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Full text of "Grizzly"

90 '/sr* 



L. W. NIXON LIBRARY 

BUTLER COUNTY COMMUNITY COLLEGE 

901 SOUTH HAVERHILL ROAD 

EL DORADO, KANSAS 67042-3280 




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Introduction 2 

Don't Look Back 

Student Life 4 

At a Glance 

Academics 1 8 

Looking to the Future 

Organizations 30 

Looking Good Together 

Sports 52 

The Winning Look 

People 78 

Looking Good 

Index 1 38 

Looking For . . . 

Closing 142 

Don't Look Back 



Sutler County Community College 









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Pamela Marshall, Burns sophomore, along with her seven-year-old daughter, Angela, and two-year-old son, Zackary, 
end their day by walking hand in hand. Both future generation and present generation are looking forward to what is to 
come... NOT LOOKING BACK. 



Photo by Joe Terry 



The Grizzly 

901 S. Haverhill Road 

El Dorado, KS 67042 

Vol. 60 1989 



Grizzly Staff Members 

Editor-in-Chief: Shely Johnston Assistant Editor: Teresa Rudolph 

Photo Editor: Gayla Church Sports Editor: Janet Draper 

Staff Members 

Shane Bealmear Toni Bills Dollie Dawson Katie Greiner 

Darren Little Melissa Mauldin Dana Morris 

Artists: Audry Goldsmith and Troy Lister 

Photographers: 

Marlene Brooks Kim Kohls Joe Terry 

Adviser: Jane Watkins 




layout by Shely Johnston 

Title Page 1 





Rodney Cox, president of Butler, watches a 

home game carefully. Cox could be found support- 
ing not only athletes but also all programs at Butler. 

Shelly Bean, Colwlch sophomore, holds her 
four-month-old sister Kara at the last home volley- 
ball game of the season. Shelly was considered a 
minority on campus due to the fact that there were 
not many traditional college students who had a new 
baby brother or sister in their family. 

During late summer and early fall of first 
semester many students could be found outside 
talking with friends and doing homework. Among 
the many Butler students that enjoyed the nice 
weather are (I to r): Doug Anderson, Summit, til., 
freshman; Chuckie Armstead, Leighton, Ala., 
sophomore; Reggie Williams, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 
freshman; Dwight Driver, Matteson, III., freshman 
and Melvin Rasberry, Denver freshman. 





2 Introduction 



Glance 



hi 



ach day is a new beginning. 




A new day, a new year, a new start 



for today's generation. We only 



have today, for yesterday is gone 



and tomorrow hasn't come. A step 



at a time, we move towards a new 



horizon realizing that the future is 



ours for the taking. Just — 



DO NT LOOK BACK 



by Katie Greiner 
layout by Shely Johnston 



At A Glance 

Student Life Index 

Introduction 2 

Inaugural 4 

First Days 6 

Campus Life 8 

Homecoming 12 

Outreach 14 

Apartment/Dorm Life 16 






Introduction 3 



How do you think 
Cox is doing? 



"I feel his goals and ideas are 
reasonable. Seeing the kind of 
man he is, Dr. Cox will be around 
for quite sometime." (Cornelius 
Strong, Kansas City, Kan., 
freshman) 



"I was introduced to him by my 
father a few days before the 
inauguration. He casted the 
impression of being a very intelli- 
gent, kind and caring person." 
(Derek Waite, El Dorado 
freshman) 



"I was enrolling this fall and had 
some questions. I was really 
surprised he took the time to 
stop what he was doing and talk 
with me." (Karen Howell, Augus- 
ta freshman) 



"Dr. Cox is an enthusiastic kind 

of man who will do what he says. 

He sets great examples by his 

support for all the athletes at 

Butler. I especially remember 

Dr. Cox being so happy when we 

crushed Air Force Academy. He 
was very glad we had beaten 

them because he served a 
number of years in the Air 
Force." (Bryan Renyer, Shaw- 
nee, Kan., freshman) 



Dr. Rodney Cox was sworn in by John Grange, Board of Trustees member, 
during the formal inauguration ceremony on Sept. 11, 1988. There was both an 
informal and formal ceremony honoring the third president in Butler's history. 

Dr. Cox talked to those who attended the inauguration about the vision of 
Butler that he had in mind. Cox came from a military background and used his 
experience to guide him through his first year at Butler. 





■■'■■■ i ■■■■..■■'.■ 




Cox gets down to business in his office. Not 
only did Cox campaign for better programs on 
campus, but he also wanted Outreach programs to 
be stronger than ever before. 



Cox talks with two Eureka freshmen, Toni Bills 

and Stacy Lewis, on campus. The president tried 
throughout the year to get input from the students. 




a mission in mind, community 
oriented, personable, a goal 
setting, visionary man, military 
leader, committed to students 



RESIDENT 



A new era of leadership and 
progress began on March 21, 
1 988, when the Board of Trustees 
selected Dr. Rodney Cox third 
president of Butler. 

Cox planned to meet the needs 
of students and citizens and keep 
the Outreach programs growing, 
and to continue the quality of exist- 
ing programs. 

Cox's short-term goals were to 
reaffirm and improve Butler's Vo- 
Tech programs for those students 
who will not be seeking academic 
degrees. 




Dr. Rodney Cox, along with wife Joyce Faye and youngest daughter Tara, 
enjoys the Fall Homecoming football game. Cox was a strong supporter of all 
sports and the athletes during both semesters. Cox's two older daughters were 
away at school and only flew in for a couple of the games and to spend the 
weekend with family. 



Making the college a "communi- 
ty oriented" institution was a 
commitment that Dr. Cox made to 
himself and the citizens of Butler. 

When asked how he intended to 
fulfill this commitment, Cox said, 
"By building integrity and telling 
about our successes over and 
over, then maybe people will 
believe in the college and the 
magic will happen." 

Improvement in communicaton 
was another of Cox's goals. He 
planned to inform the community 
of his ideas each month in county 
newspapers with an insert entitled 
Butler Visions. 

Cox wanted to help students 
with special needs achieve their 
goals. 

"Everyone including GED reci- 
pients, displaced homemakers, 
workers, single parents, older 
students and the traditional college 
student has a special niche at 
Butler and I hope to continue to 
meet these special needs with 
both on-campus and Outreach 
programs." 

"Without education, you're 
going to be relegated to minimum 
wage jobs. We owe it to the 
community to meet these needs," 
said Cox. 

"We're striving for quality and if 
we keep on striving, Butler will be a 
forerunner in community colleges," 

said Cox. 

by Katie Greiner 
layout by Shely Johnston 

President 5 




long lines, impatient teachers, endless 
paper work, boisterous students, and 
frightening I.D. pictures 



first day 



Autumn saw yet another horde of 
new students descend upon the Butler 
campus, in greater numbers than ever 
before. Students from throughout the 
county and the nation came to Butler, 
and for many, their first college test was 
a matter of just getting enrolled. 

The enrollment process, which took 
students on a twisting-turning trek 
through the 200 building, lasted, in 
some cases, for what seemed an eter- 
nity; often without perfect results. If a 
student got all the classes he wanted, 
he could count himself among the lucky 
few. 

The first week of classes was no 
better. If you were lucky enough to get 
a decent parking space, (one in the 
316-area- code), you could count on 
days of fumbling about the campus, 
asking directions, and trying to make it 
from your 8 o'clock class in the 100 
building to a 9 o'clock class in the 500 
building with a quick cinnamon roll in 
the Union in between. Of course, this 
wasn't simplified by the directions of a 
sadistic "friend", who informed you that 
the 500 building was the one labled 
"Buildings & Grounds". When you 
finally made it to what was supposed to 
be your Introduction to Music Theory 
class, something, perhaps the 
diagrams of human muscle tissue and 
preserved gerbil embryos, told you 
your schedule was victim of slight 
"computer error". 

Even outside the classroom, things 
were not going so hot for all students. 
Many had rejoiced at leaving behind 
them their years of "kiddie" oppression 
and were looking forward to "partying 
hardy" like mature adults, only to 
discover that the only party that month 
had been busted before it ever even 
started, and the guy they lent money to 
for beer had skipped town. 

Getting books was no picnic either, 
since it meant standing in line for two or 
three hours behind "Buffy" from 

6 First Days 



Winfield who just HAD to have a Butler 
sweatshirt, pennant, stuffed bear, hat, 
and visor for her dorm room. Once it 
was your turn to order, chances are the 
store had run out of the book you 
needed ten minutes earlier anyway. 
Luckily, pointed out your roommate, a 
270 pound gorilla from Clearwater who 
liked to sleep with the stereo on. ..full 
blast, you probably wouldn't read the 
book if you got it so, in the end, you 
were just saving a pile of dough. 

by Troy Lister 





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LPrStr O®. WHAT?" 






Last chance. Informing hopeful 
students whether or not they 
received a scholarship are Judy 
Smith, endowment secretary, 
Karen Carlin, endowment director, 
and Dee Bilson, Towanda 
sophomore. 

What a line. Cartoon done by Troy 
Lister. 



otos by Rebbeca Kurtz 






A Photo by Kim Kohls 



Taking the time. Required by the 
administration, students were 
instructed to fill out new enrollment 
forms which would provide the 
college with more information on 
the student. 



Drop or add. Instructor, William 
Forrest, assists Arshad Jamil, 
Wichita sophomore, on enrollment 
day. 



First Days 7 




dating, studying, Homecoming, meeting 
new friends, crowded union, movies, local 
clubs, and gossiping 



ampus 



Students found much more than classes and studies in Grizzlyland. With enrollment reaching 
an all-time high, we were the third largest junior college in Kansas. 

"The increase in enrollment is due to the various activities and classes offered at Butler," said 
Tom Spicer, dean of student services and athletic director. 

While adjustments had to be made to accommodate the needs of the student population, 
things were running smoothly from the first day. 

Student life was exciting. Everyone seemed to find something to do during the week or on 
weekends. Students had various interests and activities. 

"During the week I get movies and invite a few friends over," said Billy Hall, Wichita 
sophomore. 

Homecomings and other dances helped people mingle and interact on campus. On the other 
hand, many met people during classes or between classes. 

With good turnouts at local clubs, one could usually meet someone or bump into an old friend. 

Students found the cafeteria and snack bar in the Student Union a typical place to meet 
friends. 

"At times the Union is like Grand Central Station," said Missy Robinson, Goddard sophomore. 

Many students congregated in the library between classes. It was not only a good place to 
study, but it was also a good place to catch up on the latest gossip. 




Photo by Rebecca Johnson-Kuntz 




Playing to win. Dan Brockway, El Dorado freshman, and Ty Little and Gary Hallmark, both Augusta freshmen, 
enjoy a game of pool in the snack bar. 



8 Campus Life 



Checking it out. Reggie Williams, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 
watches the action as he waits for his next class to 

begin. 



Always on the go. Students were not looking back but focusing on their future. 

Getting it together. Joyce Borg, Wichita sophomore and Jason Thompson, Lawrence 
sophomore, enjoy the day while walking to class. 




A Photo by g.j. church 





Enjoying a day in the sun. Robert Chism and students in 
Chism's art history class take advantage of the beautiful fall 
weather. 



Heading for the Student Union. Kenny Rogers, Ray Bull, and Anthony Criner all freshmen from 
Wichita and Montie Rivers, Fairmont, Ind., freshman, head for the Union to meet friends after 
class. 



Campus Life 9 




Homework, dances, Wizards, parties, going 
home on weekends, classes, victory 
games, and friends 



One common denominator that joined 
students was the wish to have all-morning clas- 
ses. After 1 p.m. the campus was like a 
deserted island with only faculty and lost souls 
remaining. 

After a warm September, October made a 
windy, wet, cold appearance and students 
wondered whether beachwear or fur-lined 
parkas would be suitable for most days, when 
the weather changed from sizzling to freezing. 

Like Goldilocks found her porridge, students 
found the classes to be either too hot, too cold 
or just right. The Grizzlies wondered why the 
temperature could not be just right in all 
classes. 

Besides the weather and classes, students 
worried about their social lives. "I use the 
Student Union as my office, My job is to organ- 



ize after-school activities," said Wichita sopho- 
more, Kristy Hamilton. 

Studying between and after classes was 
done outdoors until the weather forced 
students inside. Students found it easier to 
study during the winter since they weren't 
daydreaming about going outside. 

Most students found that if they attended 
classes and did assignments tests were easier, 
grades were better and parents were happier. 
All of this made the winter a happy time. 

The weather never slowed down the party- 
ing. Students attended sports events, local 
home parties and danced the nights away at 
dance clubs. 

Like Goldilocks, the students could always 
find something just right. 



layout by Toni Bills 





A Photo by g.j. church 

Enjoying the evening. Marlene Beitz, Eureka freshman, Lori 
Fowler, Eureka freshman, and Cory Creed, Circle freshman spend 
the night having a few drinks. 



"Partying in college isn't that much better than in high 
school. I think Butler is too small to be much better than 
high school or maybe I just haven't given it enough 
time yet," said Marlene Beitz, Eureka freshman. 




Preparing for practice. Robert Bradford, Rapid City, S.D. freshman, helps Debra 
Weidenheimer, El Dorado freshman, with her hand and ankle. 



10 Campus Life 



What's that cheer? Shelley Free- 
man, Howard sophomore, gives Missy 
Robinson, Goddard sophomore, an 
idea for another cheer. 



Catching a ride. Dollie Dawson, 
Wichita sophomore, gets a piggy 
back ride from Gerald Owens, Ft. 
Lauderdale, Fla., freshman. 

Studying outside. James 
Gilmore, Wichita freshman, is 
enjoying the weather while he can. 




Photo by Marlene Brooks 



A Photo by g.j. church 

The group. Rick Haga, Eureka freshman, Jolene Palen, Beloit freshman, Leann Lawlor, Augusta freshman, and 
Nicole Amodeo, El Dorado freshman, lounge around in the Green Room going over their lines for Babes In Arms. 



Campus Life 1 1 




cheering, dancing, winning, raining, spirit, 
excitement, casual, honored, lively, facul- 
ty candidates 



omecorning 



Homecoming activities took another rap for disinterest. Many students felt that 
there weren't enough activities planned. Some felt the activities should have been 

better advertised. 
Teresa Quarles, Tonganoxie sophomore, said, "The dance and the game were 

the only exciting parts." ■ ^ ... 

Foul weather canceled the pep rally, which usually is one of the most exciting 
events of the week. There were no parades and only two organizations made 

floats 

Homecoming success depends largely on the support of the student body. If 
students won't get involved in college- supported activities, it is very difficult for 
organizers to make the events worthwhile. «... 

Students found the end of Homecoming week the most exciting. Grizzlies 
defeated Fort Scott 35-1 4. After a slow first half which ended in a seven-point lead 
for Fort Scott, Butler rebounded in the second half with 35 points. 

The dance attracted a crowd of enthusiastic students and most agreed the 
game and the dance were what made the week memorable. 

by Janet Draper 




▼ A Photos by Joe Terry 




A Photo by g.j. church 

Future Butler students: Carli Sanchez 
and Janie Schoenig from Salina help 
cheer Butler on to a victory. 

Leaping through the air: Dwight Driver, 
Chicago sophomore, goes for the first 
down on fourth and inches. 
Getting excited. Cheerleaders Renee 
Shelby, Salina sophomore; Stephanie 
Healy, Augusta freshman; Missy Robin- 
son, Goddard sophomore and Kassa 
Collingsworth, Oxford sophomore, show 
their spirit after Butler pulls ahead by a 
touchdown. 



12 Homecoming 




Photo by g.j. church 



Dancing the night away: Gar Ball, 
Manhattan freshman, and Krista Fronce 
also from Manhattan enjoy the Home- 
coming dance. 




Cheering from the sideline. Ronnie Barfield, Lawrence sophomore and Shane Mullen, Arkansas 
City freshman, two injured players, urge their team on to a Homecoming victory. 

Royal Court. Front row (I to r): Kelly Mclnteer, Minneola sophomore; Missy Robinson, Goddard 
sophomore; and Mario Moreno, Kiowa freshman. Back row: Matt Veatch, Manhattan sophomore and 
Curt Newton, Kansas City, Kan., sophomore. 




A Photo by g.j. church 

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King and Queen 

The 1988 Fall Homecoming king and queen were Curt 
Newton and Missy Robinson. Robinson was a sophomore 
from Goddard, Kan. ; she participated in cheerleading for her 
two years at Butler. Robinson planned to further her educa- 
tion at Kansas State University in Manhattan, Kan., and 
major in elementary education. Newton was on the football 
team for his two years at Butler. He was undecided about 
where he would continue his education, but he definitely 
planned to major in business. 

Newton and Robinson were very proud to represent 
Butler as king and queen.'l feel very honored that the 
student body elected me to be Homecoming queen," said 
Robinson. Newton said,"lt was nice to be recognized by my 
peers." 



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layout by Janet Draper 

Homecoming 13 





convenient, helpful, non- 
traditional student, growing, 
successful, largest contributor 
to Butler's enrollment. 



utreach 




Thanks to Outreach, for some students it was possible to earn a degree 
without ever setting foot on campus. 

"It may take a little longer, but it's more convenient in the long run for 
students to get to the Outreach locations than to try to get to campus clas- 
ses," said Sharon Fox, Outreach director. 

Outreach appealed to the nontraditional and senior student. Two-thirds 
of Butler's total enrollment were students in off-campus classes. 

Fourteen locations in a five-county area plus two Wichita locations 
comprised the Outreach Program. 

"Outreach has been extremely successful. It has grown to be the largest 
in the state," said Fox. 

Most classes were held at night. However, some classes were on 
weekends, including Sunday. Classes rotated so a wide range of offers 
were available every semester so classes were not always the same. 

by Melissa Mauldin 




V Photo by Shely Johnston 








Rhea Goen, Augusta sopho- 
more and Cathie Jones, Andover 
freshman take a break between 
classes at Augusta Outreach. 







14 Outreach 




m mmmmm 



Sherry Lamm, Western Butler counselor, answers a question as Marie Mill- 
er, Rose Hill freshman, listens to her response. 




"It wouldn't be so 
bad if I could just 
stay awake." 



Benton freshman, Judd Reed waits 
in hallway at WBC before his next class. 





Tom Lynn, Wichita freshman, Kerry Velazque, Wichita freshman, Cathy 
Marbut, Augusta freshman, David Waymire, Wichita freshman and Mike 
Sanders, Wichita freshman, laugh as student pretends to sleep. 




Kandi Conger, Rose Hill freshman and Rebecca Kidd, Wichita freshman, 

work on an assignment in class. 



Outreach 15 



On/Off campus living 

A look at both sides of the road 



Along with a new school year came the new arrangement 
of on-campus living. The dorm was occupied by men only and 
the four plexes housed the women. This decision was made 
because a larger number of men were interested in living in 
the dorms. Off-campus living saw many students living in 
apartments or houses. 

Roommates Tisha Reed, Manhattan freshman and Tina 
Tunink, Calhan, Colo., freshman found apartment living quite 
compatible since they both shared a common interest- 
basketball. "We had never met each other before coming to 
Butler, but being on the same team made it easier for us to get 
to know each other and become better roommates," said 
Reed. 

What are some of the likes and dislikes about on/off 
campus living? 

"The dorm rooms are too small for two people," said Dwight 
Driver, Chicago freshman. 

"We hate paying the bills and buying groceries," said 
Tunink and Reed. 

The dorms are pretty cool, but I like the plexes. They 
should've kept it like it was last year with guys in the plexes 
too," said John Boyd, Kansas City freshman. 

"Living off campus gives me the freedom to come and go as 
I please and to have whoever or whatever I want in my apart- 
ment," said Reed. 

"I like the plexes because they have a home atmosphere," 
said Kim Holcomb, Topeka sophomore. 

"I like the freedom of being on my own and the privacy of 
apartment living," said Tunink. 

"I like living in the dorms because when it's cold I'm closer 
to my classes and I'm not used to cold weather," said Steve 
Walton, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., freshman. 

"The dorms are clean with good facilities and living here 
makes it easier to meet people," said Marcus Newsom, 
Kansas City freshman. 

Although the dorms were the students' home away from 
home, most of them missed things like mom's cooking, their 
own room, friends, family, and the use of a car. 

The cost of staying in the dorms for the year, including the 
meal plan, was $2,142 and for the plexes $2,392. 

Is this too high? "I think it is for the girls cause we don't get 
the choice of picking where we live. We're just stuck in the 
plexes and we have to pay the higher price," said Etta 
Marshall, Wichita sophomore. On the average Reed and 
Tunink said they paid around $1 00 each per month not includ- 
ing food. 

If you could change anything about the dorms to make next 
year better, what would it be? 

"Non-coin operated washer and dryer," said Kara Smith, 
Derby freshman. 

"Twenty-four hour visitation," said Antonio Jones, Fayette- 
ville, N. C. freshman. 

"The installation of carpet and microwaves in each 
room,"said Brad Creeden, Sublette freshman. 

"They should provide softer beds, more drawer and closet 
space and a change machine in the laundry room," said Willie 
Askew, Gary, Ind. freshman. 

"They should make the dorms co-ed," said Walton. 

by Teresa Rudolph 

16 Dorm/Apt. Life 







A Photo by John Black 

Gathering spot.Wash day at the dorm brings out the experienced and th« 
unexperienced washer. Here we have a mixture of both with Marcus Newsom 
Kansas City, Kan., freshman; Dave Thomas, Miami, Fla., freshman; Dwight Driv 
er, Matteson, III., freshman and Lafayette Horton, Kansas City, Kan., freshman 




A Photo by John Black 

Roommates.Tisha Reed, Manhattan freshman and Tina Tunink, Calhan 
Colo., freshman prefer off-campus living to on-campus living. The best advan 
tages are the privacy and the freedom to do as one pleases. 

layout by Teresa Rudol 



Plex excitement.Plex life wouldn't be the same without fun and games. Getting into the action of Pictionary are (I to r): Dawn 
arst, Ark City sophomore; Dawn Reeger, Colwich sophomore; Leslie Strand, Herington sophomore; Teresa Rudolph, Ark City 
ophomore and Rachel Rochat, Winfield freshman. There are four plexes on campus which house the women. 



Which one should we try 

next?Preston Bonds, Kansas City, Kan., 
freshman and Melvin Rasberry, Denver 
freshman, find out the challenge of 
Nintendo, a television video game 
system. Most students spend their free 
time studying, playing games, watching 
TV or sleeping. 




I 



£Photo by John Black 



Butler's New 
Resident Directors 
More than RDs 

Busy, busy, busy best described the new resident directors 
of the dorms, Michelle and Todd Thaemert. They've worked to 
improve and expand the intramural program, plus both worked 
as activity assistants. 

Todd was assistant baseball coach while Michelle assisted 
with the cheerleaders; however, the couple always found time 
to play around with Cuddles, their dog. 

The Thaemerts married three years ago while working 
toward degrees at Kansas State University in Manhattan, 
Kansas. After finishing his degree in educational administra- 
ion Todd heard about the opening at Butler. 

"I was looking for a job and since I played baseball at KSU 
and coached a summer league, they (Butler) offered me a 
:oaching job along with dorm resident director so how could I 
efuse," said Todd. "It's a good start to build a resume and it's 
good experience," he continued. 

Michelle said she planned to finish her degree in special 
sducation. She was assistant cheerleading sponsor. "I want to 
De a special education teacher and cheerleading coach," said 
vlichelle. 

by Teresa Rudolph 




New resident directors.Todd and 

Michelle Thaemert pose with their dog 
Cuddles. 




* 




I " 



APhoto by John Black 

Very steady hands.With the right aim, 
Jerry Dudley, Atchison freshman, 
prepares to take the lead from his oppo- 
nent. The dorm's new edition provided 
entertainment with a big screen TV, video 
games and a pool table. 



Dorm/Apt. Life 17 



Looking To The 



C.A.D. (Computer Aided Design), a $70,000 
system, was added to Butler's curriculum during the 
1987-88 school year. Doug Sommers, Towanda 
sophomore, works with the system during his spare 
time. 

Darik Roll, Wichita sophomore, studies 
outside in the middle court of campus. At the begin- 
ning of first semester many students could be found 
outside socializing, studying and just soaking up the 
rays between classes and during breaks. 

Although the student snack bar was not always 
the quietest place to study, Cheryl Mitchell, El 
Dorado freshman; Carolyn Barker, El Dorado 
sophomore and Karen Sue Percy, Wichita fresh- 
man, found it to be a different approach. With the 
colder weather students were forced to move inside 
to resume the usual campus activities. 




t 




Photos by g.j. church ^ 





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18 Academic Division 



Future 







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Academics 



As 4,1 08 students at Butler look to the future, many 
of them realized what they were doing today would 
affect their dreams for tomorrow. For many, attending 
Butler was the first step down the road to reaching 
academic and personal goals. 

While some students were recent high school 
graduates trying to figure out where they were going 
in life and what they wanted to major in, many 
students at Butler were older and had decided to go to 
college in order to improve their lives by enhancing 
their chances in the work place. 

Through Outreach programs, on-campus classes 
and telecourses, students old and young were able to 
begin reaching their long-ranged goals. 

While these students may have differed in age, 
majors, and goals, they had the common bond of 
getting an education today for tomorrow. They were 
not dwelling on the past, not looking back, but focus- 
ing on the future. 

by Shely Johnston 
layout by Shely Johnston 



Looking to the Future 

Academic Index 

Bird watching 20 

Horse/Cattle Judging 21 

Vo-Tech Program 22 

Honors Program 23 

Center of Independent Study ..24 

Nursing Program 26 

Outreach 28 



Academic Division 19 



Bird Watching 



Flying South 

Each year, Butler students and faculty load up in a van and 
head south to spend their spring break watching birds. 

They live for four days and nights in tents on damp beaches, 
studying birds, fish, and mammals from sun-up 'till sun-down. 
To top it all off, they pay 150 bucks a head for this privilege" 

Ah, but feel no pity for these poor ornithological waifs. Do you 
know of a single student who would volunteer for this type of 
activity if it was all work and no play? In this case, the reward is 
that this seemingly academic retreat takes place at Padre Island, 
Texas, the annual gathering-place for thousands of American 
college students. 

Led by Butler faculty members Bill Langley and Tonya Kersc- 
hner, each year this group of students heads to Padre to study 
ornithology and marine biology. They see such sights as the 
Padre Island National Seashore and the golden cheek warbol- 
ers of Austin. These birds are native only to that Texas city. 
Students also get to go on a research vessel to collect marine 
organisms, study the nocturnal feeding habits of the kangaroo 
rat, and learn how parks are run and how park animals are 
controlled. 

All-in-all, it is a fun and educational experience few students 
would regret. 

"The worst part of the trip," says Langley, who has been 

making this trip for fifteen years, "is coming back to the drab 

weather in Kansas after being in the nice weather of Texas with 

its green grass." 

by Troy Lister 











■ 




A Photo by Tonya Kerschner 

Looking for food. The great blue heron, pictured here at Padre Island near 
Texas. 



s - 




• . -- 







:***** 



&£i 



i-V,.' 



Artwork by Audry Goldsmith 



Deep in dicussion. David Wernli, El 
Dorado sophomore and Rich Neria, El 
Dorado sophomore, talking about the 
semester to come. 




j2 

. nilP 

▼ Photos by Joe Terry 




Learning species. (I to r): Rich Neria, El Dorado sophomore, David Wernli, El 
Dorado sophomore, Langley, Keith Hill, Wichita freshman, Kerschner and Eugene 
Livengood, El Dorado sophomore. 



layout by Audry Goldsmith 

20 Bird Watching 




Livestock Judging 



Taking notes. Pat Turowski, Oswego freshman, Jeff Shinkle, Fall River sopho- 
more, and Cliff Roeder, Hillsboro freshman. 




Thriving Students 

Those Butler students looking for a class which offers some- 
thing beyond the typical classroom setting need look no farther 
than Flander's "Livestock Judging I and II" classes. 

Students are taught the fundamentals of judging various traits 
of livestock and determining their genetic value. They do this not 
only in a lab setting, but they also get to judge at national compet- 
ition in places like Denver, San Francisco, or Kansas City, if they 
do well. 



If multiple-choice was never your strong area in high school, 
you might also be interested to know that, the grades for "Lives- 
tock Judging" I and II students are primarily based not on tests, 
but how they actually do under the pressure of judged competi- 
tion. Beware, however, that "Livestock Judging" is not for those 
seeking an easy route through college. Students must be 
prepared not only to rate judgments of the animals, but also to 
give good explanations to the officials for those judgments; thus, 
it is a skill which requires much hard work and practice, and one 
which Butler County students thrive at. 

by Troy Lister 



^ Photo by Micki Whined 

Lab Experience. Judging Team Alumnus, John Wagner holds a bull, while Wayne 
Scritchfield, Ellsworth freshman takes notes. 




A Photo by Joe Terry 
Livestock Selection II Team. Front row (I to r): Martyn Miller, Wayne Scritch- 
field, Pat Turowski, Jeff Shinkle. Back row: Matt Corwine, Cliff Roeder, Jeff Bond, 
Coach Flanders. 



Horse/Cattle Judging 21 



1988-89 Vocational program 
Specific training given 



Butler offered occupational training on campus by offering 
welding, drafting, data processing and nursing. Auto mechan- 
ics, electronics, agriculture and business courses were also 
included in the occupational area. 

Off campus, however, students received educational train- 
ing by enrolling in Butler's articulation program with the Wichi- 
ta Area Vocational-Technical School. 

The program is designed to bring the campus to the 
student, according to Sharon Fox, director of Flint Hills 
Outreach. 

Butler also offered cooperative degree plans with other 
educational facilities such as Wichita State University and 
Emporia State University. 

This degree program between WSU and Butler gave 
students interested in a fire science career an opportunity to 
obtain an Associate of Arts Degree. Students could enroll in 
both institutions in order to complete this degree. 

In addition to fire science, Butler and WSU also cooperated 
to give students training in postal science. 

Butler established a program with ESU which also gave 
students a cooperative degree in fire science. 

Another cooperative program begun by Butler dealt with 
local high schools to aid in technological training. "We provide 
training and equipment for applied physics-math courses 
taught in area high schools. Students get credit from both the 
high school and the college for the courses they take. It also 
aids the students' entry into our technically-oriented degree 
programs," said Fox. by Audry Goldsmith 



Figuring out the problem. Daryn Britton, Ark City sophomore, works indepen- 
dently on a project. 




<f Photos by g.j. churchy £ 




Getting the job . . . done Philip 
Holcomb, Rosalia freshman, puts the final 
A Photo by Joe Terry touches on his auto mechanics 
Hard at work. Elmore Titus, Rose Hill freshman, works diligently assignment, 
on his welding project. 

layout by Audry Goldsmith 



Checking a program for bugs. Kirk 
Emmons, Latham freshman, observes 
his work for the day. 



22 Vocational Program 




1988-89 Honors Program 
Producing high achievers 



Intense concentration. Theresa Welty, El Dorado freshman works on her 
conture still life 





Photos by Marlene Brooks ^ 



The Honors Program is still in its infancy since only start- 
ing last year. This program is designed to give students 
with high academic standards added experience and 
challenges. 

This year the program was oriented towards the election 
year. The theme of the first seminar was "Issues, an Elec- 
tion Year Perspective." Guest speakers were invited on 
campus from August to November. During Honors Semi- 
nars the candidates for office addressed various subjects 
including econmics, women's issues and mental 
retardation. 

Each honor's student learned something different from 
each seminar. One of the thirteen honor students, Theresa 
Welty, El Dorado freshman, found the seminars not what 
she expected. She did not feel there was enough informa- 
tion on what candidates believed. Another honor's 
student, Paula Blackburn, Leon sophomore, said she 
learned about current affairs and the different points of 
views that each candidate has. 

The future holds a promising outlook on the Honors 
Program. Bob Conners, Honors Director, hopes that high 
achievers can enroll in regular courses but for honor's 
credit. 

by Audry Goldsmith 



Concerned. Paula Blackburn, Leon sophomore, explains what she 
learned from recent election seminars to a Grizzly staff member. 



Photo by Kim Kohls £ 

Helping out using gestures. Bob Conners explains 
a point to a student. 



Honors 23 



Tutorial program covers more areas 



The tutorial program of 
Butler began in the spring ot 
1984 with only two tutors. Now 
four y^ars later the program 
has expanded to 14 tutors. Fall 
tutors were Lisa Bryant, El 
Dorado sophomore; Judy Burt- 
chet, El Dorado sophomore; 
Lori Chambers, El Dorado 
sophomore; Bruce Chance, El 
Dorado sophomore; Andy 
Gilliand, Augusta sophomore; 
Kelly Mclnteer, Minneola 
sophomore; Marsha Miles, 
Marion sophomore; Kay Miller, 
Towanda sophomore; Kevin 
Myers, Hays freshman; Melissa 
Perkins, El Dorado sophomore; 
Teresa Rudolph, Ark City 
sophomore; Cori Sanchez, 
Salina sophomore; Diana 



Smith, Towanda sophomore 
and Becky Westerfield, White- 
water sophomore. 

Teachers recommend 
students whom they think 
would make good tutors. The 
students are then trained 
through a handbook, video, 
supervision and the Myers 
Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) 
which shows the tutor different 
learning styles. 

'The tutoring program is a 
great program for the retention 
of students," said Marilyn 
White, tutor adviser. White 
became the tutor adviser 
because she was the evening 
coordinator in the Center for 
Independent Study and tutoring 
sessions are held in the CIS 



after noon and in the evenings. 

"I like being tutor adviser a lot 
and I enjoy working with the 
tutors," said White. 

Peer tutors help students 
review notes, clarify concepts, 
answer questions, explain 
problems, interpret tests, 
review for tests, provide study 
skills and give suggestions for 
test taking and note taking. 

Most tutors work 2-4 hours a 
week. Tutoring sessions are 
only on Monday through Thurs- 
days and offered in the after- 
noons and evenings. Tutors are 
paid from the Carl Perkins fund 
so tutoring sessions are free. 

"For students, it's a good 
deal economically," said White. 

The tutorial program tries to 



cover the more difficult areas 
like math, science and account- 
ing. There is never a time that 
math won't be covered 
because there is such a large 
demand in it. 

"I believe that the tutoring 
program is one of the best 
things this college could have. It 
recognizes that each student 
has a right to succeed," said 
President Rodney Cox. 

"Our tutoring program is 
considered to be very good," 
said White. "I've helped other 
colleges get their own prog- 
rams started just like ours." 

"Tutorial programs are key 

programs for schools who want 

their students to succeed," said 

Cox. 
by Teresa Rudolph 




Math tutor Kelly Mclnteer,Minneola sophomore; helps Alex Molina, Boynton 
Beach, Fla., freshman and Robby Hebert, Orchard Beach, Maine, freshman; review 
for a test. 




Tutor Lori Chambers, El Dorado sophomore,(center) 

explains some concepts in anatomy and physiology to Shirley 
Salisbury, El Dorado freshman, as Susan Guest, Wichita fresh- 
man, looks on. 



layout by Teresa Rudolph 



24 CIS 



1988 Fall tutorsFrontrow (I to r): Teresa Rudolph and Kelly Mclnteer Back row: Judy Burtchet, Lisa Bryant, Bruce 
Chance, Andy Gilliand, Becky Westerfield, and Lori Chambers. Notpictured: Marsha Miles, Kay Miller, Kevin Myers, 
Melissa Perkins, Cori Sanchez, and Diana Smith. 



I 



Tutor Lisa Bryant, El Dorado sophomore, 
looks toward the camera while Marilyn White, tutor 
adviser, goes over the final schedule with her. 





Tutor being tutored. Biology tutor Bruce Chance, El Dorado sophomore, helps 
English tutor Cori Sanchez, Salina sophomore, with her study guide in preparation for 
a test. Science, math and accounting are the areas most in demand for tutors. 



Round table tutoring.Math tutor Melissa Perkins, El Dorado sophomore, is 
challenged by four tutees: (I to r) Chad Estes, EL Dorado freshman; Andy Akins, 
Bonner Springs sophomore; Kerry Jibril, Wichita sophomore and Janel Sparks, El 
Dorado sophomore. 



I 



photos by g.j. church 

cis 25 






Semester 
Break Down 



In the first semester of Butler's nursing 
program, there are three different courses 
that are taught. The first week concentrates 
on nursing concepts. This course is designed 
to teach the student the basic nursing 
concepts. 

These concepts help the student think in a 
critical fashion. The focus for the next ten 
weeks is on nursing skills. 

The last four weeks is Nursing Adaptations 
A. The major focus is on increasing the level 
of the nursing process; the student does 
more assessments, both physical and psych- 
osocial, than in the first course. Nutrition, 
medication distribution, and pathophysiology 
are also integrated. Procedures that are 
specific to these systems are examined and 
applied. 



In the second semester, the primary focus 
is on developmental adaptations: the obstetr- 
ic and pediatric components. In the clinical 
setting , the care of the newborn and mother is 
the students' main responsibility. 

The last twelve weeks of classroom and 
clinical are concentrated at the obstetrics unit 
at Wesley Medical Center and the pediatric 
unit at St. Francis Hospital in Wichita. The 
technical components involved are the 
disease processes of child development 



The concepts practiced in the third semes- 
ter are that of cardiac and respiratory 
systems. The psychiatric patient is also stud- 
ied. For the cardiac patient, the student works 
in the cardiac, post-cardiac, and med- 
surgical units. 

The student cares for the psychiatric 
patient in both the locked (acute) and 
unlocked units. The course's focus is on the 
development of the adult patient, and 
psychiatric preadaptations. For the first time, 
intravenous therapies are applied and calcu- 
lations for medications are put to practice. 
Towards the end of the semester, the student 
will be managing the total care of at least two 
patients. 



The fourth and final semester involved the 
concept of regulation and perception coordi- 
nation. This is taught in the first half of the 
semester. The clinical focus is on the patients 
on the surgical-medical floors at Wesley and 
the Veterans Administration. Some of the 
students will be working at the neo-natal ICU. 
The last four-weeks concentrates on nursing 
management which focuses on the manage- 
ment of patient care. The student will also be 
given insight to fitting in as a professional 
after graduation. 

Perspective graduates are given the State 
Board Readiness Exam, a diagnostic test 
which gives students a chance to examine 
their strengths and weaknesses in prepara- 
tion for the State Boards. 



Debbie Cassity, El Dorado sopho- 
more, stands at the board conducting 
a Nurses Association meeting. Nursing 
students voted on student leaders at 
the beginning of the semester. 

Barbara Hendrickson, Infection 
Control Nurse at Susan B. Allen 
Hospital in El Dorado. Hendrickson 
spoke to some of the nursing students 
about infection agents. 



Nancy Shaffer-Clinton, El Dorado 
sophomore, works with a young boy. 
Student nurses worked with actual 
patients to help them get used to 
patients and the hospital setting. 




Si 



"Nursing has been very challenging 
and interesting. Sometimes it seems 
like it's too much, but I know that in the 
long run it will be well worth all the 
effort because the nursing profession 
is one of the most rewarding careers 
one could choose. Butler has an excel- 
lent nursing program and I am proud to 
be apart of this program." 
Patti Vest, El Dorado sophomore. 







> 



26 Nursing 



Robin Fly, Cottonwood Falls freshman, and 

Robert Bougher, Derby freshman, take notes during 
a lecture. Nursing students sat through many 
lectures to coincide with patient work-ups, care 
plans and hospital visits. 




88-89 Nursing Program 
Producing Top-notch Nurses 

Graduates 
Well Trained 



Teri Burke graduated from Butler's nursing program in '8^, 
and received her Registered Nurse's license shortly after- 
wards. After some time at Wesley Medical Center working 
with patients who require physical therapy, she moved to Los 
Angeles to attend a college of chiropractic medicine and is 
working part-time in LA hospitals for a temporary nursing 
placement agency. Burke has experienced success since her 
graduation from the nursing program here at Butler. 

Her success comes from the fact that she makes double 
the wages she once made while employed in one of the 
regional medical centers in Wichita. Though Burke received 
her nursing qualifications at Butler her training has allowed 
her to be versatile and work along side other nursing profes- 
sionals in other states. 

"I would have to rate Butler's program as being one of the 
best in its class. I am proud to be a graduate of Butler County's 
nursing program. I received the incentive and motivation to go 
on to medical school with the skills and pride I learned here ( at 
Butler)," said Burke. 



Lissa Ward, a bachelor degree Registered Nurse from The 
Wichita State University School of Nursing, is a pediatric 
nurse at St. Francis Regional Medical Center in Wichita. 

"There is very little distinction between a bachelor degree 
nurse and the associate degree nurse. The base pay is the 
same for the floor nurse who doesn't specialize or work in 
upper level management positions," said Ward. 

Although there is no difference in pay or responsibilities 
between an associate of science degee nurse and that of a 
bachelor of science degree nurse, associate degree nurses 
are encouraged to return for their BS degrees through tuition 
reinbursement incentives. 

"Basically, the bachelor degree nurse and the associate 
degree nurse work side by side with parallel responsibilities 
and pay," said Ward. 

by Katie Greiner 



Keith Landers, Wichita sophomore, scrubs up 

before participating on the Surgical Intensive Care Unit 
floor. Besides SICU students also dealt with patients in 
obstetrics, intensive care unit and pediatrics. 

El Dorado freshman, Colleen Carson, checks out 
the IV of a patient. Nursing students were required to 
perform on each of the different kinds of floors. These 
sessions gave each student the opportunity to decide 
on their future floor and the common knowledge about 
how each floor is run. 

layout by Shely Johnston 



Nursing 27 



ACADEMICS 



Students of Outreach 
come from all walks of 
life and vary in age. 
However, the average age is 28. 

Classes usually consist of 10 to 12 
but can have as many as the instructor 
will take, such as the belly dancing 
class had 50 women when it was held 
in 1974. 



STUDENTS 



Outreach classes 
were started in 1974 by 
Carl Heinrich, Butler's 
president in 1974, Ron 
Wilson, dean of instructional services 
in 1974 and Ev Kohls, registrar, with 
classes such as human relations at 
Flint Hills, general psychology at Rose 
Hill and (of all things) belly dancing at 
Augusta. 

All community colleges have 
Outreach, but Butler's is the largest in 
the state. 



SUCCESS 



Butler Outreach held 
classes in many diffe- 
rent places, usually in 
high schools, although 
some towns had resource centers. 
Where the classes were held was 
determined by both the interest in the 
community and the degree require- 
ments individuals needed. 

Kohls said, "If you can find ten 
people interested in something we 
don't offer, we'll find someone to teach 
it." 



WHERE 



Outreach classes 




Discussing their work are (I to r): David Lee Ray Drake and 
David Drake both from Whitewater and Marvin Tilley, Wichita, with 
instructor Barbara Cleveland. Students attend the Butler County 
Resource Center in El Dorado in order to obtain high school 
credits. 



WHEN 



were usually held in the 
evenings from 7 to 10 p.m. on a weekly 
basis. If area businesses needed 
special training for their employees, 
Butler provided four to six week train- 
ing in the specialized field. 





