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Full text of "Royal purple"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/royalpurple1991unse 



The 

Extra 

EDGE 




ROYAL 
PURPLE 




Volume 82 

KANSAS S WE UNIVERSITY 

Enrollment 21,137 
Manhattan, Kan, 66506 

April 1990-March 1991 
Copyright 1991 

Student Publications Inc. 



Standing at the southeast 
corner of campus, theHigin- 
botham Gate greets both na- 
tives and newcomers to K- 
State. Marcia Bascom, non- 
degree graduate in land- 
scape architecture, won the 
design contest with her trad- 
itional limestone structure. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



TITLE PAGE 





If 

Aol ROYAL 
VVPURPLE 
t the edge of campus the Higinbotham gate stood as an inspiring 
symbol and reminder of a new attitude and environment that applauded student invention and 
excellence. Designed by Marcia Bascom, non-degree graduate in landscape architecture, the 
gate welcomed all to a University on the cutting edge of educational achievements and cultural 
enhancements. The University began developing comprehensive plans that would guide K-State 
into the 21st century and beyond. 

The energy that buzzed between 21,137 students as they hurried to class or unwound in 
Aggieville provided the extra edge to balance priorities and passions. 

With diverse organizations for every interest and occupation, individuals could express 
themselves and polish their talents. Students represented 70 countries, 50 states and all 1 05 
Kansas counties. Over 300 campus groups offered students ways to merge ideas and opinions 
or just share a favorite pastime. 

Student attention turned to everything from Southwind bringing in Democrat guberna- 
torial candidate Joan Finney to the big splashes made by the water ski team as it grew in size 
and success. Numbers on the varsity team were up to 21 from the previous 15. 

"We were very close to going to nationals. We came within 1 50 points of second place 
and everything came down to the last events, " said Chris Tucker, senior in journalism and 
mass communications and team president 

FYom the sidelines, fans witnessed the success of a football season that overcame the 
Wildcats' infamous losing record. Victorious roars rose from football crowds with a frequency 

Made in the shade, several stu- 
dents find a reprieve from, the sun 
under their umbrella during the 
Welcome Back Concert at Memorial 
Stadium. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 





Opening 






Tuba player Alex Shultz, junior in 
electrical engineering, reflects the 
spirit of the crowd by blowing his 
horn during the first half of the 
football season opener against 
Western Illinois. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

During the Back-to-School Dance 
on Seaton Court, limbo contestant 
Staci Hartter, sophomore in pre- 
physical therapy, squeezes under 
the stick held by John Doughty, se- 
nior in electrical engineering, and 
ISric Benson, sophomore in electri- 
cal engineering. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Opening 



On the edge of a trash bin, Tom Bartelli, freshman in electri- 
cal engineering, works on his English Composition I paper. He 
was assigned to find aspecial place and write whatever came 
to mind. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




ROYAL 




PURPLE 




Restored pride became a reality as the 'Cats 
opener and upset Oklahoma State University 



and exuberance long missing in the stadium, 
trounced Western IUinois, 27-6, in the season 
to claim their first Big Eight win in 23 games. 

Beyond the campus excitement, international events hit close to home. Iraq's invasion of Kuwait seemed 
inconsequential to most students until gasoline prices shot up 30 cents per gallon and soldiers from Fort Riley were 
called to duty in Saudi Arabia. Some left behind dependents enrolled at K-State and three Kuwaiti students were 
trapped in their homeland by the conflict. 

Academic excellence kept the University in the nation's top one percent for its number of Rhodes Scholars 
selected since 1974. K-State was also the only public institution to produce 14 Truman Scholars since 1979. 

The recognition continued when NASA selected the Division of Biology to house the Center for Gravitational 





Rhen Marshall, senior in milling science and management, 
sprays a roostertail in Tuttle during water ski team practice. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Boxer Dustin Mercer, sophomore in business administration, 
is escorted by Natalie Hurtig, junior in hotel and restaurant 
management, and Stephanie Johnson, senior in elementary 
education, on his way to the ring during Sig Ep Fite Nite in 
Weber Arena. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity's philanthrophy, 
the American Heart Association, benefited from the annual 
boxing event. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Opening **** 5 



Practicing with the water ski team at Tuttle, Chris Tucker, 
senior in journalism and mass communications, skies off a 
ramp and shoots over the water. Tucker competed injumping, 
trick, and slalom skiing events. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Cindy Burke, health educator at Lafene Student Health Cen- 
ter, laughs with a passing student during fall registration. 
Lafene sponsored a booth that distributed cold drinks to fight 
the heat. (Photo by David Mayes) 






Before joining the fes- 
tivities of an end-of- 
school party, Todd 
Searls, freshman in 
journalism and mass 
communications, 
fishes on a Tuttle Creek 
cove in May. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Opening 




Ksu Parachute Club alumni Tim Argo, top, and Jesse Ma- 
gana drift down to the crowd at the Welcome Back Concert in, r 
Memorial Stadium. Members of the parachute club have en 
tertained Manhattan crowds for years at the concert and 
home football games. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 





ROYAL 
PURPLE 




Studies in Cellular W p| \Vr and Developmental 

Biology. Only two \\ ' yy other universities in 

the nation were cho- \i^ «_, ^^ sen to participate in 
NASA's new program for space life sciences. This type of hands- 
on experience, supplemented by research from professors, kept 
the school on the cutting edge of technology. During the summer, 
three K-Staters attended the prestigious Washington Intern- 
ships for Students in Engineering. For the past six summers, at 
least one K-State student has earned this honor. 

The 1990 Fall Issue of 'Money Magazine's Money Guide 
praised K-Statefor efficient education, a bright spot in the tide 
of state legislative budget cuts. Ranked 38th among public 
universities and first in the Big Eight Conference, K-State was 
deemed a great value for the education dollar. 

President Jon Wefald proposed a sweeping plan for 
school-wide reorganization. Sticking to generalities, he called 
for fund reallocation and merging programs to eliminate waste; 
he also emphasized the importance of arts and sciences. 

"Not one of our professional programs can be excellent 
without strong programs in the natural sciences, mathematics, 
the social sciences, the arts and the humanities, " Wefald said. 
"If we want to improve the quality and academic standing of 
Kansas State University, we must improve the college of arts 
and sciences. " 

Exactly two weeks later, Thomas Isenhour was fired as 
Dean of Arts and Sciences and reassigned to the Deparment of 
Chemistry. Isenhour said the action may have resulted from his 
decision last spring to drop 24 sections of basic classes when the 
state cut $2. 1 million from K-State' s budget. 

Enrollment edged up with an increase of 1,027 students, 
topping all previous enrollment highs. The quality of incoming 
students was evident as the freshman class included a record 40 
National Merit Scholars— two Hispanic finalists, seven semi- 
finalists and 31 finalists. 

The $100 million Essential Edge Campaign passed the 
$60-million mark by the first day of classes. The campaign, 
supported by gifts and pledges, was designed to "give higher 
education in Kansas an edge of excellence it won't otherwise 
have," according to Governor Mike Hay den. However, Hay den's 
failure to approve the Margin of Excellence for a second term 
resulted in severe budget crunches. 

Questions of program restructuring did little to affect 
enthusiasm for pursuing interests. Standing at the fringe of a 
new state, K-Staters looked forward with both anxiety over 
change and ambition for the possibilities it brought. Through 
decisions and activities, the University achieved 

The Extra EDGE. 



HHBHHBHBHHHHI 



Opening »» 7 







Rough Around The EDGES 



m 



■ 



■ 







■ 



■ 






STUDENT LIFE 

In the water. At the theater. On the road. 



I 
■ 



■■ 



V 



■ 







Anyone who complained of boredom just wasn't looking hard enough 
for action. When Aggieville burnout set in, mountain bikers 

and rappelling daredevils headed to Turtle. 

Lazy afternoons spurred spontaneous jaunts across Kansas 

or ventures out of the state. 

For a departure from the usual, Broadway hits and world-renowned 

musicians came to campus at McCain Auditorium. 

But when it came time to get serious, groups tackled sensitive items like 

racism and date rape head-on. 

When the situation demanded it, students upset 

by the severe budget cuts trekked to the capitol in Topeka and voiced 

their concerns. 
It was a time to make choices 
and define some of the rougher edges of our lives. 



K-Statefans knock a beach ball through the crowd in the student 
section during the New Mexico State football game. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



1 M 



Glorying in a K State win, Dion Gengler, senior in computer sci- 
ence, cheers after aKSU touchdown against Western Illinois. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Student Life 




Student Life. 




Switching rowing partners at one 
of the checkpoints, Michael Miller, 
senior in mechanical engineering, 
and Shawna Shaver, freshman in 
business administration, come 
ashore as quickly as possible. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

The first pack of canoeists head 
into the sunrise on the Kaw River. 
Neither race officials nor particip- 
ants knew the first leg was almost 
twice as long as estimated. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



10 



Canoe Race 







-M 






A 





LONG 
PADDLE 



*-o^o--* 



Construction on the Kaw tacks extra miles to the first leg of 
the ARH canoe race, startling both paddlers and teammates. 



BY 
ERIN PERRY hanting, cheering and starting 

guns cracked the September morning silence at Rocky Ford Fishing Area. Canoeists in 
the first heat of the 20th Annual Canoe Race shoved off into the chilly Kaw River, antici- 
pating nothing more adverse than sore muscles and wet clothes. They also expected to 
be rowing for less than an hour. 

But surprises like an underestimated distance on the first leg, shallow water and a 
number of disqualifications were waiting downstream for the 28 teams. 

Sponsored by the Kansas State University Association of Residence Halls, the race 
was divided into eight legs of varying lengths for a total of 60 miles. Checkpoints 
marked the end of every leg, where teammates switched off tag-team style. 

Sam Robinson, junior in political science and event chairper- 
son, said teams could have only one male and one female ca- 
noeists per leg. They also had to keep their lifejackets fastened 
when in the boat, and only one person could hold the canoe 
steady when changing rowers. 

Low water levels on the Kaw created sandbars, some impossi- 
ble to row across. In this case, canoeists could not carry the boat 
over the obstacle. 

Construction on the Kaw River access ramp, the original 
starting point, forced the race upstream. A state park employee 
assured Robinson the move added just six miles to the race; 
race officials didn't bother to check it out. 

"I thought they'd gotten lost, that they'd gone up a tributary 
somewhere we didn't know about," Robinson said when ca- 
noeists failed to appear on time at checkpoint one. 

She estimated the first leg was actually 13-15 miles. 

Putnam Hall teammates Thomas Annis and Tess Forge 
pulled into checkpoint one ahead of the pack. Annis, junior in 
computer engineering, said he began to wonder if they were on 
the right river because he raced last year and knew 10 miles 
shouldn't take more than an hour. 

"When I saw the people (at the checkpoint), I thought, 
They're just standing here to clap us on,' and there was still 
another five miles," said Forge, freshman in animal science. 

Brian Springer, freshman in (Continued on page 12) 







Sean O'Connor, senior 
in mechanical engi- 
neering, sprays water 
into the mouth of Linda 
Good, sophomore in 
pre-physical therapy, 
after winning the race. 
They rowed last for the 
Smith/Smurthwaite 
team, finishing in 
7:1 7:36. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Canoe Race 



11 



P ADD LE 

(Continued from page 11) sec- 
ondary education, went shirt- 
less to expose the message in- 
ked on his back in black per- 
manent marker: "IF YOU CAN 
READ THIS THEN YOU'RE IN 
SECOND PLACE." Springer 
also rowed the lengthy first 
segment. 

"(I was thinking) I'm tired, 
I'm hungry and I've got to go to 
the bathroom," he said. "It 
was a lot more work than I 
planned on." 

The slowest canoe on the 
first leg clocked in at 3:21. 

When Robinson knew why 
the canoeists were delayed, 
she went ahead to checkpoint 
two and explained the prob- 
lem to waiting teammates. 
Judging from the time frame of 
races past, she realized night 
would fall before even the 
fastest canoes crossed the fin- 
ish line. 

At checkpoint two, she an- 
nounced that checkpoint five, 
just past Wamego, would re- 
place St. Marys as the finish 
line. There, they could get the 
boats out of the water and it 
would be about 3:30 
p.m.— the originally planned 
finish time. 

"They (the canoeists) 
thought 'It's only 10 in the 
morning.' I said, 'Right, but at 
this time last year we were al- 
ready in Wamego,'" Robinson 
said. 

Cutting off the last third of 
the race disappointed those 
team members who were 
scheduled to canoe last, but 
people found ways to enjoy 
themselves both in and out of 
the water. One group played 
cards; some sunbathed on the 
rocky bank; others caught up 
on sleep they'd missed to be at 
the starting point by 7 a.m. 

'They were upset that we 
had to end the race early," Ro- 




binson said. "But even if they 
were just waiting for the ca- 
noes to come in, they were still 
having fun." 

Around 3 p.m., people be- 
gan to gather at the finish line 
under the Vermillion Bridge 
past Wamego. Anxious team- 
mates scanned the river to the 
west for glints that could be 
canoe reflections. 

Members of the Smith/ 
Smurth Serious team, from 
Smith and Smurthwaite scho- 
larship houses, let out whoops 



and shouts when their pink- 
shirted canoeists came into 
view first. Sean O'Connor, se- 
nior in mechanical engineer- 
ing, and Linda Good, sopho- 
more in pre-physical therapy, 
paddled to the finish; the 
team's winning time was 
7:17:36. 

"We were hoping we could 
(maintain the lead)," Good 
said. "We were trying to make 
sure we didn't tip, that we got 
our speed up and kept off 
sandbars." 



Tired of waiting for 
their canoe to arrive, 
Sherri Wade, freshman 
in electrical engineer- 
ing, and Daniel Ha- 
skins, sophomore in 
business administra- 
tion, nap on their car. 
Construction on the 
river access ramp 
added unexpected 
miles to the first leg of 
the race, almost dou- 
bling the length of the 
leg and the teammates' 
wait. The added miles 
caused ARH officials to 
cut the race short. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



12 



Canoe Race 







Arriving at the race, a team carries its canoe across a 
concrete dike to the starting point. Many teams rented 
their canoes because the Association of Residence Halls 
couldn't supply them for 28 teams. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Waiting on a sandbar for their turn to paddle, team- 
mates watch anxiously for their canoes. Although the 
sandbar at the Wamego checkpoint was a convenient 
place to wait, the low water levels created many sand- 
bars that were impossible to row across. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 




tftf 





Tim Rice, senior in mechanical en- 
gineering, helps direct the UPC rap- 
pelling class. Helmets were man- 
datory for anyone making a jump. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




WHEN 

ADVENTURE 
CALLS 



Tuttle Creek Reservoir answers students' urge for a plunge 
during a rappelling trip or the KSU Wildcat Triathlon. 



BY 

ASHLEY STEPHENS 

RACHEL PEARSON 



T 



uttle Creek Reservoir was the site 



for thrillseekers to challenge themselves physically, emotionally and mentally in the ri- 
gors of rappelling and triathlons. 

The lone rappeller's feet skidded along the side of the concrete tower. Held only by 
ropes and determination, he descended the 80-foot Tuttle Creek Dam Outlet Tower 
during the Union Program Council's mini-rappelling session. 

Doug Schwenk, sophomore in arts and sciences, and Tim Rice, junior in mechanical 
engineering, demonstrated basic rappelling techniques to 40 students during four 
two-hour sessions in September. 

'The adrenalin, the excitement of it was the reason they were there," Schwenk said. 
"A lot of people were nervous, but everyone had a positive reaction." 

UPC provided the equipment, safety helmets, in- Other rappellers peer over the edge to 
structors, and opportunity for $8. 

"It's pretty economical. If you bought the stuff 
yourself, it would cost about $100," said George 
Rieck, senior in agronomy and participant. 

After demonstrating rappelling techniques, 
Schwenk and Rice remained atop the tower and as- 
sisted each participant down. The rappellers were 
harnessed and braced in a Swiss seat that hooked 
around their waists. (Continued on page 1 7) 



watch Chris Rockey, junior in elemen- 
tary education, drop down the main 
bridge support on Tuttle Creek Dam. 
Rockey had only rappelled afew other 
times before going with UPC. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Swimmers splash into the start of the 
Little Apple Triathlon at "Tuttle 
Puddle." Biking and running events 
followed the swim race. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 




14 



Tuttle Challenge 




15 



Competing for the first time, Ja- 
son Moshier, Manhattan, rides into 
a 35th overall placing. Moshier 
said he was pleased with his per- 
formance in the Wildcat Triathlon. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 

Instructor Doug Schwenk, sopho- 
more in arts and sciences, helps Ju- 
lie Roller, freshman in elementary 
education, prepare for her first 
jump. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 





««**)»*»**«"" 




Hk 



Jon Zuercher, junior in 
fisheries and wildlife 
biology, begins his first 
descentfrom the Tuttle 
Creek Control Tower. 
Most students who 
rappelled with UPC 
had never tried the 
sport before. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



16 



TUTTLE 




ADVENTURE 

1 ♦ m 

(Continued from page 14) 
hile descending, rappellers 
:ld on to the carabiner rope, 
ievice that controls speed. A 
lay rope, the safety line, 
-apped around the rap- 
:ller's midsection and was 
nnected to the person at the 
p of the tower. 
"You control your speed by 
[justing the ropes, but the 
rson at the top has the other 
id of the safety line and has 
lal say on how fast you can 
Rieck said. "If you should 
ippen to fall, he would be 
>le to stop you." 
According to Rieck, some 
ople panicked and stayed in 
ie spot for five or 1 minutes, 
lile others caught on more 



quickly. 

"At first you are just shak- 
ing. You are on the edge," said 
Andrew Kniesler, junior in 
computer engineering. 

"It was very challenging. 
You really have to trust your- 
self and your instincts," said 
Angie Timble, junior in pre- 
law. "I really learned to trust 
the person at the other end of 
the rope." 

Just a few weeks earlier and 
a few feet away, 137 triathletes 
dove into the icy waters of 
Tuttle Creek Reservoir to be- 
gin the first race of the Kansas 
State University Wildcat 
Triathlon, formerly the Little 
Apple Triathlon. 

The athletes committed to a 
grueling 0.3-mile swim, a 
10. 2 -mile bicycle race and a 
3.1 -mile foot race. 



Doug Stone, senior in phys- 
ical education, counted the 
Wildcat Triathlon in the 15 he 
had tackled. 

Stone varied his training 
procedure throughout the 
season to keep it from getting 
dull. On alternate days he 
lifted weights and practiced 
two of the events. 

Running appealed the most 
to Lee Stringer, senior in phys- 
ical education. 

"I usually run on a regular 
basis with a training partner, 
and I ran a couple of years at 
the junior college level," he 
said. 

Compelled by the exhilira- 
tion of a demanding event and 
the desire for constant chal- 
lenge, both athletes expressed 
interest in competing in future 
races. 



Mike Dannells, assis- 
tant professor in 
counselor education 
and educational psy- 
chology, dips hisfeet in 
water to remove sand 
before he mounts his 
bicycle for the second 
leg of the Wildcat 
Triathlon at Tuttle 
Creek. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 




Tuttle Challenge ***=> 17 



PROTESTS 

REORGANIZE 

PRIORITIES 



Architecture students stand next 
to their white T-squares symboliz- 
ing tombstones and pretend to die 
alongside them. The demonstra- 
tion protested the plan to dissolve 
the College of Architecture and De- 
sign. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Students rise up against President Wefald's proposal to axe 
the colleges of Human Ecology and Architecture and Design. 




A 



BY 

MARGO KELLER m m 

few expressive signs remained: 

white T-squares protruded from the lawn in front of Anderson Hall, students adorned 

rebuttal slogan T-shirts and badges, and graffiti marred the front of Seaton Hall. 

Reminiscent of the 1960s and 1970s when students fought for their rights and 
dressed for a cause, protesting returned when the administration's plan for reorgani- 
zation called for closing the colleges of Human Ecology and Architecture and Design. 

"It was an emotionally super-charged period of time," said Lane Marshall, dean of 
the College of Architecture and Design. "Having been around in the '60s I know that 
very few students have had the opportunity to protest. There was a whole generation of 
students who didn't get to feel what it was like to protest. These people will never forget 
what they did." 

Despite the lack of experience, the students showed up in full force to rally around 
their college and University. 

'They were exercising their democratic right," Marshall said. "They will never forget, 
that. That was power. That was democratic power. They will never forget those twol 
days. The collective voice and power perhaps was the most important piece or 
education." 

Students voiced concern over the unexpected plan. The initial draft, which surfaced 
in late October, offset recent state appropriation losses and saved the University a pro- 
jected $3 million. A five-point evaluation for the decision came under intense scrutiny 
by students, faculty and alumni. 

"I felt the plan was flawed and ill-considered at every level," said Gary Coates, profes-i 
sor of architecture. 'The premise was not that we were an academic group working 
creatively to solve the problems, but it was more like divide and conquer. It violates the 
principle of being an academic institution." 

Poised like troops sent into battle, people from both colleges and other disciplines 
staged marches on campus and around Anderson Hall just days after the plan was 
announced. 

Beyond Marshall's closed office door bearing the sign "War Room," Marshall and his 
executive committee of directors met from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

"I hadn't been to bed for days. I went on sheer nervous energy," he said. "It was de- 
lightful to see students get involved and see they were capable. I seldom look back at the 
nights without sleep and the 10 pounds I lost. There was a high, even though I wouldn't 
go through it again." (Continued on page 21) 



18 



Reorganization 





A student expresses 
her attitude toward It- 
State and reorganiza- 
tion with paper buttons 
pinned to her shirt. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Phil Cundari, senior in 
interior design, and 
Gary White, senior in 
park resources man- 
agement, chant and 
yell behind President 
Jon Wef aid's house. 
The persistent group 
surrounded Wef aid's 
home once he walked 
inside. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Reorganization *©** 19 



Fifth-year students in 
interior architecture 
Cathy Hall and Darcell 
Sockwell stand outside 
Justin Hall where the 
protest march began. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 




20 



REORGANIZATION 




ORGANIZATION 

Continued from page 18) The 
rst of the two rallies began 
ith a march between Justin 
nd Anderson halls. More 
lan $ 1 ,000 was spent on pro- 
ist signs and T-shirts, said 
eter Marsh, junior in hotel 
nd restaurant management 
nd Human Ecology Council 
lember. "Everyone has do- 
ated time, money and mater- 
i.l," Marsh said the day of the 
"Otest. "I have been working 
nee 7 o'clock every morning 
get ready." 

Faculty and alumni 
arched along with students. 
"I'm a boat rocker from way 
ick," said Jan Medley, home 
:onomics and nursing 
umna from Topeka. "I was 
rious and in total disbelief. I 
I t they were truly not on the 
$ht course." 

Medley's parents, K-State 
ibmni and former faculty 
lumbers, walked to the cam- 



pus to witness the protest. She 
also had a daughter enrolled 
in the College of Human 
Ecology. 

Provost James Coffman 
and President Jon Wefald 
were accosted and questioned 
by students as they left Ander- 
son Hall during the rally. Sec- 
urity guards later escorted 
Wefald to his home. 

But mourning was short- 
lived. That same day students 
read in the Collegian that the 
directive had changed. The in- 
itial proposal was ditched in 
favor of more faculty and stu- 
dent involvement. 

Two days later, another 
protest in front of Seaton Hall 
reiterated students' unrest. 

"We spent so much time 
and effort and for that to hap- 
pen a lot of students felt bet- 
rayed and shocked," said Rob 
Karlin, senior in architecture 
and student senator. "We felt 
we were lied to. ... It's really 
sad the only time you protest 
is when you're under the gun." 



Though the rallies had 
quieted, the question of reor- 
ganization remained. 

Marsh, also Student Senate 
Chair, said senate continued 
to lobby state legislators for 
more money but kept the issue 
of reorganization low-key. 

In the aftermath, the Uni- 
versity and community were 
forced to take a second look at 
what K-State offered. 

"It was a tough way to get 
strong," Marshall said. "If we 
look at the positive outcomes 
... we saw a statement that 
both architecture and human 
ecology are an honored part of 
the University tradition, and 
(reorganization) would no lon- 
ger be a threat." 

The second step was deal- 
ing with the ramifications and 
planning a wider spectrum of 
input for plans in the future. 
Marshall said the college dealt 
with lost confidence and a 30 
percent drop in enrollment 
from students transferring 
out or changing majors. 



A small group broke 
off from the 2,000 pro- 
testers to heckle and 
question President Jon 
Wefald as he walked 
from McCain Auditor- 
ium to his home. Sec- 
retary of Labor Eli- 
zabeth Dole's London 
Lecture was postponed 
due to the protest. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Reorganization 



21 



HE'S NOT 
ALWAYS A 
STRANGER 



Dates are a more prevalent threat 
of rape than a stranger in a dark alley. 




BY 

ERIN PERRY J ^ arly one morning in April, 1 990, Ni- 

cole's roommate found her in the hall, badly shaken, and took her to the Saint Mary 
Hospital. After Nicole (not her real name) was treated and examined for evidence, police 
went to her residence hall and arrested one of her fellow residents for rape. 

Ramon Davenport, then a sophomore in sociology and defensive end for the K-State 
football team, initially pleaded not guilty to the charge. But after plea-bargaining to 
drop aggravated sexual battery charges, Davenport changed his plea to guilty on the 
rape charge in late August. He was sentenced to five to 22 years in prison at the Hutch- 
inson State Reformatory. 

But Nicole's case was the exception to the norm. According to the Ms. Magazine 
Campus Project on Sexual Assault, completed in 1985, only 5 percent of women raped 
by an acquaintance reported it to police. Even fewer pressed charges. 

Judy Davis, director of the campus Women's Resource Center, said the largest rea- 
son victims did not report date rape was self-blame. 

"Women have a tendency to say, Well, if I hadn't done ...,'" Davis said. 'There's al- 
ways an element of complicity because this is someone with whom you have chosen to 
spend some time." 

Her major role at the center, she said, was assisting sexual assault victims either 
personally or through a friend's intervention. But women rarely approached her for 
help right after an assault — by Davis's estimations, the average lapse between a wo- 
man being raped by an acquaintance and reporting it, if ever, was one year. 

Victims often denied their attacks were actually rape or they needed help, according 
to Davis. 

"It's asking an awful lot for a college woman to report that she was raped on what ap- 
peared to be a swell date at a swell party with a swell guy," Davis said. "Women fear they 
won't be believed; they're afraid they will be ostracized socially." 

Often, the victim cared about her attacker, who may have been a friend or boyfriend, 
and didn't want to cause him trouble. She also may have been initially attracted to the 
rapist. 

'To say, 'Someday I might like to be lovers with him' is a very different thing from say- 
ing, 'Someday I'd like to be raped by him,'" Davis said. 

Rosanne Proite, assistant director of housing, recently completed her doctoral dis- 
sertation on attitudes toward date rape. She said when residence hall staff persons 
faced a resident's rape they tried to help her decide what to do. 
(Photo illustration by Scott Boyd) "We do some hand-holding; we try to outline options for (Continued on page 25) 



22 '*=*=> Date Rape 



I 



STRANGER 

(Continued from page 22) the 
individual," Proite said. "Then 
we take them by the hand to 
Judy (Davis), because Judy is 
just so good it doesn't make 
sense (not to see her)." 

When rape victims came to 
Davis, she first inquired about 
the woman's well-being and 
tried to judge how comfortable 
and stable she was. Next Davis 
tried to establish trust by as- 
suring the victim she didn't 
have to say anything, but if 
she did it would remain 
confidential. 

"I try to affirm what I know 
they're feeling," she said. "I 
give them permission to hurt 
and be angry. I try to alert 
them to what some of their 
needs are going to be so they'll 
forgive themselves for being 
an insomniac or not being able 
to concentrate." 

Though reports were low, 
Davis estimated date rape fre- 
quency here was very high. 

"It's foolish for us to as- 
sume, just because it's K- 
State, our students are less at 
risk than students from any 
other institute of higher edu- 
cation to be raped or to commit 
a rape," she said. 



Rape victims at K- State who 
chose to take action could 
either go to the campus police 
or invoke the University's Pol- 
icy Prohibiting Sexual 
Violence. 

