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Full text of "Grizzly"

Overview 

Under Scrutiny (Opening) 2 

Underestimate (Student Life) 6 



. Q. (Academics) Z £ 



dentity (People) 40 

Under Control (Organizations)./ 00 
Field Of View (Sports) 124 







ClaSSif <ll>ed (Index) 



148 ) 



)ne Last Glimpse (Closing) 166 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/grizzly19901991unse 



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4 



W ho's watching whom? Headliners mem- 
bers ChristinaNelson, El Dorado sophomore, 
Julie Stambaugh, Rose Hill freshman, and 
Christy Roedl, Wichita sophomore, work to 
keep a straight face as Winfield freshman 
Duane Lawson dons his overpowering tie 
and spects and continues to sing. Meanwhile 
the audience watches on with ever increasing 
interest. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




EL?orado,K,S 670 



316) 321 - 5300 




Title Page 



■a- 



Letters to the editor regarding 
teachers' salaries poured in daily 



and filled the El Dorado Times. 



Students demonstrated their un- 



happiness in the way teacher ne- 
gotiations were going by painting 



the sides of abandoned vehicles at 



Cook's Towing, while faculty 
picketed Butler Western Center 



and both of the entrances to the 



mam campus. 
Construction began on the 
Hubbard Center only to be ham- 
pered by winds exceeding 90 mph 
which ripped down insulation and 
tiles, scattering them from one 
end of the campus to the other. . . 

*& Opening 




> 





studying an object for detail, El Dorado 
freshman Chcric Christy tries to complete 
some sketches for her art class. As many art 
students found out, attention for detail is a 
necessity for good artwork. (Photo by Rich 

Norrod) 

iJide-stepping the construction, Shawn 
Marcottc, Brad Fitch, Bill Dulin, Andre 
Burneltc, and Curtis West take the long way 
around the construction barriers enroute to 
class. Many students found out the orange 
fences caused more problems than what was 
first anticipated. (Photo by Kenny Miller) 




IV1 aking the shot, Shawn Henric spikes the 
ball over the net while Mark George and 
Christian Lcnnon prepare to assist. On the 
sidelines, Adam MoshcrandScollTillotson 
watch the action. At the start of first semes- 
ter, dorm students organized spontaneous 
volleyball matches behind the plexcs. (Photo 
by Chcri Henley) 



Opening 



3 



campus to the other. Enrollment 

was up, while available classroom 

space was down, particularly be- 



cause of the construction. Make- 



shift rooms were created, only to 

confuse students trying to find 

Room 190 when the 100 Building 



had no such room. 



The small, rural, community 
college people had once known 
seemed to disappear as changes 
took place. We were in the pub- 
lic's eyes now more than ever; 
they were watching us, very 
closely. We were definitely 



Under Scrutiny. 




4 



Opening 



This room is indicated as..." was a com- room space before, the construction added to 
mon sign seen around campus during the confusion during the first few weeks of 
construction process. With limited class- classes. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 




V oicing their opinions on the current campus 
situations are instructors, students, and 
community members, Bill Forrest, Jane 
Watkins, Donna Malik, Lee White, Brian 
Countryman, and Mike Lagerman who stand 
with signs and information, while Darryl 
Cox, Dolores Cox, and Candace Cook sit on 
the curb with their signs. Those concerned 
picketed the entrances of the main campus 
during the blistering heat of summer. (Photo 
by Dave Kratzer) 

Cheering the Grizzlies on, both students 
and community members show their support 
during homecoming. Although the Grizzlies 
lost the game, the stands were overflowing 
with supporters. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 





Being able to 



relax enables me to absorb what 



I'm reading. ~ Jodie 
Burkdoll, Melvern freshman 



1 rying to relax while completing some 
reading for class, Melvern freshman Jodie 
Burkdoll takes full advantage of the sun's 
rays. While tanning beds were a popular way 
to help out the tanning process, some stu- 
dents still relied on natural sunlight. (Photo 
by Cheri Henley) 

/Graving the cliffs, Wichita freshman Jeff 
Massey dives off the cliffs near the bluffs at 
the El Dorado Lake. Many students found 
time to enjoy the lake during the summer and 
on into the semester. (Photo byRichNorrod) 




<& 



Division Page 

Student Life 



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Traditionally, with the 
start of classes comes the 
end of summer fun. Summer 
parties, camping, skiing, and 
swimming trips, and staying 
up to unreal hours subside 
and minds begin to focus on 
studies, ball games, dances, 
and excuses for being late to 
class. However, as watchful 
eyes witnessed the 
mercury rise past P 
the 100 degree 1 
mark, more than 



occasionally, 
homework 
seemed a very 
cumbersome re- 
sponsibility. 

During late September 
some relief sauntered into 
the picture. Cold fronts from 
the hurricane off the coast of 
Hawaii brought cooling 
winds and welcome rain. 
Homecoming activities got 
underway with the majority 




of the students not knowing 
what was going on, and the 
fall sports brought the crowds 
thundering in. All the while, 
48 thousand Butler County 
Citizens watched every step 
we took, or did not take. 

Although enrollment 
was up 6.4%, there was no 
additional parking. In fact, 
the "dead well" in 
the west parking 
lot took up extra 
parking spaces stu- 
dents and faculty 
could have used. 
Instead, Johnathan 
Oil Company 
trucks and rigs shrunk the 
already inadequate space. 

But through it all, the 
students found a way to get 
their homework and studies 
done in time to still have 
their fun and live a some- 
what normal life. 

Copy and layout by Jvue Corbin 
Artwork by Kenny Miujer 



Division Page 

Student Life 



¥ 



ONDERS RUN AMUCK 

The world has its seven wonders including the 

Sphinz, the Pyramids, and the Grand Canyon, but in 

the wonder department, the Butler campus could 

very well hold its own. 



Copy and layout by Correna Wonser 
Artwork by Kenny Miller 

The queries seemed to fall 
into two categories: those that could 
be answered and those that students 
were destined to wonder about for 
all eternity. 

Some wonders were silent 
ones asked only in the minds of 
students, for example, "/ wonder if 
Lois Friesen and Larry Friesen are 
related ?" 

In truth — no, Lois and 
Larry Friesen are not related at all. 
Although the temptation to deceive 
many times got the best of them. 

"I have often called him 
my little brother and he calls me his 
big sister," said Lois Friesen, English 
instructor. She explained the reason 
for this was because Mr. Friesen 
stood two feet taller than Mrs. 
Friesen. 

How about "/ wonder why 
the teachers always sit at the same 
table in the snack bar everyday ?" 

Gayle Krause, 

mathematics instructor, who was 
sitting at the table, turned to Elmo 
Nash, mathematics instructor, also 
at the table and said, "Why EX) we 
sit at this table? Maybe because it is 
the closest to the door." 

"Well, sometimes the sun 
shines in on us through the window," 
said Nash. 

"It's so we can see who's 
coming," said David Longfellow, 
English instructor. 

The many answers to that 



question lead to another, "Do they 
even know ?" 

One question bugged several 
students, some even wondered aloud, 
"/ wonder where the clocks are ?" 
This wonder came about because few 
classrooms on campus contained one. 
A phone call to Buildings and Grounds 
revealed the "no clocks" decision was 
made long ago. 

"The idea was that if you put 
a clock in the classroom the students 
spend half the time looking at the 
clock rather than at the teacher," said 

11 Why DO we sit 
at this table?^ ' 
-Gayle Krause, math 
instructor 

Ted Albright, Buildings and Grounds 
director. 

Ok — so students spend half 
the time wondering what time it was 
and the other half looking for someone 
with a wristwatch. 

The wonders list ranged 
from those questions asked by many 
to some absurd questions of a select 
few. For example, "/ wonder why 
classroom temperature is never 
ROOM temperature ?" Who knew, 
maybe there was an unwritten law or 
maybe it was a theory of education 
that stated, "Students must be 
uncomfortably cold or hot in order to 
stay awake so they can learn ." Yeah, 
that must have been it. 






W onder why teachers sit at the same 
table every day? So do they. Gayle 
Krause, mathematics insturctor, Lois 
Friesen.English instructor, and Elmo 
Nash, mathetics insturctor, sit at the table 
to enjoy coffee and conversalion.(Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 




Students wondered daily about 
classroom temperature. Shorts and 
shivering in August were soon replaced 
by sweaters and sweating in December. 

L/ittle brother and big sister? Not really, 
Lois Friesen, English instructor, and 
Larry Friesen, mathematics instuctor, are 
not related, although they often tried to 
decieve any one who dared to ask. (Photo 
by Mary Soyez) 




Wonders of BCCC 

Student Life 



3 



w 



HAT S GOING ON 



Homecoming was a maze students tried to figure out 

the entire week. Some completed it with honors, while 

others tried to figure out just what was going on. 

by SLC, was crowned Queen. "I was 
surprised," Claudrick said about win- 
ning. "I was also glad I won because 
the Queen got to wear a cape and it 
was freezing cold at the football game. 
Without the cape, I probably would 
have frozen to death." 

Saturday night, the highlight 
of the week took place at Galen 
Blackmore Football Stadium. The 
Grizzlies took on the Garden City 
Broncbusters, but, unfortunately, 
were defeated 13-18. 

Although the loss was dis- 
appointing, it didn't affect people's 

f f I was glad I won 
because the Queen 

got to wear a cape . . 

. Without the cape, I 

probably would have 
frozen. * ' 

—JoAnn Claudrick, 
Fall Homecoming 



Copy by Km McNm 
Layout by Ciieri Henley 

Purple and Gold reigned in 
the stands and the screaming and 
yelling could be heard blocks away 
as Butler fans celebrated Fall Home- 
coming. Homecoming festivities 
were planned months in advance and 
started days before the crowning and 
game. 

Spirit Week Days were held 
the week before Homecoming. 
Monday was Hat and Shades Day, 
Tuesday was Twins Day, Wednes- 
day was Bart Simpson Day, Thurs- 
day was Dress-Up Day, and Friday 
was Purple and Gold Spirit Day. 
However, there seemed to be little 
participation in the activities. "I was 
disappointed with the way the week 
before Homecoming went," JoAnn 
Claudrick, Student Leadership Coun- 
cil secretary, said. Claudrick added 
that the lack of participation was 
probably due to the lack of advertise- 
ment of the activities. 

The Second Annual Talent 
Show was held on Thursday night. 
Steve Young, Kansas City, Mo. 
sophomore and defending champion, 
once again took first prize. This year, 
his partner in noise-making was 
Kwamie Lassiter, Newport News, 
Va. sophomore. As their prize, they 
received $75. 

Six organizations nomi- 
nated twelve Homecoming candi- 
dates which were narrowed down to 
six finalists on Tuesday by the stu- 
dent body. The final vote took place 
in the Student Union on Thursday 
and the winners were crowned before 
the game on Saturday. Troy Adkins, 
Overland Park sophomore, nomi- 
nated by the football program was 
crowned King and JoAnn Claudrick, 
Junction City sophomore nominated 



Queen 



spirits, and after the game, a dance 
was held in the cafeteria. Mike La- 
german, SLC President, said that 
about one hundred students attended 
and added, "Homecoming dances are 
usually the best-attended dances of 
the year, but I think that we surpassed 
even those standards." 

There was something for 
everyone during the Homecoming 
festivities and a lot of work went into 
the activities. Although low partici- 
pation and the football loss could 
have put a damper on the week, most 
people had a great time. 





Football Homecoming 

Student Life 



1 he Butler students are shown how step 
dancing is really done during the talent 
show by freshmen Kwamie Lassiter, 
Shawn Benson, Mike Harris, James 
Rainey, and Greg Bryant (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 



1 royAdkins, Overland Park sophomore, 
and JoAnn Claudrick, Junction City 
sophomore, are crowned the 1990 Fall 
Homecoming king and queen. Also pic- 
tured is last year's football king J.T. Col- 
lor and candidate Daryl Harmon, Chi- 
cago, 111. sophomore. (Photo by JoeTerry) 

1 he bleachers are filled and a large 
crowd is left to stand at the homecoming 
game against Garden City. Many Butler 
fans showed their dedication to the team 
by tolerating the cold winds of the night 
to support the Grizzlies. (Photo by Cheri 
Henley) 





L/ooking up-field for open yardage is 
half-back #2, Kelvin Poindexter, Alta 
Vista, W. Va. sophomore during thchome- 
coming game with the Garden City 
Broncbusters. Tommy Moore, Stilwell 
sophomore, runs down field looking for 
an opponent to block. (Photo byRichNor- 
rod) 



1 he Grizzlies' mascots add spirit to the 
crowd as they do silly stunts to keep the 
crowd on their feet. The mascots were 
constantly busy entertaining the crowd. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Football Homecoming 



Student Life 



m 



ENTER MEETS NEEDS 

If students want to succeed they can,because the CIS 
tailors instruction/or unique clientele. 



Copy and layout by Cheri Henley 

If your house is 
haunted, call Ghostbusters. If 
someone is breaking into your 
car, call 911. If you're having 
trouble passing classes at 
Butler, contact the CIS. The 
Center for Independent Study 
provided students with diverse 
needs the opportunity to get 
help in math, science, lan- 
guage arts, business, study 
skills, and stress management 
through independent study. 

The CIS provided 32 
credit hours, and 60 percent 
was transferable. The seven 
people who work in the CIS 
were paid through institutional 
funds and the Carl Perkins 
Federal Grant Program. 

The CIS originated 
when older adults enrolled and 
needed some extra attention. 
Also, the CIS had flexible 
hours which allowed parents 
who have children and people 
who have jobs to come in when 
it's convenient for them within 
the Center's hours. 

"I enjoy the closeness 
between the instructors 
because they are always 
concerned about the welfare 
of each other... it's like a family 
and we want to be that way to 
the students, so they feel 
welcome," Suzie Van Tries, 
CIS office manager, answered 
to what she enjoyed most about 
working in the CIS. 

Tutors were available 
to help students with classes. 

J L% CIS 

Student Life 



To become a tutor a person 
must have taken the class and 
received an A, been 
recommended by the 
instructor, and been 
interviewed by Marilyn White, 
who was in charge of peer 
tutoring. Tutors went through 
training which included 
watching helpful video tapes 
and learning study skills 
techniques. 

Students who wanted 
to succeed could accomplish 

fr I like being able 
to individualize the 
programs and give 

students more 

attention. It's not 

possible when you 

have a big classroom 

of students, f t 

—Sue Beattie, 

language arts and 

business instructor 

this goal by using the CIS. 

"Independent study 
courses support Butler's 
commitment to provide quality 
services and meet the diverse 
needs of our students. We feel 
that those who take advantage 
of our classes and exercise the 
self discipline needed for 
independent study give 
themselves the best chance for 
success in college, " said Sue 
Beattie, language arts and 
busines instructor. 




Lance Thompson, El Dorado freshman, 
works on study skills in the CIS. (Photo by 
Cheri Henley) 




1 revis Unger, Towanda freshman, tries 
to understand the explanation to his 
question as Angie Moody, Towanda 
freshman, demonstrates her reasoning. 
(Photo by Cheri Henley) 



Marshall Haigler, Charlotte, N.C 
freshman and Sean Mc Ginnis, Wichita 
sophomore, share a good laugh as time 
runs out before their semester finals. 
(Photo by Cheri Henley) 



CIS 

Student Life 



4§ 



F 



ACELIFT COMPLETE 



Starting in June of 1990, construction began on the 
600 Building and continued as classes started and 
students tried to wade past the confusion. The proc- 
ess of improving the appearance of the campus 
seemed to lead to more hassles than first thought. 



Copy by MliUSSA Turner 
Layout by Julie Corbin 

Plastic trash bags disguised 
the walls, dust covered the card cata- 
logs, books were strung everywhere, 
chairs were piled high and strange 
men in hard hats paced the floor. 

"This is the library?" 

As students may have no- 
ticed throughout the beginning of the 
semester construction had placed a 
slight damper on study space in the 
library as well as the rest of the 600 
Building. 

June 12 was the official 
groundbreaking ceremony to begin 
the construction and renovation proj- 
ect by Carrico Construction. 

"The purpose of the renova- 
tion is to consolidate student service 
for the benefit of the students and to 
fill the need for increased office 
space," said Director of Buildings 
and Grounds Ted Albright. 

Construction of the Hubbard 
Center and renovation of the Center 
for Independent Study, the library 
and the enclosing overhang was bid 
on as one contract. 

An estimated half a million 
dollars was given to the college by 
Joan Dale and R. D. Hubbard to be 
put forth for the renovation program. 

"The project was paid for 
by an issue of certificates of partici- 
pation which are similar to a bond 
issue. Underwriters then sell the 
certificates in the name of the college 
and those proceeds are held in a local 
bank. The contractors are paid from 
the bank and the college repays the 
trustee bank through two sources 
which are $450,000 of the donation 
by R. D. and Joan Hubbard, and a 



; / y/ Library Construction 
*^ Student Life 



remainder of $28,000 per year of 
general funds budgeted by the Board 
of Trustees," said Director of Finance 
Kent Williams. 

The library was redecorated 
during the construction. Books and 
magazine shelves were rearranged 
and new carpet was laid and table top 
computers were installed. 

An electronic library was 
added in the 600 Building which 
linked electronically with collections 
of off campus libraries. 

* * I think the li- 
brarians have done a 
magnificent job under 
a lot of terrible condi- 
tions and everyone 
should take their hats 

off to them. ' * 
—Vice-President Jack 
Oharah. 

A vocational library was 
also added so students could obtain 
career choice information, and handi- 
capped services were offered in the 
building as well. 

"1 think that once the con- 
struction is finished it is going to be 
much better for students," said Vice- 
President Jack Oharah. 

The building was schedu led 
for completion Nov. 16. Theofficial 
dedication was scheduled for Nov. 
30. The building was renamed The 
Hubbard Student Center and L. W. 
Nixon Library. 




Lxarrico Construction employees take a 
break from the work long enough to 
enjoy a cold soda. Although some stu- 
dents and faculty had concerns about 
their contact with students, few if any 
problems arose. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 

Atempting to read a copy of The El 
Dorado Times, Augusta sophomore Paige 
Wilson is faced with the chaotic arrange- 
ment of the library while under construc- 
tion. Many teachers had to adjust their 
syllabus because few books were avail- 
able for checkout first semester. (Photo 
by Kenny Miller) 



IVlovcdto... Many students were faced 
with these signs during the first few days 
of classes. Most classes scheduled to be 
held in the 600 Buildinghad to be moved 
to different buildings on campus. (Photo 
by Cheri Henley) 

Securing a conduit to a beam, a Carrico 
construction employee concentrates on 
his work. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 





n 



EW DORM PARENTS 

The Mc Fadden family found dorm living to their 
liking, despite delays in furniture deliveries, long 

hours, and uninvited guests. 



Copy and Layout by Cheri henley 

With the addition of the 
new dormitory came the need for 
the Mc Fadden family. Dan and 
Patty Mc Fadden were hired to 
maintain the dormitory and 
supervise the students. Dan and 
Patty moved here from Ellinwood 
where Dan worked as a scuba 
diving instructor and helped with 
security at Barton County 
Community College, and Patty 
worked as an insurance agent. 

"It's been a big 
adjustment. I've enjoyed the time 
I've spent with my kids because it 
gives me more time to spend time 
with them than before," Patty 
replied about the benefits of 
changing her job. Their days as 
dorm parents were long, 
sometimes sixteen hours or more 
not counting the times they were 
awakened in the middle of the 
night about problems between 
roommates and other disputes. 

Dan and Patty have three 
sons Scott 19, O'Brien 13, and 
Timothy 11. O' Brien and 
Timothy lived in the dormitory 
with their parents while Scott 
lived outside of the home. 
"I think the students treat my kids 
normally," Dan said. Scott and 
O'Brien often played ping-pong, 
or pool with students and no one 
seemed to mind or ever think they 
didn't belong. 

It was hard for the Mc 
Faddens to adjust to the changes 
of a new living environment; 



M- 



Mc Fadden 's 

Student Life 



further they did not expect the 
problems they had to face when 
they moved here. Beds, furniture, 
desks, chairs, and other necessary 
items didn't come in on time, 
posing a major problem at the 
beginning of the year. Many 
students didn't have beds or 
dressers when they first moved 
in because of back Sorders and 
delays in shipping. "I think this 
has been our biggest headache, 
the problem that has caused me 
the most distress," Dan said. 

As in past years, there 

" I think this has 

been our biggest 

headache, the 

problem that has 

caused me the most 

distress? * — Dan 

Mc Fadden Dorm 

Supervisor 

were problems of non-resident 
guests visiting past visiting hours, 
but it didn't seem like it was any 
worse than any other college 
campus. "It was a problem but 
was resolved because of the good 
support from my staff, the 
coaches, and my superiors.... they 
have been very supportive in all 
the decisions that we've made 
about the problems," Dan added 
enthusiastically. 

CI Brien Mc Fadden pi ays with his G.I. 
Joe space launcher in some of his spare 
time. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 




-r 









f l l = 

1 he Mc Fadden family. In back sits 
O'Brien, Patty, and Dan Mc Fadden. 
Timothy Mc Fadden relaxes in the middle. 
The Mc Faddens made the East Dorm 
their home. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 

fatty Mc Fadden enjoys spending 
time with her son O'Brien in their new 
home. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 



an Mc Fadden works in the dorm office 
as part of his duties as dorm supervisor. 
'Photo by Cheri Henley) 



Mc Fadden's 



Student Life 



^r-ffl 






s 





Imagine going to school to study 

books fifteen to twenty years 

Id. This happened in Pakistan. 

Pakistan sopho- 

United States to 

ks in a library. 

books from the 

he needed for 

eived a letter that 

s could only be 

s,"said Usmani. 

ani said the hardest part of 

g so far teffl-hmne was being 

homdsiclfeO> "? / ^^^ 

Jrwas homesicVbedause I had never been alone in my 
\ffe£ It isSteq/ difficult in a country like America; the culture is 
different, the language, food, people are different. Everytf^fg is 
(tferent." T /"S( 

Usjjiam-ftjanned to return home after comptali 
educatjpivtpne woSlch would have been impossible to 
Te^Gogosducation, an ingredient in the recipe for 



Our student body was formed by mixing 
many ingredients. The various backgrounds of 
each and every student provided the spice of 
this mixture. Some of these spices were im- 
ported from other countries. Students jour- 
neyed herefrom all corners of the globe. How 
did these students find Butler? A better ques- 
tion was why did they come here? Their an- 
swers to these questions fall into one recipe and 
that is the recipe for freedom. 

Copy and layout by Correna Wonser 
Photos by Cheri Henley 
Artwork by Kenny Miller 







Parents often "lay down the law" when it comes to dating. 
Picture it being against governmental law to date or even have 
a boy or girlfriend. This was why Ken Wu, China freshman, left 
China and came to the U. S. 

"When you grow up (in the U. S.) and are twenty or so, 
you have the freedom to meet a girlfriend, to meet any male or 
female you want to, but it is not that way in China," said Wu. 

"I have beefilBreaye^ I got to date in high school and 
and ael a job," W& csaid If he had stayed in China neither 
3*TTTimgs-wofciJ4J^^ been possjble. 

"I hope someday I can go backS-r^-Wo n't like the way 
things are there. Not very open. You are always controlled by 
somebody. I don't like that," said Wu. ^s^^J 

Wu added he thought the laws in China went against the 
natural order of things and the natural way of teenagers. Teen- 
agers growing up in their own way, often taken for granted in the 
U. S., is an ingredienroTfreedom. < 



f Entrance exams jffe a\major 
source of &ressuce4or students 
Japanese students face this pr 
sure sooner mari most. 

'Education mbe and in Japa 
(s so different. Here (in the 
sverybody can go to school 
Japan you must take a test to get 
in. You must take one to get into 
iigh school and college. If you 
score high you get sent to college. 
|f you score low you don't get to 
go, you must get a job and go to 
aork," said Kayoko Mikumo, 
>phomore. 

jmo came not only for the educational opportunity 
5r personal reasons. 

came because I wanted the experience. I wanted to 
challenge myself, to do something by myself." 

Mikumo came to Kansas by choice. She used a place- 
ment agency in Japan. 

"I chose Kansas and Wichita because I didn't want to go 
to a big city, that isn't safe. I didn't want in the country either, I 
wanted something in between." 

Although she chose Kansas, she received a surprise 
when she arrived. 

"I believed there would still be people going to school on 
horses. I expected horses and cowboys, because of old movies 
in Japan," said Mikumo. 

Mikumo planned to return to Japan with a degree in 
business management. She came to find educational opportu- 
nity and to make it on her own. Opportunity found everywhere 
in the U. S— another ingredient in the recipe for freedom. 





Where's BCCC? 



"*Y 



dent Life 



^M> 



75 



PINIONS ABOUND 



On November 13, a new drug-te sting policy was 

adopted by the Board ot Trustees and almost 

everyone had his own views on the subject. 



Copy and Layout by Kim Mc Nm 

At its monthly meeting 
on Nov. 13, 1990, the Board of 
Trustees unanimously voted to 
accept a new drug-testing 
policy proposed by Rick 
Dreiling, athletic director. 

The new policy would 
require prospective athletes to 
sign an agreement to participate 
in the program before they 
would receive an athletic 
scholarship or be allowed to 
participate. 

The agreement would 
read that they would participate 
in drug testing for 
amphetamines, cocaine, and 
cannabinoids- more commonly 
known as marijuana and 
hashish. Steroids, however, 
would not be tested for on a 
regular basis because the cost 
is prohibitive. 

If an athlete refuses to 
take a drug test, he or she will 
be put on a two-week 
suspension from his or her sport. 
At the time of a second refusal, 
the athlete will be referred to a 
substance abuse counseling 
program. A third denial will 
result in a two- week suspension 
and the athlete will continue or 
re-enter counseling. Upon the 
fourth such incident, the student 
will be permanently suspended. 



Athletes who test 
positive, will be retested. 
Athletes who tests positive 
twice, will be able to continue 
to play their sports as long as 
they re test as negative and 
continue to show satisfactory 
results from counseling. A 
third positive test will result in 
permanent suspension. 

Talk soon ran rampant 
over the campus. People 
speculated on the chances of 

* This policy isn't 

something out of the 

blue. It has been a 

topic in past years . ~ 

Rick Dreiling 

Athletic Director 

programs for faculty and all 
activity participants being put 
into action. 

As it became apparent 
that the policy was going to go 
into effect, it seemed almost 
everyone had an opinion. 
These opinions varied widely- 
there were those all of it and 
others adamantly against it. 
Some expressed their opinions 
loudly and others not at all. 








"I feel that we are providing j 
service and giving those athletes with ; 
drug problem an opportunity fo 
rehabilitation. I think that it is th< 
responsibility of an institution to have ; 
drug-testing policy," said Rick Dreiling 
athletic director. 

"I believe that dec isions about dm \ 
testing in other activities and for the facult} 



"I believe that we are sending ; 
message: Drugs are not wanted at Butle 
County Community College," said Everel 
Kohls, Dean of Students. 

Kohls said that he felt that tin 
policy was not put into action to catch thosi 
who are using drugs, but instead, serves a 
preventive and rehabilitative means. 

"I feel that this program is mean 
to help those who are trapped in the use o 



"Personally, I'm opposed to it on ; 
constitutional basis. As a faculty member 
I am also opposed to it on the same con 
stitutional basis," Diane Wahto, presiden 
of the Butler County Community Colleg< 
Education Association, said. 

"I'm not opposed to having a polio 
that requires treatment for those discoverec 
with a drug problem by chance, but I don' 
think that drug testing is right. I believe 



"I think that they're testing for th< 
wrong drugs. I believe that they should tx 
testing for steroids. Those have the mos 
effect on the athletes physically," Mike 
Lagerman, Student Leadership Counci 
president, said. 

"I understand that it is up to the coache< 
to test for steroids and I don't believe tha 
they will do it," Lagerman stated. 



"Yes, I believe drug testing is right,' 
Scott McCalla, athletic trainer, said. 

McCalla said that he felt that the policy 
may be too lenient. He felt that if testing 
was done, it shouldn't be done half- 
heartedly. 

Under the new policy, the trainers will 
be responsible for collecting the urine 



Drug Testing 

Student Life 



;hould be made by those directly responsible for those areas. Athletics are 
vhere my energies are channeled," Drieling stated. 

Dreiling explained that the new policy wasn't something out of the 
lue, but had been a topic in the past several years. Drug testing just became 
tost-effective for Butler. 

"We are really excited about the program. The coaches are very 
lappy to see the program finally implemented and are looking forward to 
vorking with it." 



lrugs to find the right path out. For those who haven't been trapped by drug 
lse, it will make them more aware of the effects of drugs," Kohls stated. 

"I would like to see drug testing done within all activities but that is 
)robably an idealistic thought. It would be very complicated," Kohls said. 

Kohls explained that one reason that the athletes would be tested was 
hat there is a drug testing program in the NCAA. By testing here, it is believed 
hat the athletes will be better prepared to go on to bigger schools. 

"I have a hard time understanding why people don' t want to fight the 
lrug problem," said Kohls. 



Ihat's how the faculty feels," Wahto said. 

Wahto explained that she also felt that drug testing costs money that 
vould be better spent on treatment programs and other constructive approaches 
o dealing with the drug problem. 

Wahto also said that before drug testing could be done on faculty 
nembers, that would have to be voted upon by them during negotiations. She 
idded that she would probably quit her job here or any where before taking a 
lrug test. 

"I don't take drugs, but to me, our civil rights are being eroded every 
lay," Wahto said. 



Lagerman went on to explain that he felt that if testing is done in one 
activity, all activity members should be tested, and if faculty is to be tested, 
hen all students should be tested also. 

"I wouldn't cooperate with a drug test because I feel that they are saying 
hat you are already guilty . I think that drug testing means "guilty until proven 
nnocent" and I don't believe in that," Lagerman added. 

"I don't approve of random selection. I think that there should be some 
>roof that someone is using drugs in order to test," Lagerman concluded. 



amples for the tests. 

"It isn't going to be a lot more work for us," McCalla said. 

"Personally, I don't think that people in other activities should have to 
ake drug tests. In athletics, taking drugs is a form of cheating. If you're in 
:hoir, drugs isn't really cheating," 

McCalla also believed that testing for faculty shouldn't be mandatory, 
)ut optional. 



Is drug testing right? 



CD 

(0 

*-• 
C 

a. 




Athletes 



Activity Members 



Others 



Phgi Testing 






I P'<»y 



Qr\ to uir^pi,*. T7ve«« 

fv-fc/vt/ 




Drug Testing 

Student Life 



■M 



Enrollment increased to they needed almost before 
4,660 students with 73% of they entered the library, no 
those students attending more browsing for a good 
classes off campus. These novel or the perfect source 
simple statistics showed that for a research paper, 
students were dedicated to Limited class space 
their studies. Dedicated made for confusion for both 
enough to drive the extra students and staff. Rooms 
distance and take the odd suddenly appeared on cam- 
hours to get the classes they pus which had never before 



needed. 

They put their 
hearts into their 
homework and 
classes, although 
obstacles such as 
library construc- 
tion for the first se- 
mester left stu- 
dents with limited 




existed. Instruc- 
tors trying to give 
directions to stu- 
dents often had to 
ask for help them- 
selves. 

Enrollment 
numbers were not 
the only impres- 
sive statistics. The 



access to books. Students overall GPA for those in- 
could not check materials volved in various activities 
out, but instead had to linger was averaged out at 2.5 or 
in the middle of the chaos of above, 
construction. At one point Students proved they 
during the summer, library came to college to better 
workers wore hard hats for themselves, enduring hard- 
protection. Students had to ships now to receive their 
know exactly what books rewards later. 




Copy and Layout by J VIAE CORHIN 

Artwork by KliNNY MlUJiR 







Division Page 

A cademics 





Money talks 



Tutoring doesn't pay much but it 



is better than nothing. 



ft 



Corby 



Malik, Derby sophomore 

tl elpingout a fellow student, Derby sopho- 
more Corby Malik tutors El Dorado sopho- 
more Shawna Pack, helpingher work outher 
math assignment, in the partially completed 
CIS Center. Free tutoring was available for 
all students and was taken advantage of by 
many Students. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 

/listening as Art Instructor Lynn Havel 
explains the principles of the assignment, 
Burns freshman Shawn Johnson and Wic- 
hita freshman Darin Mc Collun pay attention 
in order to be able to complete the assign- 
ment. Art students had various projects 
during the semesters, including holiday paint- 
ings around town. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 



Division Page ^^ 
Academics 



Jeff Dilliard, Rose Hill sophomore, 

and Keli Huddleston, Augusta 
freshman, work together in 
Physiology/Anatomy memorizing the 
different bones. (Photo by CheriHenley) 




Travis Lane, Benton freshman, 

shakes a bottle during a titrating 
experiment in Chemistry. (Photo by 
Cheri Henley) 



Math/Science 



Academics 



Russell Bontrager, Mayetta fresh- 
man, and Perry George, Wichita 
sophomore, work with a pendulum 
during Physics class. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 




larvin Butler, Manhattan fresh- 

lan, take notes in College Algebra, 
a the background J.T. Crawford, 
)xford sophomore, listens contently . 
^°hoto by Joe Terry) 




ence 



Copy and Layout by Cheri Henley 

An experienced 
teaching staff and 
students trying to meet 
their graduation re- 
quirements were two 
reasons for an active 
science and math depart- 
ment. The many classes 
offered in both depart- 
ments gave the students 
a wide choice of selection. 
The math classes ranged 
from Contempoary Basic 
Math to Calculus III. The 
science classes ranged 
from General Biology to 
Anatomy and Physiology. 

"I like to teach 
math! We have a good 
faculty; we work well 
together and plan well 
together," said Gayle 
Krause, math instructor. 
Phil Theis, microbiology 



teacher, said he 
continued to 
teach because, 
"I like the 
students! That's 
what's so excit- 
ing, every year 
there's a new 
group and every 
yearthere'snew 
challenges and 
newthingstodo 
and that makes 
it interesting." 

Many of 
the students that 
took the science 
classes were 
nursing majors. 
The nursing 
students had to 



take most of the science 
classes in order to 
graduate. 

Otherstudentshad 
to take at least one or two 
science and math classes 
to meet requirements for 
their majors. 

The classes gave 
students a chance to 
practice their mem- 
oriziation skillsasthey had 
to learn equations, laws, 
formulas, and concepts. 
Science and math classes 
took a lot of study time 
because they required 
continual learning of new 
information. 

Nomatterwhatthe 
reason for taking the 
classes, they were 
required so almost 
everyone had to 
experience them. 




After taking a look at his returned 

College Algebra test, Larry Soyez, 
Cedar Point sophomore, laughs at his 
grade. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Math/Science 

Academics 



%§ 



Front Row: Chris Koppenhaver. 