Jill Demo, a student from El Dorado and Sue 

Choens, instructor, discuss results of the GED practice 



test. 



photos by g.j. church 



1 



28 Outreach 



i 




88-89 Outreach Program 
Off Campus Students 



Peggy Unruh, a Butler County Resource Coordinator counsels 
student Bob Johnson during a meeting in her office in El Dorado. Many 
students earn their high school equivalency diplomas by attending clas- 
ses at the Resource Center. 



Outreach 



Ask any Outreach student what he thinks 
of the Outreach Program and he is bound to 
say, "It's great!" The only problem with most 
people is staying awake that late. Most 
Outreach classes were from 7 to 1 p.m. and 
many of the students work full time before 
coming to class in the evening. 

"It's really convenient for me. This way I 
don't have to drive so far," said Rose Ridder, 
a Western Butler County student. Many 
others agree with her statement saying she 
hit it on the nose. 

For many of these students it's the first 
time they have been to school in many years; 
however, some of them are still in high 
school. Kristy Straussburg, a junior in high 
school, said "I just want to get a head start so 
I won't have to spend so many years in 
college. You would be surprised at how 
many high school students are doing this\" 

Outreach made it possible for students in 
six different counties and in 1 4 different loca- 
tions to further their educatons by taking 
classes close to home. 



Billie Drake, El Dorado, Peggy Unruh, 
Resource Coordinator and Janice 
Thompson, El Dorado, take time between 
classes at the Resource Center. 








Art work by Audry Goldsmith 



Outreach 29 



' ' — — 

Looking Good 



Roger Lewis, new band instructor, conducts 

the pep band during a home game. Lewis is wearing 
one of the new band sweatshirts that each member 
of that group wore to the games. 

Performing in Butlers production of Babes In 
Arms is (I to r) Jolene Palen, Beloit freshman; Rick 
Haga, El Dorado freshman; Gina Austin, Wichita 
West High School teacher and Bob Peterson, drama 
instructor. Babes In Arms was a musical that ran 
Oct. 6-9. 

Janice Jones, nursing instructor (center), 
talks with student nurses during clinical hours. 
Student nurses are (I to r): Maria Babcock, Towanda 
sophomore; Shelby LaClef, El Dorado sophomore; 
Janice Jones, Dave Glasgow, Winfield freshman 
and Linda Brown, Andover freshman. Students in 
the nursing program were required to deal with actu- 
al patients under supervision. 




'■■•■■ ..:-■:-■■.■■■'-.-■■■■ .■■. ■ .-. . . . ■ . . 




- — ~ ^ — - — _ — - ■ ■,;■■■;;■■■■■:- ■ ; , ,•■■,■■-■ ■ ■■...■■■■: ■ -■•■■■■■ ■■• ■ - :■■■>.■■■■■■■■■■■.■■. . . 




30 Organizations Division 



— ■ " ' ■■ ■ ' ' ' '■ 

Together 



■ '■' . :-.■', ■ 



• ■. ...... ...:.■- , ,.~ ".'.' ". 




Organizations 



Although academics was supposed to be the top 
priority, many students became more involved with 
Butler by belonging to organizations. 

Butler offered a variety of clubs and groups which 
ranged from art club to the nursing association and 
from jazz band to business organizations. Some 
groups met occasionally while others required 
members to meet twice weekly. 

Whether the club was strictly organized or just a 
get-together with people who shared some of the 
same concerns, most found their club a way to 
escape the daily routine of homework and view their 
interests in a different way. 

While each club had its own rules, sponsors, activi- 
ties and goals, members found that in any group one 
could meet new people and possibly make new 
friends. It was a way to reach out and to learn to work 
together. By working together and dealing with 
others' opinions, students found they could be a part 
of the group and still express their individuality. 

by Shely Johnston 
layout by Shely Johnston 



Looking Good Together 

Organizations Index 

Cheerleaders/Honeybears 32 

Jazz Band/Band 34 

Headliners/Choir 36 

Nursing Club/Art Club 38 

Livestock Judging/Ag. Club 40 

S.A.C./ Delta Epsiton Chi 42 

Phi Beta Lambda/Delta Psi Omega.... 44 

'Babes In Arms' 46 

Academic Excellence/Lantern Staff 48 

Grizzly Staff 50 



Organizations Division 3 1 



Jumping into action. Cheerleaders are working 
hard to perfect their stunts. Cheerleaders were required 
to practice every Monday, Thursday and Friday. 
Besides keeping their grades up and cheering, most of 
the cheerleaders had part-time jobs. 



Cheerleaders 

have got that look 

Cheerleaders returned to campus excited about routines and yells 
they learned at summer camp at Tennessee State. 

Six sophomores and two freshmen made up the squad that won five 
awards at the all-women competition. 

"People often assume that cheerleading is a glamorous job; they 
forget about all the preparation that goes into the routines. They over- 
look the fact that leading cheers is an athletic activity. Cheerleaders 
are athletes — not just pretty faces," said Michelle Thaemert, cheer- 
leading coach. 

Fans enjoyed the extra effort the cheerleaders put into their 
routines. "The cheerleaders look organized and together, said Tama- 
ra Guse, El Dorado freshman. 

The spirit squad practiced three times a week perfecting their 
cheers and routines. 

by Do I lie Dawson 




, Photo by Dana Morris 




Working hard. With others 
needing the gym and no other 
real place to practice cheer- 
leaders sometimes had a hard 
time finding a place to get in 
their needed hours of practice. 

Getting prepared. Dollie 
Dawson(top) and Janet Draper 
work on a shoulder sit, a 
double stunt used during 
cheers and chants. Double 
stunts were real crowd pleas- 
ers during the game. 



32 Cheerleaders 



1988-89 Cheerleaders. Front Row: Renee Shelby. Row 2 (I to r): Paige Wilson 
and Kassa Collingsworth. Row 3: Dollie Dawson and Janet Draper. Row 4: 
Stephanie Healy, Missy Robinson and Cori Sanchez. 



Honeybears in action. The dance troup performs during halftime at a football game. 
Honeybears performed at all home games and many different events around the state. 





Putting on the hits. Performing at the Galen Blackmore Field during the 

|| Butler vs. Airforce Preps half-time are Front Row (I to r): Sophie Turner, 

Deann Rogers, Mario Moreno, Tonya Brown and Connie Maggard. Back 

Row: Christine Ridge, Heather Harwick and Amy Schoffstall 

Honeybears 

dance to 
Ithe rhythm 

"Step behind the image of a glamor- 
ous presentation of the Honeybear dance 
team and you will find an effort of dedica- 
tion, desire, and determination. If glamour 
is defined as magic, style, grace, and 
talent, then the Honeybears are 
synonymous with glamour at Butler. 
Glamorous dancers are the rule - not the 
exception," said Rebecca Johnson- 
Kuntz, Honeybears' dance instructor. 

Hard work and dedication were neces- 
sary ingredients in the lives of the Honey- 
bears. Their schedules involved daily 
doses of practice or presentations. The 
dance group not only performed during 
half-time events, it also represented the 
College at local and state events such as 
the Kansas State Fair. 

In January 1988 the Honeybears 
received a third-place trophy for their 
performance in Dallas at the Dance Olym- 
pus Competition. 

The drill team provided entertainment 
for all home football and basketball half 
times. The Jazz Dancers represented 
Butler and the community at local and 
state-wide events, such as the Kansas 
State Fair, Worlds of Fun and local parties 
and fairs. 

by Do Me Dawson 



1988-89 Honeybears.(l to r): Tonya Brown, Heather Harwick, Shannon Wilson, Johanna Washington, 
Amy Schoffstall, Laura Schoffstall, Sophia Turner, Christine, Ridge, Tammy Coel, Trade Hood, Connie 
Maggard, Priscilla Young, Deann Rogers and Mario Moreno. 



Honeybears 33 



Butler's Big 
Band debuts 
in concert . 



Butler's instrumental music depart- 
ment began its concert season on Oct. 1 6 
in a joint performance with the vocal 
department. This was the first time the 
community had an opportunity to hear the 
Butler Big Band under the direction of 
Roger Lewis who took over the instru- 
mental music position in August. 

With a change in name and direction, 
the Big Band took on a new sound, one of 
traditional jazz. Prior to its first concert, 
Lewis hired two clinicians to work with 
individual sections to fine tune their 
sound, technique, stylistic concepts, and 
blend. Clinician Steve Slater, of Wichita 
and one of the most outstanding trom- 
bone players in the Midwest, worked with 
the trombone section. Clinician Bill Glenn, 
also of Wichita and former performer with 
The Lettermen, worked with the rhythm 
section. 

Members of the concert band helped 
support the Butler Grizzlies during football 
and basketball season as the pep band 
sounded off at pre-game and half-time. 
The concert band had a variety of perfor- 
mances beginning with its first appear- 
ance, the Winter Concert, on Tuesday, 
Dec. 6. 

Although the bands are open to 
anyone, with the exception of the audition 
for the Big Band, most students enrolled 
in these classes are not music majors. 
This does not bother Lewis, however, who 
feels that, "If they can develop their 
capacity for working effectively in groups, 
it will be beneficial to them later in life." 
Lewis hopes to teach the students a deep- 
er sense of responsibility and unified 
action through his work with the bands. 

by Kathy Forrest 



Trombonists rehearse for concert band. Charles Cody, Udall sophomore; Jim 
Dillard, Rose Hill freshman; Wayne Hawley, Augusta freshman; and Bryan Schroed- 
er, Rosalia freshman, work on technique during rehearsal. 




Concert band. Front row (I to r) : Jeff Dillard, Candy Hart, Carla Chisham, Stacy Johnson, Sandy Rogers, Karen 
Hawley, Angie Holderfield, Melissa Donham, Lisa Gilbreath, Kathy Forrest, Gloria Cooper, and Roger Lewis, 
director. Row 2: Wayne Hawley, Bryan Schroeder, Jim Dillard, Mitch Allison, Jeff Kirby, Jim Romano, Charles 
Cody, Derek Waite, Scott Gladfelter, Curtis Stambaugh, Sheldon Hovis, Gerald McKinney, and Keith Eubanks. 



34 Band 



, Butler's Big Band. Front Row (I to r): Karen Hawley, Sheryl Heird, Stacy Johnson, Jeff Dillard, and Shannon 
: Potter. Row 2: Rolland Kenneson, Kevin Edwards, Bryan Schroeder, Wayne Hawley, Jim Dillard, Lisa Gilbreath 

and Melissa Donham. Row 3: Roger Lewis, director, Scot Gladfelter, Burton Tredway, John Anderson John 

Scott, and Kristen Gill. 





■".^ 




Roger Lewis directs. Roger Lewis, 
band director, is among the most 
successful free-lance trumpet players 
in the Midwest. 

Concert band rehearsal. Stacy 
Johnson, El Dorado freshman, and Jeff 
Dillard, Rose Hill freshman, practice for 
an upcoming concert. 



Lewis brings 
enthusiasm 
for music 

Roger Lewis took over the 
instrumental music and theory 
classes in August bringing with him 
a new sense of enthusiasm for the 
two performance groups. Lewis 
replaced interim director, Richard 
Corbett, who stepped in last spring 
to replace long-time director, Doug 
Talbott. 

Lewis brings to Butler twenty- 
two years of professional experi- 
ence as a performer. He is among 
the most successful free-lance 
trumpet players in the Midwest, 
having performed in the bands of 
several well-known artists. Lewis 
continues to perform in live groups 
and recording studios while teach- 
ing at Butler. Lewis received his 
masters's degree in music educa- 
tion from The Wichita State 
University. 

Through his wide range of 
professional friends who perform 
with groups from Hollywood, Lewis 
has a long-term goal of bringing in 
a series of well-known profession- 
al instrumentalists to help and 
perform with the bands. In the 
process, Lewis hopes to achieve a 
more professional attitude in the 
students that will remain with them 
throughout their lives. 



...» 







• 




Louie Armstrong said it best: "There are only two kinds of 
music — good music and bad music!" Our goal in instrumen- 
tal music is to acquire and play substantive music in all styles, 
while striving for the highest musical standards in our prepa- 
ration and performance. We believe the future is very bright for 
our department at Butler. 



Roger Lewis 



Band 35 



College choir 
performs for 
President Cox 

S 



tudents, faculty, 
staff, and community come 
together every year to sing 
in the college choir. It 
provides ah opportunity for 
singers to perform a variety 
of music from classical to 
showtunes, to learn tech- 
nique and style, and to 
promote the college by 
performing on campus and 
in the community. "College 
choir is a good place to 
practice sectional leader- 
ship," said Ruben Gomez, 
Leon. 

The college choir began 
its year by performing at the 
inauguration of President 
Rodney Cox September 
11th. An afternoon fall 
concert was held on Octob- 
er 16th and an evening 
Christmas concert on 
December 6th. 

This exciting and 



talented group, directed by 
Linda Pohly, was made up 
of students from a variety of 
high school experiences. 
"Linda teaches more tech- 
nique than anything, which 
is a real learning experi- 
ence that I can use in other 
classes," stated Geoff 
Watson, Wichita. The 
members of college choir 
enjoyed a productive year 
learning from each other 
through musical 
experience. 

by Dana Morris 








Butler's Chamber ChoirFront Row (I to r): Valerie Lippoldt-Mack, director, 
Kim Chiddix, Jason Gutsch, Rachel Rochet, Kerry Clark, Leslie Elmore, 
Ruben Gomez, Angela Hensen, James Ruda and April Ladd. Row 2: John 
Demous, Tiffany Briggs, Ben Pease, Heather Keller, Geoff Watson, Carla 
Chisham, Kerry Jibril and Belinda Prichard. 



photos by g.j.Church 
layout by Dana Morris 



Practice makes perfect. Paula 
Barrows and Scott McPhail rehearse 
for upcoming Headliner show. 




36 Choir 





College ChoirLinda Pohly directs the College Choir. At the piano is Pat Anderson, 
accompaniest, and Stacy Johnson. Front Row (I to r): Kim Chiddix, Tiffany Briggs, 
Belinda Prichard, Leslie Elmore, Michelle Dolan, Demetria Montgomery, Mike Bell, 
James Ruda, Kristen Meyer, Angela Hensen, Paula Starr and LeAnn Lawlor. Row 
2: Valerie Campbell, Diana Todd, Anita Seivley, Stacey Smith, Jim Dillard, Jason 
Gutsch, Paula Barrows, Shelly Freeman, Tonya Kerschner, Mike Pinkley, Ruben 
Gomez, Kerry Clark, Brianna Hand, Kim Holcomb and Jennifer Templin. Row 3: 
Virginia Conrad, Brenda Toney, Geoff Watson, Jeff Kerby, Rachel Rochat, Ben 
Pease, Carla Chisham, Gerald McKinney, Mike Argo, Heather Keller, Sandra 
Unruh, John Demous, Tate Hill, Candy Hart, Debbie Diver, Scott McPhail, and Kerry 
Jibril. 



Headliners and 
Chamber Choir 
have new look 



T 



he Headliners, 
Chamber Choir and Linda 
Pohly welcomed director 
Valerie Lippoldt-Mack. The 
new and exciting choreo- 
graphy as well as musical 
abilities of Lippoldt-Mack 
helped add a new dimen- 
sion to the vocal music 
program. 

The Headliners Show 
Choir and Chamber Choir 
are made up of individuals 
chosen by audition. They 
had a very active year 
entertaining on and off 
campus. On Nov. 7, they 
hosted a show choir clinic 
for high schools. Nine area 

Choir performs at president's inau- 
guration. The College Choir's first 
appearance of the year was Sept. 1 1 . 



high school groups 
attended this motivational 
clinic taking with them fresh 
n ew songs and 
choreography. 

The Headliners and 
Chamber Choir promoted 
their department and 
school by performing at 
concerts held Mar. 5 and 7 
and May 9 and 12. They 
held a Renaissance Festi- 
val and Feast on Dec. 10 
and 11. 

The spring tour took 
place at the end of April. 
Headliners and Chamber 
Choir provided a chance for 
students to perform, and at 
the same time, promote 
school spirit. 

by Dana Morris 



m 



~ 




Headliners Front Row (I to r): Shelly Freeman and Scott McPhail. Row 2: 
Stacey Smith, Paula Barrows, Geoff Watson, Ruben Gomez and Michelle 
Dolan. Row 3: Kerry Clark, Virginia Conrad, Jennifer Templin, John Demous, 
Brianna Hand, Angela Bogue and James Ruda. Row 4: Jim Dillard and Mike 
Bell. 



Headliners 37 



Nurses' club helps others 



^Showing off the Outstanding Chapter Traveling trophy a 

Julie Wellner, Debbie Cassity and Ada Soyez, all sophomon 
from El Dorado. 




Extending a helping hand. Amanda Sykes, El Dorado freshman, is practicing with Felora Mohammadi, 
Wichita freshman. The Nursing club not only extends a helping hand in its work but also in its activities. 

The activities for Butler Student Nurses Association are numerous. Even though 
there are only ten members, the club sponsors food drives, raffles, community 
services, and fund raisers. The Blood Mobile, an opportunity for Butler personnel to 
donate blood, is also sponsored by this association every spring. 

Officers for88-89 were President Debbie Cassity, El Dorado sophomore; Vice Presi- 
dent Ada Soyez, El Dorado sophomore and Treasurer Lori Chambers, El Dorado 
sophomore. 

u We really wish for more members because it's beneficial to them as students and 
professionals. It gives them a sense of self accomplishment of helping others," said 
Cassity. 

The club traveled to Kansas City to the Kansas Convention on Feb. 1 7-1 9. For doing 
the most community, fund raising and good will work, Butler's nurses associaton has 
won the Outstanding Chapter Traveling Trophy three out of the last four years. If they 
win it for a fourth year it will become theirs. 

The convention included seminars and discussions with personnel from different 
hospitals. It also provided opportunities for job employment. 

Club members ended the year by traveling to Cincinatti, Ohio, in late April to the 
National Student Nursing Association Convention. by Teresa Rudolph 

photos by g.j. church 




V^i 











\ 




Nursing Club. Front row (I to r): Ada Soyez, El Dorado 
sophomore; Janet Herzet, Marion sophomore; Debbie 
Cassity, El Dorado sophomore. Back Row. Craig Shane- 
wise, Mulvane sophomore; Nancy Racette, Wichita sopho- 
more; Julie Weliner, El Dorado sophomore; Donna Bauer, 
Augusta sophomore and Cheryl Hickert, adviser. 



Exchanging money. Julie Wellner, El Dorado 
sophomore, presents Debbie Cassity, El Dorado 
sophomore, with the money that was raised from a 
raffle. 



38 Nursing Club 



Chicago 





Above:Front left to right: Don Meyer, Audry Goldsmith, Michael Pinkly , Christine Ridge, Debbie Diver, Teresa 
Welty, Zach Eaton. Back left to right: Lynn Havel, Brian Goldsmith, Mike Simon, Troy Lister, Jerry Goetz, 
Damien MacEachern, Robert Chism. 



Butler art club, a loose association of art 
students, faculty, and those simply inter- 
ested in art, made a trip to Chicago to 
witness an exibit of impressionist works by 
famed French artist Paul Gouguin, at 
Chicago's Art Institute. 

Lynn Havel, a Butler art instructor who 
accompanied the group, said he couldn't 
wait to see the works, and called the collec- 
tion a "once-in-a-lifetime exhibit." Havel 
was not dissapointed. 

Teresa Welty, El Dorado freshman, said 
she was impressed by the experience. 

"I just wish we had had more time to see 
things," said Welty, "Chicago is so big we 
couldn't really get much of it in. 

Among the other sites taken in by the 
visiting Butlerites, who numbered around 
20, were the Shedd Aquarium, the Sears 
Tower, and the famous Chicago night-life. 

The art club was not limited to just this 
activity, however, as it met occasionally 
throughout the year to have informal pot- 
luck dinners and discuss relevant issues 
and art forms. 



Art Club 39 




state 



photos by Micki Whitted 



Livestock Judging Team. Front row (I to r): James Bond, Jeff 
Shinkle, Matt Corwine, Pat Turowski. Second row: Kristy Kaufman, 
Beth Gaines, Kriste! Dimmick, Micki Whitted, Alan Harper, Coach 
Simon. Back row: Coach Flanders, Jeff Bond, Marty Miller, Cliff Roeder, 
Wayne Scritchfield. 




Judging a bull. Jeff Bond, El Dorado freshman, and Jeff Shinkle, Fall River sophomore, work 
together competing against other teams. 



'Southwestern Exposition 


Ft. Worth, Texas 


February 1988 


6th 


Houston Stock Show 


Houston, Texas 


March 1988 


12th 


Mid-America Classic 


Wichita, Kan. 


September 1988 


5th 


Fort Hays State Invitational 


Hays, Kan. 


October 1988 


3rd 


Kansas State University 
Invitational 


Manhattan, Kan 


October 1988 


2nd 


Grand National 


San Francisco, Calif. 


October 1988 


6th 


•American Royal 


Kansas City, Kan. 


November 1988 


5th 


'North American International 


Louisville, Ky. 


November 1988 


6th 


National Western 


Denver, Colo. 


January 1989 


7th 


'Kansas Beef Exposision 


Wichita, Kan. 


March 1988 


1st 




'-Highest 


ranking Kansas 


team. 

i 




standing around. Cliff Roeder, Hillsboro freshman, Blake Flan- 
ders, adviser, Jeff Bond, El Dorado freshman, Pat Turowski, 
Oswego freshman, and Wayne Scritchfield, Ellsworth freshman, 
wait for their turn in the livestock judging competition . 



In livestock judging competitions over the last several 
years, the team from Butler has again and again 
proven itself successful; this squad was no exception. 
The team earned nation-wide respect by placing 
consistently well in competitions from San Francisco 
to Louisville. 

Team sponsor Mike Simon said that quite a few 
changes have taken place in the five years since his 
arrival at Butler. 

"Back then," said Simon, "the judging program was 
a laughing stock." 

Each year it has continued to improve. 

A team has to be excellent to be ranked in the top 
ten when there are thirty to forty teams at each 
competition; Butler's team has done so in most of its 
contests. In fact, the judging team has placed in the 
top ten in Fort Worth, Kansas City, and Wichita, just to 
name a few cities at which competitions took place. At 
this year's Grand National in San Francisco the team 
placed an impressive sixth. Due to this team's consis- 
tency of performance, they were regarded as the top 
team in the state and one of the top five teams in the 
nation. 

"I have great admiration," said Simon, "for the 
young people that compete in livestock judging and 
get a degree." 

"Livestock judging is a character builder, and a 
confidence builder. After a student is through with this 
program, he believes there is nothing he or she can 
not take on," said Simon. 
by Troy Lister 



40 Livestock judging 



ki 



Cliff Roeder, Hillsboro freshman and Jeff Shinkle, Fall River sopho- 
more, who were members of the agriculture club, sit and watch livestock 
judging. 




James Bond, El Dorado sophomore, 

and Jeff Shinkle, Fall River sophomore, 
discuss some of the livestock being 
shown in the judging arena. 



1 ~"i 




Blake Flanders, agriculture club adviser, talks to El 
Dorado sophomore, James Bond. Bond served as agriculture 
club president. Behind Flanders and Bond, Jeff Shinkle, Fall 
River sophomore, watched other teams prepare for 
competition. 




photos by Micki Whitted 




Agriculture club. Front Row (I to r): Marty Miller, El Dorado freshman, Alan Harper, Concordia 
sophomore, and Jeff Little, Andover sophomore. Back Row: Blake Flanders, adviser, James Bond, 
El Dorado sophomore, Jeff Shinkle, Fall River sophomore, and Cliff Roeder, Hillsboro freshman. 

Club gives education 



With over fifty members the 
agriculture club was one of the 
largest on campus. The club's 
purpose was to provide a 
means of agriculture education 
to the campus community. It 
also gave students with 
common goals and interests a 
chance to interact with each 
other. 

The club's main activity 
during the year was the Ag 
banquet. The banquet was to 
honor students who have 



excelled in the agriculture area. 
The club raised funds by 
working at a concession stand 
at the Kansas State Fair in 
Hutchinson and by putting on a 
steak fry for the Livestock 
Convention Association. Some 
of these funds were used to 
sponsor a spring livestock judg- 
ing competition for high school 
FFA'ers and 4-H'ers. The club 
did all of the officiating and 
tabulating for the competition 
as well as giving classes. 



Agriculture Club 41 




Busy 



Delta Epsilon Chi gave a 
chance for Butler students to 
enhance their education in mark- 
eting, merchandising and 
managing. 

This club developed an appre- 
ciation of the influence of the fine 
arts in business. It also provided 
an understanding and apprecia- 
tion for the American system of 
free enterprise. 

This past year, Kevin Belt, 
sponsor, and Delta members 
visited Bentonville, Arkansas, 
and toured Wal-Mart. They also 
traveled to Dallas, Texas, and 
toured Mary Kay Cosmetics, 
Missy's of Texas and the Ameri- 
can Airlines pilot training center. 

42 Delta Epsiton Chi 



Also while in Dallas they were 
given a tour of the World Trade 
Center. 

In February, the club spon- 
sored a high school competitive 
event in marketing which drew 
about 200 students to Butler's 
campus. 

Delta Epsilon Chi provided a 
chance for students to prepare 
themselves for careers in 
management, sales, advertising, 
finance, retailing and many other 
marketing-oriented occupations. 

by Dana Morris 

Hard at work. Michon Christensen, 
Marion freshman, worked diligently on 
advertisements throughout the year. 



, Photo by g.j. church 




a: Students get involved 



Student volunteers actively 
participated in the community 
college program. The council 
was made up of students who 
volunteered their service in 
supporting and promoting an 
activity's program. "Student 
activities are for the student body 
and give students a chance to get 
involved in school," stated Kara 
Smith, Derby. 

An organizational meeting was 
called by Debbie Sawtell, council 
sponsor, this past fall. Any 
student interested in planning 
and promoting school activities 



was encouraged to attend. 

The council began by helping 
during winter Homecoming 
week. The members provided 
students with movies, dances 
and other student activities both 
at Homecoming and throughout 
the year. The members also 
served as student representa- 
tives at the Kansas Associate 
Community College Convention. 

All Butler's clubs and organiza- 
tions are chartered by the coun- 
cil's action and support the coun- 
cil in providing leadership and 
training responsibilities. 

by Dana Morn's 



Photo by g.j. church 



Cheerleaders show their spirit. Stephanie 
Healy, Augusta freshman; Renee Shelby, Salina 
sophomore; Cori Sanchez, Salina sophomore; 
Kassa Collingsworth, Oxford sophomore and Paige 
Wilson, Augusta freshman, proudly stand by their 
float for the football Homecoming parade sponsored 
by SAC 





A Photo by g.j. church 
Dancing to the music. John Bartholomew, 
Mulvane sophomore and Tammy Poe, El Dorado 
freshman, have a great time while attending the foot- 
ball Homecoming dance. 




A Photo by Kim Kohls 

Student Activities Council. Dewayne Carter, Potwin fresh- 
man; Kim Holcomb, Emporia sophomore and'Kara Smith, Derby 
freshman. 



A Photo by Joe Terry 

Enjoying the dance. Many Butler 
students attended an SAC sponsored 
dance during National Alcohol Aware- 
ness Week. 



layout by Dana Morris 



SAC 43 




Balancing their budget Burton Tredway, Galvasopho- 
more, Mike Rose, Herington sophomore, and Chris 
Caywood, Mulvane sophomore are checking the club's 
budget. 



Layout by Toni Bills 




Down to business 



Phi Beta Lambda members gained first-hand business 
experience by joining this business fraternity. "It is a place to 
make business contacts that could have a major impact on 
your career," said Donna Malik sponsor of the Phi Beta 
Lambda. 

Phi Beta Lambda, a club for any student taking a business 
course, had two purposes. It provided service to the communi- 
ty and its members competed in events that dealt with 
business. 

One of the service projects that the club did was adopt a 
family at Thanksgiving. The club collected food and then deliv- 
ered it to the family. 

The club also went to the Mountain Plains Regional Confer- 
ence in Colorado Springs, Colorado, Nov. 18-20. The students 
attended workshops to gain experience and to learn new busi- 
ness and leadership skills. 

The five students that went to Colorado Springs were Presi- 
dent Burton Tredway, Galva sophomore; Vice president Mike 
Rose, Herington sophomore; Treasurer Kathy Taber, Wichita 
freshman; Reporter Jonna Hofman, Leon sophomore and 
Chris Caywood, Mulvane sophomore. 

by Toni Bills 




A Photo by g.j. church 

Phi Beta Lambda membersFront Row(l to r): Jonna Hofman, Leon sopho- 
more, Bonita Pappan, Wichita sophomore, Kathy Taber, Wichita freshman, 
Donna Malik, advisor. Row 2: Mike Rose, Herington sophomore, Chris 
Caywood, Mulvane sophomore, Burton Tredway, Galva sophomore. 



44 Phi Beta Lambda 




Going over notes Jonna Hofman, Leon sophomore, Bonita Pappan, and Burton Tredway, 
Galva sophomore check to make sure they have made the right decisions. 



Showing her anger Leann Lawlor, Augusta, freshman practices her lines 
with Nicole Amodeo, El dorado freshman. 




Using her teaching skills Stephanie May, Douglass freshman, explains 
what to do to the chair to James Winzer, Augusta sophomore. 



Theatre of magic 



"The Magic of the Theatre is the work of many magicians," 
according to Bob Peterson, Delta Psi Omega sponsor. This 
theatre fraternity, the oldest fraternity on campus, worked its 
magic by members working on Butler's four productions either 
backstage or as a part of the cast. 

To be a member a student must have been sponsored by an 
active. After becoming a member one must have participated 
in two theatre productions. The student is then invited to be in 
the club but club members vote on whether the student may 
join. 

Thursday morning meetings were held in either the Green 
Room or the theatre. Scavenger hunts and different holiday 
parties were planned at these meetings. 

The most important event of the year was the initiation at the 
Imperial Palace, the location of which was known only to active 
members. 

"Delta Psi Omega is a lot of fun and a great way to meet 
people," commented Stephanie May, Douglass freshman. 

by Toni Bills 





A Photo by g.j. church 

Delta Psi Omega membersFront row(l to r): 
Yevonne Gorman, El Dorado freshman, Jolene 
Palen, Beloit freshman, Leann Lawlor, Augusta 
freshman, Nicole Amodeo, El Dorado freshman, 
Cory Creed, El Dorado freshman, Bob Peterson, 
Delta Psi Omega sponsor, Dr. Phil Speary, Sean 
Cutsinger, El Dorado sophomore. Row 2(1 to r): 
Stephanie May, Douglass freshman, James 
Winzer, Augusta sophomore, Jeff Guy, Augusta 
sophomore, Kristen Meyer, Assaria freshman. 



Layout by Toni Bills 



Delta Psi Omega 45 



A rousing dance number from 
Babes in Arms. From left to right: 
Stacy Smith, Haysvilte sophomore; 
Gina Austin, Wichita West instructor; 
Scott McPhail, Wichita freshman; Bob 
Peterson, Butler instuctor; Shelly 
Freeman, Howard freshman; and Rick 
Haga, Eureka freshman. 
Up and AwayHCory Creed, Towanda 
freshman, as Lee Calhoun, gets 
carted off by other cast members in 
Babes in Arms. 





Alice expounds on White House 
Life, in this scene from Heaven Ajar 
featuring, form left to right, Linda 
Galloway, El Dorado, as Alice; Cory 
Creed, Towanda freshman, as John; 
and Scott McPhail, Wichita freshman, 

.as Calvin Jr. 

!,Michael Bell, Derby Freshman, as', 
John Coolidge, realizes the consequ- 
ences of his follie. Cory Creed also 
played John. 



46 Theatre 






The play's . 




A "well-rounded" view of theatre. 

Butler theatre students do more than 
just act. Here, Cory Creed,(above), 
Towanda freshman; and Nicole 
Amodeo,(left), Wichita freshman, 
work on sets. 

photos by g.j. church 



the thing 



Butler's Theatre Season '89 was high-lighted by this 
year's opening productions, the classical musical Babes in 
Arms and a Butler "soon-to-be" classic, Heaven ,4/arwritten 
by Butler drama instructor Bob Peterson. 

Babes in Arms opened the season. Supported by songs 
jrom the legendary Rodgers and Hart, Babes in Arms told 
the tale of a group of young theatre apprentices who stage 
their own production, with hopes of one day reaching 
Broadway. 

This was the first Butler production directed by Phil 
Speary, who arrived as an instructor at Butler just last year. 
Also in on the production was Valerie Lippoldt-Mack, who 
choreographed the dance numbers, some of which had 
around 30 people in them. 

Butler's second production was the original Heaven Ajar. 
The play, written by Peterson, is based on a week in the 
White House, a week which forever changed the lives of 
President Calvin Coolidge, his wife, and his sons. 

Heaven Ajarv/as Butler's entry into the American College 
Theatre Festival, a prestigious event and one which Butler is 
the only area community college to attend. 

Though the productions themselves are the backbone of 
the theatre department, there is much more to it than that. 

"We try to give the students a 'well-rounded' view of the 
theatre," said Peterson, "in that there are no stars in the 
department. Each student is responsible for maintaining and 
mastering, (hopefully), some appreciation for each discip- 
line; whether it be costumes, lighting, acting, props, sets, 
box-office, ushering, or just plain washing the windows to 
the box office." 

The season ended with another pair of productions from 
the department; and again, they included an American favo- 
rite and a Butler original: Tennessee Williams' classic tale, 
The Glass Menagerie and an American Indian version of 
Sleeping Beauty, Sleeping Feather, written by Bob 
Peterson. 



Theatre 47 



G0 0D 

L^ Team showcases academics 



In its fourth year at Butler the Academic 
Excellence Challenge Team looked promis- 
ing once again. 

Judy Carney, advisor for the last three 
years, stated, "I believe we will have a better 
year this year." 

During the fall semester the participants 
practiced in scrimmage rounds. Six 
members were selected in the spring from 
the participants who practiced during the fall. 

The participants from the fall semester 
were Frank Walker, Tracy Webb, Dan C. 
Fullerton, Chris Nelson, Wayne Hawley, 
Darlene demons, Andy Gilliand, Pamela 
McDaniel and Rod M. Compton. 

'This year all of the 19 community 
colleges in Kansas are participating in 
Academic Challenge. This is the first year 
that this has happened," stated Carney. 

Students are selected by teacher referals 
and student referals. Students who have an 
interest in the program are also encouraged 
to join, according to Carney. 

When asked to describe the activity's 
purpose Carney stated, "To showcase the 
products of quality teaching and learning that 
take place in Kansas community colleges, 
and to reward and motivate the colleges and 
students for their efforts toward academic 
excellence. by Dangn um 



i 



Academic Excellence Challenge team advisor, Judy 
Carney, assists Frank Walker in researching a question. 





i Photo by Marlene Brooks 




▲ Photo by Marlene Brooks 
Parcipitating in a scrimmage round of questions are Dan 
Fullerton, Tracey Webb, Darlene demons, and Pamela 
McDaniel. 



A Photo by Marlene BrooKS 

1988 Academic Excellence Challenge Team Participants Front Row (L to R): Tracey Webb, 
Udall Sophomore; Frank Walker, Leon Sophomore; and Pamela McDaniel, Augusta Sophomore. 
Back Row: Andy Gilliand, Augusta Sophomore; Judy Carney, advisor; Darlene demons, El 
Dorado Freshman; and Dan C Fullerton, Augusta Freshman. 



48 Academic Excellence 



HEWS FI> SH 

Kratzer named new adviser 




_ Photo by 04 cnurcfi 

1988 Lantern Staff Front Row (I to r): Jeff Guy, Andover sophomore; Tamara Guse, El Dorado 
freshman; Dave Kratzer, Lantern advisor; Kim Kohls, Ellsworth sophomore; Liane Schattak, Hill- 
sboro sophomore. 

Back Row: Matthew Hootman, El Dorado sophomore; Troy Lister, El Dorado freshman and James 
Hook, Clearwater sophomore. ———————— 



The Lantern, Butler County's student 
newspaper, acquired a new adviser this 
year. Dave Kratzer, Composition I and jour- 
nalism instructor, replaced Jane Watkins 
who became yearbook adviser. 

Kratzer attended college at Kansas 
University. Before coming to Butler he was 
employed for eight years by KS Magazine. 
Kratzer was the publisher and editor. 

When questioned about what the most 
diffucult task was concerning The Lantern, 
Kratzer commented, "Communication and 
cooperation between the sponsors and 
coaches of the college regarding the free 
publicity that they could receive through The 
Lantern." 

"Someone said that The Lantern, next to 

the athletic programs, might be the most 

organized facet of student life at Butler. They 

didn't know what they were talking about," 

commented Kratzer. 

by Darren Little 



Next week's assignments Lantern photo editor, Kim Kohls, 
writes down the photo assignments as Dave Kratzer, Lantern 
advisor, dictates them to her. 



■sx 




— . Photo by g.J. cnuren 

Watchful eye Lantern advisor, Dave Kratzer, examines 
James Hook's, editor, page layout for an upcoming Lantern 
issue. 



Lantern 49 




1988-89 Grizzly 

staff.(l to r) Adviser 
Jane Watkins; Toni 
Bills, Eureka freshman; 
Troy Lister, El Dorado 
sophomore; Kim Kohls, 
Ellsworth sophomore; 
Janet Draper, Wichita 
sophomore; Dana 
Morris, El Dorado fresh- 
man; Teresa Rudolph, 
Ark City sophomore; 
Shely Johnston, Augus- 
ta freshman and Audry 
Goldsmith, Hartford 
sophomore. Not 
pictured: Marlene 
Brooks, Burden sopho- 
more; Gayla Church, El 
Dorado sophomore; 
Dollie Dawson, Wichita 
sophomore; Darren 
Little, El Dorado sopho- 
more; Melissa Mauldin, 
Leon freshman and Joe 
Terry, Towanda 
freshman. 



Art work by Troy Lister 



Hey youlTrying to capture on-campus students' attention to have theiryear- 
book picture taken are Jane Watkins, adviser and editor of the Grizzly Shely 
Johnston, Augusta freshman. Mugshots had to be extended an extra week due 
to the move to the library during enrollment. 



50 Grizzly Staff 



Helpful hints. Getting a second opinion on a layout design from co-editor Teresa 
Rudolph, Ark City sophomore, is Dana Morris, El Dorado freshman. There were 
five major deadlines that the staff met. 




Photo by Kim Kohls 




Grizzly staff 

completes a 
busy year 



A Yearbook Idea Workshop held in Kansas 
City in July gave Shely Johnston, Grizzly 
editor from Augusta, and Audry Goldsmith, 
Grizzly designer from Hartford, a headstart on 
the 1 989 book. By the time the workshop was 
finished the theme had been chosen and the 
cover was designed. 

"The workshop proved to me that I 
had chosen the right people for impor- 
tant jobs on the staff. We worked hard 
during those days and nights in Kansas 
City. Twice the workshop continued until 
after nine in the evening," said Jane 
Watkins, yearbook adviser. 

"We walked away with a lot of good 
ideas. I'm hoping next year we can send 
a lot more of the staff so we can cover 
more of the different areas," said 
Johnston. 

Watkins assumed the duties of Grizz- 
ly adviser when Jo Rogers retired from 
that position after fourteen years. Last 
year Watkins was adviser for The 
Lantern, the student newspaper. 

Toni Bills, Eureka freshman; Audry 
Goldsmith, Hartford sophomore; Tama- 
ra Guse, El Dorado freshman; James 
Hook, Clearwater sophomore; and Kim 
Kohls, Ellsworth sophomore from The 
Lantern and Grizzly staffs traveled to 
Atlanta.Ga. for the national journalism 
convention in late October. 

The final activity came at the end of 
April when the staff traveled to Manhat- 
tan for the Kansas State Journalism 
Contest. 

by Teresa Rudolph 
layout by Teresa Rudolph 



APhoto by Marlene Brooks 



Preparations.Kim Kohls, Ellsworth sophomore 
cleans her camera while Marlene Brooks, Burden 
sophomore loads bulk film. 

Meeting deadlines.Janet Draper and Dollie 
Dawson, Wichita sophomores and Toni Bills, Eure- 
ka freshman look over their copy before typing it on 
the computer. 

The right angle.During the Homecoming game, 
staff photographer Joe Terry.Towanda freshman 
sits on the sideline to get a better view of a Honey- 
bear performance. Terry was only one of the seven 
photographers on staff. 



Grizzly Staff 51 



The Winning 



Shelly Bean, Colwich sophomore, jumping up 

to spike the ball during a home game. Her team- 
mates prepare to assist in case of a block. 

Dan Dodd, head football coach, gives his team 
a brief, but instense pep talk during a home game. 
The team attentively listened to his instructions, and 
went on to defeat the Air Force Academy Preps 
44-7. 

Bill Byrn, Lawrence freshman, stands outside 
ready for a pitch during a preseason game. 





52 Sports Division 



Look 




Photo by Kim Kohls 



Sports 



Butler has always attracted top-notch athletes. 
Butch Reynolds, a 1988 Olympian, is an alumni. 
Willie Newson, a Fort Lauderdale, Fla., sophomore, is 
ranked one of the top thirty basketball players in the 
nation. Steve Jones, an Evanston, III., freshman has 
the fourth fastest time in the nation for 110 high 
hurdles in high school action. 

Why does Butler attract such top athletes? They 
agreed that the athletic program is widely known and 
highly respected. Eric Chavez, a Carlsbad, 
N.M., fresh man, said,"l chose Butler because of its 
excellent baseball program." 

"It's not easy to leave home and totally change your 
lifestyle, but due to the good football program I made 
the sacrifice," said Dwight Driver, Chicago freshman. 

There is a lot of hard work that goes into any 
successful program. 

"Sometimes when your're out there sweating, 
working hard and fatigue is getting the best of you, it 
gets discouraging. That feeling is pacified with each 
new accomplishment." said Jason Thompson, 
Lawrence sophomore, who participates in basketball. 

DarchelleMcCarrell, a Wichita freshman who parti- 
cipates in volleyball, said, "Behind all the glory there is 
a lot of hard work but it's all worthwhile." 

With the positive attitudes of athletes, the good 
coaching staff and the excellent athletic programs 
there were many faces who displayed THE WINNING 
LOOK. £y Janet Draper 



The Winning Look 



Volleyball 54 

Football 56 

Mens Basketball 60 

Womens Basketball 64 

Golf 66 

Tennis 68 

Cross Country 70 

Indoor Track 72 

Feature Page 74 



layout by Janet Draper 

Sports Division 53 



Sophomores give leadership 



j-Pulling together^ 



A fine class of sophomores and complementing 

freshmen gave the 1 988 volleyball team The Winning Look. With six sophomores and 
eight freshmen, the team was able to come together and place fourth in the tough 
West division after they were picked to finish last. 

"We had great leadership from our sophomores as well as several freshmen," said 
head coach Tammy Wohlgemuth. 

"We also had great bench support and that is important for the success of any 
team," said Wohlgemuth. 

Returning for their second year were Kara Jackson, Elaine Pauly, Jilinda Lloyd, 
Robyn Manspeaker, Jan Warner, and Shelly Bean. 