The policy stated, "No form 
of sexual violence will be toler- 
ated or condoned at Kansas 
State University. This policy 
thus prohibits not only those 
acts commonly understood to 
constitute 'sexual assault,' 
but all attempts to coerce sex- 
ual activity as well." 

Under the policy, an as- 
saulted student had to file a 
complaint with the Dean of 
Student Life's Office; it did not 
have to be written. The dean 
then convened a review panel 
consisting of faculty and stu- 
dents to interview both parties 
and decide if the policy had 
been violated. 

In effect for just a year, the 
policy helped Nicole take ac- 
tion against Davenport and 
get him dismissed from 
school. However, Davis said 
he was also on his way out be- 
cause of academic trouble. 

'The policy was a long time 
in the works," Davis said. "And 
then we finally get an oppor- 
tunity to use it and ... it 
worked. Things happened as 
they ought to have happened." 



Acquaintance Rape Statistics 

Ms. Magazine's Campus Project on Sexual Assault (1985) 

randomly surveyed students at 32 U.S. colleges. 

Here are some of the results. 



Out of 3,187 college 
women surveyed: 

IS. 3 percent had been raped 
11.8 percent were victims of 
attempted rape 

Rape Victims 

Only 5 percent reported their 

rapes to police 

42 percent told no one 

4 1 expected to be raped again 



Out of 2,971 college men 
surveyed: 

187 had raped a woman 
157 had attempted rape 

Rapists 

85 percent knew their victims 
Over half the assaults occurred on dates 
84 percent said what they did was 
definitely not rape, though by legal 
definition it was 



Source: Robin Warshaw. "I Never Called it Rape," 1988. 



Only a handful of universi- 
ties had such a policy. Davis i 
said it gave her something tan- i 
gible to use when giving rape 
prevention programs. 

"It's one thing to talk to 
them in a meeting about ac- 
quaintance rape as a crime," 
she said. "It's another thing to 
be able to say, 'We know this 
goes on and we don't want it." : 

Though Housing and Di- 
ning Services had presented 
rape prevention seminars in 
the past, the department con- 
ducted no such programs this 
year. Proite said this was be- 
cause none of the residence 
hall staffs had been trained in 
rape education. 

However, even when prog- 
rams were given they usually 
focused on women's responsi- 
bilities in prevention even 
though men were the perpet- 
rators. Proite and Davis 
agreed that targeting men in 
rape education was difficult. 

"Rape is not a women's 
problem. It's men's problem 
and they've got to stop it, per- 
iod," Davis said. "If I go talk to 
a fraternity house or a men's 
hall ... it sort of feeds on this 
notion that rape is a woman's j 
responsibility." 

Proite said men were un- 
comfortable talking abouti 




ERIN PERRY/STAFF 



24 



Date Rape 




sexual responsibility among 
themselves and were more 
likely to attend programs in- 
cluding women. 

"Part of the problem has 
been approaching men and 
finding a way to get them to at- 
tend a program on this topic 
without them coming in al- 
ready defensive," she said. 

Freshman orientation was 
the best time to address cam- 
pus date rape, Davis said, be- 
cause students were not yet at 
; college and their parents often 
came along. 

"If you put this discussion 
in the middle of orientation, 
that says not that the Wo- 
men's Resource Center is in- 
terested in this, but that K- 
State is interested," Davis 
jsaid. 'That invokes all that 
power and credibility of An- 
derson Hall." 

Housing staffs also spoke to 
parents about campus sec- 
urity, Proite said. 

"It isn't always the big, bad 
bully that students have to 
look out for or the dark stran- 
ger behind the bushes," Proite 
said. 'There are other ways of 
;oeing hurt." 

Providing straightforward 
information about date rape 

(Photo illustration by Scott Boyd) 



was essential for incoming fe- 
male students, Davis said, be- 
cause they were trusting and 
anxious to be accepted. 

"Many women come here 
never contemplating the pos- 
sibility that anybody would 
betray them that way," she 
said. 

Nicole quietly left K- State 
for her hometown after Daven- 
port was convicted of raping 
her. Nearly a year later, few 



students still recognized his 
name. Updates on the case ap- 
peared five times in the Colle- 
gian, but mosdy in the Briefly 
section during the summer. 

Date rape was still an un- 
comfortable and confusing 
issue. 

"It's still such a quiet issue," 
Proite said. "It's not like the 
hysteria evoked when some- 
body has been raped by a 
stranger. " 






Union Station's electrical wiring system, getsjinishing 
touches from Steve Hemphill, Wamego. A three-day 
program of activities kicked off the Union's newest so- 
cial offering. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyaty 

Outside the main room of Union Station, Anneliese 
Snyder, executive director of Smith Scholarship Hall, 
chats with Brian Mulch, graduate student in regional 
and community planning. The non-alcoholic bar had its 
grand opening in January. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



26 



Union Station 




DRY 

UNION 

STOP-OFF 



Station nabs limelight with non-alcoholic 
drinks, dancing and deli. 



BY 
GIDGET KUNTZ 



T 

■ M hcc 



official grand opening of the Un- 



ion Station non-alcoholic bar did not occur until Jan. 16-18. But the bar opened for 
student use on Nov. 26 before the rush of finals hit students and the fall semester drew 
to a close. 

The concept was conceived in 1 986. A task force researched the idea and discovered 
students would welcome a non-alcoholic food and entertainment facility. A bid for con- 
struction was out by early 1990. 

When classes resumed last fall, students found the former Catskeller lounge 
boarded up in preparation for the construction of Union Station. The Catskeller had 
formerly been a popular study spot many students spent time in. Alongside the Cats- 
keller a vending machines strip, an area known as the "Dive," was also targeted for 
renovation. 

But as the area transformed into the Station, students found a new atmosphere with 
advantages they could make use of. The new space not only provided a bar and dancing 
area, but a new choice of food with its deli. 

Seating for the Station was divided into a variety of arrangements. Around the bar, 
tall tables and barstools were situated to look out over the dance floor and in another 
corner of the spacious establishment crowds could gather to view the large screen T. V. 
and cheer on the 'Cats. 

"It's another alternative for the University community," said Union Station manager 
Teto Henderson. "(It is) primarily for the students, but also for the University as a whole 
and it's an alternative they are choosing." 

Station patrons liked the variety of options available. 

"I liked the idea of a non-alcoholic bar, a place for students to go where they don't 
have to put up with all the smoke and drinking of regular bars," said Karla Phelps, se- 
nior in elementary education and Station employee. 

Like many Manhattan area bars, the Station tried to provide the music and atmo- 
sphere that would encourage students to come in and relax for a good time. A disc 
jockey worked to develop a large part of the dance club atmosphere. 

"Different nights we'll be programming different types of music," Henderson said. 

Wednesdays were planned as alternative music nights. According to Henderson, 
Thursday nights were being considered country nights with Union Program Council- 
sponsored swing dance lessons night. Special nights during the semester also featured 
reggae and jazz. 




Student manager Cynthia 
Schmidt, graduate student in jour- 
nalism and mass communications, 
pours a non-alcoholic strawberry 
daiquiri at the bar in Union Sta- 
tion. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Union Station **&*& 27 



Howard Levy, graduate student in fine 
arts, applies a coat of lacquer onto an air- 
brush piece. Along with painting. Levy built 
his frames, liners and did his own fabric 
work. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Levy sits in front of "A Lavatory Wall, West 
Stadium, Kansas State University, Circa 
1990-1991 " in his first floor studio in West 
Stadium. Because of the chemical fumes in 
the studio, Levy often wore a mask. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 





28 



Union Art Gallery 





VISUAL 

CULTURAL 

CLASSIC 



Union Art Gallery intrigues viewers with a constant 
variety of artist's displays. 



BY 
KRIS YOUNG 



T 



he Union Art Gallery was more 




than a room full of eye-catching sculptures people glanced at on their way out. Gary 
Woodward, art director, believed it was many people's first taste of art. 

'The arts are important to have so students are able to experience a full education," 
Woodward said. "If they (the arts) aren't there, then there's something missing because 
they play an important role in cultural life. I'm a real believer in having artists and exhi- 
bits in for University students and not targeting it specifically to art students." 

Tim Hossler, senior in interior architecture and chairperson of the Union Program- 
ming Council Arts Committee, said the art background of most students was taken 
into consideration when art displays were chosen. 

One exhibit wasn't directly controversial, but its timing was. 

The Kansas Architectural Club's first show, titled "Resistant," was a mix of art and 
architecture on display when the administration announced its plan to dissolve the 
College of Architecture and Design. During the display's final week, the artists placed 
sheer black veils over the art to symbolize the death of the college. 

Russ Perez, graduate student in student counseling/personal services and UPC ad- 
viser, said the committee split the selection task with the art department. 

Committee members searched art gallery catalogs for potential displays and sent ar- 
tists invitations to submit slides and an essay about their work. 

Some of the art department's slots were filled with exhibits by K-State graduate stu- 
dents pursuing master's degrees in fine arts who were required to display their work in 
the gallery. The program gave graduate students exposure. 

"Graduate students, no matter what field, tend to be hidden," said Howard Levy, gra- 
duate student in art and Drawing I instructor. "If I only taught, most people would 
never see it (my work). But I think it might also be inspiring to them." 

Levy also said he expected mixed reactions over his work, such as a piece which re- 
sembled a bathroom wall with graffiti on it. 

The 12 exhibiting artists varied from graduate students, native Kansans and a few 
national exhibits. One of the national shows was by Ruth Kerkovius of New York, and 
another was from the National Invitational Drawing Exhibition which included draw- 
ings by artists from every state. 

Perez credited the gallery's attention to its location in the Union. 

'The Union is a busy place and students can just go in for a little bit. It doesn't take as 
much time as another out-of-the-way gallery," Hossler said. 



Union Art Gallery ***&■ 29 



VOICES 

OUTSIDE 

CLASSROOMS 



Discussing Secretary of Labor experiences, Landon Lecturer 
Elizabeth Dole provides insight on U.S. labor issues. 



BY 
KELLY LEVI 



T 

JL he 



he social contract — defined by John 
Locke, influential upon the writers of the United States' Constitution — was the basis of 
Elizabeth Dole's mission as Secretary of Labor. 

"I have seen troubling evidence that this contract is being breached," Dole said dur- 
ing the 85th Landon Lecture in October. "For the past two years, I believed the Depart- 
ment of Labor must improve the state of our work force and the state of our nation by 
doing what we can to ensure that, indeed, everybody counts." 

Dole spoke of traveling across the country to work with teenagers struggling in 
school, mothers living from welfare check to welfare check and children working illeg- 
ally. According to Dole, American economic growth had left these people behind. 

During a Labor Department job training program, Dole met Erika Parker from At- 
lanta, Ga. Her mother had been convicted for murder and her brother sold marijuana. 

"She could walk into any room and hold her head up and say, 'I'm Erika Parker and 
I'm somebody,'" Dole said. 

Dole used Parker to illustrate the need for welfare reform. 

"Where these young Americans are concerned, the social contract is in tatters," Dole 
said. "I believe we must provide more than just training for a job, but also basic skills 
training, literacy, counseling, remedial education — a total support system." 

Supporting job skills training was one of Dole's three goals. She also strived for job 
safety and security. 

'The only acceptable compliance with safety requirements is full compliance," Dole 
said, noting that safety is a basic right for all Americans. 

Dole strived to make sure everyone was served equally. 

"Now, I've been around public service for 25 years - long enough to know the Labor 
Department did not have all the answers and couldn't solve all our problems," she said. 
"But I believed that through the policies and programs of the department - the peo- 
ple's department — we could help in seeing that everybody counts." 

At a Landon Lecture shortly after announcing her resignation as Secretary of Labor and new ap- 
pointment as American Red Cross President, Elizabeth Dole speaks at McCain Auditorium about her 
steps to challenge labor problems. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



30 *»*=> Lecture Series 



s/ 



Y 







NASA setbacks, shuttle explosion led to 



Randall Kennedy, professoroflaw 
at Harvard University, waits to 
give his lecture, "The Question of 

t2e\mnTjr.Zc^i£n^. program review, says chief administrate 

(Photo by Christopher T. Assqf) 




BY 

BILL LANG m w » 

a* — «» og j. Americans vividly remembe 

Jan. 26, 1986, and its everlasting image of the space shuttle Challenger exploding ove 

the Atlantic Ocean. 

At a Convocation lecture in December, retired Navy Vice Adm. Richard Truly, chk 
NASA administrator, spoke about NASA's improvement since the tragedy. 

'That flight opened the door to an intense, unprecedented period of activity in a 
areas of space science," Truly said. 

Truly said the Challenger explosion had caused a major setback in the space pro£ 
ram, but also forced NASA to overhaul many of its operations and consider all aspect 
of space flight. 

In that time. Truly said other NASA studies continued successfully. 

He also explained that the earth may be the last great bastion of intelligent lift 

"After having acquired the ability to search and having searched for decades, we fin 
nothing," he said. "We will have gained a sobering bit of knowledge. We may come to se 
ourselves as the sole keepers of the flame (of life) with a terrible responsibility to neve 
let it go out. 



32 



Lecture Series 



T jecturer calls to raise race consciousness during 
Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration Week 




BY 

;ralaine gephart 

s part of the Martin Luther 
[ing Jr. Celebration Week, Randall Kennedy, Professor of Law at Harvard University, 
poke on 'The Question of Group Rights" to an audience of 200 in McCain Auditorium. 

"But did he (King) succeed in transforming for the betterment of racial relations in 
he United States? No," Kennedy said. 

Kennedy said this was proven by the Patterson vs. McClain case when a credit union 
mployee was a racial harassment victim. She filed suit under the first Civil Rights Act, 
ection 198 1 , and lost because it did not cover the performance of working conditions. 

"But when our President Bush was asked what he planned to do to clarify this law, 
le said, 'Wait and see about the consequences of this decision.'" Kennedy said. "But 
hat is just stupid and vicious opinions on the part of government." 

Following this point, Kennedy brought up two personal points about the audience. 

"I can sense a certain discomfort in this room with the comments I have made," he 
aid. "I am not taking great pleasure in criticizing and harassing our president but I do 
eel it is appropriate given this celebration, because the wonderful thing about Martin 
Aither King Jr. is that he did not flinch by making people uncomfortable. There was a 
leed to make people feel uncomfortable even to the extent of challenging the highest 
mblic authorities in the United States and we shouldn't feel uncomfortable either." 

Although our government shied away from being overly race-conscious, Kennedy 
iaid people needed to have a self-conscious social policy to undo this bitterness. 

"We have to be race-conscious to pass the pull of our racist past," Kennedy said. 

As a nation, he said people had to make efforts to change. 

"We must have dissatisfaction. I hope I have made you less skeptical so we can have 
l wonderful country," Kennedy said. 




NASA Administrator Richard 
Truly delivers a lecture in McCain 
Auditorium. Truly spoke about the 
future plans of JVASA which in- 
cluded aspace station and landing 
on Mars. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Lecture Series *»*» 33 




34 -*»** ARTS 




ERFORMING ARTS 



Celebrations of Mozart. 

Olympics-inspired modern dance. 

Art in the Flint Hills 

was much more than crafts festivals. 

Whether a traveling company 

appeared in McCain Auditorium 

or the K-State Players performed, 

a number of cultural events 

were available to lovers of the arts. 

The 200th anniversary of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's death 

was remembered with an inviting recital 

by the Daniel McKelway and Friends ensemble. 

And Susan Marshall and Company presented 

their unusual blend of athletics and dance 

which illustrated the struggles 

men and women faced in relationships. 

Major theatrical productions came off 

looking smooth and effortless, 

yet nerve-racking auditions and 

weeks of labor and creativity were invested in each show. 



M'Lynn Eatenton (Tamara 
Grothaus) takes her frustra- 
tions out on Ouiser Boudreaux 
(Dorinda Hill) in the K-State 
Players' production of "Steel 
Magnolias." (Photo by Oliver Kau- 
hisch) 



ARTS -****> 35 




36 



EBONY THEATRE 




TIDDING EMOTIONS 



"DREAMGIRLS" OPENS EBONY THEATRE SEASON 
WITH THOUGHT-PROVOKING THEMES; ACTORS 
USE FREEDOM TO EXPLORE CHARACTERS. 



BY 
KDI6 YOUNG 



Actors of the Ebony Theatre 
Company rehearse the final 
scene of "Dreamgirls" in the 
Purple Masque Theatre. The pro- 
duction culminated in three 
sold-out performances and a 
matinee after nearly two 
months of practice. Ebony 
Theatre was founded to teach 
the community about African- 
American culture. (Photo by Gary 
Lytic) 



A 



s women in formal dresses paraded around the stage carrying Applause signs, a 
man stood on stage, announced he was the emcee for the evening, and asked everyone to 
clap for him. 

These actors were in Ebony Theatre's first and largest production of the year, "Dream- 
girls." Part of the opening scene was to get the audience involved, but the scenes that fol- 
lowed kept spectators both sentimental and angry. There was no need for signs. 

It was not unusual for Ebony Theatre to do a thought-provoking or controversial play. 
Shirlyn Henry, director of "Dreamgirls," said Ebony Theatre didn't do plays that weren't. 

"What I would like them to think when they leave is, 'the show was totally enjoyable. 
Women could sing, men could sing, everybody could dance.' The message got across that 
we all have dreams. 

"But we need to think about what we're doing before we do it — whether we're white, 
black, Puerto Rican or green. Think about what we do, whose toes we step on and who we 
offend before we make any action." 

The play centered on a female song-dance group, The Dreams, and their careers in the 
music industry. The lead singer for the group, Effie, was pushed aside not long after The 
Dreams became famous. Then the audience 
started feeling, Henry said. 

Effie, played by Kymberly Lewis, junior in 
marketing, said much of the acting for the 
play was done with the freedom to display 
their own emotions as actors. 

"She (Henry) would set the scene and ask 
you how you'd feel. She gave us motivation to 
go from there — bring that emotion to the sur- 
face. Think about something that happened 
to you and act it out," Lewis said. "She gave us 
freedom with the character." 

However, even acting out some of their own 
feelings involved long practices. 

"It was hard work. It wasn't all play by a 
long shot. It's like working a full-time job, or 
working overtime," Lewis said. 

Preparation for the play involved studying 
and practicing. The performance showcased 
the ability of cast members to sing and dance. 
The audience became involved as it was enter- 
taining, but provoked them to think. 




Dreamettes Kymberly Lewis, sophomore in 
business administration; Lacey Watson, junior 
in apparel design; and Adrienne Carter, senior 
in psychology, rehearse a song for the Ebony 
Theatre Company's production of "Dream- 
girls" in the Purple Masque Theatre. (Photo by 
Gary Lytle) 



Ebony Theatre 



37 




38 **** Daniel McKelway And Friends 




ASUAL MOZART 



Award-winning clarinetist daniel mckelway and 
colleagues add new dimension to 18th century 
chamber music through light-hearted attitudes 



BY 
KELLY LEV 



In McCain Auditorium, bassoon- 
ist Mary Alice Carroll of the Da- 
niel McKelway and Friends En- 
semble practices before the per- 
formance later that evening. 
(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



\_y espite the black formal attire of the Daniel McKelway and 
Friends ensemble and the arresting 1 8th Century music, the concert commemorating the 
200th anniversary of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart's death carried a surprisingly casual 
atmosphere. 

In "An Evening of Mozart's Wind Music" McKelway, an Avery Fisher Career Award- 
winning clarinetist, and his colleagues performed together with an informality not ex- 
pected at a classical concert. 



Just as the ensemble began Serenade No. 1 1 in E flat 
major for winds, a child began to cry in the audience. As it 
hushed, McKelway said, "Please start again," and received 
an appreciative chuckle from the audience. 

Between movements in the Serenade, bassoonist Cynde 
Iverson flashed grins at different members of the 12-per- 
son ensemble. 

McCain Auditorium marked the second and last perfor- 
mance for the group. 

Debuting at Middlebury College in Vermont with Harold 
Wright, McKelway notified musicians in November and 
scheduled three rehearsals prior to the performance. 

Despite various backgrounds such as the Eastman 
School of Music and the New England Conservatory the 
ensemble met in Boston to form an exclusive ensemble. 

'Two things (I like) are the quality of the music and the 
advantage of working with the ease. The people are flexi- 
ble," Bob Rydel, french horn player, said. 

New Yorker Dennis Smylie, bassette horn, performed 
because of the music. 

"I find joy in the great Mozart Serenade. In the previous 
performance with Harold Wright, I learned from him and a 
lot of how everything would sound," Smylie said. 

McKelway, faculty member at Longy School of Music in 
Cambridge, Mass., selected the ensemble. 

The group's small wind band music, called harmonie, 
was written for 18th century aristocrats' simple dinner 
parties or festive parties. 

The concert concluded with Mozart's Serenade No. 1 in 
B flat major for 13 instruments. In 1782, when the piece 
was written, it was unheard of to score 13 musicians in a 
small wind band. The added musician was a double bass. 



Christopher Brandt, bassist, 
practicesfor that night's perfor- 
mance. Brandt played only dur- 
ing the finale, Mozart's Sere- 
nade No. 10 in B flat major. 
(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 




Daniel McKelway And Friends j ***=> 39 




40 **** Susan Marshall And Company 




BY 
REBECCA (SACK 



iusan Marshall and Arthur Ar- 
ujo, of Susan Marshall and 
ompany, perform, the dance 
brms" which spotlights a part 
fthe body often overlooked by 
ie performing arts. (Photo by 
hristopher T. AssaJ) 



LYMPIC INI 



TTlT TTTjUT 



<J 



u 



NC 



V 

.4 



Inspired by the Olympic games, award-winning 
modern dance virtuoso susan marshall symbolizes 
attraction with sensual and athletic movements. 



& 



usan Marshall and Company introduced a novel approach to movement with their 
appearance at McCain Auditorium in January. 

The company's innovative and intriguing two-part performance was a short but in- 
tense show of the wit and intelligence for which Marshall has been rewarded. She received 
a fellowship with the National Endowment for the Arts, a Brandeis University Arts Cita- 
tion, and a Bessie award for outstanding choreographic achievement. 

Marshall appeared in both pieces. The first, "Arms," showed her approach to dance as 
more of a total consideration of movement. She and Arthur Armijo, a 1990 Bessie award- 
winning performer from New Mexico, focused their energies on the upper half of the body. 
They displayed the tension and emotion of touch. 

The second piece, "Contenders," included a cast of eight dancers and was centered on 
the theme of a competitive sporting event. 

Through this setting Marshall hoped to convey the sense of two overwhelming desires. 
First, she was interested in displaying small groups of dancers, and secondly, she wanted 
to fill the entire stage with "sweeping visual designs ... and use as many dancers as possi- 
ble," Marshall said in the event program. 

Marshall was inspired by ABC's coverage of the 1988 Summer Olympics opening cere- 
monies which she said captured both the personal aspects of the competition as well as 
viewing the entire field of athletes. 

Marshall said "Contenders" exhibited the opposing drives for both individual distinc- 
tion and team effort.The sporting event took the viewer through complete life cycles and a 
multitude of levels. The meditational music of Pauline Oliveros was especially helpful for 
understanding each of the scenes and poses. The climax of the piece occured during its 
supreme irony. 

The eight dancers paired up and visually represented the great struggle between indivi- 
dual freedom and the deep desire to connect with another person. The irony of this conun- 
drum was driven further by the accordian music heard as each of the couples unsuccess- 
fully attempted coitus in a bizarre array of positions and contortions. They pointed out 
that sex was actually humorous. 

Marshall explored human sexuality with bold movements depicting simple and hu- 
morous pictures of the energy of attraction. The scenes were "inciteful exhibits of the sex- 
ual nature and of Marshall's wit," according to the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. 

The dancers illustrated various forms of sexual communication. Despite the novelty of 
the movements, the piece was easy to relate to because of its basic nature. 

Marshall spoke of a purely visual aspect for her work as well, which completed the 
themes behind her pieces by maintaining them as artistic expressions. The force with 
which some of the distinctive movements moved the audience could be attributed to no- 
thing more than the intrigue of the forms the dancers achieved. 



Susan Marshall And Company -***& 41 




BY 

RACHEL PEARcSO 



Auditioning for a part in "A 
Mid-Summer Night's Dream", 
Chuck Manthe, sophomore in 
theatre, reads a random part. 
Manthe later received the role of 
Quince. (Photo by Brad Camp) 



UDITION ANXIETY 



A NOVICE STEPS UP STAGE TO ACT 0U1 
BUTTERFLIES IN AN ATTEMPT FOR A 
MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM ROLE. 



I 



felt small and out of place as I entered Nichols Hall. The building's sleek interior over 
whelmed me. What was I doing here, thinking I could make it auditioning against the best 
actors in the department? Ha! 

But that's no way to think. I'll get a big something. I'm a dramatic goddess! Yeah right, 
who was I kidding? I was doomed. I just hoped I wouldn't throw up. 

Okay, the key word here was composure. Never let them see you sweat. 

"Excuse me, do you need an audition form?" 

"Huh? Uh ... yeah, thanks." 

I had come to audition, not to analyze the finer points of deodorant commercials. 1 
grabbed a form and began my trek into the world of theater. Let's see, name, age, class 
schedule, that was all simple enough. Hair color? Do they want naturally or currently? 
Apparently several others were having the same problem. 

"What color is my hair?" one woman asked. 

I answered dark brown, but I couldn't help thinking there's something wrong when she 
couldn't remember her hair color from day to day. 

After conquering a few stumpers like eye color and grade, I could only think about how 
the next few moments might determine my nightly schedule for the rest of the year 

As I crept down the radiant blue staircase, clutching the railing with my sweaty hands j 
I was suddenly transformed to another time and place. I imagined myself heading to ar ! 
audition for a major role in a famous director's latest motion picture. 

I hurried toward the door and turned the handle, only to be was jolted back to reality b)! 
the scene of nervous hopefuls awaiting their chance to read. I entered the room full oj 
thespians and handed my crumpled, sweat-soaked form to the woman at the door 

"Go ahead and sit down," she said. "You can look over the script." 

I suffered from a heightened awareness of looks from other students, the director's' 
black attire and the slight quivering of my right hand. Everything was so vivid. 

Taking a seat on the floor, I scanned the piece everyone was reading. How could I come 
up with a unique or more direct angle for it? I needed to stand out. 

A friend nudged me. "Good luck," she said. For what? Surely I wasn't next. When I saic 
stand out, I didn't mean right now. I wished I could tell him to come back to me;| 

The walk to the front of the room took forever. I tried to resist my shaking and keep <. 
powerful stance. The words pounded in my head. I'm not nervous. 

The director laughed. Yes! I read the line different from anyone else, and it worked 

What followed could only be described as a humbling experience. 

"I'd like you all to stand up and act like you're a butterfly coming out of its cocoon," th( 
director said. "I'll let you go in groups of three so you don't have to do it alone." 

At the end, the director announced callbacks would be posted in the morning. Whn 
bother looking? It would be more productive to practice my butterfly imitations. 

But curiousity won in the end. When the woman posted the lucky winners, my moutl 
dropped. I couldn't believe it — a chance to do it all again. Hurray? 



42 •****> Auditions 




Auditions **** 43 




44 -**** K-state Players 



AUERI'o VENGEANC 






K-STATE PLAYERS' AMADEUS PRODUCTION PORTRAYS THE 
VIVID VENDETTA 18TH CENTURY COMPOSER SALIERI 
FOUGHT AGAINST WOLFGANG AMADEUS MOZART. 



BY 
DAN (SCOTT 



With the works of Mozart at his 
~eet, Salieri, played by Michael 
iolomonson, lashes out at God 
luring a scene from the K-State 
'layers fall production ofAma- 
leus. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



c 



'hild prodigy Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart became the battleground between com- 
poser Antonio Salieri and God in the K-State Players fall production of "Amadeus." 

Michael Solomonson, graduate student in speech, gave an excellent performance as 
Salieri, the 1 8th-century composer who claimed to have killed virtuoso composer Mozart. 
The portrayal of Mozart by Fred Darkow, graduate student in speech, was equally 
compelling. 

"Out of the ordinary, he made legends," Salieri said. "Out of legends, I made the 
ordinary." 