Row 2: Kelly Marquardt. Row 3: 
Virginia Bradford, Christina Nelson, 
Chad Joachims. Row 4: Eric Kaiser, 
Larry Soyez, Dow Wilson, Mike 
Norstrom, Jim Gilmore, Angela 
Bogue, and La Tonya Anderson; 
exclaim their excitement after surviv- 
ing the Maid of the Mist ride while at 
Niagara Falls. (Photo courtesy of Val- 
erie Lippoldt-Mack) 



Matt Young, Ruben Gomez, Robin 

Palone, Chris Koppenhaver, Susan 
Lilley, Shawna Pack, and Justin Doll; 
spell "Butler" while Detroit makes an 
attractive backdrop. (Photo courtesy of 
Valerie Lippoldt-Mack) 




Jennifer Blue, EI Dorado, Fresl 

man, looks intently at the exhibi 
from the Flint Hills Photograpl 
Workshop. The workshop was taug 
by John Rhoads. (Photo by Rich Nc 
rod). 




Perfllers 

Copy by Gas fkey and Mary E E E E E: : =: E director, stressed dedi- 

SoYEX El Er£.E£E^ cation to his students 

Layout by Mary Soy i:a rr~"^~^~HZ •■• • . 

wishing to continue in the 

Because they are preparation for theater arts. Theater stu- 

dedicatedtothe spotlight, the trip. dents had the chance to 

"Practice makes perfect," "Even work with a successful 

echos through the minds though we alumnus and see what 

of all students in the Fine spend hours hard work and dedication 

Arts Department. Dedi- practicing, I re- can accomplish in the 

cation is the byword for ally enjoy my job world of the performing 

those planning to make a because of the arts, 

career in the arts. students. I feel Many times show- 

The Art Club has that we have ing one's work publicly as 

been in operation for more some really fine fine arts students do, is 

than 20 years with Robert students in the frustrating and ego shat- 

Chism, Fine Arts instruc- department that tering. The clubs and or- 

tor, sponsoring it. "The are truly dedi- ganizations were here to 

Art Club is here for the cated and make help students through 

students to discover op- my job real some of these rough 

portunities and any haz- easy," said Val- times. Moreover, these 

ards that are in an art erie Lippoldt- clubs and organizations 

career," said Chism. Mack, the direc- were here to give guid- 

The Music Depart- tor of Chamber ance and show the stu- 

ment had the chance to ChoirandHead- dents their capabilities, 

visit New York and per- liners. With dedication any proj- 

form. Music students put Bob Pe- ect becomes doable, 

in hours of practice in terson, theater 




Cuest actor Scott Schwemmer, a 

1985 graduate of BCCC, portrays 
Buffalo Bill Cody in the play, "Indi- 
ans." (Photo courtesy of Donald Gilli- 
uind) 



Robert Brown, Augusta sophomore, 

and Stuart Bogle, Wichita sophomore, 
lake a break from working on the set 
of "Indians" to play a game of chess. 
(Pholo by Kenny Miller) 



Rob Coleman, Lawrence freshman, 



Vickie McNary, Carey McClellan, 

Anthony Jackson, Chad Joachims, 
Marvin Williams, Tony Nelson, 
Cleveland Jackson, Marcus Thomas 
and Chad Peck watch how to make 



takes notes during psychology class. pizzas in Joan Lovensheimer's 
(Photo by Joe Terry) sociology class. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



m 






Greg Giles, Towanda sophomore, p au i Todd, Auburn sophomore 

carefully answers test questions in solders electrical components in hi 
psychology class. (Photo by Joe Terry) ^^^ during KenGoering's auto bod; 

class . (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Social Sciences 



Academics 



Jared Wiseman, Howard freshman, 

cuts pieces of pipe duringhis Welding 
I class. (Photo by Joe Terry) 




In If rial 

Copy and Layout by Melissa : EEj: E = commented Ken Goering, 

Turner zz zj: zr ^s auto body instructor. The 

Tuesday we will be = ~ " = students are able to watch 

watching a film which will video tapes on the subject 

contain graphic scenes so to work their way of laser technology. Laser 

be sure to eat a good up to bigger and technology, dealing mostly 

breakfast. .Getoutyourquiz better things. For with automobile framework, 

sheets.. .Today we will be example, the auto seemed to be a growing, 

going over Biblical refer- body students money-making field. 

ences and overviews. ..Let's began by working "This field is a good 

look over our objectives. with minute dents one and is really not to 

Whether it was on small cars, complicated to get ac- 

psychology, American The students had quainted with, "said Goering. 

history, animal psychology the opportunity to Welding students, 

or auto body, it never failed later advance into along with those taking auto 

that teachers had their own Auto Body II and body were among those 

way of doing things. III. groups of vo-tech classes 

Experiments, such "Auto who worked hard to 

as the effect of deprivation Body II and III get complete their projects. The 

of light on perception and more complex welders' projects consisted 

observations of the physical until astudent can from small pipe work to 

and mental state of mind, fix anything, bum- larger projects such as 

one-hundred question tests per to bumper," making hood scoops for 

and pop quizzes were also said Howard vehicles, 

among the many learning Clements, Busi- "I am hoping to get a 

experiences that the ness and Indus- good job in the aircraft 

students endured. trial Technology industry with my welding 

"I was pleasantly Division experience. Everyone 

surprised to find that some chairman. thinks that welding is hard, 

of the things that we learn in In advan- but once you get the hang of 

sociology class could be ced auto body it, then that's all there is to 

used in real life," said Kristy classes students it," said Feras Affani, Jordan 

Ross, Andover sophomore, experimented sophomore. 

In the auto body with laser "There is a lot of 

students worked diligently technology. good money in the welding 

to finish their projects. "The la- field and I it is really a lot of 

Students in the vocational sers are set up as fun," said Sean Oswald, 

departments had the chance a total alignment Herington freshman, 

tc receive hands-on training system," 

"7". 



Roger Dritg, Eureka sophomore, 

works with valve seals in John 
Anderson's auto body class. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 




Sandy Rogers, Belle Plaine fresh- 
man and Jim Bryant, Wichita 
freshman practice psycho-social 
interviews. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 




During class, Bonnie Estell, Arkan- 
sas City freshman, Nursing Instructor 
Danise LaKous, and Leslie Jones, 
Augusta freshman, learn the tech- 
nique for turning a patient. (Photo by 
Joe Terry) 



Nursing 



Academics 





iiaron Ford, El Dorado sopho- 

.ore, works in a mobility lab with 

rcndaGingerich, Wichita freshman, 

front of class. (Photo by Joe Terry) 

forking on their current studies 

>r class, Jackie Raymond and Darla 
anady, Wichita sophomores, use 
>mputers for their assignment. (Photo 
Cheri Henley) 



Cour 



Copy by Kim McNm 
Layout by Cheri Henley 

Get out of bed. 
Grab breakfast. Get the 
kids up, ready, and off. 
Rough day in the lab. 
Home again. Fix supper 
for the family. Study all 
night. To bed to do it 
again tomorrow. It's all in 
a typical day of a non- 
traditional nursing stu- 
dent. 

The nursing pro- 
gram is a two-year pro- 
gram aimed at hospital 
bedside nursing. At the 
completion of the pro- 
gram, the student is eli- 
gible to take the exam to 
become a registered 
nurse. 

Four semesters of 
17-18 hours per semes- 
terand an algebra course 
in the summer allowed a 
student to graduate. 
However, most students 
chose to take fewer hours 
at a time because many 
of them were non-tradi- 
tional students with fami- 
lies. Pam Evans, instruc- 



tor, said reality 
made it difficult 
for these stu- 
dents to do eve- 
rything at once. 

In the 
Nursing Depart- 
ment, one could 
not help but no- 
tice the large 
number of non- 
traditional stu- 
dents compared 
to the very small 
number of tradi- 
tional students. 
Approximately 
98% of the 1 60 
students had 
been out of 
school for more 
than a year. 

One rea- 
sonforthiscould 
be attributed to 
larger nursing 
programs. "The 
traditional nurs- 
ing students are 
notinatwo-year 



ous 



curriculum," Evans stated. 
"You have to want it (to 
become a nurse) and your 
family has to be behind 
you," said Linda Estep, 
fourth semester nursing 
student from Winfield. 
Estep returned to school 
after herson, now 14, was 
old enough to be left alone. 

"A lot of people 
don't know whatthey want 
to do or don't have the 
funds to do it when they 
get out of high school," 
said Marcia Redmond, a 
fourth semester student 
from Arkansas City with 
children agesthirteen and 
nineteen. "Studying takes 
a lot of time." 

Redmond may 
have spoken for many of 
the students, though, 
when she said, "I always 
wanted to be a nurse and 
opportunity just finally 
presented itself." 

Whatever the rea- 
son, these students were 
tobecommendedfortheir 
courage and dedication. 




Janet Provorse, second semester El 

Dorado student presents a report to 
her class . (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Darlene Leeds, Crystal Spicer, Jud; 

Nosier, Sus an Provorse, Donna B aker I 
Shelia Harden, Linda Brown, Juanit; 
Chorn, Garry DeBrott, Kathy Ensz 
Candee Adams, Tracy Bergagnini 
Audrey Griffith, and Ginger Schriebe 
listen to Janet Provorse speak or 
writing reports. (Photo by RichNorrod 








Pam Evans, nursing instructor, 

speaks in front of her class. (Photo by 
Joe Terry) 




a Nursing 



Academics 



Lynn Mashke, Wichita sophomore, 

practices turning patients with Paula 
McCorry, Wichita freshman, while 
Dixie Wood, Wichita sophomore 
watches, and Elizabeth Luzar, 
instructor, supervises. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 



trenda Gingerich, Wichita 

reshman, and Michelle Ashley, El 
)orado sophomore, work together on 
•ansferring patients. (Photo by Joe 
erry) 









Skill! 



ness 



Copy by Kim Mc nitt 
Layout by Cheri Henley 

Paging. ...all Butler 
nursing students to area 
hospitals. 

Every nursing stu- 
dent is required to take part 
in a clinical lab in area 
hospitals each semester. 
Participating hospitals in- 
cluded Wesley, St. Francis, 
St. Joseph, and Riverside, 
all in Wichita; Susan B. Allen 
in El Dorado; and Andover 
Health Care Center in 
Andover. While in clinical, 
students spent 1 0-1 6 hours 
per week in hospitals. 

According to Pam 
Evans, lead instructor, first 
semester students began 
with taking vital signs, 
administering bedbaths, and 
taking care of basic daily 
needs of the patient. 
Students applied new skills 
as they learned them. 

Second semester, 
students worked in ped- 
iatrics and obstetrics. They 
gave nursing care to young 
children, mothers in labor 
and delivery, and mothers 
and infants after delivery. 

Psychiatric and in- 
tensive care were included 
in third semester with care 
for the more acute patients. 



Fourth 
semester stu- 
dents provided to- 
tal care for pat- 
ients. During the 
last five weeks of 
the program the 
students formed 
leadership/man- 
agement teams 
and took care of 
several patients at 
a time. 

Each se- 
mester, faculty 
members as- 
signed students 
to hospitals. 
Each student 
worked in each 
hospital during 
the four sem- 
esters. One 
instructor super- 
vised eight to ten 
students in the 
hospitals. 

These 
clinical labs of- 
fered several 
benefits for both 
the students and 
the hospitals. 

For stu- 



dents, the main advantage 
was the chance to work with 
people rather than class 
mannequins. 

"We learn a lot of 
skills that are needed to be 
a nurse. There are so many 
things to know and you just 
can't learn them all from 
reading a book," Ginger 
Briggs, second semester El 
Dorado student said. 

"It gives (the 
students) realism. They can 
practice on the computer or 
on the mannequins, butthen 
there's a real person there 
that has a lot of unexpected 
needs. The person doesn't 
just lie there while you're 
giving them an injection," 
said Cheryl Hickert, 
instructor. 

It also gave the 
students a chance to work 
in different nursing areas as 
well as in different envi- 
ronments, which helped 
them make decisions as to 
what they would do after 
receiving their nursing 
degree. 

The participating 
hospitals recruited nurses 
from the clinical students, a 
move which helped the 
institutions alleviate their 
constant staff shortage. 



Nursing 



Academics 



—&§ 



En 



mg 



Copy and Layout by Mary Soyez z zz z z±z = r degree and never leave Butler's 
Two programs which =:= ===: campus, but it takes longer 
materialized in the '80's and according to Clements, 
continue today enabled iness and Industrial Because both the 
students to fulfill their dreams. Technology English and Business 
One dream resulted in creative Division, Departments offered such a 
work being published. The collaborated with diverse variety of times, these 
other dream germinated in the George Walters, departments accounted for 
Business Department and Associate Dean of both the largest numbers of 
enabled students to complete the School of part-time and full-time faculty, 
a bachelor's degree while never Business, from Both departments had 
leaving Butler's campus. Emporia State 13 full-time faculty and 37 part- 
In the English University. time instructors. Butler offered 
Department, Instructor Lois "Students 25 different courses in compo- 
Friesen reestablished The can earn degrees in sition and literature whereas 
Quill, "a literary magazine to five areas of the the business department 
encourage our own students, Business Depart- numbered 66 diverse classes, 
faculty and staff to be creative, ment — accounting, The strength in both 
It provides a place to showcase business educa- departments resulted from 
our own artists and writers," tion, business ad- having a strong faculty, 
said Friesen. ministration, "You can have great 
"When you write you management and facilities, great everything, but 
need a forum, you want people marketing, and if you don't have the faculty, 
to read what you're writing. It is office education," the teachers themselves, 
important that there is a place said Clements. you're just wasting your time, 
to showcase your writing. We Junior and Our major strength is our 
needed a way to display the senior level courses faculty. What education is all 
works of our talented writers are taught at night, about is having teachers who 
and artists," Friesen continued. Only six credit hours know how to teach and we do," 
The 2+2 Program per semester are said Larry Patton, chairman of 
started in 1987 when Howard offered. Students the Humanities and Fine Arts 
Clements, chairman of Bus- can finish their Division. 




David Schoffstall, a 2+2 student, 

goes over his notes before class. 
Through an agreement with ESU, 
students can earn a bachelors degree 
without even leaving Butler's campus. 
(Photo by Mary Soyez) 



Karlene Sanborn, Accounting 

instructor, introduces her type of 
accounting procedure on the overhead. 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 





Colleen Mc Chesney, Fayetteville, 

Ark. freshman, Dcbby Travnichck, El 
Dorado sophomore and Cade 
Caselman, Salina freshman, work on 
their critical analysis presentations for 
American literature among the choas 
created by the renovation at the 
library. (Photo by Ken Miller) 



Lois Friesen, English instructor, 

introduces keynote speaker Vicki 
Cobb during the day long Creative 
Writing Workshop. Friesen headed 
both the Creative Writing Workshop 
and The Quill, Butler's literary 
magazine. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 




Brian Jerome, Wichita freshman, 

listens intently to an Accounting I 
lecture. Butler offers 66 diverse 
business classes. (PhotobyRichNorrod) 



2+2 student Lori Sills-Powell, 

discusses business statistics with 
Dennis Schmitt, Emporia State 
University business instructor during 
night class at Butler. (Photo by Mary 
Soyez) 



Larry Addison, calculus 

instructor, tells his class the 
finer points of derivatives. 
(Photo by Rich Nor rod) 



John Sheehay, humanities 

instructor, Donna Schultz, 
Derby sophomore, Lind 
Brown, Rose Hill sophomore 
and Rick Beal, Wichita 
sophomore, sharpen their 
computer skills. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 




Rachel Fantroy, Wichita 

freshman, wonders if the work 
will ever end. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



Sue Elmer, Wichita freshm 
and Tonya Lacy, Wich; 
sophomore, work on adiffici 
program. (PhotobyRichNorrt 



r 






ionna Glenn, sophomore, 

repares for information 
rocessing systems. (Photo by 
ich Norrod) 



Copy by Melissa Turner - 
Layout by Adam Mosiier 

Because of the crisis 
in the Middle-East, security 
at the McConnell Outreach 
site was not only tightened at 
the entrance gates but also 
within the base. 

McConnell students 
had to have proper identi- 
fication and a Butler student 
vehicle sticker as well as 
various other forms of 
identification. 

When the allies de- 
clared war against Iraq, 
McConnell went on alert 
status. In an alert status there 
are three levels of anti- 
terrorist security. The first is 
Alpha which shuts down the 
base to civilians and the 
second is Bravo, a lesser 
version of Alpha but includes 
security precautions. The 
third level of security , 
Charley, covers normal 
everyday conditions and 
operations. Bravo was in 
effect during the year 
because of the U.S. invol- 
vement with Iraq. 

"I went for a tour of 
the base one day and I was 
looking at the B-l bomber 
when I was told if there was 
ever an attack that if you are 
told to get on the ground then 
you get on the ground and 
ask questions later. You 
don't mess with guys with 



= = = Outreach. 



guns," laughed 
Patricia Ketchum, 
McConnell 
English 
instructor. 

The Gulf 
crisis seemed to 
have a direct 
effect on 

McConnell' s 
enrollment. The 
number of 

students enrolled 
in 1990-91 

decreased 
drastically. It was 
not just because of 
those who were 
deployed during 
the first semester 
but also because 
of those who left 
to relieve those in 
other positions so 
that they could be 
sent to the 
Middle-East. 

"I think 
that this is a 
situation that we 
were forced in to 
and we are 
reacting the best 
we can under the 
circumstances," 
said Sharon Fox, 
director of 

McConnell 



Those who were 
deployed earlier in the first 
semester were allowed to 
make up tests and 
assignments if possible, or 
they were completely 
reimbursed for their classes 
that they were unable to 
attend because of the unusual 
circumstances. 

Directors and 
instructors had no way to 
keep track of who was sent 
where and how long they 
would be there. 

"We only know of 
those who have had to drop 
a class, " said Fox. 

Besides a few 
civilian complaints because 
of the increased security, for 
the most part few problems 
occurred, considering 
McConnell's position as a 
major U.S. air force base 

"Even though we 
have some reserves over in 
the Middle-East we must still 
remember our priority aims 
which are to provide both 
military and civilian students 
with a quality program at a 
reasonable price," said Fox 

During the first 
semester 122 full-time 
students and 1,068 part-time 
students enrolled at 
McConnell. Second 

semester there were 1 ^full- 
time students and 1 ,066 part- 
time students. 



Ad 



Copy and Layout by Melissa 
Turner 

Flexibility and 
adaptability are the key 
characteristics of the 
Outreach Program. 

Students with conflicting and 
hectic schedules found the 
program to be a godsend in 
allowing them to further their 
education. The program 
was designed to allow 
students with full-time jobs 
or families to have the 
chance to receive schooling. 

Jim Edwards, former 
director of Butler Western 
Center, is now in charge of 
the Outreach Program. 
Edwards, a former instructor 
at the college, really enjoys 
his job and the people 
around him. 

"I like change, and I 



like coming back 
home. Things 
don't become 
static here," 
I a u g h e. d 
Edwards. 

The Out- 
reach student 
enrollment 
proved to be 
about one-half of 
the on-campus 
population 
roundingouttobe 
a total of 2,330 
students. 

The aver- 
age student en- 
rolled in the Out- 
reach Program 
wasa38-year-old 



able 

female. At this age, adults 
enjoyed participation. They 
were loaded with 

experiences that related to 
the courses and they were 
willing to share. 

The older students 
usually had more 
responsibilities to deal with 
because of children, or a 
steadyjob. Because of their 
maturity, they were better 
able than traditional 
students to relate to the 
classes and teachers. 

The goal of the 
program was to provide 
students with practical and 
accessible services. 

The program in- 
volved seven counties, 
Greenwood, Sedgwick, 
Morris, Lyon, Chase, Butler 
and Marion. 



f 



fesS 







Richard Butler, German instructor 

shows the geographic points of interest 
of Europe to Outreach students Minna 
Mansikka- Aho, Douglas sophomore, 
and John Powell, El Dorado 

sophomore. (Photo by Julie Corbln) 




Outreach 



Academics 



Bobbj Jones, EI Dorado sophomor 

and Sharlene Patty , non-traditional 
Dorado freshman , make pizzas for t 
Women's Crisis Center. (PhotobyJ 
Terry) 




Donna French, Towanda freshman, 

David Goodwin andXcn Snyder both 
Augusta sophomores, study igneous 
rock in Geology class. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 



Kim Leonhard, Cliff Gordon, and 
Erika Allen, compare notes in 
psychology class while classmates 
Candi Hoi com, Anthony Williams, Jo 
Ann Claudrick, Eric Kincade and 
Mitch Clay prepare for their lecture. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 




de Wallace, Towanda sophomore, 

d Eureka Outreach student, studies 
aterial at his home for his World 
ography class in the Eureka 
atreach Center. (Photo by JoeTerry) 



Shannon Duncan, Augusta fresh- 
man and Roger Slusser, Augusta 
sophomore, present a German 
dialogue during their German class. 



Both Duncan and Slusser are students 
in the Augusta Outreach Center. 

(Photo by Julie Corbin) 




Being a student at a 
college like Butler really lets 



you figure out who you are. 



rr 



-- Brian James, El Dorado 



freshman 



1 aking advantage of the pleasant weather, 
El Dorado freshmen, Brian James and Scott 
Tillotson relax in the shade. (Photo by Cheri 
Henley) 

.L/efcnder of all, Captain 12-pack, Steve 
Fabrizius, Olathe sophomore, and witch Scott 
Drieling, Topeka sophomore, welcome 
arriving guests to a local Halloween party. 
(Photo by Cheri Henley) 




Division Page 



People 



Attention all stud- came a normal routine as 

ents... Please excuse thefol- students collected used pop 

lowing students. .All stud- cans, paper, plastic bottles, 

ents planning on even glass bottles. Another 

graduating in May of normal routine was partying 

1991... Students interested on the weekends with 

in a spring scholarship friends. 

need to contact. . . You watched as Presid- 

Students. S ^^ ent Bush an- 



Yeah, that's you. 

The ones who 

made Butler what 

it was. It was you 

who attended the 

games, plays, 

classes, and guest 




nounced that the 
United States 
would engage in 
war with Iraq. 
You watched as 
friends and family 
were called out to 



speaker lectures. It was you support or fight on the front 

who were always being lines. Non-traditional 

watched, whether it was by students listened to the 

teachers, coaches, advisers, news reports, while agoniz- 

or parents. But on the other ing memories of the Viet- 

hand, it was you who was nam Conflict exploded in 

watching— and learning, their heads. They prayed 

You observed events of that Operation Desert Storm 

social, political, and would not evolve into a 

environmental concerns, replay of Vietnam. 

You became A student. Not such a 

environmentally conscious, bad thing to be after you 

Recycling be- think about it. 

Copy and layout by Julie Corbin 



Division Page 

People 



-4# 




STILL DRIVE 55? 



oes anyone 



/ 



Does anyone drive 55 anymore? 

Everyday I drive over 60 miles round trip to school. I'll be 

cruising along, radio blasting, singing, and car dancing. You know 

bobbing your head while using the steering 

wheel as a percussion instrument. Eventually I 

notice about eight cars have passed me. I look 

down to check my speed and the speedometer 

says 61 and by the time I look up again the last 

car to pass me is three miles down the road. 

At first I thought my speedometer was 

wrong, so I felt comfortable driving at a speed 

that seemed to match that of the other 

motorists. A speed that, according to my 

speedometer was 70 to 75. I shared my theory 

of the incorrect speedometer with my brother 

when he borrowed my car. 

"The officer said your speedometer is 

correct," he said, as he angrily returned my keys. Another theory 

discredited by today's technology. 
I began to wonder, did they change the speed limit, or do those 







drivers know something I don't? 

Being the cowardly person I am, I have slowed back down to 
around 60 again and every time a white car pops up over the hill my foot 
leaps off the accelerator as if burned. 

I've been passed by every make and model of 
vehicle on the market, including some no longer 
sold. When possible I pull over to the shoulder 
to let semi-trucks pass for fear of being run 
over. I've been seen in the rear-view mirrors of 
teenagers to, yes, I admit, even senior citizens. 
I have considered getting tags that read, "GO 
ON PASS." I wonder if I could get into Guiness' 
book for eating the most dust. 

It is not that my car won't go 80, and I'm 
barely a third of the age of a senior citizen, so it 
is not my age either. I guess I got the crazy 
idea of driving at or near the speed limit 
somewhere in drivers ed. 

Now I have but one question. 

IS THERE ANYONE OUT THERE WHO DRIVES 55? 



Copy by Correna Wonser — Artwork by Kenny Miller 



Abendroth, Billeena El Dorado Fr. 
Abdur, Badar Pakistan Fr. 
Adkins, Troy Overland Park So. 
Aftab, Sohail Pakistan Fr. 
Aldrete, Jamie Emporia Fr. 
Allison, Mitch El Dorado Fr. 



Allison, Raquel Florence Fr. 
Anderson, LaTonya Manhattan So. 
Anderson, Lewis El Dorado So. 
Andis, Annetta Rapid City, S.D. Fr. 
Andrews, Joni El Dorado So. 
Andrews, Kim El Dorado So. 



Argo, Mike Marysville Fr. 
Ashley, Michelle El Dorado So. 
Atkinson, Johanna Wichita Fr. 
Atwater, Brent Wichita So. 
Austin, Michal Potwin So. 
Bachelor, Daniel Wichita Fr. 



Baer, Brenda Winfield Fr. 

Bailey III, William Providence, R.I. Fr. 

Balzer, Jill El Dorado Fr. 

Bame, Michelle Quenemo Fr. 

Barber, Mark El Dorado Fr. 

Barber, Sonya El Dorado Fr. 




People 



Abendroth-Barber 




Barllett, Dcnise Wichita Fr. 
Barton, Tim Derby Fr. 
Bass, Rcgina Burns So. 
Bass, Rose Burns Fr. 
Bauer, Vicki Wellsvillc Fr. 
Bazil, Norisa Augusta So. 



Beal, Donald Augusta So. 
Beal, Maria Augusta Fr. 
Bear, Natalie Augusta So. 
Becker, Michael Downs So. 
Beedles, Angela Rose Hill So. 
Belt, Donna Augusta Fr. 



Bennett, Efrem Wichita Fr. 
Bennett, Kent Los Angeles, Calif. So. 
Bennett, LaWanda El Dorado Fr. 
Benson, Shawn New York, N.Y. Fr. 
Bickham, Diana Augusta So. 
Bing, Clarissa Leon Fr. 



Bird, Tricia Wichita Fr. 
Blachowski, Denise Atlanta Fr. 
Blackwell, Oreta El Dorado Fr. 
Blackwell, Paula Augusta Fr. 
Blaine, Paula El Dorado Fr. 
Bland, Anthony Gary, Ind. Fr. 



Blue, Jennifer El Dorado Fr. 
Boese, Larry Valley Center So. 
Bogle, Stuart Wichita So. 
Bontrager, Russell Mayetta So. 
Boone, Brent El Dorado Fr. 
Boone, Georgia Wichita Fr. 



Boone, Gregg El Dorado Fr. 
Booth, Alfred North Chicago, 111. 
Brackeen, Paul Rose Hill Fr. 
Bracken, Jeanna Fredonia So. 
Bradley, Rebecca El Dorado Fr. 
Brady, Nathan Kansas City Fr. 



Brady, Nicholas Shawnee Fr. 
Brazell, Cynthia Augusta Fr. 
Brewer, Jenni Douglass Fr. 
Brewster, Kristin Wichita Fr. 
Briggs, Ginger El Dorado So. 
Briggs, Jeri El Dorado Fr. 



Fr. 



People 



^B 



Bartlett - Briggs 



Brinegar, Brian Salina Fr. 
Brown, Max El Dorado So. 
Brown, Michelle Augusta So. 
Brown, Robert E. Augusta So. 
Brown, Rochelle Potwin So. 
Brown, Ryan Arkansas City So. 



Bruce, Shauruan Wichita Fr. 
Brue, Henry Wichita So. 
Buck, Scott El Dorado Fr. 
Bugh, Robert Wichita Fr. 
Buie, Scott Kansas City Fr. 
Bullock, Kelli El Dorado So. 



Burkdoll, Jody Melvern Fr. 
Burke, Patrick Toronto, Canada Fr. 
Burke, Russell Wichita Fr. 
Bumette, Andre Topeka So. 
Bush, Cheri Douglass So. 
Butler, Marvin Manhattan Fr. 



Call, Tim El Dorado So. 
Calvert, Sheri Towanda Fr. 
Canady, Darla Wichita So. 
Carlon, John Mulvane So. 
Carmichael, Rachel El Dorado Fr. 
Carpenter, Derek Wichita Fr. 



Carrithers, Jami Johnson Fr. 
Carroll, Tama Towanda So. 
Carswell, Karl Overland Park Fr. 
Carter, Dianna El Dorado So. 
Caselman, Cade Salina Fr. 
Chan, Cheri Wichita So. 




K 



THE DISTANCE 



ffernon goes 



Playing with his friends in his 
hometown Stilwell, Kansas, neighborhood 
may have provided the inspiration for Lenny 
Heffemon's decision to make medicine his 
lifework. 

"I really had a lot of fun growing up. 
All the kids from the whole neighborhood 
would get together. We all did a lot of 
mischievous things as children." Whenever 
anyone got hurt it was always Heffernon who 
would bandage them up. "It was fun and 
really interesting to me. That's why I think I 
will probably go into the medical field. I am 
notsureinwhatcapacityyet.butlbelievethat 



is where I am headed," announced Heffernon. 

Heffernon reflected further and said, 
"There was one thing I always wanted as a 
child and never got, a horse. When I "asked 
my parents for one, they gave me a 
motorcycle instead." replied Heffernon. 

This disappointment was balanced 
by a memorable event a few years later. 

"My father, who had a dream of drag 
racing that went unfulfilled, decided that he 
would live his dream through my brothers 
and myself. At thirteen, I had never raced 
before. My very first night of racing, I beat 
this kid who had been racing since the age of 



seven and who was undefeated. I won all 
three of the races! It was tremendous! I 
couldn't have done it without my father's 
support," exclaimed Heffernon. 

Heffernon had many activities that 
kept him busy. One of them happened to be 
as a member of the Grizzly football team. "I 
was recruited as a kicker for the football 
team. That is really why I am here. If the 
coach hadn't recruited me I would have 
probably gone to the University of Kansas, 
and given up on football," remarked 
Heffernon. 

Copy by Teresa Engle — Layout by Mary Soyez 



.Lenny Heffemon, Stilwell freshman, finds the people of El Dorado warm and 
friendly but still takes time to go home and visit with his close-knit family. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 







Chiles, Dennis Arkansas City So. 
Chozom, Tsering El Dorado Fr. 



Christian, Helen Mulvane So. 
Clark, Gloria Kansas City Fr. 



Clarke, Kristina Wichita Fr. 
Claudrick, JoAnn Blue Springs, 
Mo So. 



Clay, Mitchell Douglass So. 
Claycamp, Shannon Augusta Fr. 




Clements, Julie El Dorado So. 
Clews, Steve Minneola Fr. 
Coats, Pam Potwin So. 
Cobbs, Justin Garnett Fr. 
Cody, Kevin El Dorado So. 
Cody, Shelly El Dorado Fr. 



Cole, Thomas El Dorado Fr. 
Collins, Christie Madison Fr. 
Combs, Thad Pomona Fr. 
Compton, Angie El Dorado Fr. 
Cook, Angela Kirkland, Wash. So. 
Cook, Kelly Ellsworth So. 



Cooper, Susan El Dorado Fr. 
Cope, Cherrida El Dorado Fr. 
Corbin, Angie Benton Fr. 
Corbin, Julie Augusta So. 
Corbin, Lois Wichita So. 
Cordell, Maurice Bums So. 



People 



4§ 



Chiles - Crodcll 




$10 000.00 TO THE RESCUE 



usiness S.O.S. 



It takes a lot of hard work and 
ability to become an entrepreneur 
and start your own business and make 
it work. James (Mac) McClellan, 
Wichita freshman, has had a 
successful business for two years. 
McClellan is the owner of S.O.S. 
Summer Storage in Wichita, located 
in a house that is used for summer 
storage for college students and as a 



Cornelsen, Linda Wichita Fr. 
Cortest, Yvonne Leon Freshman 
Cox, Darryl El Dorado Sophomore 
Cox, Linda Wichita Freshman 
Cox, Stacy Augusta Fr. 
Crank, Rob El Dorado Fr. 



Crawford, J. T. Perry So. 
Cravens, Dianne El Dorado Fr. 
Creed, Coby Towanda Fr. 
Crough, Joe Salina Fr. 
Cutsingcr, Sean El Dorado So. 
Cyphers, Amy Augusta So. 



Dale, Beckie Potwin Fr. 
Daniels, Trish El Dorado Fr. 
Davie, Pat Manhattan Fr. 
Davis, Jason Wichita Fr. 
Davis, Ray Topcka Fr. 
Dean, Jennifer El Dorado So. 



Dean, Troy Wichita Fr. 
Decker, Matthew Galva Fr. 
DeHaven, Penny Augusta Fr. 
Dennis, Sherrie Sevcry Fr. 
Dent, Robert Neodesha So. 
Dexter, James Winfield Fr. 



Dial, Jason Wichita Fr. 

Dill, Audrey El Dorado Fr. 

Dillard, Jeff Rose HiU So. 

Diltz, Gerry Wichita So. 

Dixon, Ryan Overland Park Fr. 

Dixon-West, ReJearmia El Dorado Fr. 



rental inthe fall and winter. McClellan's 
business has been very successful 
and has gained him valuable experi- 
ence that will benefit him in the future. 
McClellan was encouraged by 
his high school business teacher to 
look into acamp offered at The Wichita 
State for young entrepreneurs. 
McClellan looked into the 
Entrepreneur Camp and decided to 



attend during his sophomore year ii 
high school. McClellan learned mud 
more about becoming an entreprenue 
and the business he already owne< 
by attending the camp. Hedevelopei 
great ideas for improving his busines: 
and earnedthree hours college credit 
The camp consisted o 
lectures, tours, and group projects 
This hard work led to learning how t( 




People 



Cornelsen - Dixon-West 




Dobbs, Mary Winfield Fr. 
Dohl, Chesley Sylvan Grove Fr. 
Doll, Justin Clearwater So. 
Duer, David Abilene Fr. 
Dugan, Dan El Dorado Fr. 
Dulin, Bill Lawrence So. 



Dunn, Elizabeth Healy Fr. 
Duryea, Aaron El Dorado Fr. 
Duryea, Denae El Dorado Fr. 
Dutton, Kelli Valley Center So. 
Dye, Angela Wichita Fr. 
Eaton, Kellie Wichita So. 



Ecord, Samantha Cassoday So. 
Edmonds, Raymond Providence, R.I. 
Edwards, Bryan Lamed Fr. 
Edwards, Kim Potwin Fr. 
Eickmann, Michael Belleville Fr. 
Eidem, Aaron Andovcr Fr. 