First year players included Joanie Bolliger, Esther Williams, Kim Gaulding, Missy 
Woodard, Didi Panzer, Stacy Ripley, Amy Skillman and Shelly McCarrell. 

The team came within one match of reaching their goal of making regional play. 
That loss came against Dodge City, a team they had beaten before. 

They finished with a 19-21 record behind the all-conference second-team play of 
Jackson and Lloyd. Receiving honorable mention were Pauly, Williams and 
Woodard. 

by Shane Bealmear 




1988 Volleyball team. Front row (I to r): Esther Williams, Robyn Manspeaker, Darchelle McCarrell, 
Joanie Bolliger, Stacey Ripley, Missy Woodard, and Didi Panzer. Row 2: Coach Tammy Wohlgemuth, 
Tiffany Briggs, manager, Amy Skillman, Elaine Pauly, Shelly Bean, Kara Jackson, Kim Gaulding, Jilinda 
Lloyd, Jan Warner, Suzanne Scribner, trainer, and assistant coach Tina Wedel. 




' 



Ready for the spike. Didi Panzer, Rose Hill freshman, 
sets the ball for a spike by teammate Elaine Pauly Conway 
Springs sophomore, or Robyn Manspeaker, El Dorado 
sophomore. 



54 Volleyball 





\- 









:; ;f 




Coaching. Head Coach Tammy Wohlgemuth 
gives her team instructions during a home game. 

Get it over. Elaine Pauly, Conway Springs 
sophomore, bumps the ball as teammates stand 
* by for assistance. 







Vollyhall 55 
photos by g.j. church 
layout by Janet Draper 






Emporia State 
Air Force Preps 
Independence 
Garden City 
Coffeyville 
Ft. Scott 
Dodge City 
Hutchinson 
Ellsworth 
Coffeyville playoffs 



56 Football 





vm 






|3C2T73g 



On the move. Dwight Driver, Mattson, III., freshman, rushes for a touchdown. 

Down, Set, Hike. The offensive line is ready and waiting for the hike as quarterback Matt v eaten calls the play. 





Interception! Dave Thomas, Miami, Fla., fresh- 
man, dives for the interception against Coffeyville. 

Hitting Hard. Curt Newton, Kansas City, Kan., 
sophomore, tackles down an opponent as Lafayette 
Horton, Kansas City, Kan., freshman, comes to 
assist against Coffeyville. 




Football 57 

Art work by Troy Lister 

layout by Janet Draper 



Grizzlies Plagued by Injuries 



^Against the Odds"^ 



The Grizzlies ended the season with a 5-5 record 

in spite of all the injuries that plagued the year. "Some of the players were forced to 
play out of position due to the many injuries, but we played admirably," said head 
coach Dan Dodd. 

Ralph Dudley, Atchison freshman, whose position was defensive back had to fill 
in for an injured linebacker. Linebackers in college usually weigh about 50 more 
pounds than defensive backs. Dudley said,"lt wasn't too hard to adapt since I played 
that position (linebacker) in high school." 

Before the season began Mike Carroll, Junction City sophomore, who was a 
potential starter, suffered a critical knee injury. During the season many key players 
were affected by injury. The injuries most crucial to the team came late in the season. 

"This was reflected by the score of the last two games," said Dodd. 

Mitch Whaley, Junction City sophomore, was one of the key players injured. "We 
could have done much better, but the injuries and some inconsistency in perfor- 
mance affected us," said Whaley. 

Gary Wagner Kansas City, Kan., sophomore said, "Sometimes we'd have one 
good and one bad half due to mental errors, and of course the injuries. I still feel we 
played well considering all factors." 

Ronnie Barfield, Lawrence sophomore, another key injured player said,"A lot of 
people tried to analyze our season but looking from an inside view I feel we did 
good." 

Everyone expected a better season on the basis of talent. However, football is 
such a physical sport that an accurate prediction can't be made. The number or seri- 
ousness of injuries is so unpredictable that it is hard to know how much room to allow 
for their possibilty. Whether it was on the field or in the crowd one could always find 
The Winning Look. 

By Janet Draper 




APhoto by g.j. church 

1988 Football team. Front Row (I to r): Tammy Poe, trainer, Mick Kuzma, Chris Twiss, Trevor Hinz, Matt 
Veatch, Bernard Rolle, Bryan Maring, Garry Shanks, Will Johnson, Pete Warner, Marcus Newsom and Mandy 
Milstead, trainer. Row 2: John Bartholomew, trainer, Ralph Dudley, Dwight Driver, Rodger Swanson, Dave 
Thomas, Ronnie Barfield, Mitch Whaley, Mario Washington, Tony Law, Brian Bock, Ardie McCoy, Shannon 
Meehan, and Jeff Hurlburt. Row 3: Coach Steve Braet, Robert Bradford, trainer, Ken Benson, Cornelius Strong, 
Gar Ball, Terry Mohajir, Gary Wagner, Kevin Kimerer, Scot Abraham, Cory McKernan, Aaron Carriker, Curt 
Newton, Sherri Coble, trainer and Coach Dale Remsberg. Row 4: Head trainer Todd Carter, Jeff Crocker, Jay 
Stuke, Mark Slyter, Denny Johnson, Jethro Syrus, Patrick Darnaby, John Grohn, John Johnson, Andrew Adkins, 
Toby Austin and Coach Rick Remsberg. Row 5: Coach Gerry Potacki, Jim Brock, Chris Beathea, Karl Hetzel, 
Jim Stithem, Corey Yeager, Lafayette Horton and Chris Blackley, Head Coach Dan Dodd, Taylor Wallace, 
Robby Hebert, Tyrone Abbington, Brian Renyer and Alex Molina. 




r 






>; \R'li& 







,- y '■■'• •»■: 




*"^V^*W 



V "#»"' 



M*A 



•i 



4 



%i*?JfcSW 



tt/7 



A Photo by Marlene B.ooks 




Catching the ball. Mick Kuzma, Kansas City, freshman, jumps up to catch a pass. Grizzlies ended the 
season with a 5 - 5 record. 

Hard tackle. Taylor Wallace, Kansas City, Kan., freshman, tackles an opponent during a home game. 

▼ Photo by Marlene Brooks 





Can-oil suffered from torn ligaments in his knee. His 
injury occurred before the season began which kept 
him from playing in any games. 

"The whole team gave me a lot of support which 
helped tremendously, I'm also grateful to the coach- 
es for letting me go to all the games. It really made 
me feel like part of the team," said Carroll. Caroil 
does regret that he wasn't able to help the team when 
all the injuries hit them. 
Carroll gave most of the credit for his recovery to 
trainer, Mandy Milstead. 

Due to the injury, Carroll will have another year 
of eligibility. He's really looking foward to next 
year. "But if my luck doesn't change I'll find 
another hobby." 



A photo by g.J. church 






Touchdown! Mick Kuzma, Kansas City freshman, and 
Robbie Hebert, Old Orchard Beach, Maine freshman, 
celebrate after Kuzma makes a touchdown against 
Coffeyville. 



Football 59 
layout by Janet Draper 



The Great Defense. Billy Law, Oklahoma freshman and Jason Thompson 
Lawrence sophomore, are holding tight on defense. 







Northern Oklahoma JC 
Labette County CC 
Allen County CC 
Central College 
Neosho County CC 
Southeast Nebraska 
Kearney State JV 
Northern Oklahoma JC 
Independence CC 

Johnson County CC 
Allen County CC 
Central College 
Shorter State 
NEOCC 
Cloud County 



Butler Opponent 

62 59 

94 67 

87 82 

106 63 

104 78 

106 80 

123 86 

96 86 

112 91 

103 74 

75 74 

113 87 

89 70 

102 81 

102 65 



Neosho CC 
Pratt CC 

Seward County CC 
Garden City CC 
Labette County CC 
Barton County CC 
Hutchinsin CC 
Dodge City CC 
Pratt CC 

Seward County CC 
Cloud County CC 
Garden City CC 
Barton CC 
Hutchinson CC 
Dodge City CC 



Butler Opponent 

83 74 

79 82 

106 88 

109 94 

82 72 

74 106 

83 82 

98 82 

97 77 

80 100 

95 80 

73 82 

98 99 

85 81 

101 77 



"S», 



<0" 




Ftp' 



Wb 4* 

44 mo 









Rebounding! Herbert Jones, Atlanta, Ga., fresh- 
man, and Jason Thompson, Lawrence sophomore, 
jump up after the rebound. 



Mens BB 
layout by Janet Draper 



The traits of a successful team 



j-rTogetherness-u 



The 1988-89 men's basketball team has a 

good chance to break the school's second best record of 24-6 set by the 
1968-69 team. With a 22-3 record at press time the Grizzlies have four more 
games. Two of which are against Hutchinson, the defending national champ- 
ions, and Barton County the number one team in the conference. 

There are many factors that contributed to the team's success. Steve John- 
son a Wichita sophomore said, "We work really hard in practice because 
everyone wants to do his best." 

The coaching staff did a fine job of organizing the program. "The disciplinary 
factors set by the coaching staff and the team's willingness to accept them 
played an important role in the team's success," said Tom Spicer, athletic 
director. 

The team also displayed unity and mutual respect on and off the court. "I feel 
we are closer than the ordinary team," said Chad Wolf, Lebo, Kan., freshman. 

The students at Butler also noticed the togetherness. Dwight Driver, Matte- 
son, III., freshman said/They play a lot of team ball. They are not selfish." 

"You see them together a lot outside of basketball, said Talyor Wallace, 
Kansas City, Kan., freshman. 

Just like any other team they had their ups and downs. 

"At times we lose our idenity of why we are good, this was reflected by our 
three losses, "said Head Coach Randy Smithson. Smithson did feel that the 
team had as good of chance as any team in Kansas of making it to na- 
tionals. 

By Janet Draper 

▼ Photo by Kim Kohls 




1988-89 Men's basketball team. Front row (I to r): Head Coach Randy Smithson, Steve John- 
son, Dennis Tyson, Darin Harvey, Billy Law, Chad Wolf, Herbert Jones, Coach Joel Washington. 
Row 2: Assistant Tim Shields, Jason Thompson, Willie Newson, Paul Remus, Chuckie Armstead, 
Woodrow Shivers, Assistant James Torontow. 




62 Men's Basketball 



Chad Wolf, Lebo freshman, drives toward the basket 
to pass the ball against Garden City. 

Willie Newson, Pampano Beach Fla. sophomore, 
goes in for the lay-up during the win over Hutch. 




|! 'hoto by Kim Kohls ▼ 





Chuckie Armstead, 50, puts up a shot against Garden City, as Jason Thompson, 
52, awaits the rebound. 

Jason Thompson, Lawrence sophomore, puts up a three pointer in Butler's first 
game against Garden City this year. 

Darin Harvey, Rosalia freshman, looks to pass to Jason Thompson, Lawrence 
sophomore. 



Men's Basketball 63 
layout by Janet Draper 



New coach seeks change 

P^-Motivating-T^ 



On May 19,1988, Darin Spence wrote 

his first letter as newly appointed head coach to the Lady Grizzly 
Hoopsters. He said, "As I step back and look at next year I see a lot 
of hard work, intensity, concentration and a lot of fun. . . When we 
step in a gym (any gym) I have a way of becoming very intense and 
motivating. I will push you to become your best and won't accept 
anything less than your best. All J ask of my players is to concen- 
trate, play hard and play smart." 

As the season approached there was some speculation as to 
what type of team the Lady Grizzlies would have. Athletic director, 
Tom Spicer, said, "Darin brings about a stricter atmosphere, very 
businesslike... A change was made in the coaching staff and the 
women responded well to the discipline." 

Cheryl Lancaster, freshman forward said, "He (Spence) had a 
great attitude; he wanted to win. Sometimes I'd say, "God, don't 
make us run," but he was good at pushing us." 

Because it was a whole new system it was not only challenging 
for incoming freshmen but also for the returning players as well. 

Sophomore post Lisa Tyson said, 'There were no sophomores. 
We were all freshmen. We had to relearn it all." 

Spence said, "Everyone started on the same level. ..some had 
just one year to work and others had two." 

And hard work was exactly what Spence expected. He said, "I 
am very demanding, but first I am a teacher of the game. I am a 
stickler for perfection." Using his knowledgeable background he 
was able to teach the team what he called a "position game." This 
enabled the team to compensate for its lack of speed by merely 
positioning themselves on offense and defense. 

By accepting the challenges of a new system, combined with 
hard work and discipline, the Lady Grizzlies were able to display 
that winning look. 

by Shannon Armstrong 



Kris Earhart, Independence Mo. freshman, fights a 
defender on her way to the bucket. 




1988-89 Women's basketball team. Front row (I to r): Joyce Borg, Becky Westerfield, Renee- 
Bellerive, Christy Armstrong, Stacy Ripley, Angela Darlymple. Row 2: Shannon Armstrong, Kris 
Earhart, Tina Tunink, Lisa Tyson, Cecelia Rettiger, Cheryl Lancaster, Amy Ward. 




64 Women's Basketball 




Renee Bellerive, Wichita sophomore, does her best 
at holding onto the ball against a Northern Oklahoma 
defender. 



Tina Tunink, Calhan Colo, freshman, forces a shot against Northern Oklahoma. 




Becky Westerfield, Whitewater 
sophomore, defends a Barton 
County guard. 



Women's Basketball 65 
layout by Janet Draper 



y 



i 



Top player makes top team 

^Competitive-^ 



A defending conference champion, 

A defending conference champion, excellent supporting sopho- 
mores, and four prize freshmen recruits gave the golf team the 
winning look. 

With sophomores Doug Atherly, Bryan Hardman, Mike Ryan and 
defending champion Scott Larson returning, expections were high 
for the season. 

Add to this a freshman class consisting of four state champions 
from four different states and team competition can be as rigid as 
the toughtest tournament. 

"We are competitive within our team and we average five of the 
top ten players in the conference every week so this is a positive 
asset," said head coach Felix Adams. 

Positive indeed. Under Adams the team has won five consecu- 
tive conference titles with such recruiting. With five titles, a sixth one 
is a definite goal for the season. Placing in Nationals is also 
possible. 

"Having a reputation of being a winner is an obvious advanta ge 
when going into regional play," said Adams. 

With a successful fall season including five tournament champ- 
ionships, the team is expecting to have an outstanding season. 

"The team had a common goal and the motivation to acomplish 
it. This team also has the ability and personality to compete at a 
National level," said Adams. 




Photos by Marlene Brooks 



Stroking. Doug Atherly, Derby sophomore, diligently prac- 
tices his swing. 




1 988-1989 Mens Golf teamFront Row (I to r): Tom Miller, Scott Larson, Brock -Purslow, Doug Atherly. Back Row 
(I to r): Mike Ryan, Brad Bruno, Brian Blankenship, Bryan Hardman and Steve Powers. 



66 Golf 



Preparing for the spring season 

rfGreat Potential 




Looks like another excellent year 

for the baseball team after a strenuous fall schedule which included condition- 
ing and playing. During the fall season the team was divided into freshman and 
sophomore teams. 

The schedule only permitted ten playing dates; however, there was no limit 
to the number of games that couldl be played on those dates. One team would 
play at home while the other played away. 

During this time everyone got equal playing time so the coaches could have 
the chance to look at the players' individual ability. 

"The fall season is a necessity since unlike four-year colleges we lose half 
our team each year. The newcomers really need this time, and the coaching 
staff needs to evaluate them," said Head Coach Rick Dreiling. 

"Although we are a young and inexperienced team, we have a lot of poten- 
tial. We will have to play with togetherness to reach the potential," said Billy 
Hall, a sophomore from Wichita, Kan. 

Donnie Olsen, a freshman from Pueblo, Colo., said, "I feel we have an excel- 
lent team." 

The outlook for spring, the official season, looks very good. With the fall 
conditioning, the sophomores returning from last year's Region 6 Champion- 
ship and positive thinking, the winning look should be on the faces of the base- 
ball team this spring. 

by Janet Draper 










* ' ,4 



Mil 



f 



Photo by Janet Draper 



Baseball team. Front Row (I to r): Eric Chavez, Billy Hall, Adrian Dearon, Max Reitz, Gary Mattingly 
and Todd Nash. Row 2: David Hatton, Kirk Kelly, Kevin Dingman, Terry Wedel, Trent Nesmith, Todd 
Foster, Mike O'Brien, Richard Uhrmacher and Steve Edwards. Row 3: Steve Olson, Donnie Olson, 
Shawn Spellman, Craig Bradshaw, Berry Freeman, Henry Tribble, Brent Allred and Danny Scott 
Back Row: Mike Belcher, Jamie Beach, Brian Guilfoil, Rodney Chaney, Keith Cobb, Bill Byrn, Preston 
Baily, Jose Hernendez and Tim McCormick. 




▼ Photo by Joe Terry A Art work by Audry Goldsmith 






JjiPllr 




Winding up. Todd Nash, Leavenworth sophomore, 
pitches a fast ball. 

layout by Janet Draper 

Preseason Baseball 67 



High expectations, dedication 

r fSolidTearm 

! 







8 ' 



___. 



Here it comes. Chang Yi, Manhattan freshman, keeps his eye on the 
ball for a good return. 





' 









*• 






A Photos by g.j. church 



Team consistency and experience are 



expected to give Butler's men's tennis team 
the winning look for 1988. 

With Chang Yi and Kerry Trebbe returning 
with their second-place conference finishes 
in number two and three singles, hopes are 
high to place at the top of the conference. 

With sophomores Richard Lee, Mike 
Sears, Davie Wernli and freshmen Shane 
Bealmear, Lee Craddock, Kevin Boswell, 
and John Horner, the team looked more solid 
than 1987's third place team. 

"Consistency and team competition 
throughout the roster are definite advan- 
tages of our team," said Yi. 

However, although the team looks stron- 
ger this year, so does the conference as a 
whole. "We need to get better through the 
winter months and set our sights on this 
spring," said head coach Curt Shipley. 

With hopes of improving throughout the 
off season and winning the conference in the 
spring, the goals for the year are set. 

"We would like to place in the top two in 
conference and go to Nationals but we know 
that no one is going to hand that honor to us," 
said Trebbe. 

by Shane Bealmear 

▼ Photos by Rebecca Johnson-Kuntz 




68 Tennis 



1988-89 Men and Women's tennis teamFront Row (I to r): Michelle Moreno, Janie Fugitt, Debbie Weidenheimer, Pam 
Spawn and Kelly Mclnteer. Back Row: Coach Curt Shipley, Shane Bealmear, Chang Yi, Lee Craddock, John Horner, Mike 
Sears, Richard Lee, Kerry Trebbe, Kevin Boswell, and David Wernli. 



I 



Another year of hard work. 



improving] 

^^ ^ M— —————— — — ■— — J 



Waiting to play. Michelle Moreno, Kiowa freshman, sits and watches 
her teammates practice until her chance comes. 




ML I "■ HI, l| - - * 



■■■■'■ ■ ■■.:-..■..■ ■•■■■.■ 



Off season work, dedication, and 

recruits are expected to give the women's 
tennis team the winning look. With only two 
players returning from the 1987 team, 
recruiting and hard work played big roles in 
the success of the team. 

Pam Spawn and Kelly Mclnteer, sopho- 
mores, return with a third placed doubles 
finish in conference play and are expected to 
lead the Grizzlies this year. Freshmen addi- 
tions Janie Fugitt, Michelle Moreno, and 
Debbie Weidenheimer will also be important 
in the team's bid for the conference title. 

"We all played quite a bit this summer and 
now we are winning the type of matches that 
we may have lost last year," said Mclnteer. 

The work has shown dividends as the 
team beat Garden City in a dual match 
during the fall season. However, the Griz- 
zlies did fall to Garden in an eight-team 
tournament. 

"We are constantly improving and we 
expect to be near the top of the conference in 
the spring," head coach Curt Shipley said. 

With only five players on the roster, the 
girls began with a small disadvantage. 

"The players we have this year are willing 
to make a committment and this will make up 
any disadvantages we may have," said 
Spawn. 









Photos by g.j. church 



1 







Photo by g.j. church 



Forehand. Kevin Boswell, Wichita freshman, is in position to return a serve. 
I'm ready. Kerry Trebbe, Augusta sophomore, awaits the ball. 

layout by Janet Draper 

Tennis 69 



Returning sophomores, leadership 



rDetermination-i 



Running in an invitational is Matt 
Morrow, Douglass sophomore. Morrow was 
just one of the six returning sophomores that 
made the team strong. 




led to a stronger team 



With six returning sophomores including 
national qualifier, Dale Larson, along with Rob 
Seiler, Matt Morrow, Ben Pease, Dan Squires 
and Troy Williams, leadership gave the men's 
cross country team the winning look. 

Add to this freshmen Donnie Palmer, Troy 
Dunnaway, Mark Fauerbach, Tate Hill, Jeff 
Patterson, Bill Doan and Kevin Myers and 
you've got a successful team. 

"Our sophomore leadership was definitely 
the best it has been since I've been here," said 
head coach, Mark Bussen. 

After a start that included a fourth, team 
leadership looked as though it would take 
them to the top of the conference. 



"We are stronger than last year but the 
conference is also stronger and those are the 
same teams we will see in Regionals," said 
Bussen. 

Training for the spring season allowed for 
only two weeks off during the entire school 
year and the team averaged nearly seventy 
miles a week. 

With leadership and training, the 1988 
team hoped to peak at Regionals and place in 
the Nationals. 

by Shane Bealmear 

layout by Toni Bills 







Photos by Joe Terry ► 



/ 




: . -- 






-,*■.. . 



▲ Photo by Marlene Brooks 



Bill Doan, El Dorado sophomore, 
gives it everything he has for a winning 
finish. The men's cross country team was 
made up of 12 members. 



Front Row(l to r): Kevin Myers, El Dorado freshman; Jeff Patterson, El Dorado freshman; Bill Doan, El 
Dorado sophomore; Robbie Seiler, Salina freshman and Donny Palmer, Topeka freshman. 
Row 2: Coach Mark Bussen, Tate Hill, Topeka freshman; Mark Fauerbach, Emporia freshman; Dale 
Larson, Leonardville sophomore; Troy Williams, Newton sophomore; Troy Dunnaway, Perry fresh- 
man; Matt Morrow, Douglass sophomore and Ben Pease, Maple Hill sophomore. 



70 Cross Country 



Determination, high hopes 




r-Confidencen 



led the team to high expectations 

Numbers were the key to giving the women's cross country team the winning look. With the 
largest team since the arrival of head coach, Mark Bussen, expectatons were high. 

Expectations paid off when women's cross country was ranked fourteenth in the National 
Junior College Athletic Association in the fall. 

With returning national qualifier Donna Boleski and fellow sophomore Cathy Greenway, along 
with freshmen Anita Stufflebeam, Pam Ferguson, Brenda Booth, Sherry McCray, Carolyn Craw- 
ford, Tisha Reed and Crystal Watkins, Bussen hoped for a regional championship and a higher 
national ranking. 

"We would like to place as many girls in the National meet as possible," said Bussen. 

With four-first place finishes and two second place finishes in the fall season, the women were 
on track to reach their lofty goals. 

"We placed fourth last year in Regionals as a team but we are stronger now and are looking to 
send the top seven to Nationals this year," said Bussen. 

by Shane Bealmear 



' i» '"?'■ 



*«« 



.*■ 




' --*■'',.. ■' : ' : . 



APhotos by Rebbeca Kuntz 



Whitewater freshman, Anita Stuffle- 
ijeam contributed to the all around confi- 
dence the women's team had to making it big. 



(I to r) Anita Stufflebeam, Whitewater freshman; Cathy Greenway, Wichita sophomore; Pam Fergu- 
son, Emporia freshman; Sherry McCray, Park Forest, III., freshman; Donna Boleski, Wichita sopho- 
more; Carolyn Crawford, Perry freshman; Tisha Reed, Manhattan freshman; Crystal Watkins, 
Douglass freshman and Brenda Booth, Clearwater freshman. 



Cross Country 71 




Brock Purslow, a fresh- 
man from Atchison, was a 
member of the defending- 
conference champion golf 
team. 




Todd Foster, a sopho- 
more from El Dorado, was a 
pitcher for the defending 
Region 6 baseball team. 




Anthony Criner, a fresh- 
man from Wichita, was a 
sprinter for the Grizzly track 
team. 




ihfrfUj 71 . (^Am^ 



The 
Unsung 

Athlete 





Christy Armstrong, a 
freshman from Rose Hill, 
was a swing guard for the 
Grizzly basketball team. 



n \ 



rvu 



r :\ 



xA 



v.. 




There were athletes who were a 
major asset to Butler, but recogni- 
tion frequently passed them by. It 
may have been because they 
participated in a sport less 
attended by fans, or because they 
were not the star player. Whatev- 
er the reason may have been, they 
seemed to get left out of the 
limelight. 

Athletes who participated in 
these sports were just as devoted, 
worked just as hard, and what 
they did was just as important to 
them as to other athletes. 

Kelly Mclnteer, a Minneola 
sophomore says, "We work and 
strive to be the best we can, and 
we have goals just like the 
others." 

Let's take a look at the athletes 
who stood in the shadow of the 
stars. Somebody had to pass the 
ball to the player who averaged 



photos by Joe Terry, Janet 
Draper, Kim Kohls 





Ardie McCoy, a fresh- 
man from St. Louis, Mo., 
was a fullback for the 
Grizzly football team. 



72 Feature 




<kS~t<s3 




JtAM^U^y 





Marcus Newsom, a 
freshman from Kansas City, 
Kan.,wasarunningbackfor 
the Grizzly football team 
and a sprinterforthe Grizzly 
track team. 




John Dedrick, a fresh- 
man from Wichita, was a 
pole-vaulter for the Grizzly 
track team. 



-^ 



W& 




Ester Williams, a fresh- 
man from Lyndon, was a 
member of the Grizzly 
volleyball team and a sprint- 
er for the track team. 




> 







22.3 points and 10 rebounds a 
game. Somebody had to block for 
the running back who averaged 
123 yards per game. 

These athletes came to practice 
and gave their all also. They gave 
moral support to the star players. 
When their talents were needed 
they did their best to get the job 
done. 

Assistant basketball coach 
Jimmy Dixon said," These are the 
athletes with all the heart an 
athlete needs." 

Winning is a team effort even 
in sports where single perfor- 
mances are dominant. Every, one 
needs support. You don't have to 
win every golf game or tennis 
match to be an important factor. 

All these athletes and others 
helped give Butler the winning 
look. 

by Janet Draper 







Paul Remus, a sopho- 
more from Glen Elder, was 
a center for the successful 
Grizzly basketball team. 



/ 



y 







h 



- .> :' 




Darin Harvey, a fresh- 
man from Rosalia, was a 
point guard for the success- 
ful Grizzly basketball team. 




Kelly Mclnteer, a sopho- 
more from Minneola, was a 
member of the Grizzly 
tennis team. 







/"A 



<*V 




0iC/MCi/i 



Tom Miller, a freshman 
from Joplin, Mo., was a 
member of the defending- 
conference champion golf 
team. 



Feature 73 



Quality 



Quality gave the 1988 women's 

indoor track team the winning look. Indeed, with ten of sixteen 
women qualifying for the national meet at Kansas University, qual- 
ity defined the team perfectly. 

With a team consisting predominately of freshmen, goals were 
met and achievements were many. In total, the team shattered 
nearly ten school records in three qualifying meets. 

Leading the young team as national qualifiers were sophomores 
Donna Boleski, Lotta Sjunnesson and Andra Wilhite. Boleski ran in 
the two mile with a school record time of 1 1 .42. Sjunnesson set a 
school record of 1 :32.1 in the 880, qualified in the long jump and 
was a member of the two-mile relay which qualified in 10:15.3. 
Wilhite qualified in the high jump and long jump with jumps of five 
feet, two inches, and 18 feet, one inch. She also qualified in the 
hurdles. Wilhite was a returning All-America in the high jump in 
indoor and outdoor competition. 

Other members of the two-mile relay team besides Sjunnesson 
were Anita Stufflebeam, Esther Williams and Sherry McCray who 
also qualified in the 300-yard dash with a school record. The mile 
relay team of Sjunnesson, Wilhite, McCray, and Williams also qual- 
ified for Nationals. 

Amy Skillman qualified both in the triple jump with a jump of 32 
feet, ten inches and in the long jump. Brenda Booth went to Nation- 
als in the two-mile run. Darlene Washington landed herself in the 
meet in the 300-yard dash. Chris Mosher rounded out qualifiers in 
the shot put with a heave of 39 feet, six inches. 

Individuals who competed for the team but did not qualify for 
Nationals were: Carolyn Crawford, Kristy Davis, Pam Ferguson, 
Lori Fowler, Cathy Greenway, and Darchelle McCarrell. 

by Shane Bealmear 




Steven Jones, Evanston, III., freshman, talks with one of his 
coaches before practice starts. The track team practiced daily from 2 
p.m. to 5 p.m. 



Qualifiers for Nationals in Indoor 

Track.Front Row: Brenda Booth, Anita Stuf- 
flebeam, Darlene Washington and Amy Skill- 
man. Row 2: Donna Boleski, Andra Wilhite, 
Lotta Sjunnesson, Chris Mosher, Esther 
Williams and Sherry McCray. Back Row: J.T. 
Collor, Anthony Criner, Kevin Summers, 
Willie Askew, Steven Jones, Dale Larson and 
Dedric Jones. 




74 Indoor Track 




W I 



Individuals form team 



Preparation— ^ 



For men's indoor track, accom- 
plishments, not expectations, gave the entire team the 
winning look. For the most part, track is an individual 
sport. However, success is achieved through prepara- 
tion, and Butler's runners prepared well together. The 
ultimate goal was the national meet at Kansas Universi- 
ty. In three qualifying meets, seven team members 
accomplished this goal. 

Nearly 27 members represented the indoorteam this 
year. The mile relay team of Anthony Criner, Steve 
Jones, J.T. Collor, and Willie Askew qualified with a time 
that was just 2.5 seconds short of the Butler record. 
Askew qualified individually in the 400-meter dash and 
broke the school record with a time of 48.6. Dedric 
Jones qualified in two events; the long jump with a jump 
of 23 feet, five inches and the triple jump with a jump of 
47 feet, eight inches. Dale Larson qualified in the mile; 
he placed seventh last year. In the half mile, Kevin 
Meyers qualified with a time of 1 :58.6. 

Individuals who competed for Butler but did not qual- 
ify were: Anthony Bonner, Brad Creeden, John Dedrick, 
Troy Dunnaway, Bill Doan, Matt Eads, Corey Feltis, Ken 
Kerr, Brad Massey, Rich Miller, Lynn McPherson, 
Marcus Newsom, Donnie Palmer, Ben Pease, Jeff 
Patterson, Dale Richardson, Rob Seiler, Dan Squires, 
Kevin Summers, and Troy Williams. 

by Shane Bealmear 



Fully equipped to face the cold weather 

are track members Ben Pease, Maple Hill 
sophomore; Corey Feltis, Hays freshman and 
Troy Williams, Newton sophomore. 

Lynn McPherson, Winfield freshman, 

talks to fellow track team members. Team 
members ran daily to build speed and add 
distance trying to better their already accom- 
plished records. 








Anita Stufflebeam, Whitewater freshman, talks with Dedric 
Jones, Fayetteville, N.C., freshman, before starting practice. Only six 
members of the girl's team did not qualify for nationals. 

Indoor Track 75 



'The Best of Times' 



" - JF* 




jf m 00 



Admist the rude, booing Hutchinson Blue Dragon 
fans, Teresa Rudolph, Ark City sophomore, and 
Chuckie Armstead, Leighton, Ala. sophomore, were 
crowned 1989 Basketball Homecoming Queen and 
King, Feb. 18. Crowning took place before the 
men's game. 

"It was a big honor to get homecoming queen," 
said Rudolph. "I received a lot of support from my 
friends and it was really special that my family could 
come and see me." 

The king and queen's court were Tonya Brown, 
and Jason Thompson, Lawrence sophomores, both 
representing Honeybears; Mike Caroll, Junction 
City sophomore, representing cheerleaders and 
Brianna Hand, Clearwater freshman, representing 
Headliners. Rudolph represented the yearbook and 
Armstead represented the women's basketball 
team. The royalty was chosen by the student body in 
elections on Thursday before the game. 

Seating was standing-room-only at the home- 
coming game against Hutchinson. The doors were 
closed before the men's game started and no one 
was allowed to enter. 

"I almost wasn't let in," said yearbook photo editor 
Gayla Church. "The only reason I was let in was to 
take pictures. There was nowhere to sit so I had to 
stand." 

Hutchinson fans were obviously not happy with 
the homecoming festivities as they booed during the 
crowning ceremony and even during recognition of 
the undefeated basketball team of 1942. 

"The Hutchinson crowd was rude and obnoxious 
during the crowning and throughout the whole 
game," said Amy Scho'ff stall, El Dorado freshman. 

Perhaps the Hutch fans had a reason to be upset 
as both the women's and men's teams beat the Blue 
Dragon teams. The Lady Grizzlies won 72-64 and 
the men beat the 1988 National Champions 85-81 . 
The win over Hutch assured the men's team a spot 
in the Region VI playoffs. 

The Honeybears and the cheerleaders 
performed dance routines during halftime of the 
men's game. Other homecoming activities included 
a well-attended skating party and dance. 

"It will be a homecoming that I will never forget," 
Rudolph said. 

text and layout by Kim Kohls 



Homecoming Queen Teresa Rudolph is crowned by 
Butler's President Rodney Cox during homecoming activities. 

Push it! Stephanie Healy, Augusta freshman, performs a 
dance routine with the cheerleaders during halftime of the men's 
game. 

Super spirit! The Butler mascots show their spirit during the 
homecoming game against Hutchinson. Despite the rudeness of 
th Blue Dragon crowd, the homecoming celebration went on with- 
out a hitch 




1989 Basketball Homecoming candidates: Jason Thompson, Lawrence sopho- 
more; Brianna Hand, Clearwater freshman; Teresa Rudolph, Ark City sophomore; 
Tonya Brown, Lawrence sophomore; and Chuckie Armstead, Leighton, Ala. sopho- 
more. 



76 Homecoming 



Looking 






An area high school coach holds his daughter 

during the watermelon feed. Butler hosted the water- 
melon feed for area high school coaches and play- 
ers to get new recruits interested in the Butler foot- 
ball program. 

Ellis sophomore, Heather Harwick and Mario 
Moreno, Kiowa sophomore, sit in the stands during 
Fall Homecoming. Moreno was a homecoming 
candidate selected by the Honeybears. 

Keith Hill, Wichita freshman and Eric Smith, 
Benton freshman relax between classes on the 
L.W. Nixon Library steps. The library steps were a 
popular place for students between classes. 




A Photo by Marlene Brooks 






78 People Division 



Good 




k Photo by g.j. church 



People 



If one item could be named as the most interesting 
focal point at Butler, it would have to be the people on 
campus. All one has to do is look around in any direc- 
tion and see a "Melting Pot" of human nature. Butler is 
extremely diverse in the types of people who attend 
classes or work at the college. From the senior citizen 
wanting life enrichment to the teenager fresh out of 
her hometown high school, to the single parent wish- 
ing for a better chance at quality employment; educa- 
tion has no age barrier at Butler. 

Age is not the only special feature that differenti- 
ates "Butler people." Various ethnic, economic, 
social, and educational backgrounds accentuate the 
diverse look and sound on campus. This eclectic 
blend of culture makes Butler an interesting place not 
only to learn, but also to experience people from 
every conceivable walk of life. 

Butler has risen to the occasion, and is successful- 
ly meeting the needs of every individual who seeks 
self-improvement and educational achievement. The 
people of this college are what makes Butlerstand out 
as a trend-setting community college. 

by Katie Greiner 
layout by Shely Johnston 




Looking Good 

People Index 

Administration 80 

Board of Trustees 81 

Faculty 82 

Students 86 

Spring Enrollment 124 

Index 138 

Closing 142 

Editor's Note 144 



People Division 79 




Burl Bowlus 
Board of Trustee Vice Chairman 

Robert Burch 
Board of Trustee Secretary/Treasurer 

Charles "Bud" Calvert 
KACC Representative 



Karen Carlin 
Endowment Director 

Judy Carney 
Title III Coordinator 

Howard Clements 
Chairman of Business and Industrial Technology 



Norma Corder 
Secretary of the President 

Sharon Fox 
Flint Hills Outreach Director 

John Grange 
Board of Trustee Chairman 



Neal Hoelting 
Admissions and Retention Coordinator 

Cindy Hoss 
Faculty/Staff/Curriculum Coordinator 

Joe Hostetler 
Media Resource Center Director 



Jan Jack 
ublic Information Director 

David Panton 
Data Processing Programmer 

Larry Patton 
Chairman of Humanities 



Fred Reno 
Data Processing Director 

Mike Simon 
Chairman of Math and Science 

Darin Spence 
Admissions Counselor, Womens Basketball 



Tom Spicer 
Dean of Student Services, Athletic Director 

Lewis Turner 
KACC Representative 






Dean of Instructional Services 



layout by Teresa Rudolph 

80 Administration 



The new Financial Aid Counselor, Vicky Hansei 

receives some helpful tips from the former Financial A 
Counselor, V.K. Bussen. Bussen took a maternity lea\ 
earlier in the year. 




photos by g.j. church 



Taking time out of their busy sche- 
dule, Susan Gilliand, secretary of the 
Vice President and Pat Place, Student 
Services Secretary pose for a picture. 

Board member Robert Burch and 
President Rodney Cox discuss 
matters after a board meeting. The 
Boards's main concern was the effec- 
tive use of funds. 



Controlling Purse Strings 

Board Takes Stand 



The College's Board of Trustees is the policy making body of the 
school. These six members oversee operations by approval or 
disapproval, according to Rodney Cox, College president. The trus- 
tees are in charge of how we get and spend money. In short, they 
imake sure the school runs efficiently and effectively. 

The number one concern for the Board was the effective use of 
funds. The Board was also interested in the accounting procedures 
used to report expenditures. Some topics the Board approved were 
increasing property because of Butler's growth, and expanding 
academic programs such as nursing and adult education. 

The Board took a strong stand against governance of community 
colleges by the Board of Regents. 

Disapprovals have been mainly on expenditures. There have 
been cut backs in travel expenses and meals paid for by the college. 

Board members John Grange, Burt Bowlus and Charles Calvert 
will be up for re-election in June. 

by Teresa Rudolph 





1 1 



During an executive session Tom Spicer, Athletic Director; Howard Clements, Chairman of 
Business and Industrial Technology and Larry Patton, Chairman of Humanities discuss problems 
vithin their own departments. 



Board of Trustees members John Grange and Robert Burch speculate 
about the outcome of the basketball game. The Board of Trustees consists 
of six members and is the policy making body of the school. 

Administration 81 






WAD 6W7S Hone/ 



FfrtflLV 




-TRAVEL.: 9'/. 

ChOficH bCTixS '/TjES'. 6"/: 




iff 



Art work by Troy Lister 



Tom Erwin deals 
with challenges 

Tom Erwin, a man of many talents, has had 
four different jobs in his four years at Butler. His 
newest position was assigned to him this year as 
the Division Chairman of Instructional Support. 
His responsibilities include the Center for Inde- 
pendent Study, on/off campus advising, the 
library, the media resource center and the moni- 
photo by g .j. church toring of grants. 
Erwin received his masters in counseling at The Wichita State University 
and has had previous experience with the Wichita public school district. He 
was also program director with disabled adults for five years. 
Erwin likes his new position, and finds it very challenging. 
"I had a lot to learn and I now have to look at things differently, in a more 
administrative view," said Erwin. 

"We need to make sure we're in line with Butler's goals, look where we're 
at and do some long-range planning. We can do this through goal directed 
activities," said Erwin. 

Erwin lives in Wichita with his wife Kathie and two daughters Sasha and 
Karis. He enjoys sailing and woodworking. He also enjoys outdoor 
activities. 

by Teresa Rudolph 








Faculty roster changes 

A 

m Addition and subtraction aren't just compo- 
nents in mathematics; these mathematical terms 
are also involved with the faculty roster this year. 



Four instructors were 
subtracted and twelve new full- 
time faculty members including 
a new president were added. 
Those who retired were 
Gene Arnold, Jay Brinkmeyer, 
Herb Kreller and Jo Rogers. 
New full time teachers added 
were Robert Conners, Blake 
Flanders, Sandra Hanson, Don 
Koke, Dave Kratzer, Roger 
Lewis, Elizabeth Luzar, Valerie 
Mack, Fred Reno 
and Karen Stopp 



school were Tom Erwin from 
counselorto Division Chairman 
of Instructional Support 
Services and Robert House 
from counselor at McConnell to 
counselor on campus. House 
took over Erwin's position. 

There were no sabbaticals 
granted to teachers. Eighty- 
three faculty members taught 
full time, while 200 teachers 
worked part time. The student 

Phil Speary to teacher ratio this year was 

Those who 16:1. 



changed positions within the 



by Teresa Rudolph 




A Photo by Shely Johnston 

What a load.With a look of exhaustion, Bill Forrest, phys- 
ics instructor, poses with piles of handouts, papers and tests. 
Most teachers have little spare time outside of their teaching 
agenda. 

Talking between classes.Doing a little chit chatting 
across the hall are journalism instructors, Jane Watkins and 
Dave Kratzer. Watkins is the adviser for The Grizzly year- 
book and Kratzer is adviser for The Lantern, the student 
newspaper. 




John Anderson 

Automotive Technology 
Burl Arbogast - Electronics 
Sue Beattie 

CIS Instructor 
Kevin Belt - Marketing 

Robert Chism - Art 
Hazel Clothier - Child Care 
Bob Conners - English 
Marvin Dobson - Electronics 

Patty Emmerich - History 
Daniel Ensz - Agriculture 
Darrel Erikson 

Business Administration 
Blake Flanders - Agriculture 

Bill Forrest 

Physical Science, Mathematics 
Larry Friesen 

Mathematics, Physical Science 
Lois Friesen - English 
Ken Goering - Auto Body 

Sandra Hansen - Nursing 
Lynn Havel - Art 
Tom Hawkins - English 
Clyde Hiebert 
Physical Science 

Janice Jones - Nursing 
Tonya Kerschner 

Biological Science 
Carol Klein 

Office Education 
Dave Kratzer - Journalism 

English, Newspaper Adviser 
Gayle Krause - Mathematics 
Roger Lewis - Music 
Valerie Lippoldt-Mack - Music 

David Longfellow - English 
Shirley Longfellow 

Office Education 
Elizabeth Luzar - Nursing 
Donna Malik 

Office Education 
Sonja Miibourn 

CIS Instructor 
Elmo Nash - Mathematics 
Jim Ohl - Drafting 

Carolyn Patten - Nursing 
Bob Peterson 
Speech, Theatre 
Linda Pohly - Music 
Richard Richardson 

Mathematics 
Mark Sanborn 

Data Processing Programmer 
Debbie Sawtelle 

Physical Education 
Curt Sommers - Mathematics 

Sue Sommers - Child Care 
Judy Strain - Counselor 
Phil Theis 

Biological Science 
Bill Trent - Counselor 
Diane Wahto - English 
Jane Watkins - English, 

Yearbook Adviser 
Marilyn White 

CIS Instructor 



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People an 



enjoy the atmosphere here and I also 
like the tuition here compared to the univer- 
sities in Wichita. BCCC is a good place to 
start out." 