Peter Shaffers play, written in flashback form, opened with Salieri as a 70-year-old 
man in November of 1 823. Salieri spoke of his vow to live a life of virtue and chastity if God 
allowed him to gain fame through music. 

Then Solomonson was transformed to the 31 -year-old version of Salieri on stage the 
first of several age changes. 

At this point began the odyssey between Salieri and Mozart and between Salieri and 
God. 

From their first meeting, Salieri found Mozart an immature buffoon and could not ima- 
gine how such a child could compose such beautiful music. 

At the end of the first act, Salieri decided he had to act. He felt God had chosen Mozart to 
be his conduct on earth and could no longer reconcile the fact. He lamented to God forgiv- 
ing him the desire to be great but not the talent. 

Thus began the duel between Salieri and God. 

Salieri used several methods in his fight, including trying to starve Mozart out of music 
by making sure he had few performances and even fewer pupils. A seduction attempt of 
Mozart's wife also proved fruitless. 

In the end, Salieri found the best way to stop God's mistake was to ruin Mozart's mind. 

Solomonson and Darkow worked smoothly together. While sharing the stage, the con- 
tempt Salieri felt for Mozart as a person was evident, but Solomonson contained it nicely 
so it was not obvious. 

Solomonson was also able to convey the admiration and respect Salieri had for Mo- 
zart's work. 

For instance, after Salieri had seen Mozart's first and only drafts of music, he saw the 
difference in their talents. 

The playing of Mozart's unfinished Requiem Mass during the death and funeral of Mo- 
zart had a dramatic effect on the scene. It brought out a sense of longing and injustice. 

Overall, the play adeptly showed reasoning behind Salieri's actions. It was not Mozart 
who infuriated Salieri so, it was the fact that God had chosen to give such incredible talent 
to Mozart instead of Salieri. 

While the play allowed that Salieri was instrumental in Mozart's death, the many bio- 
graphies written on Mozart and Salieri are not as conclusive, (Continued on page 47) 



K-state Players 



45 



Seventy-year-old Salieri 
speaks of his vow to live a life of 
virtue if God allowed him fame 
in music in the opening scene of 
"Amadeus." (Photo by Gary Lytlej 




46 J *ss*=> K-STATE PLAYERS 



AMADEUS 
♦ 



Continued from page 45) 
iccording to Charlotte Mac- 
arland, professor of 
speech and play director. 

MacFarland spent many 
nonths researching the 
listorical characters in the 
)lay, including the court of 
Vienna, to make the play as 
listorically correct as pos- 
sible without losing the au- 
hor's intention, she said. 

"I feel I have real respon- 
iibility to the playwright," 
/IacFarland said. "I worry 
hat we haven't done the 
>lay justice." 

During the production of 
he play, MacFarland had 
he actors and actresses 
/rite personal histories on 
he characters each was 
>ortraying. This was to 
tiake sure the performers 
'layed their characters 
ruthfully and uniquely, 



she said. 

This was especially true 




for the members of the 
Vienna court, MacFarland 
said. She said she had seen 



other performances of the 
play in which the members 
of the court could not be 
distinguished because the 
actors portrayed each char- 
acter in a similar fashion. 

"We have tried to make 
each character unique, to 
flesh them out," MacFar- 
land said. "We wanted to 
make them clear and well- 
developed characters even 
though they weren't on the 
stage all of the time." 

As part of this process, 
the actors went out to eat in 
character. While it may 
have helped their acting, 
the patrons and workers at 
Country Kitchen found it a 
bit odd, Darkow said. 

"Our waitress didn't 
know what to think of us," 
Darkow said. "We did get a 
stern, disapproving look 
from the manager." 



Salieri, played by Michael Solo- 
monson, graduate student in 
speech, listens in on a conversa- 
tion between Mozart and Con- 
stanza during a dress rehear- 
sal. Mozart was played by Fred 
Darkow, graduate student in 
speech, and Constanza was 
played by Camille Diamond, ju- 
nior in theater. (INSET PHOTO:) 
Salieri feigns death in his own 
narraration of Wolfgang Ama- 
deus Mozart's life. (Photo by Gary 
Lytle) 




K-state Players *©*-, 47 




5Y 
CINDY JEFFREY 



All but gone, members of the 
cast and crew of "Pump Boys 
and Dinettes" tear down the last 
backdrop flat during the set 
strike hours after the play's fi- 
nal run. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



ACKSTAGE MOOD 



The behind-the-scenes crew creates a front stage 
view for the k-state players' october production 
of Pump Boys and Dinettes. 



0. 



n opening night the house opened its doors at 7:30 p.m. and the show began at 8 
p.m. But for the cast and crews of "Pump Boys and Dinettes," the action began hours ear- 
lier with a 5:30 p.m. makeup call. 

"Flex a little for me, Jeff. See there, I went a little too high, tomorrow don't go so high," 
said Marta Gilberd, assistant professor in speech, to Alina Fox, junior in life sciences. 

"You lose your modesty quickly," said Geoffrey Kaufman, graduate in speech and one 
of the pumpboys in the show. 

They were applying makeup to Kaufman's chest so that he would look more muscular. 

"In a small theater, looking natural is sometimes a problem with the audience so close 
and in this production the cast goes right out into the audience," Gilberd said. 

Theater makeup is an art with a three-dimensional canvas that moves and talks back, 
Gilberd added. 

Suddenly a God-like voice from above said, "Physicals, time for physicals, please go to 
Room 7." The voice belonged to Yael Carmi, graduate in speech and stage manager for 
"Pump Boys and Dinettes," giving the next call. It was 6 p.m. 

Room 7 was a large classroom in the lower labyrinth of Nichols Hall. Chris Turner, se- 
nior in horticulture and violin-playing pump boy, was the first to physicals. As he 
stretched he talked with Michele Bielser, junior in theater and head of the wardrobe/ 
makeup crew. 

The steam rose as Biesler ironed one of the pump boy's shirts. Costumes included ev- 
erything from pantyhose to bow ties and were her responsibility every night of the show. 
She was never without scissors in her pocket and a threaded needle stuck in her lapel. 

The nine cast members were now scattered around the room in various contortions to 
loosen up and shake off the tension. Director Kate Anderson, associate professor in 
speech joined in the stretching. 

After stretching, Anderson and the cast formed a circle for "vocals." Stepping in toward 
the center of the circle and back out in a sort of cadence like a child's game, lines and 
phrases from the show were repeated in unison with gestures. 

All the time Anderson gave direction and encouragement. 

"Breathe. 

"Look for different movements. 

"Diction. 

"Give the line its due." 

The whole group erupted into laughter when a line was muffed, but repeated in unison 
the muffed line. 

Meanwhile the ironing continued. 

Sarah Feldman, sophomore in theater and assistant stage manager, stuck her head 
through the door and announced the next call — time to go on stage for musical warm 
ups. 

The time was 6:15 p.m. (Continued on page 50) 



48 



Backstage 




Backstage 



49 



BACKSTAGE 



Tearing up the floor, James 
Norman, junior in theater, and 
John Horigan, freshman in en- 
vironmental design, carefully 
remove the tileflooringfrom the 
set of "Pump Boys and Dinet- 
tes." (Photo by Gary Lytle) 




(Continued from page 48) 
Sounds were coming from 
every corner of the theater: 
the cast fine tuning their in- 
struments, the director and 
stage manager discussing 
each last minute detail, the 
set, sound, and light desig- 
ners checking their 
equipment. 

As the cast gathered ar- 
ound the grand piano for 
voice warmups, Lara Miller, 
sophomore in theater and 
props crew member, was 
setting placemats, napkin 
holders, and other props in 
their designated places. 

"For this production 
most of the props are preset 
— already on stage when 
the show begins," said 
Dana Pinkston, graduate in 
speech and properties 
coordinator. 

As Miller set out the 
ketchup and mustard dis- 
pensers, Anderson told her 
to put water in the dis- 
pensers so they would not 
tip over when the actors 
jumped up on the counter of 
the dinette. 

It was now 6:45 p.m. 

"Spence, do your sound 
check," Carmi said. 

Spencer Smith, junior in 
computer engineering and 
sound designer, climbed up 
into the audio booth, a 
crow's nest that overlooked 
the stage. 

"OK, pick a song," Smith 
said. While the cast sang 
and played, Smith checked 
the stage monitors. 

Above the music, Bryan 
See hung over the catwalk, 
checking a gel on one of the 
lights. See, senior in thea- 
ter, was the lighting 
designer. 

See programmed more 
than 60 different lighting 
combinations into the light 
board. During the show, the 



light board operator pushes 
the button for the next set of 
lights when cued by the 
stage manager. 

By 7: 15 p.m. the cast was 
back downstairs getting 
into costume. 

Carmi was now in the 
stage manager's seat in a 
small, dark room above the 
theater. The room was en- 
closed with a glass front to 
allow full view of the stage 
and audience. In the same 
room was the light board, 
operated by August 
Schack, freshman in 
physics. 

'The house will open in 
three minutes," Carmi an- 
nounced over the intercom. 

Communications now 
came via intercom and 
could only be heard 
through headsets. 

"The house is open, 
everybody quiet down," 
Carmi said. 

It was 7:30 p.m. 

The cast was backstage 
milling around. One of the 
dinettes did a cartwheel to 
release the tension. 

The three lighting crew 
members, went above the 
stage along the catwalks to 
the spotlights they con- 
trolled. Like hawks in the 
sky, they focused and fol- 
lowed their prey on the 
ground. 

"Come up on stage. Good 
luck. Come on stage, my 
pump boys and dinettes," 
Carmi announced. 

Out on stage they went. 

Feldman, Miller and Bie- 
sler stayed backstage. They 
had little to do until inter- 
mission. All three pulled 
out homework and began 
studying; coincidentally, 
they were each studying a 
foreign language. But 
though their minds were on 
vocabulary, their bodies 



: 



moved to the beat of Ameri- 
can rock'n'roll music. 

The music was infec- 
tious, especially on the lasl 
night of the performance. 
Up in the stage manager'? 
booth, everyone was sing- 
ing along. Carmi stoppecj 
just to give the light cues; 

"Be good or be gone ... 

"Be good or be gone ..., 
Carmi sang. 

"Cue 46. 

"Be good or be gone ... 

"Go!" Carmi commanded 
the light board operator, 
and the lights changed. 

At intermission, Feld 
man stood in the middle 
the stage untangling thl 
microphone cables anc 
Miller changed the props. 

"Hey, pump boys and di 
nettes, this is the last tim< 
you'll hear it, come up of 
stage," Carmi said. 

"Fifty-two and house 
half ..." 

"Go!" and the lights 
dimmed. 

Running back up thj 
stairs and out of breath 
Carmi was back on the in 
tercom as the stage emptied 
and the audience began t 
leave. 

"Get out of your cos 
tumes and come back fa! 
strike," was the last call 
Strike meant tearing dowi 
the set; everything, includj 
ing the lights, went back ti 
McCain Auditorium. 

Ten people worked 
stage, eight up on the cat 
walks taking the light 
down. They disconnectei 
and coiled microphone! 
and cables. Whirring drill:! 
and pounding hammer! 
added to the noise level. 

At 1:00 a.m., the crev 
was told to go home and fin 
ish up in class the next day 

"Will you miss me? 
Carmi yelled as she left. 



50 -**** Backstage 



■JriMw 







NS'\ 



J§ 



xi: 




The cast of "Pump Boys and Di- 
nettes" gathers on stage for 
vocal warmups just before the 
last dress rehearsal of the pro- 
duction. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 

Transforming the set of "Pump 
Boys and Dinettes" back to the 
blank Nichols Theater stage, 
the actors, backstage workers, 
professors andfriends help tear 
down the set and lighting. (Photo 
by Gary Lytle) 



Backstage 



51 



TomKorte, senior in agronomy, in- 
vestigates companies he may want 
to interview with. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Annette Olmstead, senior person- 
nel recruiter for Sony Microelec- 
tronics Corporationfrom San Anto- 
nio, Texas, looks at Ajay Tiwari's 
resume. Tiwari, graduate student 
in electrical engineering, was com- 
pleting one of his last interviews at 
Holtz Hall. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 





52 -*»*» Job Interviews 




GUT 
WRENCHING 

TRIAL 



Facing the hardest test of all, students underwent weeks of 
interviewing to nail down a job after graduation. 



CARI 



BY 
RICHERT 





he had prepared her resume, resear- 
ched the company, read a few books on how to interview, listed questions to ask at the 
interview and was ready to relay her strengths and weaknesses. But in spite of the 
hours she spent preparing, the only feeling Shannan Seely, senior in animal sciences 
and industry, had going into her first interview was a deep gut feeling of nervousness. 

"I don't care what they tell us about biofeedback, I was just nervous," Seely said. She 
interviewed through the Career Planning and Placement Center to get a head start on 
the job market before she graduated in May. 

Seely's advice to students was to pursue more than one avenue to get a job. She 
said not to depend on one person, one corporation, or only one field of study, but to find 
out about different ways to get a job. For her, the Placement Center was a good way to 
begin. 

Planning for the future was a stressful 
task, but K-State was committed to giv- 
ing students opportunities to prepare for 
the outside world. 

'The Center provides numerous op- 
portunities to identify prospective em- 
ployers," said Tracey Fraser, assistant 
director. 

The SIGI PLUS, a computer career 
guidance system, matched students' in- 
terest and values with possible job titles. 
Other services of the center included ca- 
reer advisement and exploration, a re- 
source center, guidance with letters, re- 
sumes, and interviews, job opportunity bulletins, employer contacts and referrals, 
summer internships and employment, and the most known service — on-campus 
interviews. 

Nearly 900 recruiters visited campus seeking candidates for employment, Fraser 
said. 

According to Fraser, it was best to register, build a resume, and begin interviewing 
the year of graduation. 

Many students found the interview experience an emotional one, but Fraser said fel- 
low students encouraged and supported each other. 




Employers put the dates they will be interviewing 
and sign-up sheets on a wall in Holtz Hall. Stu- 
dents then signed up for times. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Job Interviews -**** 53 




Todd Heitschmidt, graduate 
student in agricultural economics, 
learns he is the new student body 
president at his apartment. Heitsc- 
hmidt won the runoff election 
against Jonathan Morris, junior in 
mathematics, by 174 votes. (Photo 
by Gary Lylle) 

Students wait in line to vote on the 
second floor of the Union. SGA dis- 
continued the polls in Derby Food 
Center, leaving students to vote in 
the Union and Veterinary Medicine 
Center. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



54 -*^ Elections 




RACE 

EMPHASIZES 

ISSUES 



tudent body presidential candidates tune students in to 
environmental issues and university reorganization. 



H 



BY 
ERIN PERRY _ 

ot topics such as the Chester E. 
:ters Recreation Complex referendum and University reorganization created the 
ird highest voter turnout for student body elections in 20 years. 
Six men vied for the office of student body president in the fall. In the general election 
>nathan Morris, junior in mathematics, received the most votes at 1 ,335, giving him a 
)4-vote margin over Todd Heitschmidt, graduate in agricultural economics. 
But in the run-off election one week later, Heitschmidt came back to win 1 74 more 
ites than Morris and become the new student body president. 
"Iknewitwouldbeclose; I just didn't know which way it would go, "Heitschmidt said, 
m definitely pleased." 

Mudslinging was at a minimum in the campaigns, leaving debate to issues such as 
organization, Farrell Library, student services, parking problems, campus environ- 
ental concerns and implementing a minor degree program. 
Heitschmidt, relyed on grassroots support instead of the "flashy stuff." He concen- 
ated on promoting student services and trying to put them back in student 
>vernment. 

Heitschmidt and Morris both said they shared many concerns in their platforms, 
it had different ideas on how to approach the same issues. 
'The first time I saw Todd's platform I said, 'I agree (with his ideas),'" Morris said. 
Their differences laid in political experience. Though Morris was active in campus 
:tivities he had never been involved in student government. But Heitschmidt had 
:rved as an agriculture senator, campus director of Associated Students of Kansas 
id chairman of Academic Affairs and University Relations. 
"I was different because I'd been involved in student government," Heitschmidt said, 
oiowing how to implement programs is the key, as well as knowing the system and 
dw to work with the people in it." 

During a debate, Morris said he wasn't going to play the "political game," and Heitsc- 
nidt responded that playing along was necessary to get things accomplished. 
"Whether it's faculty, administration or the state legislature we have to play their 
ime. We're not in control," Heitschmidt said. 

The issues sparked controversy themselves as students debated the necessity of 
nding the Rec Complex when Farrell Library and budget cuts also demanded prior - 
r. Votes in favor of the Rec Complex referendum outnumbered those against 
570-2095, but failed to meet the two-thirds majority required for passage. 



Dina Lock, junior in nutrition and 
exercise science, marks her ballot 
during the general election in the 
fall. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




ELECTIONS J **^^ 55 



A 

GRAPE 

ESCAPE 



Kansas' first vinyard, the near-by Fields of Fair, cultivates 

wines and good times. 



A 



BY 

RACHEL PEARSON 

h... Kansas. The wheat, the 

farms, the open plains, the friendly people, the... wineries? 

A rooftop visible from 1-70 bore the logo for the Fields of Fair winery. According to 
Fields of Fair manager Todd Fair, his grandfather Jim Fair didn't start out wanting a 
winery. He just wanted some privacy. 

"When he built his house it was in a relatively rural area, and when developers 
started building (around him) he was losing his privacy. So he built an overhang ar- 
ound his pool and decided to plant some grapes," Todd Fair said. 

From deciding to plant grapes to owning the first licensed winery in Kansas, Jim Fair 
and his fields came a long way. Fields of Fair had eight different wines under its label, 
including one of the only crab apple wines available. And unlike most brands of wine. 
Fields of Fair chose not to name its wines by the grape variety. 

"It's easier just to give it a name people can associate with like Prairie Dew," Todd 
Fair said. "We try to give them names that make you think of Kansas." 

Fields of Fair also included recreation facilities used for K-State parties. Although 
originally opened to help fund the winery, the recreation section of Fields of Fair 
seemed to be just as well-known as the wine business. It included a barn, volleyball 
courts, softball diamonds, horseshoe pits and mud-volleyball pits. 

Three Fields of Fair full-time employees were members of the same family and K- 
State students. Jon Roberts, junior in business administration, and Kurt Roberts, so- 
phomore in pre-optometry, followed in their sister Billie Roberts' footsteps. Billie 
Roberts had worked there since February 1 990 as manager of both sales and the recre- 
ation area. Billie arranged the parties; Jon and Kurt controlled them. 

"All I really do is get the place cleaned beforehand and watch the party, make sure 
things don't get out of hand," Jon Roberts said. Billie Roberts said working with her 
brothers made her work easier. 

"When it comes to the recreation area, they work the parties, they take over and then 
I bill (the group)," she said. "I trust them a lot. I can give them a lot of responsibility and I 
know they'll get it done. I couldn't do that with anyone off the street." 

Despite Fields of Fair's Flint Hills Red Wine winning the silver medal in the Interna- 
tional Eastern Wine competition, they were limited to Kansas distribution. 

"Hopefully, as soon as we get a chance we'll be able to change that and we can start 
exporting our wine to other states," Todd Fair said. 



56 -**** Fields of Fair 





® 




a- 




Todd Fair, manager of Fields of Fair, crushes grapes with the two em- 
ployees of Fields of Fair at the winery in Paxico. Because of a low number 
of grapes this year. Fields of Fair had to import much of the grapes and 
juice needed to make their eight wines. (Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 

Tim Suttle, sophomore in life sciences, helps pick grapes at the Fields of 
Fair vineyard in St. George. (Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 




Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity 
members arrived in St. George be- 
fore sunrise and started picking at 
the first light of the morning. They 
had to start early because the 
temperature had to be below 80 de- 
grees to pick grapes. (Photo by Mar- 
garet Clarkin) 



Fields of Fair 



57 



SUE 



Nick was a football 
player in the 1950s 
who died in Memorial 
Stadium during a 
game. He was rumored 
to haunt the Purple 
Masque Theatre, still 
waiting for his parents 
to arrive at the game. 
(Photo Illustration by Da- 
vid Mayes) 



58 



Ghosts 




LIFELESS 

LEVITATE 

LONGER 



Extending their stay in Manhattan, spirits reportedly roam 
the East Stadium and several fraternity houses. 




R 



BY 

MARY SKINNER 

umors of ghosts circulated year- 
round at K- State. 

The most popular ghost story was about a 1 950s K-State football player Nick. In this 
era the part of Memorial Stadium housing the Purple Masque theater was a cafeteria. 

According to one story, Nick was injured during a game, taken to a table in the 
cafeteria to rest, then suddenly died. His parents were coming to watch him play and 
died in a car accident on the way to the game, while Nick died in the cafeteria. He 
haunted the stadium because he was still waiting for his parents. 

People reportedly heard Nick stomp through the Purple Masque's hallways and up 
and down stairs, talk on tape recorders and move chairs to get attention. 

"He is a very friendly ghost who keeps an eye on the place," said Yael Carmi, graduate 
in speech. 

According to 'The Haunted Heartland," a medium contacted Nick's spirit. He said to 
run a Dalmation in the theater at midnight to rest his soul. 

Not everyone on campus believed in Nick. Harold Nichols, professor of speech, said 
the building created the stories, not Nick. 

'The building is shaky even when the wind blows," he said. "Nick does provide a 
sense of fun," he said. 

The Delta Sigma Phi fraternity ghost also provided fun. 

The Delta Sigma Phi house was once St. Mary's Hospital. As elderly patients were 
moved from the old hospital to the new, patient George Segal, fell between his bed and 
the wall. People assumed he had been moved, instead he was left to die. 

"Every now and then he'll be bowling up in the third floor hallway, and sometimes 
while guys are in the laundry room, they'll feel someone tap them on their shoulder but 
no one will be there," said Craig Uhrich, senior in nuclear engineering. 

K-State ghost lore also included a ghost named Polly Pi Phi in what is now the 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity house. Polly supposedly committed suicide. 

"There was a guy who stayed up here during vacation. His room was on the third floor 
and he saw a girl walk down the hall and into another room," said Lambda Chi Sheri- 
dan Swords, senior in mechanical engineering. "He yelled, 'Hey, where are you going?' 
When he checked the room, no one was there." 

ATheta Xi pledge died from an accident when he was either struck in the head with a 
paddle, had a heart attack when placed in a coffin, or fell down stairs in today's Phi 
Gamma Delta house, according to the book. 

In 1 965 the Fijis bought the house and paneled the wall where Theta Xi paddles had 
hung because the paddles' images kept reappearing through fresh paint. 

Ghosts •****> 59 




Shepherd reaches for the white 
clownface makeup on his crowded 
bathroom counter. He said baby 
wipes did the best job of removing 
the makeup. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Troy Shepherd, senior in music 
education, outlines the white ar- 
ound his eyes with black pencil ab- 
out an hour and a half before the 
rodeo. He rarely used the first face 
he created; this one was erased in 
favor of his second design. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



».***"*' 





60 -**** Rodeo Clown 







MAKE-UP 

MASKING 

DANGER 



Clowning around, Troy Shepherd provides safety to bull 
riders and entertainment to rodeo crowds. 



BY 
BECKY NEWMAN 



R 




ed and white flashed before the 
eyes of the massive bull. He turned to find his enemy — a skinny man, dressed in over- 
sized cutoff jeans and long underwear. The rodeo clown danced before the bull as if it 
were a toy. 

Troy Shepherd, senior in music education, dared to be a rodeo clown for three years 
and said he found the danger exciting. 

'The danger involved is what makes my job so fun," Shepherd said. 'There has never 
been a time when I went into the ring that I was not pumped and had butterflies in my 
stomach. It gives me a rush." 

Along with having fun, Shepherd stressed that being a rodeo clown was an impor- 
tant three-part job. 

"My main job is to protect the rider. As soon as the rider is off the bull, I get between 
him and the animal so that he can get out of the arena," Shepherd said. "If the rider gets 
caught and can't get free from the bull after the ride is over, I have to go in and untie his 
hands so he can get away. That is when it gets dangerous." 

He was also partially responsible for giving the rider a good ride. 

"I try to dance around while the ride is going on so that the bull will start to spin. If 
that happens, then the rider has to work very hard to stay on," Shepherd said. 

Shepherd said that clowns often get to know the bulls they work with on a regular ba- 
sis. In some cases, the bull riders will ask the clown's advice before the ride. 

"I can usually tell what a bull will do after watching him for a few rides. But they are 
tricky, and just when I think I know what one will do, he turns and does the opposite." 

Shepherd gained a lot of experience in the short time he had been a clown. Last 
March when he attended a rodeo clown school in Olathe a bull riding school was in ses- 
sion at the same time and both groups of students practiced together. 

"I fought about 1 20 bulls in three days while I was at school," he said. "We learned ev- 
erything from how to stay between the bull and rider to a few basic make-up 
techniques." 

Shepherd said he never had any extensive training in makeup; he just used trial and 
error. 

"I was at one of my first rodeos and this other clown told me to put white around my 
eyes and mouth and red on my nose and cheeks," Shepherd said. 

In addition to the makeup, Shepherd's costume also distinguished him from the 
other rodeo performers. His bright colors attracted the audience's attention. 

"A lot of people think that clowns wear red to get the (Continued on page 62) 



Rodeo Clown 



61 



MASKING 



Staring a bull down, 
Shepherd tries to di- 
rect him where the 
owner wants it to go. 
Sometimes the bull had 
a mind of its his own. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



(Continued from page 61) 
bull's attention, but bulls are 
colorblind. Red attracts the 
audience," he said. 

Shepherd said that being a 
clown was just like being any 
kind of entertainer and the 
performance was important. 

"I'm out there to make sure 
the audience has a good time. 
We do skits with each other or 
by ourselves to make people 
laugh. That is what a clown is 
supposed to do," he said. 

On the average, two clowns 
were in the arena at a time, but 



not always. 

"I have worked with three 
other clowns at a time, but I've 
also worked by myself," She- 
pherd said. 'There are advan- 
tages to both. If I am working 
with other people I have to 
know where they are at all 
times, but they can help me 
out if I fall or get caught." 

Falling was a dangerous as- 
pect of Shepherd's job as a 
clown. He said that it was im- 
possible to control the bull, so 
when he fell he was at the 
mercy of the other clowns and 



the bull. If he was in the ring 
alone, someone from outside 
had to jump in the ring to dis- 
tract the bull so he could 
escape. 

"I have gone down a few 
times, and it is very scary. I 
just pray before I go out there 
that I won't fall," Shepherd 
said. 

The clown's third job, ac- 
cording to Shepherd, was hav- 
ing a good time. 

'There is no other reason to 
do this job. If I ever stop having 
fun, I'll stop clowning." 





Before going into the arena, Shepherd double-checks his 
shoes. Like an athlete, he also had to stretch and be nimble 
for his event. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Shawn Potts, sophomore in animal sciences and industry, 
stretches with Shepherd near the arena. Potts helped She- 
pherd turn the bulls. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Rodeo Clown js& * & 63 



A 

WISE 

WALKOUT 






**v 






Facing budget cuts; concerned students road-tripped to the 
capitol to lobby for margin of excellence funding. 



BY 
MARGO KELLER 



F 

*J^> rom 



the grey, stately, granite Capitol steps, 



students raised their signs and voices in support of higher education at Kansas State 
University. The April 25 lobbying rally at the state capitol wasn't just a day to skip clas- 
ses and roadtrip to Topeka; it was a time to ensure the stability of future courses. 

The legislative promise of the third year of funding for the Margin of Excellence plan 
was far from reality. A cutback of $2. 1 million resulted despite an enrollment increase 
that should have led to an additional $4.6 million for the university. 

Because of declining enrollment in 1983-1985, the university had lost money from 
the enrollment adjustment formula. In 1989, an additional 1 ,300 students technically 
warranted an increase in funds according to the formula. 

The support of Student Senate and K-State students signaled concern on the issue 
of inequitable funding. 

Southwind, an international organization focused on improving education, re- 
search and development and the environment, garnered 2,500 of the 4,300 petition 
signatures in two days. The petition for continuing the Margin of Excellence plan was 
presented to the Kansas Legislature. 

The students were willing to let their representatives know how they felt. 