Ekstrom, Jennifer El Dorado Fr. 
Eland, Marilyn Wichita Fr. 
Ellet, Ted El Dorado Fr. 
Ellsbury, Jennifer Wichita Fr. 
Engelbrecht, Debbie Wichita Fr. 
Ewell, Douglas Centerville Fr. 



start a business and how to make it 
work. During the week of the camp, 
students competed fora$1 0,000 grant 
awarded to the person with the best 
business plan and idea for a personal 
business. McClellan used his idea of 
summer storage and made a more 
detailed plan for the business he 
already had. 

McClellan received first place 
andthe$10,000toexpand and devel- 
op his S.O.S. business: "I was really 
suprised to win. But, I'm glad I did." 

The camp was a good 
experience for McClellan. He really 
enjoyed it he said. "They gave me 
great ideas and helped me gain a 
better understanding of the business 
I already had." 

McClellan wants to try 
something new but isn't sure what at 
this point. He encourages all people 
who have an ideafor a business to go 
after it and try to make a success of it. 

Copy and Layout by Cheri Henely 




Mac McClellan, owner of S.O.S. storage, works on and 
assignment on his personal computer in his dorm room. 
(Photo by Cheri Henley) 



People 



Dobbs - Ewell 



■m- 



Fagerberg, Gretchen Wichita Fr. 
Ferguson, Rebecca Maize Fr. 
Ferran, Sheila El Dorado So. 
Firebaugh, Mark Cambridge Fr. 
Fisher, Heath Lebo Fr. 
Fisher, Shannon Augusta So. 



Flores, Aaron Olathe Fr. 
Flotz, Michael Wichita Fr. 
Ford, Sharon El Dorado So. 
Fortner, Joseph Richmond, Va. Fr. 
Foster, Nancy El Dorado So. 
Foster, Taura El Dorado Fr. 



Foster, Tonya Russellville, Ark. Fr. 
Frazell, Brenda Wichita Fr. 
Frederick, Dale Yates Center Fr. 
Frey, Gus Bel Aire Fr. 
Fry, Jeremy El Dorado So. 
Fry, Thomas El Dorado Fr. 





Just for the fun of it 



Fullerton, Jeremy Wichita Fr. 
Fullerton, Patricia Wichita So. 



atsy acts 



Patsy Elpers, Wichita freshman, was a surprise to 
the theater program — but a good one! Elpers was the only 
student in the children's production, "Hank the Cowdog 
and the Curse of the Incredible Priceless Corncob," who 
was not a theater major nor on a theater scholarship. 

ElperscametoButlerbecauseofits nursing program 
and found out about the "Hank" tryouts through friends. 

"It wasthefirsttryouts I'd ever been to," Elpers said, 
"It was my first drama production ever besides a one-act 
play that I was involved in and I loved it." 

In "Hank", Elpers played Missy the Coyote, who 
was the daughter of the Chief of Coyotes. Missy was very 
friendly and a "daddy's girl," according to Elpers. 

"At first, I was really scared about being the only 
one not on scholarship or in the theater classes," she said. 

"Sometimes I'm jealous of the others because they 
know what they're doing and I'm still new at this." 

"The reason I liked this particular production is 
because we were entertaining children," Patsy stated, 
"When I can make people happy, I'm happy." 

Judging by the faces of the children who watched 
the production, Patsy must have been very pleased. 

Copy and layout by Kim Mc Nitt 



Gadwood, Bill Shawnee Fr. 
Gaines, Polly Peabody Fr. 



Galgon, Gail Augusta So. 
Galloway, Loma Wichita Fr. 



Garrison, Robin Wichita Fr. 
Gatlin, Darla Kansas City So. 




Gillespie, Travis Derby Fr. 
Gillock, Michelle Augusta Fr. 
Gilmore, Nancy L. Eureka So. 
Gingerich, Brenda Hutchinson Fr. 
Gladfelter, Scott Clearwater So. 
Glaves, Sandi El Dorado So. 



Goddard, Matthew El Dorado Fr. 
Golden, Sheldon Rose Hill So. 
Goldsmith, Dawn Augusta So. 
Gomes, Vankarllo Brazil Fr. 
Gomez, Frances El Dorado Fr. 
Goodmon, Todd Wichita Fr. 



Goodwin, David Augusta So. 
Gordon, Clifford Wichita So. 
Gorman, Yevonne Towanda So. 
Graham, Michelle Wichita Fr. 
Grayson, Marcus Kansas City So. 
Greene, Colette Cassoday Fr. 



Greene, Mandi El Dorado Fr. 
Gregg, Tracy El Dorado So. 
Griner, Stephen Wichita Fr. 
Grunden, Rebecca Mulvane Fr. 
Gulick, Loretta Eureka So. 
Gurtner, Steve Chalmette, La. Fr. 



Gutherie, Daniel Towanda Fr. 
Gwinup, Celellia Towanda Fr. 
Hackler, Staci Cassoday Fr. 
Haigler, Marshall Charlotte, N.C. Fr. 
Hall, Sherry Towanda So. 
Halter, April El Dorado Fr. 



Hamilton, Kara Wichita Fr. 
Hammer, Suella El Dorado Fr. 
Haney, Teresa Wichita Fr. 
Hare, Debbie Hamilton Fr. 
Harmon, Darrell Chicago, 111. So. 
Harris, Mike Los Angeles, Ca. Fr. 



Harrison, Terry Wichita Fr. 
Harry, James D. Wichita Fr. 
Hartley, Brett Wichita So. 
Headrick, Phillip Atlanta Fr. 
Heath, Deidre El Dorado So. 
Heath, Heather Potwin So. 



People 



Gillespie - Heath 



*m 



M 



OPENS DOORS 



..▼Xotivation 



Caffeine, cold showers, music, 
caffeine, getting away from the kids, 
being around other people, paychecks, 
caffeine. ... all motivated students 
and faculty to get out of their warm, 
comfortable, 
snuggly beds in 
the mornings just 
to come to 
school. 
No longer 
do people go to 
school just for 
the sake of 
furthering their 
education. 
Somewhere be- 
tween the caf- 
feine and pay- 
checks, students 




"Meeting new people on campus 

and knowing that I am receiving a 

good education motivates me. " — 

Eric Volkmann, Wichita Freshman 



nothing. Motivation has opened doors 
to the minds of talented geniuses. It 
has driven such great scientists as the 
late Thomas Edison and Albert 
Einstein. Because of determined 

experiments and 
astounding 
inventions, they 
were among many 
who have solved 
some of the 
world's most 
difficult puzzles. 
It has allowed 
psychologists such 
as B. F. Skinner 
and Sigmund 
Freud to use trial/ 
error experiments 
to find the answers 




realized that whether they liked it or 
not an education was a MUST for hav- 
ing a successful career and stable life. 
Without some sort of motivation, 
people accomplish 



Trainers Dcnise Meierhoff and 

Todd Carter help bandage Grizzly 
football players Kevin Rahn, Scott 
Buic, and Kelvin Poindexter while 
Marshall Haigler observes. (Photoby 
Joe Terry) 

Cade Caselman, Salina freshman, 

runs in the El Dorado regionals. (Plwto 
by Joe Terry) 



to even the most perplexing questions. 

Motivation is the key to a 
successful and prosperous life and the 
first step to making it here on campus. 

Copy and Layout by Melissa Turner 





Motivation 

People 





Dewayne Lipscomb, Wichita 

freshman, docs leg presses during 
wcightlifting class. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 

Daniel Guthrie, Towanda fresh- 
man, Greg Giles, Towanda freshman, 
and Bryan Adams, El Dorado 
freshman, study sedimentary rock in 
geology class. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



-«fc 



M 



WATCHES OVER ALL 



Xother Goose 



The house on Pine Streetseemed 
like a normal house at first glance but 
upon closer inspection one noticed some- 
thing out of the ordinary. It was not that 
four student athletes lived there or even 
that they had a stuffed goose to watch 
over them. More likely, it was that Corby 
Malik, Derby sophomore; Kelly Cook, 
Ellsworth sophomore; Troy Adkins and 
Mike Schreiber, Overland Park 
sophomores, seemed to have an uncom- 
mon bond of friendship and more uncom- 
mon, they had the ability to share and 
had fun doing it. 

The unusual thing about their 
friendship was that they were involved in 
different sports. Although Malik and 
Cook were both active in track, Schreiber 
was in basketball. Adkins was in both 
football and track. 

Adkins and Schreiber once 



Heffernon, Lenny S til well Fr. 
Heinrich, Paula Augusta So. 
Henderson, Eric South Newport News, 
Va. So. 

Hendricks, Cheryl Potwin Fr. 
Hendricks, Sheldon Potwin Fr. 
Henley, Cheri Herington Fr. 



Henrie, Shawn Emporia Fr. 
Henry, Leiza Wichita Fr. 
Henry, Troy Topeka Fr. 
Hess, Shirley El Dorado Fr. 
Hibbard, Clayton Eureka Fr. 
Hiebert, Adrilene Wichita Fr. 



Hieger, Maria Wamego Fr. 
Hill, Cynthia Rose Hill Fr. 
Hillman, Jenny Ogallah Fr. 
Hinnen, Renee Potwin Fr. 
Hirbour, Debra Osage City Fr. 
Hoffman, Susan El Dorado Fr. 



Hogan, Amber Wichita Fr. 
Hohl, Emilie Wichita So. 
Holladay, Mindi Yates Center Fr. 
Holladay, Shannon El Dorado Fr. 
Holland, Debra El Dorado So. 
Holstein, Brian Wichita Fr. 



shared an apartment with one of their 
other friends. One of Adkins' football 
friends was graduating, leaving the place 
he had been renting open. He gave 
Adkins first shot at it. Needing to share 
the expense of renting the place, he 
turned to two friends he had met in track, 
Malik and Cook. Schreiber decided to 
stay another year so Adkins let his old 
friend stay with them. Thus began their 
long process of sharing. 

They share everything. If one of 
their cars breaks down they use one of 
the others. They might even share their 
food. They share the chores too, well 
sort of. "We used to have this schedule 
but nobody follows it anymore." Adkins 
said. Cook added, "That's the bad thing 
about being athletes. This place smells 
like a locker room all the time." Agreeing, 
Adkins said, "We come home from school 



and practice too tired to clean. We ji 
want to crash or plop down in front 
MTV and relax." 

The stuffed goose th 
affectionately named Mother Goose hu 
in the living room right above the cou 
as if waiting to swoop down and atta 
any intruders. It was passed down frc 
Adkin's older brother who shot it and h 
it stuffed to hang in his apartment wh 
he was going to KU. "He's graduated 
he gave it to us to protect our house ji 
as it used to protect his," Adkins said 

The guys in the house on Pi 
Street may be unusual but they enj 
themselves. One of these days they v 
leave, so take note: Students who folk 
the lead of these guys will find how mu 
fun life is. 

Copy by Kenny Miller - Layout by Julie Cori 




People 

Heffernon - Holstein 




Ttym* 





Holt, Sandra Atlanta Fr. 
Holt, Tracy Wichita Fr. 
Hopkins, Becky Fredonia Fr. 
Horst, Rebecca Salina Fr. 
Howard, Hope Haysville So. 
Howard, Teresa Wichita Fr. 



Hubbard, Dave Lebanon Fr. 
Hubbart, Dana Augusta Fr. 
Huddleston, Keli Augusta Fr. 
Hudley, Jerry Manhattan Fr. 
Hulse, Heidi El Dorado Fr. 
Humphrey, Jason El Dorado Fr. 



Hunt, Jeana Ponca City, Okla. Fr. 

Huntley, Rachelle Kansas City Fr. 

HurcLEd El Dorado Fr. 

Hurley, Randy Worthington, Minn. 

So. 

Hutchison, Terri Rosalia Fr. 

Jackson, Anthony Shawnee Mission 

Fr. 



Jackson, Cleveland Los Angeles, Calif 

Fr. 

Jackson, Damon Kansas City, Mo. Fr. 

Jackson, Mike Overland Park Fr. 

Jackson, Rachel El Dorado Fr. 

Jacobs, Julia Towanda So. 

James, Ericka Wichita Fr. 



James, Jana El Dorado Fr. 
Jamieson, Jodi Quinter So. 
Janzino, Barbara Wichita Fr. 
Jensen, Tonya Marion Fr. 
Jerome, Brian Wichita Fr. 
Jespersen, Jill Audubon, la. Fr. 



Johnson, Arlene Wichita Fr. 
Johnson, J. J. Hill City Fr. 
Johnson, Justin Hays Fr. 
Johnson, Lisa Wichita So. 
Johnson, Margaret Winfield So. 
Johnson, Melvin Natchez, La. So. 



Johnson, Shawn Burns Fr. 
Johnson, Stacy El Dorado So. 
Jones, Angela Wichita Fr. 
Jones, Kristin Liberal Fr. 
Jones, Mary El Dorado Fr. 
Jones, Reggie Kansas City So. 



People 



Holt - Jones 



Jones, Tcrresa El Dorado So. 
Joslin, Julie Wichita Fr. 
Juby, Alan Rosalia Fr. 
Kaiser, Eric Kingman So. 
Kaniper, Steve Admire Fr. 
Karst, Kristina El Dorado So. 



Kasten, Shanda White City Fr. 
Keesling, Kim Chase Fr. 
Kegley, Mark Wichita Fr. 
Keller, Katherine Lebo Fr. 
Kemper, Darla Burns Fr. 
Kennedy, Tina Rose Hill Fr. 



Kessel, Loretta Wichita Fr. 
Kientz, Mitchel Peabody Fr. 
Kimmett, Dean St. Louis, Mo. So. 
Kincade, Eric Topeka Fr. 
Kincaid, Sharyn Augusta So. 
King, Stacy Olathe Fr. 



Knowles, Gwen Oxford Fr. 
Kobler, Jay Hill City Fr. 
Koehn, Paula Burns Fr. 
Koppenhaver, Chris El Dorado So. 
Kormanik, Jennifer El Dorado Fr. 
Kraus, Stephanie Colwich Fr. 



Kristaly, Miguel Miami, Fla. Fr. 

Kuhn,Jeff Derby Fr. 

Lagerman, Mike Salina So. 

Lamb, Stephanie El Dorado Fr. 

Lambert, John Bums Fr. 

Lassiter, Kwamie Newport News, Va. 

So. 





Africa will have to wait 



re he comes 



. . . Far, faraway from another 
country comes an instructor to Butler 
Western Center in Andover and at 
McConnell in Wichita. His name is 
Paul Henri ZeMenye and he comes 
from Cameroon, Africa. 

ZeMenye worked at a 
government agency in Africa before 
coming to America. He also worked 
at a Topeka public high school as a 
tutor. He graduated from Emporia 
People 

Jones - Lassiter 



State University. 

"It's not the United States, you 
know," ZeMenye said, when 
describing what living in Africa was 
like. 

Speaking English with a heavy 
accent, ZeMenye can also speak 
French and five other national 
languages of Cameroon. "I can also 
read and write Italian, "ZeMenye said. 

Paul ZeMenye teaches 



Accounting I and Economics I class 
"I always thought of teach 
sometime in my life," he said. 

Cameroon is in the W 
Central region of Africa, and is ab 
the size of Texas, according 
ZeMenye. He lived in Cameroc 
capital city, Yaounde. He still 
relatives living in Africa including 
mother and brothers. co P ybyj E REM 

Fullerton - Layout by Julie Corbik 



Lassmaim, Angelic Augusta So. 
Lawrence, Scott Matfield Green So. 



Lawrence, Travis Wichita Fr. 
Lawson, Duane Winfield Fr. 




Paul ZeMenye, accounting and economics instructor at both Butler Western 
Center and Mc Connell Air Force B ase, worked at a government agency in Africa 
prior to immigrating to Kansas. (Photo submitted by Paul ZeMenye) 



Leiker, Jim Independence So. 
Lennon, Christian Emporia Fr. 
Lester, Charles New Orleans, La. So. 
Letterman, Cindy El Dorado Fr. 
Lewis, Andrew Whitewater Fr. 
Lewis, Stevie Wichita Fr. 



Lindsay, Robert Fort Campbell, Ky. 

Fr. 

Link, Julie El Dorado Fr. 

Lipscomb, Dewayne Wichita Fr. 

Livingston, Brandon Gardner Fr. 

Loewen, Jennifer Wichita Fr. 

Logsdon, Sherri El Dorado Fr. 



Louia, Michelle Augusta Fr. 
Love, Laura Wichita So. 
Love, Stephanie El Dorado Fr. 
Lucas, Elizabeth El Dorado Fr. 
Luce, Teri El Dorado Fr. 
Machin, Renee Wichita Fr. 



People 



Lassmann - Machin 



-§§ 




The Campus of Doom 



elcome to 



The quest was to complete atrip 
from one end of campus to the other. 
Starting point: 100 Building Ending 
Point: 500 Building. No problem, right? 

Ah, but once outside the 100 
Building it became clear that this mission 
was more than a problem. As the music 
rose and a whip took the place of the 
backpack, one became not a student 
but an adventurer about to face the 
challenge of The Campus of Doom. 



Madison, James Haysville Fr. 
Malcom, Lyle Augusta Fr. 
Malik, Corby Derby So. 
Maniponh, Boonie Sedan Fr. 
Manuel, Jerry Wichita Fr. 
Marple, Troy Benedict Fr. 



Marquardt, Kelly Rose Hill So. 
Marshall, Pamela Bums So. 
Martens, Alex Hutchinson Fr. 
Martin, Frankie Wichita So. 
Martin, Keith Wichita So. 
Martin, Sharon Latham So. 



Mason, Robert Arkansas City Fr. 
Massey, Jeffery Wichita Fr. 
Massoth, Jason Rose Hill So. 
Massoth, Trisha Yates Center Fr. 
Matson, Susan Wichita Fr. 
McAdoo, Pat Burns Fr. 



McArdle, Marci El Dorado Fr. 
McClain, Tony Fulton, Mo. Fr. 
McCollom, Darin Wichita Fr. 
McConnell, Richard Wellington Fr. 
McCormick, Christie Wichita So. 
McDonald, Mario Waukegan, 111. Fr. 



McEuen, Karen Wichita So. 
McLean, Greg Towanda Fr. 
McMurphy, Patrick Augusta So. 
McNitt, Kimberly Toronto Fr. 
Mears, Kevin El Dorado So. 
Meierhoff, Denise Marion Fr. 



It was a treacherous expedition. 
There was but one sidewalk for the 
adventurer to take, and it was guarded 
by two puffing dragon smokers and 
beyond them a monstersprinklerspinning 
around dousing the sidewalk with each 
pass. To get by, one had to take a deep 
breath of fresh air, dash past the smokers, 
pause to get sychronized with the 
sprinkler, and then sprint to the back 
door of the 200 Building. 



The intrepid adventurer had 
time to celebrate passing the first test 
courage because ahead lay the 2 
Building, dense with students. On 
inside, the adventurer's ey 
automatically squinted in response 
the billowing smoke and dim lights. , 
the door slammed shut behind, a path 
the exit had to be plotted. The dc 
leading out was barely visible throu 
the babbling biology students awaiti 




People 



Madison - Meierhoff 




lass. If the adventurer fearlessly pushed, 
lulled, dodged and dashed, the door 
ould be reached. 

Once outside, the largest test of 

aith loomed. There it was — the Jungle 

)f Library Construction. No way through. 

he brave could only go around. Another 

iecision to be made, to go left or right. 

Many chose to go left and were 
mmediately faced with a moral 
Jilemma — to walk on the grass or not. 
Dead grass lay brown and crumpled as 
evidence of those who had gone before. 

Having tracked through the grass, 
Dne then must maneuver around the 
ungle. The roaring, screeching, and 
Dounding of progress added to the 
thunderous shouting of natives from the 
tribe known as construction workers, 
startling many who passed by. 

Once safely past the jungle, a 
light from heaven seemed to shine down 










Mentzer, Jonas Yates Center Fr. 
Mercer, Donna Holton Fr. 
Meredith, Mary Wichita Fr. 
Meyer, Vincent Maize Fr. 
Middleton, Kelly El Dorado So. 
I Miller, Shawn Salina Fr. 



Mills, Anita Towanda So. 
Mills, Pamela Augusta So. 
Minks, Diana Derby So. 
Mitchell, Clay El Dorado So. 
Moody, Angie Towanda Fr. 
Moomey, Kim Hamilton Fr. 



Moore, Christina Topeka Fr. 
Moore, Gwendolyn Wichita Fr. 
Moore, Jennifer El Dorado Fr. 
Moore, Kelinda El Dorado Fr. 
Moore, Shelly El Dorado Fr. 
Morgan, Lesley El Dorado Fr. 



Morland, Toni Kechi Fr. 
Morrow, Cole El Dorado So. 
Mosher, Adam Beloit So. 
Moss, Roger Cairo, 111. So. 
Myers, Malinda Atlanta So. 
Naasz, Erwin Wichita Fr. 



on the door stamped with a large 500. 
Ah, the end was near. 

Once inside, the adventurous 
spirit as well as the shins received a 
blow; a small purple sign taped to a chair 
stated, in short, "You can't go this way," 
thanks to closed basketball practices. 

Only the strong survived to 
complete the quest. 

After having backtracked out the 
deceptive door and journeying around to 
the side, it was then time for the 
adventurer to try again. This time there 
was no sign, only bigger, taller, and more 
casually dressed students everywhere. 

Having maneuvered through the 
forest of athletic-looking students and 
reaching a classroom, the adventurer's 
quest was complete. But only for an 
hour. Then the one must again make the 
journey across campus. 

Copy by Correna Wonser— Artwork by Kenny Miller 






People 



Mentzer - Naasz 



Nace, Kim El Dorado Fr. 
Nakkhleh, Saleh Jordan Fr. 
Nattier, Lisa Newton So. 
Nelson, Christina Carmon, Okla. 
Nelson, Tony Pittsburg So. 
Nemat, Ayaz Pakistan Fr. 



Nevins, Carlos Hill City So. 
Nichols, Larry Augusta Fr. 
Nixon, Diane Leon Fr. 
Nixon, Laura Wichita Fr. 
Noel, Lee C. Wichita Fr. 
Norris, Heather El Dorado So. 



Norris, Troy Topeka Fr. 
Norstrom, Mike Galva So. 
Nutter, Diana Wichita Fr. 
Nutter, Pam Valley Center Fr. 
Obholz, Kevin Wichita Fr. 
O'Donnell, Michael Wichita Fr. 



So. 



lj 




GETS THE HONEY 



udding bear 



Oliver, Melanie Wichita So. 
Orr, Bryan Wichita So. 



Unless you're a paperboy or a cow-milker, you're not 
likely to be up as early in the morning as Alicia Smith. 

At 5 or 5:30 a.m., most people haven't even started 
dreaming yet. But Monday through Friday, Smith got up before 
dawn for one-and-a-half hour long practices as a member of 
Butler's Honeybear dance team. In addition to daily practices, 
the women must practice on Saturdays if they are performing 
that night. 

Smith is a blonde, blue-eyed beauty from Belle Plaine. 
"It's a small town where everybody knows everybody, and 
everybody knows everything about everyone," said Smith. 

Born in Wichita, Smith lived there until she was three, 
when the family moved one-half mile outside of Belle Plaine. 

Smith came to Butler because it's small and she had 
earned a scholarship that goes with being a Honeybear. 

"I have no idea what my major will be," said Smith. 

Smith lived off-campus in an apartment with asissy. No, 
her roommate isn't a weakling, Sissy is Smith's faithful calico 
cat. 

Her hobbies include painting abstracts and dancing, 
which she has done since fifth grade. Smith also enjoyed all 
kinds of music, especially classical, jazz and reggae. "I like 
something you can dance to," said Smith. 

Looking down the road ten years from now. Smith would 
like to be married, have at least one child, running her own 
business, and making lots of money. "Also, I would like to live 
somewhere by the ocean, on the beach," said Smith. 

Copy by Lewis Anderson — Layout by Mary Soyez 



Orr, Mike Wichita Fr. 
Oswald, Sean Herington Fr. 



Owen, Jeffrey 
Owings, Brad 



Towanda Fr. 
Overland Park Fr. 



Palone, Robin 
Parker, Chad 



Towanda Fr. 
Wichita Fr. 




iriupp 




Parker, Cynthia Towanda So. 
Parrott, C.J. Wichita Fr. 
Patterson, Brenda El Dorado So. 
Paulsen, Mike St. Marys So. 
Paulson, Brooke Remington Fr. 
Payne, Dana El Dorado Fr. 



Peck, Chad Wichita Fr. 
Pellerito, Andy Kansas City 
Peter, Johanna Topeka Fr. 
Petty, Carrie El Dorado Fr. 
Petz, Heather Rosalia Fr. 
Pfingsten, Darrin Mulvane 



Fr. 



So. 



Phillips, Marcus Wichita Fr. 
Phillips, Michelle Wichita So. 
Phillis, Jennifer Topeka So. 
Plush, Eric Wichita So. 
Poe, Eric Edmond, Okla. Fr. 
Pohlenz, Jill Towanda Fr. 



Poindexter, Kelvin Altavista, Va. 
Potter, Trent Towanda So. 
Powell, Curtis Augusta Fr.. 
Prather, Jennifer El Dorado Fr. 
Preuett, Robin Wichita Fr. 
Prichard, Belinda Valley Center 



So. 



So. 



Pridgen, Terry Virginia Beach, Va So. 
Prockish, James Manhattan Fr. 
Provorse, Susan Wichita So. 
Prudhomme, Brent Kaplan, La. So. 
Pruitt, Dawn Geneseo So. 
Puetz, Todd Garden Plain Fr. 



Purcell, Rhonda Wichita Fr. 
Quattlebaum, Lyn Wichita So. 
Race, Wes Wichita Fr. 
Rahim, Monjur Bangladesh So. 
Rahn, Kevin Arkansas City Fr. 
Rainey, James Raeford, N.C. Fr. 



Raymond, Jackie Wichita So. 
Reagan, Matt Peabody Fr. 
Redman, Gretchen Wichita Fr. 
Reed, Gary El Dorado Fr. 
Reed, Russell, El Dorado Fr. 
Reed, Tammy Wichita Fr. 



People 



Parker - Reed 




TAGFVR 



Jaking a name 




They're creative. They're fun, 
entertaining and original. They're all 
special and some are about impossible to 
figure out. They can only hold seven let- 
ters and you get two of 'them instead of 
just one. No matter where you go, they're 
around you. It never fails, you pull up to 
a stoplight and one appears out of no- 
where in front of you. You pull in late for 
an eight o' clock 
class and there's 
one parked next to 
you. Not every- 
one has one and 
not everyone 
wants one. What- 
ever the case, 
they're out there 
and they're very 
personal. 
The past 
couple of years car 
tags have become 
very hip, especial- 
ly to Butler 
students. Special 

tags, hooked to the vehicles of Butler 
students, are all over campus. These car 
tag owners have made a name for them- 
selves by what appears on their automo- 
biles. Hey, there go NansVan, Jul Pep 
and 24U34ME. Just who are these owne- 
rs and just what do their tags really mean? 
NansVan belongs to El Dorado 
sophomore Nancy Foster. Foster drives a 

1986 Ford van. 
"Well, the tag stands for my nick- 
name and the car I drive, a van," Foster 
said. "My husband would always joke 
with me when I called it my van. He 
would say, 'Does it have your name on it' 
So, I bought the tag so I could tell him 



"My dad thought of the idea for my 

special tag. I liked it, so we had 

My Z put on my car. " — Angle 

Corbin, Benton Freshman 



'Yes, I do have my name on it." : 

The tag which reads Jul Pep is 
owned by Rosalia freshman Julie Pepper 
and it stands for her nickname. 

24U34ME belongs to Towanda 
freshman Coby Creed. 

"My truck tag has to do with 
basketball," Creed said, "as in two points 
for the other guy and three points for me." 

Most students 
had some idea of 
what they would 
put on their special 
tags, if they had the 
extra $40 to spend. 

Wichita 
sophomore Maurice 
Williams said that 
he would have his 
nickname put on his 
would-be special 
tag. 

"If I had a 
special tag I would 
put MOE on it," 
Williams said. "All 
my friends call me Moe. I don't really 
know why they call me that, they just do." 
Another original yet detest- 
able tag idea came from the mind of El 
Dorado freshman Danae Duryea. 

"If I had a special car tag I would 
have HATE KU put on it," Duryea said. 
"The reason? Simple-I just hate KU." 
However, not everyone liked the 
idea of having a special plate. 

"I wouldn't have a special tag put 
on my car," Augusta sophomore Bill 
Ridgeway said. "I think they're very 
egotistical." 

Copy by Liz Bardin - Layout by Cheri 
Henley - Artwork by Kenny Miller 





Tagfvr 

People 




'< ,,..., 





It'sBergertime. Lawrence freshman 
Karl Wcrtzberger is all smiles as he 
sits on the back of his 1990 Firebird 
Formula. Wcrtzberger received his 
car as well as his special license plate 
from his parents as a high school 
graduation present. Wertzgberger's 
tag Berger stands for his nickname, 
which was given tohim by his football 
buddies. (Photo by Kristy Ross) 

Boo who? El Dorado freshman 
Jennifer Blue, that's who. Blue has 
had the nickname J Boo for about six 
years. "All of the people that don't 
know me don't understand my tag," 
Blue said. "It's kind of a mystery - 1 
like it that way." (Photo by Kristy Ross) 



0-f count its wy Car; 
O-F-flcu. C*n'+ you -tell 

plait,? 



K 96' 



Tagfvr 

People 



— (M- 




FROM CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON 



imners return 



On Nov. 1 4, 1 970, eight very talented cross-country runners 
from Butler took first in the National Championship in Vincennes, 
Ind. Led by their coach Ollie Isom, they became the only team 
from Butler to hold this title. 

Twenty years later, on Nov. 9, 1990, that group and their 
coach came together again, this time on campus. The men 
were older, wiser, and maybe a little thicker around the middle 
than in their cross-country days, but just as enthusiastic. 

Isom, economics instructor; Dennis Patterson, 1970 team 
member; and Mark Isom, Ollie's son; planned the reunion with 
the help of the alumni office. 

The weekend event included a reception Friday night, a 
banquet attended by 82 people on Saturday, and introductions 
at half-time of the basketball game Saturday night. 

"This was a very close-knit group. I feel that to be a success- 
ful team, you must have rapport with each other," Isom said. 

Seven of eight team members returned for the event. Their 
team captain, who was injured and could not run the year of the 
championship, also came. Those team members returning 
were Bob Moreno, Dallas; Keith Wilson, Carrolton,Tex.; Dennis 
Patterson, Leon; Jim Hays, Ellsworth; Abe Serrano, Los Angeles; 
Doug Lee, Wichita; Dwayne Kime, Burlingame; and Jim Knott, 
the team captain now living in Debuque, Iowa. 



Reekie, Bill Mulvane So. 
Reno, Stacy Kingman So. 
Resnick, Mike Whitewater So. 
Reynolds, Kayla Wichita Fr. 
Rice, Ayanna El Dorado Fr. 
Richards, Kim Osage Fr. 



Richardson, Robert San Bernardino, 
Calif. Fr. 

Richardson, Troy Eureka Fr. 
Ridgway, William Augusta So. 
Rimer, Debbie Wichita Fr. 
Ripley, Kevin Scranton Fr. 
Rizo, Abel Hiahleah, Fla. Fr. 



Robert, Bemice Severy So. 
Roberts, Peggy El Dorado So. 
Robertson, Randy Kansas City Fr. 
Rocheford II, Russ Omaha, Neb. So. 
Rogers, Cindy Wichita Fr. 
Rogers, Kim El Dorado Fr. 



Ross, Vemon El Dorado Fr. 
Roths, Mike Benton Fr. 
Roush, Dorothy Haysville Fr. 
Roush, Kenneth Wichita So. 
Rowan, Kim Goddard So. 
Rowland, Matt El Dorado Fr. 




The. returning champs were: Jim Knott, Keith Wilson, Dennis Patterson, Jim Hays 

Doug Lee, Robert Moreno, Coach Ollie Isom, Abe Serono, Dennis Kime. (Photo b) 
Joe Terry) 

Isom started the cross-country program in 1 967 and coached 
for 16 years. 

"Of course, the kids who won nationals have to be your 
favorites," Isom laughingly added. 

"I can remember the day they won the championship exactly; 
it was 39 degrees and raining. I told the kids, "We're from 
Kansas and it doesn't matter what the weather is. You're 
running. And they did," Isom said. 

Copy and Layout by Kim Mc N/tt 




People 



Reekie - Rowland 




Rowland, Rhonda El Dorado Fr. 
Ruckle, Patty El Dorado So. 
Ruda, Kathy Atwood Fr. 
Rumple, Grace Wichita So. 
Runnion, Frankie Norton Fr. 
Runnion, Theresa El Dorado Fr. 



Runquist, David Wichita Fr. 
Russell, Patti Derby Fr. 
Saba, Augie Carthage, Mo. Fr. 
Sage, LaVeta El Dorado Fr. 
Salisbury, Shirley El Dorado So. 
Sammons, Charlene El Dorado Fr. 



Sample, Charles Tonganoxie Fr. 
Sampson, Joe Del Valle, Tx. Fr. 
Sampson, Sharlyn Wichita So. 
Sanchez, Terri Kansas City Fr. 
Sanders, Larry Wichita Fr. 
Satter field, Melba El Dorado Fr. 



Schaker, Melanie El Dorado Fr. 
Schelske, Pam El Dorado So. 
Scheminske, Jon Hutchinson Fr. 
Scheuber, Chris El Dorado Fr. 
Scheuber, Sherry El Dorado Fr. 
Schmidt, Linda Sharon Fr. 



Schoenhofer, Edward Andover Fr. 
Schreiber, Mike Overland Park So. 
Schreuder, Jesse Downs Fr. 
Scott, Cheryl Wichita Fr. 
Scott, James Wichita Fr. 
Scribner, Shari El Dorado Fr. 



Seifert, Tanya Andover Fr. 
Seirer, Stephennie Halstead Fr. 
Seivley, Scott El Dorado Fr. 
Serin, Shane Derby Fr. 
Servis, Kim El Dorado Fr. 
Shank, Brad Abilene Fr. 



Sharshel, Jodi Andover Fr. 
Shinpaugh, Melissa El Dorado Fr. 
Simone, Mary Wichita Sophomore 
Singleton, Elbert South Newport 
Slate, Malinda Beloit Fr. 
Slater, Mattie Hillsboro Fr. 



People 



Rowland - Slater 



Smith, Alicia El Dorado Fr. 
Smith, Brandy Mulvane Fr. 
Smith, Denise Rose Hill So 
Smith, Jeremy Wichita Fr. 
Smith, John Wichita So. 
Smith, Kraig Atlanta Fr. 



Smith, Larry El Dorado Fr. 
Smith, Lisa El Dorado So. 
Smith, Xenophon Wichita Fr. 
Snow, Charmin El Dorado Fr. 
Snyder, Kenneth Augusta So. 
Snyder, Susan Augusta Fr. 



Sommers, Daniel Towanda So. 
Sommers, Morgan Towanda Fr. 
Soyez, Larry Cedar Point So. 
Soyez, Mary Cedar Point So. 
Spaht, Dale Eureka Fr. 
Spicka, Angie Topeka So. 



