K. Ekart, A.A. 
Timothy Keith Elder, A.A. 
Janet Lynn Fraser, A.A. 
David Carl Fronzaglio, A.S. 
Connie Sue Golobay, A.A. 
James R. Graham, A.S. 
Ken Harder, A.S. 
Teri Lynn Hardison, A.A. 
Mark Lyn Heinrich, A.A. 
Alberta Lorraine Hopkins, A.A. 
William James January, A.A. 
Karla L. Knaussman, A.A. 
David Roy Leach, A.A. 
Wayne A. Leiker, Jr., A.A. 

Jon R. Lightle, A.A. 
Sharon Dee Livingston, A.A. 
Richard M. Luyet, A.S. 
Henry J. Madden, A.S. 
Lois L. Mayer, A.A. 
Nancy Ann McCoy, A.A. 
George Donald Meier, A.S. 
Margo Ruth Mettlen, A.A. 
Samuel Mobley, A.S. 
Kenneth E. Monroe, A.A. 
Patricia Lynn Moore, A.A. 
Jane Mossman, A.A. 
Phillip Orlowski, A.A. 
David Alan Osborne, A.A. 
David Lee Pettus, A.A. 
Tamara Diane Pletcher, A.A. 
Debbra Ann Powell, A.A. 
Bret Michael Pritchard, A.A. 
Jayre S. Richardson, A.A. 
Elizabeth A. Rusher, A.A. 
Linda Carol Stead, A.S. 
Beth Ann Strother, A.A. 
Bonny Jane Taton, A.A. 
Carlene Catherine Taylor, A.A. 
Doris Jean Tymony, A.A. 
Richard Allen Underwood, A.A. 
Krista Robin Ussery, A.A. 
Sandra L. Wacker, A.A. 
Jan Elaine Walters, A.A. 
Nancy Elaine Wilson, A.A. 
Dorothy Ann Young, A.A. 
Clark Kent Zerby, A.S. 


Marc R. Anderson 
Nell Jean Anderson 
Larry Michael Armstrong 
William K. Auchterlonie 
Vickie Baldwin 
Sue Ann Barnes 
Thomas D. Barney 
Richard D. Blake 
Cheryl Ann Bottom 
Karl P. Brinkmeyer 
Florence Ann Brown 
Bonnie L. Brunson 
Debra Joan Bunyard 
Danny O. Cain 
Michael A. Campa 
Keith Wayne Carselowey 
Shirley Christine Carter 
Joyce K. Casady 
James W. Cobb 
Consuella Shoemaker Cox 
Patricia Ann Cox 
Susan M. Demel 
Julie Ann Demoret 
Douglas Lee Dennis 
Judy Mae Dickinson 
Lynn Diepenbrock 
Monica Drouillard 
Wesley R. Dubrisk 
Mark K. Dutro 
Kelly Joe Edwards 
Victor Brent Eilts 
Sharon L. Ellis 

Charles Scott Erickson 
Kelly Eslinger 
Mark A. Evans 
Janet Sue Fairbanks 
Linda Carol Fuqua 
Mark Steve Garcia 
Dennis W. Gardner 
Cynthia Ann George 
Dale Eugene George II 
Larry D. Gimple 
Paul Francis Good 
Cynthia L. Graber 
Merle Green 
Romona Rhea Hager 
Bryan Scott Haines 
Randell Eugene Hayes 
Karene Mariwether Hill 
Dennis Lee Hobson 
Ellen Marie Holt 
Keven Wesley Hoyt 
Mae Ellen Hunter 
Edward Joseph Hydro 
Wava J. Ireland 
Daniel Jaramillo 
Margaret Marie Jimenez 
Yvonne DeCarlo Johnson 
Ellen Jo Kidd 
Michael W. Kiser 