"With our showing we will have an impact," said Jonathan Morris, junior in mathe- 
matics. "Apparently funding for this year might be too late. It seems futile in that future 
decisions have already been made, but we let them know how we feel." 

After several minutes of chanting and singing the school song, Student Body Presi- 
dent Todd Johnson delivered a short message to 300 students. He appreciated their 
time and involvement and explained that it was "time to make the difference. 

"It can't hurt if we try to keep the move positive and let the (state) senators know that 
K-State will turn out in force," Johnson said. 

In his press statement, Johnson issued an emergency legislative appeal for restora- 
tion of funds needed to enhance the vital educational benefits that K-State would need 
to maintain classes and 1989 student enrollment increase. 

"Even though it might not have been that effective, next time around they (the legi- 
slators) will think twice," said Bruce White, junior in chemical engineering. 

Liz Lampe, junior in political science, went to show her support. 

"It's not just the responsibility of student government; it's the whole campus'," she 
said. "We need to show the legislators that their constituents want to get their money." 



pijftn 



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64 



LOBBYING 




K-State protestors gather around the rotunda in the capitol. 
Students traveled to Topeka in the spring to lobby against se- 
vere budget cuts. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Making a visual statement, a K-State student holds up a sign 
at the bottom of the steps to the statehouse. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 




Student Body President Todd Johnson, senior in agronomy, 
addresses protestors on the statehouse steps in Topeka. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



LOBBYING -***=> 65 




Groups involved in the retreat combine to lead singing at the 
MCC outreach. Members of the MCC Student Council worked to 
created better relations with K-State. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Blake Lamunyon, sophomore in family life and human deve- 
lopment, performs an icebreaker in All Faiths Chapel at the 
beginning of the retreat. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




66 <*—■ Mcc Connection 



UNITING 

HARMONY 

REACHES OUT 



On the edge of campus, Manhattan Christian College rallies 
with K-State to work together. 



M 



BY 

GIDGET KUNTZ 

any students passed by 

t on the way to and from campus. It was the little sister of the campus community that 

tudents interacted with day in and day out. Yet the letters MCC and their meaning 

vere unfamiliar to the majority of the K-State student body. 

Manhattan Christian College (MCC) stood across the street from K-State since 1 927. 

'The original idea behind founding MCC was to put a Bible college in the center of a 
own to allow the students the opportunity to reach out to the community," said Tracy 
)iaz, MCC student body president and part-time K-State student. 

"We are an accredited establishment, a college with respect in the community." 

Diaz, senior in Christian education at MCC and English education at K-State, was 
>ne of over 200 students who attended both schools. 

She said the students who pursued dual degrees like hers wanted to prepare them- 
;elves for their careers with different aspects of both institutions. 

But the connection between MCC and K-State extended beyond sharing students. 
)iaz and her council members pursued activities to encourage interaction and en- 
lance the relationship between the schools. 

Looking at past involvement, Diaz said K-State probably did a better job of informing 
4CC about events than vice-versa. But MCC was trying to change that. 

The 200 students who attended both schools had the chance to come together 
hrough musical programs in October such as the Continental Singers' performance at 
Sl\ Faiths Chapel and the First Call concert at McCain Auditorium. 

K-Staters also learned about MCC through its monthly newspaper, "Upward," 
yhich was produced for the first time in November and distributed to greek houses and 
hroughout Aggieville. 

The largest event of the semester was the 2-day all-campus retreat MCC sponsored 
n November with K-State's Fellowship of Christian Athletes, ICTHUS, Intervarsity and 
Navigators Christian Fellowship. 

A special service at the MCC campus chapel kicked off the event the first morning of 
jhe retreat. The rest of the events took place in All Faiths Chapel. 

Icebreakers, songs and testimonies set the mood as Don Wilson, an Arizona pastor, 
Jave the message for the evening's activities. 

"He was great. He said we would all be stronger if we worked together toward the 
iame goal," said Robin Ramel, junior in early childhood education. 

The retreat's finishing touch was a concert featuring Billy Spraque, Christian re- 
cording artist. 



Tim Adams, sophomore in secon- 
dary education, puts on his name- 
tag in the lobby of All Faiths Chapel 
during registration for the K-State 
and MCC joint retreat. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




Mcc Connection 



67 



The Cutting EDGE 




ACADEMICS 

The University was shaken. 

President Jon WefalcL and Provost James Cojfman 

proposed closing the College of Human Ecology 

and the College of Architecture and Design. 

A fervent outcry from students, faculty and alumni 

forced the proposal to be dropped, 

though the administration continued to make plans for reorganization. 

NASA awarded a five million dollar grant to establish 

the Center for Gravitational Studies within the Division of Biology. 

Innovative furniture earned awards 

for interior architecture students at Design Expo '90. 

Schoolwide upheaval was unsettling but it never 

impeded academic progress. 

But above the uncertainty, research and technology 

remained on the cutting edge. 



Nearly 2,000 students, faculty and alumni gather in front of An- 
derson Hall after marching on campus. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Participants in the rally, sponsored by the College of Architecture 
and Design and the College of Human Ecology, cheer a speaker on 
while standing on the front lawn of Anderson Hall. The protesters 
chanted "Hell no, we won't go!" and later followed President Wefald 
to his home. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



68 **** Academics Division 



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Academics Division -*m* ; 69 




President and Mrs. Wefald 
walk home together on Lover's 
Lane with their poodles Toughy 
and Popcorn. Mrs. Wefald often 
walked home with the President 
from Anderson Hall after work. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Board of Regents 




FRONT ROW: Richard Senecal, Robert Creighton, Norman Jeter, Donald Slawson. BACK ROW: 
Charles Hostetler, Jack Sampson, Shirley Palmer, Rick Harmon, Unwood Sexton, 



70 



Ruth Ann Wefald 



SI Conversation with 






t was nearly 5 p.m. when two spunky white 
poodles knowingly waited by the front door- 
way as their owner spoke on the telephone. 
Ruth Ann Wefald was calling the Presi- 
dent's office in Anderson Hall to see if her 
husband, Jon Wefald, was ready to come home. 

"Jon loves to walk to work. At night I'll call him and we'll 
walk home together," Mrs. Wefald said. 

Devoted to her family and the University, Mrs. Wefald 
looked for ways to enhance the environment around her. 

"I have a concern for being an influence in the commun- 
ity and I want to be an influence," she said. "I have some ta- 
lents and I like to put them to use and make a difference." 

Mrs. Wefald kept in the mainstream of University activi- 
ties whether they were Landon Lectures, sports games or 
alumni and area organizations' social events. 

"We are at the heart of everything we need to be and 
there is still a sense of privacy," she said. "The only thing I 
really miss is not having neighbors." 

She wasn't foreign to academic surroundings, having 
attended Smith College and obtained a master's degree in 
history from the University of Michigan. 

In the true spirit of volunteerism, Mrs. Wefald partici- 
pated in more than the typical duties associated with being 
the wife of the University president. 

"I want to see what I can to do about it (a problem)," she 



said. "Maybe there is something I can do as volunteer 
work." 

Mrs. Wefald divided time between being honorary presi- 
dent of the KSU Social Club, president of Flint Hills Bread 
Basket Board, sponsor of Christian Science Club and 
chairperson of the Mayor's Holiday Tree Program. 

"Sitting at home all day is not my cup of tea. I like being 
involved and I find satisfaction in being involved. I hope the 
community benefits as much as I do," she said. 

In 1979, before she was assistant commissioner of eco- 
nomic security in Minnesota, she began a career counsel- 
ing center for rural women called Mainstay which helped 
women find jobs and build self-confidence. 

Mrs. Wefald also actively promoted the arts. Along with 
"Celebrating the Arts at K-State" and "Friends of Art," she 
sought funds for a $5 million K-State art museum, the only 
capital venture in the Essential Edge Campaign. Mrs. We- 
fald said she felt the project was a realistic and beneficial 
goal for the University and students. 

"We would be eligible to see traveling displays and pro- 
vide some very exciting opportunities to students," she 
said. 

But Mrs. Wefald still found time to walk the poodles to 
Anderson Hall and greet her husband after work. 

BYMARGO KELLER 



R EGENTS g UPPORT p ROPOSAL 



[^J[^any decisions affected 
K-State students, but none 
more directly than those 
made by the Kansas Board 
of Regents. Reorganization 
was at the forefront of the 
board's discussions during 
the year. 

'The board has a full 
menu when they meet be- 
cause they are responsible 
for the organization, man- 
agement, control and 



supervision of the regent in- 
stitutions, and that's a very 
comprehensive authority," 
said Stanley Koplick, ex- 
ecutive board director. 

The nine-member board 
presided over the seven re- 
gent institutions. 

In November the regents 
discussed K-State reorga- 
nization. They had to ap- 
prove the proposal before a 
plan went into effect and 



Koplick said many of the re- 
gents supported the plan. 

'The institution was try- 
ing to identify ways it could 
help satisfy or solve its 
problem with regard to its 
underfunding, by doing 
more for itself rather than 
relying entirely on the state 
to see it through," Koplick 
said. 

The administration's 
method of developing its 



reorganization goals was 
flawed, according to Ko- 
plick, because emotion took 
over and left no room for 
discussion. 

"It's unfortunate and 
quite regrettable that the 
dialogue necessary from all 
parts of the academic com- 
munity never got fully dis- 
cussed," he said. 

BY RYAN FINNEY 



ruth Ann Wefald 



71 




Promoting leadership at K-State, 
Bernard Franklin returns to his 
alma mater as the new Assistant 
Dean of Student Life. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzerj 



72 



Bernard Franklin 



£A Conversation with 





rom the time Bernard Franklin was in second 
grade, he knew he was a leader. His class- 
mates always made him write the class essays 
or lead the group. As K-State's new Assistant 
Dean of Student Life, he taught others 
how to become leaders. 

As a student, Franklin made history in 1974 when he 
became K-State's first black student body president. At the 
same time, he became the first student to win 55 percent of 
the votes, draw a record number of voters and win as a 
write-in candidate. 

Next, Franklin made Kansas history as the youngest 
person ever appointed to the Kansas Board of Regents at 
the age of 24. He was also the youngest person to become 
chairman of the board. 

He returned to K- State after debating a career change 
from Director of Student Activities at Rollins College, a 
small, liberal arts college in Winter Park, Florida. 

"I had such good memories of K-State, but sometimes 
you are afraid that those memories may shatter by reality, " 
Franklin said. 

When Associate Dean of Student Life Caroline Pine left 
K-State, Franklin felt it was time to come back. The posi- 
tion and timing felt right, he said. 

Although his job encompassed many aspects of student 
life, Franklin's goal was to discover the students' changing 



H 



feelings. 

"I want to make sure K-State is responsive to the needs 
of everyone," Franklin said. 

He planned to hold mini-town meetings for residence 
halls, greek houses, off-campus students and multicul- 
tural students. 

Franklin continued Pine's work. His responsibility was 
supervising student activities such as the University Ac- 
tivities Board and Student Governing Association. 

Dean of Student Life Pat Bosco, Associate Dean Susan 
Scott, and Assistant to the Dean Sally Routson worked 
with Franklin to develop a campus-wide leadership 
program. 

Franklin said one- to two-thirds of his job dealt with 
basic problems of inappropriate student behavior and ad- 
ministering punishment. 

The final component of his job supported enrollment 
management, which included traveling to area high 
schools' College Nights to speak about life in Manhattan. 

As a student, Franklin experienced life from almost ev- 
ery angle as an active member of Delta Upsilon fraternity, a 
staff assistant at Haymaker Hall and an apartment 
dweller. He said this gave him a broad perspective of K- 
State and Manhattan life for students. 



B Y 



C A R I 



R I C H E R T 



Administration 



Administration 




FRONT ROW: Thomas Rawson.Vice President Administration and Finance; Edward Rice.Assistant 
Vice President Physical Facilities; Thomas Schellhardt.Associate Vice President Administration and 
Finance. 



FRONT ROW: William Muir.Director Institutional Advancement; John Fairman.Assistant Vice Presi- 
dent Institutional Advancement; Robert Krause.Vice President Institutional Advancement; Veryl Swit- 
zer.Associate Director Intercollegiate Athletics; Pat Bosco.Associate Vice President Institutional Ad- 
vancement; Michael Lynch.Assistant Vice President Educational Personal Program. 



BERNARD FRANKLIN 



'«&«©. 



73 



The Essential Edge campaign 
hopes to raise $100 million dollars 
and keep the University on the cut- 
ting edge. Thefunds generated will 
go towards the eight colleges on 
campws, athletics, a new art mu- 
seum and the University libraries. 
(Photo Illustration by Brian W. Kratzerj 




g CHOLARS HIT JHE R HODE 



O/n October, two K-Staters 
crossed the Atlantic to at- 
tend Oxford University as 
the 1990 winners of the 
coveted Rhodes Scholar- 
ships. Janelle Larson, se- 
nior in animal sciences and 
industry and social sci- 
ences, and Mary Hale, se- 
nior in history and speech, 
won two of only 32 Rhodes 
Scholarships offered. 
"It's certainly compar- 



able to having two track 
people in the Olympics win- 
ning gold medals," said 
President Jon Wefald. "It's 
comparable to an athletic 
team winning a national 
championship," 

The unusual occurrence 
of two students from the 
same university winning 
the honor put K-State in the 
top one percent of schools 
in the nation producing 



Rhodes Scholars. Over the 
last 15 years, K-State has 
had seven scholars. 

'The selection is so long 
and the competition so 
fierce. To pin your hopes on 
being a Rhodes Scholar is a 
long shot," Hale said. 

Larson said K-State's 
high number of scholars re- 
flected on the University's 
quality. 

"I think the scholarships 



show that we have the po 
tential for students to come 
here and get as much out ol 
it as they want to," Larsor 
said. "The professors won'1 
spoonfeed anybody, butoui 
track record shows, for stu 
dents who are really inter- 
ested, we're of the same ca- 
liber as some of the Ivy 
League schools." 

BY GREG FRAZIER 



74 



Essential Edge. 



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9 



k chievlng prominence 
11 and prestige for K- 
rH State didn't happen 
L A over night. 

An ongoing need for fi- 
lancial support created the 
mpetus to prepare K-State 
or the next century. A cam- 
Daign unlike any other at 
he University was striving 
"or the essential edge. 

The Kansas State Uni- 
versity Foundation began 
plans in 1979 for the Essen- 
ial Edge, the first major 
Capital campaign in 20 
irears. K-State alumni and 
friends, administration and 
|^SU Foundation formed a 
partnership to achieve the 
£100 million goal. 

Up-front donations be- 

l*an in 1988 and the cam- 
p 

oaign officially kicked off 



April 21, 1988. 

'This is the first time we 
have developed a campaign 
that transcends to the total 
University," said Arthur 
Loub, Foundation 
president. 

The campaign solicited 
pledges from alumni and 
others. Its objectives in- 
cluded scholarship and 
professorship endow- 
ments, enhancing faculty 
and student programs, pro- 
viding new equipment and 
improving services and 
physical facilities. 

"It's important to recog- 
nize that the state has fallen 
short of its obligation," 
Loub said. "Finances must 
come from some other 
source whether you get in- 
fusion of private monies." 




Mary Hale and Janelle Larson listen as President Jon Wefald 
announces them as 1990 Rhodes Scholars representing K-State. 
The announcement was made during half time of a basketball 
game. (Photo Courtesy of K-State Photo Services) 



The $100 million funded 
the eight colleges, intercol- 
legiate athletics, a new art 
museum and University lib- 
raries. Departmental goals 
ranged from $3 million for 
the University libraries to 
$18 million for the College 
of Engineering. 

Roger Sink of Manhattan 
was one of 61 members on 
the National Campaign 
Committee who advised the 
board and committee. 

"We attend meetings, as- 
sist various committees 
and work with donors and 
alumni," Sink said. 

By the time of the Na- 
tional Campaign Commit- 
tee meeting in July 1990, 
$62,254,717 had been 
pledged. Alumni could spe- 
cify either expendable 



pledges, such as grants to 
purchase library books, or 
endowments, which were 
designated funds invested 
to generate income. 

Loub said alumni con- 
tacts increased from 9,500 
to 27,000 people. Four fun- 
draisers were added and as- 
sets increased from $16 
million to $85 million over 
11 years. 

Though student aware- 
ness had been low, Loub 
said attitudes were 
changing. 

"It is part of a continuum, 
a giving affliation that is 
more than just 'Yea, team,'" 
Loub said. "It's all part of 
the growing-up process of 
Kansas State." 

BY MARG0 KELLER 



Essential Edge 



75 




jfinaer s 

nnnr 

■ \ 

> 1 JW 





D ntervreter s volunteer talent 



College would have 
been a silent world for 
some students with- 
out interpreters who 
used their hands to com- 
municate with the hearing 
impaired. 

For Kimberly Minnich, 
junior in family life and hu- 
man development, her in- 
terpreter opened the world 
a little more. 

"I find most people think 
of me as normal," she said. 
"But when they find out I 
am hearing impaired, they 
tend to treat me a little 
differently." 

After college, she wanted 
to help deaf people and their 
families become more 
functional. 



If anything, Minnich 
said, her deafness helped 
her concentrate more on 
her studies. 

"I find that I focus a little 
bit harder than most peo- 
ple," Minnich said. "I don't 
want to miss anything at all. 
Actually I can't, because 
then I might never get it." 

Minnich said most of the 
time she relied on notetak- 
ers or reading the instruc- 
tors' lips. 

"I find that the signers 
are a little bit behind the in- 
structor," she said. "For the 
most part, I have a signer 
there for telling me what 
somebody might be saying 
behind me, whether it's a 
question or a joke." 



But instructors who 
wandered around the room 
or had beards made lip 
reading virtually impossi- 
ble, she said. 

She would not have been 
able to attend college with- 
out the Rehabilitation Act of 
1 973 which guaranteed any 
physically handicapped 
person could not be denied 
a higher education because 
of his or her impairment. 
This entailed making audio 
books for the blind and 
supplying closed caption 
machines, interpreters and 
notetakers for the hearing 
impaired. 

Gretchen Holden, direc- 
tor of educational personal 
programs, juggled the sig- 



ners' schedules to fit with 
those of the hearing- 
impaired students. 

"It's really a juggling act," 
she said. 'There was a point 
five years ago when we had 
no interpreters. Then we 
had one, then two, and now 
we have four. It's different 
every semester." 

Holden's toughest job, 
she said, was finding quali- 
fied people. 

"It's a tough situation in| 
Manhattan. There aren't 
many people in this area 
who are qualified to be in-l 
terpreters," she said. "Each 
semester it's a new ball- 
game. The law states that I 
have to provide an interpre- 
(Continued on page 78) 



Lisa Oatten, professional sign 
language interpreter, signs to 
Kim Minnich, junior in family 
life and human development, 
before class in the lobby of Jus- 
tin Hall. Minnich was hearing 
impaired. (Photo by Margaret 
Clarkin) 



76 -**** Interpreters 


































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Oatten sits in front of the class- 
room facing Minnich. Oatten 
was a paid interpreter, one of 
only four at K-State. (Photo by 
Margaret Clarkin) 

Because of the Rehabilitation 
Act of 1973, hearing-impaired 
students attending college are 
guaranteed interpreters and 
notetakers. (Photo by Margaret 
Clarkin) 



INTERPRETERS *«** 77 



Ji 



muts 



(Continued from page 76) 
ter, but if I can't find any, 
then what can I do?" 

Holden used to find sig- 
ners in the signing classes, 
but University financial dif- 
ficulties closed them down. 

"As of a year ago, we no 
longer have the signing 
classes," Holden said. "We 
needed those, but when you 
don't have the money, what 
can you do?" 

Signers who grew up in 
deaf families were most spe- 
cial to Holden. 

'These are the people 
who use sign language as a 
second language. They had 
deaf parents and they have 
been using it as a second 
language since birth," Hol- 
den said. 

Getting involved emo- 
tionally with the deaf was 
difficult to avoid Holden 
said. 



'There was a young man 
who wanted to attend K- 
State this fall but at the time 
we had no interpreters. I 
kept beating the bushes to 
try and get some signers," 
Holden said. "It was about a 
week before school that he 
decided he would not at- 
tend this fall," she added. 

Later she found signers, 
but his plans changed. 

"It's tough in those situa- 
tions, but we tried the best 
that we could," she said. 

One of the signers she 
found was Nancy Banks, 
junior in elementary educa- 
tion, who had used sign lan- 
guage throughout life. 

"Both of my parents were 
hearing impaired," she 
said. "I've been doing it 
since day one." 

BY BILL LANG 



For half an hour before class, 
Oatten converses with Minnich 
in the lobby of Justin Hall. They 
used sign language to share 
their thoughts. (Photo by Mar- 
garet Clarkin) 




78 -»** INTERPRETERS 




Oatten, right, uses sign lan- 
guage to interpret the lecture of 
Carol Hackerott, background, 
professor of foods and nutri- 
tion, in a basic nutrition course. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 





onversation with 







he combination of people, activities, research 
findings and quality education in the College 
of Agriculture added spice to life for Walter 
Woods, Dean of Agriculture. 

Woods said the college had an extra edge 
statewide, nationwide and worldwide based on the in- 
struction, research and extension programs. 

"I feel the emphasis we place on teaching and advising 
really makes a difference to the students in the College of 
Agriculture," Woods said. 

Quality research within the college brought recognition 
to K-State, according to Woods. Research included some of 
the leading programs conducted in the United States. 

International recognition came through the agriculture 
extension programs which put the college into a major 
leadership role. Students in many countries received edu- 
cation and research information. 

Research and extension programs addressed water 
quality, food safety and value-added processing. The col- 
lege also implemented an agribusiness curriculum. 

"I believe the agribusiness curriculum will meet a very 
critical need for both students and employers who are 
seeking students with the kind of background that is more 
specific to their growing field," Woods said. 

The College of Agriculture continued working toward its 



goals in the Essential Edge campaign. 

"Goals for the College of Agriculture include scholar 
ships for students and enrichment programs for faculty 
and students that will certainly build upon the quality o 
education that is already here," Woods said. 

Woods has some advice for beginning college students 
First, students needed to realize their opportunity to ge 
acquainted with the faculty, who could benefit then 
through life as friends and job references. 

Thinking about career goals early in the undergraduati 
program was Woods' second point. Third, seeking oppor 
tunities in internships helped them understand what tb 
job and career opportunities really were. He encouragec 
students to be active and become leaders in organization 

"It is through those leadership responsibilities tha 
you're going to grow and develop far beyond what you cai| 
gain by just attending class," Woods said. 

The last piece of advice Woods had for the students wa 
to accept challenges and tackle difficult situations. 

"I think we have to take an extreme amount of pride i: 
the quality of programs in the College of Agriculture an 
the leadership characteristics of the students within th 
college," he said. 

BY ANGIE SCHROC 



Agricultural Economics 



Agriculture 
Resident Instruction 




FRONT ROW: G. Art Barnaby, Jeffery Williams, Arlo Biere, Gary Brester, Harvey Kiser, Richard Phil- FRONT ROW: Larry Erpeldlng, David Mugler, John Riley. 

lips, Michael Langemeier. SECOND ROW: William Tierney, David Darling, Penelope Diebel, Marc 

Johnson, Ted Schroeder, Barry Goodwin, Gordon Carrlker, Orlo Sorenson, Fredrick DeLano. BACK ' 

ROW: John Schlender, Frederick Worman, Robert Burton, Bryan Schurie, Ronald Young, Allen Feath- 

erstone, David Barton, J. D. Lea. 



80 -**** Dean woods 




Walter Woods, Dean of the College 
of Agriculture, sits in his favorite 
chair in the lower level of his home. 
Woods enjoyed reading in his spare 
time away from the office. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Agronomy 



Animal Sciences 
and Industry 




FRONT ROW: Dan Skinner, Dale Fjell, Loren Moshier, Clyde Wassom, Frank Barnett, Stan Ehler, 
Steve Thien, Paul Schwab, Lowell Burchett. SECOND ROW: Kraig Roozeboom, Jay Ham, Ray La- 
mond, Gary Paulsen, George Liang, Chuck Rice, Gary Pierzynski, Clarence Swallow. BACK ROW: 
Jim Shroyer, Gerry Posler, Hans Kok, Dave Regehr, Walter Fick, Jay Siebert, Keith Janssen. 



FRONT ROW: Melvin Hunt, J.R. Dunham, Ike Jeon, David Nichols, Jim Nelssen, Kathy Anderson, 
Mark Arns, Linda Martin, Don Kropf, Ed Call, Frank Cunningham, Robert Cochran, Jeff Stevenson, Su- 
san Goetsch, Gerry Kuhl, Jim Craig, Duane Davis, Casey Frye. BACK ROW: Joe Hancock, Jack Riiey, 
Ernest Minton, Walt Smith, Miles McKee, Leniel Harbers, Keith Zoellner, Curtis Kastner, Jim Morrill. 
Ben Brent, Scott Johnson, Clifford Spaeth, Danny Simms, Keith Bolsen. 



DEAN WOODS 



J »feiS» 



81 



Paul Neumann, research associate in Grain Science and Industry 
explains to Greg Skaggs, senior in Milling Science how to operat 
the twin-screw extruder in the extruder lab in Shellenberger Hall 

(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 




Entomology 



Forestry 





FRONT ROW: Donald Cress, Richard Elzinga, James Nechols, Donald Mock, Alberto Broce, Gerald FRONT ROW: Ted Cable, Wayne Geyer, Damian Bresnan. BACK ROW: Reinee Hildebrandt, Philip 
Wilde. BACK ROW: Howard Brooks, Randall Higgins, John Reese, Barry Dover, Ahmed Kadoum.Wil- Cook, Thomas Warner, Keith Lynch, 
liam Black, David Margolies, Theodore Hopkins, Henry Blocker, Michael Smith. 



82 



Extrusion Lab 



Extrusion 




Companies test -products 



Everything from 
cheese puffs to food 
bars for rats traveling 
in space were pro- 
duced with one machine in 
the Department of Grain 
Science and Industry's Ex- 
trusion Center. 

The center, valued at 
$500,000, was an impor- 
tant part of the department, 
according to Paul Neu- 
mann, research associate 
in grain science and indus- 
try and center director. 

Extrusion created puffed 
products like cheese curls 
by applying heat and pres- 
sure to raw material, which 
vaporized the water in it. 
Extruders could add wa- 
ter, steam, flavors and oils 
to the products or be ad- 
justed to change the pro- 



duct's texture. 

'The extruders add a lot 
of flexibility to production 
processes," said Charles 



Deyoe, head of the Depart- 
ment of Grain Science and 
Industry. 

Other research tested 




Exhibiting a breakfast cereal that he has been working with is 
Paul Neumann, research associate in Grain Science and Industry. 
In the left foreground are samples of food products that the ex- 
truder produced. (Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



the effects of the extruder's 
pressure and heat on the 
stability of vitamins in pro- 
ducts such as cereal. 

'The extruders are not 
new," Deyoe said. "What's 
new is the interest in the ex- 
trusion process." 

He said he believed the 
rising interest was due to 
companies' interest in more 
efficient production. Snack 
foods, cereal and pet foods 
used to be made through 
extensive baking processes 
including large, expensive 
equipment that caused pro- 
duction costs to soar. 

"When consumers buy 
cereal for their breakfast 
and pet food they are really 
buying extruder technol- 
ogy," Deyoe said. 

BY DANETTE KING 



Grain Science and Industry 



Plant Pathology 




FRONT ROW: Polamreddy Reddy, Steve Curran, Dale Eustace, Jon Faubion, Chuck Walker, Jeff 
Gwirtz. BACK ROW: Charles Deyoe, Robert Schoeff, David Wetzel, James Balding, Robert McEllhi- 
ney, John Pedersen, Carol Klopfenstein, Keith Behnke, Paul Neumann, J.G. Pente, Kantha Shelke, 
Robert Pudden. 



FRONT ROW: Fred Schwenk, Judith O'Mara, Douglas Jardine, William Willis, Louis Heaton. SECOND 
ROW: Donald Stuteville, Ned Tisserat, Robert Bowden, Jan Leach, Bikram Gill, Merle Eversmeyer. 
BACK ROW: John Leslie, William Bockus, Lowell Johnson, Frank White, Scot Hulbert. 