Spillman, Janis Rosalia Fr. 
Sprague, Dianna El Dorado Fr. 
Stagner, Matt Wichita Fr. 
Stambaugh, Julie Douglass Fr. 
Stapleton, Mary Belpre Fr. 
Starkey, Scott El Dorado Fr. 



Steinert, Gregory Hutchinson So. 
Stephens, Aimee Wichita Fr. 
Stephens, Bryan Andover Fr. 
Sterling, Shawn Winfield Fr. 
Steven-Modica, Tina Bethany Fr. 
Stewart, Shannon Marion Fr. 





To theMiddie East 



servists called out 



Imagine having to leave every- 
thing in your life to travel some odd 
thousand miles to the Middle East to 
prevent Iraqi troops from taking over the 
world's oil supply. Picture having to 
march in 100 some degree temperatures 
dressed in long sleeved uniforms resem- 
bling chocolate chip cookies. Who would 
decide whether one could sleep on the 
cot or the sand? Suppose you were en- 
titled to one shower a week, who would 
decide who would be the privileged ones 
to get to take their weekly shower first? 

The Iraqi crisis was a serious 
matter. In fact American soldiers died as 



a result of Iraqi President Saddam 
Hussein's take-over of Kuwait. 

Butler reservists called to active 
duty were given full refunds regardless 
of when their units were called up. 

Because McConnell Air Force 
Base was greatly affected by Desert 
Shield, many active duty people and a 
few students that were guardsmen 
deployed to the base had to go on twelve- 
hour shift duties. These twelve-hour 
shifts posed problems for student 
reservists, as they had to make schedule 
changes to accommodate their military 
obligations. 



Teachers agreed to adju 
assignments in the event of a call-up 
reserve units in order to keep the studeni 
grades up. One option for reservists w< 
to complete classwork by mail. 

Students were not the only on< 
who faced the possibility of being calk 
up if the situation continued to continu 

"All of us who are retired still ov 
the government if they need us 
President Rodney Cox said. 

Although retired service peop 
may be called, usually only those wl 
have special skills are sent, Cox said 

Copy and Layout by Meussa Turner 



If you received a draft notice what would you do? 





Stone, Woodrow Guymon, Okla. Fr. 
Stout, James Abilene So. 




■ Respond 
Q Ignore 



Strassburg, Kristy El Dorado Fr. 
Struckman, Marsha El Dorado So. 



Stuart, Todd Wichita Fr. 
Sudduth, Winnctte Augusta So. 



What would you miss the most? 

13 83% 





Suderman, Dean Hillsboro So. 
Suttington, Tina Kansas City Fr. 







Air Conditioning 

Showers 

Men/Women 




Swafford, Jason El Dorado Fr. 
Swift, Jason Overland Park Fr. 
Swiggart, Sandra Wichita So. 
Swisher, June Anamosa, la. So. 
Switzer, Eric Abilene Fr. 
Swonger, Robyn Minneola So. 



Syed, Imam Wichita Fr. 
Tabor, Terri Augusta Fr. 
Talbot, Heath Marysville Fr. 
Talbott, Matt Lindsborg Fr. 
Talkington, Vicki Cottonwood Falls So. 
Taylor, Duwane L. Wichita So. 



Taylor, Eric El Dorado So. 
Taylor, Jolena El Dorado So. 
Taylor, Pam El Dorado Fr. 
Tcmplcton, Lisa Valley Center Fr. 
Terry, Joe To wand a So. 
Teter, Melissa Eureka Fr. 



People 



Strassburg - Tetter 



Thicsscn, Donna Potwin So. 
Thomas, Dustin Augusta Fr. 
Thomas, Joy Wichita Fr. 
Thomas, Marcus Pine Bluff, Ark., 
Thomas, Terron Wichita Fr. 
Thompson, Jerry Wichita So. 



Fr. 



Thornburg, Shelly Hoyte So. 
Throckmorton, Carol El Dorado So. 
Tilcock, Bernice Towanda Fr. 
Titus, Lori Belle Plaine Fr. 
Toedman, Ron El Dorado Fr. 
Tole, Randy Towanda So. 



Tong, Larry Augusta Fr. 
Towles, Thomas El Dorado Fr. 
Trotter, Cheryl El Dorado So. 
Tullis, Diana El Dorado Fr. 
Turley, Carla El Dorado So. 
Turner, Lanny Wellsville So. 



Turner, Melissa Augusta Fr. 
Unger, Trevis Towanda Fr. 
Unruh, Emily Galva Fr. 
Usmani, Shaur Pakistan Fr. 
Vail, Kevin Towanda So. 
Vanarsdale, Cynthia El Dorado Fr. 




and GROUNDS 




People 



Thiessen-Vanarsdale 



Buildings and Grounds, the ones who were always there, no matter what time 

reason. We wouldlike to say "Thanks,". Firstrow: Allan Robinson, Elmer Rohr,] 
Carter, Nancy Farmer, Janice McGarry, David Bennett, Paul Dashner, Lee Mc Na 
Paul Aguilar, Jack Harvey, Pam Grcwing. Second row: Charles Defore, Way 
Hayle, Susan Unruh, Cherrie Flurry, Dennis Jones, Eerik Theis, Dan Gonzales, B 
Ramsey. Backrow: Larry Hopkins, Gordon Weins.Duane Dauber, Gary Talkingfc 
Allen Webster, Mike Jesseph. (Photo by Jim Madison) 



•ing charged, Aaron Flores, Olathe freshman, 

|oks for an open receiver as Ft. Scott players 
ound him. (Photo by Joe Terry) 




Waldorf, Greg Towanda So. 
Walker, Sherryl El Dorado So. 
Wallace Jr., Lorin Towanda Fr. 
Walters, Benjy El Dorado So. 
Waner, Judith Marion Fr. 
Ward, Angela Wichita So. 



Ward, Stephanie Wichita Fr. 
Wasinger, Heather Gardem City 
Waters, Jeff Gardner Fr. 
Watkins, Cynthia Benton Fr. 
Watts, Pacer Peabody Fr. 
Weiss, Johanna Wichita So. 



Fr. 



People 



Van DeBerhe-Weissse 



Wellner, Penny El Dorado Fr. 
Wells, Terry Gridley So. 
Weninger, Shellie Colwich Fr. 
West, Bengie El Dorado Fr. 
West, Dalen Towanda Fr. 
White, Catherine El Dorado Fr. 



White, Denise Towanda So. 
White, James Eureka So. 
White, Laura El Dorado Fr. 
Whitson, Adam Benton Fr. 
Whorton, Jan Goddard Fr. 
Wienke, David Olathe Fr. 



In the Spring of 1990, parts of the 

Mid-West dealt with heavy rainfall 
and floods, those states suffering the 
most damage were Texas, Arkansas, 
Louisiana and Mississippi. (Photo 
courtesy of World Wide Photos) 




Wiersma, Jeania Andover So. 
Wilcox, Shelby Wichita Fr. 



Wilken, Angie Haysville Fr. 
Wilkinson, Wendy El Dorado Fr. 





Big Band member Rebecca Grund- 

cn, Mulvane freshman, plays during a 
home basketball game. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



Williams, Anthony Gary, Ind. 
Williams, Barney Russell So. 





Williams, Jeffrey Topeka Fr. 
Williams, John Andover So. 
Williams, Naython Wichita Fr. 
Willis, Delinda Augusta Fr. 
Wilson, Chad El Dorado Fr. 
Wilson, Greg Manhattan So. 



Wilson, Paige Augusta So. 
Wilson, Tommie EI Dorado Fr. 
Winfrey, Linda Eureka So. 
Wintermote, Patricia El Dorado So. 
Wirstrom, Freddy New Orleans, La. Fr. 
Wiseman, Jared Howard Fr. 



Wolff, Victor Wichita Fr. 
Wonser, Correna Latham So. 
Wood, Beverly El Dorado So. 
Wood, Jeff Emporia Fr. 
Woody, Don El Dorado Fr. 
Wools, Diana El Dorado Fr. 



People 



Williams-Wools 



Put Out Flames 



'esignated Drivers 



Behavior of Students Who Drink 



40 



Every week many of the young 
gathered for a tribal ritual to search for 
identity in ceremonial rites of passage. The 
music pounded and the crowd moved to the 
beat, as the youth chose to play with fire. 
Then the night faded and the tribe 
departed. Those who had played with the fire 
faced the possible consequence of colliding 
with reality. 
Drinking and 
driving — 
playing with 
fire. Design- 
ated drivers — 
the way not to 
get burnt. 
According to 
the Oct. 1, 
1989, issue of 
The Oregonian 
of Portland, it 
was estimated 



30- 



m 20- 



10- 




Freshman Sophomore 

Study by Ruth Engs and David Hanson of 56 universities 



included not just driving. It often involved 
other responsibilities, including being a 
referee, a nursemaid, a babysitter as well as 
the chauffeur. 

"My experience as the designated 
driver involved drunk people who talked a lot 
and couldn't walk very well. I had to carry 
them to the house and put them to bed," said 

Mike Geier, 
Augusta 
freshman. 

"Being 
the designated 
driver means 
you have to 
make sure the 
people that 
came to the 
party with you 
make it 
home," said 
Natalie Bear, 



Drive while drinking 

Drive knowing they had too much too drink 




that eighty to ninety percent of college 

students drink, while alcohol contributes to 

eighty-five percent of college students' auto 

accidents. 

Designate a driver. An excellent idea 

but one that was not always used. Several 

students said they thought designated drivers 

were cool but they also admitted to driving 

after drinking. 
The task of a designated driver 



Augusta sophomore. 

"Usually if the passengers have been 

drinking, they get a little crazy and start 

yelling and laughing, or distracting the 

driver," said Kevin Ripley, Scranton 

freshman. 

Rites of passage are found in all 
cultures. The ceremony could be successfully 
completed without the fire and the loss of life. 

Copy and Layout By Correna Wonser 




Larry Soyez, Cedar Point sopho - 

more, and Chad Joachims, Wichita 
sophomore, give the thumbs up to 
designated drivers. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



Designated Drivers 

People 





Marcy Erikson, El Dorado High 

School junior; Mandi Green, El 
Dorado freshman; and Julie Karst, El 
Dorado High School junior, share a 
hug at a Halloween party. (Photo by 
Cheri Henley) 

Who is going to drive this bunch? 
Lenny Heffernon, Stilwell freshman 
Wade Mayfield, Olathe freshman 
Kevin Rahn, Arkansas City freshman 
and Randy Robertson, Kansas City 
freshman, party after a long day of 
classes. (Photo by Mandi Green) 




Cultivates Talent 



T orkshop 



With nerves of a negotiator, 
the tenacity of a terrier and the adapt- 
ability of an acrobat, Lois Friesen dir- 
ectedthe Creative Writing Workshop. 

Friesen, English instructor, 
became involved in the workshop in 
1 983, just two years afterthe program 
was originally dropped. 

"I thought it was too good an 
idea, too good a connection among 
college, community and the area at 
large to be stopped. I volunteered to 
organize it on campus if the funding 
could be found to do it again," said 
Friesen. 

Little did Friesen realize how 
much work and time directing the 
workshop would take. Ideally Friesen 
would take a break between the 
workshop in progress and the 



workshop in planning. However, this 
was not the case. 

"Planning for CWW is an 
ongoing process. Money is a big 
issue. Because we are on a limited 
budget, it takes some searching to 
find someone we can afford who is 
available and interested in coming. 

Regardless of the time and 
energy it took, Friesen believed there 
was a legitimate need for the 
workshop. She wanted writers of all 
ages to have the opportunity to get 
together and exchange ideas. 

"Creative Writing Workshop is 
open to the public, which includes 
middleschool, high school and college 
students, plus any writers across the 
state who are interested in improving 
their writing skills and gaining access 



to new ideas," said Friesen. 

She wanted young write 
particularly to benefit from tr 
expertise of professional writers. 

"I felt you couldn't wait un 
you were 18 or 19 in college to try yoi 
hand at poetry or fiction. If you a 
really serious about it you need 
start practicing when you're little, 
you are interested in football or ar 
sport, you don't wait until you a 
grown to start to practice. Writir 
takes practice and discipline and th 
spark of creativity needs to t 
encouraged," said Friesen. 

Long hours of planning ar 
constant budget worries paid off wh( 
Friesen saw her plans become real it 

-- Copy and layout by Mary Soyez 




Ian Frazier, keynote speaker; Lois Friesen, English 

instructor; and Vicki Cobb, keynote speaker; take time 



to pose for a picture during their busy day at the 
Creative Writing Workshop. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 



President Rodney Cox portrays Chief Joseph in 
first theatrical production of the season. (Photo by M 
Soyez) 




Workman, Jeremy Leavenworth Fr. 
Workman, Marty Silver Lake Fr. 
Worlcy, Denise Wichita So. 
Worthington, Lena Augusta Fr. 
Wright, Marisha Carbondale Fr. 
Xanders, Roger Derby Fr. 



Yates, Janet Wichita So. 
Ybarra, Marsha Benton Fr. 
Young, Bethany El Dorado Fr. 
Young, Leigh Knoxville, Tcnn. Fr. 
Zimmer, Spencer Wichita Fr. 
Zimmerman, Capri Rose Hill Fr. 



Zimmerman, Ed Eureka So. 
Zimmerman, Tamara Douglass Fr. 



Zorn, Shelly El Dorado Fr. 
Zwicner, Kevin Garnett Fr. 














Terry Wells, Gridley sophomore, shows 

his ability to spin a basketball on his 
finger, during an afternoon pick-up game. 
(Photo by Mary Soyez) 



Rich Norrod, Rose Hill freshman, 

demonstrates the drainage problems on 
campus. The problem occurred when the 
rainfall ran onto the sidewalks instead of 
draining off. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 



Adams, Felix Behavioral Science 
Adams-Zimmerman, Donna Nursing 
Aguilar, Paul Custodian 
Albright, Ted Director, Buildings & Grounds 
Anderson, John R. Auto Technology 
Anderson, Pat Music 



Arbogast, Burl Electronics 

Artman Melinda Director, Endowment 

Beattie, Sue Instructor/Coordinator, CIS 

Belt, Kevin Marketing 

Brown, Cheryl Secretary, Dean of Finance 

Butcher, Marlcne Career Planning 



Carlson, Robert Chemistry 

Carney, Judy Coordinator, Title III 

Chism, Robert Art 

Choens, Sue ABE/GED Instructor 

Chrietensen, Mary Ann Director, ABE/GED 

Clements, Howard Division Chariman; 

Business & Industrial Technology 



Clothier, Hazel Assistant Librarian 

Conners, Bob English, Honors Director 

Cox, Rodney President 

Currie, Sherry Nursing 

Dashner, Paul Custodial Supervisor 

Doan, Bill Cross Country Coach 





More Than You ExpectM 



t Harris 



Tm a nice guy. I really am. I'm 
sometimes loud, rude, crude, and 
socially unacceptable, but I'm really a 
nice guy," Pat Harris, food service 
director says of himself. 

Harris works long hours, puts 
up with students' complaints, hires 
workers to prepare and serve the 
food, makes sure the food was hot 
and out on time, orders the food, and 
manages the snack bar as just a few 
of his responsibilities. 

Harris has received many 
complaints from students concerning 
cafeteria food over the six years at 
Butler. Many people have made him 
look like the bad guy and say that he 
really doesn't do much. Students 
complain thatthere isn't much variety 



in food, the food is sometimes cold 
and the cafeteria sometimes opens 
late. 

Harris says, "The kitchen is 
toosmallforthenumberof students 
we're trying to serve. I've got to 
satisfy my supervisors and that kind 
of restricts us from what we can do. 
I would love to give the students a 
lot different menus but we just can't 
afford it." 

Harris listens to those who 
complain. He said he's trying to 
pleasethestudents, by adding more 
menu items. 

"I can't please everybody at 
every meal. Andthat'sthe problem 
students don't understand, because 
I do take things personally when 



they talk about bad food. As long a 
they tell me what they want, I'll try wrl 
I can do it. 

"I think the students know I'm i 
charge and I want them to know the 
can talk to me. I'll bend backwards t 
make sure the students are taken car 
of. That's my job. If the students ar 
happy, I keep my job. 

"I don't think the students realiz 
how much work it is to be a food servic 
director. I put a lot of hours in here ever 
week." "I feel we do the best we can wit 
the conditions we have. We're in 
business that's here to make a prol 
and if I don't make the profit the compan 
likes, then they'll replace me wit 
someone else." 

Copy and Layout by Cheri Henley 



People-Staff 



Adams-Doan 




Pat Harris, food service director, talks 

with the area manager and vice-president Juanita Fowler, full time cafeteria 

of sales of America Food Management, employee, prepares pizza boats for lunch. 

(Photo by Cheri Henley) (Photo by Cheri Henley) 



Dodson, Marvin Electronics 
Doughty, Pearl Secretary, 
Public Relations 





Ensz, Roland Political Science, Geography 

Erikson, Darrel Business Administration 

Erwin, Tom Director Division; 

Instructional Support 

Farmer, Nancy Lead Custodian 

Forrest, Bill Physical Science, Mathematics 

Friesen, Larry Mathematics, Engineering 



Friesen, Lois English 

Glcndening, Debra Bookstore 

Gocring, Ken Auto Body 

Harris, Joyce Fedral Program Accountant 

Hempsmyer, Patricia Nursing 

Hernandez, Ladislado Instructor/Coordinator 

CIS, MCC, WBC 



Hickert, Cheryl Nursing 
Hiebert, Clyde Physical Science 
Hoss, Cindy Coordinator 
Faculty/Staff/Curriculum 
Hostetler, Joe Media Resource 
Center Director 
Hull, Carol Accounting Clerk 
Hutchinson, Trish Nursing 



People-Staff 



Dodson -Hutchinson 



¥§■ 



Isom, Ollie Economics 
Jack, Jan Director, Public Relations 
Jackson, Nita Behavorial Science, BWC 
Jones, Janice Nursing/Allied Health 
Kerschner, Tonya Biological Science 
Kieffer, Regina Supervisor, 
Purchasing/Accounts Payable 



Klein, Carol Coordinator, Secretarial 

Management Center, Office Education 

Koke, Don English, Speech 

Kratzer, Dave Journalism, English 

Krause, Gayle Mathematics 

Kyle, Paul Registrar 

Langley, Bill Biological Science 



Lawrence, Kim Alumni Director 
Lay, John Behavorial Science 
Leiker, Jeff Football Assistant 
Lester, Bill Biological Science 
Lewis, Roger Music 
Lippoldt-Mack, Valerie Music 



Logue, Mary Library Assistant 
Longfellow, David English 
Longfellow, Shirley Office Education 
LowTance, Pat Speech 
Luna, Rita Accounts Payable Clerk 
Malik, Donna Office Education 



Adam Mosher,Beloitsophomore,and Shawn 

Henrie, Emporia freshman, vie for the ball as 
Christian Lennon, Emporia freshman, watches. 
There were many informal volleyball games 
organized by dorm residents early in the fall 
semester. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




jgl 


►-T~" 


' "* 




&m0 


jr% 


* 


'•• 


* f*% . 









People-Staff 



horn-Malik 




Fulfills Ross 's Dream 



rfect Form 



After being red-shirted his first 
sar, John Ross kicked his way into 
e record books by being selected 
l-America for two years running. 

Ross kicked his longest field 
Dal against Garden City when his 53 
irder sailed through the uprights. In 
jdition he made good on ten field 
Dais in a row and accumulated 160 
Dints in two years. 

"John Ross, as a whole, was 
i outstanding player both athletically 
id academically," said Tom Saia, 
sad football coach. 

Ross, whose grade point 



averaged 3.50, tutored in math in the 
Center for Independent Study and 
planned to become a doctor. 

"I'm planning to go as an 
engineering major and carry enough 
credits to qualify for medical school at 
the University of Mississippi Medical 
School at Jackson, Miss." 

Ross plans to spend his 
remaining two years of eligibility at 
Oxford, Miss., at the University of 
Mississippi in Oxford where he has a 
scholarship as a field goal kicker. 

Layout by Kim McNitt 





John Ross, Stillwell sophomore, shows his perfected 

form that earned him the honor of Ail-American kicker 
while Curtis West, Newport News, VA, sophomore, held 
the football. (Photo by Dave Kratzer) 



McDermeit, Patty Secretary, Admissions 
McFadden, Patty Housing Director 
Milbourn, Sonja Instructor, CIS 
Miller, Kandy Mathematics 
Nash, Elmo Mathematics 
Oharah, Jack Vice-President, 
Development/Instructional Services 



Ohl, Jim Drafting 

Panton, David Programmer, Data Processing 

Patton, Larry Division Chairman, Humanities 

Peterson, Linda Accounts Payable Clerk 

Pohly, Linda Music 

Ramsey, Alta Data Processing 



Reed, John History 

Remsberg, Diane Secretary, Vice-President 

Reno, Fred Director, Data Processing 

Richardson, Hugh Librarian 

Roll, Linda Head Cashier 

Rozeboom, Lora Special Needs Coordinator 



Salmans, Judy Secretary, Admissions 
Sanborn, Karlene Accounting 
Sanborn, Mark Data Processing, Programmer 
Shipley, Curt Division Chairman, Behavioral 
Sciences, Math & Science, Tennis Coach 
Sobrevinas, Renato TV Producer/Director 
Sommers, Curt Mathematics, Industrial Arts 



People-Staff 



Mc Dermeit-Sommrs 



ffi 



Sommers, Sue Child Care 
Speary, Phil Speech, Theatre 
Spence, Darin Admissions Counselor, 
Women's Basketball 
Stackley, David Agriculture 
Strain, Judy Counselor 
Talkington, Gary Custodian 



Trent, Bill Director, Counseling Center 
Wahto, Diane English 
Walton, Connie Secretary, President 
Watkins, Jane English, Yearbook 
Whiteside, Donna Receptionist 
Wiebe, Patricia Secretary, CRC 





Theater students Brian James, El 

Dorado freshman, and Jason Davis, 
Wichita freshman, entertain fifth graders 
Caid Bump, Shilo Gage and Brook 
Sawyer. The theater students were invited 
by Janice Adams earlier in the fall to visit 
Oil Hill Elementary. (Photo courtesy of 
Janice Adams) 



Duke, played by John Carlon, Mulvane 

freshman, pays the pizza deliverly man, 
played by Jerry Miller, Eurekafreshman, 
during a rehearsal for "War of Angels." 
(Photo by Adam Mosher) 



People-Staff 



Sommers-Wrench 




Amuse Children 



tors 



Children's theater has been 
r ound tor years, but a recent 
lildren's musical, "Hank the Cow 
og," produced by the Butler Theater 
epartment, brought smiles and 
ughs galore to two to three thousand 
tie tykes in Kansas. Hank the Cow 
og is the main character in a series 
f fifteen books written by John 
rickson. Larry Patton, division chair 
f the English Department and his 
rife Vicki had first read the books and 
lought the character would make a 
eat play forthe ButlerTheater. Patton 
sceived permission from Erickson to 
mte a play based on his books. 

The play was not all laughs 
lough; it seemed there were a few 
ids in almost every audience that 



didn't like it when the bad guys Snort 
and Rip, played by Eric Kaiser, 
Kingman sophomore, and Jason 
Davis, Wichita freshman, appeared 
on stage as the bad guys. 

"I couldn't believe all of these 
'boos when my character came out 
on stage. It made me feel good, 
though, because I was playing the 
badguy and I knewthenthat I must've 
been playing my part well or they 
wouldn't have become so involved." 
said Kaiser. 

Earlier in the fall the Butler 
theater students visited Oil Hill 
elementary teacher Janice Adams' 
fifth grade class. The fifth graders 
asked questions and talked with the 
drama students. 



Adams, Kristi Augusta So. 
Affani, Feras Jordan So. 



The theater group read scenes 
from some of the original books and 
answered questions like, "How hard 
is it to remember lines?" and, "What 
do you do when you forget a line?" 

"We expected the questions 
but I didn't know that we would be 
attending recess. I haven't played 
soccer in over nine years, but it was a 
blast," said Kaiser. 

"I have been involved with the- 
ater for only a year but I love pleasing 
the audience because that pleases 
me. It's great knowing that you are 
capable of making people feel different 
kinds of emotions through something 
as simple as a play," said Kaiser. 

Copy and layout by Melissa Turner 




Barber, Sonya El Dorado So. 
Bcaman, Derek El Dorado So. 
Beckman, Marcia Wichita So. 
Blank, Reylene Wichita Fr. 
Boesc, Larry Valley Center So. 
Bolds, Harvey Gary, Ind. Fr. 



Bonewcll, Greg Derby So. 
Book, Dean El Dorado Fr. 
Brown, Christina El Dorado Fr. 
Brown, Dcvin Philadelphia, Pa. So. 
Brown, Ryan Arkansas City So. 
Brush, Amy Augusta Fr. 



People-Spring 



Adams-Brush 



Wild Bill Hickock, played by David 

Turner, Wichita, and Buffalo Bill 
Cody, played by Scott Schwemmer, 
talk about Cody's role in the death of 
the Indians. Tom Mitdestadt dressed 
the set. (Photo by Don Gilliland) 

Bob Peterson, theater director ; 

Alisa Bridge and Scott Schwemmer, 
returning alumni, congratulate each 
other after the final performance of 
"Indians." (Photo by Don Gilliland) 



Indians 



People 




In a dream, Buffalo Bill Cody, played by i 

Schwemmer, BCCC alumni, recalls the Indians b 
once known who are now dead. (Photo by Mary S 





TO PAY DEBT 



lumni reunite 




Three alumni reunited in the fall to 
repay a debt of gratitude and it turned out 
to be a nightmare. Literally. 
The nightmare formed the struc- 
ture of the play, "Indians," which utilized 
the services of Alisa Bridge, class of '84, 
Tom Mittlestadt, class of '86 and Scott 
Schwemmer, class of '85. 
Bridge, currently in medical 
school, designed the costumes. Mittle- 
stadt, an award-winning technician at the 
1990 Cannes Film 
Festival for 
"Mystery Train," 
dressed the set of 
"Indians." 
Schwemmer, who 
works as an actor in 
California, starred 
as Buffalo Bill 
Cody. The trio first 
worked together in 
1985 in the play 
"The Elephant 
Man." 
"It was a 
wonderful 
experience and I had 
a terrific time. I 
believe they came and gave back to the 
college what they felt they had gained," 
said Bob Peterson, theater director. 
"I came back to do the play 'In- 
dians,' to work with the kids and with 
Bob Peterson. I thought it was a way for 
me to come and give back a little bit to 
Bob, the school, and the community," said 

Schwemmer. 

The production marked many 

firsts. In addition to the return of these 

three theater professionals, it marked the 

first time for a play to go into rehearsal 

before school started. Also Aug. 30 




"It was great working with Scott, 

because he was eager to take what 

he knows and share it with the rest 

of us. " — Jason Davis, Wichita 

freshman (Photo by Don Gilliland) 



signified the earliest opening date in the 
theater department's history. 

The cast started practice Aug. 13 
and worked 10 hours a day the first week; 
the second week was a little less deman- 
ding. It was a hectic schedule and an 
intense production routine. 

This trio proves that it doesn't mat- 
ter where you went to school success is 
possible if the desire is great enough. 

Bridge graduated from Bluestem, 
Mittlestadt from 
Wichita South and 
Schwemmer from 
Andover. 

"It really 
doesn't matter where 
you went to school 
or what you look 
like or how tall you 
are because there are 
so many characters 
to portray you need 
unique looks," said 
Schwemmer. 

"If they're 
interested in having 
a career in theater," 
Schwemmer 
continued, "they need to get their training. 
There are a lot of scholarships available 
and they need to take part in theater 
whatever part it may be. If it's not acting, 
there's the technical end of it, lights, 
sound or set design. 

"We all felt it was a very positive 
experience and we learned so much from 
trying to teach the theater students," said 
Schwemmer. 

"Anna in 'The King and I' said it 
best. 'If you become a teacher, by your 
pupils you'll be taught," said Peterson. 

Copy and layout by Mary Soyez 



Indians 

People 



fill 






Sfc^ 



GOES TO 



The world watched, with 
mixed emotions. All eyes 
were on the Soviet Union 
and the United States. It 
looked like peace would 
finally have a chance after all 
the years of animosity. 

As the dust and hype 
settled to a minimal lull, 
peace seemed to be a reality. 
The U.S. and the Soviet 
Union were working 
together, the two super 
powers had shaken hands. 

But the dream of peace 
was shattered to miniscule 
pieces when the U.S. entered 
into war with Iraq to liberate 




SovietPresidentMikhailS. Gorbachev 

and United States PresidentGeorgeBush 
tried to work out a peaceful resolution to 
the Gulf situation. (Photo curtesy ofWorld 
Wide Photo) 





Kuwait. 

Servicemen and women 
from across the country were 
called out to defend the idea 
of freedom. As our troops 
began their quest, those they 
left behind had to find ways 
to deal with their feelings 
and thoughts. They had to 
learn to live without 
knowing what was 
happening to their buddies, 
husbands, or mothers. 

The event that had 
haunted our thoughts and 
dreams had become a reality. 
America had gone to War. 
Again. 

Copy and Layout by Julie Corbin 



FEELS THE 



SHOCK 



But the bottom 

line is war 

involves people , 

people just like 

me. People 

serving their 

countries. 

People who have 

fallen through 

the cracks of 

politics and 

procedures and 

become innocent 

victims. — 
Correna Wonser 



Last night Martin 
Fletcher gave me more 
chills than Stephen King 
ever will. 

As I sat in my 
favorite chair in the 
peaceful town of Lat- 
ham, Kan., I watched 
Fletcher, an NBC repor- 
ter in Tel Aviv, break- 
away from his report in 
order to put on a gas 
mask. My blood chilled, 
my jaw dropped and the 
sight of that man on the 
screen will remain etch- 
ed in my mind forever. 

I could barely see 
both eyes through the 
two large ovals of glass 
incased in the black 
rubber that covered the 
upper portion of his 
face. The lower half 
was hidden behind the 
large metal cylinder 
through which he then 
had to breathe. In that 
mask Fletcher no longer 
looked human. 
The thought that he 
looked like something 
out of a B horror movie 
was quickly pushed from 



my mind by the chilling 
reality of his situation. 
As he spoke, the mask 
moved slightly, evidence 
that the muffled voice I 
heard was indeed his. 

The waves of cold 
shock grew inside me as 
Fletcher told of how he 
expected that his 
children were also 
wearing gas masks. He 
went on to explain how 
his family had been 
practicing with the 
masks, making a game 
of it so the children 
wouldn't be scared. 

My eyes 
immediately shifted to 
my children who were 
playing across the room. 
I fought back images of 
them in gas masks as I 
reminded myself to 
breathe and returned my 
attention to the 
television. 

As the man on the 
set continued to report 
through his mask I had 
to concentrate to under- 
stand him. He began to 
explain how Israel's 



government had an- 
nounced that the people 
should put on their gas 
masks and get to their 
sealed rooms. Sealed 
rooms? 

My mind reeled - 
during the past week as 
I enjoyed my vacation 
from school, those peo- 
ple were sealing a room 
in their homes in prepar 
ation for chemical war- 
fare. Pictures of familiej 
huddled in small rooms, 
each member wearing 
one of those hideous 
masks, haunted me. 
My mind shouted, 
"Everyone in that 
country has his own 
personal gas mask!" 

Sure, I guess 
somewhere in my mind 
knew that, but the reality 
of it hit me like a brick 
wall. 

As I continued to 
watch, Fletcher event- 
ually removed his mask, 
Shortly after that we 
learned that there had 
been no chemical war- 
heads involved. A sigh 



of relief escaped my lips, 
and then images of the 
damaged city rushed 
into my mind. At that 
point I had to move to 
another room, although 
the sights and thoughts 
of the eventing still 
buzzed in my head. 

Later as I went to 
bed I wrestled with my 
feelings. I counted my 
blessings and this time 
sincerely felt thankful. 
At the same time I was 
embarrassed by my own 
naive and oblivious 



existence. If I did think 
about war I thought in 
terms of politics and 
generalities. 
But the bottom line is 
war involves people, 
people just like me. 
People serving their 
countries. People who 
have fallen through the 
cracks of politics and 
procedures and 
become innocent 
victims. People who 
now have become a 
permanent part of my 
prayers. 



My final thoughts 
were of my Mother, me 
and my daughter. Three 
generations. I wonder- 
ed if Mom looked at me 
as she watched Viet 
Nam coverage just as I 
looked at my daughter 
as I watched the Gulf 
coverage. Now we 
share a wish, a wish that 
Sara, my daughter, will 
never have to 
experience the shock 
and fears of war. 

Copy by Correna Wonser — Layout 
by Julie Corbin 



»Elem entsfrom th e first Ca valry Division, 

which includFort Hood, Texas, deplane 
after arriving in Saudi Arabia in mid- 
October. As of that date, 200,000 United 
States troops had been deployed. (Photo 
courtesy of Wide World Photos) 




*%&r 



IN THE 

FOG 

As a ghostly veil of fog drapes El 

Dorado, tales of evil and murderous 

happenings come to my mind. The smell of 

death in Iraq hangs in the fog as I close my 

eyes and imagine a nuclear flash. 

During my walk the fog is as a 

manifestation of the uncertainty that hangs 

over our newest war. 

Why? 

People come through the fog in cars 

and semi-trucks. I want to yell, "Stop, the war 

has started," but to what end? 

Now, safely, in my home, safely, 

returned from the nearest liquor store, safely, 

listening to Dan Rather talk about Americans 

dying in Iraq. 

Desert Storm. Desert Storm. 

Where are my friends? What are their 

thoughts? Why aren't they here saying, "My 

God, what have we done?" 

We should gather. We should talk. 

We should decide. The news reports that 

American military leaders are "very pleased." 

Above me, during my walk, I hear a 

flock of Canada Geese. Life, though sadder, 

goes on. Their cry holds only irony for me, the 

pleasure of their sound is gone. Perhaps 

tomorrow their call will be pleasant to me 

again. 

The protests have begun. The White 

House is picketed. 

The weeping has begun. 

Death rains on Iraq. Death reigns. 

The air screams and the cities flash. 

Surely people hide and mothers cry. Around 

the world they cry. 

Before the bombs dropped, the 

missies flew and the young died, people 

asked why. Now people only wonder who will 

win; who will have the upperhand. Only 

history will ask why — and then history will lie. 

And the Flag burns brightly in the 
streets. 

Copy by Darryl Cox -- Layout by Julie Corbin 




The UnitedStatesSenaterejectedaconstitutional The United States Army's heaviest ground fL 

amendment against flag burning on June 26. power reached Saudi soil in August. ByJanuar 

Democratic leaders said it amounted to placing ^ Ta V troops fled Kuwait but not before poisonir 

limits on freedom of speech. (Photo curtesy of tne scas ^d polluting the air. (Photo courtesy , 

World Wide Photos) Wide World Photos) 



MOURNS MOTHER T¥ 

eartH 



There is one side 
i this war that is going 
inprotected. It is 
>owerless, vulnerable 
ind going undefended, 
"hey say we are 
berating Kuwait and 
>rotecting Saudi 
Vrabia but who is 
lefending Mother 
Earth? 