Darla Ward-student 

"In my opinion, Butler is a hometown 
college. Because Butler is so small, one 
can feel at home. Most people at Butler are 
friendly. I like a lot of my teachers. I feel I've 
' learned more from the instructors at Butler 
than I did the whole four years I was in high 
school. Overall, Butler is a pretty decent 
school, not too big and not too small." 
Lori Fowler-student 

"Butler is a good place for a person to 
begin who is trying to decide if college is for 
him. People in the community need to show 
enthusiasm not only about the sports prog- 
rams here at Butler, but also the academic 
programs. Nursing is a fine example of this 
point." 

Gerald McGinnis-student 

"At BCCC I have found that the teachers 
are always more than willing to help. The 
students are friendly and the majority of 
them will also lend a hand when asked. 
Butler campus is inviting." 

Elaine Pauly-student 



"I feel that BCCC has one of the best 
programs socially, academically and athlet- 
ically in the state. The community is great 
along with the El Dorado atmosphere 
itself." 

Michael Mitchell-student 




«•" \ -T ■ ' • *\ ... > • ' - ' v 2- 





86 Students 




Butler 



"Butler is a very fine school. I think it is 
good for someone who is coming out of 
high school. There is a positive attitude 
across the campus and the instructors try to 
help you in any way possible." 
Robert Seiler-student 



"BCCC is a very organized and well 
established college. The staff is very friend- 
ly and highly qualified. I have enjoyed my 
first year at Butler and am looking forward 
to the next." 

Jolene Palen-student 



T$"« . fl'Um^t' " 51 ""i 



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WM 



"Butler County Community College 
provides students with a quality education 
by means of a positive environment, a 
facutly dedicated to students, and a 
community that suports what the college is 
striving to accomplish." 

Tonya A. Kerschner-instructor 



"I was pleasantly surprised when I first 
started teaching here. It's a lot better place 
than I had previously imagined. In fact, it 
may be one of the best kept secrets in 
Kansas. The students, with their weird hair, 
ripped jeans and crazy ideas, are the most 
wonderful part of my experience. The 
people who have a say in how the college is 
run strike me as wrongheaded sometimes, 
but they mean well and that's the important 
thing. When my kids get old enough to go to 
college I'll certainly encourage them to 
consider Butler." 

Dave Kratzer-instructor 





layout by Shely Johnston 
art work by Audry Goldsmith 

Students 87 



~ 



Trying to block out noise, Samantha Ecord, Cassoday freshman, 
concentrates to hear the person on the other end. 



Scott Abraham Wichita sophomore 
Candee Adams Wichita sophomore 
Tina Adams El Dorado freshman 



Colista Ades El Dorado freshman 
Joel Ades El Dorado sophomore 
Damon Alexander Mulvane freshman 



Vernon Alexander Wichita freshman 
Sherry Alford Wichita freshman 
Jeanie Allensworth Wichita freshman 



Mitch Allison El Dorado freshman 
Yasser Al-Rashid Syria sophomore 
Samer Al-Taher Kuwait freshman 



Nicole Amodeo Wichita freshman 
Tracy Amspacker Wichita freshman 
Holly Anderson Towanda sophomore 
Nancy Anderson El Dorado sophomore 
Carol Andrew El Dorado sophomore 
Mark Apel Augusta freshman 
Mike Argo Marysville freshman 



Glenda Armour El Dorado freshman 
Chuckie Armstead Leighton, Ala., 
sophomore 

Christy Armstrong Rose Hill freshman 
Shannon Armstrong Rose Hill freshman 
Willie Askew Gary, Ind., freshman 
Mike Atlee Wichita sophomore 
Michal Austin Whitewater freshman 

Michael Austin Whitewater sophomore 
Mike Ayres Garden Plain freshman 



Marie Babcock Towanda sophomore 
Connie Jo Bailey Winfield sophomore 



Robert Bailey Udall sophomore 

Patrick Baker East St. Louis, III., freshman 




88 Students 



Putting all of his efforts into it, Matt Veatch, Manhattan sophomore, strains to 
strengthen his leg muscles after an injury. Veatch was quaterback for the Grizzly 
football team. 





A Photo by g.j. church 

Troy and Pam Butts 



Couple shows courage 

Troy and Pam Butts are not your run-of-the-mill married college 
couple. In fact, they are somewhat exceptional. It's- not Troy's 
personality or Pam's resilience that makes them stand out, though 
those are among their most outstanding qualities, but rather the fact 
that Troy is a quadriplelic. Troy and Pam both attend Butler for 
twelve credit hours each; Troy is a drafting major and Pam is study- 
ing to be an executive secretary. 

Troy's injuries are the result of a fall two years ago that broke his 
peck and paralyzed him from the neck down. Troy is now exper- 
iencing life from a wheelchair with Pam at his side. Pam and Troy 
are the parents of a six-year-old son who is also the victim of adver- 
sities. When their son was six months old, he was diagnosed with a 
rare and incurable kidney disease which will eventually cause him 
to need an organ transplant. 

In spite of these tragedies, they are both optimistic, ambitious, 
and hopeful. Troy studies computer aided drafting with the help of a 
special splint which enables him to hold his pencils for drawing. 
When asked about architectural barriers on campus, Troy had very 
few complaints, but added, "Getting the doors open are a real 
problem." 

The Butts give credit to the Center for Independent Study for 
providing any special service they need to make their educational 
goals a reality. Although adversity has been their companion, Troy 
and Pam maintain a positive attitude about life and say their 
strength comes from their strong Christian beliefs. "Everything's 
turning out real well," Troy said. by Katie Qreiner 











k£^"~ riamklNi 



INC 



Gar Ball Manhattan freshman 
Trade Ball Augusta freshman 
Greg Ballew Derby sophomore 
Ronnie Barfleld Lawrence sophomore 
Cina Barnes El Dorado sophomore 
Dennis Barnes Wichita freshman 
Paula Barrows El Dorado sophomore 

John Bartholomew Mulvane sophomore 
John Bartlett Mission freshman 
Pat Batdorf Augusta freshman 
David Baxter Augusta sophomore 
James Beach Topeka freshman 
Donald Beal Augusta sophomore 
Lois Beal Augusta freshman 



Shane Bealmear Garden City freshman 

Jeff Beam Topeka freshman 

Shelly Bean Colwich sophomore 

Chris Beathea Chesterfield, Mo. freshman 

Karen Bechtel Olpe freshman 

Amy Becker El Dorado sophomore 

Melissa. Becoat Andover freshman 



Brian Beddow Wichita freshman 
Marlene Beitz Eureka freshman 
Jason Belcher Andover freshman 
Michael Belcher Lawrence sophomore 
Michael Bell Derby freshman 
Renee Bellerive Wichita sophomore 
Henry Benford Wichita freshman 



Susan Bennett Wichita freshman 
Tobey Bennett Abilene freshman 
Stacey Beuan Augusta freshman 
Toni Bills Eureka freshman 
Christina Black Wichita freshman 
John Black Kansas City freshman 
Chris Blackley Overland Park freshman 



Students 89 



Brian Blankenship Maple Hill freshman 
Jeffrey Blount Wichita sophomore 



Brian Bock Overland Park freshman 
Angie Bogus Wichita freshman 



Donna Boleski Wichita sophomore 
Eric Bollig Rose Hill sophomore 



Joan Bolliger Abilene freshman 
James Bond Nevada, Mo., sophomore 



Jeff Bond Fort Scott freshman 
Preston Bonds Kansas City freshman 



Liza Bonham Andover freshman 
Brenda Booth Clearwater freshman 
Jacy Booth Delia freshman 
Joyce Borg Andover sophomore 
Diane Boswell El Dorado sophomore 
Linae Bouche Wichita freshman 
Lisa Bouche Wichita freshman 



Kenneth Bowmaker El Dorado freshman 
John Boyd Kansas City freshman 
Melissa Boyle Wichita sophomore 
Robert Bradford Rapid City S.D., freshman 
Craig Bradshaw Alexandria, La., 
freshman 

Ginger Briggs El Dorado freshman 
Tiffany Briggs Anthony sophomore 

Daryn Britton Arkansas City sophomore 
Dan Brockway El Dorado freshman 
Marlene Brooks Burden sophomore 
Linda Brown Andover freshman 
Robert Brown Mulvane sophomore 
Stacy Brown Eureka freshman 
Tonya Brown Lawrence sophomore 



Patti Bruggeman Derby sophomore 
Eric Brunt Eureka freshman 
Lisa Bryant El Dorado sophomore 
Echo Buchanan Augusta freshman 
Ray Bull Wichita freshman 
Albert Bullock Leon sophomore 
Chad Burger Haysville sophomore 



Renaissance feast again 




The second annual Renais- 
sance feast was held December 
10 and 11 at the Red Coach 
Convention Center. The feast 
consisted of a seven-course 
meal while the audience was 
entertained by court dancing, 
singing, jesters and a juggler. 
The Chamber Choir, Headliners 
and a few of the Choir concert 
members performed in the feast. 
Most of the music consisted of 
Christmas songs while the harp- 
sichord and recorder along with 
a brass band were featured. All 
performers wore Renaissance 
attire that was borrowed from 
Kansas Newman College. 



Photos by fl.i. church^ 









/"" 
















90 Students 




A Photo by Marlene Brooks 
Lantern editor James Hook, Clearwater sophomore, uses a 
careful eye to set straight lines. The Lantern is the student publication 
that is published every week. 



Valinda Burghart Augusta freshman 
Curt Burnham Rose Hill freshman 
Sean Burns Shawnee freshman 
Stacey Burris Leon freshman 
Michele Bushey Augusta freshman 
Steve Buster Eureka sophomore 
Pam Butts El Dorado freshman 

Troy Butts El Dorado freshman 
Kevin Byfield El Dorado sophomore 
Audrey Cabana Towanda sophomore 
Valerie Campbell Geneseo freshman 
Edith Camp El Dorado freshman 
Eddie Carter Valley Falls sophomore 
Paul Carter Potwin freshman 



Aaron Carriker Lenexa" sophomore 
Shauna Carroll Mulvane freshman 
Timothy Carroll Wichita freshman 
Debbie Cassity El Dorado sophomore 
Chris Caywood Mulvane sophomore 
Jennifer Cerny Narka freshman 
Gary Chadic Rose Hill sophomore 



David Chalmers Winfield freshman 
Mary Chamberlain Eureka freshman 
Lori Chambers El Dorado sophomore 
Rod Chaney Lawrence freshman 
Doug Chatman El Dorado freshman 
Eric Chavez Carlsbad, N.M. freshman 
Kim Chiddix Osage City sophomore 



Carta Chisham Wellington freshman 
Michon Christensen Marion freshman 
Scott Christopher Augusta freshman 



Gayla Church El Dorado sophomore 
Debra Clark Leon freshman 
Doug Clark El Dorado freshman 



Rebecca Clark Towanda freshman 
John Clem Haron Jffcshman 
Tina Clifton Cassoday freshman 



Pamela Coats Potwin freshman 
Sherri Coble Towanda freshman 
Hank Cocking Clearwater freshman 



Marc Cohen Augusta freshman 
Tammy Cole Valley Center freshman 
Jojean Coleman Derby sophomore 



Students 91 



Kevin Mears, El Dorado freshman Jeff Patter- 
son, El Dorado freshman show guest Brian Arter- 
burn a good time at "Crystal Dreams",the winter 
formal. 



Darren Little, El Dorado sophomore, presents 
the main dish, the hog's head at the Renaissance 
Feast. Little is a waiter at the Red Coach Inn. 



IP f 



Eric Chavez, Carlsbad, N.M., freshman, makes a telephone 
call home from the dorms. Students had to use pay phones in the 
dorms since phones were not allowed in their rooms. 



1 









Staci Daniel El Dorado freshman 
Tami Dainty El Dorado freshman 
Angela Dalrymple Hartford freshman 
Sean Cutsinger El Dorado sophomore 
Todd Crouch Andover sophomore 
Stacy Cross Wichita freshman 
Jeff Crocker Salina sophomore 

Anthony Criner Wichita freshman 
Brad Creeden Sublette freshman 
Cory Creed El Dorado freshman 
Carolyn Crawford Perry freshman 
Lee Craddock Topeka freshman 
Peggy Cox Augusta freshman 
Therron Courser Wichita sophomore 



Brian Countryman Augusta freshman 

Matthew Corwine Vassar freshman 

Julie Cordel Whitewater sophomore 

Chris Corbin Towanda freshman 

Jan Cope Wichita sophomore 

Gloria Cooper Cottonwood Falls freshman 

Craig Cooper Augusta sophomore 



Daniel Cook Andover freshman 
Virginia Conrad Rapid City, S.D., freshman 
Rod Compton El Dorado sophomore 
Clint Combs Andover freshman 
J.T. Collor Overland Park freshman 
Kassa Collingsworth Oxford sophomore 
Dillard Collins Peabody sophomore 













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92 Students 



Ester Williams, Lyndon freshman, listens to 

her walkman, while studying for a test. 




A Photo by g.j. church 




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Although poor health forced him to 
take an early retirement, Richard L. 
Gregory is busy attending classes at 
Butler, where from 1964 through 1980 
he taught mathematics, physics, engi- 
neering and astronomy. 

As a young man earning one gradu- 
ate dregree in mathematics and another 
in physics Gregory didn't have time for a 
lot of extra classes. "So now," he says, 
"I'm taking things that just interest me. I 
want to enjoy life and learn more about 



Gregory 





the world." He has taken classes in 
music, art, literature, theatre and nutri- 
tion, and he plans to take some history 
and language classes in the future. 

When asked if the students he taught 
and those today are any different, he 
replied, "Yes, they are different, they're 
friendlier now and smile a lot more. But 
maybe that's because I'm not the teach- 
er now." 

by Joan Alders 



Pat Darnaby Overland Park freshman 
Dawn Darst Ark City sophomore 
Eric Davenport Wichita freshman 
Kristi Davis Douglass freshman 



Dollie Dawson Wichita sophomore 
John Demous El Dorado freshman 
Dana Denner Leon freshman 
Mike Deterding Andover freshman 



Michelle Dial Wichita sophomore 
Derrick Dibbern Wichita sophomore 
Stan Diehl Rose Hill sophomore 
Laura Dietrich Ellis freshman 



Chuck Dillner Derby sophomore 
Jeff Dillard Rose Hill freshman 
Jim Dillard Rose Hill freshman 
Kevin Dingman Wichita freshman 
Debbi Diver El Dorado sophomore 
Julie Diver Augusta sophomore 
ReJeannia Dixon El Dorado sophomore 



William Doan El Dorado sophomore 



Melissa Doerftinger El Dorado freshman 



Shawn Doggett Wichita freshman 



Michelle Doian Norman, Okla., sophomore 



Melissa Donham Leon sophomore 



Students 93 



Robin Dorn Eureka freshman 
Janet Draper Wichita sophomore 
Craig Dreher Wichita freshman 
Dwight Driver Matteson, III. freshman 
Bryan Dudley Lansing freshman 
Jerry Dudley Atchison freshman 
Ralph Dudley Atchison freshman 

William Duggan Andover" freshman 
Michelle Dunbar Wichita freshman 
Katie Dunham El Dorado sophomore 
Troy Dunnaway Perry freshman 
Shelly Dunsmoor Augusta freshman 
Matt Eads Winfield freshman 
Kris Earhart Kansas City, Mo. sophomore 



Roni Eash Ark City freshman 
Kellie Eaton Wichita freshman 
Zach Eaton El Dorado freshman 
Ron Eck Valley Center freshman 
Samantha Ecord Cassoday freshman 
Kari Edwards Wichita freshman 
Steve Edwards Manhattan freshman 

Pat Egglesion El Dorado freshman 
Haissam Elchami Lebannon sophomore 
Leslie Elmore El Dorado sophomore 
Jeff Ely Shawnee freshman 
Kirk Emmons Latham freshman 
Eileen Entz Whitewater freshman 
Larry Erickson Augusta freshman 



Jose Espeleta Wifchita freshman 
Michael Farmer Wichita freshman 
Mark Fauerbach Emporia freshman 
Melinda Faulkner El Dorado sophomore 
Corey Feltis Hays freshman 
Pam Ferguson Emporia freshman 
Molly Fierro Wichita freshman 



Bart Fisher Douglass freshman 
Shannon Fisher Augusta freshman 
Stacy Flegler El Dorado freshman 
Kandace Flower Wichita freshman 
Kathy Forrest El Dorado sophomore 
Gerald Foster Pomona freshman 
Nancy Foster El Dorado freshman 



Tod Foster El Dorado freshman 
Michelle Foth Marion sophomore 
Beth Fountain El Dorado sophomore 
Lori Fowler Eureka freshman 
Laura Frank Wichita freshman 
Carla Franklin Wichita freshman 
Matthew Frazier El Dorado sophomore 



Michelle Freeman Howard sophomore 
Kim Friesen Augusta freshman 
Arthur Fromm Wichita freshman 
Brenda Fry El Dorado freshman 
Jonna Fry El Dorado sophomore 
Dan Fullerton Andover freshman 
Russell Funk Peabody sophomore 



Bob Gahagan El Dorado freshman 
Natalie Galbraith Eureka freshman 
Kristi Galgon Augusta freshman 
Mitch Galliart Augusta freshman 
Gus Garcia Augusta freshman 
Kala Garman El Dorado freshman 
Chris Garrison El Dorado sophomore 




r-rftWi:* 






94 Students 





APhoto by g.j. church 




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Gary Wagner, Kansas 
City sophomore, relax- 
es in the sun during an 
unusually warm winter. 
Some people felt that 
the weather was being 
affected by a hole in the 
ozone layer. 



Kim Gaulding El Dorado freshman 
Jeff Gentz Madison sophomore 
Alan George Hartford freshman 
Lisa Gilbreath Douglass sophomore 
Kristen Gill Oxford sophomore 
James Gilmore Wichita freshman 
Ginny Grimmett El Dorado freshman 

Charley Gladfelter Augusta freshman 
Scott Gladfelter Clearwater freshman 
Sandi Glaves El Dorado freshman 
Dennis Gleason El Dorado sophomore 
Jeanelle Glenn Leon freshman 
Jerry Goetz Augusta sophomore 
Randy Goetz Leavenworth freshman 



Sheldon Golden Rose Hill freshman 
Audry Goldsmith El Dorado sophomore 
Brian Goldsmith Goddard sophomore 
Dawn Goldsmith El Dorado freshman 
Ruben Gomez Leon freshman 
Elena Gonzales Wichita freshman 
Matthew Goodon El Dorado freshman 



Dan Goodwin Chanute freshman 
Timothy Gorman El Dorado freshman 
Yevonne Gorman Towanda freshman 




Butler's mascot takes a rest during halftime of a basketball game. 
Kenny Greenwood, El Dorado sophomore, has portrayed the bear for 
two years. 

Two Butler supporters enjoy the football game. The crowds were 
usually large due to nice weather. 



Students 95 



Gerald Goucher El Dorado freshman 
Todd Gragg Topeka sophomore 
Jamie Green El Dorado sophomore 
Cathy Greenway Wichita sophomore 
Ken Greenwood El Dorado sophomore 
Katie Greiner El Dorado freshman 
Angie Griffith El Dorado freshman 

Kelley Griggs hi Dorado treshman 
John Grahn Derby freshman 
Mary Gross Wichita sophomore 
Debra Grove El Dorado sophomore 



Susan Guest Wichita sophomore 

Rick Guilfoil Topeka freshman 

Cassandra Guilliams El Dorado 

sophomore 

Kevin Gulick Douglass sophomore 





Working diligently, Randy Goetz, Leaven- 
worth freshman, rinses off the breakfast dishes. 




96 Students 



Receiving roses in the student union, Cassanudra Bundridge, Topeka 
freshman, reads the card joyfully. 



Meeting friends at the snack bar between clas- 
ses are Laura Wentworth, El Dorado freshman, Carl 
Bickham, Benton sophomore and Tamara Henry, 
Whitewater freshman. 




Willie Newson, Pompano Beach, Fla., sophomore, takes time out from home- 
work to pose for the camera. Homework accommodations were no problem to 
students since each had his own desk, however, the noise level in the dorms some- 
times made it difficult to study. 




* * 



. '■" '•' ■' - . ■■ . . ' *v€ ^s 



Tamara Guse El Dorado freshman 
Jason Gutsch Waverly freshman 
Jeff Guy Augusta sophomore 
Scott Hackfer Cassoday freshman 
Tonia Hailey Elmdale sophomore 
Rick Haga Eureka freshman 
Billy Hall Wichita sophomore 

Rick Hall Benton sophomore 
Kelly Hamilton Wichita sophomore 
Nonalee Hamilton El Dorado sophomore 
Ronda Hamilton Eureka freshman 
Debra Hamm El Dorado freshman 
Brianna Hand Clearwater freshman 
Angela Hansen Wichita freshman 



Jamie Hansen Towanda freshman 
Dee Hanson Wichita freshman 
Bryan Hardman Lawrence sophomore 
Treg Hardeman Wichita freshman 
Jane Hardwick El Dorado freshman 
Heather Harwick Ellis sophomore 
Alan Harper Concordia sophomore 



Mindy Harris El Dorado freshman 
Sherri Harris El Dorado sophomore 



Lois Harrold Augusta sophomore 
Candy Hart Augusta sophomore 



Darin Harvey Rosalia freshman 
Darnell Harvey Chicago, III. freshman 



Matt Hatcher Strong City freshman 
Shawn Hathaway Lawerance freshman 



Jeff Hattendorf Wichita freshman 
David Hatton Manhattan freshman 
Jennifer Hawkins Douglass freshman 
Karen Hawley Augusta sophomore 
Wayne Hawley Augusta freshman 
Lou Hayden El Dorado freshman 
Michelle Hayes Rose Hill freshman 



Stephar ie Healy Augusta freshman 

Lance Heath Andover freshman 

Rofaby Hebert Old Orchard Beach, Maine 

freshman 

Margie Hedrick El Dorado sophomore 

Roy Heimerman Argonia freshman 

Sheryl Heird Mulvane sophomore 



Students 97 



Dana Helmer Augusta sophomore 
Tamara Henry Whitewater freshman 
Bradley Herndon Rosehill freshman 
Karl Hetzel Kinsley sophomore 
Justin Heusner Ulysses freshman 
Joyce Hickerson Augusta sophomore 
Angel Higgins Augusta freshman 



Electa Hicks El Dorado freshman 
Brent Hill Mayetta freshman 
Joe Hill Grenola freshman 



Keith Hill Wichita freshman 
Teresa Hill Wchita freshman 
David Hillman Wichita freshman 



Robert Hinnen Benton sophomore 
Trevor Hinz Medicine Lodge sophomore 
Jenny Hoefgen Augusta freshman 



Tracie Hood Wichita sophomore 
James Hook Clearwater sophomore 
Matt Hootman El Dorado freshman 



Patricia Howard El Dorado freshman 
Karen Howell Augusta freshman 
Korey Howell Leon freshman 
Angela Holderfield Augusta sophomore 



98 Students 



~ 










Today's young gladiators crowd the hall- 
way before enduring another hard practice. 
Practices usually lasted from two and a half to 
three hours. For the season, Butler had five 
home games and five away games. There 
were 15 sophomores that transferred to four 
year colleges at semester. 






Butler athletes juggle two sports 



Participating in sports at the college level 
is a challenge, but what is it when you 
compete in two sports at college? 

Most students have enough trouble 
maintaining grades without sports, but 



Reed said. 

"No free time and I can't go home on 
weekends," said Mullen. 

Why go out for two sports? 

"I like both football and track," said 



there were a few brave souls juggling Newsom. Football is my first love but I love 

homework and two sports. Who were some to compete year round and be part of a 

of them? team." 

Darchelle McCarrell, Wichita freshman, "I got a scholarship in track, but volley- 
competed in volleyball and track; Shane ball is my favorite sport so I competed in 
Mullen, Ark City freshman, competed in both," said McCarrell. 
football and basketball. Most of these athletes felt their grades 

Marcus Newsom, Kansas City fresh- didn't drop even though they were in two 

man, was out for football and track and sports. 



Tisha Reed, Manhattan freshman, was in 
cross country and basketball. 

What were a few of the obstacles these 
athletes ran into? 

"Trying to give 100% in both practices 
when I have both practices in one day," 



"It's just hard to find time to study," said 
Reed. 

They also receive a lot of support from 
home. 

"My mom is behind me 1 00%," Newsom 
said. 



by Teresa Rudolph 







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Charla Holman Mulvane sophomore 
Curtis Holtzen Benton freshman 
John Horner Oskaloosa, Iowa freshman 
Layfayette Horton Kansas City freshman 
Clinton Hromek Andover sophomore 
Chris Hull Towanda freshman 
Eden Hulse El Dorado sophomore 

Jeff Hulburt Johnson sophomore 
Kelly Hurman Wichita freshman 
Penny Inkelaar Douglass sophomore 
Tammy Irey Melvern freshman 
Clint Isaac Humboldt sophomore 
Lisa Jackson Des Moines, Iowa sophomore 
Linda James El Dorado freshman 



Mohammad Javidi Terhan, Iran freshman 
Mike Jesseph Coldwater freshman 
Kerry Jibril Wichita sophomore 
John Johnson Chicago, III. freshman 
Pamela Johnson Wichita freshman 
Stacy Johnson El Dorado freshman 
Scott Johnson Haysville freshman 



Will Johnson Benton freshman 
Shely Johnston Augusta freshman 
Herbert Jones Atlanta, Ga. freshman 
Michael Jones Rose Hill freshman 
Steven Jones Evanston, III. freshman 
Dawn Jurging Leon freshman 
Eric Kallevig Overlan Park freshman 



Alan Kaplan Chanute sophomore 
Kristy Kaufman Humboldt sophomore 
Leonard Kaylor Douglass freshman 
Noland Keahey Medicine Lodge freshman 
Chuck Kearn El Dorado sophomore 
Heather Keller Valley Center freshman 
Derrick Kelley Derby freshman 



David Kellum Lecompton sophomore 
Anne Kelly Augusta sophomore 



i 






Working on an art project Rodger Swanson, Hill City sopho- 
more, molds his clay on a potter's wheel. Pottery was only one of the 
many art classes offered throughout the year. 



Wishing it was still summer, Teresa Rudolph, Ark City sophomore, dazes into 
space as Kim Kohls, Ellsworth sophomore, tries to make some adjustments on a 
layout. 

Students 99 



James Kemmerly El Dorado freshman 
Rolland Kenneson El Dorado sophomore 
Ken Kerr Cimarron sophomore 
Kathy Keshmiry Andover freshman 
Scot Killough Wichita freshman 
Kevin Kimerer Shawnee sophomore 
Berniece King Augusta freshman 

Gail Kitterman Whitewater freshman 
Melissa Klausmeyer Clearwater freshman 
Wanda Knowles El Doradoo freshman 
Kim Kohls Ellsworth sophomore 
Vasilis Konstadinidis Athens, Greece 
sophomore 

Denerte Kouba Wichita freshman 
Cheryl Krob Wichita freshman 




Caught up in their own little 
world, Andy Akins, Bonner 
Springs sophomore and his out- 
of-town girlfriend sway to the 
music. 




John Lamb Kansas City freshman 
Cheryl Lancaster Salina freshman 
Keith Landers Exeter, NH. sophomore 
Kimberly Lane Clearwater freshman 
Kassie Langston Augusta sophomore 
Richard Lara Wellington sophomore 
Billy Law Oklahoma City, Okla. freshman 



Tony Law Florence, Ky. freshman 
Bill Lawrence Eureka sophomore 
Kim Lawerance El Dorado freshman 
Christie Leachman El Dorado freshman 
David Ledgerwood Augusta sophomore 
Corey Lee El Dorado freshman 
Kevin Lee Wichita freshman 



Breakfast is a come-as-you-are activity. Early morn- 
ing risers, Pam Ferguson, Emporia freshman and Sherry 
McCray, Park Forest, III., freshman, grab a nutritious break- 
fast before starting another day of classes. 



100 Students 




Chris Leonard Wichita freshman 

Dan Lill Towanda freshman 

Vickie Litchfield El Dorado freshman 

Troy Lister El Dorado sophomore 

Darren Little Towanda sophomore 

Ty Little Leon freshman 

Jilinda Lloyd Wichita sophomore 

Charles Logan Lawrence freshman 
Mary Logue El Dorado sophomore 
Rhonda Long Augusta freshman 
Derek Ludewick El Dorado freshman 
Cindy Lundry Towanda sophomore 
Rhonda Luttrall El Dorado freshman 
Scott Lutz Holton freshman 

Debra Lyman El Dorado freshman 
Chris Maben El Dorado sophomore 
Renee Maddux El Dorado freshman 
Kari Madison Augusta freshman 
Jamie Madorin Perry freshman 
Connie Maggard Leon sophomore 
Tammy Mann Cedar Point freshman 



Robyn Manspeaker El Dorado sophomore 
Bryan Maring Salina sophomore 
David Mark Benton freshman 
Matthew Markley Augusta freshman 
Kim Marnane Benton freshman 
Pamela Marshall Burns freshman 
Kelly Martin Derby freshman 



Lori Martin Howard sophomore 
Richard Martin Augusta sophomore 
Sharon Martin Latham freshman 
Trenni Martinez Arkansas City freshman 
Brad Massey Lebo freshsman 
Dianne Matthews El Dorado freshman 
Gary Mattingly Leavenworth sophomore 



Aaron Mattix Augusta freshman 
Melissa Mauldin Leon freshman 
Stephanie May Douglass freshman 
Deadrea McAuley Augusta freshman 
Jonas McBride El Dorado freshman 
Darchelle McCarrell Wichita freshman 
Bonita McCorkle Augusta freshman 



Tim McCormick Topeka freshman 
Ardie McCoy St. Louis freshman 
Tracy McCoy Eureka sophomore 
Sherry McCray Park Forrest, III., freshman 
Mike McCutchon Andover freshman 
Dameon McEachern El Dorado freshman 
Margaret McElhiney Marion freshman 



Robert McElroy Andover sophomore 
Tracy McElroy Andover freshman 
Mary McFadden Marion freshman 
Gerald McGinnis Augusta sophomore 
Kelly Mclnteer Minneola sophomore 
Seymour McKenzie Lynn, Mass., 
sophomore 
Cory McKernan Lenexa freshman 



Students 101 



Gerald McKinney Towanda sophomore 
Scott McPhail Wichita freshman 
Lynn McPherson Winfield freshman 
Kevin Mears El Dorado freshman 
Shannon Meehan Olathe sophomore 
Brian Mercer Wichita freshman 
Stephanie Meshew Benton freshman 

Kristin Meyer Assaria freshman 
Trisha Michelis El Dorado sophomore 
Anthony Middendorf Mulvane sophomore 
Darius Mikel Cassoday freshman 
Marsha Miles Marion sophomore 
Bobby Miller Wichita freshman 
Jacqueline Miller El Dorado freshman 



Marty Miller El Dorado freshman 
Mary Miller El Dorado sophomore 
Matt Miller El Dorado sophomore 
Rich Miller McPherson freshman 
Scott Miller Overland Park 
Vickey Miller El Dorado freshman 
Troy Million Haysville freshman 



Anita Mills Towanda freshman 
Brian Mills Andover freshman 
Amanda Milstead Andover freshman 
Barbara Minton Andover freshman 
Cheryl Mitchell El Dorado freshman 
Linda Mitchell El Dorado freshman 
Janice Moffett Peabody freshman 



Mitch Moffett Peabody sophomore 
Rodney Moffett Haysville sophomore 
Terry Mohajir Overland Park freshman 
Demetria Montgomery Wichita freshman 
Michelle Moreno Kiowa freshman 
Dana Morris El Dorado freshman 
Christine Mosher Beloit freshman 



Jodi Mosier El Dorado sophomore 
Shane Mullen Ark City freshman 
Gary Murar Wichita freshman 
Kevin Murphy Haysville freshman 
Lisa Murphy Wichita sophomore 
Paul Murrison Lawerance sophomore 
Greg Myers Wichita freshman 



Kevin Myers Hays freshman 
Pamela Myers El Dorado freshman 
Heather Napier El Dorado freshman 
Todd Nash Leavenworth sophomore 
Korey Neighbors Eureka freshman 
Richard Neria El Dorado freshman 
Trent Nesmith Augusta sophomore 



102 Students 




Shane Mullen, Ark City 
freshman, peeks around 
fellow teammate Paul 
Remus' head during tour- 
nament play at the Ev Kohls 
Classic. 



▲ Photo by Kim Kohls 



Kelly Mclnteer, Minneola sophomore; Tisha Reed, Manhattan freshman; Dawn Darst, Ark City sophomore; Teresa Rudolph, Ark City sophomore 
and Pam Spawn, Augusta sophomore show their support at the Dodge City game. Butler was the victor with a score of 22-13. 




A Photo by Kim Kohls 






: 



Athlete and scholar 



Joyce Borg, Butler Coun- 
ty sophomore, is a fine 
example of combining 
academic excellence and 
athletic skills. Borg is an 
Andover High graduate 
who is majoring in mathe- 
matics. Her career objec- 
tive is to teach math at the 
secondary level; she has an 
eye towards teaching in 
college in the future. 

Borg also is on the Lady 
Grizzly basketball team; 
she's a point guard. In spite 
of seven-day-a-week prac- 
tices, games, and working 
10 hours a week on 
campus, she still maintains 
a 4.0 grade point average. 
Is this a hard task for Borg? 

"Yes! All of these activi- 
ties demand a lot of time 
since everything is on the 
college level and it's much 
harder," said Borg. 

Borg is a natural at being 
a good student, but growing 
up with three brothers made 





\ 



A 



Photo by g.j. church 

Joyce Borg sophomore 
Lady Grizzly 

Borg a better athlete. 

"My brothers always 
pushed me in athletics and 
were always there to give 
me encouragement," said 
Borg. 

Borg truly exemplifies a 
student with a great sense 
of balance between 
academics and athletics. 

by Katie Greiner 



Shelly Newell Wichita sophomoe 
Marcus Newsom Kansas City freshman 
Willie Newson Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 
sophomore 

Curt Newton Kansas City sophomore 
Nancy Nitcher Andover freshman 
Kristy Novak Leon freshman 
Ken Obrecht Wichita sophomore 

Mike O'Brien Derby freshman 
Vince Odle Howard sophomore 



Brenda O'Halloran Andover freshman 
Steve Olson Manhattan freshman 







Watching the defensive team manhandle 
the opposition, Corey Yeager, Ark City sopho- 
more and Chris Twiss, Hollywood, Fla. sopho- 
more, take a break on the sidelines during the 
Homecoming game. 



A Photo by Joe Terry 

Students 103 



Bryan Orr Wichita sophomore 
Joleyne Orr Wichita sophomore 
Leslie Orr Douglass freshman 
Maria Orth Wichita sophomore 
Patty Overbey Douglass freshman 
Robby Oxford El Dorado freshman 
Jolene Palen Beloit freshman 

Troy Palmer Augusta sophomore 
Donald PalmerTopeka freshman 
Didi Panzer Rose Hill freshman 
Bonita Pappan Wichita sophomore 
Jeff Patterson El Dorado freshman 
Jeff Patton El Dorado freshman 
Hilary Paulson Newton freshman 



Richard Pearse Eureka freshman 
Ben Pease Maple Hill sophomore 
Sylvia Perez Wchita freshman 
Mona Phillips Wichita sophomore 
Michael Pinkley Salina freshman 
Sheri Pinkston Augusta sophomore 
Tom Pittman Augusta freshman 



Eric Plush Wichita freshman 
Tammy Poe Edmond Okla. freshman 
Laura Polina Auausta sophomore 






A future Butler student smiles shyly at the camera during a 
basketball game. Butler's winning season brought many spec- 
tators to the games. While many students attended the games 
Butler's athletes were also supported by local fans consisting 
of alumni, citizens and relatives. 

Robbie Peach, Wichita freshman looks up from studying 
during a nice sunny day. The late winter weather let students 
enjoy more sunny days and outside sporting events. 




Photo by Joe Terry 



104 Students 



Photo by Marlene B 



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106 Students 



Scott Gladfelter, Clearwater freshman and 
James Hook, Clearwater sophomore, of the band 
Frozen Rose practice daily in their apartment. 



Members of Vyant perform at the Douglass_ 

i Community Building. ■ 



Bands On Campus 



Forming a band? Many of us think about it and would like to do it, 
but there is always some obstacle that gets in the way. Some do 
fulfill this dream though, and there are a few in our midst. James 
Hook, Clearwater sophomore and Scott Gladfelter, Clearwater 
freshman, make up the band Frozen Rose. Curtis Stambaugh, 
Rose Hill freshman; Jeff Kerby, Augusta sophomore; Mitchell Clay, 
Douglass freshman; David Snelling, Douglass High School senior 
and Donnie McElhiney, Augusta sophomore, have formed the 
group Vyant. Both these groups were formed early in the school 
year because of a vast amount of interest. 

"It's been a dream of ours for quite a while," said roommates 
Hook and Gladfelter. 

"Curtis and I were already in a band and we just added the other 
members to form Vyant," said Clay. 

Where do these two bands names originate? 

"Vyant was orginally my stage name and my girlfriend suggested 
calling the band Vyant so it came into being," said Kerby. 

"Frozen Rose was taken from a lyric from one of the songs I 
wrote," said Hook. 

Both groups agree that money is the biggest draw back, but what 
other obstacles do they run into? 

"Finding places or events to perform at," said Clay. 

"Lack of quality and dedicated musicians," said Hook. 

Frozen Rose practices three hours every day and performs at 
various parties around this area. Vyant drills two to three hours 
three times a week and can be found playing at the community 
building in Douglass. 

Both groups have a lot of musical background. Each member 
plays at least two musical instruments. Each member has a particu- 
lar position in his band. For Frozen Rose, Gladfelter is the drummer 
and does back up vocals while Hook plays his hot pink guitar and is 
lead vacalist. 

As for Vyant, Stambaugh is drummer and vocals; Kerby plays 
guitar and is lead vocalist; Clay plays bass; Snelling is on the 
keyboards and McElhiney helps on vocals. 

Both groups not only sing popular rock and roll hits, but also write 
their own songs. 

Favorite artists for Vyant include Michael Shenker and Iron 
Maiden. Meanwhile, Frozen Rose member Gladfelter likes Tommy 
Lee of Motley Crue and Dave Weckle, a studio drummer. Hook 
prefers Joe Elliot of Def Leppard and Warren DeMartini of Ratt. 

So what's in store forthese bands. Will they turn into professional 
musicians one of these days? 

"We'd like to. There's a lot of money in the industry," said Clay. 

"We don't count on it, but we're hoping. There's just so many 
upcoming bands and a lot of competition," said Hdok. 







PI 



# 



Students learn self defense 

by Shely Johnston 

"The sign of greatness is humility," said Terry Oaks, Karate instructor and a 
black belt in GOJU, a type of karate. 

Oaks, a former graduate of Butler, has been teaching karate at Butler since 

1984. He has taught about 40 students per year which averages out to be 160 

students. Out of those 1 60 students Oak has very few who continue on in karate. 

"Many of the students at Butler just take the course for one semester. Many are 

out to learn a liitle self-defense, not karate as a whole," said Oaks. 

While attendance is how Oaks grades, he teaches his students many things. 
For one, women learn self-defense against attackers and men learn to defend 
themselves in case of an aggressor. Knowledge and background about karate 
are another important skill the students walk away with. 

"Students should take karate for the skill, physical fitness and self-defense. 
Even if all a student wants to do is break a sweat, the discipline of karate helps a 
person get into shape mentally and physically," said Oaks. 
Oaks has been involved with karate since 1973. He was a tournament fighter 

and ran his own karate 
school with another man. 
Oaks turned over his part- 
nership in order to spend 
more time with his wife and 
four children. Shift work at 
the local refinery, Texaco, 
also made it difficult to 
spend an adequate amount 
of time with the business 
and students. 

Oaks first started karate 
when he was a student at 
Butler. 

"I got involved with karate 
because I was very athletic 
in high school and needed 
something," said Oaks. 

"Karate is different from 
other sports, because you 
are learning discipline and 
self-defense. You can't 
throw a basketball at some- 
one who is attacking you in 
the parking lot," said Oaks. 







Chad Potter Furley freshman 



Shannon Potter Cottonwood Falls 
freshman 



Todd Potter Towanda freshman 



Sunny Prakash Wichita freshman 



LiLIha Pratt Whitewater freshman 



Brent Pressley Wichita freshman 



Belinda Prichard Valley Center freshman 



Pam Provorse El Dorado freshman 
Ronald Pugh Jr. Eureka freshman 
Brock Pursiow Atchinson freshman 
Rusty Pyles El Dorado sophomore 
Teresa Quarles Tonganoxie sophomore 
Nancy Racette Wichita sophomore 
Dave Raffensperger Iowa City, Iowa 
freshman 

Julie Ramsey El Dorado freshman 
Patrick Ramsey Wichita freshman 
Donna Rankin El Dorado sophomore 
Melvin Rasberry Denver, Colo, freshman 
Cari Ravenscraft Whitewater sophomore 
Stephen Reed Wichita sophomore 
Tisha Reed Manhattan freshman 



Students 107 



Butler fans attending a home game show their spirit by holding up the 
papers which were provided at the door. Sponsors of the spirit paper hoped 
that this would help create crowd spirit and involvement. 




kPhoto by g.j. churcn 



Enriching program 



The lights of the Kansas City Plaza at Christmas 
and the shop where Country Critter puppets origi- 
nated were two highlights of Butler's Life Enrichment 
program for senior citizens. One other trip took the 
senior citizens to Minden, Neb., to visit the Pioneer 
Village. Another trip was to Palo Duro Canyon in 
Texas. 



The program offered an eight-week curriculum on 
Tuesdays running from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., 
according to Pat Russell, enrichment organizer. 

"Each eight-week session is filled with intellectual 
and innovative ideas ranging from Gerri Strange, 
health club director demonstrating exercises, to John 
Roe, Channel 1 2 television representative, showing a 
film on the beauty of the Flint Hills," said Russell. 

Edgar Templeton, a senior citizen said,"l enjoyed 
getting together and seeing others. The advantage of 
this program is for people over 60 having a place to 
congregate." 