EXTRUSION LAB «** 83 



lA Conversation with 




MaKuilALL 




ast fall. President Jon Wefald drew up a reor- 
ganizationplan to help ease the University's 
financial burden. The plan proposed elimi- 
nating the College of Architecture and 
Design and moving its programs into the College of 
Engineering. 

Heated protests ensued, eventually leading to the plan's 
cancellation. 

The idea of cutting -the college astounded Lane Mar- 
shall, dean of the College of Architecture and Design. 

"People must be naive to think others would not be af- 
fected by this," he said. "People felt threatened. They had 
every right to practice their democratic rights." 

Marshall said the College's high expenses made it sus- 
ceptible to cutbacks and reform. 

"Normally we're the first ones picked on," Marshall said. 
"We'll always be vulnerable and we'll always keep our 
guard up." 

The College of Architecture and Design ranked in the top 
five nationally. 

'There are only five other colleges that offer some of the 
same programs as we do. We are one of the best of our kind 
in the country," Marshall said. 

No other university in the five-state area offered the 
same programs. 



'There is no one else in the area that could supply ar- 
chitectural students," he said. 'The design profession in 
Kansas would shrivel up and die (if the College had been 
cut)." 

He said many of the students' parents offered to pay a 
couple hundred dollars more to keep their children at K- 
State rather than send them elsewhere. 

Marshall said he was optimistic about the College's fu- 
ture goals and plans, one of which was increasing public 
awareness of what the College had to offer. 

One of the more concentrated areas was the urban ini-[ 
tiative. The College worked on one proposal in Kansas City! 
and signed another with a Wichita family. Marshall said; 
working on such projects drew favorable attention from 
the people in those areas and helped establish credibility! 
for the College. 

Marshall tried to strengthen international communica-i 
tions and worked on inside fund raising and public! 
relations. 

"I'll be donating a great deal of my energy to convincing! 
people of our stability," Marshall said. "We will be forced tq 
do things we didn't have to before to prove ourselves to thei 
public." 



B Y 



TAMMY 



ROSE 



Architecture 



o_ & 







FRONT ROW: Mick Charney, Susanne Siepl-Coates, Catherine Closet, Gene Ernst, Wendy Ornelas, John Lowe, Raymond Streetei 
Matthew Knox, SECOND ROW: Rajinder Jutla, Carol Watts, Vladimir Krstic, Don Watts, William Miller, Lisa Hagood-Lowe, Jame 
Jones. BACK ROW: Richard Hoag, Gary Coates, David Seamon, Eugene Kremer, Bob Condia, Ed Devilbiss, Eugene Wendt, Davi' 
Clarke. 



84 **** Dean Marshall 




Lane Marshall, Dean of the College 
of Architecture and Design, ad- 
dresses a gathering of students 
and faculty about pending reorga- 
nization. Appeals to alumni and 
parents concerning funding had 
been favorable Marshall reported. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Environmental Design 
Studies 



Landscape Architecture 




FRONT ROW: Gwen Owens-Wilson, Teresa Lake, Carol Eichman, Rhoena Rice. 



FRONT ROW: Tony Barnes, Ann Feyerharm, Labarbara Wigfall, Dennis Law, Robert Page, Catherine 
Alington, Joan Koehler. BACK ROW: Rocky Sehnert, Tim Keane, Lynn Ewanow, Anthony Chelz, Chip 
Winslow, Dennis Day, Stephanie Rolley, Linda Rice, Kenneth Brooks. 



Dean Marshall *©«©. 85 




H a 



scorn 



eaves mar 



Designing the Higin- 
botham Gate gave 
Marcia Bascom the 
opportunity to leave 
her mark at K- State — one 
carved in stone. 

Bascom, non-degree gra- 
duate student in landscape 
architecture, won the gate 
design contest sponsored 
by Facilities Planning. 

The goal of the contest 
was to provide a visible 
southeast campus identifi- 
cation for people approach- 
ing from the intersection of 
Manhattan, Bluemont and 
Anderson avenues. 

'There are so many stu- 
dent competitions that usu- 
ally don't happen. To get a 
reward was nice. To see it 
happen was even better," 
Bascom said. 

The contest was a "de- 
sign charette," a architec- 
tural term used to describe 
time-alotted contests. Bas- 
com said the event was a 
one day shot in the dark. 

"You don't dwell on what 
you have, and often they are 
better designs," Bascom 
said. "I walked around cam- 
pus and looked at the old 
gates for a couple of hours. 
It was a long day." 

Integrating native Kan- 
sas limestone, Bascom 
created a design that drew 
upon the campus' historic 
precedent. Using a large 
University seal in front of 



the gate was what attracted 
the judges' eyes, Bascom 
said. 

Mary A. Higinbotham, a 
1 926 K-State graduate from 
Manhattan, donated a large 
sum of the gate's cost and 
requested that it be named 
in honor of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Scott N. 
Higinbotham. 

Other donors included 
the KSU Foundation, the 
Class of 1976, S/S Con- 
struction of Topeka and 
many gifts in kind from pri- 
vate industries. 

Bascom said she held her 
breath during the construc- 
tion of the gate, which be- 
gan in August 1989. It was 
dedicated that October with 
President Jon Wefald, the 
Higinbotham family, Man- 
hattan city officials, the K- 
State band and Bascom 
present for the ribbon cut- 
ting ceremony. 

The finishing touches 
were added in February 
1990 with the installation of 
the 10-foot, three-ton and 
four-inch-thick granite 
University seal crafted by 
Cold Springs Granite Co. of 
Cold Springs, Minn. A 
bronze plaque listing the 
donors was also added. 

But the finished product 
didn't quite match Bas- 
com's original vision, which 
is typical for contests, Bas- 
com said. 



The lights Bascom chose 
were not vandalism resis- 
tant and a flatter stone for 
the columns was substi- 
tuted for her original choice 
of stone. 

"I couldn't even drive by it 
for six months because it 
wasn't like I designed it," 
Bascom said. "There are 
some things that bother 
me." 

But she received good 
reactions from people. One 
Sunday, she counted 10 
people getting their pic- 
tures taken by the 
entrance. 

"People at aerobics find 
out who I am and they say 
something to me," Bascom 
said. "I'm pleased that peo- 
ple enjoy it. It's a high 
compliment." 

The Higinbotham Gate 
was Bascom's first project 
constructed in Manhattan, 
but some things she de- 
signed as an employee of a 
Kansas City architectural 
firm already stood in 
Kansas. 

"It's a real honor for a re- 
latively young designer. I 
had some of my designs 
built in Kansas City," Bas- 
com said. "To be a part of K- 
State is a special honor. My 
family has always been a 
Wildcat family and the gate 
is something that will 
endure." 

BY ASHLEY STEPHENS 




86 **** HIGINBOTHAM GATE 






At the southeast end of the cam- 
pus, Marcia Bascom stands in 
front of the Higinbotham gate 
that she designed. Bascom won 
the contest sponsored by Facili- 
tiesPlanning to provide a visible 
campus identification.(Photo by 
J. Matthew Rhea) 

Bascom displays the final blue- 
prints that were used to con- 
struct the Higinbotham gate. 
Mary Higinbotham donated a 
large sum of the gate's cost, 
along with many gifts in kind. 
(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



HIGINBOTHAM GATE 



87 




.".••■ '■•' 



fWW^W^^''^W^T f ^'^ nrf,w .' " % ^."^PW^W^IfP'^P* wwffift 




* i 



*$*' 
>* s 



Bryan Zimmer, fifth year stu- 
dent in architecture, relaxes on 
his award-winning futon bed in 
Warner Park. Zimmer designed 
and built the bed in his architec- 
ture design studio class. (Photo 
by J. Matthew Rhea) 

Working on her furniture pro- 
ject, Donna Yule, senior in inter- 
ior architecture, cuts metal 
rods for a wooden table. Stu- 
dents designed and constructed 
furniture in class to enter in the 
International Woodworking 
Fair and National Student De- 
signContest. (PhotobyJ. Matthew 
Rhea) 



88 



Furniture Design 




^Building 




n\ m 




Students design furniture 



Four interior architec- 
ture and design stu- 
dents won five of the 
1 1 awards presented 
at the International Wood- 
working Fair and National 
Student Design Competi- 
tion in August. 

"We had a total of 25 pro- 
jects that we took to the 
competition but we only 
took three students with us 
because it hit right when 
school started. We had 
some graduate students 
also come on their own," 
said Steve Murphy, head of 
the Department of Interior 
Architecture. 

The Design Emphasis '90 
competition was open to 
both graduate and under- 
graduate students of accre- 
dited schools with cash 
prizes totaling $8,200, in- 
cluding special awards 
worth $1,000 each and six 
merit awards worth $200. 



Competitors were able to 
create new designs or deve- 
lop improvements or varia- 
tions of existing styles of 
seating, storage, office, 
ready-to-assemble and 
electronically -equipped 
furniture. Projects were 
judged on design, manufac- 
turing ability, workman- 
ship and marketability. 

Mark Sasenick, senior in 
interior architecture, won 
$ 1 ,000 and a first-place tro- 
phy in the ready-to- 
assemble category for his 
glass-topped coffee table 
supported by three inter- 
locking plywood arches cov- 
ered in black laminate. 
Sasenick also won a $200 
merit award for second 
place in the seating categ- 
ory for designing a portable, 
foldable, wooden slat chair. 

Cynthia Dahnke, fifth- 
year student in interior ar- 
chitecture, won a $1,000 



first-place award in the oc- 
casional furniture category 
with her four- section ma- 
hogany room divider. Made 
of Honduras Mahogany, the 
divider supported a 5 feet by 
7 feet tambout screen and 
could be folded into a num- 
ber of designs. 

Michelle Willett, fifth- 
year student in interior ar- 
chitecture, won a $200 
merit award for second 
place in the ready-to- 
assemble category for de- 
signing a child's table that 
children could assemble. 

Bryan Zimmer, senior in 
architecture, won a $200 
merit award for his futon 
bed/sofa in the seating 
category. 

"In the last 20 years we 
have won 45 awards, which 
is pretty good considering 
they have only given out 
100 awards," Murphy said. 
"This year, two other 



schools won two awards 
apiece and another school 
won one award; that means 
19 schools went away 
empty-handed. " 

The competition also 
gave students the chance to 
meet people who could help 
them market their pro- 
ducts. It was one of the 
world's largest congrega- 
tions of furniture industry 
leaders, drawing more than 
900 exhibitors from Eur- 
ope, Asia and the United 
States. 

'This is the largest trade 
show in this part of the 
world. The student compet- 
ition is just part of the 
show," Murphy said. 'There 
are also businesses there, 
so this gives the students a 
great deal of exposure and a 
chance to meet producers 
and designers." 

BY ERIC ROBINSON 



Furniture Design •****> 89 



Marvin Kaiser, dean of Arts and 
Sciences, evaluates the English de- 
partment in his office. He served as 
interim dean replacing Thomas 
Isenhour, who was reassigned to 
the chemisty department. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




Aerospace Studies 



Biochemistry 




FRONT ROW: Daniel Menke, Lawrence Everett, James Roper, John McTasney, Carl Soap, Lorrie 
Holloway. BACK ROW: Darren Barnett, Kevin Armstrong, Jan Hilderbrand, Carina Givens. 



FRONT ROW: Charles Hedgcoth, Owen Koeppe, Laura Andersson, Ramaswamy Krishnamoorthi, 
Delbert Mueller. BACK ROW: Thomas Roche, Raymond Ochs, Dolores Takemoto, Subbaratnam 
Muthukrishnan, Lawrence Davis. 



90 -*s*» Dean Kaiser 



£A Conversation with 




DEAN 



homas Isenhour, dean of the College of Arts 
and Sciences for three years, was reassigned 
to the chemistry department Sept. 24 as the 
first step in the administration's reorganiza- 
tion proposal. 

Losing the dean was the most dramadc of a number of 
changes affecting the College. 

Marvin Kaiser, associate dean of the college, became in- 
terim dean as the college began a nationwide search to fill 
the position. 

'The new dean will come on board in July," Kaiser said. 
'There is a committee appointed by the provost that will 
solicit nominations from around the country and interview 
appropriate candidates. The provost will then ultimately 
appoint a dean." 

Kaiser said the dean's major responsibilites were to pro- 
vide leadership and vision for the college. 

"A dean needs to help create in the college a sense of 
community and common mission and create opportunity 
for people to feel as part of this common mission," he said. 
"It's an awesome responsibility because in our society, the 
right of an education is such an important part of people's 
lives." 

Kaiser said the reappointment of Isenhour hindered the 
growth of the college in some ways. 




AISER 



"It hurt the college because Thomas Isenhour was a 
strong and creative advocate for the College, and his voice 
is clearly missed," Kaiser said. 

The College of Arts and Sciences also faced reorganiza- 
tion proposals which meant possible reassignment of 
programs and departments. 

'The major changes we are looking at this year are re- 
lated to whether the proposals suggested in reorganiza- 
tion, or alternate ones, come to pass," Kaiser said. 

Kaiser said he wanted to see more emphasis on the col- 
lege's existing programs. 

"We have some excellent departments in this college 
that are operating on a shoestring budget. Rather than fo- 
cus on developing new programs, we need to pay attention 
to ensure that our best programs receive the resources to 
stay the best and become even better," he said. 

Implementing a common core of University degree re- 
quirements was also on his list of goals. 

'The University and the College of Arts and Sciences are 
working together for the development and implementation 
of common University degree requirements," Kaiser said. 

"It's a negotiated kind of thing that's going to take a lot of 
work," he said. "But the College of Arts and Sciences must 
be the lead actor in this." 

BY ROB BATCHMAN 



Biology 



Economics 




I N 




FRONT ROW: Barbara Johnson, Beth Montelone, Chris Smith, Ann Smith, Jerry Weis. BACK ROW: 
Larry Williams, R.J. Robel, Don Kaufman, James Urban, D.J. Roufa, Greg Fitch, Steve Upton, J. P. Per- 
chellet, Emin Ulug. 



FRONT ROW: Barbara Higham, Ed Olson, Susan Taylor, Wayne Natziger, Michael Oldfather. SEC- 
OND ROW: Michael Babock, Patrick Gormely, Richard Megna, Roger Trenary, Krishna Akkina, Jim 
Ragan. BACK ROW: David Hula, Mark McNulty, Carl Lundgren, Yang-Ming Chang, Lloyd Thomas. 



DEAN KAISER **** 91 





D nter action provides vrestiae 



In the sub -basement of 
Cardwell Hall, nearly 60 
employees worked in 
the JamesR. Mac- 
Donald Laboratory. Their 
work included monitoring 
data, setting up experi- 
ments and checking elec- 
tronic equipment to guar- 
antee accuracy for the re- 
search being conducted in 
the lab. 

'This lab is unique due to 
the fact that it is the largest 
in the world totally dedi- 
cated to ion-atomic physics 
research," said Kevin Car- 
nes, assistant research pro- 
fessor at the lab. 'The labor- 
atory is used for basic 
atomic research." 

Much of the research was 
conducted by 20 graduate 
students in physics. Ac- 



cording to Carries, the la- 
boratory not only helped 
the young scientists with 
their careers, but also pro- 
vided information for astro- 
physics studies and the ap- 



plication of fusion 
technology. 

'The student benefits by 
getting a hands-on experi- 
ence in understanding the 
structure of matter to a 




The K-State CRYEBIS particle accelerator is one of the few in the 
United States. It has a maximum acceleration voltage of 7.5 million 
volts. (Photo by David Mayes) 



The lab, named after J. R. 
MacDonald because of his 
contributions in experi- 
mental electron and atomic 
collision studies, contained 
a tandem Van de Graff, a li- 
near accelerator (LINAC) 
and a Cryogenic Electron 
Beam Ion Source 
(CRYEBIS). 

more in-depth step, and the 
university benefits with 
prestige which brings in 
more qualified faculty who j 
interact," Carnes said. 

The research was a time- 
consuming task. To com- 
plete one experiment, "it 
takes two to three days with 
one to six individuals to op- 
erate all the necessary 
equipment," Carnes said. 

BY TRALAINE GEPHART 



Geography 



Geology 




FRONT ROW: Stephen Stover, Karen De Bres, Stephen White, M. Duane Nellis. BACK ROW: Char- 
les W. Martin, Huber Self, Blmal Paul, Bill Siddall, Sy Seyler, Chuck Bussing. 



FRONT ROW: Lois Jones, Charles Oviatt, Ron West, Maury Harris, Keith Miller, Allen Archer. BACK 
ROW: George Clark, Page Twiss, Bob Cullers, Joe Graf. 



92 **«*» Particle Accelerator 



Dr. Martin Stockli, assistant research professor and Ralf Her- 
nann, visitingfrom the University of Franfurt(FRG) place a light on 
he CRYEBIS beam, line for an experiment. (Photo by David Mayes) 




Journalism and 
Mass Communications 




FRONT ROW: Robin Higham, George Kren, Marilyn Manson, Sue Zschoche, Donald Mrozek. BACK 
ROW: Albert Hamscher, Homer Socolofsky, George Wilcoxon, Leroy Page, Thomas Mackey, John 
Daly, Marion Gray, John McCulloh. 



FRONT ROW: Ali Kanso El-Ghori, John Neibergall, Nancy Hause, Jodie Slothower. SECOND ROW: 
Paul Parsons, Carol Oukrop, Paul Prince, Dave MacFarland, Jim McCluskey. BACK ROW: Harry 
Marsh, Richard Nelson, Robert Daly, Charles Pearce. 



Particle Accelerator 



93 



Qr ant 





V epartment houses r esear ch 



National recognition 
came when Sens. Bob 
Dole and Nancy Kas- 
sebaum announc- 
ed K-State as the site of 
NASA's $5 million Special- 
ized Center of Research and 
Training (NSCORT). 

Selected from a pool of 19 
schools, K-State housed the 
first major NASA center in 
the Midwest. 

Brian Spooner, professor 
of biology, served as the 
proposal's principle 
investigator. 

"We will be able to contri- 
bute (to science) directly 
through the research we 
conduct," Spooner said. 

Terry Johnson, director 
of the Division of Biology, 
believed that training a new 
breed of bio-engineers was 



essential. 

"Biologists and engi- 
neers have had very diffe- 
rent roles for a long time, 
but as man becomes more 
involved in space the two 
will have to work together in 
order to make progress," 
Johnson said. 

Two new faculty were 
hired to work on the prog- 
ram and students also 
participated. 

"We now have several 
graduate students in the 
biology department who are 
engineers," said Johnson. 
"We will be seeing that a lot 
more with this new prog- 
ram. They will help the fa- 
culty develop the research 
as part of their master's 
programs." 

NSCORTs mission was 



to ensure human health 
and performance in space 
and to expand understand- 
ing of origins, evolution, 
and universal distribution. 

NSCORT also joined for- 
ces with programs outside 
the University. 

"We have an outreach 
component that includes 
the Kansas Cosmosphere in 
Hutchinson," Spooner said. 
"Also, we have the potential 
to use both TELENET and 
the Educational Communi- 
cations Center to communi- 
cate scientific information." 

Kansas legislators 
played a role in awarding 
NSCORT to K-State. 

'The Kansas delegation 
provided a great deal of sup- 
port and encouragement as 
K-State sought this impor- 



tant new center," President 
Jon Wefald said. 'They let it 
be known that such a cen- 
ter would fit in well with the 
emphasis on life sciences 
and space biology in the Di- 
vision of Biology." 

Vice-Provost Timothy 
Donoghue helped draw up 
the proposal. 

"It was exciting working 
with the Division of Biology 
as they prepared this prop- 
asal," said Donoghue. 'The 
qualifications of top K-State 
faculty, their strong record 
of successfully trained gra- 
duate students, along with 
their excellent record in sci- 
entific research were major 
factors in bringing the 
NASA program to K-State." 

BY BECKY NEWMAN 



Mathematics 



Military Science 




FRONT ROW: Sadahiro Saeki, Louis Pigno, Karl Stromberg, Qisu Zou, Todd Cochrane. SECOND 
ROW: Lige Li, Alberto Delgado, Charles Moore, Thomas Muenzenberger, Andrew Rich, Robert Dress- 
ier, Kunrui Yu. BACK ROW: John Maginnis, Willard Parker, Andrew Chermak, Robert Burckel, Andrew 
Bennett, David Surowski, George Strecker, Kadosa Halasi. 



FRONT ROW: Doug Booker, William Cook, Bruce Marvin. BACK ROW: Tina Signorello, Lynn Pep- 
perd, Janet Sain, Vernon Rayburn, Fred Bucher, Kim Jones. 



94 -**»* NASA 




Brian Spooner, professor of 
biology and director of the NASA 
Center for Gravitational Biol- 
ogy, places a tissue sample into 
a clinostat. The clinostat simu- 
lated changes in gravity but was 
unable to create zero gravity. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Spooner examines a sample of 
bone tissue through a lumines- 
cence photo-microscope. The 
tissue was part of an experi- 
ment on the effects of gravity on 
various types of tissue. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 




Modern Languages 



Music 




FRONT ROW: Maureen Ihrie, Lucia Garavito, Claire Dehon, Betty McGraw. SECOND ROW: Rebecca 
Gottlieb, Walter Kolonosky, Ooug Benson, George Tunstall. BACK ROW: Margaret Beeson, Carol 
Miller, Ann Driss, Michael Ossar, Bradley Shaw. 



FRONT ROW: Jack Flouer, Rod Walker, Jerry Langenka'mp, Jean Sloop, Jennifer Edwards, Mary Co- 
chran, Virginia Homer, Gerald Polich, William Wingfield. SECOND ROW: Jana Fallin, Cora Cooper, 
David Littrell, Mary Ellen Sutton, Ingrid Johnson, Robert Edwards, Stanley Finck. BACK ROW: Ben 
Rohrer, Sara Funkhouser, Chappell White, Teri Breymeyer, Frank Sidorfsky, Craig Parker. 



NASA ***** 95 



Master Chae Sun Yi shouts com- 
mands to students in his tae 
kwon do class in Ahearn Field- 
house practice gym. Yi taught 
the class since 1975. (Photo by 
Mike Welchhans) 

Executing a front kick, Kevin 
Coggins, sophomore in geology, 
works out in the class for ad- 
vanced and beginning tae kwon 
do students. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 





Philosophy 



Physical Education and Leisure Studies 




FRONT ROW: James Hamilton, Robin Smith, Lois Bassett. BACK ROW: Sarah Merrill, Michael 
O'Neil, John Exdell, B.R. Tilghman, Richard Scheer. 



FRONT ROW: Charles Layne, Larry Noble, Michelle Sandrey, Martha Kellstrom, Deb Christie, Margo 
Coleman, Miriam Satern. SECOND ROW: Roy Hunter, David Dzewaltowski, Demond Acevedo, 
Chuck Rinehardt, Sid Stevenson, Dean Zoerink. BACK ROW: Robert Kraemer. Taralyn Boiler, Karla 
Kubitz, Mary McElroy, Dave Laurie. 



96 



Tae Kwon Do 





- £)ust ify in a 
Tl T Tl T\ p Tl Tl \T 

^ i mi 

JUL U U k U L\ 




Tae kvoon do focuses on tradition 



Barefoot and dressed 
in white, loose-fitting 
garments, students 
stretched on the gym 
floor. From third grader to 
professor, they were all stu- 
dents of tae kwon do. 

The class was offered 
through the Division of 
Continuing Education's 
Community Enrichment 
program. Both K-State stu- 
dents and community 
members were welcome. 

The class had been 
taught since 1 975 by Grand 
Master Chae Sun Yi, eighth 
degree black belt. Yi, who 
learned tae kwon do in 
Korea and was an interna- 
tionally certified instructor, 
said the class was con- 
ducted traditionally. 

"Everyone starts with dif- 



ferent goals — self- 
confidence, self-defense or 
to get in shape. You learn to 
focus and concentrate and 
that can be applied to other 
areas of life," Chaffee said. 

Focus and concentration 
were visible on the faces of 
everyone from the novice 
white belt to the most ad- 
vanced black belt. 

After the fundamentals, 
the class divided into three 
groups for more individual 
instruction in the formal 
patterns called "hyungs." 

Sparring consumed the 
last part of class. 

"Sparring lets you be 
more creative," said Ma- 
lisha Small, junior in pre- 
veterinary medicine. "But it 
is only a small part of it." 

Even though it had a 



creative element, sparring 
was very controlled. 

"You must know what 
you can and can't do so you 
don't hurt someone," said 
Mike Beffa, junior in animal 
sciences and industry. 

Yi said students learned 
to block and counter an at- 
tack. Specific blocks for 
specific blows and counter- 
measures were combined in 
step-sparring as self- 
defense techniques. 

'Tae kwon do is not only 
self-defense, but the control 
of self, mind and patience," 
Yi said. "The more you 
learn, the more you avoid 
confrontations . " 

Self-defense without jus- 
tice is not self-defense, Yi 
said. 

BY CINDY JEFFREY 



Political Science 



Psychology 




FRONT ROW: Krishna Tummala, Margery Ambresims, Linda Richter, Barbara Warren. SECOND 
ROW: Meslin Gustafson, Barry Michie, Michael Suleman, Asuna Michie, Joseph Hajda. BACK ROW: 
Joseph Unekis, Orma Linford, Alden Williams, Jim Franlee, William Richter. 



FRONT ROW: Mark Barnett, Jerry Frieman, Carolyn Tessendorf, Frank Saal, Richard Harris. Sharon 
Sterling, Patrick Knight. BACK ROW: Charles Thompson, Ronald Downey, James Mitchell, Leon Rap- 
poport, William Griffitt, James Shanteau, Thaddeus Cowan, Stephen Kiefer, Glenn Miller John 
Uhlarik. 



Tae Kwon Do ***** 97 



Mitsugi Ohno stands behind his 
replica of the Mayflower. {Photo] 

by Brad Camp) 





Ohno heats glass tubing in his 
lab in the Chemistry/ 
Biochemistry Building base- 
ment, where he developed most 
of his ornate glass creations. 
The counters were covered with 
carefully arranged tools; 
scarred and burned benchtops 
and a bucket of broken glass sat 
on the floor. (Photo by Brad Camp) 



Sociology, Anthropology 
and Social Work 




FRONT ROW: Lelah Dushkin, Cheryl Harper, Harriet Ottenheimer, Martin Ottenheimer, Lin Hutf- 
Corzine. SECOND ROW: Janet Benson, Walter Adams, Michael Finnegan, Scott Frey, Karren Baird- 
Olson. BACK ROW: Harold Orbach, James Divney, Harald Prins, James Miley, Cia Verschelden. 



98 **** Mitsugi Ohno 




Ohno shares skill 



ntricate attention to de- 
tail, tremendous skill 
and extreme patience 
h were necessary to a 
*lass blower, said Mitsugi 
Dhno, assistant instructor 
n chemistry and University 
jlass blower. 

He learned the delicate 
rade as a teenager. 

My uncle was a glass 
slower; I learned from him 
n Toyko," Ohno said. 

But during World War II, 
lis uncle was killed when 
lis glass factory was de- 
stroyed. Ohno's apprentice- 
ship ended at the six -year 
nark though 10 years were 
equired for a full 
ipprenticeship. 

In 1 96 1 , Ohno came to K- 
3tate from Tokyo Univer- 
sity, where he had blown 
*lass for 14 years. Alvin 



Cardwell, then head of the 
K-State Department of 
Physics. 

In addition to blowing all 
the University's glass, Ohno 
taught a glass blowing 
course. 

Ohno started projects by 
heating a thick rod of glass, 
then shaping it into the re- 
quested item. 

"I have created items for 
instructors from their 
sketches and by changing 
other creations I have al- 
ready blown," Ohno said. 

One of his proudest ac- 
complishments was the 
Klein bottle. It demon- 
strated a mathematical 
concept in which a one- 
sided figure formed an en- 
closure with its outer 
surface. 

Three of his structures 



were housed in the K-State 
Union. The Smithsonian In- 
stitute displayed his model 
of the U.S. Capitol, valued 
over $10,000. Ohno said it 
took three years to create. 

His replica of the White 
House was a gift to Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan who 
lectured on campus in 
1982. 