She weeps in sil- 
nce as black smoke 
)illows into her skies. 
ier heart is torn as oil 



is pumped into her 
seas. Her land is 
scarred by the pox 
marks of war. But can 
anyone hear her cries? 

She watches 
helpessly as her 
children suffer. She 
mourns as oil-covered 
birds stumble onto her 
beaches. She hears 
their cries, weeps as 
they die, then grows 
weaker as their blood 
spills onto her sands. 



There are no 
Patriots to fend off 
attacks on her. She 
has no voice in the 
U.N. nor any reserves 
to call up. She has no 
Security Counsel nor 
any generals to lead 
her meager troops. 

We will get no 
briefings on how she is 
holding up, no State of 
the Earth address. 
The list of casualties 
will continue to grow 



for years to come. 
We are all prisoners 
of this war, for the 
damage done to 
Mother Earth affects 
life as we know it. 
The only objective 
is to stop the 
damage. Defend 
Mother Earth 
because if she 
loses this war — 
so do we. 

Copy by Correna Wonser — 
Layout by Julie Corbin 




SAYS TEARFUL _ 

GOODBYE 



On Nov. 17, Reservist 
Cheryl Hickert, nursing instruc- 
tor, was notified that in four 
days she would be leaving for 
Saudi Arabia. This would mean 
Hickert would leave her hus- 
band and two daughters, her 
parents, her job and her friends, 
everything familiar, to travel 
to an unknown country for a 
reason that was not clearly 
defined at the time. 

Cheryl left Nov. 20, 
and traveled by bus to Fort Riley 
to prepare for her deployment 
to Saudi Arabia. She was able 
to come home twice before she 
finally left Jan. 27 with the rest 
of her 410th Evacuation 
Hospital Unit. 

Cheryl was based 36 
miles from the Kuwaiti border 
in a hospital that has a capacity 
of 40 beds. Her unit treated 
burn victims. Most of her time 
before the war began she and 
her unit set up beds and 
prepared for patients. 

Cheryl's husband, BJ. 
has adapted well to Cheryl's 
absence. He misses Cheryl and 
wants her to come back as soon 
as possible. "I'm not so scared 
as I am anxious for her to be 
home. I'm proud of her and 
very supportive of her, even 
though I didn't want her to be 
in a war, I always supported 
her bee ause I knew her deci sion 
was made when she signed up 
two years ago." 

"It's just hard to get 
everything done. It's a 

People 

War 



challenge when I work out of 
town during the week and try 
to find time for shopping, house 
cleaning, and parenting." The 
Hickerts had to have relatives 
and sitters come in and take 
care of their two daughters, 
Elizabeth, who is eight years 
old, and Sarah, who is five and 
a half. 

B.J. was very relieved 
that the war ended because that 
meant that Cheryl would be 
home that much quicker. 
Hickert said that, "Cheryl is 
capable, responsible, depend- 



able and if there is an occasion 
when our country needs 
medical reservists then there's 
no other person better than 
Cheryl. She is very loyal to her 
country. I just hate to share her 
with our country. I would prefer 
keeping her to myself." 

B.J. and the rest of 
Cheryl' s family have sent many 
letters and care packages to 
Cheryl. They have sent five 
care packages not only to boost 
her morale but also provide her 
with necessary items that she 
cannot get. Hickert sends his 



wife four or five letters a weeli 
When asked if the we 
has brought their family clos* 
together, B.J. said, "Yes, 
probably would be a goc 
experience for any married pe: 
son. To write your spouse foi 
or five letters a week wou 
probably make you say thinj 
that you would not normal 
say when you live in the sarr 
household in these ci 
cumstances." 

Copy by Cheri Henley - Layout b 
Julie Corbin 




Cheryl breaks down in tears 
after she makes her farewell to 
faculty and administrators. 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 




War 



Tony Nelson, Pittsburg sophomore, 

KristaBallinger, El Dorado freshman; 
and Marcus Thomas, Pine Bluff 
freshman; spread pizza sauce over the 
ready-made crusts used to make the 
pizzas sold by the sociology classes. 
The classes made about $900 for 
S afehouse, a battered women ' s shelter, 
by selling the pizzas. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 




Sociology Projects 

People 



Members of one of the sociology 

classes posed with items that they 
donated and bought to donate to 
Safehouse. Front row: Sue Choens 
and Lynn Toonen, director of 
Safehouse. Back row: ChadJoachims, 
Sheldon Hendricks, Cindy Brazil , and 
Dana Korkki. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 

Benji West, El Dorado freshman; 

and Cleveland Jackson, Los Angeles 
freshman visited on a tour of the 
Knutson Manor, a long-term care 
facility in El Dorado. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 







Teach caring 



rojects 



Joan Lovensheimer's sociology 
classes didn't go by the book — not 
entirely, that is. 
Lovensheimer was a firm 
believer in hands-on instruction. Since 
Lovensheimer began teaching 
sociology at Butler, her innovative 
ideas have taught her classes perhaps 
the most important concept behind 
sociology- 
caring. 
Each 
sociology class 
has chosen a 
project that it 
would work on 
during the 
semester. These 
projects have 
usually been 
community- 
improvement projects. A few past 
projects have included fixing a 
Thanksgiving dinner for needy people, 
making audio tapes for the seeing 
impaired, and donating supplies to St. 
Francis Hospital in Wichita. The 
sociology classes also give 
scholarships to one male and one 
female part-time student enrolled in a 

sociology course. 



The project chosen for the fall 
semester by the 25 students involved 
was a pizza-making fundraiser with the 
money to be donated to Safehouse, a 
women's crisis center in El Dorado. 

The pizza-making was done at 
the First Presbyterian Church in El '• 
Dorado. The class had a good time 
making the pizzas and when the money 

from selling 
them was 
collected, 
approximately 
$900 had been 
raised to help 
abused women 
and their 
children. 

"The projects 
teach the 
students how to 
interact with others within a group. 
Yet, it also teaches them to be 
independent," Lovensheimer said. 

Watching the students in action, 
it was easy to see that going by the 
book may not always be the best way 
to do things. That's something that 
Joan Lovensheimer has had figured out 
for some time now. 

Copy and Layout By Kim Mc Nitt 




The sociology classes tie together the fact that 
this is a community project." -- Lynn Toonen, 
executive director of Safehouse 



Sociology Projects 

People 



M 



Bryan, Linda El Dorado So. 
Buck, Pam El Dorado So. 
Burr, Richard El Dorado Fr. 
Burrough, Brooke Wichita So. 
Can, Michael Kansas City Fr. 
Chiles, Chris Arkansas City Fr 



Chorn, Juanita Albuquerque, N.M. So 
Church, Stacy Augusta Fr. 
Clay, Michael Douglass Fr. 
Corbin, Chris Towanda So. 
Cross, Laura Eureka Fr. 
Cyphers, James Augusta So. 




People-Spring 



Bryan-Eaton 



Bill Lester, biology instructor, observes 

student Chris Williams, Augusta 
freshman, as he tries to identify the stages 



of mitosis in an onion root. 
Cheri Henley) 



(Photc 




A New Career 



iologist begins 



In the past he worked with 
dioactive laboratory rats; today he 
)rks with biology students hoping to 
old them into "young biologists." 

From the spring of '89 to the 
immer of '90 Bill Lester, biology 
stuctor, tested drugs on radioactive 
ts in a Lawrence pharmaceutical 
m, a job he held at KU to earn extra 
oney for his upcoming marriage, 
lere were two purposes for testing 
e drugs on the rats. One was to see 
lere the drugs would accumulate in 
e body in relation to a human's 
)dy. The second was to see how 
ng it would last in the body before 
sing its effectiveness. In order to 
ick down the drugs' location inside 
e rats' bodies Lester used laboratory 
acers which tracked where the drugs 



accumulated in the rats' organs. 

"The rat job wasn't a job of 
great satisfaction. There was always 
that fear about working with 
radioactivity in the back of your mind, 
but everyone was required to wear 
safety clothes like gloves, boots and 
goggles. I worked there until I was 
fortunate enough to be accepted here 
at Butler," said Lester. 

Lester attended the University 
of Arkansas for four years and 
received his bachelor's degree and 
the attended the University of Kansas 
for three years. While at KU he work- 
ed as a research assistant, and 
received his masters degree. Lester 
then began teaching on campus. 

"At first I was terrified, no, not 
really terrified, paranoid is more like 




Edwards, Toni El Dorado So. 
Ellis, Cassandra Wichita Fr. 



Engcls, Steve Benton Fr. 
Fankhauser, Brian El Dorado So. 



it," he laughed. "I wanted to be sure 
to cover everything, keep students 
from going to sleep, and try not to 
cover too much material in too much 
depth. I was really worried about the 
whole thing," said Lester. 

Lester does not have any 
definite plans for the future. Although 
he would like to teach at a big 
university, he enjoys his job now and 
doesn't wantto go backto grad school. 

"I like it when I can counsel or 
answer question that encourage 
people and it's like light bulbs come 
on and the students realize that this 
class is relevant to their lives," he 
commented. 

"I really enjoy my job as a 
biology instructor and think it's pretty 
cool," he said. 



Farquahar, Jody Wichita So. 
Flaming, Kyelene El Dorado So. 
Garland, Jeri Wichita Fr. 
George, Peggy Elbing So. 
George, Russell Elbing Fr. 
Gibson, Meriam Eureka Fr. 



Gillock, Michelle Augusta Fr. 
Gilson, Meriam Eureka Fr. 
Gomez, Frances El Dorado Fr. 
Gregg, Kory Wichita So. 
Hall, Gary Wichita Fr. 
Harmon, Amy El Dorado So. 



People-Spring 



Edwards -Harmon 



Harms, Tom El Dorado So. 
Harrison, Jackie Derby So. 
Henry, Laurie Towanda Fr. 
Hess, Eric Madison Fr. 
Hicks, Curtis Mulvane So. 
Higgins, Rae El Dorado Fr. 



Hight, Brady Council Grove So. 
Holladay, Shannon El Dorado Fr 
Hopkins, Becky Frcdonia Fr. 
Hurley, Randy El Dorado So. 
Hutter, Jill Augusta So. 
Johnson, Barbara Wichita So. 




Phil Holden, Wellington freshman, 

prepares to go up and over in the pole 
vault during a meet at Southwestern 
College. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 




Darla Gatlin, Overland Park sopho- 
more, pushes off and sails to the end of 
thepit. Gatlin later qualified fornationals. 
(Photo by Mary Soyez) 



Knight, Chris El Dorado Fr. 
Lagree, Tony Newton So. 
Landreth, Andrea Augusta So. 
Landreth, Corey Augusta Fr. 
Lassiter, Jerome New Part News, Va. 
Leonard, William El Dorado So. 



Lester, Charles New Orleans, La. 
Liggett, Tracy El Dorado Fr. 
Maier, Owen Wichita So. 
Mallory, Lori El Dorado So. 
Martiens, Kurt Mulvane Fr. 
McClellan, Mac Wichita Fr. 



So. 



McCormick, Christie Wichita 
McNeal, Rodney Kansas City 
Meigs, Joye Wichita So. 
Monk, Erma Kingman So. 
Moore, Sheila Mulvane So. 
Myers, Malinda Atlanta So. 



So. 
So. 



ott Lawrence, Matfield Green 

iphomore, shows his emotions after his 
row of over 192 feet which qualified 
m fornationals in the javelin. (Photoby 
ary Soyez) 



People-Spring 



■M 



Knight-Myers 



Copy by Jane Wat kiss 
Layout by Julie Corbin 

Teresa Engle wore 
hers on her lapel entertwined 
with ribbons of red, white, 
and blue. 

President Rodney 
Cox pinned his on his suit 
jacket. 

Connie Golobay 
twisted hers like a Palm Sun- 
day wreath and put it on her 
office door. 

Michelle Bell fasten- 
ed her yellow ribbon to her 
blouse beside her grand- 
father's World War II medal. 

"I don't have any 
family fighting in the Gulf, 
but I'm worried about the 
men and women who are 
fighting. This is one way I 
can show my support," said 
Bell, El Dorado freshman. 

Wearing yellow rib- 
bons to show support of 
troops has a long history. 

Americans first wore 
them during the Civil War 
when wives of Union sold- 
iers wore them until their 
loved ones were released 
from Confederate prisons. 

"Round Her Neck 
She Wore a Yellow Ribbon" 
reminded Americans of their 
fighting forces when the 
song was published in 1917 
during World War I. 

People-Spring 

Ribbons 




Show Support 



ibbons 




Made to last- a wooden yellow ribbon hangs on a tree beside 254 highway in Tow- 

anda. The ribbon was placed so that all who drove by would see the names of graduates 
of Circle High School who were serving in Operation Desert Storm. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 



In 1973, 450 forme 
prisoners of war joined Ton 
Orlando on stage in Dalla 
as he sang "Tie a Yello\ 
Ribbon Round the Old Oa 
Tree," a song where a prison 
er asks his loved one to tie 
yellow ribbon round a tree i 
she still loves him. 

In 1980, Orlando' 
song became the anthem c 
the Iranian crisis after hosi 
age Kathryn Koob wore 
yellow ribbon when she gav 
her Christmas message to ht 
family from her Irania 
prison. Her roommate Elizi| 
beth Ann Swift appeared i 
the same video with a yellow 
ribbon tied around her hah 

A decade has passe 
since the hostages returne^ 
Again America found itse 
embroiled in conflict. Aft 
Iraq invaded Kuwait i 
August, area reservists an| 
active military personnt 
from McConnell shipped 01 
to the Gulf. 

Students, faculty, anl 
Administration supporte 
those in the Gulf and vowe 
to keep the yellow ribbor 
on until the war was over. 

"Being a Viet Nai 
veteran, I can full 
appreciate the support tr 
yellow ribbons give to 01 

troops overseas," said Co; am 

pi 

to 

ore 

'Oft, 





t* *f 



- 












El 







Norris, Kyle El Dorado Fr. 
Nutter, Pam Valley Center Fr. 
O'Neil, Lori Whitewater So. 
Pepper, Julie Rosalia Fr. 
Philomena, Akpan Wichita So. 
Plante, Julie El Dorado Fr. 



Poling, Tiffany Wichita Fr. 
Pryor, Rod Wichita Fr. 
Putnam, Virginia H. Wichita So. 
Reed, Teffany Wichita Fr. 
Robinson, Holly El Dorado So. 
Rochat, Rachel Winfield So. 



Self, Paula Eureka Fr. 
Silman, Christy Wichita So. 
Slate, Malinda Beloit Fr. 
Smith, Howard El Dorado Fr. 
Smith, Xenophon Wichita So. 
Stambaugh, Julie Douglass Fr. 



I 



fV IK 




mi ilies and friendsof men and women 
rving in the Persian Gulf await the 
turn of their loved ones to Forbes Air 
Dree Base in Topeka. (Photo by Rich 
orrod) 



People-Spring ^^ 
hi orris -Stambaugh 



Standrich, Janelle Valley Center Fr. 
Starr, Marci Augusta So. 
Starr, Scott Towanda So. 
Sterling, Shawn Winfield Fr. 
Steward, Christi Florence So. 
Steward, Eric Florence Fr. 



Struckman, Marsha El Dorado So. 
Toedman, Kim El Dorado Fr. 
Tong, Larry Augusta Fr. 
VanFossen Tammy El Dorado Fr. 
Walker, Katherine Towanda Fr. 
Watkins, John Augusta So. 



Webb, Mary Douglass So. 
Wheeler, Kim Rose Hill So. 
Wiens, Gordon McPherson So. 
Williford, Kim Wichita So. 
Wilson, Dow Strong City So. 
Wilson, Jennifer Fredonia Fr. 




Wilson, Steve El Dorado So. 
Young, Matt Cassoday So. 




Tell Students Grades 



ports 



It's not adown slip and certainly 
is not an up slip and I know that it isn't 
time for report cards already. So what 
is this piece of paper with my name 
and a great big D on it? — Not to fear- 
it is only a six-week progress report. 

The six-week report program 
was started in 1 986 bythe Instructional 
Council which consisted of Division 
Chairs Curt Shipley, Howard 
Clements, Larry Patton, Patricia 
Bales, Tom Erwin, Paul Kyle and Kent 
Williams. Instructors issued progress 
reports on a trial basis for two 
semesters. After it was implemented 
and reviewed it was evaluated by the 
Faculty Forum. The Faculty Forum 
meets once a month for faculty 
members interested in campus- 



related issues. 

The Instructional Council and 
the faculty had taken a good look at 
students' progress and noticed that 
students tend to have a higher 
retention rate if problems are dealt 
with during the sixth week. The 
Council and faculty also found that 
surrounding colleges had 
experimented with this program. 

The program was designed 
with the main goal of retaining students 
with academic or personal problems. 

"It was set up in order to give 
students a chance to do something 
about their grades especially if they 
were having difficulty in a specific 
class, "commented Dr. JackOharah, 
vice president. 



"I believe in the prograrr 
Although I feel that it does need som 
updating, it certainly does have it 
merits. As an instructor as well as th< 
retention director I feel that it is a gree 
priority," said Felix Adams. 

Students also appreciated th< 
fact that they had some way of know 
ing their grades early in the semester 

"I think that they really benefi 
students by letting them know when 
they stand after a six-week period, 
said Randy Robertson, Kansas Cit] 
freshman. 

Oharah planned to continue 
with the program because of its 
success and he hoped it continued tc 
help students in the future. 

Copy and layout by Melissa Turner 



Students, Akm Zakaria Ahmed, 
Bill Forrest, geology instructor, ex- Wichita freshman and Mohammed 
plains the process of decomposition of Masbah Uddin, Bangladesh freshman 
limestone to his students. (Photo by Joe perform an experiment during Physics 1 . 
Terry) (Photo by Joe Terry) 




Student Name: 



Course:. 



Date: 



2 13. 1/ 



Month 



Butler County Community College 

PROGRESS REPORT 

hOf, (John 



Last 



First 



£0l 10/ (jbmp 

Section Number Course Titl- 



Day 



Year 



b 



Middle Initial 



i_ 



in ■■ oo 



Time Taught 



iments: [IuALMMl /jW J&LUbd* '220. rtA<u/)/l/J/c,/l/6, /J.i/j ._ J/ . U.-lh'H& U&LsJL 




b 



GRADE AT 6 WEEKS 
ENDING PERIOD 

Copy To: 
Student 
Registrar's Office 



m£ /( X 'Lvrrt ) 



Instructor Signature 



Six Week Reports 

People 



Being on Lantern 
staff has been a rewarding 
experience. It has enabled me 

to better deal with people, 

perform under pressure, and 

take constructive criticism. " -- 

Charles Lester, Wichita 

sophomore 



1 reparing pizzas for the sociology class, 
Marcus Thomas, Pine Bluff freshman puts 
the sauce on the crusts. The money raised 
went towards supplies for the Woman's Crisis 
Center. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



mm 



Division Page 



Groups! Organizations 




Everyone feels a need tion gathered and organized 

and desire to be accepted a plan to help those obser- 

into a group, niche, unit; ved. Students were in- 

somewhere they can be formed on the current issues 

themselves, fit in, and enjoy of the campus by one group, 

life. Somewhere they can while another group worked 

relax and tell others their to correct or improve the 

problems, somewhere to conditions, 
work with others who have Becoming involved 

the same interests to gave students the chance to 

complete a worthwhile gain new experiences and 



cause, and ag 
chance to meet 
people who are 
different from 
them--people 
from whom they 
can learn from. 




3 friendships. Ex- 
periences to draw 
upon later in life 
when a minute bit 
of knowledge, 
gained from one 
i instance, could put 
Groups and organiza- what seems to be an over- 
tions gave students those powering situation into one's 
chances. Organizations court. Friendships were 
lured in the innocent bonded together, with time 
observers and entangled and trust, ones that could 
them in the unperceived net, not be broken for a lifetime, 
exchanging their freedom Everything came together 
for the experiences and under the watchful eyes of 
adventures offered. Groups advisers, officers, and 
took the time and effort to members, working together 
stop and look at what others to become one . 
needed, took the informa- ^^^^€0^ 

' Artwork by Kenny Miliar 



Division Page 



Groups! Organizations 



3M 



Scott Uladtelter, Clearwater 
sophomore, keeps the beat 
during a practice session. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Michael Walls, El Dorado 
freshman and Brent Boone, El 
Dorado freshman lead the fight 
song at kickoff at a home 
football game. (Photo by Kristy 
Ross Duggan) 




instrumental Music Director 
Roger Lewis helps Kim Keplar, 
Wichita freshman, with a 
particularly hard passage. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Front Row: Kim Keplar, Brandy Smith, John 
Smith. Row 2: Mark Denny, Greg McLean, 
Linda Pohly . B ack Row: John Lambert, Chris 
Knight, Kyle Venator, Maurice Williams and 



Brent Boone perform under the direction o 
Roger Lewis, instrumental music directoi 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Bands 



Todd Stuart, Wichita freshman 
and Brent Boone, El Dorado 
freshman try to pump up the 
crowd at a home football game. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Orchestrat 



Copy and layout by 
Mary Soyez 

They made you 
feel like dancin'. Big 
Band that is. Hum-the- 
night-away-kind of 
music. Can't-get-that- 
tune-out-of-your-head 
music. College Band. 

Twenty-four 
talented musicians walt- 
zed their way into in- 
strumental music's 
performing groups after 
auditioning in the fall. 

"Big Band 
members need some 
experience in jazz, need 
to be proficient in 
reading music and must 
demonstrate a capacity 
for adapting to jazz 
styles quickly," said 
instrumental music 



director Roger Lewis. 

"College 
Band," according to 
Lewis, "is open to any 
interested person with 
concert band playing 
experience." 

The bands per- 
formed in two or more 
on-campus concerts 
each semester. In addi- 
tion, members par- 
ticipated in an exten- 
sive out-of-state tour to 
St. Louis during which 
they played at Union 
Station. 

Each year dur- 
ing the last week of 
April, Butler hosts Jazz 
Day. Bob Rosario, jazz 
pianist, served as guest 
artist and clinician. 




e 



Energy 



M 



among the 

students 

was my 

goal. The 

instrumental 

groups 

evolved 

into unified 

music 
ensembles... 
unified in 
terms of 
spirit, pur- 
pose, and 
performance." 
Roger 
Lewis, 
instrumental 
music 
director 



John Smith, Wichita sopho- 
morc and Brandy Smith, Mul- 
vane freshman play during 
halftime at a home basketball 
game. (Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Butler Big Band 



GropuslOrganizations 



■¥MB 



Working 



Towards 



>"^Fv 






Goals 



"I think it 

builds 

camaraderie. 

When you 

spend that 

much time 

together 

you're either 

going to 

love each 

other or 

hate each 

other." 

Blake 

Flanders, 

sponsor 



Copy and Layout by 
Julie Corbis 

Two groups that 
kept butler at the top of 
the list for students 
considering agriculture 
as a major were the show 
management and live- 
stock judging members. 
The show management 
participants were respon- 
sible for learning to feed, 
doctor, and manage 
selected stock for local 
ranchers as if they were 
their own stock. Early 
mornings before class, 
group members fed and 
trained livestock. 

"If you have an 
8:00 a.m. class, and it's 
your turn to do chores, 
you're getting up pretty 
early. You have to allow 
about an hour and a half 
to two hours to get 
everything done", stated 
Troy Richardson, Eureka 
freshman. 

Show manage- 
ment members went to 
livestock shows where 
they either competed or 
ran the competition. 
They played a vital role 
in the Beef Expo held at 
the Kansas Coliseum in 
the spring. 

While show 
m anagement gave hands- 
on experience, livestock 
judging dealt with 
making assessments 
about livestock. After a 
day of classes, team 
members spent their late 
afternoon and evening 
hours judging area stock 
to learn how the perfect 
steer, gilt, or ram looked 
walked, stood, or carried 
its weight. 

But their long 
hours were just practice 



for the actual contests. 
Team members would 
get up around 4:30 a.m., 
eat breakfast, and then 
break into groups, after 
being briefed by Fland- 
ers. Members would then 
judge 12 classes of four 
head each, brake for a 
half hour lunch, and 
comeplete eight sets of 
oral reasons to finish up 
the day. 

"Oral reasons are 
a two minute speech 
explaining why you 
placed the class as you 
did", explained instructor 
Blake Flanders. 

"Without a 
doubt, we are the top team 
in Kansas. We have also 
been in the top ten in 
every national contest 
with the exception of 
one", said Flanders. 

Being on the top 
was nothing new for the 
judging team, they were 
also on the top of the list 
for average GPA rank- 
ings for activities. 

"We have a 
group of students right 
now who academically 
are strong, and usually 
when they are academic- 
ally strong, they will be 
strong livestock judgers. 
The two go hand in hand' ', 
said Flanders. 

The two groups 
also worked hand in hand, 
learning off each other. 
Many of the same mem- 
bers were in both groups. 
They were two groups in 
one, participating not 
only in their own events, 
but supporting the sports 
teams and such campus 
activities as intramurals. 
Wherever you looked you 
could always find them. 




Standing at the fence judging 
arc Thad Combs, Jodi Jamie- 
son, AncttaAndis, Becky Hop- 
kins, Jeanna Bracken, Mat 
Corwine, Scott Trapp, Phillip 
Hcdrick, Jennifer Wison and 
Laura Cross. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 

Livestock Judging Team: Front row: Scott Trapp, Mike Hays, 
Jeanna Bracken, Terry Oliver, Scott Tracy and Jason Kaufman. 
Back row: Jami Carrithers, Clayton Hibbard, Troy Richardson, 
Steve Mc Norton, Kyle Nace, Troy Marple and Blake Flanders. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 





Show Mangement: Front row: Scott Trapp, Mike Hays, Jeanna 
Bracken, AnnettaAndis, Terry Oliver and Scott Tracy. Back Row: 
Jodi Jamieson, Clayton Hibbard, Troy Richardson, Steve Mc 
Norton, Kyle Nace, Troy Marple, Jami Carrithers and Blake 
Flanders. (Photo by Joe Terry) 

Troy Richardson, Mike Hayes, 
Jami Carrithers, Troy Marple, 
Clay ton Hibbard and Steve Mc 
Norton analyze the heifer that 
instructor Blake Flanders talks 
about. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Working on keeping his hands 
warm whilejudging andnoting 
reasons is Scott Trapp, Russell 
sophomore. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



Livestock Judging 7 7/flyg 
Groups! Organizations **&*' 



They 



Record 



Copy and Layout by 
Kim Mc Nirr 

If it happenec 
on campus, they knew 
about it. 

"We record his 
tory here," Jans 
Watkins, Grizzi> 
adviser, said as she sai 
among the confusion 
which overflowed in 
the adjoining Grizzly 
and Lantern rooms. 

The Lantern 
the college newspaper 
and the Grizzly, the 
college annual, docu- 
mented the year, and it 
took some unique 
students to do it. 

"Newspaper 
students must want to 
do it. Very few have 
hacf prior experience," 
Dave Kratzer, Lantern 
adviser, said. 

One of the best 
joints of working in the 



"We record 

history 

here." Jane 

Watkins, 

Grizzly 

adviser 



History 



journalism department 
was the informal and 
friendly atmosphere 
between both the stud- 
ents and the advisers. 

"I enjoy the 
informal contact with 
the student. I think that 
yearbook students are 
brighter and wittier 
than the norm," Diane 
Wahto, assistant 
Grizzly adviser, said. 

The newspaper 
staff worked together 
as a group to put the 
paper out on time each 
week. This together- 
ness prompted Kratzer 
to refer to the Lantern 
as "the hate factory." 

"The students 
must be competitive for 
stories but they will 
come through for each 
other," Kratzer said. 

There are draw- 
backs to working in 



college journalism, 
though. A conflict 
between the admin- 
istration and the 
Lantern during the year 
brought this point to 
public attention. 

The conflict 
arose when the Lantern 
printed what the Board 
of Trustees thought to 
be pornographic 
cartoons. 

"I can't handle 
the stress that the 
adviser does. Every- 
body in the world thinks 
that they have the right 
to criticize the college 
publications," Wahto 
said. 

Both staffs' 
members learned to 
keep their ears to the 
ground and their eyes 
peeled for interesting 
people and happenings 
related to campus life. 





MikeLagerman.Salinasopho- types a newspaper story into Randy Hurley, Wichita sopho- newspapers which were sent tc 

more, senior reporter, watches the computer. (Photo by Joe mo re, Lantern cartoonist, reads the Lantern office eac T i week 

as Darryl Cox, El Doraodo Terry) one of the many college 
sophomore, Lantern editor, 



(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Cheri Henley, Herington 
freshman, Susan Cooper, El 
Dorado sophomore, and Kim 
McNitt, Toronto freshman, 
Grizzly staff members, check 
for errors on pages. (Photo by 
Joe Terry) 



The Lantern staff. Front row: Jeremy Fullerton, Charles Lester, Randy 
Hurley, Angie Corbin, Kristy Ross, and Kim McNitt. Back row: 
Adviser Dave Kratzer, Troy Dean, Darryl Cox, and Mike Lagerman. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross-Duggan) 




The Grizzly Staff. Front row: Susan Cooper, Kim McNitt, and Cheri 
Henley. Back row: Melissa Turner, Advisor Jane Watkins, Correna 
Wonser, Julie Corbin, Mandy Green, and Joe Terry. Not pictured: Mary 
Soyez (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Rich Norrod, Rose Hill 
freshman, Mandy Green, El 
Dorado sophomore, and Joe 
Terry, Towanda sopho- 
more, Grizzly photo- 
graphers study the pictures 
on a layout. (Photo by Jane 
Watkins) 



Grizzly 



Organizations 



HW 



A 



Healing 



&■ z 



Copy and Layout by 
Mary Soyez 



Community 
service formed the 
backbone of the Nurs- 
ngClub. Twenty-five 
members participated 
n the growing club's 
ictivities. 

"Members 
sponsored food baskets 
luring the holidays, 
Drganized the blood- 
mobile on campus, 
worked at the Health 
Fair and participated ir 
the annual Alive Wei 
Woman session ir 
April," said Presiden 
Kim Andrews, thirc 
semester nursing stu 



"The 
opportunity 
to get in- 
volved, 
that's what 

is im- 
portant." 

Kim 

Andrews, 

Nursing 

Club 



Hand 



dent of El Dorado. 

The Nursing 
Club encouraged mem- 
bers to get involved. 
Students and instruc- 
tors interacted in a 
situation that was not 
classroom related ac- 
cording to Andrews. 

Andrews, who 
also held the office of 
treasurer in the Kansas 
State Nursing Associ- 
ation, believed involve- 
ment in professional 
organizations after 
graduation was im- 
portant if nurses wanted 
policies changed. 

Members at- 
tended conferences and 



conventions where they 
heard speaker-focus 
sessions, learned about 
different areas of 
nursing and gained 
insight on legal issues 
pertaining to nursing. 

For four of the 
last six years the Nurs- 
ing Club won the state- 
wide traveling trophy 
forexcellence. Wichita 
State University won 
the trophy last year. 

"I hope they 
don't get too attached 
to that trophy. We 
intend to have it back 
on Butler's campus at 
the end of the year," 
said Andrews. 




1 



/ 



<«■ 




pr 




^ 




Kay Heppler, Wichita 
sophomore, fixes her plate. 
Rather than going out to eat the 



students bring in food to save 
time. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 



(JhristieMcCormick, Wichita Nancy Grove, Rose Hil 
sophomore, Pam Mills, sophomore, take a breaiL 
Augusta sophomore, and between lectures. (Photo b\ , 

Mary Soyez) 







f V 



vl 







Jackie Harrison, Derby 
sophomore, and Barbara 
Johnson, El Dorado freshman, 
get revitalized after a four-hour 
morning lecture session. (Photo 
by Mary Soyez) 



INursing Club President Kim 
Andrews, El Dorado 
sophomore, decided to be a 
nurse because four members of 
her family were already nurses. 
(Photo by Mary Soyez) 





Nursing Club President Kim Andrews led a hectic 
lifestyle. As a third semester nursing student and 
mother of two, she gave a whole new meaning to 
the phrase early bird. Andrews often jumped out of 
bed at 4:00 a.m. and didn't turn in at night until the 
children were in bed and her studies were done. 

"I have had to learn to reprioritize the things that 
are important to me. My family and school come 
first," said Andrews. 

Andrews' decision to become a nurse was heavily 
influenced by the fact that her mother, brother, 
sister-in-law and aunt were all registered nurses. 

"I think I saw them helping people and I wanted 
to be able to help give someone the same type of 
help and care," said Andrews. 

Andrews felt it was a great honor to be president 
of the Nursing Club, but she took special pride in 
holding the office of treasurer on the state level. 

"My main goal is to increase membership and 
awareness. Butler has an excellent program and 
I feel very fortunate to be a part of it," said Andrews. 
Not only was Andrews a full-time student and 
mother, but she was also involved in the work study 
scholarship program at Wesley Medical Center. 

"It's an excellent opportunity for me to gain training 
and experience. I work in the labor, delivery and 
recovery unit which I enjoy. It's more than a 
learning experience, it is an extremely rewarding 
and joyful kind of work," said Andrews. 



ursing Club: Barbara 
inson, Tobi Sibley, Nancy 
ove, Kim Andrews, Denise 



Worley, Kay Heppler, Anita 
Mills, Sherry Hall, Kristi 
Adams, Pam Mills. (Photo by 
Mary Soyez) 



Nursing Club 



Groups/Organizations 



ws> 



Being a 

member of 

the quartet 

is a real 

challenge 

and a lot of 

hard work." 

Dewayne 

Lawson, 

Winfield 

freshman 



Sixty 



Entertain 



Copy and Layout by 
Melissa Turner 

Take sixty tal- 
ented entertainers, add 
a love for music and an 
incredible amount of 
enthusiasm and what do 
you get? Both the 
largest and the smallest 
singing groups on 
campus. The Concert 
Choir, directed by 
Linda Pohly, was the 
largest, and the Barber 
Shop Quartet, the 
smallest, was designed 
and directed by Valerie 
Lippoldt-Mack. 

Mack got the 
idea to start the quartet 
mainly because her 
father had been 
involved in a quartet. 

"My father's 
group and the groups 
that I saw this summer 
were just phenomenal," 
said Lippoldt-Mack. 

Pohly started 
the choir when she first 
came to campus. In the 
intervening years the 
choir has undergone 
tremendous growth. 

"It's a real 
pleasure to see how it's 



Everyone 

grown," said Pohly. 
"When I started 20 
students were enrolled. 
This semester there are 
55 involved," said 
Pohly. 

Both groups 
perform a variety of 
music. 

"I believe in a 
variety of music styles. 
Our music depends on 
who we are enter- 
taining. Usually if we 
sing for older crowds, 
then we perform most 
of a barber shop style. 
With the younger 
crowds we try to create 
more of a comedy style 
and we often enjoy 
doing some 50's 
numbers," said Mack. 