Guy Eutsler, an El Dorado senior citizen stated, 
"This program has exposed me to new ideas, new 
friends and different areas. I found that I enjoyed the 
class participation and I especially liked when we 
brought different recipes and the food to taste." 

by Audry Goldsmith 



Dawn Reeger Colwich sophomore 
Jason Regier McPherson freshman 
Max Reitz Manhattan freshman 
Paul Remus Beloit sophomore 
Bryan Renyer Shawnee freshman 
Cece Rettiger Chase County freshman 
Guy Rhodes El Dorado sophomore 

Londale Richardson Salina freshman 
Christine Ridge Augusta sophomore 
Stacy Ripley Overbrook freshman 
Montie Rivers Fairmount, Ind. freshman 
Kenneth Roberts Wichita freshman 
Holly Robinson El Dorado freshman 
Missy Robinson Goddard sophomore 



Rachel Rochat Udall freshman 
Cliff Roeder Hillsboro freshman 
Deann Rogers Wichita sophomore 
Sandie Rogers El Dorado sophomore 
William Rogers Wichita freshman 
Jim Romana El Dorado sophomore 
Mike Rose Herington sophomore 



"^ (^ ^% #^ 





108 Students 



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Missy Robinson, Goddard sophomore hugs Andreas "Pookah" Polk during the halftime of the Butler-Barton game. Butler lost by one point in q fl ir i onfc i f)Q 
an exciting down-to-the-last-second contest. Ziuaenis I W 



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3 



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o 
g 

ft. 



Avoiding the noises of dorm life, Marcus News- 
om, Kansas City freshman, listens to his favorite 
tape. 




Lifting weights is for me says Mike "Buff" Carroll, Junction City 
sophomore, who suffered a leg injury early in the football season. 

Valinda Burghart, Augusta freshman, and Jenny Hoefgen, 
Augusta freshman , study for a test before class. Many students took 
advantage of the nice weather by studying or socializing outside 
instead of in the student union or library. 





Photo by g.j. church 



y Photos by Marlene Brooks^ 



^Photo by Marlene Brooks 




Watching TV in the student union, Teresa Quarles, 
Tonganoxie sophomore, gets more involved in her soap 
opera. The student union is a favorite gathering spot for 
students. 



A Photo by g.j. church 

Watching intensely, Ed Carter, Valley Falls, sophomore, and I 
Dick Hogoboom, El Dorado sophomore, become more involved in j 
the basketball game. 



110 Students 



Student fulfills dreams 

Often students with disabilities are restricted more by 
others imposing limitations on them than the actual 
handicap itself; however, other people can not restrict 
these students' dreams for the future. 

One such student with a handicap was Cheryl Klein, a 
spunky, vivacious lady who dreamed about going into 
the computer business. Klein was unusual in that she 
was deaf. 

In order for Klein to have her dreams fulfilled she 
needed a signer. A solution forthis problem was found in 
Ardith Dillard. 

"I have been signing for seven years, and I work for 
the Advocates for Better Communication," said Dillard. 

"Butler called the Advocate and they called me. Now 
we (Klein and she) have the means for communication," 
Dillard continued. 

During the class Dillard is Klein's link to the teacher 
and as class proceeded Dillard's hands moved gently 
through the air like a butterfly. Behind those movements 
came signs asking questions and giving answers. 

When Klein first started at Butler she took reading 
skills, vocabulary and a computer class through the 
Center for Independent Study. When asked how she 
liked school she said, "The first time I was scared 
because I was deaf, now that I'm in class with other 
students people are watching me." She also said, "My 
little girl whined and wanted to know why I was going 
back to college, and I told her because I wanted to know 
how to work on computers." 

Klein is originally from Plainville, but she went to 
school at Kansas School forthe Deaf in Olathe. She has 
been married to David Klein, who is also deaf, for eight 
years. 

When asked how her husband felt about her going 
back to school, Klein replied, "My husband is very happy 
that I have gone back to school." 

They have two girls, Melissa and Amanda. "Both of 
the children can hear," said Klein. 

Klein's last piece of advise was, "Help yourself if you 
want to go back to school." Pretty sound advise for 
everyone. by Lyn Quattlebaum 

^ Photo by g.j. church 





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STUDENTS/ 




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Cheryl Klein and her teacher watch as Ardith Dillard, interpreter for the 
deaf, signs. 

Students 111 



Pam Rosentiel Derby freshman 
Bryan Ross El Dorado freshman 
John Ross Stilwell freshman 
Linda Ross El Dorado sophomore 
Becki Ruck El Dorado freshman 
James Ruda Atwood freshman 
Teresa Rudolph Ark City sophomore 

Rhonda Rudrow Wichita freshman 
Mahammad Saeed Wichita sophomore 
Shirley Salisbury El Dorado sophomore 
Shelia Samuels Eureka freshman 
Terri Samuels El Dorado freshman 
Cori Sanchez Salina sophomore 
Steve Sanders Derby sophomore 

Barbara Sater Andover freshman 
Michelle Sawyers Augusta sophomore 
Liane Schattak Hillsboro sophomore 
Tim Schelske El Dorado freshman 
Tim Schild Augusta sophomore 
Brett Schmidt Peabody freshman 
Amy Schoffstall El Dorado freshman 



David Schoffstall El Dorado freshman 
Laura Schoffstall El Dorado freshman 
David Schrader Lebo freshman 
Bryan Schroeder El Dorado freshman 
Lori Schultz Andover freshman 
Dan Scott Topeka freshman 
Wayne Scritchfield Ellsworth freshman 



Shannon Sehie El Dorado sophomore 
Nathan Sexton Seven/ freshman 
Craig Shanewise Mulvane sophomore 
Gary Shanks Overland Park sophomore 
Barbara Shartzer Wichita freshman 
Kevin Shaw Eureka freshman 
Renee Shelby Salina sophomore 




^Ptioto by g.J. church 

Gina Austin, Wichita West instructor 
sings her heart out during Butler's musical 
Babes In Arms. 




Butler Student's Worst Nightmares: 

^H\\. 1) Getting caught in bed with boy/girl friend. 

it \ 
'^r>r\*S 2 ) Coming to school & forgetting to get dressec 

\> 3) Mom & Dad asking for all the money you 
said you'd pay back. 

4) Girlfriend telling you she's pregnant. 



5) Finding out someone you slept with 
has AIDS. 

graphics by Troy Lister 




112 Students 




Do you know these people? 




Dan Jones, student and staff 
member, cleans up the 100 building. 
Jones was responsible for the clean- 
ing of the 100 building every week 
night and was usually there until about 
11:00 p.m. 



If not, perhaps you know their work; they are the staff of Buildings 
& Grounds. They are the people who keep our campus looking as 
great as it does. 

They are a mixed bag of people; there are two ministers, four 
college graduates and several who attend Butler in their spare 
moments. 

What do they do besides the usual maintenence and custodial 
work? They take care of a vehicle fleet of 21 cars, vans and buses; 
they build furniture, bookcases and computer stands and in gener- 
al, do whatever it takes to keep 70 acres of land and 25,000 square 
feet of building space looking its very best. 

In the past five years, they have planted over a 1 ,000 trees, and 
this year due to our warm, dry winter, they have had to water those 
1,000 trees. 

Why do they stay? "They like it, I guess. Most have been here five 
years or longer," said Ted Albright, head of Building & Grounds. 

When asked that question, from the back of the room came — 
"Can't afford to quit." Followed quickly by "It's a good job— good 
benefits and it's a nice place to work." 

Alan Webster told of friends who ask him when he's going to get 
a 'real' job. He tells them he does have one, one that can be mono- 
tonous like any other, job but one that has a lot of challenges as well 
as being at a great place to work. 



photos and text 
by g.j. church 



The Building and Grounds 

crew for Butler County Community 
College that keeps the college 
looking great year round. 

The mysterious masked 
shoveler of Butler County clears 
the walks for Butler students. 













Married students 

The most difficult part of being full-time students for Andrea and 
Michael Lentz is child care for their sons Michael and Ajay. Accord- 
ing to the Lentzs, "Child care is a large expense." 

"Another expense," according to Michael "was coming up with 
money for tuition for both of them. We were both taking over fifteen 
hours. I was in a car wreck and was disabled, but I just received my 
release orders from the doctor, so now I can look for a job." 

Andrea who works for the Augusta Gazette said "One of the 
advantages of being a married couple is that you both understand 
what the other is going through." 

"You appreciate each others efforts more," continued Michael. 

Although they didn't have any classes together Andrea said, "It 
(being full-time students) helps work things out." 

Michael added,"So we're not always telling the other what to do 
in the way of homework and stuff." 

Their goals are very similar."We want to own a house and have 
better jobs," they replied. 

Andrea is undecided about what she wants to do with her career. 
Michael hopes to be a certified public accountant. 

When asked what they liked to do in their spare time, Andrea 
replied. "I like to dance." 

"To fish, what else," said Michael. 
by Lyn Quattlebaum 







Students 113 



Iff 



Hitting the books 

Going to college means homework and with homework you have to 
study. Yes, we all hate it, but to pass we all have to spend time in study- 
land. Some people study at home; others head for the library. Some 
listen to the radio or television; others need the dead silence to concen- 
trate. It doesn't matter where you study or with what, but you've got to 
know how to study. Ten key factors for successful studying are, 

1) Make a study schedule and stick to it. 

2) Concentrate fully. 

3) Take notes — underlining all the main ideas. 

4) Use visualization and association techniques for 
remembering. 

5) Don't wait until the night before to study for a test. 

6) Study at night before going to bed — the subconcious mind 
serves as a memory bank. 

7) Utilize odd hours during the day for studying 

8) Go over and over material. 

9) Take a break after every 30 minutes to refresh yourself and 
to give your mind a rest. 

10) Don't give up — keep trying and stick with it. 

Study Skills Tips says remember: "students who approach educa- 
tion through a specific study plan do better than those who work in a 
haphazzard manner". In addition, "students who have a formal study 
plan are able to spend more time in recreational and social activities 
than their less organized counterparts while achieving a greater level of 
academic success". 

by Teresa Rudolph 



Tracy Webb, Udall sophomore, prefers the quiet atmosphere of the library 
to work on her homework. 




:SSK UK 

Photo by g.j. church 



Study habits 
revealed by a 



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Clint Isaac, Humboldt 
sophomore and Robert 
Hinnen, Benton sopho- 
more, work together in 
the library to catch up on 
some math homework. 




^Photo by g.j. church I 



114 Students 





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Academic plaques awarded 

After one year, Butler's program for academic plaques has been success- 
ful. The program was started in the fall of 1987 to honor students who not 
only participated in an activity but also were able to have a high grade point 
average. 

The student with the highest grade point average in each activity was 
presented an academic plaque during a ceremony that was covered by the 
media. Darrel Erikson, activity sponsor commented "I think it's good that we 
recognize academic achievement, especially in students that are involved in 
activities." 

Since the program was enacted the average GPA of an activity increased 
due to the competition among students to have the hightest GPA not only 
among themselves but also against students in other activities, according to 
Erikson. 

Students in 1 9 activities participate in the program. Participating activities 
are baseball, men's basketball, women's basketball, vocal music, football, 
golf honeybears, instrumental music, livestock judging, Lantern, spirit 
squad, tennis, theatre, track, athletic trainers, volleyball, yearbook, and 
academic challenge. 

If there are two students who have equal GPA's then both students 
receive a plaque. 

by Toni Bills 




J^Photo by g.j. church 

Spring enrollment started with lines early in the day that continued through til late afternoon. A more 
streamlined process is promised for the future, but for this year patience was a plus. 








f 



■ f '£.• 




Ava Shepherd Augusta freshman 



Lynn Sherwood Derby sophomore 



Jeff Shinkle Fall River sophmore 



Melyta Shinkle Eureka sophomore 



Brett Shipley Minneapolis sophomore 



Woodrow Shivers "Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
freshman 



Andrew Showalter Valley Center 
sophomore 



Chelle Shrout El Dorado sophomore 



Tobi Sibley El Dorado freshman 
Billy Simmons Wichita freshman 
John Simon Eureka freshman 
Mike Simon Eureka sophomore 
Mary Simone Wichita freshman 
Elisabeth Simons Goddard sophomore 
Donna Singer Wichita freshman 



Students 115 



Andree Sisco Wichita freshman 
Jack Sixkiller Leon sophomore 



Lotta Sjunnesson Mantorp, Sweden 

sophomore 

Darrell Skelton Augusta freshman 



Linda Skelton Augusta sophomore 
Amy Skillman Waverly freshman 



Amy Sloderbeck Augusta freshman 
Allen Smith Derby freshman 



Danielle Smith Valley Center sophomore 
Earl Smith Wichita freshman 



Kara Smith Derby freshman 
Mark Smith Wichita frehman 



Stacey Smith Haysville sophomore 
Tamara Smith Potwin freshman 



James Solko Atwood freshman 
Doug Sommers Towanda sophomore 



Jim Sommers Potwin freshman 
Ada Soyez El Dorado sophomore 



Butler's a-ok with me says Dave Raffensperger, Iowa City, Iowa, freshman. 
He's viewing a Butler game through kiddie glasses. 




APhotos by g.j. church 



116 Students 




Shelly Freeman, Howard 

sophomore, visits with Stacy 
Banks, El Dorado High School 
senior, during Butler's Show Choir 
Festival. 

Vasilios Konstadinidis, 
Greece sophomore, enjoys quiet 
time in the library to study. Library 
hours ranged from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday and til 5 
p.m. on Fridays. The library is open 
from 2 to 6 p.m. on Sundays. 




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Biologists study cadavers 

The anatomy and physiology classes of Bill Langley went to the University of 
Kansas to observe and study cadavers with KU's classes. To most people, 
studying cadavers sounds sickening, but realistically it is a good way to learn 
about the human body. 

"There are only about five percent of medical students that receive the 
opportunity to study with cadavers, so we feel this is a privilege to have these 
cadaversforstudentstoworkwith,"said Ann Smith, professorof biology at KU. 

When asked how she sets new students at ease to work with the cadavers 
Smith replied, "I tell them this is what these people wanted. They wanted to be 
here so that medical students could have ways to learn, and tissue to use for 
research study." 

Smith went on to say, "They (the deceased) cared enough about society to 
give their bodies, not only for research, but for teaching medical students. So it 
was their final wish that they be here in this special facility to aid in teaching." 

"There are lots of questions, and looking at muscles, different organs and 
their functions, and the digestive system helps to understand and answer 
those questions," says Smith. 

"We have located diseases in the body, have seen their effects on the body, 
and what drinking and smoking can do to the body," continued Smith. 

by Lyn Quattlebaum 










A ph °*o by Kim Kohls 

Student assistant men's basketball coach Joel 
Washington, Wichita freshman, yells out plays for his 



c players during a Butler game. 



•g Good morning Butler. Pat Harris, head of the food 
~ service on campus, fixes pancakes for the early risers. 
" Breakfasts at Butler are exceptional. 



Janel Sparks El Dorado sophomore 
Pam Spawn Wichita sophomore 
Shawn Spellman Marysville sophomore 
Grant Sperling Newton freshman 
Mike Springer Mulvane freshman 
David Stabenow Overland Park sophomore 
Tammy Stacey El Dorado freshman 

Curtis Stambaugh Rose Hill freshman 
Karen Stanhope Benton freshman 
Vichie Stanphill El Dorado freshman 
Vicki Steinbeiss Derby sophomore 
Diane Steinborn Lincoln freshman 
Martin Stephens Leon freshman 
Ryan Stice Atwood freshman 



Karen Stitwell Eureka sophomore 



Jim Stithem Hoyt freshman 



I 






Richard Stockham Wichita sophomore 



Leslie Strand Herington freshman 






Cornelius Strong Kansas City freshman 



Allan Sudduth Andover sophomore 



i 






Students 117 



24 year old pumps iron 




.Photo by Shely Johnston 



I 



Keith Hill, Wichita freshman, spots Dean Harris, Lauderhill, Fla., freshman, on weights 
during off-season training. 



"There was nothing out there for me," said Keith Hill. 
Hill is a 24 year old freshman from Wichita. While a 24 
year old on Butler's campus is not unusual, Hill's story is 
somewhat extraordinary because he is trying out for the 
football team. 

After six years in the working world Hill had had his fill 
of odd jobs. He decided that working in a meat packing 
company or at a theater (only two of the many different 
jobs Hill experienced) was not his idea of a career. After 
serious consideration Hill decided to return to college 
and do two things that he has always loved. First, he 
would major in biology and become a game warden. 
Secondly, Hill wanted to continue playing football. 

Hill played football in high school and knows what the 
game is all about. 

"I kept myself in shape as much as possible," said Hill. 

Although many of the players who are trying out for 
the 1989-90 Grizzly team are 18 to 19 Hill did not feel 
that the age difference was a hinderance. 

"I am working extra hard to get back up to where these 
guys already are," said Hill. 

Hill eased back into schooling by only taking six hours 
first semester. 

"I needed to get back into the swing of studying and 
school," said Hill. 

While he was easy on himself first semester, he was 
completely into college life the second semester. Hill 
moved from his rural home into the dorms, took 1 5 hours 
and went through spring training with high hopes of 
making the team. 

Who says that dreams can not come true? 




Adding the final touches to her painting Aree Vesvijak, Thailand sopho 
more, completes another assignment in art class. 



7" 




President Cox stops to chat with Ralph Dudley, Atchison freshman, 
Taylor Wallace, Kansas City freshman and Todd White, Derby freshman. 



118 Students 



Chuckie Armstead, Leighton, Ala. , sophomore, contemplates how to get even as he 
is presented with a Valentine sing-a-gram by Headliner Michelle Dolan, Wichita 
sophomore. 




Kendra Swafford El Dorado freshman 
Rodger Swanson Hill City sophomore 



^ Photo by Joe Terry 

Brian Goldsmith, Goddard sophomore and Jerry Goetz, Augusta sophomore, chow 
down during an Art Club meeting. 



Monica Swisher Healy freshman 
Heather Sykes Augusta freshman 



Jethro Syrus Kansas City freshman 
Imad Tabarani Lebanon freshman 



Kathryn Taber Wichita freshman 
Bryan Taylor Wichita sophomore 



Tina Taylor El Dorado sophomore 
Chris Temming Wichita sophomore 



Joe Terry Towanda freshman 
Bonnie Thacker El Dorado freshman 
Chad Tharp El Dorado sophomore 
Dave Thomas Miami, Fla. freshman 
Jason Thompson Lawrence sophomore 
Watt Thompson Wichita freshman 
Phil Thunberg Andale freshman 



Mitch Tfpton Augusta freshman 
Elmer Titus Rose Hill freshman 



James Torontow Nevada, Mo. freshman 
Allison Travnicek El Dorado sophomore 



Dee Travnichek Towanda sophomore 
Burton Tredway Galva sophomore 



Students 119 



Tina Tunink Calhan, Colo, freshman 



Lanny J. Turner Wellesville freshman 



Michael Turner Andover freshman 



Sheldon Turner Augusta sophomore 



Sophia Turner Augusta freshman 



Pat Turowskl Oswego freshman 



Dennis Tyson Waverly fre shman 



Lisa Tyson Waverly sophomore 



Scott Valentine Eureka freshman 
Shelia Van Buskirk El Dorado freshman 
Paulette Vance Wichita freshman 
Tonya Vancil Leon freshman 
Catherine Vas Wichita sophomore 




Leave 

Location 
Alone 



When most of the campus 
had forgotten about fall enroll- 
ment and had' found new 
complaints, the Grizzly staff 
was still steamed over being 
bumped from its usual spot in 
the 200 Building to the library 
during first semester's 
enrollment. 

Previous falls had found 
the yearbook staff in the 200 
Building busily writing names 
of administrators, faculty and 
students as the Grizzly staff 
cajoled these people into 
getting their pictures taken for 
the yearbook. 

However, in hopes of 
speeding up enrollment the 
College stashed the Grizzly 
staff over in the library. The 
administrators thought that 
when people went to the 
library in droves to get their 
identification pictures taken 
they would walk across the 
hall and get their pictures 
taken for the yearbook. 

What happened was the 
freshmen came and everyone 
else stayed away in droves. 



In order to capture sophomores, faculty and 
administrators for the book, four picture-setting 
times were agreed upon. Our photographer 
waited and waited for someone — anyone to take 
advantage of the opportunity to be photographed. 

You guessed it. Only a handful showed up. 

We're told we're back in the regular lineup in the 
200 Building until the powers that be have another 
great idea. Since so many pages of a yearbook are 
devoted to mug shots, we hope the powers leave 
us alone. 





) 








g.j. church, Grizzly photo editor, is forced to set up her 

own mug shot session due to the change in location and 
lack of student turn-out for mug shots during enrollment. 











120 Students 



No, no you can't make me 
go back. Troy Lister, El Dorado 
sophomore, fights the proverbial 
Kansas winds that make Butler 
rival the windy city. 




Christopher Veal Abilene freshman 
Michael Veesart Topeka sophomore 
Kerry Velazque Wichita freshman 
Patricia Vest El Dorado sophomore 
Aree Vesvijak Wichita sophomore 



Libby Volker El Dorado sophomore 



Gary Wagner Kansas City sophomore 



Derek Waite El Dorado freshman 



Photos by g.j. church 





Getting comfortable is 
Mike Rose Herington 
sophomore. The library was 
a popular place for Butler's 
students to meet and study. 

Many students found 
the light snowfall to be 
unbearable. With such 
dramatic and contrasting 
weather conditions 
students never knew 
whether to dress for warm 
or cool weather. Students 
wondered whether the 
atmospheric change was 
caused by the hole in the 
ozone or by Kansas' unpre- 
dictable weather. 



Frank Walker Augusta freshman 



Phoebe Walker El Dorado freshman 



Mark Wallace Augusta freshman 





Taylor Wallace Kansas City freshman 



:'■'■' 



Steven Walton Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
freshman 



Students 121 



Janice Wampler Augusta freshman 
Amy Ward Andover freshman 
Angela Ward Wichita freshman 
Darla Ward Andover freshman 
Janet Warner Viola sophomore 
Pete Warner Overland Park freshman 
Joel Washington Wichita freshman 

Johanna Washington Wichita sophomore 
Kristi Washington Wichita freshman 
Crystal Watkins Douglass freshman 
John Watkins Augusta freshman 
David Watson Augusta sophomore 
Duane Watson Kansas City freshman 
Mike Webb Abilene sophomore 












Helping a friend. Tamara Guse, El Dorado freshman, crochets a few 
rows on a baby's afghan. 

Brian Goldsmith, Goddard sophomore; Keith Cobb, Lawrence 
freshman; Brent Allred, Wichita freshman; Gary Mattingly, Leavenworth 
sophomore and Todd Nash, Leavenworth freshman hold a rap session on 
campus to discuss baseball topics. 

After a warm dry winter, February arrived with a blast of cold winds 
and snow. Hurrying to class is Janice Thacker, El Dorado freshman. 








^ Photo by Marlene Brooks 




122 Students 








Mom still drives to school 




^ Photo by g.j. cnurcn 

When I asked Kelly Herman if having her mother attend college with her cramped 
her style, she answered, "No! No way! A lot of people, girls and guys think it's great." 
Herman is working toward a degree in special education and her mom, Dee Hanson 
attended many classes with her. 

"I always tell everybody I'm going to school to be what I already am. I'm a drug and 
alcohol counselor, but I don't have my certification." 

They set up as many classes together as they can to save time as well as 
expense. And when the weather permits they ride in from Wichita together on 
mom's motorcycle. 

Hanson, a petite 4'1 1" has been driving a motorcycle since she finished nursing 
school. She also belongs to a motorcycle club of which she is the only woman 
member. With the club Hanson takes road trips in the summer all over the country. 
"This winter the car broke down. We had a 7:30 a.m. class. We got up there in time, 
but by the time we put on full leathers, black leather jacket, head band, goggles and 
gloves we looked like absolute Hell's Angels outlaws coming down the road. Some 
of the students and even instructors looked at us a little strange when we came in 
looking like Hell's Angels in our leathers." 

Herman says she loves riding with mom and plans to get her own cycle soon. 
i by Joan Alders 




Tracy Webb Udall sophomore 



Terry Wedel El Dorado freshman 



Julie Wellner El Dorado sophomore 



Theresa Welty El Dorado freshman 



Eric Weninger Wichita sophomorp 



Laura Wentworth 



Jo freshman 



Linda West Leon freshman 



Becky Westerfield Whitewater sophomore 
Todd Westerfield Whitewater freshman 
Kari Whaley El Dorado freshman 
Shawn White Augusta freshman 
Todd White Derby freshman 
Treg White Wichita sophomore 
Steve Whittaker Augusta freshman 



Tricia Wiebe El Dorado freshman 
Kimberley Wildman Salina freshman 
Brian Wilkinson El Dorado freshman 
Esther Williams Lyndon freshman 
Reginald Williams Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
freshman 

Rick Williams Burlington sophomore 
Troy Williams Newton sophomore 



Students 123 



Cheri Wilson El Dorado sophomore 
Cynthia Wilson El Dorado freshman 
Kim Wilson Salina freshman 
Paige Wilson Augusta freshman 
Shannon Wilson El Dorado freshman 
Steve Wilson Wichita freshman 
Chad Wolf Lebo freshman 

Correna Wonser Latham freshman 
Mehona Woodard El Dorado freshman 
Catherine Wray Augusta freshman 
Randy Wyatt Andover sophomore 
Kenji Yamamoto Wichta fresnman 
Janet Yates Wichita freshman 
Keith Yeubanks El Dorado freshman 



Chang Yi Manhattan sophomore 
Jarrod Young El Dorado freshman 
Priscilla Young El Dorado freshman 
Trux Young Mulvane freshman 



Shawn Yourrts Valley Center sophomore 
Mahbub Zamfan Wichita sophomore 
Mark Zink Wichita sophomore 
Laurie Zumbrunn Chapman sophomore 




Butler's mascot lives it up during another 
men's home game win. 




Chang Yi, Manhattan freshman, works on his 
overhand during an off-season tennis practice. 



Michelle Dolan, Wichita sophomore, hams it up with her daughter 
Ambre during halftime at a Grizzly basketball game. 



124 Students 



That was then... 

Butler is forever changing — trying to meet new goals. This 
evolution began as far back as 1880 when our forefathers envi- 
sioned an El Dorado University. As yet, we have not reached that 
goal, nor do we want to, but we have changed with the times from El 
Dorado Junior College, to Bulter County Community Junior 
College, to Butler County Community College. Even now yet 
another name (Butler Community College) has been mentioned to 
take us into the next century. 

The campus has changed over the last 62 years. We started out 
sharing a building with the junior and senior highs. We soon out 
grew that and in 1956 moved to the old Jefferson Grade School 
building. It was an old building that was soon condemned. 

"How would you like to teach art in a building that was 
condemned and had no running water in the room?" Robert Chism 
asked. Chism has been a Butler art instructor since those Jefferson 
days. 

When the decision was made to build the new campus, it was 
decided to put the campus outside the city limits. We would truly be 
a "county college" — the first in the state. 

The new campus was finished late in 1 965 and students moved 
in for the spring semester of 1 966. Of the faculty making the move 
with Chism, Dale Remsberg, Wilfred Pettus, Clyde Hiebert, and 
Burl Arbogast still remain. Soon they were joined by others. As the 
campus has grown, so has the faculty and staff to meet the needs of 
the community. 

In recent years, Butler has developed and expanded its 
Outreach Programs. The needs of the county and beyond are met 
with classes at McConnell, Rose Hill, Marion, Augusta, Hillsboro, 
and Madison, to name just a few of the places Butler reaches. 

Students from a six-county area are taught through Outreach. 
Recently the Program had grown to such a point that a new building 
was created to meet that need. Butler Western Center in Andover 
opened to a full house. 

We, as students, have grown through the years for we have 
weathered the Depression, World War II, Korea, Viet Nam, Water- 
gate, and Contra-gate. But as we have grown our attitude has 
changed. 

"The main change I see is that in attitude, students are less opti- 
mistic, less carefree," said Phil Theis, biology instructor. He went on 
to say he sees a lot of students with a beer-commercial attitude — 
'You only go round once in life.' 

On the other hand, Pettus felt that the students he had in class 
were more serious about doing well. He felt students had more 
respect for the educational system than some of his former 
students. 




Students of Helen Bradford get ready to get in a car for a field trip. Bradford is the 
fourth person from the left. 



As Butler has grown so has the technology students must deal 
with. We have entered the computer age with classes in data 
processing, information processing, computer-aided drafting and 
computer graphics. 

"Equipment has changed drastically," said Howard Clements, 
division chairman of Business and Industrial Technology. "We have 
had to keep up with that change by updating our equipment " 
Clements added. 

But with all our growth, we are still a people-oriented campus. 

"In spite of all the changes, the student is first, always has been 
and always will be," said Everett Kohls, director of Admissions and 
Records. He went on to add that if we ever lose that we won't be 
winners any longer. 

text and layout by g.j. church 








The Grizzly Growls was the predecessor to today's Lantern.Shown here in a picture 
taken in 1957 is Dorothy Fisher.adviser with her students Sharon Wayman, Dorothy 
Fisher, Larry Reed, and Pat Sanstra. 

Winter hits the campus. In 1956 Butler held classes in the old Jefferson Grade 
School. The school was condemned shortly after. 




Enrollment on the rise 

Enrollment at Butler is still on the rise. Spring enrollment showed 
a four percent increase from the fall with 4200 students and more 
than a 1 2 percent increase from spring last year. This also includes 
a 22 percent increase in the number of students taking Outreach 
classes. 

Approximately 40 percent of the student body attends class on 
the Butler campus in El Dorado, 32 percent attend McConnell clas- 
ses and a little more than 23 percent attend Andover classes. 

Butler Registrar, Everett Kohls, predicts that enrollment will 
continue to grow each year, perhaps reaching the 5000 mark 
before it begins to level out. Next year will be no exception. 

"My projection, based on all the campus visits we've had, is that 
there will definitely be an enrollment increase for the 1989-90 
school year," said Neal Hoelting, Admissions and Retention 
Coordinator. 

Enrollment involves a lot of complicated and time-consuming 
tasks. The 1989-90 school year will see some changes in the 
system. One main difference will be transferring from a manual 
system to a computerized system. This will help streamline the 
process. 

"In the future, computers will help," said Tom Spicer, Dean of 
Students: "It will make enrollment faster, serve the students better, 
be more streamlined, and during pre-enrollment it will keep us 
updated on classes that are closed. Students will reap the benefit. 
The computer should ease some of the enrollment headaches." 




A Photo by g.j. church 

Everyone gets involved in the enrollment process. Here President Rodney Cox 
helps Tony Garner, Wichita sophomore, change his schedule. 



Dean Adams El Dorado sophomore 
Kristi Adams Douglass freshman 
Md. Nadir Ahmed Bangladesh freshman 
Mace Allmond Towanda freshman 
Haitham Alzureigi Jordan sophomore 
Kimberly Archer Augusta sophomore 
Brian Arterbum El Dorado freshman 



Diane Austin Eureka freshman 
Sherry Austin El Dorado freshman 
Mary Avritt Eureka freshman 
Diane Ay res Wichita sophomore 
Roya Azini Wichita sophomore 
Abou-Maghii Azzam Jordan freshman 



Teresa Baker El Dorado sophomore 
Debra Baldi Wichita sophomore 
Karen Bartels Augusta freshman 
Joyce Bawadekji Wichita sophomore 
Terry Baxter Augusta freshman 
Bev Beaman El Dorado sophomore 
Katie Beck Lebanon sophomore 
Bradley Beeson Wichita freshman 



Sher Bennett El Dorado freshman 
Carl Bickham Benton sophomore 
Mike Biles Wichita sophomore 
Elizabeth Bilson Towanda freshman 
Kevin Black Andover freshman 
Paula Blackburn Leon sophomore 
Jantzie Bluthardt Eureka sophomore 



Darren Bohanon Wichita sophomore 
Anthony Bonner Memphis, Tenn. freshman 
Sharon Booker Wichita sophomore 
Michele Boone El Dorado freshman 
Darren Borger Augusta sophomore 
George Boucher El Dorado freshman 
Victoria Brand Wichita freshman 




126 Students 




Students plan futures 

After graduation, many sophomores are faced with the decision 
whether to continue their education at a four-year college or enter the 
work force. Many factors influence their decisions. 

John Bartholomew, Mulvane sophomore, plans to attend South 
Dakota State University in Brooksings, South Dakota. He plans to 
major in biology with a minor in athletic training. 

"They have a good athletic-training program," Bartholomew said 
"I'm following in Todd Carter's (head athletic trainer) footsteps " 
. "I'll be an athletic trainer," said Bartholomew. "I don't know what sport 
I will be training for yet." 

Kris Earhart, Indepedence, Mo. sophomore, plans to continue her 
basketball career next year at either South Dakota State or at Rock- 
hurst College in Kansas City, Mo. 

Earhart, who was team captain for the Lady Grizzlies, plans to major 
in elemantary education. 

Other graduates plan on entering the work force. 

"I hope to find a permanent full-time job in business in or around my 
hometown," said Liane Schattak, Hillsboro sophomore 














/■>(■' 
















8 





Jennifer Brasfield Rose Hill freshman 
David Brenton El Dorado freshman 
Maria Briggs El Dorado sophomore 
Kathy Brown Wichita sophomore 
Tarnmy Brundege Towanda freshman 
Brad Bruno Bartlesville, Okla. freshman 
Dwayne Burgoon Pomona freshman 



Danny Bushey Augusta freshman 
Matt Call El Dorado freshman 
Mike Carroll Junction City sophomore 
Dianna Carter El Dorado sophomore 
Andy Chadwick El Dorado freshman 
Debi Chadwick El Dorado sophomore 
Cheri Chan Wichita sophomore 



David Chastain El Dorado freshman 
David Chiles Wichita sophomore 



Tsering Chozom Tibet sophomore 
Diana Clark Towanda sophomore 



Jo Clark Andover sophomore 
Janice Clasen Wichita sophomore 



Mitchell Clay Douglass freshman 
Donna Cleaver. El Dorado freshman 



Darlene demons El Dorado freshman 
Willie Cleveland Pahakee, Fla. freshman 



Charles Cody Rock sophomore 
Alton Coffelt El Dorado freshman 



Christie Collins Madison freshman 
Heidi Collins El Dorado freshman 



Lisa Tyson, Waverly sophomore, fills 
out a application of admission to Ottawa 
University. Tyson plans to play basketball 
at Ottawa or attend Pittsburg State 
University next year. 

text and photo by Kim Kohls 



Students 127 




Shopping at Butler 



Employees of the bookstore are Stephan Buster, 
Eureka freshman; Glenda Fisher, Chris Johnson and Ange- 
la Bogue, Wichita freshman. 

During the year most of us had a chance to use the Bookstore. At 
least twice a year we had to pick up books and supplies and those of 
us on scholarship had to drop our books off at the end of each 
semester. 

The Bookstore's one of those things we tended to take for 
granted. But there was more there than met the eye. The Bookstore 
had a wide assortment of cards, pens, and pencils; and of course, 
Butler sweatshirts, sweatpants, T-shirts and sweaters. 

The staff used some interesting ideas to tell us about what the 
Bookstore had. 

"We had a fashion show with students and friends modeling the 
best in Butler attire and there were footprints placed around 
campus informing students about sales," said Glenda Fisher, 
Bookstore manager. 

Both Angela Bogue and Stephen Buster, part-time Bookstore 
employees, agreed that working on campus had its advantages. 
One advantage was that you could walk from class to work and not 
have to worry about changing into a uniform. Another was when 
work was over you could go back to classes. 

Bogue also said that her job on campus helped her to organize 
her time better. 




Herping hand. Stephan Buster rings up a purchase for another student. In addi- 
tion to working in the bookstore, Buster in a member of the Butler tennis team. 

Buster agreed with her and said that the previous semester wher 

he was not working he would go home from classes, watch TV anc 

fall asleep — of course, not getting his homework done. He felt he 

accomplished a lot more since he worked part time. 

photos by g.j. church 



Guidelines to overcome day-to-day stress 



What causes stress in your life? 

Shirley Salisbury, El Dorado sophomore: "I get stressed out when 
thinking about tests, trying to get everything done." 

Tracy McElroy, Wichita freshman: "My main causes of stress are 
work and school." 

Sonja Milbourne, CIS instructor: "Overcommitting myself causes 
a lot of my stress." 

Louise Prigmore, CIS instructor: "My stress comes from things 
that I have no control over." 

Doyle Eichment, Derby sophomore: "My stresses are school, driv- 
ing home from school, and sometimes my wife." 

Charla Holman, Mulvane freshman, has a couple of things caus- 
ing her stress. She says, "Probably in relation to school, I find the 
tests most stressful. I have a horrible fear of knowing the answer, but 
not recognizing the question. In relation to home, I find it very stress- 
ful that my first born is about to fly the nest." 

Phil Theis, microbiology teacher, finds, "My job causes me stress, 
not the students, but the administration and hiearchy." 

In 1981, Christopher F. Wilson and Deborah L. Hall researched 
the importance of being able to handle stress. The guidelines which 
will help you handle stress are as follows: 
AWARENESS: Be aware of signs and symptoms such as heada- 
ches, upset stomach, or muscle tension. 
LEARN TO COPE EFFECTIVELY: Understand the signs and 
symtoms and learn to handle techniques that can help reduce the 
stress. 

GENERALIZE: Learn to use these techniques throughout life, 
instead of just when we're in trouble. 

The following is a breathing technique that can help release a little 
tenison: 

INHALE: Breathe slowly and deeply with your mouth closed until you 
feel your lungs are completely full. 
EXHALE: Empty your lungs slowly with you mouth open, until your 



lungs feel completely empty. 
REST: Repeat the exercises after resting for a moment or twc 

by Lyn Quattlebaum 




All bummed out with lectures and homework, DeAnn Rogers, Wichita 
sophomore, wishes to be on the beaches of sunny California. 





Going for the big sell are 

Honeybear members Sophie 
Turner, Augusta freshman, 
Tammy Cole, Valley Center fresh- 
man, and instructor Rebecca 
Kuntz. The dance group held bake 
sales to raise money for a trip to 
Dallas to attend a Dance 
Workshop. 

Tracie Hood, Wichita sopho- 
more, and John Lamb, Kansas 
City freshman, enjoy the comforts 
of plex life. The four plexes housed 
only girls and provided four 
bedrooms, two baths, a living room 
and kitchen in each. 



Photos by g.j. church 









Debbie Connady Wichita sophomore 
Jeff Cope El Dorado sophomore 
Tara Cox Towanda freshman 
Vaniece Crawford Wichita sophomore 
Mary Cunningham Augusta freshman 
Faye Danber Augusta sophomore 
Bryant Damby Overland Park freshman 



Titash Dasgupta Bangladesh freshman 
Kerry Davenport Wichita freshman 
Sara Day Wichita freshman 
Jennifer Dean El Dorado freshman 
Shirley Deines El Dorado freshman 
Gerald Diltz Wichita freshman 
Heather Dobbin Andover freshman 



Diane Dorsey Valley Center freshman 
Lisa Drake El Dorado freshman 
Lisa Drees Wichita freshman 
Scott Duncan Augusta freshman 
Lisa Eckhardt Rose Hill sophomore 
Jane Edwards El Dorado freshman 
Doyle Eichman Derby sophomore 



Jill Eland Wichita freshman 

Amer Elghalayini Kuwait sophomore 



: 



Lani-Kay Elrod El Dorado freshman 
Jon Emmitt Augusta freshman 



Elizabeth Emmons Cassoday freshman 
Judy Ervin Wichita freshman 



1 



Linda Estep Winfield freshman 
Chad Estes El Dorado sophomore 



Uarcy Everett Whitewater freshman 
Sheila Ferran El Dorado sophomore 



Rose Focke Wichita freshman 

Tod Foster Coweta, Okla. sophomore 



Students 129 



Connie Freeman Rose Hill sophomore 
Pamela Fullinwider El Dorado freshman 
Richard Fultner Wichita freshman 
Tommy Fuzan Wichita freshman 
Beth Gaines Newton sophomore 
Waneta Gann El Dorado sophomore 
Michael Gant Eureka freshman 



Anthony Garner Wichita sophomore 
Jill Garrison Mulvane sophomore 
Shirley Gay Augusta sophomore 
Carolyn Gansheer El Dorado freshman 
Peggy George Elbing freshman 
Kevin Gilliland Wichita freshman 
Shzelda Glock El Dorado freshman 



David Goeckel Wichita freshman 
Rhea Goen Augusta sophomore 
Beverly Greenlee El Dorado freshman 
Nancy Grove Rose Hill sophomore 
Edmond Habash Wichita sophomore 
Garrett Hackler El Dorado freshman 
Randy Hackler El Dorado sophomore 

Kim Haeran Korea sophomore 
Debbie Hall El Dorado freshman 
David Halverson Andover freshman 
Brian Haring El Dorado sophomore 
Teresa Harrington Derby freshman 
Dean Harris Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. freshman 
Randi Harvey Potwin freshman 



Todd Hein Hillsboro sophomore 
Ziaul Helali Bangladesh freshman 
Kathy Henning Wichita sophomore 
Kris Henson El Dorado sophomore 
Lorraine Heppler Wchita freshman 
Jose Hernandez El Paso, Texas 
sophomore 
Janet Herzet Marion sophomore 

Loretta Hess Wichita sophomore 
Lynn Hewitt Wichita freshman 
Patrick Hiebert Wichita freshman 
Lori Hill Augusta sophomore 
Calvin Hinde Cassoday freshman 
Karen Hirsh Wichita freshman 
Gina Holland Augusta freshman 



Chip Holman Festoria, Ohio freshman 
Pam Horsch Garden Plain freshman 
Andrew Houdashelt Rose Hill freshman 



Patricia Howard El Dorado sophomore 
Lora Howrey El Dorado freshman 
Michelle Ivie El Dorado freshman 



Denny Johnson III Stilwell, Okla. freshman 
Jay Johnson El Dorado sophomore 
Terence Johnson Cedar Point freshman 




130 Students 



i 

A Photo by Kim Kohls 

Briana Hand, Clearwater freshman, looks on at homecoming as the 
queen is crowned. 



child's fantasy. . . 




Morning Dove played by Shauna Carroll, Mulvane freshman, and Totie Fields played by 
Scott McPhail, Wichita freshman, talk to each other. Totie tried to comfort Morning Dove after 
she could not find prints in the frozen ice. 

Broken Wing portrayed by Cory Creed, El Dorado freshman, took another fall. Broken 
Wing had problems standing on ice. 

Trying to break up the happy couple, Morning Dove and Mighty Eagle, played by 
Michael Bell, Derby freshman are Ann Remsberg, El Dorado sophomore, who played Raven 
and Stephanie May, Douglass freshman, who played Crow. 




* 



There was anticipation in the air; something was about to 
happen. The room grew silent and then a sound drew laughter and 
giggles from the crowd. It grew silent again as the sound of tom- 
toms filled the air along with the sound of music. 

On stage, the play took place in an icy place far, far away. Sleep- 
ing Feather, a vision of Bob Peterson, playwright, was a mix of 
Sleeping Beauty and Peterson's vision of Indians, plus the vision of 
Scott McPhail, set designer. 

It is my White-Anglo-Saxon Presbyterian view of what Indians 
would be like," said Peterson. 

A vision leftover from childhood — whatever, it worked. The 
children in the audience were enthralled. As they left, they told 
Morning Dove, played by Shauna Renee Carroll, that they hoped 
that she and Mighty Eagle, played by Michael Bell would have a 
happy marriage. The illusion was real to them. They would also ask 
who Mighty Eagle really was — the girls wanted to know... and the 
boys wanted to know all about Morning Dove. A few wolf whistles 
could be heard each time she was on stage. Even though Carroll 
was blond and not your typical Indian princess she made the play 
sparkle. 