Ohno's accomplish- 
ments were a source of 
pride for Japan, which 
named him a "Living 
Legend" in 1979. 

His project for the year 
was a scaled replica of the 
Mayflower. 

"It will take me around 
1,000 hours to finish," 
Ohno said. "I will give it to 
the University." 

BY DANETTE KING 




Working carefully over a fury 
of heat and fire, Ohno softens 
the glass tubing for the manipu- 
lation of his creation. Ohno's 
work can be found on display at 
both the White House and the 
Eisenhower Presidential Mu- 
seum in Abilene. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 



Speech 



Statistics 




FRONT ROW: Michael Solomonson, Lewis Shelton, Karen Haase, Harold Nichols, Linda Holdeman, 
Marcl Maullar, Karen Nichols, Chandra Ruthstrom, Colleen Wehe. SECOND ROW: Charlotte MacFar- 
land, Kimo Ah Yun, Jim Kimble, Anja Teasley, Craig Brown, Jonathan Mertz, John Cassida, Mary Ann 
Lewis. BACK ROW: Norman Fedder, David Procter, Charles Griffin. 



FRONT ROW: Paul Nelson, Kuo-Hsing Chang, Muhammad Mannan, Yeong-Ling Hwang, Frank Cur- 
riero, Terri Moore, Yen-Ling Chen, Marta Remmenga, Shian Perng, Suleiman Tashtoush. SECOND 
ROW: Jaesung Choi, Michael Speegle, Guang Chen, Wenmei Wu, Shaohsin Chen, Imad Khamis, 
JoAnn Plachecki, Ann Corneliusen, Elizabeth Schreiber, James Schwenke, Jane Cox, Cyndi Slover. 
BACK ROW: Jian Dong, Patrick Bain, Carta Goad, Dallas Johnson, John Boyer, Sallie Keller-McNulty, 
John Harder, Kevin Chartier, Diane Tompkins, James Neill, Joel Gruenke, Eric Gibson, James Higgins, 
Raj Nassar. 



Mitsugi Ohno 



99 



David Donnelly, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Business Administration, 
spends time with his wife Melissa, 
his children Kyle, Amy and Lisa 
and their dog Sadie in Cico Park. 
Family was a high priority for Don- 
nelly in addition to his duties on 
campus. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Accounting 



Finance 




FRONT ROW: Shannon Fisher, Dan Deines, Angela Dunn, Kathy Vratil, Rhonda Russell. SECOND 
ROW: Gary Robson, David Vruwink, Kimberly Zentz, Lori Jochum, Jill Aurand, Bill Huffman. THIRD 
ROW: Johanna Lyle, Penne Ainsworth, Richard Ott, Diane Landoll, Karen Hull. BACK ROW: Maurice 
Stark, David Donnelly, Christy Suttle, David Plumlee. 



FRONT ROW: Robert Hollinger, Amir Tavakkol, Ali Fatemi, Jinwoo Park. BACK ROW: John Smith, 
Peter Elkman, Tsong-yue Lai, Stephen Dukas, Roy Worthington. 



100 -*=*** Dean Donnelly 



lA Conversation with 




EAN DONNELIY 




nterest for opportunity was one of the key rea- 
sons for growth in the College of Business Ad- 
ministration, said David Donnelly, interim 
dean. 

"At the same time, we are regionally recog- 
nized and accredited at the highest level," Donnelly said. 
He was associate professor of accounting and associate 
dean of the college before Dean Randolph Pohlman res- 
igned to work for Koch Industries in Wichita. Donnelly was 
selected to step in. 

The Center for Leadership, an interdisciplinary center 
to promote research and education in leadership issues, 
was new within the college. Also, the agribusiness option 
in the College of Agriculture developed an optional course 
structure. 

The Department of Accounting began the procees of im- 
plementing a five-year program. This came about after the 
department received the Accounting Education Change 
Commission Award, which provided a grant for curricu- 
lum changes. 

The money came from six accounting businesses. Don- 
nelly said the College of Business Administration was one 
of five schools in the nation to win the honor. 

Donnelly said it was important to improve the quality of 
the student body and faculty while maintaining the high 



ii 



standard necessary for accreditation. 

"Our most important goal is to provide appropriate ad- 
vising by being there when students need outside help," 
Donnelly said. "Since the budget is tight it is essential not 
to pull back on the wrong places so our college will con- 
tinue to stay strong." 

Donnelly received his bachelor of science and master's 
degree in accounting at K-State and his doctorate in ac- 
counting from the University of Illionis. 

For a short while, he worked for an accounting firm in 
Kansas City, then returned to K-State to teach accounting. 

"Even though the college is big, there is still a close rela- 
tionship with student and faculty. That philosophy is what 
brought me back," said Donnelly. 

Donnelly taught accounting for nine years and con- 
tinued teaching a few courses even after his appointment. 

"It is only for a temporary basis, so there is no time to im- 
plement long-range plans. And everyone realizes it, so I do 
not have as big of an impact," Donnelly said. 

Donnelly said the transition from associate to interim 
dean was fairly simple because the faculty was committed 
to helping him continue former Dean Pohlman's 
directions. 

BY TRALAINE GEPHART 



Management 




Marketing 














ik -^E^ •■ ■ 


fclpr y 1 '^* -j mi 


K*N 




■teb. ■ 



FRONT ROW: Brian Niehoff, Danita Goeckel, Stan Elsea, Annnette Hernandez. SECOND ROW: Con- 
stanza Hagmann, Chwen Sheu, Cynthia McCahon, James Townsend, Robert Paul. BACK ROW: 
John Bunch, Yar Ebadi, John Pearson, Sunil Babbar, M.J. Riley, Tom Henricks. 



FRONT ROW: Richard Coleman, Jodi Thierer, David Andrus, Catherine Murray, Angela West. BACK 
ROW: Raymond Coleman, Pam Fulmer, Jay Laughlin, Richard Burke, Cynthia Fraser, Robert Hite, 
Wayne Norvell, Michael Ahern, Peggy Heine. 



DEAN DONNELLY 



101 




Uvlahina 




J air puts students at ease 



Hundreds of laid- 
back, unconven- 
tional job interviews 
took place in Septem- 
ber at the Marketing Club's 
ninth annual Career Day 
where business students 
informally questioned 
company representatives. 

Fifty- seven corporations 
set up booths in the Union 
Ballroom with repre- 
sentatives. 

'They (students) are able 
to get pamphlets and find 
out more information about 
companies," said Carrie 
Grater, senior in market- 
ing, who helped organize 
the event. 'They're starting 
to get their faces known to 

Sheri Robinson, Rent-A-Center 
intern, Bart Spachek, sopho- 
more in business administra- 
tion, and Mark Shields, junior 
in business administration, lis- 
ten to Duane Lubbers, personnel 
manager of Nash Finch Com- 
pany at Career Day. The College 
of Business Administration 
sponsored the event. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



representatives. They get to 
ask more personal ques- 
tions. It's a casual 
atmosphere." 

Last spring the Market- 
ing Club sent 120 invita- 
tions to the fair. Grater said 
companies who attended in 
the past often contact the 
club to find out when the 
next one will be. 

"Most of the companies 
keep coming back. We usu- 
ally have the same compa- 
nies every year, plus a few 
new ones," she said. 

Many representatives 
were K-State graduates ex- 
periencing Career Day from 
the other side — as employ- 
ers. Kim Schlereth, 1990 



graduate and Conoco rep- 
resentative, said her com- 
pany was "behind K-State." 

Tom Pleiman, from the 
Operations Department of 
Pizza Hut Inc. in Wichita 
said its recruiters visit Man- 
hattan twice a year. 

"We've had a lot of suc- 
cess with students from 
this University and we'd like 
to keep a good thing going," 
Pleiman said. 

Other representatives 
expressed satisfaction with 
K-State recruits. 

"We recently hired a K- 
State graduate and we're 
very pleased with him," said 
Stacey Jaynes from Mid- 
western Financial Group. 



Job opportunities topped 
most students' lists of ques- 
tions for the 

businesspeople. 

"We're looking for a com- 
bination — someone who 
wants to do number- 
crunching and marketing, 
those who want to work 
with both numbers and 
people," Jaynes said. 

Career Day even at- 
tracted students from other 
majors. 

"(I'm here) to get an edge 
and find out what they're 
asking for," said Jerry Dive- 
ley, senior in animal sci- 
ences and industry, busi- 
ness option. 

BY ERIN PERRY] 




102 



Career Day 





Mark Winters of Proctor and 
Gamble looks at informational 
material while Charlie Gats- 
chet, senior in journalism and 
mass communications, speaks 
with Dillard's representative 
Lois Willis. The informality of 
the fair appealed to both stu- 
dents and company representa- 
tives. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Nancy Cox of Mass Mutual ex- 
plains her company's opera- 
tions to Pat Nehl, sophomore in 
construction science. More than 
50 major companies visited the 
K-State Union to provide stu- 
dents career information. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Career Day 



103 



Manhattan High School in- 
structor Beth Denny hands back 
the weekly investment results of 
KState's Stock Market Game to 
the students of her economics 
class. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 




104 *»»» Stock Market Game 



Unlaying 

IE BIG BOARD 



Children learn strate 



9 



t e s 



Fl he stock market. 
Just mentioning the 
words brought vis- 
ions of Wall Street, 
stock brokers, lots of mo- 
ney, and kids. 

Kids? Yes, kids. Stu- 
dents from 6,000 elemen- 
tary, middle and high 
schools in 1 1 states partici- 
pated in K-State's Stock 
Market Game. 

According to game coor- 
dinator Theresa Tatum, ad- 
ministrative assistant in 
the College of Education, 
the game was administered 



to schools in the Midwest. 

Each five-student team 
received $100,000 play mo- 
ney which it could invest in 
the New York Stock Ex- 
change, the American 
Stock Exchange, or the Na- 
tional Automated System 
Dealer Quotation. Students 
could buy, sell, short sell, or 
short cover stocks in the 
market. 

Each team recorded 
these transactions in a 
portfolio and sent it to the 
K-State processing center 
for a regional rating. 




Greg Barron, a broker 
with Stifel Nichols and Co., 
Inc. addressed classes ab- 
out the game and agreed 
with Tatum. 

"I think that it is a great 
program," he said. 

Terry Healy, gifted facili- 
tator at Eugene Field and 
Woodrow Wilson elemen- 
tary schools and Manhat- 
tan Middle School, utilized 
the game in some of her 
classes. 

'The kids have really en- 
joyed it," she said. "It has 
been successful because it 



opens their eyes. They start 
listening to the news and 
reading the newspaper and 
start putting the pieces 
together." 

Healy rated the program 
as successful overall. 

"It's kind of neat because 
the students think 'Wow, 
$100,000 that I get to spend 
any way I want to,' and it 
hooks their interest," she 
said. 'They end up learning 
a lot more than they 
thought they would." 

BY TODD FLEISCHER 




Coordinator Theresa Tatum 
scans transactions from some 
of the 3,000 participants. (Photo 
by Gary Lytle) 

Reviewing transaction results, 
Manhattan High School stu- 
dents Chris Emme, Andy Car- 
son, Kris Davidson and Kara 
Hall try to decide their next in- 
vestments. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



Stock Market Game 



105 



J^ Conversation with 



DEAN RATHBONE 




ean Donald Rathbone said the College of En- 
gineering was on its way to becoming one of 
the best engineering programs in the country. 
According to 'The Best Buys in College 
Education, 1988" by Edward B. Fiske, New 
York Times education editor, and the "Yale Daily Insiders 
Guide to the College, 1987-88," the College of Engineering 
had one of the nation's top undergraduate programs and 
full accreditation for more than 50 years. 

Rathbone also planned to increase the graduate and re- 
search programs to make them nationally excellent. 

"My philosophy is to never allow the graduate program 
to diminish the quality of the undergraduate program, but 
instead be complementary," Rathbone said. 

In addition, Rathbone expanded Extension Service ac- 
tivities to include a cooperative effort with Centers of Ex- 
cellence technology transfer programs. 

"A third center is being initiated this year in the Depart- 
ment of Civil Engineering and will concentrate in the 
transportation area in conjunction with the Kansas De- 
partment of Transportation," Rathbone said. 

Another of Rathbone's projects was transferring the en- 
gineering technology program to the Kansas Institute of 
Technology in Salina. 

"I felt it (the move) would give engineering technology 



considerably more visibility and put it in a leadership role 
in Salina. That is very difficult to do in Manhattan because 
of the extensive engineering program here," he said. 

Rathbone planned to strengthen the college's research 
programs including the Centers of Excellence, the Ad- 
vanced Manufacturing Institute and the Environmental 
Protection Agency Environmental Center. 

Funding of these research areas was used to conduct 
basic research in computer-aided design and the machin- 
ing of metallic and composite material parts. Alternate 
sources of energy plus the development of electric cars and 
more efficient communications were researched. 

Rathbone worked to create ties with sister institutions, 
like those already established in Korea and China. 

"And while many of the new ideas and designs are 
achieved in this country, engineers throughout the world 
are making major contributions as well," Rathbone said. 

He also hoped to start appointing people as distin- 
guished professors and chairs. 

"We must find other ways to supplement the salaries of 
our people and recognize their accomplishments," Rath- 
bone said. "Distinguished professorships and chairs are 
one way to do that." 



B Y 



GREG FRAZIER 



. 



Agricultural Engineering 



Architectural Engineering 
and Construction Science 




FRONT ROW: Joseph Harner, James Murphy, Harry Manges, Do Sup Chung, Charles Spillman, 
BACK ROW: Earl Baugher, Dennis Kuhlman, Mark Schrock, Chi-Tai Huang, John Kramer. 



FRONT ROW: Harry Knostman, Charles Burton, Charles Bissey, Robert Jackson. BACK ROW: Allan 
Goodman, Mark Imel, James Goddard, Michael Mayo, Steve Moser. 



106 



Dean Rathbone 




Donald Rathbone, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Engineering, sports two of 
his favorite things, a K-State ball 
cap and a golf club. Rathbone 
played golf for 40 years with a 
handicap of 16. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Chemical Engineering 



Civil Engineering 




FRONT ROW: Richard Akins, Benjamin Kyle, L.T. Fan, Walter Walawender. BACK ROW: John 
Schlup, Larry Glasgow, Larry Erickson, John Matthews, Jim Edgar. 



FRONT ROW: Robert Snell, M.K. Banks, Bob Smith, Peter Cooper. BACK ROW: John Tracy, Kuo- 
Kuang Hu, Wayne Williams, Eugene Russell. 



Dean Rathbone 



107 



lo 



xviosive 

m 




jy ener atio na nuclear study 



At the bottom of a 
16-foot-deep column 
of water surrounded 
by three feet of con- 
crete, a vivid blue light de- 
veloped. Growing from a 
core, the blue light bright- 
ened, until it glowed a bril- 
liant blue and appeared full 
of bubbles. 

The bubbles were the 
power elements in the 
TR1GA Mark II nuclear reac- 
tor as it reached full power 
during a routine check. 

Tucked away in Ward 
Hall, the Training- 
Research-Isotopes 
General-Atomic Mark II nu- 
clear reactor went into op- 
eration October 1962, ac- 
cording to Richard Faw, 
professor of nuclear engi- 
neering and facility 



director. 

K-State's TRIGA reactor 
produced only 250 kilo- 
watts. This conservative de- 
sign rendered it useless for 
generating power, Faw said. 

"The value of the reactor 
to the university and the 
state has been in the areas 
of educational purposes 
and research not only to our 
students, but for the visi- 
tors, giving an appreciation 
of radioactive materials in 
use from agriculture to me- 
dicine," Faw said. 

The Department of Nu- 
clear Engineering used the 
reactor for training stu- 
dents about power reactors 
similar to the TRIGA. Nu- 
clear engineering students 
were required to learn to op- 
erate the reactor them- 



selves, Faw said. 

Other groups that used 
the reactor included the De- 
partments of Geology, An- 
thropology and Biology, the 
College of Human Ecology, 
area universities and labs 
(through the Reactor Shar- 
ing Program) and the state 
government. 

'The most common use 
for the reactor is neutron 
activation analysis, a 
method for detecting trace 
quantities of elements 
which has many applica- 
tions in geology and nutri- 
tion analysis. The facility is 
also beginning a project for 
detecting heavy metal con- 
taminants in soil," Faw 
said. 

The TRIGA had a number 
of built-in safety features. 



As the reactor increased 
power, it automatically be- 
gan to shut down. This 
made the reactor safe with- 
out human, electric or me- 
chanical operations. Moni- 
toring the reactor required 
only one person, but two 
people usually did it. 

A thick layer of graphite 
around the core acted as a 
reflector to save fuel. A layer 
of concrete covered the gra- 
phite and the entire core 
was submerged in 1 6 feet of 
water, said David Whitfill, 
graduate student in nu- 
clear engineering and reac- 
tor supervisor. 

Faw said that 3,000 visi- 
tors toured the reactor each 
year. 

BY GREG FRAZIER 



Electrical and Computer 
Engineering 



Engineering Technology 




FRONT ROW: Satish Chandra, Anil Pahwa, Norman Dillman, Michael Lucas. Ruth Dyer, John Devore, 
Medhat Morcos, Donald Hummels, Richard Gallagher, Jin Park, Andrzej Rys. BACK ROW: Dwight 
Gordon, William Hudson, Kenneth Carpenter, Stephen Dyer, David Soldan, Dwight Day, Rodney Fox, 
Brian Harms, Gary Johnson. 



FRONT ROW: Kirsten Wilkinson. BACK ROW: John Ulrich, David Delker, Fred Hoppe, James Hague, 
David Pacey, John Rogge. 



108 



uclear Reactor 



John Green, sophomore in nu- 
clear engineering, drops lettuce 
In the TRIGA Mark n reactor 
zore. It was bombarded with 
leutrons to test the elements in 
the sample. (Photo by Brad Camp) 




FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, John Dollar, Ray Hightower.BACK ROW: Ken Growdy, Mike Dor- 
cey, Joseph Merklin, Don Rathbone. 



Students use both a "fishing 
rod" to lower samples into the 
core of the accelerator and a 
hand-held radiation device 
when working with the TRIGA 
Mark U. (Photo by Brad Camp) 



Nuclear Reactor '***& 109 




Students receive inter ship s 



R -State had the most 
students of any uni- 
versity in the presti- 
gious Washington 
Internships for Students of 
Engineering. 

Of 1 6 interns selected for 
the national 10- week prog- 
ram, three were from K- 
State. The College of Engi- 
neering had at least one 
winner in the competition 
for the last six years, and 10 
K- State students attended 
in the program's 10 -year 
history. Only Texas A & M, 
with 1 1 winners, exceeded 
that feat. 

'The number of K-State 
students selected for this 
internship is indicative of 
the outstanding students 
who apply for this intern- 
ship," said Kenneth Gowdy, 



associate dean of 
engineering. 

Representing K-State 
were seniors Kurt Barrow, 
mechanical engineering, 
Raelyn Clark, industrial en- 
gineering and Kelly Keimig, 
industrial engineering. Kei- 
mig and Clark were two of 
three women selected. 

Applications included 
essays on public policy 
issues and engineering. 
Winners were chosen for 
leadership skills and inter- 
est in public issues. 

"We feel the program is a 
wonderful opportunity to 
experience working with 
professional societies and 
congressional offices," 
Gowdy said. 

The American Society for 
Engineering Education 



sponsored the interns' 
room and board, gave stu- 
dents a $2,400 stipend and 
paid travel expenses. 

To recieve credit, interns 
were also required to write 
in-depth research papers 
on public policy relating to 
engineering topics of their 
interest. 

"It (Washington, D.C.) is 
the information capital of 
the world," Barrow said. "I 
had access to some infor- 
mation immediately after 
researchers found out ab- 
out new technology." 

Testing air quality in new 
buildings was Clark's re- 
search topic. She said she 
didn't realize how impor- 
tant government agencies 
were to engineering. 

"Engineers can have an 



impact on technical issues 
because non-technical peo- 
ple are often the ones deal- 
ing with technical issues," 
Clark said. 

Barrow studied the dan- 
ger of giving drivers too 
much information on their 
car dashboards. 

Not all of the program's 
aspects were technological. 
Keimig, who researched 
amount of spillage from oil 
tankers, enjoyed contact! 
with people. 

"The most beneficial) 
thing abouth the program 
was learning how to deal 
with people," Keimig said. 
"Being persistent and get- 
ting information from peo- 
ple was challenging." 

BY SHANNON MEYER! 



Industrial Engineering 



Mechanical Engineering 




FRONT ROW: Carl Wilson, Bradley Kramer, David Ben-Arieh, Evangelos Triantaphyllou. BACK FRONT ROW: Allen Cogley, Byron Jones, J. Garth Thompson, Daniel Swenson, Fred Appl, Warren 
ROW: Stephen Konz, Paul McCright, Stanley Lee, Malgorsato Rys, Mike Harnett. White. BACK ROW: Prakash Krishnaswami, Donald Fenton, Paul Miller, Nairn Azer, Robert Gorton, 

Dominic Huang, Hugh Walker, George Eggeman. 



1 



110 '**** wise Internship 



Kelly Keimig, senior in industrial engineering; Kurt Barrow, senior 
in mechanical engineering; and Raelyn Clark, senior in industrial 
engineering, were chosen to attend the Washington Internships for 
Students of Engineering last summer. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Nuclear Engineering 







FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Joseph Merklin. BACK ROW: Dean Eckhoft, Chris Wang, Ken Shul- 
tis, Richard Faw. 



Wise Internship *&*^ m 



lA Conversation with 











ransition and change were the names of the 
game in the College of Education as it 
searched for a new dean. 

Michael Holen, associate dean of the col- 
lege, served as interim dean while a national 
search committee reviewed applications. A 20-year faculty 
member of the college. Dean Holen found it easy to take on 
the new responsibility until a new dean was found. 

Holen received his undergraduate degree from Stan- 
ford, then went to the University of Oregon where he 
worked in Education and received a doctorate in educa- 
tional psychology. In 1971, he moved to K-State. 

Holen's knowledge about the strengths and weaknesses 
of the college made it possible for the college to keep mov- 
ing forward. The college was again recognized as one of the 
strongest in the state. 

"We have great faculty who are highly involved in educa- 
tional organizations, publishing, and educational ad- 
vancement," Holen said. 

But there was always room for improvement. Holen said 
he felt the college needed to stay on the cutting edge of 
technology to be competitive, but maintaining that edge 
proved difficult after the College of Education received its 
share of budget cuts. Several classes were canceled; 
coupled with increased enrollment that meant some stu- 



dents couldn't take classes they needed. 

University reorganization proposals caused an uproar) 
among students and faculty in other departments, but the 
changes would have given the college several new prog- 
rams to work with. 

'The college has done a lot of reorganization within it- 
self, so we were not really affected by the reorganization 
plans," Holen said. "Our part in it would have been taking 
in other programs that would expand our options to 
students." 

Despite financial difficulties, Holen said one of his big- 
gest goals was to bring the University and the public 
schools closer together with continuing education and 
teacher aid programs. 

"Continuing education for teachers is vital. Teachers 
need to be restimulated," Holen said. "In terms of time, 
energy and hours spent on the job, teachers work very 
hard." 

Holen said he enjoyed teaching and watching people 
learn. 

"My advice to teachers is to remember that all children 
can learn, and all have the ability to learn more than they 
will ever know," Holen said. 



B Y 



BECKY NEWMA> 



Adult and Continuing 
Education 



Counselor Education and 
Educational Psychology 




FRONT ROW: Charles Oaklief. Frank Spikes. BACK ROW: Phillip Carter, Cheryl Poison, Bob Meis- FRONT ROW: Robert Newhouse, Thomas Parish. BACK ROW: Michael Dannetls, John Steffen, Kristi 
ner, Lynn Hausmann. Harper, Margery Neely, Ken Hughey. 



1 12 -*=** DEAN HOLEN 




Curriculum, Instruction and 
Education Policy 



CI 
ifik 

■■■': Wm 


i 


m 1j 

HI : 1 


n 


V [ |^ jj • 


jgf Kail ' ft 
■4 ftj ft t^ 



Michael Holen, Dean of Educa- 
tion, bowls in the Union. Bowling in 
the Union leagues has been one of 
Holen' s favorite activities for the 
past 20 years. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Educational Administration 




FRONT ROW: Mary Griffith, Floyd Price, James Boyer. BACK ROW: Charles Rankin, Emmett Wright, FRONT ROW: Charles Litz, Gerald Bailey. BACK ROW: Kent Stewart, A.P. Wilson, Sandra Evans, 
David Byrne, Paul Burden. Anita Pankoke. 



DEAN HOLEN 



113 



Conn Harrison, K-State gradu- 
ate and special education 
teacher at Jefferson Elemen- 
tary School in Junction City, 
works with two of his students 
on the classroom computer. 
Harrison became familiar with 
the First-Year Teacher Program 
by working at the College of Edu- 
cation. (Photo by Mike Welchhans) 




Elementary Education 



Secondary Education 




FRONT ROW: Martha Kellstrom, Rebecca Swearingen, Judith Green, Mary Heller. BACK ROW:Ray FRONT ROW: David Laurie, Janice Wissman, Rosemarie Deering, Ann Jankovich, Richard Hause, 
Kurtz, Ben Smith, Jana Fallin, Kathryn Holen, Leo Schell. John Parmley. BACK ROW: Dick Welton, Charles Heerman, John Staver, Barbara Havlicek, Larry 

Scharmann, Rita Weimer, Loren Alexander, Willard Nelson. 



114 -*»** Teacher Prograi 



Lslotline 



HP 





<3l 







us receive 



f 



T 



eachers, especially 
those in their first 
year, were as ap- 
prehensive as the 
students about starting a 
new school year. 

For the past five years, 
first-year teachers turned 
to the First-Year Teacher 
Program in the College of 
Education for assistance 
with the rookie jitters. 

'The first year is the most 
crucial in teaching. We 
started the program to pro- 
ride additional support and 
assistance to first-year 
.eachers," said Elizabeth 
Simons, director of the 
orogram. 

The program provided a 
lotline number to put inex- 
Derienced teachers in touch 
vith people who could an- 



swer their questions. 

"New teachers don't have 
the resources more exper- 
ienced teachers do. The ma- 
jority request information 
not because they are having 
difficulty, but to enhance 
their school curriculum," 
Simons said. 

The First- Year Teacher 
program also helped pre- 
school teachers, admini- 
strators, counselors and 
special education teachers. 

When the program was 
created it primarily served 
K-State graduates, but it 
grew to include all Kansas 
regent institutions. 

"We didn't think it was 
fair for a K-State first-year 
teacher to be able to call and 
get help and have another 
first-year teacher at that 



Special Education 



same school denied help 
just because he or she 
didn't go to K-State," Si- 
mons said. 

One of the program's ser- 
vices was University mail- 
ings and newsletters which 
included such things as dif- 
ferent teaching activities 
and tips to help students to 
deal with test anxiety. 

"When we send out a 
mailing we get a lot of calls," 
Simons said. "When you re- 
mind them about the prog- 
ram you get a lot of calls." 

Conn Harrison, K-State 
graduate and special edu- 
cation teacher at Jefferson 
Elementary School in Junc- 
tion City, learned about the 
First- Year Teacher Program 
by working in the College of 
Education. 



"I found that planning, 
scheduling and time man- 
agement were the hardest 
things to get used to doing 
(when I began teaching)," 
Harrison said. 

The First- Year Teacher 
program assured teachers 
that support was as close as 
the telephone. 

'The program we set up 
does not guarantee that 
teachers will be successful 
but it does guarantee that 
we will provide assistance 
to those teachers," Simons 
said. 

BY STACI CRANWELL 

Harrison teaches his students 
a new math game. His small 
class provided special students 
with extra attention while they 
learned new tasks. (Photo by 
Mike Welchhans) 




FRONT ROW: Ann Knackendoffel, Mary Kay Zabel, Norma Dyck. BACK ROW: 
Robert Zabel, Linda Thurston, Warren White. 