"At Christmas 
when we perform with 
the Wichita Symphony 
Orchestra, which is 
sponsored by Texaco, 
we include an arrange- 
ment of traditional 
Christmas carols, con- 
temporary Christmas 
songs as well as the 
Hallelujah Chorus 
from the Messiah," 
Pohly said. 



V; 



alerie Lippoldt-Mack, 
music instructor, takes to the 
stage demonstrating various 
music techniques to 
surrounding high school choir 
students. (Photo by RichNorrod) 



Md> 



Concert Choir 



Groups/Organizations 





i erforming to "Bill 
Grogan's Goat" are barbershop 
members Troy Dewald, 
Mulvane freshman, Duane 
Lawson, Winfield freshman, 
and Dan Sommers, Towanda 
sophomore, El Dorado 
sophomore. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



(college 



choir members 
perform to "Football." (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



C^ollege Chior First Row: Robin Palone, Jennie Brewer, Mindi Holladay, Michelle Brown, Troy Dewald, 
Mike Argo, Geoff Watson, Jennnifer Phillis, Chris tinaNelson, Jill Pohlenz, Linda Pohly . Second Row: Angie 
Recob, Shawna Pack, Julie Stambaugh, Kelly Marquardt, Rhonda Rowland, Bryan Diffendal , Mike Nors trom , 
Kim Schouten, Christy Roedl, Kim Lindabury, Dawn Pruitt, Shelly Zorn, Stacy Johnson, Patricia Anderson. 
Third Row: Kevin Ripley, John Smith, Justin Doll, Cindy Watkins, Debbie Fleming, Bob Brown, Tim Call, 
Angelic Lassman, Kathy Ruda, Tammy Zimmerman, Chris Koppenhaver, Dan Sommers. Back Row: Kelly 
Middleton, Jeremy Hobbs, Eric Kaiser, Chad Joachims, Lyle Malcom, Jeri Garland, Susan Lily , Larry Soyez, 
Duane Lawson, Tracy Gregg, LaTonya Anderson, Dianna Nutter, Patty Gaines, David Colvin, Shawn 
Goetzinger, Jubil Reeves. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 

Linda Pohly, director, directs 
attention to the members of her 
choir during their first 
performance of they ear. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



Barber Shop Quartet 



Groups/Organizations 



M4- 



W ellness Committee member 
Connie Golobay observes as 
Mike Lagerman and Sue Harsh 
of the Bi-County Health 
Department distribute 

information to Rachelle 
Huntley, Cristy Silmon, and 
B rooke B urrough . (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 

SLC: Secretary Jo Ann Claudrick, Junction City sophomore, 
and President Mike Lagerman, Salina sophomore. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 




Academic Challenge Team. Back Row: Trevis Unger, Chris 
Knaak, Joe Lucas, Kevin DeFisher. Front Row: Greg Steinert, 
John Powell, Sean Busse. (Photo by Mary Soyez) 

Practicing for an upcoming 
meet are Greg Steinert, 
Hutchinson sophomore; John 
Powell, El Dorado sophomore; 
Kevin DeFisher, El Dorado 
freshman; and Matt Strong, El 
Dorado freshman. (Photo by 
Mary Soyez) 




7/ 77 *j) Academic Challenge 
*™** Groups/ Organizations 



Kwamie Lassiter, Newport 
News Va. sophomore; Brandy 
Smith, Mulvane freshman; 
Theresa Howard, Wichita 
freshman; and Steve Young, 



Kansas City Mo. sophon* 
are jammin' to the beat at 
Sweetheart formal sponsc 
by SLC. (Photo by Kristy 1 
Duggan) 




Showin' 



Their 



Copy and layout by 

CORRENA WoNSER 

They did it for 
fun and maybe for mon- 
ey but most of all they 
did it to show their stuff. 

The official 
name was the Acad- 
emic Excellence Chal- 
lenge Team. Commun- 
ity college's equi- 
valent to HighQ. They 
gathered together with 
their buzzers, the ques- 
tions, and Judy Carney, 
their sponsor. 

Not only did 
they show what they 
knew, but they also 
learned a few things 
about themselves. 

"I learned that I 
do not have quick recall 
at all because they beat 
me all the time. Even 
when I know the 
answer, they can pull it 



out of the air faster than 
I can remember it," said 
Carney. 

"It has helped 
me learn to think 
quicker and process 
information faster," 
said Dave Turner, 
Wichita freshman. 

The team com- 
peted against other 
community college 
teams in the state. If 
they placed high 
enough in state a cash 
bonus would be award- 
ed, a bonus that encou- 
raged many to show 
their stuff. 

Student Lea- 
dership Council also 
had some stuff to show. 
Throughout the year 
they battled for student 
interests. For example, 
they tried to change 
dorm curfews and 




Academic Challenge advisor 
Judy Carney quizzes team 
members to prepare them for 
competition. (Photo by Mary 
Soyez) 



Stuff 



cafeteria menus. They 
ilso sponsored dances, 
>et up a table to dis- 
ribute information on 
National Condom Day 
md treated students to 
andy on Halloween 

"It was a lot 
easier being someone 
el ling them (last year' s 
SLC) what to do than it 
las been being presid- 
ent and trying to do it," 
iaid Mike Lagerman, 
Salina sophomore. 

""We did what 
ve could and all in all 
t's been fun," said 
agerman. 

For whatever 
: eason students became 
nvolved in either 
organization, most 
seemed to Find it was a 
rewarding-or at least a 
earning-experience. 



"It gives us 
all a little 
chance to 

show off." 

Judy 
Carney, 

Academic 

Challenge 
advisor 



Student Leadership^ jj $> 
Groups/Organizations - rir ^ 



'Angels' 



At 



Copy by Kim McNitt 
Layout by Adam Mosher 

While talk of 
war in the Gulf ran 
rampant over campus, 
a different kind of war 
took place in the 
Theater Department. It 
was "A War of 
Angels," a two-act play 
performed Feb. 28, 
March 1, 2, and 4. 

Two Butler in- 
structors, Bob Peterson 
and Phil Speary, wrote 
and directed the prod- 
uction. The men wrote 
the play because they 
could find no one-act 
plays that they wanted 
to work with. The dra- 
ma portrayed both good 
and evil, both heaven 
and hell in the setting 
of a college fraternity. 

Speary wrote 
the first act. Titled 
"Luke", for the arch- 
angel Lucifer. It took 
place in October 1969, 



during the time of the 
Vietnam conflict. The 
first act took place on 
Homecoming weekend 
in the parlor of the 
fraternity house. 

The second act, 
written by Peterson, 
was titled "Mike" for 
the other archangel 
Michael. It took place 
in April 1990 during 
the Persian Gulf War. 
It was the weekend 
before spring break and 
was set in a cemetery. 

The two acts 
paralleled each other 
and were tied together 
by the fact that Mike is 
Luke's nephew. 

According to 
Peterson, the first act 
was a drama with com- 
edy relief and the se- 
cond act was a comedy 
with drama relief. 

"If the two acts 
were amusement rides, 
mine would be the 



War 



haunted house while 
Bob's would be the 
carousel," laughed 
Speary. 

"Or if the acts 
were drinks, Phil's 
would be straight 
scotch while mine 
would be light, bub- 
bling champagne," 
added Peterson. 

The production 
involved a total of 16 
crew members. 

"I feel like this 
has been the richest ex- 
perience I've had as far 
as theater is concerned. 
It has been very reward- 
ing to work with two 
different directors and 
to play both a good and 
a bad character," said 
Eric Kaiser, El Dorado 
sophomore, who play- 
ed Luke and Mike. 

"Angels" mir- 
rored the conflict of 
both the past and pre- 
sent wars successfully. 




Heath Talbot, Marysville 
freshman and Chris Bailey, 
Osawatomie freshman, set up 



the stage for Act II. (Photo by 
Adam Mosher) 




Eric Kaiser, Kingman 
sophomore, lectures the 



pledges about hell week. (Phc 
by Adam Mosher) 



Nayt Williams, Wichita 
freshman, who plays Gerry, 
tries to recite the Greek alphabet 
during the match test. Duke, 
John Carlon, Mulvane 
sophomore, looks on. (Photo by 
Adam Mosher) 

Jerry Miller, Eureka freshman, 
play s the pizza man , Terry, who 
patiently waits to deliver a 
pizza. (Photo by Adam Mosher) 




Robert Brown, Augusta 
sophomore and Diana Hull, El 
Dorado sophomore, discuss the 
upcoming Homecoming dance. 
(Photo by Adam Mosher) 



Honey bears Dawn Cantrell, 
Kiowa sophomore, Crysta 
Hudson, Augusta freshman, 
April Halter, El Dorado 
freshman, Jeania Wiersma, 
Andover sophomore perform 
to the song "Vogue" by 
Madonna. (Photo by RichNorrod) 



A Grizzly mascot poses for 
the camera. (Photo by Kristy 
Ross Duggan) 





t ^^^r\ ;:i ; 



mm>m 

RESEi /lo x - Ik b SECTIONS 



RESEi Vfo ^ Vjk 




Cheerleaders: On the floor, 
Tina Kennedy. Standing.Mike 
Argo, Sonya , Mac McCollum. 
Being held, Jennifer Blue, Angi 
Cook, Bethany Young. (Photo 
by Cheri Henley) 




Cheerleaders Angi Cook, Tina prepare to do a diamond-head 
Kennedy, Mac Mc Collom, stunt. (Photo by Kristy Ross 
Mike Argo and Jennifer Blue Duggan) 



Squads 



Provide 




Copy and layout by 
Kim McNitt 

The crowd 
bursts into a spell of 
screaming, yelling, and 
clapping. Has the star 
athlete just made the 
big play? No, it's one 
of Butler' s spirit squads 
leading the fans in a 
cheer for the Grizzlies 
orenter-taining them at 
halftime. 

Both the cheer- 
leading squad and the 
Honeybears dance 
team are made up of 
full-time students who 
are awarded a scholar- 
ship for their talent and 
hard work. Tryouts are 
held for both squads 
and the best partici- 
pants are selected to 
serve as members of the 



team they tried out for. 

Being a 

cheerleader or 

Honeybear took time 
and discipline. 

"The only 
draw-backs for me 
were not having time 
for myself and not 
having a spring break. 
Cheerleading takes a lot 
of time so sometimes 
it's hard to find time to 
study," Bethany 
Young, El Dorado 
freshman, said. 

A conflict 
erupted when Rick 
Dreiling, athletic dir- 
ector, Everett Kohls, 
dean of students, and 
Rodney Cox, president, 
introduced a plan to 
combine the two 
squads. However, the 







Enthusiasm 1 

dea was met with much 
opposition, especially 
from members of both 
s|quads. 

"It got really 
ikgly," Rebecca John- 
son- Kuntz, Honeybear 
ponsor, said. 

After adminis- 
trators heard the 
negative reactions, they 
dropped the idea and 
the teams will remain 
5 eparate. Team mem- 
bers seemed satisfied 
with that decision. 

Wherever the 
Spirit squads per- 
formed, though, they 
lived up to their name 
by showing the spirit] 
that Butler has for! 
upporting its teams. 

"I always 
thought 
cheerleading 
looked fun, 
especially 
the stunts. 
The oppor- 
tunity was 
there and I 
took it." 
Bethany 
Young, 
BCCC 
Cheerleader 



Honeybears perform at abasketball halftime. Firstrow: Christina 
Moore, Jeri Knight and Sandra Swiggart. Second row: Marci 
Cochran, Stephanie Kraus, JenniferStephenson, April Halter and 



Shellie Weninger. Back row: Tamatha Unger, Amy Haehn, 
Jennifer Moore, Alicia Smith and Laurissa Houseman. (Photo by 
RichNorrod) 



Members 



Copy and Layout by 
Ktut McNnr 

Friends, fun 
and the finest of arts- 
that's what character 
ized two groups 0(1 
campus* 

The Delta Pdi 
Omega and Art Clu') 
organizations both ar 1; 
in existence to servo 
students in the Fine Art 
Department. 

Delta Psi Ome 
ga, the drama fraternity 
is the oldest fraternity 
at Butler, as it wa> 
founded in 1935 when 
the college was E 
Dorado Junior College . 
Approximately 11* 
members met even' 
other Thursday. 

"Delta Ps 
Omega served to en 
courage and supporting 
theater department o 
Butler. Itisalsoasocial 
organization in that i : 
encourages camarade 
rie and esprit de corps,' 
said Bob Peterson, the 
club's sponsor. 



Share 



"it 



encourages 

camaraderie 

and esprit 

de corps'' 

Bob 
Peterson, 
Sponsor 



Delta Psi Ome- 
ga members volunteer- 
ed as a service group to 
the college, acting as 
ushers at plays and 
serving the Fine Arts 
Department in other 
ways. Most of the stud- 
ents involved in theater 
belonged to the club 
which is also well- 
known for its holiday 
scavenger hunts. 

In order to 
become a member, one 
must have contributed 
in a positive way to two 
or more shows. At ini- 
tiation, Delta names 
were given. The names 
related to a person's 
exploits or accomplish- 
ments, usually a role 
that he or she had 
played or some es- 
capade that he or she 
hadn't lived down. 

The other or- 
ganization in the fine 
arts department was the 
Art Club, which was 
open to any students 
interested in art. The 



Interests 

organization provided 
students a chance to 
discuss art with other 
students with the same 
interests, according to 
Robert Chism, the club 
sponsor. 

The Art Club 
has been in operation 
for approximately 20 
years. Its activities dur- 
ing the year included a 
field trip to Kansas City 
where members toured 
the Nelson Art Gallery, 
the Kansas City Art 
Gallery, the Kansas 
City Art Institute, and 
Hallmark. Guest artists 
visited during the meet- 
ings which were held 
once a month. The club 
also sponsored the 
Student Art Show and 
Sale. 

Whatever the 
activity, both groups 
found that the most 
important benefit was 
meeting new friends 
and having fun with 
people who shared 
similar interests. 





Mm 



Art Club 



Groups/Organizations 



Lynn Havel, Art Club sponsor, 
assists Brcnda Collins, El 
Dorado sophomore, with a 
drawing. (Photo by RichNorrod.) 



Chad McElroy, Sedan 
freshman, works diligently on 
a poster. (Photo by RichNorrod.) 




Nayt Williams, Jason Davis, 
Rick Haga, sponsor Phil 
Spcary , John Carlon, and Scotty 
Tillotson take out the frusta- 
tions of building a set for the 
play, "A War of Angels," on 
each other. (Photo by Cheri 
Henley,) 

Delta Psi Omega. Front row: Jerry Miller, Stacy Cox, Polly Gaines, 
Michelle Brown. Row 2: Eric Kaiser, Jason Davis, Rick Haga, sponsor 
Bob Peterson. Back row: Bob Brown, Nayt Williams, sponsor Phil 
Speary , Sean Cutsinger, Scotty Tillotson. (Photo by Larry Patton.) 




- 



Art Club. Front row: Kara Hamilton, Ann Kling, Shannon Stewart, 
Brenda Collins, Sharlyn Sampson, Pam Fullinwider, Louise Kleysteuber, 
CarolThomas. Backrow: DarinMcCollom,sponsorRobertChism,J.J. 
Johnson, sponsor Lynn Havel. (Photo by Joe Terry.) 



bb Peterson and Phil Speary, 
:lta Psi Omega sponsors, 

Iscuss plans for the organiza- 
>n's induction ceremony. 
hoto by Cheri Henley.) 



Delta Psi Omega 

Groups/Organizations 



#M> 



Singers 



Vreate 



Copy and Layout by 
Mary Soyez 

The Chambe- 
Singers and the 
Headliners not only bail : 
a strong bond between 
the community and th<: 
college butthey also buil t 
lasting friendship:; 
among themselves. Th<: 
thirty- five students, 
eighty per cent of whon i 
were on music 
scholarships, performed 
a hectic schedule 
throughout the year. 

"1 try to accept 
only major performance ; 
because I really don 't lik< : 
taking the students out o F 
class. But we still tak<: 
time to do service 
performances for 
Ki wanis and the are; i 
nursing homes/* said 
Valerie Lippoldt-Maek, 
Chamber Singers am 
Headliners director. 

Anything from 

"To reach 
another's 
heart you 
must use 
your own." 

Valerie 
Lippoldt- 
Mack, 
Vocal 
Music 
instructor 



madrigals to show tunes 
from jazz to scat, the 
groups performed a 
variety of music. "I 
believe it is important for 
a well-balanced 

education," said 

Lippoldt-Mack. 

Not only do they 
get an education, they 
also provide an education 
for area high school 
students when the annual 
show choir festival is 
conducted in November. 

"Sixteen schools 
participated and five 
hundred members 
enjoyed the two-hour 
performance. It was. a 
huge success," said 
Lippoldt-Mack. 

Success often 
depends on numbers and 
the vocal music depart- 
ment is growing. How- 
ever, the department 
needs more space and 
facilities because, 



Harmony 

according to Lippoldt- 
Mack, "It is hard to find 
enough time and space to 
practice." 

Although the 
department is growing, 
the groups lost one of 
their own when Medicine 
Lodge freshman, Jubil 
Reeves' reserve unit was 
called to active duty. 
"We're family," said 
Lippoldt-Mack. "We'll 
miss him." 

"It's more than a 
class to me and the 
students. It's a family. 
We work together, we 
play together, we sweat 
together and we get to 
perform together. I 
believe the students want 
to do the best for the 
college. They're real 
proud of Butler County 
and they want us to be the 
best department," said 
Lippoldt-Mack. 




(chamber Singers Larry 
Soyez, Cedar Point sophomore, 
dips his partner, Jenni Brewer, 
Douglass freshman, during the 
Show Choir Clinic. Butler 
hosts the Show Choir Clinic 
annually in November. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



Headliners Mindi Holladay, 
Kim Schouten, Robin Palone, 
Dan Sommers, Kim Lindabury 
and Troy Dew aid dance cheek 
to cheek in "Are You Goin' To 
The Dance?" (Photo Rich 
Norrod) 





Headliners Robin Palone, 
Shawna Pack, Mike Norstrom, 
Julie Stambaugh, Dan 
Sommers, Bryan Diffendal, 
Duane Lawson, Christina 



Nelson, Geoff Watson, Kim 
Lindabury and Justin Doll 
perform "Under the Sea," 
complete with hula hoops. 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Chamber Singers: Front Row: Jenni Brewer, Eric Kaiser, La Tonya 
Anderson, Tim Call, Jennifer Phillis, Chris Koppenhaver and Angie 
Recob. Back Row: Chad Joachims, Cindy Watkins, Larry JSoyez, 
Angelic Lassman, Robert Brown, Kelly Marquardt, Jeremy Hobbs 
and Shelly Zorn. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Headliners: Front Row: Dan Sommers, Row 2: Robin Palone, 
Christy Roedl, Christina Nelson, Shawna Pack, Stacy Johnson. Row 
3: Julie Stambaugh, Kim Schouten, Justin Doll, Bryan Diffendal. 
Row 4: MikeNorstrom, Geoff Watson, Mindi Holladay, Jill Pohlenz, 
Jeri Garland. Row 5: Troy Dewald, Kim Lindabury, Kevin Ripley, 
Kelly Middleton, Duane Lawson. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



hambers Singers Chad 
>achims, Cindy Watkins, 
nni Brewer, Larry Soyez and 
ric Kaiserperform amadrigal 
lmber at the first concert on 
unpus. (Photo by RichNorrod) 



1 he cool Headliners Dan 
Sommers, Geoff Watson, Troy 
Dewald, Kelly Middleton and 
Kevin Ripley don shades and 



leather gloves to make their 
appearances known at the 
dance . (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Fraternities 



"Delta 

Epsilon 
Chi allows 
students to 

develop 
into future 

leaders." 
Brett 

Hartley, 
Delta Ep- 
silon Chi 
president 



Teach 



Copy and Layout by 
Cheri Henley 

Belonging to 
Delta Epsilon Chi or 
Phi Beta Lambda gave 
many students an 
opportunity to learn 
valuable skills needed 
for their majors. 

Delta Epsilon 
Chi was a student or- 
ganization for those 
interested in careers in 
marketing, merchand- 
ising, and managing. 
Sponsored by Kevin 
Belt, marketing teach- 
er, the Delta Epsilon 
Chis met twice a week 
to prepare for competi- 
tions. A state competi- 
tion of ten area com- 
munity colleges and 
three vocational tech- 
nical schools, allowed 
students the oppor- 
tunity to advance to 
national competition. 

The Delta Ep- 
silon Chis took their 
annual trip to Dallas 
where they toured ma- 
jor companies such as 
Mary Kay Cosmetics, 
Apparell Mart, The 
World Trade Center, 
and Tech Max. They 
talked to the buyers, 
sellers, and marketers 
who make the compan- 
ies a success. 

The Chis also 
hosted a spring high 



Business 

school contest to pre- 
pare them for their state 
competitions. "Delta 
Epsilon Chi allows 
students to develop into 
future leaders and 
receive good work ex- 
perience while having 
fun," Brett Hartley, 
Delta Epsilon Chi pre- 
sident, said about the 
organization's benefits. 

Phi Beta Lamb- 
da, on the other hand, 
provided opportunities 
to those interested in 
other aspects of busi- 
ness besides marketing. 
Phi Beta Lambda was 
an organization for 
those interested in 
vocational occupation 
and business teacher 
education. 

PBL met once 
a month under the 
supervision of Sponsor 
Donna Malik, business 
teacher. Phi Beta Lam- 
da members traveled to 
Kansas City for re- 
gional conferences 
where they listened to 
lectures on business 
subjects. 

Even though 
Delta Epsilon Chi and 
Phi Beta Lamda were 
separate organizations 
they both had the same 
goal, to prepare the 
students for the 
business world. 




.Brett Hartley, Wichita sophomore, 



works on marketing skills on a 
computer. (Photo by Cheri Henley) f 



nm 



Phi Beta Lambda 



Groups/Organizations 




rordon Wiens, Mc Pherson 
phomore, and Blair Smith 
shawa, Ontario freshman listen 
Donna Malik talk about state 
>mpetition. (Photo by Cheri 
znley) 



JVlike Norstrom, Galva 
sophomore, and Gordon Wiens, 
Mc Pherson sophomore, look over 
some accounting information 
during a Phi Beta Lambda meeting. 
(Photo by Rich Norrad) 

I hi Beta Lambda members, Cheri Henley, Blair Smith, Gordon 
Wiens, Corby Malik, and Mike Norstrom. (Photo by Donna Malik) 




V CLUBS OF W^ AMERICA # 







Delta Epsilon Chi members, Cindy Watkins, Brett Hartley, Kevin 
Belt, Matt Young, and David Criger. (Photo by Marsha Mawhirter) 

Matt Young, El Dorado 
sophomore, and David Criger, 
Wichita sophomore, study for 
contest. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 



I'm really glad to 
be a part of the ball team. I'm 
excited about the season and 

with the good Lord willing, 
everything will work out fine. " -- 

Mace Le Blanc, 
Donaldsonville, La. freshman 



I itcher Mace Le Blanc, Donaldsonville, 
La. freshman, practices his form and style 
during the fall practices. (Photo by JoeTerry) 

»3 urrounded on all sides by Cloud County 
players, Overland Park sophomore Mike 
Schreiber out jumps his obsticles for the 
shot. (Photo by JoeTerry) 






* i *. 
J m ft fc 





^^^^jjl^L 



Division Page 



Sports 




The fever spread ball teams, 

across campus. Those who An inexperienced, but tal- 

caught it were soon addict- ented womens team had a 

ed. Sports fever. The news great season as they renew- 
spread as com- ^ ^ ed hope for next 



ments like, "Did 

you see that 

play?" "What a 

hit!" and "Our I 

defense was g 

great," echoed in 

the halls. 

Devoted 




year, while the men 
chalked up another 
division title. A 
perennially great 
;, track team placed 
fifth in Nationals. 
The sports 
program added new 



fans braved all types of names to its list of All- 
weather to support the Americas whose pictures 
football team as they won line the hallways in the 500 
their way to the East Bowl. Building. 
Enthusiastic crowds packed Great sports. The tradition 
the gym to back the basket- continues. 

Copy by Correna Wonser — Layout by Julie Corbis 



y 



Division 

Sports 




Copy by Kim Mc Nitt 
Layout by Cherj Henely 



T 



earn unity, 
great sophomore leader- 
ship, and common goals, 
no matter if one is playing 
offense, playing defense, 
or playing sideline — 
those were the strong 
points of the football 
team, Tom Saia, head 
coach said. 

On Aug. 13, the 
football team gathered at 
Butler to begin football 
practice. There were 55- 
60 players on the team, 
including 20 returning 
sophomores. 

"We had prob- 
ably the best freshmen 
team I 'd been around in a 
longtime. We had a good 
freshman nucleus with a 
lot of talent but they had 
a long ways to go," Saia 
added. 



Saia explained 
that this had a lot to do 
with the freshmen's 
maturity level rather than 
with their athletic 
abilities. Freshmen go 
through many peaks and 
valleys — some are away 
from home for the first 
time. 

"There's a lot of 
growing up to do and we 
realize that, but with our 
sophomores' help and the 
coaches' help, they get 
through it." 

The Grizzlies 
were hot - literally - as 
the season began. The 
temperature was over 100 
degrees but that didn't 
affect the team as they 
began with a 3-0 season. 

"It's part of the 
game — the weather, the 
rain. I ' d like to play Cof- 
feyville on a dry field but 
that's football and that's 



Kansas," Saia said. 

There's more to 
this team than just playing 
football, though "I think 
that the coach/player 
relationship is what 
football's about," said 
Saia, "I think that's the 
greatest thing about 
coaching. I cherish that." 

"We're very, 
very tight as a group off 
the field as well as on. 
There is also a good 
relationship between the 
team and coach," Andre 
Burnette, Johnson City, 
Term, sophomore said. 

"The relation- 
ship between the players 
off the field is vital to a 
team. You must care 
about the otherplayers as 
people, too. I don't think 
anyone is better at that 
than we are at Butler 
County," Saia said. 



W he's your hereV 



r\ 




"My grandmother, because 

she's able to make it through 

the hard times and always finds 

away to get things done." -- 

Kwamie Lassiter, Newport 

News sophomore 



"My brother, because he was 

successful and played for a 

major university and he inspired 

me to give it my best shot." - 

Carlos Williams, Wichita 

freshman 





Coach Steve Braet discusseS 

defensive strategies while team ^ 
look on. (Photo by Joe Terry) \ l 



Kevin Rahn, Arkansas CitY 

freshman, picks up a fumble 
and tries to run it back while 
Scott Dennis, Rose Hill 
sophomore, and Rob Coleman, 
Lawrence freshman, attempt to 
block for him. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



Butler's defense waits foR 

Baker's JV to get set. Butler 
won the contest 58-0. (Photo by 
Rich Norrod) 







-91 Football team. Rowl: JimLeikeR, 

itinCobbs, Billy Porter, BradOwings, Lenny 
ffernon, Heath Fisher, Brandon Livingston, 
nes Prockish, Jeff Wood, Damon Jackson, 
■w 2: Bill Dulin, Larry Sanders, Doug Ewell, 
lii Sampson, Aaron Flores, Marcus Grayson, 
hry Handley, Randy Robertson, Troy Henry, 
liirio McDonald, Curtis West, Pat Davie. Row 
b Jamie Aldrete, Nate Brady, Chuck Sample, 
|jve Crosley, Pete Kriewel, Steve Braet, Rick 
l|msberg, Tom Saia, Dale Remsberg, Jeff 
liker, Mark Roberts, Eric Poe, Ken Roush, 
yceSaia. Row4: Barry Pennell, Troy Adkins, 
irlos Williams, Karl Wertzberger, Trenni 
artinez, Andre Burnette, Marty Workman, 
ldre Webster, David Wienke, Scott B uie, B ill 



Gadwood, Kelvin Poindexter, Jason Cantu. 
Row 5: Todd Puetz, Pat Burke, Eric Meyer, 
Abel Rizo, Ryan Brown, Rob Coleman, Sean 
Miller, Greg Wilson, Kwamie Lassiter, Jeff 
Massey, Scott Dennis, Donald Winston, Toby 
Marks. Row 6: Jeff Waters, Eric Kincade, 
Tommy Moore, Bobby Mason, Marvin Butler, 
Eric Henderson, Marshall Haigler, Jason Swift, 
Andy Pellerito, Steve Lewis, Eric Smith, Scott 
Lutz, Nick Brady, Troy Morrell. Row 7: Jerry 
Manuel, Wade Mayfield, Rick McConnell, 
Carlos Nevins, Sean McGinnis, Tommy Holt, 
Kevin Zwiener, Kevin Rahn, Brook Phillips, 
Miguel Kristaly, Greg Bryant, Jason Massoth, 
Marcus Phillips, Todd Van Deberghe. (Photo 
courtesy of Jan Jack) 



■ 



Scott Dennis, Rose HilL 

sophomore, stacks up the 
running back as Brook Phillips, 
Rose Hill sophomore, helps out 
the play. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Football 



Sports 



■£&■ 




onque 




Copy by Kim Mc Nitt 
Layout by Cheri Henely 



P 



urple, 42, 
Gold, 38, Hut, Hut, Hut! 

In August, the 
football team was bowl- 
bound, but by October, 
after several goal- 
quenchers, the chances of 
playing in a bowl game 
seemed slim. However, 
in November, the season 
ended with an 8-4 record 
and the chance for a third 
consecutive bowl 
appearance. 

"I don't think 
that we really came into 
the team concept that we 
strive for until we lined 
up at Independence and 
that was our eighth game. 
When we did that, I think 
that we came into our 
own," Tom Saia, head 
coach, said. 

Much time and 
effort was put into that 
team concept and making 
the team a winning one. 

"We conditioned 
our players Sunday 



through Thursday and I 
think it showed the effects 
when we played Fort 
Scott. We were so much 
more well-conditioned 
than they were," Saia 
said. 

"Some of the 
highlights of the season 
were rebounding back 
from a 4-3 record to go 8- 
4, winning the bowl 
game, and coming within 
three minutes of 
knocking off the number 
one team in the nation," 
Saia said. 

"I think that we 
played well offensively 
and defensively, espe- 
cially in the last five 
games," Saia said. 

Saia added that 
the offense was incon- 
sistent but improved with 
each week and the players 
agreed. 

"I don't think 
that the offense played to 
its ability," Marcus 
Grayson, Kansas City 
sophomore, said. 

Most thought 



that the defensive team 
was more consistent. 

"We had a great 
defense. It kept us alive 
during all the games," Joe 
Sampson, Delvalle, Tex., 
freshman, said. 

One of the high- 
lights of the season was 
participating in the East 
Bowl against Lees- 
McRae in Johnson City, 
Tenn., on Nov. 18. The 
Grizzlies came out on top 
with a score of 23-8. 

"We can attri- 
bute the winning of the 
East Bowl to great team 
effort — offense, defense, 
and specialty. It was also 
a lot of Purple Pride, 
emotion, and intensity," 
Saia said. 

"I thought that at 
the end of the season, we 
could have played a good 
game against any team at 
the junior college level in 
the nation," Saia said. 

Knowing the 
intensity of that "Purple 
Pride" and the Grizzlies, 
Saia could be correct. 



9 



Who's your here i 

"Mike Kates (friend from school, 

who died), I'm dedicating 
everything I get and do to him. " 

- Jerry Manuel, Wichita 
freshman 








"My parents. They are the ones 

that influenced me to stay in 

sports." --Car/os Ate vins, Hill 

City Sophomore 





In an attempt to make 

touchdown, Delvalle, Tex 
freshman Joe Sampson evac 
a Baker JV tackier. (Photo 
Joe Terry) 



tl 




Altavista, Va. sophomorE 

Kelvin Poindexter, and Marty 
Workman, Silver Lake 
freshman, watch as Mario 
McDonald, Waukegan, 111. 
freshman, dodges a Fort Scott 
defender to get a first down. 
The Grizzlies won 31 to 17 
against the Greyhounds. (Photo 
by Joe Terry) 



Eric Kincade, TopekA 

freshman, jumps high to catch 
a pass from the Grizzly 
quarterback. Grizzlies amassed 
341 yards in total offense 
against the Greyhounds. {Photo 
by Joe Terry) 




Butler Game Opponent 

45 Missouri Valley 21 

58 Baker JV 

45 Hutchinson 7 

13 Garden City 18 

3 Coffeyville 13 

31 Fort Scott 17 

17 Dodge City 20 

31 Independence 22 

42 Air Force Prep 1 4 

28 Garden City 20 

21 Coffeyville 27 

23 Lees-McRae (East Bowl) 8 









utler lineman follow thE 

ay as Kelvin Poindexter, 
Mtavista, Va. sophomore, 
J ins yardage against the Fort 

ott Greyhounds. (Photo by 

chNorrad) 



John Ross, Stilwell sopH- 

omore, punts a field goal while 
Curtis West, Newport News, 
Va. sophomore, holds the ball. 
(Photo by Rich Nor rod) 



Football 



Sports 



4 



Aimee Stephens, WichitA 

freshman, backs up Kristin 
Brewster, Wichita freshman, 
who returns a serve from a 
worthy opponent. Unfor- 
tunately Butler lost the game. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross) 

Volleyball Team Front Row: Wendy Wilkinson, LiZ 

Bardin. Row 2: Aimee Stephens, Angie Spicka, Mary 
Stapleton, Debra Hirbour, Hope Howard, Linda Schmidt. 
Back Row: Statistician Diana Nutter, Coach Dave Slayton, 
Kristin Brewster, Denae Duryea, Melanie Schaker, Pam Taylor. 
(Photo by Rich Nor rod) 





Butler Match Opponent 



1 Neosho 2 

Pratt 2 

Hutchinson 3 

Johnson County 2 

Dodge City 3 

1 Brown Mackie 

Allen County 1 

Cloud County 1 

Barton 2 

Pratt 2 

Cowley County 2 

Seward County 2 

Garden City 3 

1 Hesston 



Blocking the opponent, EL 

Dorado freshmen Denae 
Duryea and Melanine Shaker 
work together to complete the 
play. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Aimee Stephens, WichitA 

freshman, prepares to help 
Kristin Brewster, Wichita 
freshman, after she dives after 
a hard-driven spike. (Photo by 
Mary Soyez) 










xpecte 




Co/r by Liz Bardin 
Layout by Mary Soyez 



I 



t's a building 
season. That's what 
everyone said about this 
year's team. None of the 
women had ever played 
college ball before and 
only a few of the women 
had played together in 
high school competition. 
Head coach, Dave 
Slayton said that all he 
wanted from the women 
was 100 percent effort 
and to see improvement. 
The women did just that. 



From their first game to 
their last, they showed 
improvement and kept 
positive attitudes. 

"I know our 
record didn't show that 
we played very well, but 
we did our best," said El 
Dorado freshman Mel- 
anie Schaker. "We 
played with Barton 
County, the second best 
team in the nation, and 
we almost beat Hutch, 
one of the best teams in 
the league." 