The set moved from a harsh black and white to icy blues, pinks 
and whites — from the harsh realities of life to the unrealities of 
fantasy. The illusion of a frozen waterfall was almost real. Once I 
thought I felt water wash over my hands. 

Peterson started out to write a 'real' play about real Indians, but 
found that Indians were more complex than he realized. In order to 
meet the time constraints, Peterson ended up writing a fantasy from 
his childhood. 

by g.j. church 









# 



Broken Wing gives a little girl a bookmark after the play. 



layout and photos by g.j. church. 



Students 131 






I* 



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I I 



Stretching before baseball practice to prevent pulling a muscle is Gary 
Mattingly, Leavenworth sophomore. 

After applying school colors to the face of John Bartholomew, Mulvane 

sophomore, Todd Ryn, Wichita sophomore, adds a little color to the face of Dan 

Squires, Derby sophomore. This helped boost school spirit during the Homecom- 

^ ing game. 









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Kris Johnston Andover freshman 
Dedrie Jones Fayetteville, N.C. freshman 
Heather Jones El Dorado freshman 
Lori Jorgenson Wichita sophomore 
Carolyn Kemmerly El Dorado freshman 
Lisa Kimball El Dorado sophomore 
Sharyn Kincaid Augusta sophomore 

Shawn King Benton freshman 
Shirley King Wchita sophomore 
David Kuttler El Dorado sophomore 
Carol Lanier El Dorado freshman 
Geri Larson Oxford freshman 
Robert Lawhon Andover sophomore 
Tammy Laymon El Dorado freshman 

Kathy Ledgerwood Augusta sophomore 
Andrea Lentz Augusta freshman 
Doug Lentz Augusta freshman 
Michael Lentz Augusta freshman 
William Leonard El Dorado sophomore 
Brian Lewis Leon freshman 
Patsy Liggett Rosalia sophomoe 



Sherri Lill El Dorado sophomoe 
Carol Little El Dorado sophomore 
Jeffery Little Andover freshman 
Eugene Livengood El Dorado freshman 
Jamie Loop Wichita sophomore 
Margaret Lowell Derby sophomore 
Cammie Lucus El Dorado freshman 



Tony Maddux El Dorado sophomore 
Jacqueline Maloney Augusta freshman 
Paulette Mar El Dorado freshman 
Frankie Martin Wichita freshman 
Suzanne McCully Wichita freshman 
Pam McDaniels Augusta sophomore 
Dee McMillan El Dorado sophomore 









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132 Students 




Heidi McPeak Wichita freshman 
Tamara McPeak El Dorado freshman 
Bryan Mears El Dorado sophomore 
Laura Messmore Wichita freshman 
Marsha Miller Wichita sophomore 
Mike Mitchell Wichita sophomore 
Sheila Moore El Dorado freshrrtan 



Elizabeth Morrison Wichita freshman 
Steve Murphy Wichita sophomore 
Kimberly Myers Wichita sophomore 

Isomi Nagahara Wichita freshman 
Rhonda Nash El Dorado freshman 
Patti Newton Del-Norte, Colo, sophomore 
Brandie Niedens Dodge City freshman 

Janna Nolan El Dorado freshman 
Jeremy Nonken El Dorado freshman 



Ricky Oberlechner Wichita freshman 
Shirley Oberlechner Wchita freshman 



Donald O'Conner Derby freshman 
Donald Olson Pueblo, Colo, freshman 



Teresa Paniagua Wichita sophomore 
Brad Parker Wichita sophomore 



Lori Peters Leon sophomore 

Elaine Pauly Conway Springs sophomore 



Robert Peach Wichita freshman 
Mike Peck Towanda freshman 



Jane Pelletier Wichita freshman 
Andrea Penelton Wichita sophomore 



photo by g.j. church 
artwork by Troy Lister 



Students 133 



Sheldon Penner Whitewater freshman 
Brian Phillips Wichita sophomore 
Debbie Phillips Augusta freshman 
Marlyn Pitcock Salina freshman 
Amanda Pitts Furley freshman 
Tracy Power Andover sophomore 
Jim Price Andover freshman 



Christina Pyle Towanda freshman 
Marshall Ray Wichita freshman 
Marcia Redmond Ark City freshman 
Mike Reese Augusta freshman 
Tony Resnik Whitewater freshman 
Darik Roll Wchita sophomore 
Dave Rosario Winfield sophomore 



John Ryan Claremore, Okla. freshman 
Todd Ryn Wichita sophomore 
Saba Sadia Wichita sophomore 
Nezar Samarah Syria sophomore 
Judi Sandberg El Dorado freshman 
Tina Schowalter Benton freshman 
Julie Schroeder Wichita freshman 



Wendy Schulte El Dorado freshman 



Todd Seacat El Dorado sophomore 



Karen Seymour Augusta sophomore 



Wen Jin Shieh Wichita freshman 



Roger Slusser Augusta sopohomore 



Dwight Smalley Wichita freshman 



134 Students 




^ <% fa 








II1IB1111 













Lounging in the hall are Dean Duryee, 
Ellsworth freshman, Jason Thompson, 
Lawrence sophomore, and Renee Bellerive, 
Wichita sophomore. 

Congregating in the snack bar between 
classes is just as popular with teachers as 
with students. Shown here are Larry Friesen, 
Clyde Heibert, Burl Arbogast and Wilfred 
Pettus. 



Jo Clark, Andover freshman, 
works her way toward the 100 Build- 
ing during one of the few snow 
storms of this winter. 







Some students plan early for spring break 



Ah, spring. ..when the little blue birds and the tiny yellow flowers 
revive the landscape after bitter months of frost and cold; when 
nature performs its magical resurrection of life and beauty; when a 
young man's fancy turns to thoughts of. ..yea, you know darn well 
what every young man in his right mind is thinking of. 

When spring comes to Butler, all thoughts of studying and home- 
work are put on the backburner as students resign themselves to 
more bohemian pursuits and even the most zealous students 
surrender to the need to just relax one last time before heading into 
the dreaded, and not-so-far-away, finals. 

Some students, such as Wichita freshman Kandace Flower, 
attended officially school-sponsored trips, such as the one organ- 
ized by the art department. 

"I'll be spending time in New Mexico with the same folks from the 
art department," said Flower, "at Taos. We'll be drawing and check- 
ing out the local sights. ..and I'm going to have a good time." 

Other students used the break to gain valuable insight on the 
opportunities available from the state's larger universities. 

"I might go to KU and KSU," said Aree Vesvijak, Wichita sopho- 
more, "because I graduate from Butler this semester and would like 
to see those campuses." 

On the other hand, many students organized their own vaca- 
tions, be they to the Rockies of Colorado, the shores of Texas, or 
the Ozarks of Missouri. These students know the real meaning of 
spring break, and took advantage of the week. 

Many went to Colorado, a popular haven for many Butler 
students. Now about Colorado: these students have just fought 
through months of bitter cold and have finally seen the first lights of 
spring. So what do they do? Of course, they celebrate by packing 
up and heading off into the Rockies to throw themselves down the 
side of a mountain and land in snow and ice. For this, they drive 
across that barren expanse known as Western Kansas, put up with 
obnoxious ski-bums named "Biff", and pay out the hind-quarters. 
Whoopie. 



Padre, on the other hand, is more like it. Wading in the gulf-tide, 
walking along the beach, and admiring the scenery is a prospect 
that appeals not only to Butler students but to college students from 
around the nation. 

"I am probably going with my crazy friend Shane to Padre 
Island," said Arthur Fromm, Wichita freshman, "And just let loose 
and have a great time." 

Another popular retreat area is the Ozark Mountains of Missouri. 
Here students can relax in a more down-home, rustic manor. 

"I," said Kristi Galgon, Augusta freshman, "will be hiding in the 
hills of Missouri fishing and sleeping." 

Unfortunately, not all students can just up-and-leave whenever 
they feel like it. No, some poor souls must spend their time at home, 
working, studying, or just sitting around not wasting their money. 

"I plan to spend my spring break working on a term paper for 
English Comp. II," said Kari Madison, Augusta freshman., "My 
instructor is Tom Hawkins." 

"What will I do for spring break? Nothing," said Brian Country- 
man, El Dorado sophomore. "I have kids." Good answer. 

Whatever students might choose to do with that one week in 
March, one thing is sure. ..they aren't doing it on campus, and they 
really deserve the break. 

artwork and copy by Troy Lister 




i 




©§«]» « 




"ToF> "5 



^=^ 







Trisha Smart Wichita freshman 
Cliff Smith Wichita sophomore 
Diana Smith Towanda sophomore 
Kenneth Smith Kechi freshman 
Lorn Smith Atlanta sophomore 
Roslyn Songer Wichita freshman 
Teresa Sonka El Dorado freshman 



William Spain El Dorado freshman 
Patricia Spencer Wichita sophomore 
Allen Spillman Wichita freshman 
Janis Spillman Rosalia freshman 
Dan Squires Derby sophomore 
Beverly Steiner Augusta sophomore 
Larry Stiles Wichita freshman 



David Stirtz Enterprise freshman 
Robin Swendson Herington sophomore 
Greg Talkington El Dorado freshman 
Sheila Tatom Douglass freshman 
Ellen Thiessen Potwin freshman 
Troy Thomas Wichita sophomore 
Michelle Thompson El Dorado freshman 

Cara Thornton El Dorado freshman 
Delia Todd Augusta sophomore 
Diana Todd Douglass freshman 
Paul Todd Auburn freshman 
Kim Toedman El Dorado sophomore 
David Turner Wichita freshman 
Mohammad Uddin Bangladesh freshman 



Diana Valadez Wichita sophomore 
La Dessa Valdivia El Dorado sophomore 
Calvin Waits Winfield fresnman 
Danielle Walker El Dorado freshman 
Julia Ward El Dorado freshman 
Mableen Ware El Dorado sophomore 
Marcus Warren El Dorado freshman 



fz^W' %* ^* 







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Jeff Washington Wichita sophomore 
Laura Watkins El Dorado freshman 
Karen Watts. El Dorado freshman 
Yi Wei Hong Kong freshman 
Anna Weniger Wichita freshman 
Paula Weninger Winfield freshman 
Judy Wescott El Dorado sophomore 



Practice makes perfect proves Mario Moreno, Kiowa sophomore, during 
Honeybear practice as she shows balance by doing the splits. 

Waiting in line was no big surprise for students during enrollment. The process 
is expected to be "streamlined" for the 1989-90 school year according to Tom 
Spicer, Dean of Students. 



136 Students 



"Everybody get up" chants Dwight Driver, Matteson, III., freshman 
and John Dedrick, Wichita freshman, during a time out of the Butler- 
Dodge City game. 




Curtis West Newport News, Va. freshman 
Brandi Wherry El Dorado sophomore 
Lauri Wiese El Dorado sophomore 



Andra Wilhite Douglass sophomore 
Eric Wilson El Dorado freshman 
Kim Windquist Wichita sophomore 



I 



Linda Winfrey Eureka freshman 
Durner Wingert, jr. Burden sophomore 
Gordon Winn Minneola sophomore 



Elizabeth Winters Wichita freshman 
Mary Winzer Augusta freshman 
Correna Wonser Latham freshman 



u 



Beverley Wood El Dorado sophomore 

Brenda Yarnall El Dorado freshman 
Lee Yee El Dorado freshman 



Final exams are rough 

the refrigerator is stocked, the desk is cleared off and your favo- 
rite tapes are gathered around your stereo. What big event does 
this all add up to? Preparations for semester finals. 

Preparing for final exams is never easy whether you're a begin- 
ning freshman or a third-year sophomore. Most students prepare 
for a final just like any other test — cram the night before. 

This might be all right for some, but for others preparing ahead of 
time is the only logical solution especially if it's for a comprehensive 
final, which is the worst. How do teachers expect us to remember all 
that information from the beginning of the semester? 

Some of the basic steps toward preparing for a final are the 
following: 

Decide whether you're going to study alone or with a group. 
Make sure the atmosphere is serious and won't be disruptive. 
Allow plenty of time to study. 
Take breaks every 30 minutes. 
Concentrate on studying and don't let outside pressures interfere. 

Before taking the final, quickly and carefully review the notes 
once more and ask your teachers questions if you have any. 

When the test is given, look it over in its entirety. Know how much 
each question is worth and budget your time accordingly. Answer 
the easiest questions first then return to the harder ones later. This 
avoids wasting valuable time. 

Underline key words in the question. This might give a clue to the 
answer and help with answering the question correctly. 

Some on-campus help is available for students. These services 
are tutors and the Center for Independent Study. The tutorial prog- 
ram on campus covers many subject areas ranging from account- 
ing to science. The CIS provides extra help with outlines, study 
guides and worksheets for various subjects. 

by Teresa Rudolph 







■ 

i , 



, 



With her headphones and refreshments, Roya Azimi, Wichita sophomore, 
is fully prepared for studying. Common study areas on campus were the 
library, snack bar and Center for Independent Study. 



Students 137 



Looking For... 