Peggy Dettmer, 




Teacher Program 



115 



Barbara Stowe, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Human Ecology, enjoys the 
morning atmosphere on her deck. 
Stowe found solace in her time at 
home. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Hotel, Restaurant, Institution 
Management and Dietetics 




FRONT ROW: Don MacLaurin, Michelle Gagen, Kayla Herbel, Faith Roach, Pat Pesci, Deb Canter, Judy Miller, Mary Gregoire, Barbara Brooks, Carol 
Shanklin, Tanya MacLaurin. BACK ROW: Heath Perry, John Pence, lain Murray, Janice Dana, Garland Lewis, Michael Petrillose, Carol Perlmutter, Ca- 
mille Korenek, Barbara Scheule, John Dienhart, Mary Molt, Bill McFadden, Paul Wesonga, Roberta Flaherty, Mary Sisson. 



116 



Dean Stowe 



£A Conversation with 






m 



arbara Stowe, dean of the College of Human 
Ecology, defined the college's mission as the 
commitment to learn and teach the reciprocal 
relationship between the people and their 
near environment. 

According to Stowe, a reorganization proposal by Pro- 
vost James Coffman and President Jon Wefald threatened 
the college's mission. 

The proposal, announced last fall, would have dis- 
mantled the College of Human Ecology, eliminated many 
departments and divided the rest among other colleges. 

Under the reorganization plan the Department of Hu- 
man Development and Family Studies was moved to the 
College of Education, and Hotel, Restaurant, Institutional 
Management to the College of Business Administration. 

Three days after the proposal was unveiled, an esti- 
mated 1,500 people supporting the College of Human 
Ecology demonstrated by marching around, and some- 
times through, Anderson Hall. Following the march, pro- 
testors staged a rally on the lawn in front of Anderson 
where alumnijoined students and faculty wearing T-shirts 
that proclaimed "Hell no, we won't go." 

Within days of the rally, Wefald and Coffman withdrew 
the proposal. 

Stowe believed the proposal was written on a "percep- 



OWE 



tion that what is done in the college now is what was done 
maybe 30 to 50 years ago. There is a lack of appreciation for 
understanding the sophistication of how we deal with 
everyday things." 

Stowe said she felt the college would remain intact. 

"I know we are going to have to continue planning, but I 
do not feel threatened that the college will no longer exist," 
Stowe said. 

Following the protests to the proposal, Stowe said the 
administration would probably leave the planning to the 
students and faculty within Human Ecology. 

Although reorganization consumed much of the col- 
lege's attention, Human Ecology also joined the University 
effort to recognize cultural diversity, Stowe said. 

"It is enriching to get to know people who look different, 
act different and think differently than you do," she said. 

Experience with other cultures became a part of the pro- 
fessional education offered in Human Ecology. 

The college provided a range of possibilities from study 
tours to international exchange programs. 

Stowe had two continuing goals for the college. She felt it 
was a financial necessity to increase support for faculty 
seeking outside contracts and grants. 



B Y 



C A R I 



R I C H E R T 



Human Development 
and Family Studies 



Interior Design, Clothing and Textiles 




FRONT ROW: Marjorie Stith, Judson Swihart, John Murray, Ann Coulson, Carole Prather, Betsy 
Bergen. SECOND ROW: Louellen West, Susan Wanska, Lori Nighswonger, LuAnn Hoover, Joyce 
Cantrell. BACK ROW: Carroll Kennedy, Rick Scheidt, Walter Schumm, Robert Poresky, David Balk, 
David Wright, Howard Barnes, Ann Murray, Carolyn Wilken, Nancy O'Conner. 



FRONT ROW: Artyce Hedrick, Janice Huck, Barbara Reagan, Timothy Clark, Mary Peterson, Pamela 
Radcliffe, Patty Annis. BACK ROW: Ludwig Villasi, Prasad Potnis, Debora Dwerlkotte, Lucinda 
Schoenberger, Betty Jo White, Barbara Cannon, Bettie Minshall, Sarah Schlageck, Marlene McCo- 
mas, Katherine Burke, Deanna Munson. 



Dean Stowe 



117 



The effects of pets on 
human development 
became the subject of 
joint research be- 
tween the colleges of Hu- 
man Ecology and Veterin- 
ary Medicine. 

Robert Poresky, associ- 
ate professor in human de- 
velopment and family stu- 
dies, delved beyond mere 
pet ownership into the rela- 
tionship between pet and 
master. 

Charles Hendrix, gradu- 
ate research assistant in 
human ecology; Jacob Mo- 
sier, professor of veterinary 
medicine; and Marvin Sa- 
muelson of the Veterinary 
Teaching Hospital at Texas 
A & M University helped 
Poresky develop two scales 
to measure the relationship 
between humans and their 
companion animals — the 
Companion Animal Bond- 
ing Scale and the Compan- 
ion Animal Semantic Diffe- 
rential Scale. 

The two scales resulted 
from a survey of 188 re- 
state students, represent- 
ing six colleges and ranging 
in age from 14-49, who an- 
swered the Adolescent 




£)oint r e s ear ch h eneficial 



Companion Animal Survey 
Instrument questionnaire. 
The results provided the 
scales' basis. 

The Companion Animal 
Bonding Scale consisted of 
eight questions on how of- 
ten the person holds or pets 
the companion animal or 
how often they travel 
together to profile the rela- 
tionship between the per- 
son and the companion 
animal. 

"We're trying to get a 
fairly reliable measure of 
the child's interaction with 
the animal, not just 
whether they like the ani- 
mal," Poresky said. "We 
ask, what does the child do 
with the animal and how of- 
ten do they do it?" 

Poresky's team used the 
bonding scale in a recent 
study at K-State of the rela- 
tionship between children 
and their pets and how this 
relationship affects their 
development. They found 
that generally the pet, along 
with other aspects of his en- 
vironment, had a positive 
effect on a child's 
functioning. 

"In most of the measures 



that we have used where 
there is a relationship, the 
stronger the animal bond, 
the better the kids are do- 
ing," Poresky said. 

The Companion Animal 
Semantic Differential Scale 
differs in that it measured a 
person's feelings about his 
pet rather than their inter- 
action. Students in the 
survey were given 18 pairs 
of opposite adjectives and 
asked where they would 
place a certain object be- 
tween these two words. 

When the study was 
done with children, they 
were given a solid object, 
such as a small metal dog, 
and asked to place it on a 
game board between the 
words "hard" and "soft." 
Where they placed it 
showed how they felt about 
the particular object. 

'This is very significant 
work from the standpoint 
that first, the bond could be 
scaled, and second, it could 
be applied to child develop- 
ment," Mosier said. 

The research between 
the two colleges seemed 
mutually beneficial and 
meaningful. According to 



Poresky, the research 
formed a link between the 
colleges. 

"One thing about Kansas 
State University is that we 
have a College of Human 
Ecology; we have folks in- 
terested in the effects on 
children as well as adults. 
And we have a College of 
Veterinary Medicine," he 
said. "It was an opportunity 
to make a sort of bridge be- 
tween some colleges to get 
some research going, to 
learn a bit more and to come 
up with some material that 
would be useful." 

Mosier agreed that the 
crossover research was 
interesting. 

"Veterinarians in small 
animal practice have al- 
ways felt these animals 
played a very important role 
in certain people's lives, 
and the question then be- 
gan to rise about the impact 
of pet ownership on child 
development," he said. "I 
was excited and stimulated 
by it because of what I could 
see as I took care of people 
and their animals." 

BY TODD FLEISCHER 

Robert Poresky, associate pro- 
fessor of human development 
and family studies, has con- 
ducted various experiments to 
measure the value of animal- 
human relationships. His most 
recent experiment involved fol-\ 
lowing the interaction between 
children and their pets. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



118 -**** Pet Survey 




Pet Survey *©»» 119 



Michael Lorenz, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Veterinary Medicine, enjoys 
going hunting with his yellow La- 
brador retriever, Hawkins and his 
German short-haired pointer 
Blaze. Lorenz raised hunting dogs 
at his home. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 




Anatomy and Physiology 



Veterinary Clinical Science 




FRONT ROW: Frank Blecha, Howard Erickson. Jane Westfall. Kaleem Quadri. BACK ROW: Russell 
Frey, Jon Dunn, Rudolf Charenburg, Glenn Hartke, Dan Upson, Deryl Troyer, Chris Ross, Wally Cash, 
Robert Klemm. 



FRONT ROW: Jerry Gillespie, William Fortney, Cynthia Godshalk, David Williams, Neil Anderson. 
SECOND ROW: David Leith, Nathan Gabbent, James Carpenter, Dave Hougson, John Galland, Ja- 
cob Mosier. BACK ROW: Guy St.Jean, Cocky Coyne, Jorome Vestweber, Elias Westermarck. 



120 



DEAN LORENZ 



£A Conversation with 






new focus on management in K-State's veter- 
inary medicine curriculum was the first of its 
kind in the nation. 

"If you did a study on how people spend 
their time, the owner /managers of veterinary 
clinics would show 40-45 percent of their time spent just 
in management. For any vet program to ignore that would 
be a mistake," said Michael Lorenz, dean of the College of 
Veterinary Medicine. 

He said a new instructional unit on vet practice manage- 
ment fit well with the medicine and science classes be- 
cause they all dealt with problem-solving. The new empha- 
sis on management was part of a current hard look at cur- 
riculum changes aimed at improving teaching and better 
preparing students for the future. 

We want to try to move away from didactic teaching to a 
curriculum that invites more problem-solving and an or- 
ganized team effort from faculty members. We're instilling 
ideas that foster better communication and forces this 
ooperation to happen," he said. 

Lorenz wanted to see the curriculum become more flexi- 
ole for students. He preferred a less strict curriculum that 
allowed students to pursue masters or doctoral degrees si- 
multaneously with the DVM curriculum. 

Instead of having a pre-veterinary medicine undergra- 
duate program, let students have various ways of getting 



OREN 



their basic preparation — for example, degrees in animal 
science and nutrition or biochemistry," Lorenz said. 

With the addition of new faculty and proposed changes 
in curriculum, Lorenz stressed quality of instruction 
rather than building the program. Classes, he said, should 
be limited to small sizes. 

"We want to give students the general knowledge, but as 
they go along, the greater the opportunity they should have 
to narrow their focus," he said. 

Advancing research was another mission of the College 
of Veterinary Medicine. Lorenz cited an increase in animal 
athlete research on racehorses and greyhounds. 

'This really is a growing industry here in Kansas and el- 
sewhere. Kansas is no longer the leading greyhound state, 
but it is estimated that 40 percent of the racing grey- 
hounds around the nation are from Dickinson County," 
Lorenz said. 

Current research focused on a disease that caused the 
muscles of greyhounds to degenerate. Forty greyhounds 
were used to examine how muscles respond metabolically 
and biochemically to racing. Lorenz said accomplishing 
these missions would keep college support strong. 

"K-State has done very well in what its graduates 
achieve. There's a lot of pride in this place," he said. 

BY CANDACE PLETT 



Laboratory Medicine 



Veterinary Diagnosis 




FRONT ROW: Harish Minocha, Robert Ridley, Glenn Elliott, William Moore. BACK ROW: Michael 
Dryden, M. Chengappa, Wayne Bailie, Don Seedle, Kerry Keeton. 



FRONT ROW: Ginger Bresentanal, Rodney Frank, George Kennedy, Al Strafuss, Alvin Potter. De- 
borah Briggs, Donna Rogers, Sheila Howard. BACK ROW: Ross Hauck, Mahlon Vorhies, Duane Cole, 
Ralph Westerman, Robert Phillips, Rolan Davis, Ronald Oyster, James Fleming, Shelly Christenson. 



DEAN LORENZ 



121 



Exotic 




V V 




"Bird 



avirar 



As he walked into the 
room Dr. James Car- 
penter noticed three 
birds were out 
of their cages. 

One was a macaw, on 
loan to the University from 
Sunset Zoo. His name was 
Taco because he kept say- 
ing "Taco, Taco, Taco." 

Carpenter, associate 
professor of clinical sci- 
ences, plotted how to catch 
two love birds sitting on top 
of their cages. After 10 mi- 
nutes of waving a net un- 
successfully, he gave up. 

"I've never had to do any 
of this with these birds," he 



y 



receives u 



V9 



ad< 



said. "But I guess it's a good 
way to study their flight 
patterns." 

The College of Veterinary 
Medicine took notice of that 
trend and established an 
aviary program. 

Carpenter said the aviary 
didn't have much to offer 
when he arrived at K- State 
in January 1990. It was a 
few small rooms on the first 
floor of the Veterinary Medi- 
cal Science Center. 

"The first aviary was 
handmade by the stu- 
dents," Carpenter said. "We 
had some wooden cages, 
and they weren't sanitary." 



The students and Car- 
penter decided to upgrade 
the program, spending 
$3,000 on new cages. 

'The students did most of 
the work," he said. 'They 
are now making visual dis- 
plays of what kinds of house 
birds we have, classifying 
them and studying them." 

K-State was one of only 
four schools in the nation 
with an aviary program. 

One reason for the prog- 
ram's improvement was ra- 
pid growth in ownership of 
birds. In 1989 there were 
more bird owners than dog 
owners in the United 



States. Owning birds was 
second only to owning cats. 

Carpenter said the aviary 
program enhanced stu- 
dents' veterinary careers 
and was a "good client- 
builder." 

"If they (clients) can trust 
you with their bird, they 
might come back to have 
their dog or cat checked and 
taken care of. 

"I've done a lot of work 
with endangered species," 
he said. "I enjoy studying 
the whooping crane and the 
bald eagle." 

BY BILL LANG 



Two students inspect Taco. 
Birds were becoming the most 
popular pets in America. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 




122 -**** Exotic Avirary 





Misti May, second year student 
in veterinary medicine, re- 
trieves leftovers for a bird. Ab- 
out 15 students worked in the 
bird aviary, which purchased 
$3,000 worth of cages. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

May prepares a meal for Taco 
in the Veterinary Medicine avi- 
ary. Many students prepared 
foodfor the birds daily. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



EXOTIC AVIRARY 



123 



exercising 

ENDLESS CYCLE 



ireadmill 



examines -performance 



fo 



Racing at speeds over 
25 miles per hour, the 
sleek greyhound 
stayed perfectly in 
stride. Never faltering or 
missing a beat, he ran 
smoothly and calmly. 

But his muscular legs 
took him nowhere — he was 
running on a treadmill 
which turned its endless 
cycle and allowed the dog to 
exercise in a limited space. 

With grants and state 
funds, the College of Veter- 
inary Medicine purchased 
an animal treadmill five 
years ago. Students and fa- 
culty used it in research on 
both racehorses and 
greyhounds. 

"We use the treadmill to 
study the equine athlete, 
which is an incredible ath- 
lete," said Jerry Gillespie, 
professor of clinical sci- 
ences. "We use it to detect 
illnesses in horses that 
might otherwise be difficult 
to find." 

Running a horse on the 
treadmill was easy because 
horses enjoyed it. 

"We can take a horse that 
has never been on a tread- 
mill, and in three days it is 
running happily," Gillespie 
said. "Very rarely do you 
find a horse that will not run 
on the treadmill. Horses 
have evolved to run, and 
they aren't picky about 
where they do it." 

Horses were harnessed 



to the treadmill to prevent 
stumbling while running. 

"We have the harness 
there for protection, but we 
have never really needed it," 
Gillespie said. "We have 
never had a horse fall or 
stumble while on the tread- 
mill. The horses are good at 
staying in perfect stride 
with the treadmill as it 
changes pace." 

Horse owners brought 
them to the clinic for tests if 
the horse was not perform- 
ing well. 

In addition to studying 
horses on the treadmill, the 
college also conducted tests 
on greyhounds. But the 
greyhounds were more of a 
challenge. 

"We would like to do more 
research with dogs, but 
they do not perform as well 
on the treadmill as on a 
track," Gillespie said. 'They 
seem to get bored and just 
do not give a peak perfor- 
mance, so it is difficult to get 
any solid information from 
their time on the treadmill." 

One of the studies in- 
volved greyhounds that had 
been trained on the tread- 
mill since birth. 

'These dogs seem not to 
mind running on the mill at 
all," said Janie Peterson, 
veterinary technician. 
"They also go to the track in 
Abilene twice a week, but 
they don't seem to prefer 
one over the other." 



Statistics of dogs who 
ran only at the track were 
compared with dogs who 
trained on the treadmill. 

"Right now our dogs are 
running about three miles 
per hour slower than track 
dogs of the same age," said 
Marion Fedde, professor of 
anatomy and physiology. 
'That is not a big difference, 
and we hope to catch up to 
the track speeds by the end 
of our experiment." 

Treadmill experiments 
raised many possibilities. 



Dogs may been able to run 
for more years because 
training on the treadmill re- 
duced stress on their legs. 
"By monitoring the dogs, 
we may be able to learn why 
they have such low body fat 
and possibly discover ways 
of aiding obese people,' 
Fedde said. 

BY BECKY NEWMAN 

Uanie Peterson, veterinary 
technician, works with Dante, a 
14-month-old greyhound,on the 
treadmill at the Veterinary Me- 
dicine Center. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 



124 



Treadmill 






Elizabeth Raub, medical tech- 
nician, controls the velocity of 
the treadmill that Sly is train- 
ing on. The treadmill trained 
horses to run and was used for 
equine research. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 

Raub and Mark Scales, senior 
in agriculture education, apply 
a safety harness to Sly before 
putting him on the treadmill. 
The harness prevented the 
horsefrom injuring himself if he 
fell while the treadmill was 
moving. (Photo by Brad Camp) 



Treadmill 



125 



Cotton swabs, tweezers and 
various sizes of forceps are 
some of the instruments Bright- 
man uses to perform surgeries 
on different animals. (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 

At the completion of an eye op- 
eration, Libby Engel, senior in 
veterinary medicine, removes 
monitors and intravenous tubes 
from a cat. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 





Over ation 
Tl 



S^nimal health care provided 



Deople often called on 
specialists for their 
own medical care, 
but specialization in 
veterinary medicine was 
not as common. 

Alan Brightman, profes- 
sor of clinical sciences, was 
one of only two veterinary 
ophthalmologists in Kan- 
sas or Nebraska. 

Brightman treated a var- 
iety of common eye prob- 
lems such as glaucoma, ca- 
taracts, eyelid defects and 
retinal diseases. He also 
saw a number of unique 
Droblems. 

'There is no consistency 
for which disease is most 
uncommon," Brightman 



said. "We see such a variety 
of things just once or twice a 
year." 

Though human and ani- 
mal eyes were similar, glas- 
ses or contact lenses were 
rarely prescribed. Bright- 
man said it wasn't economi- 
cal or often necessary. 

"Most animals are able to 
live a normal existence 
without the lens," he said. 

General practitioners 
sometimes referred clients 
to Brightman for a closer 
examination or because 
they did not have the equip- 
ment or experience to prop- 
erly treat the animal. Other 
veterinarians called him for 
advice, he said. 



At K-State, most of his 
patients came from within a 
150-mile radius. But at the 
University of Illinois Bright- 
man also worked on dogs 
from Puerto Rico, Brazil 
and Honduras. 

Veterinary student resi- 
dents were part of Bright- 
man's treatment and 
surgery team. They began 
by observing and helping, 
then graduated to working 
on the animals themselves. 

The Veterinary Medicine 
Center also had a contract 
with Sunset Zoo to provide 
students experience with 
nondomestic animals. 

Brightman estimated 
that he saw 1,200 to 1,400 




small companion animals 
each year, but on occasion, 
people brought pet cows or 
horses to him. 

Even tigers were treated. 
Brightman said they were 
owned by either private in- 
dividuals or zoos. 

Brightman often worked 
with doctors from the Uni- 
versity of Kansas Medical 
Center on surgeries such as 
retinal detachment. 

Brightman helped them 
monitor animal bleeding or 
administer drugs during 
surgery while the KU doc- 
tors helped him perform 
rare types of surgery. 

BY DANA THOMSON 

During an operation, Alan 
Brightman, professor of clinical 
sciences, right foreground, 
watches a heart monitor. An 
anesthesiologist and assistant 
comprised the surgeon's sup- 
porting staff. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



Ophthalmology *»*=> 127 



lA Conversation with 



DEAN DONOGHUE 




good man may be hard to find , but a busy man 
is even harder. 

Juggling his duties as first-year Vice Pro- 
vost of Research and Dean of Graduate 
School left Timothy Donoghue no time for 
hobbies. But his pressing schedule didn't bother him be- 
cause he loved challenges. 

"I try to look for new things to do every five years — new 
challenges, new directions, always moving to the fore- 
front," Donoghue said. "If I just sat and shuffled papers, I 
wouldn't find that challenging." 

Before coming to K-State, Donoghue was a professor of 
physics at Ohio State University for 26 years and the asso- 
ciate dean of research in the Graduate School from 
1979-1982. He received his bachelor's degree in physics 
from Boston College and his doctorate in physics from 
Notre Dame. 

At K- State, Donoghue set physics aside and dealt with 
graduate students. One of his main concerns was impro- 
ving the graduate program. 

'The major issues are quality excellence," he said. "We 
must offer a quality graduate program and recruit quality 
graduate students." 

Donoghue said he felt research was a large factor in that 
improvement. 



"It doesn't help to have a bright idea and not be able to d< 
it," he said. 'They need experience on the technical side. 

Donoghue also concentrated on raising money for re 
search. K- State received funding from NASA that providec 
for equipment and supported research. 

"We are given $55 million for research, and one objectiv< 
of mine is to make that number go much higher," he said 

Donoghue started the interdisciplinary program to im 
prove the research process. The programs allowed stu 
dents to combine their knowledge in several fields to solv< 
one research problem. 

Approximately 550 graduate teaching assistants anc 
550 graduate research assistants kept Donoghue busy im 
proving the program. 

"A lot of graduate students are very dedicated," Do 
noghue said. "There are a number of good graduate stu 
dents and that shows in the quality of research." 

Quality was definitely the main ingredient in Do 
noghue's approach to his new career. 

"We have a good faculty, good graduates and good facili 
ties," Donoghue said. "I think it's a very friendly institutior 
that really cares about the students. People come for three 
months or 20 years." 

BY RACHEL PEARSON 



Graduate Council 



~ 




FRONT ROW: James Mitchell, David Vruwink, Muthu Chengappa, Elizabeth Unger, Robert lowman. 
BACK ROW: Steven Wlest, Richard Consign, Richard Akins, Margery Ambrosius, Timothy Donoghue, 
Michael O'Shea, Mordean Taylor-Archer, Dennis Law, Gerald Reeck. 



128 -*»** DEAN DONOGHUE 




Timothy Donoghue, Dean of the 
Graduate School, stands in his of- 
fice before a painting that his son 
Tim painted. Donoghue's son was 
an architecture major at Notre 
Dame. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Kathleen Vinlove, graduate student in eco- 
nomics, and Jarvin Emerson, economics 
professor, created the Economic Index. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



INDEX M EASURES gCONOMI 

L) he Kansas Index of Leading Economic Indicators was a monthly compilation of 
economic statistics which predicted the ups and downs of the Kansas economy. 

The index was developed to model the U.S. Index of Leading Economics, but the 
Kansas Index was comprised primarily of data specific to Kansas. 

'The index is a forecasting tool which shows the Kansas economy and where it 
is heading. It is used to predict in advance when the Kansas economy will be mov- 
ing into a recession," said Jarvin Emerson, professor of economics. 

Emerson and Mark Willard, former K-State doctoral candidate, developed the 
index in 1986 using historical data from January 1970 to the present. 

The data components included wheat and cattle prices paid to Kansas farmers, 
average hours worked in manufacturing, prices of stock for selected companies, 
oil prices, housing units for construction, claims for unemployment insurance 
and a measure of the U.S. money supply. 

BYKIMHAFNER 



Dean Donoghue 



129 



SP r actical 



Lectures and projects 
were only part of the 
education process. 
According to Audrey 
Todd, graduate in student 
counseling and personal 
services, internships and 
practicums rounded out a 
student's preparation for 
life after college. 

"What the practicum 
does is allow the student to 
integrate classroom experi- 
ences of coursework with 
actual experience in a 
supervised setting," Todd 
said. 

Todd's practicum was a 
16-week chance to apply 
what she learned in a work 
place as she pursued her 
doctoral degree. 

"Students have the op- 
tion of completing a practi- 
cum which takes them to 
three locations during the 
semester or an internship 
in which the student works 
for the office for the entire 
semester," said Diana Cald- 
well, coordinator of Minor- 
ity Affairs. 

Todd chose to do the 
practicums. Her first was at 
the Multicultural Student 
Council office. 

During her first session, 



D 11 D Ml 1 

, U H u U 1 



0. 




cam 



pu 



Todd developed a handbook 
for the organization. 

With the practicum, 
Todd said she gained an 
understanding of how the 
office served the multicul- 
tural groups on campus. 

"The practicums offer a 
wider variety of job know- 
ledge and experiences," 
Caldwell said. 

Todd's second session 
was at the Academic Assis- 
tance Center where she was 
supervised by Judith 
Lynch, associate director. 

The Academic Assis- 
tance Center offered a 
freshman orientation 
course which Todd 
instructed. 

"That was an eye- 
opening experience be- 
cause it gave me an oppor- 
tunity to work with stu- 
dents in a teacher role, and 
it really enlightened me in 
terms of what instructors 
go through in trying to pre- 
pare for the course, get stu- 
dents motivated to partici- 
pate in activities and try to 
assess their needs," Todd 
said. 

Todd said she wants to 
put her experience to use as 
a counselor for college stu- 



experiences 

dents at a college counsel- 
ing center, but didn't limit 
herself on where she 
wanted to go. 

Todd graduated from the 
University of Virginia in 
1985 with a B.A. in psychol- 
ogy and came to K-State in 
the fall of 1988. 

"I came to K-State be- 
cause of the opportunities 
available and because of the 
program," Todd said. "I also 
received a fellowship to 
come here." 

While at K-State, Todd 
enjoyed working with the 
students at the Academic 
Assistance Center. 

"I think I will always want 
to have that one-on-one 
contact with the students 
because I get to see what 
they want, what their goals 
are when they come in on 
campus and how I can best 
assist them in meeting 
some of those goals," Todd 
said. 

In her third practicum at 
Planning and Evaluation 
Services, Todd learned 
more about students' needs 
by working on a project for 
the Office of Assessment 
Programs. She worked on 
the senior assessment 



survey which evaluated the 
University's ability to meel 
student needs. 

"Doing the practicums 
has been very advanta- 
geous," Todd said. "It has 
helped me see what I have, 
learned or read about actu- 
ally come to life." 

Todd said the learning 
process would be delayec 
without the experiences 
that practicums provide. 

"When you go out into th( 
work force, you will eventu 
ally gain the experience anc 
knowledge; but by partici 
pating in the practicum 
you can get feedback frorr 
professors while goin^ 
through the experience sc 
the lessons will have mon 
meaning," she said. 

Internship and practi 
cum experience was i 
necessity in preparing stu 
dents for their careers, ac 
cording to Todd. 

"We could go on foreve: 
reading and reading, but i 
we've never been able t< 
transfer what we havej 
learned into practice, ther.[ 
what good is it?" Todd 
asked. 

BY RYAN FINNET1 



130 «** AUDREY TODD 




Audrey Todd and Bill Pallett, 
director of planning and evalua- 
tion services, prepare surveys to 
be sent to seniors for the pur- 
pose of evaluating the services 
available to students atK-State. 
Practicums helped graduate 
students practice what they 
had learned. (Photo by J. Matthew 
Rhea) 

Typing in information on one of 
the campus computers in Fair- 
child Hall was one of the jobs 
that Audrey Todd, graduate stu- 
dent in student counseling and 
personal services, performed. 
Todd worked for several offices 
around campus as part of her 
practicum while pursuing her 
doctoral degree. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 




AUDREY TODD 



Expressive EDGE 




ORGANIZATIONS 

Dedication to the needs of others. Exchanging common ideals. 

Collaborating on projects to serve the University. 

The theme of sharing wove through all 300 campus organizations. 

SPURS sophomore honorary members 

gave up free time to babysit children of military families. 

Students Acting to Save a Vulnerable Environment 

educated the campus about ecological ruin, while plants were a vehicle 

for improving self-esteem as Horticultural Therapy Club members taught 

mentally handicapped people and elementary school children 

how to care for living organisms. 