Even though 
they lost and lost and lost, 
they still felt that the 



season was worth the ef- 
fort and time because of 
the friendships made and 
the exciting road trips. 

"The funniest 
trip of the season was our 
five-hour drive to 
Liberal," said El Dorado 
freshman Denae Duryea. 
"We got to Liberal early, 
so we all went to Wal- 
Mart, bought popcorn 
and slurpies and walked 
around. I was sad to see 
the season end but I still 
keep in touch with the 
girls on the team and I 
even made some really 
close friendships." 



V\rh®'s your her®? 

"Bo Jackson, because he has 
the athletic ability to participate 
well in more than one major- 
league sport." - Denae 
Duryea, El Dorado freshman 



"Tom Cruise , because I love to 

see him play volleyball in Top 

Gun." -- Mary Stapleton, 

Belpre freshman 





Angie Spicka, TopekA 

sophomore, Wendy Wilkinson , 
El Dorado freshman, and Linda 
Schmidt, Sharon freshman, 
prepare to assist Denae Duryea, 
El Dorado freshman, as she 
jump sets the ball over the net. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Volleyball 

Sports 



-mi- 



Gaylon Nickerson, WichitA 

freshman, hustles to back up 
Cleveland Jackson Los 
Angeles, Calif, freshman, 
going in for the layup. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



Kent Bennett, Los AngeleS, 

Calif, sophomore, puts up a 
strong jumpshot while Mike 
Schreiber, Overland Park 
sophomore, and Darrell 
Harmon, Chicago, 111. 
sophomore, fight for rebound 
position. (Photo by RichNorrod) 





m> ■* 




Gaylon Nickerson, WichitA 

freshman, shoots for two over 
an Allen County defender. 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Gloria Clark, Kansas CitY 

freshman, passes the ball while 
Candi Holcom, Safina 



freshman, gets ready to set a 
screen. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 







lassiv^ 



Copy by Correna Wonser 
Layout by Mary Soyez 



I 



v 1 



t happened in 
December and it wasn ' t 
Christmas. It required 
an invitation and it 
wasn't the winter 
formal. It was the 
fourth annual Ev Kohls 
Classic Invitational 
basketball tournament. 
Shorter College of 
Arkansas and Allen 
County Community 
College men and 
Northeast Nebraska 
and Friends University 
women were invited. 

The classic had 
its beginnings four 
years ago when former 
athletic director Tom 
Spicer and former 
women's basketball 



coach Steve Kirkham 
wanted to have a 
tournament for both the 
men ' s and the women ' s 
teams. In previous 
years the tournaments 
for men and women 
were held separately or 
held only for the men. 
When it came time to 
name the tourney they 
chose to name it in 
honor of Ev Kohls. 

"They were 
desperate. No, I guess 
they chose me because 
I was the guy who 
started women's 
basketball here and I 
had held a women's 
tourney the two years 
before," said Ev Kohls, 
dean of students. 

The Grizzlies 
have enjoyed a great 



deal of success in the 
tourney. 

"The women 
have never lost a game 
in the tourney. As a 
matter of fact, I don't 
think the men have 
either," said Kohls. 

The Grizzlies 
continued their success 
in the tourney winning 
all of their games. The 
men began the tourney 
by downing Shorter 
College 110-76. They 
finished off the classic 
by blasting Allen 
County 109-71. The 
women began as they 
swept pass Northeast 
Nebraska 80-72. They 
continued their success 
by defeating Friends 
86-72. 




trent Atwater, WichitA an Allen County defender. Candi Holcom, SalinA Towanda freshman, puts up a 
aphomore, brings the ball up (Photo by Rich Norrod) freshman, gets rebound shot. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 

le court one-on-one against position as Kristin Johnson, 



IvebuilD 



Copy by Melissa Turner 
Layout by Adam Mosher 



I 



.t started out to 
be a season of 
rebuilding but ended up 
a season of success. 

At the end of 
last year's season there 
were only eight players 
on the women's basket- 
ball team. This year, 
despite the fact that 
three returning sopho- 
mores left the team, 
twelve players, all 
freshmen, remained. 

"The season 
turned out a lot better 
than what I thought it 
would. The womens 
team worked just as 
hard if not harder than, 
the mens team," said 
Womens Basketball 
Coach Darin Spence. 



All of the 
freshmen players were 
recruited not only from 
Kansas but from all 
over the United States, 
including two from 
Tennessee and one 
from Arkansas. 

"At first at my 
old high school I was 
recruited by a lot of 
schools and got a lot of 
mail. Then when eight 
of us girls couldn't get 
along with the coach 
and we quit, the letters 
stopped. Finally I was 
recruited by Butler and 
that's how I ended up 
here," said Tracy 
Eaton, Knoxville 
Tenn., freshman. 

"We wanted to 
recruit a variety of 
young players to start 
rebuilding for the 



future," said Spence. 

For the most 
part the freshman team 
seemed to stick toget- 
her and display a lot of 
teamwork during their 
games. 

"Since we were 
all new during the first 
semester no one knew 
what the other person 
was going to do. Now 
you can tell what their 
moves are by their 
facial expressions," 
said Rebecca Horst, 
Salina freshman. 

"For being a lot 
of inexperienced play- 
ers in the beginning 
they have become the 
best players this school 
has ever had. There 
has never been a team 
with this much talent or 
depth," said Spence. 



Who's your hero? 

"Larry Bird, because he has 

worked on his skills a lot harder 

than most players in the NBA!' - 

- Emily Unruh, Galva 

freshman 

"Michael Jordan: He's not really 

my hero, but I look up to him 

because of all the amazing 

things he can do." --Rebecca 

Horst, Salina freshman 






Tracy Eaton, KnoxvillE, 
Term., freshman, scores against 
Neosho. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



n 




ChcsleyDohl, Sylvan GrovE 
freshman, and Vicki Bauer 
Wellsville freshman, defend 
against Highland on home 
court. Butler won 76-48. (Photo 
by Adam Mosher) 



Front Row: Tiffany PolinG, 
Tracy Eaton, Gloria Clark, 
Candi Holcom, and Heather 
Wasinger. Back Row: Head 
Coach Darin Spence, Leigh 
Young, Vicki Bauer, Emily 
Unruh, Rebecca Horst, Tonya 
Foster, Chesley Dohl, Kristin 
Johnson, and Joel Washington, 
assistant coach (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 



ft 



♦.JAAIvlJ 



rv 







7fifiF/a 



jistin Johnson, TowandA won88-74. (Photo by JoeTerry) freshman, plays tough defense *v 
ishman, tries to steal the ball against Highland. (PhotobyJoe -~ 

Dm a Neosho player. Butler Chesley Dohl, Sylvan GrovE Terry) 








pin 




Copy by Correna Wonser 
Layout by Mary Soyez 



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lere was a 
queen, there was a king, 
and a dance. Yeah, it 
must have been 
Homecoming. 

No spirit week, 
no talent show,not even 
a pep rally graced the 
week preceeding 
Homecoming. 

The theme for 
Homecoming could 
have been "low pro- 
file," as there was not 
even a mention of it in 
the college newspaper. 

Candidates 
were nominated and 
narrowed down to six: 
Helen Christian, 
Mulvane sophomore; 
Jeri Garland, Wichita 



freshman; Leigh 
Young, Knoxville, 
Tenn, freshman; 
Reggie Jones, Kansas 
City sophomore; 
Gaylon Nickerson, 
Wichita freshman; and 
Mike Schreiber, Over- 
land Park sophomore. 

The women 
kicked off the show, 
defeating Seward 
County, 84-49, in a run 
and gun game. Next 
came the men putting 
in an exciting half of 
defensive basketball. 
The half-time score was 
38-30. During half- 
time the air was almost 
tense with suspense as 
Mike Schrieber and Jeri 
Garland were crowned 
king and queen. 

The king him- 



self described the event 
as "no big deal," and 
Garland admitted, "I 
didn't tell many 
people." Both royalty 
kept the low profile 
theme. 

Finally the men 
came back out and 
finished off Seward 
County 91-62. 

The big finale 
of Homecoming in- 
volved the dance. 

"I went to the 
dance and there was 
nobody there," said 
Garland. 

By midnight it 
was over. Home- 
coming had come and 
gone barely making a 
ripple. It came in with 
a whimper and went 
out with a yawn. 




Due to the large number of partieS 
off-campus, the turnout at the 
Homecoming dance was small, but 



the brave participants who did show 
up made their own fun. (Photo by Joe 
Terry) 




Kristin Johnson, Towandi 
freshman, takes one up strong f 
two as Gloria Clark, Kansas Ci 
freshman, moves in for reboui 
position. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Mike Schreiber, Overland ParK 
sophomore, and Jeri Garland, 
Wichita freshman, smile after being 
crowned King and Queen at the 
Winter Homecoming festivities. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Cleveland Jackson, Los AngeleS, 
Calif, freshman, goes in for a 
monster slam against Seward 
County Community College. (Photo 
by Joe Terry) 




The crowd goes wild during thE 
Homecoming game. Butler won 
both the men's and women's 
contests. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Gaylon Nickerson, WichitA 
freshman, skies over a Seward 
County Community College 
defender. (Photo Joe Terry) 



D^E 



Copy by Correna Wonser 
Layout by Mary Soyez 



O 



ur defense 
steals the ball and flies 
down the court on the 
fast break. Atwaterto 
Nicker son. Nicker son 
goes for the monster 
jam. "TWO POINTS! 
GAY-LON-N-N NICK- 
ER-SON-N-N-N," 
shouts the announcer 
as the crowd rocks with 
excitement. 

That scene was 
repeated game after 
game as the men 
cranked out a regular 
season record of 24-6. 

With new team 
members the early sea- 
son was, a time to work 
out a few kinks and find 
their style of play. A 
style that would in no 
way resemble last 
year's team. The name 
of the game became 
defense. 

"The key to our 



season is defense. 
When we're at our best 
defensively we can shut 
anybody down," said 
Mike Schreiber, Over- 
land Park sophomore. 
"We began 
winning off our defense 
and our offense took 
care of itself," said 
assistant coach Mark 
Nelson. 

By mid-season 
things began to click 
and the team enjoyed 
success. 

"Once every- 
body made a commit- 
ment to what we want- 
ed to accomplish and 
the goals we wanted to 
get done, we started to 
have more success," 
said Schreiber. 

As the end of 
the season neared, the 
team moved up the 
ranks finally defeating 
Barton County to top 
the Jayhawk Juco West 
Division. With the 



pieces falling together 
the team continued to 
improve. 

"Our offense 
keys off our defense, if 
our defense is playing 
well our offense will 
come," said Schreiber. 

"We have a lot 
of guys who can score 
and our offense is 
designed so that every- 
one has a chance to get 
a shot," said Darrell 
Harmon, Chicago, 111., 
sophomore. 

"Our offense 
appears different every 
night. Each night a dif- 
ferent player steps up 
to lead the offense. 
That's why we're so 
tough," said Nelson. 

The team had 
finally refined their 
game, polished their 
style, and adjusted their 
timing. They headed 
into the play-offs on an 
eleven game winning 
streak. 





Rod Pryor, Wichita fresH- 
man, prepares to pass to a 
cutting Darrel Harmon, 
Chicago, III. sophomore. (Photo 
by Joe Terry) 



Gay Ion Nickerson, WichitA 
freshman, puts up a strong 
jumpshot over a Cloud County 
defender. (Photo by Joe Terry) 




Kent Bennett, Los AngeleS, 
Calif, sophomore, gets position 
inside while Cleveland 
Jackson, Los Angeles, Calif, 
freshman, goes up strong for 



two as Brent Atwater, Wichita 
sophomore, gets ready to box 
out a Cloud County defender. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Men's Basketball Team. Front Row: Rod Pryor, Chad PecK, 
Anthony Jackson, Tony Nelson, Jason Walters, Coby Creed, Brent 
Atwater. Back Row: Coach Randy Smithson, Wcs Race, Marcus 
Thomas, Mike Schreibcr, Justin Johnson, Cleveland Jackson, Bcnjie 
West, Shane Senn,KentBcnnett,MelvinJohnson,GaylonNickerson, 
Darrell Harmon. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 




Who's your hero? 

"My dad. We're more best 
friends than father and son. If I 

were to pattern my life after 
somebody it would be him." --' 
Mike Schreiber, Overland 
Park sophomore 
"Michael Jordan. I like his 
personality and he's a big 
success." -- Gaylon Nickerson, y^ 
Wichita freshman 





Butler Game Opponent 

87 Coffeyville 77 
96 Northeast Oklahom a 99 

96 Allen County 91 
74 Daytona 75 

84 Polk 67 

56 Chowan 46 

86 Coffeyville 68 

68 Northeast Oklahoma 67 

78 Allen County 79 

97 Johnson County 77 

103 Hesston 51 

110 Shorter College 76 

109 Allen County 71 

90 Cloud County 95 
70 Seward 62 
79 Labette 82 

83 Garden City 71 

92 Barton County 95 

83 Hutchinson 80 

81 Dodge City 57 

90 Pratt 61 

91 Seward County 62 
100 Labette County 53 

79 Garden City 74 

97 Barton County 86 
81 Hutchinson 64 

105 Cloud County 77 

99 Dodge City 77 

103 Pratt 66 

115 Hesston 62 



® 




Mike Schreiber, OverlanD 
Park sophomore, posts up 
against a Hutchinson player. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 




Copy and Layout by Mary 

SOYEZ 



M, 



ens and 
womens tennis teams 
could predict their 
success in the spring by 
their competitiveness 
in the fall. The teams 
didn ' t keep records for 
their fall performance 
but Curt Shipley, head 
coach for the past 11 
years, thought the 
teams would be 
determined to win. 

"We're going to 
have a good solid tennis 
team. But we're not 
going to be nationally 
competitive," said 
Shipley. 

Shipley, who began 
the tennis program in 
1979 because he missed 



the interaction with 
students and thought 
Butler needed a varsity 
tennis team, predicted 
the mens team would 
finish as high as third 
and the women would 
finish a little lower. 

Five players 
returned from last 
season and seven new 
players totaled an 
inexperienced, but 
scrappy team. The team 
had high hopes for the 
spring but at semester 
two key players 
transferred. 

"We expected to 
have a great season, but 
with the loss of two key 
players at semester 
we'll have to work 
twice as hard," said 
Brian Fankhauser, El 



Dorado sophomore. 

Joining Fankhauser 
on the mens team were 
Bill Forrest and Tyce 
Jones, sophomores. 
Freshmen included 
Jason Smith, Chris 
White and Thomas 
White. 

On the womens 
team, Dana Geiman 
and Denise White were 
the established return- 
ing players. Freshmen 
talent included Joann 
Tighe, Cindy Watkins 
and Penny Wellner. 

Tennis players train- 
ed year round on their 
own for the two sea- 
sons. They practiced 
from August to October 
then returned to the 
courts in February. 



w 



ho's your hero 



9 



a "John McEnroe, because he's 
probably the best tennis player 
of all times." - Bill Forrest, El 
Dorado sophomore 

"Andre Agassi, I admire him for 

the exciting change he's 

brought to tennis.." > Brian 

Fankhauser, El Dorado 

sophomore 








Denise White, Towand A a singles match. (Photo by Rich 
sophomore , returns a serve during Norrod) 






? 1 4 f it t H * | H I i 

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Bill Forrest, El Dorado sophO- 

more, prepares for the serve return Jason Smith, Wichita freshmaN, 

after Brian Fankhauser, El Dorado races to return aserve during practice, 

sophomore, serves a bullet at the The teams resumed practice in 

opponents in a doubles match. (Photo February for the spring season. (Photo 

by Joe Terry) by Mary Soyez) 



4*1' 




Tennis: FrontRow: DanaGeiman, Dcnise White, Penny Wellner, JoanN 

Tighe, Cindy Watkins. Second Row: Bill Forrest, Brian Fankhauser, Chris 
White, Jason Smith, Tyce Jones, Thomas White. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Dana Geiman, El Dorado freshmaN, 

)repares to send back a powerful return. 
Photo by Rich Norrod) 



Tennis 



Sports 



■MS- 




urrentk3 



Copy and Layout by Melissa 
Turner 



1 



990 was a year 
of trivia and tragedy. 
From who killed Laura 
Palmer to why is America 
at war in the Gulf, many 
questions had no 
answers. 

Along with puz- 
zling questions came 
plenty of trivial 
information that left 
America smiling. 

Box office 
movies seemed to be the 
most prominent of all 
time. Teenage Mutant 
Ninja Turtles led the path 
with its success. The 
smash hit movie Pretty 
Woman brought in enor- 
mous crowds to the box 
office. Last but certainly 
not least was Home Alone 
which made close to 100 
million dollars. 

The Giants de- 
feated the Buffalo Bills 
20-18 in the '90 Super 



"This is an historic 
moment. ..I am 
convinced not 
only that we will 
prevail, but that 
out of the horror of 
combat will come 
the recognition 
that no nation can 
stand against a 
world united," 
Jan. 16, 1991- 
GeorgeBush 



Bowl. The Cincinnati 
Reds scored two runs in 
the eighth inning, 
winning the last game of 
the World Series 2-1. 
Texas Ranger Nolan 
Ryan became one of ten 
major league pitchers to 
win 300 games. 

In the music 
industry, country music 
star Naomi Judd retired 
from the music business 
due to a life-threatening 
illness. Madonna's video 
Justify My Love was 
banned from MTV due 
to obsenities. Rappers 2 
Live Crew received a lot 
of parental fire because 
of the explicit and 
obscene lyrics on their 
album Nasty As They 
Wanna Be. 

In mid-October 
more than 200,000 U.S. 
troops were deployed to 
Saudi Arabia to defend 
the Saudis from a possible 
attack led by Iraqui 
President Saddam 



Hussein. 

Yellow ribbons 
and American flags 
became a symbol of 
support for the troops at 
war in the Gulf. 

On July 16, 
1990, a major earth- 
quake measuring 7.7 on 
the Richter scale shook 
the city of Manila in the 
Phillipines. The quake 
killed 193 people and left 
hundreds injured. 

The five-month 
search for seven-year-old 
Nancy Shoemaker came 
to an end when Wichita 
authorities notified that 
her remains were found 
in Sumner County. 

African Nat- 
ional Congress leader 
Nelson Mandela spoke to 
crowds on his six-week 
tour, urging foreign 
governments to maintain 
sanctions against South 
Africa and raise funds for 
the African National 
Congress. 





;4 



.X 




Iraqui President SaddaM 
Hussein was portrayed in '90 
as a tough and rigid man with 
little compassion for mankind. 
Raised as an orphan, Hussein 
began his path to power through 



brutality and opportunism. 
Hussein now commands the 
world's fourth largest army. 
(Photo courtesy of Wide World 
Photos) 



. 



An American soldier waitS 
for orders as he mans the front 
line during the war in the 
Middle East. Dozens of Ml- 
1P tanks and M2 Bradley 
armored vehicles were 
transported to the desert in 
August. (Photo courtesy ofWide 
World Photos) 



A homeless man tries to keeP 
warm on the dampened streets. 
There are an estimated 250,000 
to three million homeless now. 
The U.S. Census B ureau set up 
surveys to tally the amount of 
homeless so the government 
can improve the delivery of 
services. (Photo courtesy ofWide 
World Photos) 




Defeating the Brewers on Jul Y 
31, 1990, Rangers pitcher 
Nolan Ryan won his 300th 
game. A crowd of 51,533 
cheered Ryan on at the County 
Stadium. (Photo courtesy of 
Wide World Photos) 



Two women flee acollapsinCjr 
building during the July 16 
earthquake in Manila, 
Phillipines. (Photo courtesy of 
Wide World Photos) 



ack& 



Copy by Kelly Cook 
Layout by Joe Terry 

A fresh look 
came to Butler when 
Kirk Wren moved from 
assistant to head track 
and cross country 
coach and spurred on 
returning team mem- 
bers to a winning 
season. 

"At the begin- 
ning of the season, a lot 
of people, including 
team members, didn't 
think I had what it took, 
but I think I've 
dispelled their doubts," 
said Kirk Wren. 

Under Wren 
and All-American 
sophomore talents 
Mike Becker and 
Anthony Williams, the 
Grizzly men were 
assured a berth at the 
National Meet in 
Brevard, N.C. 

"The freshmen 
are going to be the 
difference this year," 
Becker said. And come 
through they did. Mike 



Carr, Kansas City 
freshman, led the way. 
Carr took seventh place 
in cross-country at 
Regionals with a time 
of 26: 14 seconds. Cade 
Caselman, Salina fresh- 
man, took ninth with a 
time of 26:19, Jesse 
Schroeder, Downs 
freshman, followed 
with a thirteenth place 
with a time of 26:55 
and Jeff Wacker, Win- 
field freshman, ran 
27:14. 

The womens 
cross country team 
suffered from lack of 
numbers. The only 
sophomore, Anamosa, 
Iowa's June Swisher 
brought leadership to 
the womens team. 

"My women 
did a fantastic job this 
year," said Wren. "I'm 
looking forward to a 
positive season next 
year." 

On the indoor 
circuit, Butler had not 
had a National Champ- 



ion in over six years; 
this year, Butler com- 
petitors won two 
national champion- 
ships. Mike Becker, 
Downs sophomore, 
won the 2-mile champ- 
ionship with a personal 
best time of 9:07.4. 
Reggie Jones, Kansas 
Ciity,won the triple 
jump with a leap of 52- 
10 3/4. 

The season was 
"somewhat up and 
down," Wren said. 
"We went some places 
and beat some Division 
I schools and fell to 
some I thought would 
have not given us 
trouble." 

Even though 
the men finished in a 
respectable fifth place 
at Nationals, Troy 
Adkins, Overland Park 
sophomore, said, "In a 
way it was kind of 
disappointing. We 
know we are stronger 
than that. We'll be there 
outdoors." 



Who's you r hero ? 



"My old high school coach, the 
late Brian Ludwig. He was a 

quadraplegic but always made 

do with what God gave him. 

That pushed me." -Adam 

Mosher, Beloit sophomore 








Anthony Williams, Gary.InD. 
sophomore, and Mike Becker, 
Downs sophomore, led the pack 
at The OUie Isom Invitational. 
(Photo by Joe Terry) 



Terry Pridgen, VirginiA 
Beach, Va. sophomore, heaves 
the shot during tough 
competition at the Arkansas 
State University meet in 
Jonesboro, Ark. (Photo by Adam 
Mosher) 



Butler runners MichellE 
Bame, Quenemo freshman, 
Kayla Reynolds, Wichita 
freshman and Heather Petz, 



Rosalia freshman, pace 
themselves at the start of a cross 
country race. Butler had a 
young but talented womens 
team. (Photo by Joe Terry) 



Front Row: June Swisher, Johanna Atkinson, Heather PetZ, 
Kayla Reynolds. Row 2: Dennis Chiles, Mike Carr, Cade 
Caselman, Jesse Schroeder, Jean Remy, Steve Powers. Back 
Row: Assistant Coach Bill Doan, Anthony Williams, Corby 
Malik, Jeff Wacker, Anthony Bland, Mike Becker, Head Coach 
Kirk Wren. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



• 




IER BUTU 



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Front Row: Teresa Howard, Gwen Moore, Rachelle HuntleY, 
Terri Sanchez, Helen Christian, Kayla Reynolds, Johanna 
Atkinson, Heather Petz. Row 2: Cade Caselman, Anthony 
Williams, Dennis Chiles, MikeBecker, RobBrowning, Anthony 
Bland, Brad Dexter, Mike Carr. Row 3: Chris Chiles, Damon 
Jackson, Troy Adkins, Joe Sampson, Shawn Stirling, Phil Holden, 
Kelly Cook, Mark George. Row 4: Rob Lindsay, James Rayney, 
Steve Dodd, Marlin Hartman, Terry Wells, Patrick Burke. Row 
5: Corby Malik, Brian Jerome, Scott Lawrence, Kim Keesling, 
Michelle Bame. Row 6: Reggie Jones, Jeff Wacker, Bryant 
Williams, Terry Pridgen, Larry Soyez, Stephanie Love. Back 
Row: Adam Mosher, Mike Harris. (Photo by Rich Norrod) 



All-Americans: 

Distance Medley Relay— Fourth 

Wacker, Adkins, Malik, Becker. 

Champions — Becker, Jones 

Honorable Mention: 

Shot Put— Terry Pridgen— 50-91/2 
55m— Mario McDonald— 6.32 



I rainer Kim KeeslinG, 

Chase freshman, gives a 
treatment to the appreciative 
Scott Lutz, Mayetta 
sophomore. (Photo by Rich 
Norrod) 

Sean McGinnis, WichitA 

sophomore.visits the training 
room to ice his shoulder. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



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Football player TrennI 

Martinez, Arkansas City 
sophomore, gets his ankle taped 
by trainer Denise Meierhoff, 
Marion freshman, while Scott 
Buie, Edwardsville freshman, 
and Marshall Haigler, Charlotte 
N.C. freshman, also get taped. 
(Photo by Rich Norrod) 



M<& 



Trainers 

Sports 




- 



Unsung Heroes 

Todd Carter 
Brian Brinegar 
Debbie Hirbour 
Kim Keesling 
Shawn Knapp 
Scott McCalla 

Denise Meierhoff 

Danny Niles 
Mike Norstrom 

Jeremy Workman 




ecret>3 



Copy and Layout by 

CORRENA WONSER 



H 



idden in- 
side the 500 Building down 
below where few students 
venture was a place called 
The Doctor Larry Abraham 
Sports Medicine Center, 
better known as the training 
room. The best-kept secrets 
on campus spun their 
medicinal webs in this 
training room. These 
unsung heroes kept the 
athletic programs running. 
These secret craftsmen, the 
trainers, put in many long 
hours, sometimes seven 
days a week. They did this 
for what; glory and 
recognition? Not this job. 

"Recognition? 
Well, let's put it this way. 
I've never been asked to do 
an interview for being a 
trainer before. No, there 
really isn't much recog- 
nition," reflected Mike Nor- 
strom, Galva sophomore. 

"We're hidden 
heroes. Some athletes don't 
even know who we are until 
they need us," said Brian 
Brinegar, Salina freshman. 

"I tell the kids not 
to expect any recognition or 
a lot of praise," said Todd 
Carter, head athletic trainer/ 
instructor. 

"A lot of people 
don't know what we do. 
They think it's just taping 
ankles, carrying water and 
running out on the field 
when a player is hurt. There 
is a lot more to it than just 
that," added Carter. 

More to it than just 
that? Yes, there was plenty 
more to it than just that. 

"My job is being 



the initial person to work 
with the injury and to decide 
whether the player m ust see 
a doctor. I'm in charge of 
treating the injury, rehab- 
ilitating and getting the 
player back into competition 
playing at, or as near to, 
100% as before," said 
Norstrom. 

The trainers' 
duties fell into six major 
categories: prevention of 
injuries; evaluation; ed- 
ucation and counseling; 
checking the playing field 
for places where injury 
could occur and admin- 
istrative duties. 

The list of tasks for 
a trainer was as long as the 
days they put in. Trainers 
had to learn the how-tos of 
taping and bracing. They 
had to know how to decide 
on treatments such as 
whirlpool, hot packs, or 
icing. They were involved 
in the decision of when to 
return an athlete to 
competition. Trainers were 
there to help the athletes with 
things such as nutrition and 
diet. When the athletes were 
gone the trainers were still 
at work cleaning up and 
restocking for the next day. 

"Sometimes an 
athlete will say,' You don't 
know what it's like.' But I 
do know what they go 
through - 1 make it a point to 
know," said Brinegar. 

Being a trainer was 
a selfless job. The 
mountainous responsi- 
bilities combined with the 
lack of glory led one to ask 
why they did it. 

There was one 
common answer, an answer 
that linked them together. 
The bottom line was they 



were in it for the athletes. A 
conversation with any 
trainer revealed this fact. 

"It's all about 
caring for someone else," 
said Brinegar. 

"I came here to 
work with the athletes. This 
is my chance, since I'm not 
that athletic, to work with 
the athletes and be involved 
with sports," said Norstrom. 

The job of a trainer 
took many sacrifices but it 
was not a job without 
rewards. 

"It was exciting 
watching ESPN the other 
night and seeing Herbert 
Jones (Butler 1989-90 All 
American Basketball play- 
er) play knowing that I had 
worked with him. My most 
rewarding experience was 
working with a basketball 
player who hurt his leg last 
year. He's just now getting 
back into the swing of 
things. The reward is know- 
ing I was a part of his rehab- 
ilitation, " said Norstrom. 

"Rewards happen 
everyday, just through 
helping people. I enjoy the 
people. Helping to motivate 
an athlete through a 
frustrating injury motivates 
me," said Kim Keesling, 
Chase sophomore. 

Future plans for 
the trainers vary. Norstrom 
hopes to become a profes- 
sional trainer. Danny Niles, 
Mulvane freshman, plans to 
be a physical therapist. Al- 
though the reasons that 
brought them together were 
diverse and future plans 
varied the common bond of 
caring for others united these 
secret heroes down in that 
hidden place called the 
training room. 



Trainers 

Sports 



-MP 




Abdur, Badar 42, 
Abendroth, Billeena 42 
Adams, Bryan 51 
Adams, Candee 32 
Adams, Felix 74 
Adams, Kristi 79, 109 
Adams-Zimmerman, Donna 
74 

Addison, Larry 36 
Adkins, Troy 11,42,165 
Affani, Feras 79 
Aftab, Sohail 42 
Aguilar, Paul 66, 74 
Albright, Ted 74 
Aldrete, Jamie 42, 127 
Allen, Erika 39, 
Allison, Mitch 42 
Allison, Raquel 42 
Anderson, John R. 74 
Anderson, LaTonya 26, 42, 
111, 121 

Anderson, Lewis 42, 
Anderson, Pat 74, 1 1 1 
Andis, Annetta 42, 105 
Andrews, Joni 42 
Andrews, Kim 42, 109 
Arbogast, Burl 74 
Argo, Mike 42, 111, 116, 
166 

Artman, Melinda 74 
Ashley, Michelle 42 
Atkins, Troy 127,145 
Atkinson, Johanna 42, 145 
Atwater, Brent 42, 133, 139 
Atwater, Brent 139 
Austin, Michal 42 




Bachelor, Daniel 42 
Baer, Brenda 42 
Bailey III, William 42 
Bailey, Chris 114 
Baker, Donna 32 
Ball, Lisa 79 
Ballinger, Krista 90 
Balzer, Jill 42 
Bame, Michelle 42, 145 
Barber, Alona 79 
Barber, Mark 42 
Barber, Sonya 42, 79 
Bardin, Liz 130 
Barr, Roseanne 163 
Bartlett, Denise 43 
Barton, Tim 43 



Bass, Regina 43 
Bass, Rose 43 
Bauer, Vicki 43,135 
Bazil, Norisa 43 
Beal, Donald 43 
Beal, Maria 43 
Beal, Rick 36 
Beaman, Derek 79 
Bear, Natalie 43 
Beattie, Sue 74 
Becker, Michael 43, 145 
Beckman, Marsha 79 
Beedles, Angela 43 
Belt, Donna 43, 123 
Belt, Kevin 74, 89 
Bennett, david 66 
Bennett, Efrem 43 
Bennett, Kent 43, 132, 139 
Bennett, LaWanda 43 
Benson, Shawn 1 1 , 43 
Bergagnini, Tracy 32 
Bickham, Diana 43 
Bing, Clarissa 43 
Bird, Tricia 43 
Blachowski, Denise 43 
Blackwell, Oreta 43 
Blackwell, Paula 43 
Blaine, Paula 43 
Bland, Anthony 43,145 



Blank, Reylene 79 
Blue, Jennifer 26, 43, 116 
Boese, Larry 43, 79 
Bogle, Stuart 27, 43 
Bogue, Angela 26 
Bolds, Harvey 79 
Bonewell, Greg 79 
Bontrager, Russell 24, 43 
Book, Dean 79 
Boone, Brent 43,102,103 
Boone, Georgia 43 
Boone, Gregg 43 
Booth, Alfred 43 
Brackeen, Paul 43 
Bracken, Jeanna 43,105 
Bradford, Virginia 26 
Bradley, Rebecca 43 
Brady, Nathan 43,127 
Brady, Nicholas 43,127 
Braet, Steve 126,127 
Brazell, Cynthia 43, 90 
Brewer, Jenni 43, 111,121 
Brewster, Kristin 43,130, 
131 

Bridge, Alisa 80 
Briggs, Ginger 43 
Briggs, Jeri 43 
Brinegar, Brian 44 
Brinkmeyer, Jay 159 
Browing, Robert 145 




Guns at twenty paces, the beam 

entertain the fans during a break in th«'] 
action. (Photo by Kristy RossDuggan) 



Brown, Bob 119 

Brown, Cheryl 74 

Brown, Christina, 79 

Brown, Devin 79 

Brown, Lind 36 

Brown, Linda 32 

Brown, Max 44 

Brown, Michelle 44, 111 , 

119 

Brown, Robert 27,44, 111, 

115, 121 

Brown, Rochelle 44 

Brown, Ryan 44, 79, 127 

Bruce, Shauruan 44 

Brue, Henry 44 

Brush, Amy 79 

Bryan, Linda 92 

Bryant, Greg 11,127 

Bryant, Jim 30 

Buck, Pam 92 

Buck, Scott 44 

Bugh, Robert 44 

Buie, Scott 44,50, 127, 

146 

Bullock, Kelli 444 

Bump, Caid 78 

Burkdoll, Jody 6, 44 

Burke, Patrick 44, 127, 

145 

Burke, Russell 44 

Burnette, Andre 3, 44, 127 

Burr, Richard 92 

Burrough, Brooke 92 

Bush, Cheri 44 

Bush, George 142 

Butcher, Marlene 74 

Butler, Marvin 2 5,44, 127 

Butler, Richard 38 




Call, Tim 44, 111, 121 
Calvert, Sheri 44 
Canady, Darla 31,44 
Cantrell, Dawn 116 
Cantu, Jason 127 
Carlon, John 44,78,114, 
119 

iCarlson, Robert 74 
Carmichael, Rachel 44 
|Carney, Judy 74 
(Carpenter, Derek 44 
Carr, Michael 92, 145 
iCarrithers, Jami 44, 105 
; Carroll, Tama 44 
iCarswell, Karl 44 
•Carter, Dianna 44 
(Carter, Ed 66 
Carter, Todd 50 



Caselman, Cade 35, 44, 50, 
145 

Chan, Cheri 44 
Chiles, Chris 92, 145 
Chiles, Dennis 45, 145 
Chism, Robert 74, 119 
Choens, Sue 74, 90 
Chorn, Juanita 32, 92 
Chozom, Tsering 45 
Christensen, Mary Ann 74 
Christian, Helen 45, 145 
Christy, Cherie 3, 45 
Church, Stacy 92 
Clark, Gloria 45, 132, 135 
Clarke, Kristina 45 
Claudrick, JoAnn 11, 39, 
45, 151 