Abendroth, Michael 58 

Abraham, Scott 58,88 

Adams, Candee 88 

Adams, Dean 126 

Adams, Kristi 126 

Adams, Tina 86 

Ades, Colista 88 

Ades, Joel 88 

Adkins, Andy 58.100 

Ahmed, Nadir 126 

Akins, Andy 25 

Alexander, Dammon 88 

Alexander, Vernon 88 

Altord, Sherry 88 

Allensworth, Jeanie 88 

Allison, Mitch 88 

Allmond, Mace 126 

Allred, Michael , 67,122 

Alrashid, Yasser 88 

Al-Taher 88 

Alzureigi Haitham 126 

Amodeo, Nicole 11,45,47,88 

Anspacker, Tracy 88 

Anderson, Doug 2 

Anderson, Holly 88 

Anderson, John 35,83 

Andrew, Carol 88 

Apel, Mark 88 

Arbogast, Burl 83, 134 

Archer, Kimberly 126 

Argo, Mike 88 

Armour, Glenda 88 

Armstead, Chucky.. 2,60,62,63.76,88,1 19 

Armstrong, Christy 64,72,88 

Armstrong, Shannon 64,88 

Arterburn, Brian 126 

Askew, Willie 74,88 

Atherly, Mark 66 

Atlee, Mike 88 

Austin, Diane 126 

Austin, Gina 30,44,112 

Austin, Michael 88 

Austin Michal 88 

Austin Sherry 126 

Austin, Toby 58 

Avritt, Mary 126 

Ayres, Diane 126 

Ayres, Mike 88 

Azini, Roya 126,137 

Azzam, Abou-Maghil 126 




Babcock, Maria 30,88 

Bailey, Connie 88 

Bailey, Preston 67 

Bailey, Robert 88 

Baker Patrick 88 

Baker, Teresa 126 

Baldi, Debra 126 

Ball, Gar 12,58,88 

Ball, Tracie 88 

Ballew, Greg 88 

Banks, Stacy 116 

Barfield, Ronnie 13,58,88 

Barker, Carolyn 18 

Barnes, Cina 88 

Barnes, Dennis 88 

Barrows, Paula 88 

Bartels, Karen 126 

Bartholomew, John 43,58,88,132 

Bartlet, John 89 

-Batdorf, Pat 88 

Bauer, Donna 38 

Bawadekji, Joyce 126 



Baxter, David 88 

Baxter, Terry 126 

Beach, Jamie 67,88 

Beal, Donald 89 

Beal, Lois 89 

Bealmear, Shane 68,89 

Beam, Jeff 89 

Beaman, Bev 126 

Bean, Shelly 3,52,54,89 

Beathea, Chris 58,89 

Beattie, Sue83 

Bechtel, Karen 89 

Beck, Katie 126 

Becker, Amy 89 

Becoat, Melissa 89 

Beddow, Brian 89 

Beeson, Bradley 126 

Beitz, Marlene 10,89 

Belcher, Jason 89 

Belcher, Mike 67,89 

Bell, Michael 46,89,131 

Bellerive, Renee 64,89,131 

Belt, Kevin 42,83,84 

Benford Jr., Henry 89 

Bennett, Sher 126 

Bennett, Susan 89 

Bennett, Tobey 89 

Benson, Ken 58 

Bevan, Stacey 89 

Bickham, Carl 96,126 

Biles, Mike 126 

Bills, Toni 4,50,51,89 

Bilson, Elizabeth 126 

Black, Christina 89 

Bilson, Dee 7 

Black, John 89 

Black, Kevin 126 

Blackburn, Paula 23,126 

Blackley, Chris 58,89 

Blankenship, Brian 66,90 

Blount, Jeffrey 90 

Bluthardt, Jantzie 126 

Bock, Brian 58,90 

Bogue, Angela 90,128 

Bohanon, Darren 126 

Boleski, Donna 71 ,74.90 

Bollig, Eric 90 

Bollinger, Joanie 54,90 

Bond, James 90 

Bond, Jeff 21 ,90 

Bonham, Liza 90 

Bonds, Preston 1 7,90 

Bonner, Anthony 126 

Booker, Sharon 126 

Boone Michele 126 

Booth, Brenda 71,74,90 

Booth, Jacy 90 

Borg, Joyce 9,64,90,103 

Borger, Darren 126 

Boswell, Diane 90 

Boswell, Kevin 68,69 

Bouche, Liana 90 

Bouche, Lisa 90 

Boucher, George 126 

Bougher, Robert 26 

Bowlus, Burt 80 

Bowmaker, Kenneth 90 

Boyd, John 90,129 

Boyle, Melissa 90 

Bradford, Robert 1 0,58,90 

Bradshaw, Craig 67,90 

Braet, Steve 58 

Brand, Victoria 126 

Brasfield, Jennifer 127 

Brenton, David 127 

Briggs, Ginger 90 

Briggs, Maria 127 

Briggs, Tiffany 36.54.90 

Britton, Daryn 22,42,90 

Brock, Jim 58* 

Brockway, Dan 8,90 

Brooks, Marlene 51,90 

Brown, Kathy 127 

Brown, Linda 30,90 

Brown, Robert 90 

Brown, Stacy 90 

Brown, Tonya 33,76,90 

Bruggeman, Patricia 90 



Brundege, Tammy 127 

Bruno, Brad 66,127 

Brunt, Eric 90 

Bryant, Lisa 25,90 

Buchanan, Echo 90 

Bull, Ray go 

Bullock, Albert 90 

Bundridge, Cassanudra 96 

Burch, Robert 80,89 

Burger, Chad 90 

Burghart, Valinda 91,110 

Burgoon, Dwayne 127 

Burnham, Curt 91 

Burns, Sean 91 

Burris Stacey 91 

Burtchet, Judy 25 

Bushey, Danny 127 

Bushey, Michele 91 

Bussen, Mark 70 

Bussen, V.K 80 

Buster, Stephen 91,128 

Butts, Pamela 89,91 

Butts, Troy 89,91 

Byfield, Kevin 91 

Byrn, Bill 52,67 




Cabana, Audrey 91 

Call, Matt 127 

Calvert, Charles 127 

Camp, Edith 91 

Campbell, Valerie 91 

Carlin, Karen 6,80 

Carney, Judy 48,80 

Carriker, Aaron 58,91 

Carroll, Michael 59,110,127 

Carroll, Shauna 91 ,131 

Carroll, Timothy 91 

Carson, Colleen 27 

Carter, Dianna 127 

Carter, Dywayne 91 

Carter, Eddie 91,110 

Carter, Todd 58 

Cassity, Debbie 26,38,91 

Caywood, Chris 44,91 

Cerny, Jennifer 91 

Chadic, Gary 91 

Chadwick, Andy 127 

Chadwick, Debi 127 

Chalmers, David 91 

Chamberlain, Mary 42,91 

Chambers, Lori 24,25,91 

Chan, Cheri 127 

Chance, Bruce 25 

Chaney, Rodney 67,91 

Chastain, David 127 

Chatman, Doug 91 

Chavez, Eric 67,91,92 

Chiddix, Kim 36,91 

Chiles, David 127 

Chism, Robert 9,39,83 

Chisham, Carla 34,36,91 

Choens, Sue 28 

Chozom, Tsering 127 

Christensen, Michon 42,91 

Christropher, Scott 91 

Church, Gayla 91,120 

Clark, Debra 91 

Clark, Diana 127 

Clark, Doug 91 

Clark, Jo 127,134 

Clark, Kerry 36 

Clark, Rebecca 91 

Clasen, Janice 127 

Clay, Mitchell 127 

Cleaver, Donna 127 

Clem, John 91 

Clements, Howard 28 

demons, Darlene 48,127 

Cleveland, Barbara 28 

Cleveland, Willie 127 



Clifton, Tina 91 

Clothier, Hazel 83 

Coats, Pamela 91 

Cobb, Keith 67,122 

Coble, Sherri 58,91 

Cocking, Hank 91 

Cody, Charles 34,127 

Coffelt, Alton 127 

Cohen, Marc 91 

Cole, Tammy 33,91,129 

Coleman, Jojean 91 

Collingsworth, Kassa 12,32,43,92 

Collins, Christie 127 

Collins, Heidi 127 

Collins, Jr. Dillard 92 

Collor, J.T 74,92 

Combs, Clint 92 

Compton, Rod 92 

Connors, Bob 23 

Conrad, Virginia 92 

Conrady, Debbie 129 

Cook, Daniel 92 

Cooper, Craig 92 

Cooper, Gloria 34,92 

Cope, Jan 92 

Cope, Jeff 129 

Corbin, Chris 92 

Corder, Norma 80 

Corwin, Matt 21 ,92 

Countryman, Brian 92 

Courser, Therron 92 

Cox, Joyce Faye 5 

Cox, Peggy 92 

Cox, Rodney 2,4,5,76,80,81,118,126 

Cox, Tara 5,129 

Craddock, Lee 68,92 

Crawford, Vaniece 129 

Creed, Corey 10,45,46,47,92,131 

Criner, Anthony 9.72,74,92 

Crocker, Jeff 58,92 

Cross, Stacey 92 

Crouch, Todd 92 

Cunningham, Mary 129 

Cutsirtger, Sean 45,92 




Dainty, Tami 92 

Damber, Faye 129 

Daniel, Staci 92 

Darlymple, Angela 64,92 

Darnaby, Patrick 58,93,129 

Darst, Dawn 17,93,103 

Dasgupta, Titash 129 

Davenport, Eric 93 

Davenport, Kerry 129 

Davis, Kristina 93 

Dawson, Dollie 1 1 ,32,51 ,93 

Day, Sara 129 

Dean, Jennifer 129 

Dearon, Adrian 67 

Dedrick, John 73,137 

Deines, Shirley 129 

Demo, Jill 28 

Demous, John 36,93 

Denner, Dana 93 

Deterding, Mike 93 

Dial, Michelle 93 

Dibbern, Derrick 93 

Diehl, Stan 93 

Deitrich, Laura 93 

Dillard, Jim 34,35,93 

Dillard, Jeff 34,35,93 

Dillner, Chuck 93 

Diltz, Gerald 129 

Dingman, Kevin 67,93 

Diver, Debra 39,93 

Diver, Julie 93 

Dixon, Rejeannia 93 

Doan, Bill 70,93 

Dobbin, Heather 129 

Dodd, Dan 52,58 

Dodson, Marvin 83 

Doerflinger, Melissa 93 

Doggett, Shawn 93 

Dolan, Ambre 124 

Dolan, Michelle 93,119,124 

Donham, Melissa 34,93 



Dorn, Robin 94 

Dorsey, Diane 129 

Drake, Billie 29 

Drake, Lisa 129 

Draper, Janet 32,50,51,94 

Drees, Lisa 129 

Dreher, Craig 94 

Driver, Dwight 2,12,16,57,94,137 

Dudley, Bryan 94 

Dudley, Jerry 17,94 

Dudley, Ralph 58,94,118 

Duggan, William 94 

Dunbar, Michelle 94 

Duncan, Scott 129 

Dunham, Katie 94 

Dunnaway, Troy 70,94 

Dunsmoor, Shelly 94 

Duryee, Dean 134 




Eads, Matt 94 

Earhart, Kris 64,94 

Eash, Roni 94 

Eaton, Kellie 94 

Eaton, Zack 39,94 

Eck, Ron 94 

Eckhardt, Lisa 129 

Ecord, Samantha 88,94 

Edwards, Jane , 129 

Edwards, Kari 94 

Edwards, Kevin 35 

Edwards, Steve , 67,94 

Eggleston, Pat 94 

Eichman, Doyle 129 

El-Chami, Haissam 94 

Eland, Jill 129 

Elghalayini, Amer 129 

Elmore, Leslie 36,94 

Elrod, Lani-Kay 129 

Ely, Jeff 94 

Emmerich, Patty 83,84 

Emmitt, Jon ....129 

Emmons, Elizabeth 129 

Emmons, Kirk 22,94 

Ensz, Daniel 83 

Entz, Eileen 94 

Erickson, Larry 94 

Erikson, Darrel 83 

Ervin, Judy 129 

Erwin, Tom 82 

Espeleta, Jose 94 

Estep, Linda 129 

Estes, Chad 129 

Eubanks, Keith 34 

Everett, Marcy 129 




Farmer; Michael 94 

Fauerbach, Mark 70,94 

Faulkner, Melinda 94 

Feltis, Corey 75,94 

Ferguson, Pam 71 ,94,100 

Ferran, Sheila 129 

Fierro, Molly 94 

Fisher, Bart 94 

Fisher, Glenda 128 

Fisher, Shannon 94 

Flanders, Blake 21 ,83 

Flegler, Stacy 94 

Flower, Kandace 94 

Fly, Robin 26 

Focke, Rose 129 

Forrest, Kathy 34,94 

Forrest, William 7,82,83 

Foster, Gerald 94 

Foster, Nancy 94 

Foster, Tod 67,72,94,129 

Foth, Michelle 94 

Fowler, Lori 10 

Fox, Sharon 80 

Freeman, Barry 67 



Freeman, Connie 130 

Freeman, Shelley 1 1 ,46,1 1 6 

Friesen, Kim 94 

Friesen, Larry 83,134 

Friesen, Lois 83 

Fromm, Arthur 94 

Fry, Brenda 94 

Fry, Jonna 94 

Fugitt, Janie 68 

Fullerton, Dan 48,94 

Fullinwider, Pamela 130 

Fultner, Richard 130 

Funk, Russell 94 

Fuzan, Tommy J 30 




Gahagan, Bob 94 

Gaines, Beth 130 

Galbraith, Natalie 94 

Galgon, Kristi 94 

Galliart, Mitch 94 

Galloway, Linda 46 

Gann, Waneta 130 

Gant, Michael 130 

Garcia, Gus 94 

Garman, Kala 94 

Garner, Tony 126,130 

Garrison, Chris 94 

Garrison, Jill 130 

Gaulding, Kim 95 

Gay, Shirley 130 

Gensheer, Carolyn 130 

Gentz, Jeff 95 

George, Alan 42,95 

George, Peggy 130 

Gilbreath, Lisa 34,35,95 

Gill, Kristen 95 

Gilliand, Andy 25,48 

Gilliland, Kevin 130 

Gilliland, Susan 81 

Gilmore, James 11,95 

Gladfelter, Charley 95 

Gladfelter, Scott 34,35,95,106 

Glasgow, David 30 

Gleason, Dennis 95 

Glenn, Jeanelle 95 

Glock, Shzelda 130 

Goeckel, David 130 

Goen, Rhea 14,130 

Goering, Kenneth 83 

Goetz, Jerry 39,95,119 

Goetz, Randy 95,96 

Golden, Sheldon 95 

Goldsmith, Audry 39,50,95 

Goldsmith, Brian 39,95,119,122 

Goldsman, Dawn 95 

Gomez, Ruben 36,95 

Gonzales, Elena 95 

Goodon, Matthew 95 

Goodwin, Dan 95 

Gorman, Tomothy 95 

Gorman, Yevonne 45,95 

Goucher, Gerald 96 

Gragg, Todd 96 

Grange, John 4,80,81 

Green, Jamie 96 

Greenlee, Beverly 130 

Greenway, Cathy 71 ,96 

Greenwood, Ken 96 

Gregory, Richard 96 

Greiner, Katie 96 

Griffith, Angie 96 

Grimmett, Ginny 95 

Grohn, John 58,96 

Gross, Mary 96 

Grove, Debra 96 

Grove, Nancy 130 

Guest, Susan 24,96 

Guilfoil, Brian 67,96 

Guilliams, Cassandra 96 

Guiick, Kevin 96 

Guse, Tamara 49,97,122 

Gutsch, Jason 36,97 

Guy, Jeff 45,49,97 




Habash, Edmond 130 

Hackler, Scott 97,130 

Haeran, Kim 130 

Hackler, Randy 130 

Haga, Rick 1 1 ,30,46,97 

Hailey, Tonia 97 

Hallmark, Gary 8 

Halverson, David 130 

Hamilton, Kelley 97 

Hamilton, Nonalee 97 

Hamilton, Rhonda 97 

Hamm, Debra 97 

Hand, Brianna 76,97,130 

Hansen, Angela 97 

Hansen, Jamie 97 

Hansen, Sandra 83 

Hansen, Vicky 80 

Hanson, Dee 97 

Hardeman, Treg 97 

Hardman, Bryan 66,97 

Hardwick, Jane 97 

Haring, Brian 130 

Harper, Alan 97 

Harper, Brian 92 

Harrington, Teresa 130 

Harris, Dean 118,130 

Harris, Mindy 97 

Harris, Pat 117 

Harris, Sherri 97 

Harrold, Lois 97 

Hart, Candice 34,97 

Harvey, Darin 62,63,73,97 

Harvey, Randi 130 

Harvey, Darnell 97 

Harwick, Heather 33,78,97 

Hatcher, Matt 97 

Hathaway, Shawn 97 

Hattendorf, Jeff 97 

Hatton, David 67,97 

Havel, Lyn 3983 

Hawkins, Jennifer 97 

Hawkins, Tom...! 83 

Hawley, Karen 34,35,97 

Hawley, Wayne 34,35,97 

Hayden, Lou 97 

Hayes, Michelle 97 

Healy, Stephanie 12,32,43,76,97 

Heath, Lance 97 

Hebert, Robby 24,58,97 

Hedrick, Marjorie .....97 

Heimerman, Roy 97 

Hein, Todd 130 

Heird, Sheryl 35,97 

Helali, Ziaul 130 

Helmer, Dana 98 

Hendrickson, Barbara 26 

Hiebert 83,134 

Henning, Kathy 130 

Henry, Tammy 96,98 

Henson, Angela 36 

Henson, Kris 130 

Heppler, Lorraine 130 

Hernandez, Jose 67,130 

Herndon, Bradley 98 

Herzet, Janet 38,130 

Hess, Loretta 130 

Hetzel, Karl 58,83,98 

Heusner, Justin 98 

Hewitt, Lynn 130 

Hickerson, Joyce 98 

Hickert, Cheryl 38 

Hicks, Electra 98 

Hiebert, Patrick 130 

Higgens, Angel 98 

Hill.Brent 98 

Hill, Tate 70 

Hill.Joe 98 

Hill, Keith 20,78,98,1 1 8 

Hill, Lori 130 

Hill, Teresa 98 

Hillman, David 98 

Hinde, Calvin 130 

Hinnen, Robert 98,114 



Hinz, Trevor 58,98 

Hirsh, Karen 130 

Hoefgen, Jenny 98,110 

Hoelting, Neal 80 

Hofman, Jonna 44 

Hogoboom, Dick 110 

Holcomb, Kim 43 

Holcomb, Philip 22 

Holderfield, Angela 34,98 

Holland, Gina 130 

Holman, Charla 99 

Holman, Chip 130 

Hood, Tracie 33,99,129 

Hook, James 49,91 ,99,106 

Hootman, Matthew 49,98 

Horner, John 68,99 

Horsch, Pam 130 

Hoss, Cynthia 80 

Hosletter, Joe 80 

Houdashelt, Andrew 130 

Howard, Patricia 99,130 

Howell, Karen 99 

Howell, Korey 99 

Howrey, Lora 130 

Hovis, Sheldon 34 

Hromek, Clinton 99 

Hull, Chris 99 

Hulse, Eden 99 

Hurlburt, Jeff 58,99 

Hurman, Kelly 99 



Inkelaar, Penny 99 

Irey, Tammy 99 

Isaac, Clint 99,114 

Ivie, Mitchell 130 




Jack, Jan 80 

Jackson, Kara 54 

Jackson, Lisa 99 

James, Linda 99 

Jamil, Arshad 7 

Javidi, Mohammad 99 

Jesseph, Mike 99 

Jibril, Kerry 25,36,99 

Johnson, Bob 29 

Johnson, Chris 128 

Johnson, Denny 58 

Johnson, John 58,99 

Johnson, Stacy 34,35,99 

Johnson, Steven 60,62 

Johnson, Terrence 130 

Johnson, Will 58,99 

Johnson, Denny 130 

Johnston, Kris 132 

Johnston, Shely 50,99 

Jones, Dan 113 

Jones, Dedric 74,75,132 

Jones, Heather 132 

Jones, Hebert 61,62,77,99 

Jones, Michael 99 

Jones, Steven 74,99 

Jorgensen, Lori 132 

Jurging, Dawn 99 




Kallevig, Eric 99 

Kaplan, Alan 99 

Kaufman, Kristy 99 

Kaylor, Leonard 99 

Keahey, Noland 99 

Kearn, Chuck 99 



Keller, Heather 36,99 

Kelley, Derrick 99 

Kellum, David 99 

Kelly, Anne 99 

Kelly, Kirk 67 

Kemmerly, Carolyn 132 

Kemmerly, James .100 

Kenneson, Rolland 35,100 

Kerr, Ken 100 

Kerschner, Tonya 83 

Keshmiry, Kathy 100 

Killough, Scott 100 

Kimball, Lisa 132 

Kimerer, Kevin 58,100 

Kincaid, Sharyn 132 

King, Bernice 100 

King, Shawn 132 

King, Shirley 132 

Kirby, Jeff 34 

Kitterman, Gail 100 

Klausmeyer, Melissa 100 

Klein, Carol 83 

Klein, Cheryl 111 

Knowles, Wanda 100 

Kohls, Kim 49,50,51,99,100 

Konstadadinidis, V 100,116 

Kouba, Denette 100 

Krob, Cheryl 100 

Rebecca Kuntz 129 

Kratzer, Dave 49,82,83 

Krause, Gayle 83 

Kurtz, Kim 100 

Kuttler, David 132 

Kuzma, Mick 58,100 




Laclef, Shelby 30,100 

Ladd, April 36,100 

Lamb, Brenda 100 

Lamb, John 100 

Lamm, Sherry 15 

Lancaster, Cheryl 64,100 

Landers, Keith 27,100 

Lane, Kimberly 100 

Langston, Kassie 100 

Langley, Bill 20,136 

Lanier, Carol 132 

Lara, Richard 100 

Larson, Dale 70,74 

Larson, Geri 132 

Larson, Scott 66 

Law, Billy 60,62,100 

Law, Tony 58,100 

Lawhon, Robert 132 

Lawlor, Leann 1 1 ,45 

Lawerence, Kim 100 

Laymon, Tammy 132 

Leachman, Christie 100 

Ledgerwood, David 100 

Ledgerwood, Kathy 132 

Lee, Corey 100 

Lee, Kevin 100 

Lee, Richard 68 

Lentz, Andrea 113,132 

Lentz, Doug 132 

Lentz, Michael 113,132 

Leonard, Chris 101 

Leonard, William 132 

Lewis, Brian 132 

Lewis, Roger 30,34,35,83 

Lewis, Stacy 4 

Liggett, Patsy 132 

Lill, Dan 101 

Lill, Sherri 132 

Lippoldt-Mack, Valerie 36,83 

Lister, Troy 39,49,50,101,121 

Litchfield, Vickie 101 

Little, Carol 132 

Little, Darren 92,101 

Little, Jeffery 132 

Little, Ty 8 

Livengood, Eugene 132 

Lloyd, Jilinda 54,101 

Logan, Charles 101 

Logue, Mary 101 

Long, Rhonda 101 



Longfellow, David 83 

Longfellow, Shirley 83 

Loop, Jamie 132 

Lowell, Margaret 132 

Lucas, Cammie 132- 

Ludewick, Derek 101 

Lundry, Cindy 101 

Luttrall, Rhonda 101 

Lutz, Scott 101 

Luzar, Elizabeth 83 

Lyman, Debra 101 

Lynn, Tom 15 




Maben, Chris 101 

Maddux, Renee 101 

Maddux, Tony 132 

Madison, Kari 101 

Madorin, Jamie 101 

Maggard, Connie 33,101 

Malik, Donna 44,83 

Maloney, Jacqueline 132 

Mann, Tammy 101 

Manspeaker, Robyn 54,101 

Mar, Paulette 132 

Marbut, Cathy 15 

Maring, Bryan 58,101 

Mark, David 101 

Markley, Matthew 101 

Marnane, Kim 101 

Marshall, Pamela 1,101 

Martens, Dennis 85 

Martin, Frankie 132 

Martin, Kelli 101 

Martin, Lori 101 

Martin, Sharon 101 

Martinez, Trenni 101 

Massey, Bradley 101,142 

Mathews, Dianne 101 

Mattingly, Gary 67,101,122,132 

Mattix, Aaron 101 

Mauldin, Melissa 101 

May, Stephanie 45,101,131 

McAuley, Deadrea 101 

McBrlde, Jonas 101 

McCarrell, Darchelle 54,101 

McCorkle, Bonita 101 

McCormick, Tim 67,101 

McCoy, Ardie 58,72,101 

McCoy, Tracy 101 

McCray, Sherry 71,74,100,101 

McCully, Suzanne 132 

McCutchon, Mike 101 

McDaniel, Pam 48,132 

McEachern, Dameon 39,101 

McElhiney, Margaret 101 

McElroy, Robert 101 

McElroy, Tracy 101 

McFadden, Mary 101 

McGinnis, Gerald 101 

Mclnteer, Kelly .... 1 3,24,25,68,73,1 01 ,1 03 

McKenzie, Seymour 101 

McKernan, Cory 58,101 

McKinny, Gerald 34,102 

McMillan, Dee 132 

McPeak, Heidi 133 

McPeak, Tamara 133 

McPhail, Scott 46,102,131 

McPherson, Lynn 75,102 

Mears, Bryan 133 

Mears, Kevin 92,102 

Meehan, Shannon 58,102 

Mercer, Brian 102 

Meshew, Stephanie 102 

Messmore, Laura 133 

Meyer, Don 39 

Meyer, Kristin 45,102 

Michaelis, Trisha 102 

Middendorf, Anthony 102 

Mikel, Darius 102 

Milbourn, Sonja 83 

Miles, Marsha 102 

Miller, Bobby 102 

Miller, Jacqueline 102 

Miller, Marie 1 5 

Miller, Marty 102 



Miller, Martyn 21 

Miller, Mary 102 

Miller, Matthew 102 

Miller, Richard 102 

Miller, Scott 102 

Miller, Tom 66,73 

Miller, Vicky 102 

Million, Troy 102 

Mills, Anita 102 

Mills, Brian 102 

Milstead, Mandy 58,102 

Minton, Barbara 102 

Mitchell, Cheryl 18,102 

Mitchell, Linda 102 

Mitchell, Mike 133 

Moffett, Janice 102 

Moffett, Mitchell 102 

Moffett, Rodney 102 

Mohajir, Terry 58,102 

Mohammadi, Felora 38 

Molina, Alex 58 

Montgomery, Demetria 102 

Moore, Sheila _ 133 

Moreno, Mario 13,78,136 

Moreno, Michelle 68,69,102 

Morris, Dana 50,51,102 

Morrison, Elizabeth 133 

Morrow, Matt 70 

Mosher, Chris 74,102 

Mosier, Jodi 102 

Mullen, Shane 13,102 

Murar, Gary 102 

Murphy, Kevin, 102 

Murphy, Lisa 102 

Murphy, Steve 133 

Murrison, Paul 102 

Myers, Greg 102 

Myers, Kevin 76,102 

Myers, Kimberly 133 

Myers, Pamela , 102 




Nagahara, Izumi 133 

Napier, Heather 102 

Nash, Elmo 83 

Nash, Todd 67,102,122 

Nash, Ronda 133 

Neighbors, Korey 102 

Nelson, Chris 42 

Neria, Rich 20,102 

Nesmith, Trent 67,102 

Newell, Shelley 103 

Newsom, Marcus 16,58,72,103,110 

Newson, Willie 62,97,103 

Newton, Curt 13,57,58,103 

Newton, Patti 133 

Niedens, Brandie 133 

Nitcher, Nancy 103 

Noland, Janna 133 

Nonken, Jeremy 133 

Novak, Kristy 103 



O'Brien, Mike 67,103 

O'Conner, Donald 133 

Oberlechner, Rickey 133 

Oberlechner, Shirley 133 

Obrecht, Kenneth 103 

Odle, Vince 103 

Ohalloran, Brenda 103 

Oharah, Jack 80 

Olson, Donnie 67,103 

Olson, Steve 103 

Orr, Bryan 104 

Orr, Joleyne 104 

Orr, Leslie 104 

Orth, Maria 104 

Overbey, Patty 104 

Owens, Gerald 11 

Oxford, Robby 104 




Palen, Jolene 11,30,45,104 

Palmer, Troy 104 

Palmer, Donny 70,104 

Paniagua, Teresa 133 

Panton, David 80 

Panzer, Didi 54,104 

Pappan, Bonita 44,104 

Parker, Brad 133 

Patten, Carolyn 83 

Patterson, Jeff 70,92,104 

Patton, Larry 80,81 

Paulson, Hilary 104 

Pauly, Elaine 54,55,133 

Peach, Robbie 104,133 

Peak, Mike 133 

Pearse, Richard 104 

Pease, Ben 36,70,75,104 

Pelletier, Jane 133 

Penelton, Andrea 133 

Penner, Sheldon 134 

Percy, Karen 18 

Perez, Sylvia 104 

Perkins, Melissa 25 

Peters, Lori 133 

Peterson, Bob 30,45,46,83 

Pettus, Wilfred 134 

Phillips, Brian 134 

Phillips, Debbie 134 

Phillips, Mona 104 

Pinkley, Michael 39,104 

Pinkston, Sheri 104 

Pitcock, Marlyn 134 

Pittman, Tom 104 

Place, Pat 81 

Plush, Eric 104 

Poe, Tammy 43,58,104 

Pohly, Linda 83 

Poling, Laura 104 

Potacki, Gerry 58 

Potter, Chad 107 

Potter, Shannon 107 

Potter, Todd 107 

Power, Tracy 134 

Powers, Steve 66 

Prakash, Sunny 107 

Pratt, Liliha 107 

Pressley,. Brent 107 

Price, Jim 134 

Prichard, Belinda 36,107 

Provorse, Pam 107 

Pugh, Ronald 107 

Purslow, Brock 66,72,107 

Pyle, Christina 134 

Pyles, Rusty 107 





Racette, Nancy 38,107 

Raffensperger, Dave 1 07,1 1 6 

Ramsey, Julie 107 

Ramsey, Patrick 107 

Rankin, Donna 107 

Rasberry, Melvin 2,17,107 

Ravenscraft, Cari 107 

Ray, Marshall 134 

Redmond, Marcia 134 

Reed, Judd 15 

Reed, Stephen 107 

Reed, Tisha 16,71,103,107 

Reeger, Dawn 17,108 

Reese, Mike 134 

Regier, Jason 108 

Reitz, Max 67,108 

Remsberg, Ann 131 

Remsberg, Dale 58 

Remsberg, Rick 58 

Remus, Paul 62,73,102,108 

Reno, Fred 80 

Renyer, Bryan 58,108 

Resnik, Anthony 134 

Rettiger, Cece 64,108 

Rhodes, Guy 108 



Richardson, Dale 108 

Richardson, Richard 83 

Ridge, Christine 33,39,108 

Ripley, Stacy 54,64,108 

Rivers, Montie 9,108 

Roberts, Kenneth 108 

Robinson, Holly 108 

Robinson, Missy 11,12,13,32,108,109 

Rochat, Rachel 17,36,108 

Roeder, Cliff 21,108 

Rogers, DeAnn 33,108,128 

Rogers, Sandie 34,108 

Rogers, Kenny 9,108 

Roll, Darik 18,134 

Rolle, Bernard 58 

Romano, Jim 34,108 

Rosariao, Dave 134 

Rose, Mike 44,108,121 

Rosenstiel, Pam 112 

Ross, Bryan 112 

Ross, John 112 

Ross, Linda 112 

Ruck, Becki 112 

Ruda, James 36,1 1 2 

Rudolph, 

Teresa 1 7,25,50,51 ,76,99,1 03,1 1 2 

Rudrow, Rhonda 112 

Ryan, Mike 66,134 

Ryn, Todd 1 32.134 




Sadiq, Saba 134 

Saeed, Mohammad 1 1 2 

Salisbury, Shirley 24,112 

Samarah, Nezar 134 

Samuels, Sheila 112 

Samuels, Terri 112 

Sanborn, Mark 83 

Sanchez, Carli 12 

Sanchez, Cori 25,32,43,112 

Sandberg, Judi 134 

Sanders, Mike 15 

Sanders, Steve 112 

Safer, Barbara 112 

Sawtelle, Debbie 83 

Sawyers, Michelle 112 

Schattak, Liane 49,112 

Schelske, Tim 112 

Schild, Tim 112 

Schmidt, Brett 1 1 2 

Schoenig, Janie 12 

Schoffstall, Amy 33,112 

Schoffstall, David 112 

Schoffstall, Laura 33,112 

Schowalter, Tina 134 

Schrader, David 112 

Schroeder, Bryan 34,35,112 

Schroeder, Julie 134 

Schulte, Wendy 134 

SchuKz, Lori 112 

Scott, Danny ...67,112 

Scribner, Suzanne 54 

Scritchfield, Wayne 21,112 

Seacat, Todd 134 

Sears, Mike 68 

Sehie, Shannon 112 

Seiler, Robbie 70 

Sexton, Nathan 112 

Seymour, Karen 134 

Shanewise, Craig 38,112 

Shanks, Garry 58,112 

Shartzer, Barbara 112 

Shaw, Kevin 112 

Shelbv. Renee 1 2,32,43,1 1 2 

Shepherd, Ava 115 

Sherwood, Lynn 115 

Shieh, Wen 134 

Shields, Tim 62 

Shinkle, Jeff 115 

Shinkle, Melyta 115 

Shipley, Brett 115 

Shipley, Curt 68 

Shivers, Woodrow 62,115 

Showalter, Andrew 115 

Shrout, Chelle 115 

Sibley, Tobi. 1 1 5 



Simmons, Billie 115 

Simon, John 115 

Simon, Mike 80 

Simon, Mike W 39,115 

Simone, Mary 115 

Simons, Elisabeth 115 

Singer, Donna 115 

Sisco, Andree 116 

Sixkiller, Jack 116 

Sjunnesson, Lotta 74,116 

Skelton, Darrell 1 1 6 

Skelton, Linda 116 

Skillman, Amy 54,74,116 

Sloderbeck, Amy 116 

Slusser, Roger 134 

Slyter, Mark 58 

Smalley, Dwight 134 

Smart, Trisha 136 

Smith, Allen 116 

Smith, Cliff 136 

Smith, Danielle 116 

Smith, Diana 136 

Smith, Judy 6 

Smith, Kara 43,1 1 6 

Smith, Kenneth 136 

Smith, Lorn 136 

Smith, Mark 116 

Smith, Stacey 46,1 1 6 

Smith, Tamara 116 

Smithson, Randy 62 

Solko, James 116 

Sommers, Curt 83 

Sommers, Doug 18,116 

Sommers, Jim 116 

Sommers, Sue 83 

Songer, Roslyn 136 

Sonka, Teresa 136 

Soyez, Ada 28,1 1 6 

Spain, William 136 

Sparks, Janel 25,117 

Spawn, Pam 68,1 03.1 1 7 

Spearly.Phil 45 

Spellman, Shawn 67,117 

Spence.Dawn .80 

Spicer.Tom 80,81 136 

Sperling.Grant 117 

Spillman, Allen 136 

Spillman, Janis 136 

Springer, Mike 117 

Squires, Dan 132,136 

Stabenow, David 34,117 

Stacey, Tammy 1 1 7 

Stambaugh, Curtis 34,117 

Stanhope, Karen 117 

Stanphill, Vickie 117 

Steinbeiss, Vickie 117 

Steinborn, Diane 1 1 7 

Steiner, Beverly 136 

Stevens, Martin 117 

Stice, Ryan 117 

Stiles, Larry 136 

Stilwell, Karen 117 

Stirtz, David 136 

Stithem, Jim 58,17 

Stockham, Richard 117 

Strand, Leslie 17,117 

Strain, Judith 83 

Strong, Cornelius 58,1 1 

Stufflebeam, Anifa 71,74,75 

Stuke, Jay ........... , 58 

Sudduth, Allan 117 

Summers, Kevin 74 

Summers, Kevin 74 

Swafford, Kendra 119 

Swanson, Roger 58,99,119 

Swendson, Robin 136 

Swisher, Monica 1 1 9 

Sykes, Amanda 38 

Sykes, Heather 119 

Syrus, Jethro 58,119 




Tabarani, Imad 119 

Taber,Kathryn 44.1 1 9 

Talkington, Gregg 137 

Tatom, Sheila 137 



Taylor, Bryan 119 

Taylor, Tina 119 

Temming, Chris 119 

Thacker, Bonnie 119 

Thacker, Janice 122 

Thaemert, Michelle 17 

Thaemert, Todd 17 

Tharp, CHad 119 

Theis, Paul 83 

Thiessen, Ellen 136 

Thomas, Dave 16,57,119 

Thomas, Troy 136 

Thompson, 

Jason 9,60,61,62,63,76,119,134 

Thompson, Janie 20 

Thompson, Michelle 136 

Thompson, Walt 119 

Thornton, Cara 137 

Thunberg, Phil 119 

Tilley, Marvin 28 

Tipton, Mitch 119 

Titus, Elmer 22,119 

Todd, Delia 137 

Todd, Diana 137 

Todd, Paul 137 

Toedman, Kim 137 

Torontow, James 62,119 

Travnichek, Allison 119 

Travnichek, Dee 119 

Trebbe, Kerry 68,69 

Tredway, Burton 35,44,119 

Trent, Bill , 83 

Tribble, Henry 67 

Tunink, Tina 16,64,65,120 

Turner, David 136 

Turner, Lanny 120 

Turner, Lewis 80 

Turner, Michael 120 

Turner, Sheldon... 120 

Turner, Sophia 33,120,129 

Turowski, Pat 21.120 

Twiss, Chris 58,103 

Tyson, Dennis 62,120 

Tyson, Lisa 64,120,127 





Uhrmacher, Richard 67 

Uddin, Mohammad 136 

Unruh, Peggy 29 

Vzlzdez, Diana 136 

Valdivia, Ladessa 136 

Valentine, Scott 120 

Vanbuskirk, Sheila 120 

Vance, Paulette 120 

Vancil, Tonya 120 

Vas, Catherine 120 

Veal, Christopher 121 

Veatch, Matt 1 3,57,88 

Veesart, Michael 121 

Velazque, Kerry 15,121 

Vest, Patricia 121 

Vesvijak, Aree 118,121 

Volker, Libby 121 




Wagner, Gary 58.95,121 

Wagner, John /...21 

Wahto, Diane 83,85 

Waite, Derek 34,121 

Walker, Danielle 136 

Walker, Frank 48,121 

Walker, Phoebe 121 

Wallace, Mark 121 

Wallace, Taylor 58,118,121 

Walton, Steve 121 

Wampler, Janice 122 

Ward, Amy 64,122 

Ward, Angela 122 

Ward, Darla 122 

Ward, Julia 136 

Ware, Mableen 136 

Warner, Jan 54,122 



Warner. Pete 58,122 

Warren, Marcus 136 

Washington, Darlene 74 

Washington, Jeff 136 

Washington, Joel 62,117,122 

Washington, Johanna 33,122 

Washington, Kristi 122 

Washington, Mario 58 

Watkins, Crystal 71,122 

Watkins, Laura 136 

Watkins, Jane 50.82.83 

Watkins III, John 122 

Watson, Duane 122 

Watson. Geoff 36 

Watts.Calvin 136 

Watts, Karen 136 

Webb, Mike 122 

Webb, Tracy 48,1 14,123 

Wedel, Terry 67,123 

Wedel, Tina 54 

Wei, Yi : 136 

Weidenheimer, Debbie 10,68 

Wellner, Julie 38,123 

Welty, Thresa 23,123 

Wenger, Paula 136 

Weniger, Anna 136 

Weninger, Eric 123 

Wentworth, Laura 96,123 

Wernli, David 20,68 

Wescott, Judy 136 

West, Curtis 137 

West, Linda 123 

Westerfield, Becky 25,64,65,123 

Westerfirled, Todd 123, 

Whaley, Kari 123 

Whaley, Mitch 58 

Wherry, Brandi 137 

White, Marilyn 83 

White, Shawn 123 

White, Todd 1 18,123 

White, Treg 123 

Whittaker, Steve 123 

Wiebe, Tricia 123 

Wiese, Lauri 123 

Wildman, Kimberly 123 

Wilhite, Andra 74,137 

Wilkinson, Brian 123 

Williams, Esther 54,73,74,93,123 

Williams, Reggie 2,8,123 

Williams, Rick 123 

Williams, Troy 70,75,123 

Wilson, Cheri 124 

Wilson, Cynthia 124 

Wilson, Eric 137 

Wilson, Kim 124 

Wilson. Paige 32,43,124 

Wilson, Shannon 33,124 

Wilson, Steve 124 

Winfrey, Linda 137 

Wingert, Durner 137 

Winquist, Kim 137 

Winters.Elizabeth 137 

Winzer, James 45 

Winzer, Mary 137 

Wohlgemuth, Tammy 54,55 

Wolf, Chad 62,124 

Wonser, Correna 124,137 

Wood, Beverly 137 

Woodard, Missy 54.124 

Wray, Catherine 124 

Wyatt, Randy 124 

Yamamoto, Kenji 1 24 

Yarnall, Brenda 137 

Yates, Janet 124 

Yeager, Corey 58,103 

Yee, Lee 137 

Yeubanks, Keith 124 

Yi, Chang „ 68.124 

Young, Jarrod 124 

Young, Priscilla 33,124 

Young, Trux 124 

Younts, Shawn 124 

Zamfan, Mahbub 124 

Zink, Mark 124 

Zumbrunn, Laurie 124 



Colophon 



Brad Massey, Lebo freshman, walks away 

after track practice. He was taking one last look back 
before heading towards his destination. 

Children attending a theatre production on 
campus talk among themselves and look around at 
the campus. Little did they realize that they are our 
future leaders and possibly future Butler students. 



Volume 60 of the yearbook of 
Butler County Community College, 
The Grizzly, was edited by Shely 
Johnston and Teresa Rudolph. 
The staff was advised by Jane 
Watkins, and lithographed by 
Walsworth Publishing Company. 
Press Run: 1000 copies of 144 
pages plus a spring supplement, 9 
x 12 in size for spring delivery. 
Paper: 80 lb. gloss enamel. Bind- 
ing: Smythesewn, with head- 
bands. Cover: Sturdite - Black 
#818, Type and Artwork - Gold 
Embossing and Silk Screened 
Purple. Endsheet: #90 stock print- 
ed in #900 Metallic Gold Fountain- 
ing featuring 50% #602 Purple 
type. Type; All different point sizes 
for body copy, captions, folios, 
photo credits and headlines. 









*► 




142 Closing 








Closing... 



As the year passed students could see 
changes in Butler and the people them- 
selves. For example, we got new black 
tops on most of our parking lots and a new 
antenna that Buildings and Grounds 
installed for an amateur broadcasting facil- 
ity. People changed not only in physical 
appearance but also in personality. As the 
year progressed and the end was drawing 
near, sophomores started to look towards 
careers and four-year colleges while fresh- 
man began thinking about schedules for 
the fall semester of 1988-89 and made 
arrangements for room mates for next year. 

Since the institution itself remained a 
leader and competitive among other junior 
colleges it helped to make our athletes, 
musicians, journalists, scholars and artists 
able to compete and perform at top level 
during their stay at Butler and afterwards at 
other schools and in the working world. 
Qualified faculty members, administrators 
and staff members helped push students, 
both traditional and non-traditional, into 
giving the ultimate in class, on the field and 
in the community. 

The growing enrollment at Butler proved 
to be a never-ending legacy. Butler's admi- 
nistration had open arms for the ever- 
increasing number of students. 

Students and the people on campus are 
what made Butler and the memories of 
1988-89 a year to remember. With new 
futures, new dreams and new goals 
students walked away from Butler with 
experience, determination and 
confidence. 

Many students left with a drive to be 
somebody and the determination to make 
it happen. These were the kind of people 
that were looking to the future and beyond 
and not... looking back. 



Closing 143 



Editor's Note: 

To be honest with you when I began this "little" project known as The Grizzly I felt 
very proud to say "I am the Editor." As a high school editor I thought I knew all the 
tricks of the trade, and I hoped things would go as smoothly as they had my high 
school years. WRONG. With a new adviser and my being a freshman, my fear grew 
as the first day I would meet with my staff approached. 

To my surprise, I shouldn't have been worried at all. My staff was one of the neat- 
est groups of people I have ever worked with. Each person had a special talent or 
niche that contributed to making the 1988-89 Grizzly what it is. For example, Troy 
Lister (artist/graphics) , kept us sane with his insanity and incredible storytelling abili- 
ty. Janet Draper (sports editor) and Dollie Dawson (staff member) could always give 
us the scoop on the latest gossip on campus and Toni Bills (computer) could figure 
out just about anything on our computers. 

Our photographers: Joe Terry, Kim Kohls and Marlene Brooks could come up with 
the darndest excuses for not having something ready for deadline. What about our 
photo editor, Gayla Church? She came to us as a surprise and turned out to be one 
of the best things to happen to us. Leave it to Dana Morris (staff member) to make all 
of us realize you could look absolutely perfect while working on a yearbook. 
By no means are the above the only staff members who contributed to this book- 
they are just the ones that left a lasting impression on me. 

While working on a project of this nature you tend to meet people whom you might 
otherwise never have met. I met many of the students, several instructors and many 
administrators through classes and interviews. 

There are some people who influence your way of thinking and one of those 
people in my life is my English teacher and yearbook adviser, Jane Watkins I want to 
extend a special thanks to her for all her help, encouragement, editing skills and 
most importantly her devotion. Her extra hours, extra comments and extra caring 
helped pull me through some rough times and deadlines. I would not have been able 
to have done my job without her. 

Another significant person was my assistant editor, Teresa Rudolph. She defi- 
nitely had a direct effect on making my freshman year the year it was Her talent 
organization and friendship made all my efforts and time worth it. Also, last but not 
least, a small note to my parents who sometimes picked up the slack in my work at 
home and gave me gas money so that I could devote many extra hours to this book 
There are otners like Dave Kratzer (Lantern adviser) and James Hook (Lantern 
editor). Kratzer edited and previewed some of our pages. He named me the Dragon 
Lady because of my "bossy nature." Hook volunteered his services at deadline time 
I can not name every student, instructor or administrator. But, any person who is in 
this book at least once helped make The Grizzly what it is. Why? Because without 
your yearbook picture or candid we would have had an empty white space in our 
book. You, the students and staff are what made us look good. 

A special thanks to all of you who posed, identified others and sat throuqh inter- 
views with or for my staff. 

< y^n°£ e y0U enj0y the b00k - This b00k is for y° u and shou| d reflect the memories 
of 1 989-90 as a year that provided you with a beginning - a future. We hope it gave 
you a reason to look forward and not a reason to. look back 



Sincerely, 




Shely^oohnston 



Editor-in-chief 
The Grizzly 



144 Editor's Note 



WAL8WOHTH P. U us„,nc. company , marceliNE. MIKOUR, ,., 




Graduation 

Ceremony and Memories 

page 174 



Beach Bash Hits Butler 

Jazz Concerts 
Bike Racing 
Volleyball Showdowns 
page 168 



1989 Spring Supplement Magazine of The Grizzly. 



ON THE COVER 




Sophie Turner, Augusta freshman 
stands outside basking in the sun in 
warm-weather clothing as Rick Haga, 
Eureka freshman wears a Butler jacket 
and sweats. Haga recognized that early 
spring weather can be deceiving and 
was ready for the cold weather to hit 
Butler campus again. 
Butler Fashions from Butler 
Bookstore 

cover by Shely Johnston 
cover photo by g.j. church 




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IIIIII 



IX 



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TITTIII 




The /mage 1989 Supplement Staff: 

Shely Johnston Editor-in-Chief Teresa Rudolph Assistant 

Editor 

Gayla Church Photo Editor Jane Watkins Faculty Adviser '•■■■■■■"■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■"■^ ►"«"» a 

Staff Members: 

Shane Bealmear 
Toni Bills 
Audrey Goldsmith 
James Hook 




Special Section 

Graduation 

by Shely Johnston 

Sophomore Point of View 

by Teresa Rudolph 

Features 

What Happened in '89? 

by g.j. church 

The Glass Menagerie 

by g.j. church 

Alpha Phi Omega 

by Teresa Rudolph 

Beach Bash 

by Teresa Rudolph 

Nursing Pinning 

by Shely Johnston 

Honors and Awards 

by Shely Johnston 

Spring Fever 

by Shely Johnston 

Sports 

Men's Track 

by Toni Bills 

Women's Track 

by Toni Bills 

Golf 

by Shane Bealrnear/Kim Kohls 

Tennis 

by Shane Bealmear/Kim Kohls 

Intramurals 

by Kim Kohls 

Baseball 

by Shane Bealmear/Kim Kohls 

Sports Feature 

by Shannon Armstrong 



174 



170 



148 

166 

167 
168 

172 

173 
162 



150 

152 

154 
156 

158 
163 

164 



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♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

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Blood mobile, D.C. Trip, SLC Elections, Dallas Trip, George Graham and the 
Jazz Ambassadors 

Spring 89 



Spring was a busy time of the year for 
most of us. As spring break came and 
went we realized that the year would soon 
be coming to an end. For some, it meant 
getting ready for the final push to finals, 
and for others, it meant looking even furth- 
er ahead. As we left campus to check out 
jobs and other colleges, high school 
students came to our campus looking us 
over. 

Several events were offered to give 
high school students a chance to do just 
that. We hosted both a Music Day and a 
contest with entrants from 17 area high 
schoolssponsoredbytheButlerBusiness 
Industrial Technology Division. 

Students left campus for special 
events. The combined Headliners/ 
Chamberchoir went to Washington, D.C, 
to sing with other college and high school 
students for hungry children, for America 
Sings. The singers gave special perfor- 
mances and bested adversity when they 
were forced to perform acappella during 
an outdoor performance in a storm. 

"The kids really pulled together," said 





Photo by g.j. church 



Photo by Tom Mack 

"Say cheese!" Headliners/Chamber Choir pose in 
front of the White House during their trip to Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Despite the rain, Frozen Rose and Vyant played to 
an enthuiastic crowd. In the spring several outdoor 
concerts were held. 

Valerie Lipoldt-Mack, director. "They 
gave one of their best performances." 

"It was really wonderful, "said Angie 
Hansen, Wichita freshman. She went on 
to add that she would like to return some- 
day. Hansen said that some of the high- 
lights of the trip to the capital included 
visits to Mount Vernon, both the Washing- 
ton and Lincoln Memorials, the White 
House and the Viet Nam War Memorial. 

At the Lincoln Memorial, one member 
read the Gettysburg Address to the rest of 
the group. "A real difference from when we 
had to learn it in grade school, "said 
Hansen. 

Other groups also went on trips. The 



♦ ♦♦ 



♦ 148* What Happened 




■able to more than double the amount donated last year, despite the 
fact that there had been two other local blood drives in the prior 
weeks. 

The student body decided to have a governing organization and 
after getting approval of a constitution held an election. The Officers 
of the Student Leadership Council for 1989-90 are the following: 
Steve Jones, President; J.T. Collor, Vice President; Carla Chisham, 
Secretary; and Pam Ferguson, Treasurer. 

"I'm very excited," said Chisham. "Mr. Spicer's working with us to 
bring a lot of activities to the campus and to get the whole student 
body involved not just the dorm residents. It's going to be hard work 
but, it will be worth it." 

We were visited by The Army Jazz Ambassadors and George 
Graham and we got to hear some world-class jazz. The concert 
brought in an audience not only from the campus and the surround- 
ing community but also drew visitors from the Wichita Jazz Festival. 
Graham also led a workshop for the music department. 

There were several concerts on the lawns of the campus. The 
Butler Big Band and Combo led out with a brown bag concert; they 
were blessed with the beautiful, dry weather we had most of the 
spring. Then in a pre-finals concert, Vyant and Frozen Rose took the 
stage. In an "unseasonable" rainstorm, they played to an enthusias- 
tic crowd. 

Another spring happening occurred when art students showed 

!! their best work to an audience in May at the Fine Arts Building. At the 

1 reception for the event, Aree Vesvijak was awarded the award for Art 

t Student of the Year. 



Joe Hill, Grenola freshman, feels no pain as he gives his pint of blood to the Butler 
Student Nursing Association Blood Mobile. 

Honeybears went to a workshop in Dallas, where they were taught 
some of the latest in dance steps and routines. 

"We learned some really cute steps," said Sophie Turner. She 
added that it was really geared to those interested in a professional 
dancing career. 

The Student Nursing Association had a busy semester. Five 
members represented the group at the state convention and brought 
back the traveling trophy for the fourth year in a row; they received a 
plaque in honor of this. 

The nurses traveled to Cincinnati, Ohio, to the national convention 
sending five delegates and two sponsors. They enjoyed the many 
workshops and the keynote speaker. 

"The convention made me fell like I was really a part of a great 
profession," said Nancy Racette, Wichita sophomore. 

"What really impresed me was the professionalism of the student 
nurses and what they have accomplished in the legislature, "said 
Janet Herzet, Marion sophomore. 

The nursing association also sponsored a blood mobile on 
campus and were pleased to exceed its goal. In fact, they were 





Photo by Joe Terry 

Aree Vesvijak.Korea sophomore, receives congratulations on being Art 
Student of the Year from Robert Chism, art instructor, BurtBowlus, Board 
of Trustee member, Rodney Cox, Butler president, and Lynn Havel, art 
I instructor. 




Ardie McCoy, St. Louis, Mo., fresh- 
man and Terry Mohajir, Overland Park 
freshman, cast their votes in Butler's 
Student Leadership Council elections. 
J.T. Collor, Overland Park freshman 
and Sophia Turner, Augusta fresh- 
man, help with elections. 

George Graham, guest artist, plays a 
set with the Jazz Ambassadors combo 
when the ambassadors were on 
campus during their tour. 

"■"■"■ ■■■■■■■■■■ 
layout/copy by g.j. church 



■ ■ ■ 



n n 



♦ 



What Happened *149* 



^HDBOBHaaHHmasiEi 



TRACK: 8 to Nationals 

Matt Eads and Brad Massey broke school records on their 
way to qualifying for nationals in men's outdoor track. Eads 
pole vaulted 1 5 feet and Massey threw the javelin 209-1 1 . JE 

"Breaking a school record at Butler is a tremendous accom- ^^^ 

plishment because of the success and fine tradition of the 
program," said Mark Bussen, head track coach. fej| 

Other qualifiers for nationals May 18-19 in Odessa, Texas |fr4 W* « 

were Anthony Criner, Dwight Driver, Kevin Sommers and .. M ^ % * 

Dedric Jones in the 4X100 meters at a time of 41.2 seconds. *¥■ W £k ^Bk fe 

These relayers took second at the Kansas Relays in 
Lawrence, Kansas. 

Jones, the outdoor track conference champion in the long 
jump with a leap of 24-5, made the trip to Odessa in four 
events. Besides the long jump and 4X1 00, Jones qualified in 
both the 100 and 200 meters. 

Accompanying the above six to Texas for nationals were 
Dale Larson and Willie Askew. Larson was both conference 

and regional champion in the 1500 meters. His best time was lk| m J 

3:58. Askew ran the 400 meters and qualified with a time of J M f Wj wW 

47.5 seconds. 

"With eight qualifiers for nationals, this is the largest 
number of outdoor qualifiers in the three years I've been t 

here," said Bussen. ^f^^^lk 

In addition to eight men qualifying for nationals, 1 5 person- 
al records were set on the way to ending the season, accord- ^% 
ing to Bussen. 

"Overall it was a season of improvement and because we 
are young, I fully expect next year to be even more success- 
ful," reported Bussen. 

The men finished third in the Jayhawk Conference behind 
Barton and Hutchinson. "But there are 13 returnees from this 
year's roster who'll be tough next year and give us leadership. 
We've signed Anthony Williams, an undefeated state champ- 
ion 5,000-meter runner from Gary, Ind., and we've also 
signed some quality in-state kids to give us the depth we 
need," said Bussen. 

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Passing the baton. Steve Jones, Evanston, III. freshman, passes the baton to Dwight Driver, Matteson, 
III., freshman during the 4 X 100 relay. 

Willie Askew, Gary, Ind. freshman comes in second at the finish line in his 400 meter race. 










Dale Richardson, Salina freshman, leads the 
pack in the 100 metre high hurdles. The meet was 
held at Galen Blackmore Field in El Dorado. 

Kevin Summers, Fort Riley sophomore, 

completes the 100 metre dash in his heat. 



mm mm 


















Matt Eads, Winfield freshman, set the school record in the pole vault 
at 15 feet. Fellow teammate Lynn McPherson, Winfield freshman, watch- 
es as Eads completes the vault. 

Ken Kerr, Cimarron sophomore, clears the pole in high jump 
competiton. 



photos and layout by Joe Terry 



■%■ :; ':/ 



Men's Track J15l» 



*> 









* 

















Sherry McCray, Park Forest.lll. freshman, led her team to a Amy Skillman, Waverly freshman, begins her run for the long jump. Skill- 
winning finish in the 4X800 meters, which set a new record for man set a record with a jump of 17' 0". 
Butler. 




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reaking nine indoor school records and four- 
teen outdoor school records, the women's track team had a 
successful year. 

The team placed tenth at the indoor nationals held in 
Lawrence March 3-4. Andra Wilhite placed second in the high 
jump and was named All-American. Scoring 147 points, the 
team also placed second in the conference at Barton County in 
Great Bend. This was the most points ever scored by the 
women's track team. 

"This year we were a very successful team. We had four 
outstanding sophomore girls that need to be recognized. They 
were Jilinda Lloyd-Hale, Andra Wilhite, Lotta Sjunnesson and 
Donna Boleski," said Mark Bussen, head track coach. 

Jilinda Lloyd-Hale was named All-American and had one of 
the top throws in the nation. 

Andra Wilhite was both four-time All-American and 
Academic All-American herfreshman year; she was atwo-time 
indoor All-American as a sophomore and qualified for three 
events in the National Outdoor track meet and was ranked 
second in the country in the high jump and heptathlon, accord- 
ing to Bussen. 

Lotta Sjunnesson was a four-time national qualifier and held 
the record in the 800 meters. She ran on both the 4X400 and 
4X800 relay teams. 

Donna Boleski was a four-time national qualifier and held 
the records in the 10,000 and 5,000 meter and cross country 
5,000. 

NEW INDOOR RECORDS: 

* 60-yard hurdles with a time of 8.56 and the high jump with a 

jump of 5' 6" by Andra Wilhite. 

♦ 

♦152 Women's Track 



* 300-yard run with a time of 38.2 by Donna Washington. 

* 600-yard run with a time of 1 :32.1 and the 880-yard run with 
a time of 11:42.6 by Lotta Sjunnesson. 

* two mile with a time of 11:42.6 by Donna Boleski. 

* long jump with a jump of 17' 0" by Amy Skillman. 

* one-mile relay with a time of 4:09.4 with the team of Andra 
Wilhite, Sherry McCray, Anita Stufflebeam and Donna Boleski. 

NEW OUTDOOR RECORDS: 

* 1 00 meters with a time of 1 2.3 and the 200 meters with a 
time of 26.0 by Darlene Washington. 

* 800 meters with a time of 2:23.9 and the 1 500 meters with a 
time of 5:00.4 by Lotta Sjunnesson. 

* 3000 meters with a time of 1 1 :04.0, the 5000 meters with a 
time of 18:46 and the 10,000 meters with a time of 41 :00 by 
Donna Boleski. 

* the 400 meter intermediate hurdles with a time of 64.2 and 
the high jump with a jump of 5' 9" and the heptathlon with a 
score of 4543 by Andra Wilhite. 

* additional records included the 4X1 00 meters with a time of 
50.3 by the team of Williams, Stufflebeam, Skillman and 

Washington. 

* the 4X400 meters with a time 4:01 .2 by the team of Wilhite, 
McCray, Stufflebeam and Williams. 

* the 4x220 yards with a time of 1 :52.3 by the team of 
Washington, Skillman, Stufflebeam and Wilhite. 

* the 4x800 meters with a time of 9:42.2 by the team of Stuf- 
flebeam, Wilhite, Sjunnesson and McCray. 

"Our team spirit helped everyone reach their goal with over 
half of the team making it to nationals in both indoor and 
outdoor track. I really enjoyed this track season with all of the 
travel it helped me get to know Kansas and its animals," 
commented Sherry Lou McCray, Park Forest, III., freshman. 

by Ton't Bills 
layout by Toni Bills 



This year we were a very 
successful team. We had four 
outstanding sophomore girls that 
need to be recognized. They were 
Jilinda Lloyd-Hale, Andra Wilhite, 
Lotta Sjunnesson and Donna 
Bole ski. 

Mark Bussen, 
head track coach 








. ■■ ■ I' 



Darlene Washington, Wichita freshman, set a new outdoor record in the 
200 meters with a time of 26.0 at the McPherson Invitational. 



Andra Wilhite, Douglass sophomore, comes in behind Barton County in 
the 100 meter hurdles. Wilhite set records in the 400 meter intermediate 
L hurdles, however. 



Sl WJ 




'Our 
team spirit 

helped everyone^ 

reach their goal..." 

Sherry 
McCray 



4B, w -*j." 

Women's Track 153* 





'Y 



WW i - 

! 



7Va/ra claims Region VI 
Championship, again 




« 



* 



% 




»I7* ■ I •** • 




■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 

by Shane 



■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 
Bealmear 



With a mixture of sopho- 
more and freshman talent, the 
golf team won an unprece- 
dented sixth Region 6 champ- 
ionship which qualified them for the National Junior 
College Athletic Association tournament scheduled 
in June in 
Norfolk, Neb. 

"It's my understanding that no one in the 
Jayhawk Conference — in any collegiate sport — 
has ever won six consecutive conference champ- 
ionships." said Coach Felix Adams, who has been 
named Region 6 "Coach of ther Year" four times 
since taking over the golf program ten years ago. 

The Region championship comes after the 
team's sixth consecutive Jayhawk Conference 
Championship. These two titles were achieved 
behind solid team play. Freshman Brad Bruno 
captured both titles to lead the team. Also placing in 
the conference finale were Mike Ryan, Scott 
Larson, Doug Atherly, and Tom Miller at 2nd, 3rd, 
6th and 9th respectively. 

In the regional contest, Larson, Atherly, and 
Bryan Hardman placed 2nd, 7th, and 8th behind 
Bruno to give the Grizzlies the win — 23 strokes 
ahead of the next team. 

"We were really surprised we won the team title 
by that much because we didn't think we had played 
that well," said Ryan. 

After these results, the team was in a position to 
place in the top ten in the national tournament. The 
previous best national placing by a Butler golf team 
was tenth. 

"With the team we have, we are capable of plac- 
ing very high in the nation as long as we play well," 
said Ryan. 

Listening to the tunes- Mike Ryan, Claremore, Okla. sopho- 
more and Bryan Hardman, Lawrence sophomore, listen to a 
headset while walking to the next hole. 

Bryan Hardman, Lawrence sophomore, drives during practice. 



♦ ♦♦ 



♦154* Golf 



Mt .- . 



• 






I ; j: 








Scott Larson, Yankton, S.D. sophomore, 
putts during practice as Tom Miller, Joplin, 
Mo. freshman, watches. 



Concentration- Brad Bruno, Bartlesville, 

Okla. freshman, swings through on the 

driving range at the El Dorado Country 

Club. 

What a putt!- Tom Miller, Joplin freshman, 

wishes the ball in the hole during practice. 

Perfect putt- Brock Purslow, Atchison 
freshman, shows his putting form. 



Layout by Kim Kohls 
Photos by Joe Terry 



Golf ♦155 ♦ 











Janie Fugitt, El Dorado freshman, swings through a forehand. 



Photo by Joe Terry 



Name of game-consistency 

Consistency was definitely the key for the men's tennis team. Although the team often 
competed unsuccessfully with powerhouses such as Cowley County and Johnson County, 
they were able to dominate all other teams in the Jayhawk Conference. 

At Garden City, with Cowley and Johnson not present, Butler finished first behind the 
first-place finishes of Kerry Trebbe at No. 2 singles, Richard Lee at No. 3 singles and Lee 
Craddock at No. 6 singles. 

Placing second at Garden were Chang Yi at No. 1 and Shane Bealmear at No. 4. In the 
doubles competition, Yi and Trebbe won the 21 team field while Craddock and Bealmear 
placed fourth in the bracket. 

In the Hutchinson Invitational, Butler placed five singles players in the finals and all five 
lost to Cowley County players. In doubles Yi-Trebbe lost in the semis as did the team of 
Craddock and Mike Sears in No. 1 and No. 2 respectively. 

Craddock-Bealmear lost in the No. 3 final to Cowley. These results gave Butler an easy 
second-place finish in the tournament. 

At regionals in Hutchinson, Cowley and Johnson once again foiled Butler in five of six 
single semi-finals and two of three doubles finals. The Grizzlies placed third behind the two 
teams. 

"We just needed one person to beat Johnson or Cowley so we could open the door, but 
we didn't do it," said Craddock. 

Although they were often overshadowed by two 
teams who were exceptionally strong, the men's 
team used consistency and teamwork to place 
near the top of the conference. These characteris- 
tics put them not only on top, but far ahead of most 
of the conference. 



Women's team 
shows maturity 
and success 

Fine leadership from sophomores and 
excellent maturity in freshmen gave the 
women's tennis team what they needed to 
be successful. Although the team only 
fielded five players at each tournament, 
individual achievements added up to fine 
team finishes. 

Sophomores Pam Spawn and Kelly 
Mclnteer anchored the team with their 
strong doubles play in the No. 1 position 
throughout the season. Freshmen Janie 
Fugitt, Michelle Moreno, and Brandie 
Niedens added support with excellent 
singles play and an awkward but successful 
doubles combination in which they rotated 
weekly to form three different teams which 
all fared well in tournament competition. It 
was considered awkward in that with only 
five players only two doubles teams could 
be formed. 

"In the fall, we were disappointed with 
some of our team finishes so we worked 
during the winter to improve on these 
outcomes," said Mclnteer. 

Off-season work did pay off as the team 
placed second in the Garden City tourna- 
ment behind Hutchinson. Fugitt paced the 
team with a victory in the No. 2 singles slot. 
Niedens and Moreno contributed second 
place finishes in the No. 4 and No. 5 posi- 
tions respectively. 

"We all got along well and enjoyed being 
around each other and this helped us play 
better," said Moreno. 

With adeveloping team, the women were 
successful throughout the season although 
they were at times short handed. 

Copy by Shane Bealmear 



■5 



♦ 

♦ 15&*Tennis 
♦ ♦♦ 

♦ 












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Backhand- Kerry Trebbe, Augusta sophomore, waits for the 
ball before he tries his backhand. 

Working the net- Richard Lee, Rose Hill sophomore, 
concentrates as he puts the ball over the net. 



Photos by Joe Terry 









•-*.'> 



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* 







Brandie Niedens, Dodge City freshman, works on her fore- 
hand during practice. 

Concentration- Mike Sears, Rose Hill sophomore, tries to 
perfect his forehand. 





>) 






T > 



v ***»»; 



3F / * 




Steve Buster, Eureka sophomore, volleys during practice. 



Layout by Kim Kohls 




Tennis* 157* 











Softball attracts ten teams 



m m 



By Kim Kohls 



What has eighteen legs, wears 
sweats, carries Softball mitts and 
hangs out at McDonald Stadium on 
Monday and Wednesday during April 
and May? Give up? The answer to the 
riddle is a team participating in co-ed 
softball. 

A total of 1 teams competed in the 
program playing one game at 7 p.m., 
two at 8 p.m. and two at 9 p.m. A single 
elimination tournament was played a 
week before finals with Post staking 
home the trophy, or in this case, the T- 
shirts. 

Each team could have as many 
players as it wanted, but the team had 
to have at least four females in the 
line-up. If there weren't four females, 
the team had to take an out which left 
many team members asking any 
female at the games to play for their 
team. 

"Intramural softball was a good way 
to get the students unified and have 
some fun," said John Bartholomew, 
Mulvane sophomore. 

In addition to playing, many 
students attended the games to cheer 
on their favorite team. Some students 
even had the guts to umpire some of 
the games. Talk about courage! 




i'fl's ■*"■* 






Layout, 
Photos by 
Kim Kohls 






♦ ♦♦ 

158 ♦ Intramurals 

♦ ♦♦ 

♦ 



Pitching a strike- Tina Tunink, Calhan, Colo, pitches during a co-ed intramural softball game. 
What a hit!-Cheryl Lancaster, Salina freshman, uses all her might to hit the ball. 



.JJL«tf 




Champs! 



t 



"The excitement and 
participation was 
outstanding. I felt the 
teams were competit- 
ve,for the most part. 
It was a good oppor- 
tunity for students 
and staff to get 
together and have 
some fun." 

Neal Hoelting 

admissions counselor 



Homerun- Alex Molina, Bayton Beach, Fla., 
freshman, knocks one over the fence for 
Panzer's Team. 




Post 22 won the intramural softball single elimination tournament. Members of the team are back row (L to , R) .Todd Carter Craig Wohlgemuth, Jas^ 



< ■; --■ 



Thompson, Steve Braet, Joel Washington, Darin Spence, and Randy Welch. Front row (L to R) Debbie Carter, Fran Marten, Tammy Wohlgemuth, 

Renee Bellerive, Joyce Borg, Neal Hoelting and Becky Westerfield. IntramuralS ♦jj* 



Team takes state title 



Jose Hernandez, El Paso, Texas, sophomore, throws the ball home while 
trying to end the inning against Johnson County. Butler defeated Johnson 
County for the state title. 



™™^™™^™™^™™^™"^™™^™™* of the Jayhawk Conference, the™ 

Grizzlies captured the post- 

-*'■"■"■"■"■"■"■"■"■"■ ■ ■ season tournament to place 

_ , themselves in the conference 

by Shane Bealmear fjna| for the second s{raight 

year. 
V. ■.■.■.■•■.■.■■■■■.■■■. Leading the team in offense 

The baseball team capped a were sophomores Billy Hall, 
storybook finish to its season by Br ent Allred, and Mike Belcher, 
beating Johnson County 16-9 Al1 three hit above .400 the 
in the championship game for entire season. Unfortunately, 
the state title at McDonald fluctuations hurt Butler's offen- 
Stadium. Previously, Johnson sive output. "Inconsistency at 
County was ranked fourth in the the plate was our biggest profa- 
nation, lem for most of the year," said 

"The team was young — Coach Rick Dreiling. 
almost all freshman — and this The five-man pitching rota- 
year was supposed to be a tion of Trent Nesmith, Craig 
building year. The young men Bradshaw, Jose Hernandez, 
surprised us all by maturing Troy Palmer, and either Rod 
earlier than expected and they Chaney or Michael Bryan 
never gave up." said Butler's anchored the team for most of 
President Rodney Cox. the year. 

The win sent the team to St. "We weren't happy with the 

Louis to play the winners of the way we played at times, but we 

Missouri and Oklahoma knew we could win the confer- 

community college champions, ence if we played to our poten- 

Those games will be played tial," said freshman shortstop 

after press time. Eric Chavez. 

The Grizzlies took a 20-12 "The best part about winning 

overall record and a 4-4 confer- this year is that most of us will 

ence record into the spring be returning next year," said 

finale. After a second-place freshman center fielder Rick 

showing in the western division Guilfoil. 








5W 



, 





Butler County's baseball team poses for a picture. The Grizzlies have two 
baseball seasons — one in the fall and one in the spring. 





Eric Chavez, Carlsbad N. M., freshman, hit a three-run homer in the first inning 
and a grand slam in the second inning of the Butler County/Johnson County champ- 
ionship game. 




*VP ^» OA rf&, 

Baseball 161 *♦** 
♦♦ 



Charles Cody, Rock sophomore, studies in the library preparing for finals. 
Brent Allred, Wichita sophomore, was one of the many trying to get into shape. 




Butler Jazz Band helps kick off the Beach 
Bash by performing in the afternoon. 

Mike Carrol, Junction City sophomore, 
works out to stay in shape. 



♦ ♦ 

♦♦ Spring Fever 





;■■) 



^ Susan Gilliland, secretary to Jack Oharah and Pat Place, secretary of Student 
Services look oversome papers. Gilliland was one of four staff and faculty who resigned 

at thf> find nf Qnrinn comoctor 




Hit with a Blast 

Spring fever hit with a blast. With the begin- 
ning of warm weather and sunny days 
students found many excuses for missing 
classes and work. The outdoors became the 
place to be. 

Athletes and other students found it neces- 
sary to work out. Whether it was to stay in 
shape for football or to get into shape for base- 
ball or to just tone up the body so the bikini 
looked good, the workout room was indeed 
popular. 

Some staff members left such as Susan 
Gilliland (secretary to Jack Oharah), Louise 
Prigmore (secretary for the Center for Inde- 
pendent Study), Robert House (counselor) 
and Kathi Gleason (Coordinator of the Butler 
Special Needs Program). 

Students were stressed by finals. Trying to 
study and to keep up with daily work in classes 
sometimes seemed impossible. Teachers felt 
no reason to slow down on homework assign- 
ments when finals were approaching. Many 
students felt stressed at the time, but after-the- 
fact students felt that they were better for the 
experience, especially those planning on 
transferring to four-year universities. 