David Arlan Kohls 
Birgit Koster 
Richard L. Kuhlman 
Donna M. LaPointe 
James David Lasley 
Beverly J. Leddy 
Sandra Lipscomb 
Diana Mae Litton 
Kaye Ann Martin 
Teresa D. McMillen 
Randall K. Morehead 
Joseph P. Muncy 
Monica C. Newfelt 
Paula Newland 
Anthony Guy Odom, Jr. 
Timothy G. O'Shea 
Thomas R. Otis, Jr. 
Michael A. Pike 
Katherine Louise Plumley 
Theodore Lee Potyrala 
Brett Powers 
Robert J. Pratt 
Robert J. Quinn 
Mark Richard Ralston 
James A. Rawlings 
David L. Riedmiller 
Marcia N Riedmiller 
Benito Rivera 
Lonnie Rolfe 
Ellen Sue Saengerhausen 
Katheryn E. Sanders 
Sheridan lnman Sanford 
John R. Schafe III 
Mark Keith Scholfield 

Clayton Earl Schuler 
Patricia Shaver 
Jacqueline M. Shirley 
Dennis A. Smith 
Jimm Lee Smith 
Kurt F. Smith 
Ricky Shaw Smith 
Roger Wayne Sooby 
Trent Sprecker 
Teresa Lynne Stotts 
Raymond E. Sumpter 
John Jeffery Sutherland 
Curtis Taylor 
Paul L. Taylor 
Teresa G. Tipton 
Victoria L. Valverde 
Michael Cordis Vice 
Marc R. Vogelman 
Kathleen Naomi Wallace 
Vicki Lynn Waller 
Marcia G. Ward 
Darla Kay Watkins 
Timothy James Wegenast 
Craig Allen Wile 
Daniel Lee Winslow 
Brett D. Winzer 
Craig Allen Wohlgemuth 
Robert Gregg Woodall 
Bronna Sue Yaryan 
Stanley Gene York 
Robert Jay Young 
Sheryl Zeit 
Glenda J. Zinsitz 



Craig M. Alexander 
Dana R. Anderson 
Delbert R. Berry 
Steven Bevan 
Dennis C. Brogan 
Sandra W. Bruels 
Gregory Joe Chambers 
Mary Elizabeth Chambers 
Frank E. Cheney, Jr. 
Roy Everett Clark 
Tracy W. Crisler 
Roseanne M. Curran 
Robert Earl Dawkins 
Michael L. Downing 
Don Emery Fairchild 
Joseph E. Farley 
Tracie Gaye Fox 
Patrick P. Galloway 
Jay Robert Greenough 
Michael F. Gremillion 
Horace A. Hartley 
De'Don Hoang 
Reuben K. Holdeman 
Larry D. Hollifield 
Ronald Dean Herndon 

Frederick Paul Jeffries 
M. Kevin Ives 
Brian J. Kane 
Arlyn E. Kloxin 
Dorothy Fay Lynch 
Donnie R. Mast 
David E. McElroy 
Michael A. McGrath 
Kirk D. McQuigg 
Thomas L. Merritt 
Debra Lynn Mills 
James Mundell 
Katherine Y. Neel 
James Nolden, Jr. 
Dennis L. Schwartz 
Craig Simon 
Paul D. Sparks 
Guy W. Spillum 
Steven M. Stroda 
Stanley O. Sweeney 
Chester E. Thacker 
Herbert W. Tibbetts 
Danny Joe Townsend 
Kevin Dean Whitmore 


EL DORADO, KANo*3 67042 



We hope that within 
these pages you will 
find the photographs 
and words necessary 
to recapture the spirit 
of this year. 

And after the book is 
on the shelf, don't for- 
get that it is your only 
permanent record of 
this memorable year. 

Use it again — 
— to remember a face 
— to recall a place 
— to relive a game 
— to remember a name 

THANKS for purchas- 
ing this yearbook. Its 
value will increase with 
the passing years. 

Enjoy the memories! 



Live And Learning . . . 


El Dorado, Ks. 67042