Clay, Mitchell 39, 45, 92 
Claycamp, Shannon 45 
Clements, Howard 74 
Clements, Julie 45 
Clews, Steve 45 
Clothier, Hazel 74 
Coats, Pam 45 
Cobb, Vicki 72 
Cobbs, Justin 45,127, 166 
Cochran, Marci 117 
Cody, Kevin 45 
Cody, Shelly 45 
Cole, Thomas 45 
Coleman, Rob 28,127 
Collins, Brenda 118, 119 
Collins, Christie 45 
Collor, J.T. 11, 
Colvin, David 111 
Combs, Thad 45, 105 
Compton, Angie 45 
Conners, Bob 72 
Cook, Angela 45, 116 
Cook, Candace 5 
Cook, Kelly 45, 145 
Cooper, Susan 45, 107 
Cope, Cherrida 45 
Corbin, Angie 45, 60, 107 
Corbin, Chris 92 
Corbin, Julie 45, 107 
Corbin, Lois 45 
Cordell, Maurice 45 
Cornelsen, Linda 46 
Cortest, Yvonne 46 
Corwine, Matt 105 
Countryman, Brian 5, 
Cox, Darryl 5, 46, 106, 107 
Cox, Dolores 5, 
Cox, Linda 46 
Cox, Rodney 72,74 
Cox, Stacy 46, 119 
Crank, Rob 46 
Cravens, Dianne 46 
Crawford, J.T. 25, 46 



Creed, Coby 46, 139 
Criger, David 123 
Crosley, Steve 127 
Cross, Laura 92,105 
Crough, Joe 46 
Currie, Sherry 74 
Cutsinger, Sean 46, 119 
Cyphers, Amy 46 
Cyphers, James 92 




Dale, Beckie 46 

Daniels, Trish 46 

Dashner, Paul 66, 74 

Dauber, Duane 66 

Davie, Pat 46,127 

Davis, Bryan 161 

Davis, Jason 46,81,78,81, 

119, 161 

Davis, Ray 46 

Dean, Jennifer 46 

Dean, Troy 46, 107 

DeBrott, Garry 32 

Decker, Matthew 46 

DeFisher, Kevin 112 

Defore, Charles 66 

DeHaven, Penny 46 

Dennis, Scott 127 

Dennis, Sherrie 46 

Denny, Mark 102 

Dent, Robert 46 

Dewald, Troy 110, 111, 121, 

120 

Dexter, Brad 145 

Dexter, James 46 

Dial, Jason 46 

Diffendal, Bryan 111,121 

Dill, Audrey 46 

Dillard, Jeff 24,46 

Diltz, Gerry 46 

Dixon, Ryan 46 

Dixon-West, ReJeannia 46 

Doan, Bill 74, 145 

Dobbs, Mary 47 

Dodd, Steve 145 

Dodson, Marvin 74 

Dohl, Chesley 47, 135 

Doll, Justin 26,47, 111, 121 

Doughty, Pearl 75 

Douglas, James "Buster" 

152 

Dreiling, Rick 20, 75 

Drieling, Scott 40 

Dritg, Roger 29, 

Duer, David 47 

Dugan, Dan 47 

Dulin, Bill 3,47,127 

Duncan, Shannon 39 




Dunn, Elizabeth 47 

Duryea, Aaron 47 

Duryea, Denae 47, 130, 

131 

Dutton, Kelli 47 

Dye, Angela 47 



"55588 uSs^»vme» tsafms : %&». j 



Eaton, Kellie 47 
Eaton, Tracy 134, 135 
Ecord, Samantha 47 
Edmonds, Raymond 47 
Edwards, Bryan 47 
Edwards, Jim 75 
Edwards, Kim 47 
Edwards, Toni 93 
Eickmann, Michael 47 
Eidem, Aaron 47 
Ekstrom, Jennifer 47 
Eland, Marilyn 47 
Ellet.Ted 47 
Ellis, Cassandra 93 
Ellsbury, Jennifer 47 
Elmer, Sue 36 
Engelbrecht, Debbie 47 
Engels, Steve 93 
Ensz, Kathy 32 
Ensz, Roland 75 
Erickson, Marcy 71 
Erikson, Darrel 75 
Erwin, Tom 75 
Estell, Bonnie 30 
Evans, Pam 32 
Ewell, Douglas 47,127 




Waiting for daddy's return, this little 

boy waves his flag at Forbes Field. (Photo 
by Rich Norrod) 



Fabrizius, Steve 40 
Fagerberg, Gretchen 47 
Fankhauser, Brian 141 
Fantroy, Rachel 36 
Farmer, Nancy 75 66 
Farqhahar, Jody 93 
Ferguson, Rebecca 47 
Ferran, Sheila 47 
Firebaugh, Mark 47 
Fisher, Heath 47,127 
Fisher, Shannon 47 
Fitch, Brad 3 
Flaming, Kyelene 93 
Fleming, Debby 111 
Flores, Aaron 47,67,127 
Flotz, Michael 47 
Flurry, Cherrie 66 
Ford, Sharon 47, 31 
Forrest, Bill 5,75,141 
Fortner, Joseph 47 
Foster, Nancy 47 
Foster, Taura 47 



Thankful for the cape because of 

the cool weather, Junction City 
sophomore, Jo Ann Claudrick, reins as 
Queen during the Football Homecoming. 
(Photo by Kristy Ross Duggan) 




Foster, Tonya 47 
Fowler, Juanita 75 
Frankhauser, Brian 93 
Frazell, Brenda 47 
Frazier, Ian 72 
Frederick, Dale 47 
French, Donna 39 
Frey, Gus 47 
Friesen, Larry 75 
Friesen, Lois 75 



imj JE* 



Gadwood, Bill 127 

Gage, Shilo 78 

Gaines, Polly 111, 119 

Galgon, Gail 75 

Galloway, Lorna 75 

Garland, Jeri 93, 111, 121, 

133 

Gatlin, Darla 95 

Geiman, Dana 141 

George, Mark 3, 145 

George, Peggy 93 

George, Perry 24 

George, Russell 93 

Gibson, Meriam 93 

Giles, Greg 28,51 

Gillespie, Travis 49 

Gillock, Michelle 49, 93 

Gilmore, Jim 26 

Gilmore, Nancy L. 49 

Gilson, Meriam 93 
Gingerich, Brenda 31, 32, 
49 ~ 

Gladfelter, Scott 49, 102 
Glaves, Sandi 49 
Glendening, Debra 75 
Glenn, Dionna 37 
Goddard, Matthew 49 
Goering, Ken 75 
Goetzinger, Shawn 1 1 1 
Golden, Sheldon 26, 49 
Goldsmith, Dawn 49 
Gomes, Vankarllo 49 
Gomez, Frances 49, 93 
Gomez, Ruben 26 
Gonzales, Dan 66 
Goodmon, Todd 49 
Goodwin, David 39, 49 
Gordon, Clifford 39, 49 
Gorman, Yevonne 49 
Graham, Michelle 49 
Grayson, Marcus 49,127 
Greene, Colette 49 
Greene, Mandi 49, 71, 107 



Ml 




James "Buster" Douglas knocked heavyweight championship belt fron 
out Mike Tyson in Tokyo. "Buster" Tyson. (Photo courtesy of World Wid, 
Douglas took away the world Photos) 



Gregg, Kory 93 
Gregg, Tracy 49,111 
Grewing, Pam 66 
Griffith, Audrey 32 
Griner, Stephen 49 
Grove, Nancy 108, 109 
Grunden, Rebecca 49, 69 
Gulick, Loretta 49 
Gurtner, Steve 49 
Gutherie, Daniel 49, 51 
Gwinup, Celellia 49 



Hackler, Staci 49 

Haehn, Amy 117 

Haga, Rick 119 

Haigler, Marshall 13, 

19,127,146 

Hall, Gary 93 

Hall, Sherry 49, 109 

Halter, April 49,116,117 

Hamilton, Kara 49, 119 

Hammer, Suella 49 

Handley, Jerry 127 

Haney, Teresa 49 

Harden, Sheila 32 

Hare, Debbie 49 

Harmon, Amy 93 

Harmon, Darrell 11, 49, 132, 

138, 139 

Harris, Mike 11,49,145 

Harris, Pat 75 

Harrison, Jackie 108 

Harrison, Terry 49 

Harry, James D. 49 

Hartley, Brett 49, 122, 123 

Hartman, Marlin 145 

Harvey, Jack 66 

Havel, Lynn 23,118,119 

Hayle, Wayne 66 

Hays, Mike 105 

Headrick, Phillip 49 

Heath, Deidre 49 

Heath, Heather 49 

Hedrick, Rick 105 

Heffernon, Lenny 45, 52, 

[1,127 

Heinrich, Paula 52 

Hempsmyer, Patricia 75 

Henderson, Eric 52,127 

Hendricks, Cheryl 52 

[Hendricks, Sheldon 52, 90 

Henley, Cheri 52,107,123 

Henrie, Shawn 3, 52, 76 

Henry, Leiza 52 

Henry, Troy 52, 127 



Heppler, Kay 108, 109 
Hernandez, Ladislado 75 
Hess, Shirley 52 
Hibbard, Clayton 52, 105 
Hickert, Cheryl 75, 88, 89 
Hiebert, Adrilene 52 
Hiebert, Clyde 75 
Hieger, Maria 52 
Hill, Cynthia 52 
Hillman, Jenny 52 
Hinnen, Renee 52 
Hirbour, Debra 52, 130 
Hobbs, Jeremy 111,121 
Hoffman, Susan 52 
Hogan, Amber 52 
Hohl, Emilie 52 
Holcom, Candi 39, 132, 
133, 135 

Holden, Phil 94, 145 
Holladay, Mindi 52 , 111, 
120,121 

Holladay, Shannon 52 
Holland, Debra 52 
Holstein, Brian 52 
Holt, Sandra 53 
Holt, Tommy 127 
Holt, Tracy 53 
Hopkins, Becky 53 
Hopkins, Larry 66 

Horst, Rebecca 53, 134, 
135 

Hoss, Cindy 75 
Hostetler, Joe 75 
Houseman, Laurissa 117 
Howard, Hope 53, 130 
Howard, Teresa 53, 145 
Hubbard, Dave 53 
Huddleston, Keli 24, 53 
Hudley, Jerry 53 
Hudson, Crysta 116 
Hull, Carol 75 
Hull, Diana 115 
Hulse, Heidi 53 
Humphrey, Jason 53 
Hunt, Jeana 53 
Huntley, Rachelle 53, 145 
Hurd, Ed 53 

Hurley, Randy 53, 106, 107 
Hussein, Saddam 142 
Hutchinson, Trish 75 
Hutchison, Terri 53 



\L 



Isom, Ollie 76 



Jack, Jan 76 

Jackson, Anthony 28, 53, 

139 

Jackson, Cleveland 28, 53, 

91, 133, 139 

Jackson, Damon 53,127, 

145 

Jackson, Mike 53 

Jackson, Nita 76 

Jackson, Rachel 53 

Jacobs, Julia 53 

James, Brian 40, 115 

James, Ericka 53 

James, Jana 53 

Jamieson, Jodi 53, 105 

Janzino, Barbara 53 

Jensen, Tonya 53 

Jerome, Brian 35, 53, 145 

Jespersen, Jill 53 

Jesseph, Mike 66 

Joachims, Chad 26, 28, 

70,90, 111,121 

Johnson, Arlene 53 

Johnson, Barbara 109 

Johnson, J. J. 53,119 

Johnson, Justin 53, 139 

Johnson, Kristin 132, 133, 

135 

Johnson, Lisa 53 

Johnson, Margaret 53 

Johnson, Melvin 139 

Jones, Dennis 66 

Jones, Janice 76 

Jones, Reggie 145 



Kaiser, Eric 114, 119, 161 
Kaufman, Jason 105 
Keesling, Kim 145 
Kennedy, Tina 116 
Keplar, Kim 102 
Kerschner, Tonya 76 
Kieffer, Regina 76 
Kincade, Eric 165 
Klein, Carol 76 
Kleysteuber, Louise 119 
Kling, Ann 119 
Knight, Chris 102 
Knight, Jeri 117 
Koke, Don 76 
Kratzer, Dave 76 
Kraus, Stephanie 117 
Krause, Gayle 76 
Kyle, Paul 76 



lllllllllllllllllllll, 



\L 




Lacy, Tonya 36 
Lagerman, Mike 112, 113 
Lambert, John 102 
Langley, Bill 76 
Lassiter, Kwamie 76, 127, 
129 

Lawrence, Kim 76 
Lawrence, Scott 94, 145 
Lay, John 76 
Le Blanc, Mace 124 
Leiker, Jeff 76 
Lennon, Christian 76 
Lester, Bill 76 
Lewis, Roger 76, 102 
Lindsay, Rob 145 
Lippoldt-Mack, Valerie 76 
Logue, Mary 76 
Longfellow, David 76 
Longfellow, Shirley 76, 89 
Love, Stephanie 145 
Lowrance, Pat 76 
Luna, Rita 76 




Machin, Renee 55 
Madison, James 56 
Malcom, Lyle 56,111 
Malik, Corby 23,56,123, 
145 

Malik, Donna 5, 76 
Maniponh, Boonie 56 
Mansikka-Aho, Minna 3 
Manuel, Jerry 56,127,128 
Marcotte, Shawn 3 
Marks, Toby 1 27 
Marple, Troy 56, 105 
Marquardt, Kelly 26, 56, 
111, 121 

Marshall, Pamela 56 
Martens, Alex 56 
Martin, Frankie 56 
Martin, Keith 56 
Martin, Sharon 56 
Martinez, Trenni 127,146 
Mashke, Lynn 32 
Mason, Robert 56,127 
Massey, Jeffery 6, 56, 127 
Massoth, Jason 56, 127 
Massoth, Trisha 56 
Matson, Susan 56 
Mayfield, Wade 71, 127 
McAdoo, Pat 56 
McArdle, Marci 56 



McCalla, Scott 20 
McChesney, Colleen 35 
McClain, Tony 56 
McClellan, Carey 28 
McClellan, Mac 47, 116 
McCollom, Darin 23, 56, 
119 

McConnell, Richard 56, 127 
McCormick, Christie 56, 
108 

McCorry, Paula 32 
McDermeit, Patty 77 
McDonald, Mario 
56,127,129, 165 
McElroy, Chad 118 
McEuen, Karen 56 
McFadden, Dan 17 
McFadden, O'Brien 16,17 
McFadden, Patty 17,77 
McFadden, Timothy 17 
McGinnis, Sean 13,127,146 
McLean, Greg 56 
McMurphy, Patrick 56 
McNair, Lee 66 
McNary, Vickie 28, 
McNitt, Kimberly 56, 107 
McNorton, Steve 105 
Mears, Kevin 56 
MeGarry, Janice 66 
Meierhoff, Denise 50, 
56,146 

Mentzer, Jonas 57 
Mercer, Donna 57 
Meredith, Mary 57 
Meyer, Eric 127 
Meyer, Vincent 57 
Middleton, Kelly 57,111,121 
Mikumo, Kayoko 19 
Milbourn, Sonja 77 
Miller, Jerry 78, 115, 119 
Miller, Kandy 77 
Miller, Shawn 57,127 
Mills, Anita 57, 109 
Mills, Pamela 57, 108, 109 
Minks, Diana 57 
Mitchell, Clay 57 
Moody, Angie 57, 13 
Moomey, Kim 57 
Moore, Christina 57,117 
Moore, Gwendolyn 57 
Moore, Jennifer 57, 117 
Moore, Kelinda 57 
Moore, Shelly 57 
Moore, Tommy 11,127 
Morgan, Lesley 57 
Morgan, Russ 24, 
Morland, Toni 57 
Morrell, Troy 127 



Morrow, Cole 57 

Mosher, Adam 3, 57, 76, 

145 

Moss, Roger 57 

Myers, Malinda 57 




Naasz, Erwin 57 

Nace, Kim 58 

Nace, Kyle 105 

Nakkhleh, Saleh 58 

Nash, Elmo 9, 58, 77 

Nattier, Lisa 58 

Nelson, Christina 1,26,58, 

111, 120, 121 

Nelson, Tony 28, 58, 90, 

139 

Nemat, Ayaz 58 

Nevins, Carlos 58, 127, 12i 

Nichols, Larry 58 

Nickerson, Gaylon 132, 

133, 138, 139, 158 

Nixon, Diane 58 

Nixon, Laura 58 

Noel, Lee C. 58 

Norris, Heather 58 

Norris, Kyle 97 

Norris, Troy 58 

Norrod, Richard 73, 1 07 

Norstrom, Mike 26, 58, 1 1 1 

120, 121, 123 

Norwood, Scott 160 

Nosier, Judy 32 

Nutter, Diana 58, 111, 130 

Nutter, Pam 58, 97 



I 




O'Donnell, Michael 


58 


O'Neil, Lori 97 




Obholz, Kevin 58 




Oharah, Jack 77 




Ohl, Jim 77 




Oliver, Melanie 58 




Oliver, Terry 105 




Orr, Bryan 58 




Orr, Mike 58 




Oswald, Sean 58 




Owen, Jeffrey 58 




Owings, Brad 58,127 




A firework display of anti-aircraft 

fire following an air attack in Baghdad. 
Resolutions came early in morning of 



January 17, 1991. (Photo courtesy ofW 'odd 
Wide Photos) 



#Jfg$ w k Ww€ A w- *mL< ' 



Pack, Shawna 23,26,111, 
121 

Palone, Robin 26,58,111, 
120, 121 

Panton, David 11 
Parker, Chad 58 
Parker, Cynthia 59 
Parrott.CJ. 59 
Patterson, Brenda 59 
Patton, Larry 77 
Patty, Sharlene 38 
Paulsen, Mike 59 
Paulson, Brook 59 
Payne, Dana 59 
Peck, Chad 28,59,139 
Pellerito, Andy 59,127 
Pennell, Barry 127 
Pepper, Julie 97 
Peter, Johanna 59 
Peterson, Bob 80, 119 
Peterson, Linda 77 
All Petty, Carrie 59 
|>| Petz, Heather 59, 145 
Pfingsten, Darrin 59 
Phillips, Brook 127 
Phillips, Marcus 59,127 
Phillips, Michelle 59 
Phillis, Jennifer 59, 111, 
121 

Phillomena, Akpan 97 
Plante, Julie 97 
Plush, Eric 59 
Poe, Eric 59,127 
Pohlenz, Jill 59,111,121 
Pohly, Linda 77, 111 
Poindexter, Kelvin 1 1 , 50, 
59, 127, 129 
Poling, Tiffany 97 
Poling, Tiffany 135 
Porter, Billy 127 
Potter, Trent 59 
Powell, Curtis 59 
Powell, John 38, 112 
Powers, Steve 145 
Prather, Jennifer 59 
Preuett, Robin 59 
Prichard, Belinda 59 
Pridgen, Terry 59, 145 
Prockish, James 59, 127 
Provorse, Susan 59, 32 
Prudhomme, Brent 59 
Pruitt, Dawn 59, 1 1 1 
Pryor, Rod 97, 138, 139 
Puetz, Todd 59,127 
Purcell, Rhonda59 
Putnam, Virginia 97 



Quattlebaum, Lyn 59 



Race, Wes 59, 139 
Rahim, Monjur 59 
Rahn, Kevin 50,59,71,127 
Rainey, James 1 1 , 59 
Ramsey, Bob 66 
Raymond, Jackie 59, 31 
Rayney, James 145 
Reagan, Matt 59 
Recob, Angie 111,121 
Redman, Gretchen 59 
Reed, Gary 59 
Reed, Russell, 59 
Reed, Tammy 59 
Reed, Teffany 97 
Reekie, Bill 62 
Reeves, Jubil 1 1 1 

Remsberg, Dale 127 
Remsberg, Rick 127 
Remy, Jean 145 
Reno, Stacy 62 
Resnick, Mike 62 
Reynolds, Kayla 62, 145 
Rice, Ayanna 62 
Richards, Kim 62 
Richardson, Robert 62 
Richardson, Troy 62 
Ridgway, William 62 
Rimer, Debbie 62 
Ripley, Kevin 62,111,121 
Rizo, Abel 62,127 
Robert, Bernice 62 
Roberts, Mark 127 
Roberts, Peggy 62 
Robertson, Randy 62, 
71,127 

Robinson, Allan 66 
Robinson, Holly 97 
Rochat, Rachel 97 
Rocheford II, Russ 62 
Roedl, Christy 1,111,121 
Rogers, Cindy 62 
Rogers, Kim 62 
Rogers, Sandy 30 
Rohr, Wlmer 66 
Ross, John 129 
Ross, Kristy 1 07 
Ross, Vernon 62 
Roths, Mike 62 
Roush, Dorothy 62 
Roush, Kenneth 62,127 
Rowan, Kim 62 



Rowland, Matt 62 
Rowland, Rhonda 63,1 1 1 
Ruckle, Patty 63 
Ruda, Kathy 63,111 
Rumple, Grace 63 
Runnion, Frankie 63 
Runnion, Theresa 63 
Runquist, David 63 
Russell, Patti 63 




Sage, LaVeta 63 
Saia, Bryce 127 
Saia, Tom 127,162 
Salisbury, Shirley 63 
Salmans, Judy 77 
Sammons, Charlene 63 
Sample, Charles 63,127 
Sampson, Joe 63,127,128, 
145, 165 

Sampson, Sharlyn 63, 119 
Sanborn, Karlene 34, 77 
Sanborn, Mark 77 
Sanchez, Terri 63 
Sanders, Larry 63,127 
Satterfield, Melba 63 
Sawyer, Brook 78 
Schaker, Melanie 63, 130 
Schelske, Pam 63 
Scheminske, Jon 63 
Schemmer, Scott 81 
Scheuber, Chris 63 
Scheuber, Sherry 63 
Schmidt, Linda 63, 130 
Schmitt, Dennis 35 
Schoenhofer, Edward 63 
Schoffstall, David 34 
Schouten, Kim 111,120,121 
Schreiber, Ginger 32 
Schreiber, Mike 63, 124, 
132, 133, 139 
Schreuder, Jesse 63 
Schroeder, Jesse 145 
Schultz, Donna 36 
Schwemmer, Scott 27, 80 
Scott, Cheryl 63 
Scott, James 63 
Scribner, Shari 63 
Seifert, Tanya 63 
Seirer, Stephennie 63 
Seivley, Scott 63 
Self, Paula 97 
Senn, Shane 63,139 
Servis, Kim 63 
Shank, Brad 63 
Sharshel, Jodi 63 
Sheehay, John 36 




Two hundred million people all over 

the planet celebrated the 20th anniversary 
af Earth Day in Washington D.C. at the 



foot of the capitol. (Photo courtesy ofWorld 
Wide Photos) 



Shinpaugh, Melissa 63 
Shipley, Curt 77 
Sibley, Tobi 109 
Sills-Powell, Lori 35 
Silman, Christy 97 
Simone, Mary 63 
Singleton, Elbert 63 
Slate, Malinda' 63, 97 

Slater, Mattie 63 
Slayton, Dave 130 
Slusser, Roger 39, 
Smith, Alicia 64,117 
Smith, Blair 123 
Smith, Brandy 64, 102, 103 
Smith, Denise 64 
Smith, Eric 127 
Smith, Howard 97 
Smith, Jason 14 
Smith, Jeremy 64 
Smith, John 64,111 
Smith, John 102, 103 
Smith, Kraig 64 
Smith, Larry 64 
Smith, Lisa 64 
Smith, Xenophon 64, 97 
Smithson, Randy 139 
Snow, Charmin 64 
Snyder, Kenneth 39, 64 
Snyder, Susan 64 
Sobrevinas, Renato 77 
Sommers, Curt 77 
Sommers, Daniel 64,1 1 1 , 
120,121 

Sommers, Morgan 64 
Sommers, Sue 78 
Soyez, Larry 25, 26, 64, 
70,120,121, 145 
Soyez, Mary 64,111 
Spaht, Dale 64 
Speary, Phil 78, 119 
Spence, Darin 78, 135 
Spicer, Crystal 32 
Spicka, Angie 130,64 
Spillman, Janis 64 
Sprague, Dianna 64 
Stackley, David 78 
Stagner, Matt 64 
Stambaugh, Julie 1 , 64, 97, 
111,120,121 




Gaylan Nickerson, Wichita fresh 

man, skies above all the rest to slam hom< 
another two points on a way to anothe 
Grizzly victory. (Photo by Kristy Ros. 
Duggan) 



Standrich, Janelle 98 

Stapleton, Mary 130,131, 

64 

Starkey, Scott 64 

Starr, Marci 98 

Starr, Scott 98 

Steinert, Gregory 64 

Stephens, Aimee 64, 130, 

131 

Stephens, Bryan 64 

Stephens, Marlin 24 

Stephenson, Jennifer 117 

Sterling, Shawn 64, 98 

Steven- Modica, Tina 64 
Steward, Christi 98 
Steward, Eric 98 
Stewart, Shannon 64, 119 
Stirling, Shawn 145 
Stone, Woodrow 64 
Stout, James 64 
Strain, Judy 78 
Strassburg, Kristy 64 
Strong, Matt 112 
Struckman, Marsha 64 
Struckman, Marsha 98 
Stuart, Todd 4, 103 
Sudduth, Winnette 65 
Suderman, Dean 65 



Suttington, Tina 65 
Swafford, Jason 65 
Swift, Jason 65,127 
Swiggart, Sandra 65, 117 
Swisher, June 65 
Switzer, Eric 65 
Swonger, Robyn 65 
Syed, Imam 65 




Tabor, Terri 65 
Talbot, Heath 65,114 
Talbott, Matt 65 
Talkington, Gary 66, 78 
Talkington, Vicki 65 
Taylor, Duwan L. 65 
Taylor, Eric 65 
Taylor, Jolena 65 
Taylor, Pam 65, 130 
Templeton, Lisa 65 
Terry, Joe 65, 107 
Teter, Melissa 65 
Theis, Erick 66 
Thiessen, Donna 66 
Thomas, Carol 119 
Thomas, Dustin 66 
Thomas, Joy 66 



Thomas, Marcus 28, 66, 90, 
100, 139 

Thomas, Terron 66 
Thompson, Jerry 66 
Thornburg, Shelly 66 
Throckmorton, Carol 66 
Tighe, Joann 141 
Tilcock, Bernice 66 
Tillotson, Scott 3, 40, 66, 
115, 119 
Titus, Lori 66 
Todd, Paul 28, 
Toedman, Kim 98 
Toedman, Ron 66 
Tole, Randy 66 
Tong, Larry 66, 98 
Toonen, Lynn 90, 91 
Towles, Thomas 66 
Tracy, Scott 1 05 
Travnichek, Debby 35 
Trent, Bill 78 
Trotter, Cheryl 66 
Tullis, Diana 66 
Turley, Carla 66 
Turner, David 80 
Turner, Lanny 66 
Turner, Melissa 66, 107 
Tyson, Mike 154 





A member of the community Jay 

Brinkmeyer, plays trombone in the B utler 
BigBandduringabasketballgame. (Photo 
by Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Unger, Tamatha 117 
Unger, Trevis 13,66 
Unruh, Emily 66, 134, 135 
Unruh, Susan 66 
Usmani, Shaur 18,66 




Vail, Kevin 66 

Van DeBerghe, Todd 67, 

127 

Vanarsdale, Cynthia 66 

VanFossen, Tammy 98 

Venator, Kyle 102 

Volkmann, Eric 50 



Buffalo Bills kicker Scott Norwood 

center, misses the field goal on the las 
play of the game in Tampa. The Giant 
won Super Bowl XXV 20-19. (Phot 
courtesy of World Wide Photos) 




ast members Jason Davis, Wichita 

;shman, Bryan Davis, El Dorado 
ishman, and Eric Kaiser, El Dorado, 
)phomore, sing a chorus during the 
oduclion of "Hank the Cowdog.'V^^^ 
Kristy Ross Duggan) 





Wacker, Jeff 66, 145 
Wade, Tammi 67 
Wahto, Diane 20, 78, 89 
Waiters, Jason 67,139 
Waldorf, Greg 67 
Walker, Katherine 98 
Walker, Sherryl 67 
Wallace Jr., Lorin 67 
Wallace, Dale 39, 
Walls, Michael 102 
Walters, Benjy 67 
Walters, Jason 139 
Walton, Connie 78 
Waner, Judith 67 
Ward, Angela 67 
Ward, Stephanie 67 
Washington, Joel 135 
Wasinger, Heather 67, 135 
Waters, Jeff 127,67 
Watkins, Cynthia 67, 111, 
141, 123 

Watkins, Jane 5, 78 
Watkins, Jane 89, 98 
Watson, Geoff 111, 121 
Watts, Pacer 67 
Webb, Mary 98 
Webster, Allen 66 
Webster, Andre 127 
Weins, Gordon 66 
Weiss, Johanna 67 
Wellner, Penny 68, 141 
Wells, Terry 68,73 
Weninger, Shellie 68, 117 
Wertzberger, Karl 32, 127 
West, Benjie 68,91, 139 
West, Benjie 139 
West, Curtis 3,77, 127, 129 
West, Dalen 68 
Wheeler, Kim 98 
White, Catherine 68 
White, Chris 141 
White, Denise 140,68 
White, James 68 
White, Laura 68 
White, Lee 5 
White, Thomas 141 
Whiteside, Donna 78 
Whitson, Adam 68 
Whorton, Jan 68 
Wiebe, Patricia 78 
Wienke, David 68, 127 
Wiens, Gordon 98, 123 
Wiersma, Jeania 68,117 
Wilcox, Shelby 68 
Wilken, Angie 68 



yi 



Wilkinson, Wendy 68, 130 
Williams, Anthony 39, 69, 
145 

Williams, Barney 69 
Williams, Bryant 145 
Williams, Carlos 69, 126, 
127 

Williams, Henry 69 
Williams, Jeffrey 69 
Williams, John 69 
Williams, Kent 78 
Williams, Marvin 28 
Williams, Maurice 102 
Williams, Nayt 69, 115, 119 
Williford, Kim 98 
Willis, Delinda 69 
Wilson, Chad 69 
Wilson, Dow 26, 98 
Wilson, Greg 69,127 
Wilson, Jennifer 98, 105 
Wilson, Paige 15,69 
Wilson, Tommie 69 
Winfrey, Linda 69 
Winston, Donald 127 
Wintermote, Patricia 69 
Wirstrom, Freddy 69 
Wiseman, Jared 28,69 
Wolff, Victor 69 
Wonser, Correna 107,69 
Wood, Beverly 69 
Wood, Dixie 32 
Wood, Jeff 127,69 
Woody, Don 69 
Wools, Diana 69 
Workman, Jeremy 73 
Workman, Marty 73, 
127,129 

Worley, Denise 73, 109 
Worthington, Lena 73 
Wren, Kirk 78, 145 
Wrench, Susan 78 
Wright, Marisha 73 




Xanders, Roger 73 



Yates, Janet 73 
Ybarra, Marsha 73 
Young Matt 26, 123 
Young, Bethany 73, 116 
Young, Leigh 73, 135 



Zimmer, Spencer 73 

Zimmerman, Capri 73 

Zimmerman, Ed 73 

Zimmerman, Tamara 73, 

111 

Zorn, Shelly 73, 111,121 

Zweiner, Kevin 73, 127 




Coach Tom Saia attempts to ex- 
plains the finer points of community 
college football to the sideline official 



during a Saturday afternoon game. (Phot 
by Kristy Ross Duggan) 



Comedian and actress Roseanne 

Barr, sings the national anthem at a 
National League baseball double header. 
(Photo courtesy of World Wide Photos) 




The U.S. Census Bureau sought 

out shelters, subways and steam grates to 
attempt to find out the extent of 
homelessness. The bureau is spending 
$2.7 million to tally the homeless 
Americans. (Photo courtesy of World Wide 
Photos) 





Colophon 

Volume 62 of the 
yearbook of Butler County 
Community College, The 
Grizzly, was edited by Julie 
Corbin. The staff was ad- 
vised by Jane Watkins and 
Diane Wahto, and litho- 
graphed by Jostens Publish- 
ing Company. Press Run: 
1 100 copies of 168 pages plus 
a spring supplement, 9x12 in 
size for spring delivery. 
Paper: 80 lb. gloss enamel. 
Binding: Smythesewn, with 
headbands Cover: Laminated 
custom artwork in Violet 
#267, Blue Green #320, with 
a base ink of Black #395. 
Copper foil #382 is hot 
stamped onto front board. 
Endsheets: Violet paper 
#2645 with Blue Green #320, 
with a base of Black #395. 
Type, headlines, captions, 
and folios vary in sizes and 
fonts. 



Eric Kincade, Mario Mc Donald, 

Joe Sampson and Troy Adkins rally during 



opening kickoff. (Photo by Kristy Ross 
Duggan) 



Justin Cobbs, Garnett freshman, 

finishes off his day by checking his mail 
in the new dorm. (Photo by Cheri Henley) 

Mike Argo, MarysvUle sophomore, 

as a newly created position of Grizzly 
yell leader keeps the crowd going in a 
tight situation for the Grizzlies. (Photo 
Kristy Ross Duggan) 




On January 13, 1991, the Soviet 

army imposed a curfew and took 
command of the Lithuanian capital, 
Vilnius, after troops seized a television 
tower in an assault that killed 13 and 
injured about 140 people. (Photo courtesy 
of Worldwide Photos) 




We were watched throughout 
the year, in everything from 
sports to trustees' meetings. All 
eyes were on us as we made our 
journey thorough 1990 and 
entered in 1991 with gracefulness 



unrivaled. We overcame 



obstacles by using our knowledge 
gained by competing in life's 
open contest. Only the strong 
and courageous survived. We 
came out on the top, shinning for 



the world to see. 



As the final pages of this book are finished, it gives me a 
moment to reflect. Various images grace the back of my eyelids as 
I struggle to stay awake. 

Images of events such as St. Louis with cinnamon rolls, the 
ride up the arch, the "singing sailors", and "Pretty Woman". The 
everyday comedies, joke time, Mt. Dew, and sunflower seeds.. .tons 
of Mt. Dew and sunflower seeds. 

To each staff member, I would like to say, "Thank You. 
You were behind me 1 10% the entire year, even if you did not 
want to make that one last correction. Your dedication has enabled 
us to produce the best book yet. I love each and everyone of you". 

To each student reading this book, I would like to say, 
"Thanks to you too. Without you, there would have been no reason 
to have a book. The diversity and cooperation of each of you is 
what made this book what it is". 

To the faculty, staff, and administration I would like to say, 
"Thanks for all your help and understanding. I hope you also will 
be pleased with the contents of this book". 

The Grizzly staff put many hours into planning, 
interviewing, writing and rewriting, printing and pasting down to 
make this book what it is. I hope that you will not view it as pieces 
of paper, but pieces of all those involved. 

May you enjoy your yearbook for years to come, 



Julie Corbin 

Editor-in-Chief 

The Grizzly 






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