The year soon came to a close. Students 
were forced to leave friends. Many returned 
home with mixed emotions of wanting to get 
home and get back into the summer routine, 
while others felt it next to impossible to want to 
leave. 




Jay Stuke, Topeka sophomore, 
soaks up some of the sun's rays 
during a break from class. 

text/layout by Shely Johnston 



♦ 163* 



Spring Fever ♦ 



Scholarship bo 

Jm t is 8 p.m. and the phone rings. "Yes, I'm calling from the University of Nebraska and 

I just called to let you know we are interested in you as a prospective Cornhusker." •.-.•.•.• 
Three hours later coach calls. "Tomorrow afternoon there will be some coaches from !-X-X 
Long Beach State and the University of Michigan coming by to meet you." 

Bombarded with phone calls, the message _~ 



was clear — YOU HAD THE LOOK — and ^" 

schools from across the country wanted to \l.w J 

see it in their program. 

The question then became, "What can you 
offer me?" Many athletes based their decision 

to attend a certain school strictly on the fact ^^ Jmk E||h| W wt A 

that they could offer more than another \, WBl|f%t 

school. One athlete, Jason Thompson, 

sophomore basketball player from Lawrence, jk ^m 

was recruited by more than 35 Division I prog- L W \**& l\ "^^%v, 

rams. He decided that although Washington ill w^T»*%^ ^%5J 

State was a three-hour plane ride, the decid- MHH||^ f^ ^ 1^ W/ -ft ■ *A^HN^ 

ion to attend WSU was made on what the Ik 11 ^^_^^ Ik fflflll ^ I S t C*\ 

university could offer. mmommr -^ I |HX|^^^& \Pq «j^| y ^ 

"Everything is paid for. I have no expenses. i JM ^^^ 40% *1 

They gave me a job plus I get to keep my full . „ , , , k<~^M J * 

grant and loan and they paid for my master's 
degree in business also." 

As with Jason Thompson, prospective ' *» 

athletes were given the opportunity to play for 
a school and get an education as well. The 
athletes on this page used their athletic skills 
to catch the attention of four-year college 

, -,-. . . „ . Renee Bellerive, Wichita sophomore, is one of the talented Lady Grizzlies awarded a scholarship for next year. 
COacnes. I hey have been Offered both half She'll attend the University of Missouri at St. Louis. 

and full scholarships to continue their educa- .'.*,'.','.'.'.','.'.',','.'.*,'.',',','.','.*.','.*,*.',' m WW 
tion in a classroom and display that winning •* •*•*•*•*•*•*•* . j .'.*.* .'.*.* ."•*•*.*.*•*.* •"•" # »| •*•*•]•] *. • \'\\ ' 

look in competition. """" """ ^ mmm mmmm —■" — — —^^— ■— ■ — — mmmmm ^ mmi ^^ m ^^^ mmmi ^^ mm 

FOOTBALL WOMENS BASKETBALL GOLF 

Renee Bellerive -University of Missouri at St. Louis Scott Larson - University of Wyoming 

Joyce Borg - Tabor College 

Kris Earhart -University of Missouri at St. Louis 

Patty Newton - Colorado Christian College 

Lisa Tyson - Ottawa University 




Tyrone Abington - Northern Alabama 

Scot Abraham - Missouri Western 

Andrew Adkins - Fort Hays State 

Ronnie Barfield - Central Missouri State 

Ken Benson - University of Arkansas 

Jim Brock - Western Illinois 

Bryan Maring - Fort Hays State 

Curt Newton - Washington State 

Jay Stuke - University of Nebraska at Omaha 

Rodger Swanson - Western Illinois 

Chris Twiss - Clemson University 

Matt Veatch - San Jose State 

Gary Wagner - Missouri Southern 

Corey Yeager - Long Beach State 



Scott Larson 
Doug Atherly - ** 
Bryan Hardman - 
Mike Ryan - ** 



MENS BASKETBALL 

Chucky Armstead - Georgia State 

Willie Newsom - University of Texas at San Antonio 

Jason Thompson - Washington State 

BASEBALL 

Billy Hall - University of Arkansas* 
Keith Cobb — ** 

*May attend but have not signed 
"Undecided on which university to attend 



CROSS COUNTRY AND TRACK 

Donna Boleski - Missouri Southern 

Bill Doan - Fort Hays State 

Dale Larson - Colorado State 

Jilinda Lloyd - Wichita State* 

Brad Massey - Kansas State 

Lotta Sjunnesson - Missouri Southern 

Andra Wilhite - University of Texas at Arlington 

Dan Squires - Murray State* 




Billy Hall, Wichita sophomore 
and a member of the champ- 
ionship baseball team, has 
signed to play baseball at the 
University of Arkansas. 

Scott Larson, Yankton, S.D. 
sophomore, plans to attend the 
University of Wyoming on a golf 
scholarship. 




x -. 



Photo by Kim Kohls 




Jay Stuke, Topeka sophomore; Jim Brock, Emporia sophomore; and Corey 
Yeager, Ark City sophomore; have signed letters to play football at the University 
of Nebraska at Omaha, Western Illinois University and Long Beach State 
respectively. 



layout and copy by Shannon Armstrong 



• i ■ ♦ 



Where They Went ^-jbs* 






Williams' classic ends season 



a m 



by g.j. church 



■ ■ ■ 



The last stage production of 
the year was the drama The 
Glass Menagerie. The play is a 
stage classic by Tennesse 
Williams and it is a fragment 
from his life. It is a play about 
memories and not necessarily 
happy ones. 

The play opens in darkness 
— the set is dark, as the play is 
dark. The room has seen better 
days, although there are 
attempts here and there to 
make the room seem better 
than it really is. The room is like 
the characters in the play, 
trying to be something they can 
not be. 

Photographs hang in the 
room above the set. On one 
side, the pictures are of smiling 
people. These are pictures of a 
younger, happier Amanda and 
a grinning man; we later find 

Laura, played by Gina Holland, 

offers Jim her favorite glass figure, a 
unicorn, but Jim turns it down thinking 
he'll break it. 

Amanda, portrayed by Dona 
Freeman, being an overprotective 
mother, wants to know where Tom 
goes every night. With her mother and 
brother fighting all the time, Laura 
feels helpless as she watches from 
across the room. 



out the man is the long-gone 
husband of Amanda and father 
of her two children. On the 
other side are the pictures of 
Tom and Laura, children of 
Amanda and her husband. 
They are somber portraits of 
the two. The portraits are indivi- 
dually lit, separating them from 
what goes on below. 

The play is a portrait of a 
family in discord and it is a 
portrait of people: 
—Laura, portrayed by Gina 
Holland, is as fragile as the 



glass figures of her collection. 
She is handicapped by more 
than just being crippled. 
—Amanda, portrayed by Dona 
Freeman, the mother, lives in 
the past. She relives the days 
when she was the belle of Blue 
Mountain. She tries to force 
Laura to become like her. 
— Younger Tom, portrayed by 
Walter Thomas Stewart, is 
trapped by his loyalty to Laura 
and to Amanda. He hides from 
the reality of his life by going to 
the movies. 




— Jim, portrayed by Michael 
Bell, is inadvertently drawn into 
the midst of this and is the 
catalyst that forces change. 
— OlderTom, portrayed by Don 
Gilliland, the narrator, regrets 

leaving home because Laura's 
image haunts him and he can 
not totally leave her behind. 

"They are trapped by the 
images of who they are, "said 
Phil Speary, director. "A lot of 
the students will relate to this 
play of relationships." 

"This is a play that a lot of 
students read and study and 
never get to see performed," 
said Speary of his choice. 

The play drew actors from 
the community, a Butler tradi- 
tion. They all, though, have 
been a part of the Butler stage 
in the past as students. 

The set was a collaboration 
between Speary and Brian 
Countryman. "I would draw up 
a design and Phil would say 
'yes' or 'no, '"said Countryman. 




Jim, portrayed by Mike Bell, has a 

little chat with Tom, played by Walter 
Thomas Stewart, out on the fire 
escape before dinner. 



♦ ♦♦♦♦166 The Glass Menagerie 
♦ ♦♦ 

♦ 



New organization 



Riding the merry-go-round at McDonald Land are Kassa Collingsworth, Oxford 
sophomore and Stacy Ripley, Overbrook freshman. Brat members made a happy meal 
run to McDonalds as one of their blush week activities. 



by Teresa 

■ ■ ■ ■ 



■ ■ ■ 



Spring brought many new 
things to the campus. One very 
unusual thing was the start of a 
bratemity. A braternity you 
say? Yes, instead of a fraternity 
it was called a braternity. Alpha 
Phi Omega was founded by its 
brat fathers: Cory Creed, El 
Dorado freshman; John 
Demous, El Dorado freshman 
and Geoff Watson, Wichita 
freshman in early March. The 
club was started to try and put 
an end to student apathy and to 
have something to do on 
weekends. 

During initiation, all people 
received a new name upon 
membership to Alpha Phi 
Omega. Such names as Stix, 
Idgi, Perky, Freck and Slut 
Puppy were issued. Each 
name had a significant mean- 
ing to the member. 




Following initiation, pledges 
Rudolph went through blush week. This 
consisted of activities such as 
pushing an egg with your no6e 
across campus, scavengering 
for signatures, breaking the 
male strength chain by females 
and building a sundae in 
females' mouths by males. 
Also, there was an all-nighter 
where members stayed up all 
night and made a happy meal 
run to McDonalds to relieve the 
late night hungers. 

"Alpha Phi Omega is a good 
organization. It was thought of 
too late though because of the 
sophomores leaving and all the 
other activities going on in the 
spring, but I hope the freshman 
next year will get involved and 
get it going again. It's a great 
way to meet people and make 
new friends," said Rick Haga, 
Eureka freshman. 

"I really enjoyed our get- 
togethers. It was a time to talk, 
meet new people and just mess 
around. I'm really going to miss 
it next year when I'm gone," 
said Kassa Collingsworth, 
Oxford sophomore. 

"I think this club was a good 
idea. It brought people together 
and if you had any trouble with 
homework, you could ask for 
help from other members," said 
Scott Gladfelter, Clearwater 
freshman. 





Tamara Guse, El Dorado freshman, 

heads for the bathroom to clean up after 
the sundae building contest in the 
females' mouth. This was one of the many 
events that took place during blush week. 

Jeff Fernandez of El Dorado adds a 
little more chocolate syrup to his sundae 
as Kassa Collingsworth, Oxford sopho- 
more, tries to bear with it. 




Photos by Joe Terry 



^ Braternity sisters, Teresa Rudolph, Ark City sophomore; Kassa 
Collingsworth, Oxford sophomore and Stacy Ripley, Overbrook freshman, 
use different techniques to break up the male strength chain. The chain 
consisted of Geoff Watson, Wichita freshman; James Hook, Clearwater 
sophomore; Jeff Fernandez of El Dorado and John Demous, El Dorado 

freshman. 

♦ ♦ 
*♦♦♦ 
♦ ♦♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 



Alpha Phi Omega 167 



Getting together for fun in the sun are Christy Armstrong, Rose Hill freshman; Tammy Irey, Melvern freshman and Lisa Tyson, ■■■■■■■■■■■"■■■■■■■■■"■■■"■ 

Waverly sophomore. The Beach Bash brought many participants and onlookers. ^^ ^ ^ ^^ 5 y Teresa Rudolph 

ftfc* April 27 and 28 marked the 

, fk*fr\ijto - .* , ■• - 1 gathering for the fourth annual 

B^ t ' Butler Beach Bash. Festivities 

i*\ ' . ,' started with "Jazz On The 

MB > jJ^J ' Lawn" on April 27, which 

, A ^F^ HP^M •£ Vk*. featured Butler's jazz band 

12 Participation in the events 

a-/'££JH ! started at 4 P- m - on A P ril 28 - 

S^T&J behind the Student Union and 

r*-*J I the adjacent parking lot. Teams 

^^^" A tBH were co-ed. Winners and parti- 

j ^^M ' j cipants received Beach Bash 

___ ap_ M T-shirts at the end of the day. 

^^J§ M M m f^^^ Five tons of sand was 

^^J fc m mJWi | I % T^nflBi imported for volleyball, the first 

1^^ "^J event. The sand added a more 

beach-like atmosphere. Four 

teams competed and the team, 

"1 0SNE1 +1 ", came out on top. 

— ^ ||ll IS»* J | The second event was the 

L 4 l iKr ^i. w"\) ■ fun-cycle relays. Each team 

mm — -■_«__ n _ r VM1MM.M. consisted of two males and two 

>^ X^ females. There were eight 

.- 4^ fc^ teams that competed and the 

I | # I £\W* ^^ ^^ team " Hi Q n Rollers" won the 

LI lid The bash was a event 

. ■ XA/ , , . Two teams were winners in 

big SUCCeSS. We had a great the next event. The "High Roll- 

AO/>n turnout Of Students and their ers" and "Chuck's Crew" beat 

CdCIl attitudes were very positive. S^SSS" 18 '" the Water 

Debbie Sawtelle, The final event was tug-o- 

n n Y% Student Activities Council war - Fourteamscompetedwith 

V| Wll I c the team "BAMFers" out- 

C^kJ 11 bpOnSOr ^ ^ powering the rest. 

^B ^B Next on the agenda was the 

S S big pig roast and Hawaiian 

^— ^ -^ — ■■— — — — ^-^ ^j—mm—^mmm—m^ buffet, compliments of Pat 

Pholo by Kim Kohls 'WKm '""**' . .J. . 

Dressed for the afternoon heat, jazz band members Kris &^^ mh"**> time for everyone," Said Janie 

ten Gill, Oxford sophomore, and Burton Tredway, Galva ^ *^ ^P Fugitt, Farmers Branch, Texas, 

sophomore, perform during "Jazz On The Lawn", ^"^BPtL^ freshtmn 

J.T.Collor, Overland Park freshman, jumps high to avoid Hp^;' **% ^ "I had a lot Of fun. It was 

getting wet in the water balloon wars. Beach Bash '89 proved to better than last yearbecauseof 

be more successful this year due to more student participation more student participation," 

and cooperation. . . _. . _ 7. , . J. . 

said Ronnie Barfield, Topeka, 
sophomore. 

♦ "It was great fun, everyone 

♦ ♦ ♦ Photo by g.j. church 7 , 

♦ ♦♦♦♦Beach Bash cooperated and we all had a 

**♦ good time," said ChuckieArms- 

tead, Leighton, Ala., sopho- 
more. 








&J2 




Photos by Joe Terry 




Getting ready to spike, Dave Thomas, Miami, Fla., freshman, flies high to 
score a point for his team. 

Eager winners and participants wait patiently to receive their Beach Bash 
T-shirts from sponsor Debbie Sawtelle. Stacy Ripley, Overbrook, freshman; 
Dawn Reeger, Colwich, sophomore; Pam Spawn, Wichita, sophomore; 
Ronnie Barfield, Topeka, sophomore and Kerry Trebbe, Augusta, sophomore 
pose for the camera. 



Dedric Jones, Fayetteville, N.C., shows the proper way of handling a fun 
cycle. 

Receiving encouragement from fellow students, the team "High Rollers" 
turns on the power to win their first match in the tug-o-war. 




I 



Photos by g.j. church 




<*♦♦ 

Beach Bash ♦ 1 69 ♦ 

♦ 



SOPHOMORE 



aButler has 
shown me indepen- 
dence and dedication — 
to take it upon myself to 
do the things I need 
done- % % 

Billy Hall, Wichita sophomore S S 

m ■■■■■■■■■.■■■■ SO phomores taken on campus, 

by Teresa Rudolph most feel that Butler has 

■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ prepared them to either continue 

■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ thejr ec j ucat j ns or work. Most 

Next year all sophomores will homores said they will miss 

have of college life 's memories, frien(js and faaj| most when 

both good and bad. They I have leave Qften friendshi ps 

memories of friends, athletic gained at college last a life time. 

events, organizations, faculty CQ||ege was g p)ace tQ get an 

and activities. education, to gain self identity 

The end of a school year is andt0 learn reS p nsibility. Some 

greatly anticipated by most have done this; others haven't 

students, but especially by phomores do have one 

graduates. Its a time of freedom V H common thQugh _ 

relief and accomplishment. Many ^ |t has changed them 

sophomores will go on to a four- somehow and as tn venture 

year college, yet others will go to .^ ^ ^^ they wj|| pever 

the work force. h t 

According to a survey of u y 

. ... %ff^^^^ 

*. .„ 




'^ ^® y« -fchmK Bcder hss prepared 

^ ycu tct a tour-L^ear Colleae or 
ihs uoork, Wee? 






Most sophomores will continue their education afte gutter .Jeff Hunt of 

Topeka helps Paula Barrows, El Dorado sophomore and Kim Kohls Ellsworth 
sophomore pick out classes for pre-enrollment at Kansas State University. 

Butler prepares many stuaenis to go out into the work force. Here Debra 
Hamm, El Dorado freshman, improves her typing skills which could enable her to 
become a better secretary. 



♦ ♦♦♦ 170 Sophomore ViewPoint 

♦ ♦♦♦ 
♦ ♦ 



VIEWPOINT 




Friendship — caring, sharing and trusting someone. A friend 
is always there for you in the good times and the bad. A friend is 
someone you can love and hate; one you can share all your deep- 
est and darkest secrets with. This page shows some of the friend- 
ships acquired at Butler. Sophomores responded that the thing 
they'll most remember about college and the thing they'll miss 
most about it will be their friends. 



■ ■ 



■ ■ ■ 



■ ■ 



■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 




* 



■V-, 



* 

r 




, 



* 



> 






• 





Photo by Kim Kohls 




Photo by Joe Terry 



♦ ♦x 

Sophomore Viewpoint 171 ♦♦♦♦ 

♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 



I — 

Twenty-six pinned 

Twenty-six nursing graduates, including tour who were Order ot 
the Purple, received their pins May 20, 1 989. The proud graduates 
walked in holding lighted candles to the traditional graduation 
theme ot "Pomp and Circumstance." 

Pat Bayles, director of nursing, was Mistress of Ceremonies. 
Bayles introduced every speaker and guided the ceremony. 

After Rodney Cox, Butler president, Jack Oharah, Butler vice 
president and John Grange, Board of Trustees member spoke, it 
was announced by Coxlhat more money was trying to be found to 
allow the nursing program to grow. 

The nursing program has a waiting list of over 400. The program 
right now is not large enough to handle that many students. 
Changes are under way to find a solution to the problem. 

Mary Townsend, Butler nursing instructor, spoke on the subject 
of "But Do You Really Care?" Townsend was chosen by the 
students to speak at nursing commencement. 

Nancy Racette, president of the class, was honored with two 
awards. Racette received the District 10 Professionalism in Nurs- 
ing Award and the Suzie Schulze Award Nursing Scholarship. 

A slide show accompanied to music was put together by Rev. 
Joe Bayles. Bayles, the husband of Pat Bayles, took pictures of all 
of the graduates either on the job or with patients and presented 
these pictures to the graduates. 

Graduates were recognized as 
they got their pins. Pat Bayles 
congratulated each nurse with a 
hug and a few encouraging 
words. 

All graduates had been offered 
jobs before graduation. While 
some are going to work full-time 
before state boards, others are 
only working half-time. Butler 
graduates are considered to be 
among the best in the field. Most 
will never have a problem finding 
a job any where in the country. 
With the high standards and qual- 
ity of training, the nurses were 
ready to "hit the floor" and begin 
their careers. 

by Shely Johnston 

Shelly Pfannenstiel, Mona Phillips, Lily Orth, 
Kim Myers, Marsha Miller, Tracy Mickey, Gerald 
McGinnis and Geri Larson listen to Mary Town- 
send's speech "But Do You Really Care?" at the 
ceremony for the nurses' pinning. 



Cheryl Dugan, Debra Conrady and Jojean Coleman walk with candles into the 
nurses' pinning ceremony. Out of a group of 26 nurses, three were male. All of the 
nursing graduates have already been offered jobs. 



♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ Nursing Pinning 




Shelly Pfannenstiel, Wichita nursing graduate, gets a hug 
from Patricia Bayles, division director of nursing and allied 
health. 

Nancy Racette, Wichita nursing graduate, receives her 
pin for nursing from Patricia Bayles, division director of 
nursing and allied health. Racette swept the awards in nurs- 
ing by winning both the District 10 Professionalism in Nurs- 
ing Award and the Susie Schulze Award. The Schulze 
Award is given to the nursing scholar who intends to 
continue on towards a baccalaureate in nursing. 






Banquet honors achievers-: 



Joyce Borg, Wichita sophomore; Gregory Ballew, Derby sophomore; and Cori Sanchez, Salina 
sophomore were honored at the Order of the Purple Banquet. Borg received the Helen Teter Zebold 
Science Award. Ballew was awarded the Frank Cron History Award and Sanchez received the HUEY 
award named in honor of Greg Bales whose nickname was Huey. 



Outstanding academic 
students were recognized on 
Friday, May 19, 1989 at 6:30 
p.m. at the Order of the Purple 
Banquet. The Order of the 
Purple banquet honored not 
only those students that had 
accumulated a 3.5 grade point 
average or above, but also 
recognized three other reci- 
pients of important awards. 
Those awards were the Frank 
Cron History Award, the Helen 
Teter Zebold Science Award, 
and the HUEY Award. 

The winners of the various 
awards were as follows: 

The Frank Cron History 
Award was awarded to 
Gregory Ballew. The Cron 
Medal, named in honor of the 
first president of the Butler 
County Historical Society, is 
given to a graduating sopho- 
more who has completed all 
classes in American history and 
who is a member of the Order of 
the Purple. In addition, the 
student must possess high 
standards of civic pride and 
American patriotism for this 
awared to be granted. 




The Helen Teter Zebold 
Science Award was awarded 
to Joyce Borg. Zebold was a 
leader in the El Dorado 
community where she assisted 
with church organizatons, with 
young people, and with those in 
need. Each year the science 




award is given to a graduating 
sophomore majoring in some 
area of science, math, or engi- 
neering. The student must be 
firmly committed to continuing 
the study in a science major 
and receiving a bachelor's 
degree. 

The HUEY Award was 
awarded to Cori Sanchez. 
This award honors Greg Bales 
whose nickname was Huey. 
Bales was active in journalism, 
music and theatre while at 
Butler. This new award will be 
given annually to a graduating 
sophomore who is a member of 
the Order of the Purple. This 



student must possess the same 
high standards for both 
academics and extra-curricular 
activities that Bales possessed. 
Members of the faculty, 
administrators, students and 
guests dined on carved roast 
beef, baked ham, green beans, 
au gratin potatoes, mixed fruit, 
spinach salad, cherry cheese- 
cake and rolls. After completing 
the dinner, Mistress of Ceremo- 
nies, Cindy Hoss, began the 
program. After an invocation by 
Rev. Leonard Evans, Dr. 
Rodney Cox gave the welcome 
address and introduced the 
speaker, Dr. John Poe. 



Burton Tredway, Galva sophomore, is honored as the R. 
Dee Hubbard Award recipient. This award is given annually to 
the student who is considered Butler's outstanding graduate. 

layout by Shely Johnston 



• • • 

• • • 



4 




A tear fell down her cheek. She smiled as 
she heard his name announced. Time stood 
still for a moment. She felt only pride. She 
knew that he was taking another significant 
step towards his future. She was a mother and 
her son was graduating from Butler County 
Community College. 

Students in purple gowns and flat-top hats 
swarmed the field house. Proud parents, rela- 
tives and friends packed the field house to feel 
just part of the excitement that the graduates 
themselves were feeling. An excited group of 
graduates marched in to the beat of a non- 
traditional graduation song "I Dreamed a 
Dream" from Les Miserables. The emotion- 
stirring song was played on keyboard. 



True H. Knowles, executive vice president 
and chief operating officer for the Dr. Pepper 
Company gave the commencement address. 
Knowles presented Rodney Cox with an offi- 
cial Dr. Pepper emblem clock. The clock was 
to hang in the President's office. 

With the College Concert Band also taking 
a less traditional approach and playing "Glory 
British March" by John Cacavas the students 
with diploma in hand marched out with a look 
of excitement and pride on their faces. While 
many were probably feeling some uncertainty 
about an upcoming world of work or bigger 
schools it was a time to be excited. For many 
this was the beginning of a better life. For 
some it meant a better paying job to help 



support their family. For others it meant a 
quality background and start to getting a four- 
year degree. But, for everyone it meant fulfill- 
ing a dream and a goal. It meant reaching out 
and trying for something and achieving it. 
She watched in awe as she saw him walk 
out with all the other graduates. For some 
reason, to her he seemed to be the only 
important one in the entire group. Walking to 
the graduates' reception in the cafeteria she 
found him. Kissing him, she felt a tear fall and 
land on his cheek. She was proud of his 
accomplishment. She was proud that he had 
graduated from Butler County Community 
College. 



■..vv.. ••::<> 




^••••.-;«'r.S:-*v.-.t 



• ■ . * / , 



:'•^•^■^^ p \' a v^^:•■:^• ■:•^^^:^••^.;ov^; V;i^:^vv;^•;^ :vvr;a.^■.:• /o •;. > .;.o.^.•o 



O . •.• ' •. 






Graduating with Mom 

Two friends are graduating together. Although this doesn't sound 
unusual, these friends also happen to be mother and daughter. The 
mother, Judy Burtchet, El Dorado, will be receiving a paraprofessional 
degree, and wants to be a teacher's aide in the El Dorado school 
system. The daughter, Lisa Bryant, will be receiving her degree in 
Early Childhood, and will be attending Emporia State, where she will 
work for a degree in Elementary Education. 

"I had planned to come back to school when my children were 
raised. I came out with Lisa when she was filling out papers, and was 
talking with Jan Green. She talked me into filling out some papers to 
see if I qualified for a loan or scholarship. That's how I got started ," said 
Burtchet. 

Judy and Lisa both agree that going to school has been a "neat 
experience." 

"It has helped being in school together," continued Bryant 'There 
has been no competition." 

Burtchet adds/The experience has brought us closer together, 
respectful of each other and helped us to be come real close friends. 
Our relationship is something that we don't take for granted." 

How do they feel about graduating together? Bryant thinks "it's 
exciting." Burtchet agrees and adds,"We're buying each others dres- 
ses for graduation." 

So on graduation day, decked out in their new dresses a mother and 
daughter, who have become close friends walked down the aisle to 
graduate together. 




Kelly Mclnteer, Minneola sophomore, shakes Dr. Cox's 
hand after receiving her diploma. 

Gerald McGinnis, Augusta sophomore, smiles as he gets 
his diploma from John Grange, Board of Trustees member. 




'J C3 • ■ - - . . * 



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* . • • 6. .° •• • < 



The 1989 Graduates 



Order of the 
Purple and Gold 

The following students have an 
accumulative grade point average of 
4.0. 

Gregory Dale Ballew, AA; Joyce D. Borg, 
AA; Karen G. Hawley, AA; Pamela B. 
Rutherford, AA; Johnie L. Taylor, AA; 
Libby Diane Volker, AA; Carolyn Kay 
Wood, AA. 

The following students have an 
accumulative grade point average of 
3.5 or above. 

Nancy J. Anderson, AA; Carol J. Andrew, 
AA; Mark D. Atherly, AA; Sharon L. 
Baughman, AA; Paula M. Blackburn, AA; 
Eric F. Brunt, AA; Judith L. Burtchet, AA; 
Rebecca S. Carmichael, AA; Christine M. 
Carenza, AA; Suzanne L. Chapel, AA; 
Dennis I. Decker, AA; Sharon L. Decker, 
AA; Marie A. DeFalco, AA; Laura Diet- 
rich, AA; Debra Ann Diver, AA; Kathryn 
A. Forrest, AA; Matthew G. Frazier, AA; 
Jill Kathleen Gauthier, AA; Rhea F. Goen, 
AA; Jerry I.Goetz, AA; Lynda J. Gouche- 
nour, AA; Daniel Dewey Gerlach, AA; 
Sheryl Kaye Gulick, AA; Sherry Ann Hall, 
AA; Brian K. Hartwig, AA; Barbara J. 
Havens, AA; Marjorie A. Hedrick, AA; 
Robert Timothy Hinnen, AA; Norma J. 
Hinthorn, AA; Brenda L. Hoefer, AA; 
Michael J.Hughes, AAS; Agnes F. Hutch- 
inson, AA; Penny L. Inkelaar, AA; Mitch- 
ell L. Jerrell, AA; Anne L. Kelly, AA; Shir- 
ley J. King, AA; Patsy L. Liggett, AA; 
Randa R.Mahan, AA; Hoang Minh Ly, AA; 
Linda D. McComas, AA; Tracy L. McCoy, 
AA; Pamela Renee McDaniel, AA; Dee 
Anne McMillan, AA; Marsha Lynn Miles, 
AA; Carol A. Miller, AA; Melanie L. Neff, 
AA; Jacqueline R. O'Neal-Garcia, AA; 
Elaine M. Pauly, AA; Marilyn L. Perkins, 
AA; Melissa Dawn Perkins, AA; Shelly R. 
Pfannenstiel, AA; Nancy L. Racette, AA; 
Danna K. Rankin, AA; Fadia A. Rawas, 
AA; Teresa L. Rudolph, AA; Cori Renee 
Sanchez, AA; Liane Schattak, AA; 
Timothy A. Schild, AA; Joan M. Schmitz, 
AA; Craig E. Shanewise, AA; Sondra A. 
Shepard, AA; Rebecca S. Smith, AA; 
Mark A. Steinmann. AA; Burton R. Tred- 
way, AA; Fred C. Wahlenmaier, AA; 
Tracy Ann Webb, AA; David T. Wernli, 
AA; Cheryll L. Wilson, AA; and Timothy 
J. Zywicki, AA 



Joel Frank Ades, AA; Paul Kenneth Agui- 
lar.AAS; Michael B. Allred, AA; Marvin G. 
Angleton, AA; Kimberly Dawn Archer, 
AA; Bonnie C. Arnold, AA; Elbert L. 
(Chucky) Armstead, AAS 



I 



B 



Michael D. Bailey, AA; Lisa Aaron Baker, 
AA; Veronica E. Baker, AA; Debra Baldi, 
AA; Ronnie Lee Barfield.AA; Lionel Kent 
Barley, AA; Cina Mayreen Barnes, AA; 
John Albert Barlholemew, AA; Jack L. 
Barton, AA; Timothy W. Basinger, AA; 
Michelle Lee Bean, AA; Terry Allen Bell, 
AA; Renee M. Bellerive, AA; Elizabeth 
Erika Bernhard, AA; Stacey W. Bevan, 
AAS; Donna K. Boleski, AA; James 
Winston Bond, AA; Darren Martin 
Borger, AAS; Maria S. Briggs, AA; 
Tiffany Elaine Briggs, AA; Harvey Brinda, 
AAS; William Anthony Brock, AA; 
Marlene Sherryl Brooks, AA; Kristy L. 
Brouhard, AA; Joyce N. Brown, AA; 
Tonya D. Brown, AA; Elizabeth Marie 
Bryant, AA; Catherine D. Burkhalter, AA; 
Kevin W. Bytield, AA 



Kayla Lanette Cain, AA; Suzanne Michele 
Campbell, AA; Everett J. Carpenter, AA; 
Aaron Eugene Carriker.AA; Colleen Rae 
Carson, AA; Kathy K. Carter, AA; Mark 
Allen Carter, AAS; Ralph Ed Carter, AA; 
Debbie S. Cassity, AA; Carol S. Cathey, 
AA; Christopher G. Caywood, AA; Gary 
Shannon Chadic, AA; Debi A. Chadwick, 
AA; Kimberly K. Chiddix, AA; David E. 
Chiles, AA; Shaun R. Clark, AA; Charles 
A. Cody, AA; JoJean Coleman, AA; Eda 
Carlene Collier, AAS; Debra Malia 
Conrady, AA; Jeffrey Allen Cope, AA; 
Robin Lynnette Cragun, AA; Catherine 
Lorraine Creighton, AA 



Deborah Dawn Davis, AA; Valisha 
Dawson, AA; Marvin DeCow, AA; Rick 
DeMoss, AAS; Darylnn J. Derr, AA; Stan- 
ley A. Diehl, AA; Ronald E. Dillner, AA; 
Russell Gary Dispenza Jr., AA; Darla 
Michelle Dolan, AA; Melissa Jo Donham, 
AA; Jonathan P. Dowdy, AAS; Cheryl 
Ann Dugan, AA; Edna Kathlene Dunham, 
AA; Jonathan D. DuShaw, AA; Susan 
Lynne Dvorak, AA 



Toni Lynn Eastman, AA; Craig A. Eaton, 
AA; Doyle K. Eichman, AA; Linda D. 
Eisenhauer, AA; Tamara Jo Emerson, 
AA; Pamela S. Esslinger, AA 



Michael W. Farmer, AA; Melissa R. Boyle- 
Fikes, AAS; Lars J. Fisher, AA; William 
Tod Foster, AA; Jonna L. Fry, AA; 
Russell E. Funk, AA 



Beth Jolene Gaines, AA; Wanetta Kay 
Gann.AA; Jeffrey A. Gentz.AA; Sharis L. 
German, AA; Randall Lee Gifford, AAS; 
Lisa Gayle Gilbreath, AA; Frederick 
Andrew Gilliland, AA; Steven L. Gird, 
AAS; Karen S. Glenn, AA; Aleda M. 
Goerke, AA; Caret Lois Golden, AAS; 
Audry Lynn Goldsmith, AA; Stefan 
Gombos, AA; Dennis L. Gonzales, AA; 
John Henry Goyette, AA; Janice J. 
Graham, AA; Jamie Deneise Green, AA; 
Kenneth William Greenwood, AAS; 
Ginny Ann Grimmett, AA; Mary Jean 
Gross, AA; Marie Louise Guest, AA; 
Brian W. Gulick, AA; Kevin Eugene 
Gulick, AA 

H 

Tonia Sue Hailey, AAS; Jalinda Kay Hale, 
AA; Billy E. Hall, AA; KelleyM. Hamilton, 
AA; Catheron Hardenbrook, AA; Sandra 
F. Hardy, AA; Jeffrey S. Harris, AAS; 
John Theodore Harris, AA; Kerry W. 
Harris, AA; Lois A. Harrold, AA; Michael 
D. Hart. AA; Larry G. Hastings, AA; 
Roslyn O. Haynes, AA; Gary R. Hawkins, 
AA; Tim K. Hay, AA; Sylvia I. Headley, 
AAS; Sheryl L. Heird, AA; Beverly A. 
Henley, AA; Donna Kathaleen Henning, 
AA; Janet R. Herzet, AA; Joyce L. Hicker- 
son.AA; Veronica Hickman, AA; Richard 
A. Hill, AA; Steven Chau Hoang, AAS; 
Jonna L. Hofman, AAS; Kimberly Ann 
Holcomb, AA; Angela Holderfield, AA; 
Judy Ann Hollinger, AA.; Tracie Laura 
Hood, AAS; John Eric Hostetler, AAS; 
David Allen Howard, AA; Eden Nicole 
Hulse, AA: Jeff L. Hurlburt, AA 



Clinton E. Isaac, AA; David G. Iverson, 
AAS 



Lisa K. Jefferson, AA; Patricia A. 
Jennings, AA; Napoleon L. Jiggetts, Jr., 
AA; Sherry Diane Johnson, AA; Beulah 
M. Jones, AA 



K 



Gayle Parris Kaneaster, AA; Kristy Sue 
Kaufman, AA; Ricky C. Kennedy, AA; 
Clark D. Kent, AAS; Kenneth R. Kerr, AA; 
Haeran Kim, AA; Nora Toletha Kirkpat- 
rick, AA; Kristen Marie Kiser, AA; 
Michael L. Knoettgen, AA; Morgan 
Michael Knudsvig, AAS; Patrick C. Koer- 
perich, AAS; Peg M. Koester, AA; 
Kimberly K. Kohls, AA; Mary Lou Korma- 
nik. AA 



Keith E. Landers, AA; Kassie Ann Langs- 
ton, AA; Donald Joseph Lanzrath, AAS; 
Antonio M. Lanzo, Sr., AAS; Richard A. 
Lara, AA; Dale Eugene Larson, AA; Geri 
Lee Larson, AA; Scott E. Larson, AA; 
Teresa E. Lay, AAS; Mark Edward Leetch, 
AAS; John D. Lemke, AA; Stella Leon, 
AA; Sherry C. Lill.AA; Paul J. Lillig, AAS; 
Carol A. Lipsmeyer, AA; Troy Evans 
Lister, AA; Cindy Marie Lundry, AA; 
Jeffrey W. Lyon, AA 



M 



Mohammad Athar Saeed, AA; Mark 
Howell Sanders, AAS; Steven Williams 
Sanders, AA; Michelle D. Sawyers, AA; 
Nancy D. Schaefer, AA; Michael Lloyd 
Scherer, AAS; David H. Schoffstall, AA; 
Thomas David Schreffler, AAS; Suzanne 
J. Scribner, AA; Donald B. Sevor, Jr., AA; 
Shannon D. Sehie, AAS; Edward Dean 
Sherman, AA; David Wayne Sherran, 
AAS; MelytaG.Shinkle, AA; David Ting- 
wei Shuy, AA; Vicky Leigh Simiele, AAS; 
Daniel S. Singer, AA;Cindy Lynn Sipes, 
AA; Eva Lotta C. Sjunnesson, AA; 
William E. Smallwood, AA; Diana Marie 
Smith, AA; Lorn H. Smith, AAS; Mary 
Jane Smith, AA; Douglas W. Sommers, 
AA; Victoria J. Soper, AA; Janei I. 
Sparks, AA; Pamela Sue Spawn, AA; 
Patricia A. Spencer, AA; Mary M. Spitzer, 
AA; Daniel J. Squires, AA; Tammy Sue 
Starkey, AA; LuDonna Kay Stone, AA; 
Rex A. Sturdy, AA 

Dawn Micheale Madden, AA; Carol 
Denise Maloney, AA; Robin R. 
Manspeaker, AA; Lori Ann Martin, AA; 
Gary N. Martingly, Jr., AA; Lori Goode 
May, AA; Toni Beth Maycher, AA; 
Elizabeth A. McAdams, AA; Susan K. 
McAmis, AA; Russell A. McCleary, AAS; 
Natalie F. McGee, AA; Gerald C. McGin- 
nis, AAS; Jonella R. McGovern, AA; Marc 
E. McHenry, AA; Kelly Renee Mclnteer, 
AA; Gerald A. McKinney, AAS; George R. 
McKinnon, AAS; Bryan L. Mears, AA; 
Trisha D. Michaelis, AA; Anthony W. 
Middendorf, AAS; Doris Mae G. Miller, 
AAS; Kay Maxine Miller, AA; Marsha R. 
Miller, AA; Mario Ann Moreno, AA; Matth- 
ew J. Morrow, AA; Jodi Marie Mosier, AA; 
Kevin P. Muckenthaler, AA; Karen L. 
Murphy, AAS; Lisa D. Murphy, AA; Paul 
R. Murrison, AA; Kimberly S. Myers, AA; 
Toderick A. Myers, AA 



Newton, AA; Lien Huong Nguyen, AAS; 
V. Tony Nguyen, AAS; Richard W. 
Nimmo, AA; Edward D. Norrick, AA 



Rickey L. Oberlechner, AA; Kenneth Paul 
Obrecht, AA; Vince Alan Odle, AA; 
Ayrice Elizabeth Orr, AA; Maria E. Orth 
AA 



Garry Levert Patterson, AA; Mark W. 
Pearson, AAS, AA; David P. Peterson, 
AAS; Sally J. Tidwell Percell, AA; Karen 
Sue Percy, AA; Mona L. Phillips, AA; 
Kaylene D. Pitts.AA; Laura J. Poling, AA; 
Marilyn K. Porter, AA; Mark W. Powers 
AAS 



Michael Santos Ramirez, AAS; Estella 
Christine Redington, AA; Dawn J. 
Reeger.AA; Roberta A. Reid.AA; Marilyn 
L. Reiss, AAS; Paul D. Remus, AA; Guy 
D. Rhodes Jr., AA; Christine L Ridge, AA; 
Donna Rogers, AA; Edward Lee Rolingl 
AA; Michael John Rose, AA; Leo G. 
Rucker, AAS; Monty D. Rush, AA 



Mohammad Athar Saeed, AA; Mark 
Howell Sanders, AAS; Steven Williams 
Sanders, AA; Michelle D. Sawyers, AA; 
Nancy D. Schaefer, AA; Michael Lloyd 
Scherer, AAS; David H. Schoffstall, AA; 
Thomas David Schreffler, AAS; Suzanne 
J. Scribner, AA; Donald B. Sevor, Jr., AA; 
Shannon D. Sehie, AAS; Edward Dean 
Sherman, AA; David Wayne Sherran, 
AAS; MelytaG.Shinkle, AA; David Ting- 
wei Shuy, AA; Vicky Leigh Simiele, AAS; 
Daniel S. Singer, AA;Cindy Lynn Sipes, 
AA; Eva Lotta C. Sjunnesson, AA; 
William E. Smallwood, AA; Diana Marie* 
Smith, AA; Lorn H. Smith, AAS; Mary 
Jane Smith, AA; Douglas W. Sommers, 
AA; Victoria J. Soper, AA; Janel I. 
Sparks, AA; Pamela Sue Spawn, AA; 
Patricia A. Spencer, AA; Mary M. Spitzer, 
AA; Daniel J. Squires, AA; Tammy Sue 
Starkey, AA; LuDonna Kay Stone, AA; 
Rex A. Sturdy, AA 



Michael E. Tammany, AAS; Carolyn Sue 
Thomas, AA; Mathias J. Thome, AA; 
Jason Thompson, AA; Marcelo F. Torral- 
bo, AAS; Dortha F. Tracy, AAS; Hung P. 
Tran, AA; Kerry Glenn Trebbe, AA; 
Richard Lynn Tymony, AA; John K. 
Tyree, AA; Lisa Jane Tyson, AAS 



U V 



Sandra Lou Unruh, AA 

LaDessa M. Pruett Valdiva, AAS; Kerry L. 

Velazque, AA; Aree Vesvijak, AA 



w 



N 



Judith L. Nagel, AA; Michael Todd Nash, 
AA; Willie Newsom, AAS; Patricia Jean 



Gary D. Wagner, AA; Timothy Mathew 
Wagner, AAS; Ryan D. Wallace, AA; 
Becky L. Walters, AA; Arlene L Walton, 
AA; April Elizabeth Ward, AA; Janet 
Michelle Warner, AA; Susan J. Warwick, 
AA; Vera M.Warwick, AAS; Julie Annette 
Wellner, AA; Becky Lynn Westerfield, 
AA; Jerry L. Williams, AA;Troy L. 
Williams, AA; Judith K. Wood, AA; 
Sheron L. Woods, AA; Wallace K. Wright, 
AA; Randall C. Wyatt, AA 



Paul E. Zawlocki, AA; Laurie Jo 
Zumbrunn, AA.