The Union Programming Council touched on many interests, 

offering attractions to fit the student budget. 

By expressing concern for others, 

organization members gained an edge with involvement 



Jim Struber, junior in education, untangles the bannerfor the Ra- 
cial Ethnic Harmony Week march with Mariangeli Cintron, junior 
in pre-veterinary medicine. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

A diverse crowd marches through the streets in celebration oj Ra- 
cial Ethnic Harmony Week last October. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Organizations Division 





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Organizations division 



Agriculture 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Lora Kilgore-Norquest, Julie Bartlett, 
Dana Bukovalz, Julie Martin, Tammi Larson, Debbie 
Anderson, Carrie Patry, Karla Sipes, SECOND ROW: 
Gina Berrie, Sally Meyer, Jill Billings, Kate Reilly, Dusty 
Albright, Danette King, Rita Hosie, Laura Brink, Diane 
Demel, Sandra Goering. BACK ROW: Melanie Hund- 
ley, Dea Macfee. Andy Clawson, Brian Dunn, Matthew 
Lindamood, Todd Amstein, Debbie Clough, Kendall 
Lock. 



Agriculture 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Peterson, Leslie Hedstrom, Terri 
Jones, Anita Williams, Christine Wilson, Martha Dickin- 
son, Karin Erickson. SECOND ROW: Vickie Dewey, 
Dana Thomson, Julie Ruttan, Andy Trout, Jason Nor- 
quest, Darla Mainquist, Mary Oldham. BACK ROW: 
Stephanie Teets, Beth Gaines. Todd Rokey, Scott Gig- 
stad, Douglas Melia, Michael Cole, Larry Whipple, Julie 
Martin. 



Agricultural 
Communicators 
of Tomorrow 



FRONT ROW: Larry Erpelding, Beth Gaines, Arloah 
Fairchild, Angie Snow, Karrie Parrack, Janette Poole, 
Melanie Hundley. Shauna Stites. BACK ROW: Danette 
King, Dana Thomson, Mark Jones, Tad Glick, Doug 
Pleak, Deloss Jahnke, Darla Mainquist, Shonda 
Leighty, Candace Plett, Jennifer Swanson. 



Agricultural 
Economics Club 



FRONT ROW: Scott Lindell, Jason Smith, Kelli Liebl, 
Marlene Tally, Steve Compton. SECOND ROW: Kurtis 
Dale, Brian Ochsner, Rhett Bouziden, Darrell Simpson, 
Rolan Leniton, David Peterson. BACK ROW: Michael 
McGinn, Diltz Lindamood, Matt Lindamood, Jason 
Smith, James Hutson, Casey Kimberlin. 



Agricultural 
Economics Club 



FRONT ROW: Kelly Fink, Sommer Weelborg, Jennifer 
Watson, Brenda Moore, Sherry Thorn, Kate Reilly, Den- 
nis Willenberg. SECOND ROW: Mark Hafliger, Leslie 
Unruh. Rex Byer. Roger Byer, Stanley Koster, Dean 
Mcintosh, Bret Trecek, Brian Palkowitsh. BACK ROW: 
T.J. Douthit, Thomas Phillips, Timothy Myers, Brett 
Hyde, Scott Mueller, Paul Wells, Chris Stauffer. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon Rich Goetz, sophomore 
in journalism and mass communications, 
races through the tires to the finish line dur- 
ing the Campus Crusade for Christ's 
seventh annual Ironman Competition. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 




Vv.»V- <v ► : ' -'*- •*>"£'■• * ■•mm-' 




ENDURANCE 

PUT TO TEST 

g - - ._ J-. _ _. .g _. «. g.. _ __ _. _ £ £ Q ^ g g 

G R U E LTNG 



Campus Crusade for 
Christ's seventh annual 
Ironman Competition, 
titled after the Ironman 
Triathalon, included five 
more events to test athle- 
tic skill and endurance. 

Eleven teams of seven men com- 
peted for two days to capture the 
traveling trophy. Brian Anderson, se- 
nior in park resources management 



and Ironman director, said participa- 
tion was better than ever. 

"It was as good a turnout as we've 
ever had," Anderson said. 

The teams paid a $65 entry fee to 
participate, which went to T-shirts, 
trophies and ads. 

CCC challenged the 12 fraternities 
who fared the best in intramural 
events to the competition. 

This year it even included a team of 




CCC, which placed ninth out of the 1 1 
teams. 

"It's just to give fraternities some- 
thing to compete in. It's also kind of an 
outreach for spiritual things," said 
Mike Austin, CCC team member and 
junior in political science. 

For fraternity members, it was not 
only access to learning more about 
CCC, but it was a chance for many of 
them to get involved with an activity 
involving their house. 

"I think it involves most of the guys 
in the house who get left out of a lot of 
team sports and saw an interest in 
getting involved in the house," said 
Tom Mitchell, senior in radio- 
television and Sigma Chi member. 

The intention of the competition 
went beyond athletics and 
camaraderie. 

"It's a way, as a Christian organiza- 
tion, to offer ourselves as a spiritual 
resource," Anderson said. "It also 
gives us a chance to meet guys and let 
them know (Continued on page 136) 



Brian Anderson, Campus Crusade for 
Christ, starts a heat of the circuit competi- 
tion during the Ironman contest, which was 
held in Memorial Stadium. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



Campus Crusade 



135 



Agriculture 
Education Club 



FRONT ROW: Leslie Nelson, Channing Stowell. Rus- 
sell Plaschka, John Reh, Craig Nelson, Christy Kelly, 
Vickie Dewey. SECOND ROW: Steven Harbstreit, Mike 
Pachta, Bannus Niemeir, Eric Hemmert, Mike Beene, 
Brandon Plaschka, Brian Thiel. BACK ROW: John 
Clark, Michael Musselman, Les Roggewkamp, John 
Hutson, Doug Messer, Duane Toews, Darren Hibdon, 
Darrell Wapp. 



Agriculture 
Student Council 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Peterson, Kate Reilly, Denise Sell- 
ers, Danette King, Melanie Hundley, Angelia Krizek. 
SECOND ROW: Darla Mainquist, Shawna Maechtlen, 
Angie Snow, Holly Campbell, Heather Rogers, Julie 
Ruttan, Marlene Tally. BACK ROW: Vickie Dewey, 
Dana Thomson, Brian Palkowitsh, John Stika, Matthew 
Lindamood, Laurel Dahl, Beth Gaines. 



Agriculture 
Student Council 



FRONT ROW: Marvin Bush, Gina Curtis, Dea Macfee, 
Sally Meyer, Gina Berne, Rex Hendrickson. SECOND 
ROW: Jackie McClaskey, Lora Kilgore-Norquest, John 
Woodbury, Chad Wilson, Perry Sorrell, John Riley. 
BACK ROW: Ron Feist, David Kappelman. Douglas 
Musick, Brian Dunn, Andy Clawson. Brad Ramsdale, 
Phil Hanes. 



Agricultural 

Technology 

Management 



FRONT ROW: Earl Baugher, Daryl Shields, Chris Nie- 
brugge. Brent Jones, Daniel Dostie, Steven Koch, 
Robert Denholm, Harry Manges. SECOND ROW: Rob 
Yunghans, Todd Rokey, Brian Lacey, Martin Johnson, 
Kerry Whitehair. John Caffrey, William Waltord, Daryl 
Kapriva. BACK ROW: Kim Schlaefli. Justin Armbrister, 
George Johnson, Brian Anderson, Rodney Rice, Marty 
Herbster, Troy Bourbon. 



Air Force 
ROTC 



FRONT ROW: Andrew Olberding, John Rye. Russell 
Ball. Tracy Sweat, Paul Sutherland, Matthew Runion, 
Cliff Sheets. SECOND ROW: Sam Wagner, Dave 
Prouhet, Devin Martin, Darin Neufeld, Shane Coyne, 
Shannon Driscoll. BACK ROW: Jeff Morris, Erick 
McNett. Craig Neubecker, Darin Kandt. 




G R U E L I N G 

(Continued from page 135) a little bit 
about Campus Crusade." 

Before the games began, CCC pre- 
sented a slide show highlighting last 
year's Ironman and told participants a 
few basics about CCC. This gave them 
insight to the event's history and 
purpose. 

'There was a lot more interest as far 
as guys wanting to get back together 
this year (to talk about CCC) . It's just a 
resource for them if they're interested 
in a relationship with God," Austin 
said. 

By winning the title three years in a 
row, the Alpha Tau Omegas also kept 
the travelling trophy. But Sigma Chi 
took charge of this year's games, stay- 
ing near the top the entire way, and 
took home a new trophy. 

Sigma Chi took first in Manmakers, 
a strength and agility test over a 
40-yard course which included run- 
ning, hopping and carrying another 
man piggyback. Another win in the 
tug-of-war competition during Friday 
evening's opening round gave the 
team a quick lead. 

Saturday morning began with 
Sigma Chi's scoring high with a win ir 
the obstacle course and the bicycle re 
lay. They claimed championships ir 
four of the eight events. 

One event lasted 15 minutes, anc 
seemed most grueling to Mitchell. 

'The Circuits (were the toughest), 
think everyone will agree on that, 
Mitchell said. 

Circuits involved running as man] 
440 -yard laps as possible in 15 mi 
nutes. The contestants stopped be 
tween laps for push-ups, sit-ups anc 
jumping jacks. 

Scoring was figured by points fo 
places, beginning with 20 points fo 
first and decreasing until the 1 1th 
place team received one point. 

Sigma Chi racked up 141 points 
followed by Beta Theta Pi with 10€ 
Alpha Tau Omega slipped to third am 
tied Tau Kappa Epsilon at 86. 



BY LISA 
AND KRIS 



P E R E 1 
YO U N C 




Contestants compete in the sit-up portion 
of the circuit event under the close supervi- 
sion of counters. Sigma Chi won the contest 
with 141 points. (Photo by David Mayes) 

Team members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
Kurt Forge, Kevin Walden and Bill Zeeman 
congratulate each other after one of the 
events. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Campus Crusade -k^ 137 



Air Force 
ROTC 



FRONT ROW: Darren Barnett, Tracy Thomason, Car- 
ina Givens, John Gabor. SECOND ROW: Patrick 
Becker, Kenneth Neaderhiser, Jeff Warrender, Joe 
Kossar. BACK ROW: Ian Benney, Jan Hilderbrand, 
Brad Eisenbarth, Douglas Harter, Travis Schubert. 



Air Force 
ROTC 



FRONT ROW: Kim Penrod, Amy Ratzenberger, An- 
drew Burke, Scott Massmann, Wiliam Price, Mike 
Cosse, Melissa Glynn. SECOND ROW: Kyle Hoffman, 
Arlen Olberding, Brian Grelk, Eric Kofoid, Todd Cramer, 
Jason Adams, Christina Muth. BACK ROW: Matt Ford, 
Bryan Nolt, Dan Parke, Heath Polkinghorn, Andy Lar- 
son, Brad Hammond, Marc Scantlin, David Farmer, 
Jennifer Mack. 



Alpha Chi 
Sigma 



Chemistr 



y 



FRONT ROW: Jennifer Reimer, Shayleen Wederski, 
Curtis Grey. Leah McCoy, Kurt Pyle, Pamela Stewart, 
Ana Bravo, Siouxsie Bravo. SECOND ROW: Krista Nel- 
son, Veronica Tuttle, Cheryl Hodges, Suzanne Smy- 
kacz, Jon Moore, Teresa Rush, Karen Veverka, Gloria 
Fernandez. BACK ROW: Trent Collins, William Schlu- 
ben, Robert Matjicek, Dan Prohaska, Keith Purcell, 
James Wassenberg, Joe Rahija. 



Alpha 
E p s il o n 



Agricultural Engineering 

FRONT ROW: Naiqian Zhang, James Steichen, Kevin 
Howard, Brad Strahm, Dajiang Ding. 



Alpha 
Kappa Alpha 



Sorority 

FRONT ROW: Anita Shelton, Tamara Morrow, Condi- 
nitha Teaberry, Angela Smith. BACK ROW: Patricia 
Watkins, Evonne Truelove, Dede Henderson, Phyliss 
Hammond, Eve Wilson. 




Hoping to gain the extra 
edge that made a differ- 
ence after college, Adver- 
tising Club members 
sought job training and 
experience. 
Students planning to make a career 
of advertising gained insight to their 
future business from professionals 
who spoke or conducted seminars for 
the group. 

Sandy Wiederholt, senior in jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and club president, said almost all ad- 
vertising majors were involved in the 
group. 

"We have about 70 members," 
Wiederholt said. "It's a good way to 
make contacts that might be valuable: 
in the future." 

Several speakers made their exper- J 
tise in advertising available to the! 
group, including the president of the' 




SWEEPING 

FOR A PROFIT 



D 



U B 



CLEANS 



BRAMLAGE 



Advertising Federation and the head 
Df marketing for K-State athletics. 

The popular resume workshop 
taught students how to create re- 
sumes that would be attractive to 
prospective employers. 

"I really got a lot of information and 



ideas from the resume seminar," 
Wiederholt said. "Your resume is re- 
ally the first impression of you the em- 
ployer gets. If it's good, it makes you 
look good." 

A major concern for graduating ad- 
vertising majors was competition in 



the field. 

'The field is highly competitive and 
very interwoven," Wiederholt said. 
"When it gets right down to it, a lot of it 
deals with who you know, so you meet 
as many contacts as possible." 

Highlighting the club's activities 
was the annual trip to Chicago. David 
Little, sophomore in journalism and 
mass communications and fun- 
draiser chairperson, said the trip gave 
students an opportunity to visit large 
advertising agencies to get a feel for 
the business. 

"We get to go to some major firms 
and see how they run," Little said. "Of 
course we also have a lot of fun, but 
the agencies are the main reason for 
the trip." 
(Continued on page 140) 

Advertising club members tackle the task 
of cleaning Bramlage Coliseum. This was 
only one of their fundraisers for a trip to 
Chicago. (Photo by Scott Boyd) 






Bramlage Coliseum staffer Michael John- 
son waits for David Little, sophomore in 
journalism and mass communications, to 
sign in before starting the clean-up. (Photo 
by Scott Boyd) 



B R"A I L A G'E 

(Continued from page 139) 

Wiederholt said about 30 members 
traveled to the Windy City. Some had 
made the trip several times. 

"I went last year and had a blast," 
said Angie Humphrey, junior in jour- 
nalism and mass communication and 
club member. "We only got to go to one 
agency last year because of time, but 
we had a great time and it was worth 
it." 

Going to Chicago was optional and 
those who went had to pay their own 
way. 

"We hold a lot of fundraisers during 
the year," Little said. 'That money 
goes to ad campaigns, not the Chicago 
trip. Everyone is responsible for their 
own funds for the trip." 

Various fundraisers included sell- 



ing candy, cleaning Bramlage, anc 
selling pizza at the Oozebal 
tournament. 

"We thought the pizza would g( 
over well at the tournament," Wieder 
holt said. "We bought the pizza read} 
to eat and then planned to sell it for e 
small profit. But the tournament go 
rained out, so we were stuck with c 
bunch of soggy pizza. We lost some 
money on that deal." 

The largest fundraising effort was 
cleaning Bramlage Coliseum after £ 
men's basketball game. Humphrey 
said it brought in a lot of money, bu 
also took quite a bit of time and effort 

"It took a long time. We were then | 
about four or five hours," Humphre} 
said. "Only 12 of us showed up, so w< 
had a lot to do." 

Getting people involved was a diffi- 
cult task. In an attempt to combai 



140 



Ad Club 



After the men's basketball game against 
Iowa State, Lori Scott, sophomore in jour- 
nalism and mass communications, cleans 
up after thousands of fans. Cleaning Bram- 
lage was one way the Advertising Club 
raised money for a trip to Chicago. (Photo by 
Scott Boyd) 

Club member Susan Lind, sophomore in 
journalism and mass communications, 
stuffs a garbage bag full of popcorn boxes, 
newspapers and paper cups in Bramlage 
Coliseum. Cleaning duties included picking 
up trash, sweeping in the stands and clean- 
ing the bathrooms. (Photo by Scott Boyd) 




lack of interest, the club implemented 
a point system based on involvement. 

"In a group this size it's easy for a 
few people to do all of the work," 
Wiederholt said. "We wanted to give 
people incentive to be involved, so we 
awarded points for different activities. 
Points are awarded for money raisers, 
coordinating and general 
participation." 

Money from the fundraising pro- 
jects was spent on the advertising 
j class's campaigns. The class took its 
I best campaign to competition. 

"Right now the campaign we're 
working on for competition is for Un- 
ited Airlines," Wiederholt said. "We've 
never won any major awards, but it 
would be nice to be in the national 
competition." 
_....._. ...™ __. 




Alpha 
Kappa P s i 



Accounting 

FRONT ROW: Ann Renfrew. Jill Clark, Virginia Wynne 
Michael Malone, Larry DeVault, Kyle VanGaasbeek 
Thomas Carpenter, Michelle Braker, Kim Rathbun. Dai 
quiri Moore, Lisa Knop. SECOND ROW: Stevie Heck, 
Sara Renfrow, Amy Lierz, Terry Carlgren, Emilie White 
Jennifer Dinges, Tricia Dryden, Rachel Rothe, Monica 
Kelly, Kevin Christensen, Brian Niehoff. BACK ROW. 
Gary Blanck, Laura Sayler, Michael Rice, Mark Nichols, 
Troy Anderson, Tanya Fairbank, Sandy Thou, Karla 
Kerschen, Amy Harvey, Cheri Hamon. 



Alpha 
Kappa P s i 



Accounting 

FRONT ROW: Kim Keltner, Joyce Thummel, Rhonda 
Hammeke, Molly Meats, Denise Daugherty, Amy 
Schroeder, Ann Woodbury, Anita Manke, Renee 
Sandstrom. Karen Malir. BACK ROW: Brian Niehoff, 
Janel Holthaus, Jeff Payne, Bruce Meyer, Marshall 
Ryel, Blake Kaus, Rick Laughrey, Todd Allenbrand, 
Keith Carter, Aaron Wiggans. 



Alpha 
Lambda Delta 



Freshm 



Honor 



FRONT ROW: Stephanie Hays, Nancy Winkler, Becky 
Bryan, Rhoda Steinbach, Jeff Kosse, Sandra Goering, 
Tandy Trost, Shari Lyne. SECOND ROW: Julie Martin, 
Kristin Miller, Tanja Katz, Laurie Flynn, Valerie Boyd, 
Patricia Giefer, Shanna Cozart. BACK ROW: Malisha 
Small, Adee Hassan, Scott Russell, Chris Hupe, Ri- 
chard Hilgenfeld, David Sedlock. 



Alpha Mu 



Grain Science 

FRONT ROW: D'Anne Larsen, Wayne Schope, Rob 
McCoy, Beth Anne Arndt. BACK ROW: Chris Stewart, 
Andrew Soukup, John Bossi, Kendell Shull, Katie Ward. 



Alpha Mu 
Alpha 



Marketing 

FRONT ROW: Sherry Werth, Randal Dyck, Kim Miller. 
BACK ROW: Elizabeth Brock, Andrew Williams, Robert 
Hite, Johnette Shepek. 



Ad Club ***** 1 4 1 



Alpha Nu 
Sigma 



Nuclear Science 
& Engineering 



FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Carol DeWeese, 
Matt Burger, Mike McCullough, Ron Moon, Sherrill 
Shue. 



Alpha Pi Mu 



Industrial Engineering 

FRONT ROW: Charlene Linsky, Lydia Chang, Jerry 
Visser, Darrel Savage, Chad Hartman, Jeanne Purdu- 
ski. SECOND ROW: Kerry Kaiser, Don Aye. Mark 
Miller, Christian Blackwell, Craig Mai, Debra Turner, 
EricCarley. BACK ROW: Brian Palmer, Greg Richard- 
son, David Johnson, Sonya Blanka, Aaron Holm, Skip 
White. 



Alpha Z e t a 



Agriculture 



FRONT ROW: Clark Thorn, Eric Rossillon, Allan Grilliot, 
Bannus Niemeir, Scott Schultz, John Woodbury, Kelly 
Fink. SECOND ROW: Vici McCart, Tim Carter, Alan 
Thomas, Todd Strickler, Vaughn Studer, Carrie Patry, 
Danette King. BACK ROW: Scott Schneider, Matt Ken- 
nedy, Clay Dalquest, Matt Herrs, Leslie Unruh, T.J. 
Douthit, Mark Hafliger. 



Alpha Z e t a 



Agriculture 

FRONT ROW: Jane Beaty, Gina Curtis, John Bossi, 
Scott Bedgstrom, Greg Skaggs, Dale Evstace, Becky 
Robbins. SECOND ROW: Deborah Williams, Susan 
Kucera, Pamela Paulsen, Diane Demel. Malisha Small, 
Thomas Neppl, Mario Mayes. BACK ROW: Tasha 
Reno, Lynn Mason, Todd Rokey, Daryl Shields, Jonie 
Rilinyer, Jackie McClaskey. 



Amateur 
Radio Club 



FRONT ROW: Charlene Linsky, Monica Eaton, Eric 
Smith, Alien Kisler, Steve Schallehn, David Yoder, 
Paulette Samson. BACK ROW: Jeff Smith, Denis Ea- 
ton, Rohm Whitaker, Brian Grogger, Ken Samson, Nor- 
man Dillman. 



Reading a book to a foster child, Dane I IJ 
Hutchison, sophomore infood and nutritioi 
science and SPURS member, babysits whilt I 
parents do holiday shopping. SPURS die 
several service projects throughout tht\ 
year. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 







y 





142 



Spurs 




FOSTERING 

CHARITY 

SPURS TAKES TIME TO GIVE PARENTS 

H L TO Y 



Taking charity one step bey- 
ond campus, the SPURS 
sophomore honorary 
babysat foster children for 
four hours during Novem- 
ber to give parents 
shopping time for the holidays. 

"I think we really took a load off 
their hands while they were Christ- 
mas shopping," said Erin McLain, so- 
phomore in mathematics and vice 
president. 'They knew their kids were 
somewhere safe playing, not running 
around the mall playing with man- 
nequins." 

SPURS members babysat 19 child- 
ren at the First United Methodist 



Church. Ranging from 3- to 16 -year- 
olds, they filled the time with hide- 
and-go-seek, books, puzzles, crayons 
and a little spilled punch during 
snack time. Parents dropped children 
off when convenient but had to re- 
trieve them by 10 p.m. 

'They were all running around and 
bouncing off the walls," McLain said. 
"It made us really appreciate what we 
have — like a real mom and dad." 

Two children of the same biological 
family but different foster families em- 
braced when they first arrived. 

"I guess they hadn't seen each other 
for a while," McLain said. 

The service-based scholastic hon- 




orary voted for the project after a simi- 
lar project with Jardine Terrace mar- 
ried housing complex fell through be- 
cause of lack of insurance, McLain 
said. 

"We had a lot of Fort Riley people 
because many husbands were getting 
ready to leave (for Saudi Arabia) and it 
gave them a chance to get away," 
McLain said. 

SPURS members also made Christ- 
mas tree ornaments for Wharton 
Manor nursing home residents, wrote 
letters to troops in Saudi Arabia and 
held the SPURS Olympics fundraiser 
to buy toys for the new Jardine recrea- 
tion center. Members went door to 
door to collect nonperishable items for 
the Manhattan Crisis Center. 

"It's always rewarding to be able to 
help others," said Michelle Ryan, so- 
phomore in journalism and mass 
communications. "With a larger orga- 
nization like SPURS we are able to do 
larger projects like the one for Jar- 
dine. That is something I could never 
do alone." 

BY ke"l'jly ■^■■w-y-j 




Hutchison gives a young girl encourage- 
ment to play blocks with her brother. Mak- 
ing Christmas tree ornaments for Wharton 
Manor was another service project for 
SPURS. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

SPURS member Carolyn Farris, sophomore 
in elementary education, plays with a fos- 
ter child. Members babysat 19 children at 
the First Methodist Church. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Spurs 



143 



American Advertising 
Federation 



FRONT ROW: John Schultheiss, Ann Ruselowski, 
Angela Greer, Eric Keating, Karen Lind, Jan Anderson, 
Susan Donovan, Jillaine Patterson. SECOND ROW: 
Clarissa Delhotal, Roy Graber, Randy Meerian, Rick 
Petrie, Bret Taylor, Cambi Colley, Deanna Adams. 
BACK ROW: Tina Rathbun, Julie Kroenlein, Jill Kippes, 
Jason Rausch, Scott Rosebrook, Mark Neely, Traci 
Whilten, Amy Montford. 



American Advertising 
Federation 



FRONT ROW: Lori Scott, Roxanne Jones, Melanie 
Smith, Gregory Fraizer, Dwight Conrad, Monica Roh- 
leder, Regina Estevez. SECOND ROW: Kelly Byerley, 
Kathryn Brunk, Jennifer Brunk, Tiffany Smith, Jamie Gi- 
deon, Kimberly Voth, Sandra Widerholt. BACK ROW: 
Rhonda Leis, Amy Phalen, Amy Martinez, Susan Lind, 
Charles Pearce, Amy Sail, Lea Linthacum. 



American Nuclear 
Society 



FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Jomari Torres, Su- 
san Carrera, Mike Herzog, Michelle Corley, Carol De- 
Weese, Stacy Mull, Yanxia Song. SECOND ROW: Me- 
lissa Meyes, John Green, Andrea Myers, Brian Pratt, 
Mark Stedry, Sherrill Shue, Allan Erichsen, Elizabeth 
Kernes. BACK ROW: Chris Sanchez, Joseph 
Pedersen, Mike McCullough, Terri Shearer, Matt Pohl, 
Ron Moon, Brendan Ryan, Shulin He, Matt Burger. 



American Society 

of Agricultural 

Engineering 



FRONT ROW: Amy Thoman. Bradley Strahm, Craig 
Cowley, Mark Rooks, John Pringle, Andy Broxterman, 
Robert Huizenga, Lyle Burkholder. BACK ROW: Stan- 
ley Clark, Paul Larson, Kyle Hoffman, Wesley Twombly, 
Dale Bathurst, Larry Schieferecke, Sean Donahue, 
Mike Meisinger. 



American Society of 
Civil Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Lindy Dearasaugh, Jeffery Hunt, Bill 
Katt, Jeremy English, Kirk Hoeffner, Dean Franke. 
SECOND ROW: Joe Surmeier, Lori Vanderlinden, Co- 
rey Williams, Jeff Anderson, David Heston, Suzanne 
Spring. BACK ROW: Bryan Madsen, Jill Kueker, Leslie 
Barnt, Gerald Pfeifer, Chris Parker, Mary Keearns, Sha- 
ron Grout. 





embers of Golden Key ju 
nior and senior honoran 
became role models for th< 
Wamego High School stu 
dents with whom the] 
worked. 

Honorary member, Roseman 
Deering, gave the group the idea t( 
work with students at the high schoo 
level, Willard Nelson, group adviser 
said. 

"When I presented the idea th 
members were very enthusiastic tow 
ards it," Deering said. "I believe tha 
one person can make a difference u 
another person's life." 

Once Deering contacted the princi 
pal of Wamego High School and go 
the initial program under way, sh 
held an informal pairing ceremony a 
the high school. 

"There are approximately 15 stu 
dents from Wamego who are partici 
pating in the program at this time. 
Nelson said. "We want to start smalle 
and start out well. We hope to cor 
tinue and build up the program." 
Both members of each pair were re 




PAIRING 

STRENGTHENS 

pppRECLSTIOiNf FOR INDf^DUALS THROUGH 

MENTO R " S I IP 



quired to sign a contract in which they 
agreed to communicate with each 
3th er weekly. 

Rob Ward, senior in accounting 
and collegiate adviser, paired off with 
Warn ego freshman Aaron Crismas. 

"Aaron and I set goals so I would do 
aetter in auditing class and so he 
vould do better in English," Ward 
said. "So far, he is getting a 'B.'" 

The benefits were not all academic, 
-ligh school students attended clas- 
ses with their partners for a day to get 
i preview of college life and club mem- 
bers went to the high school to visit for 
i day. 



High school students said they 
most appreciated the support from 
their college counterparts. 

"I have an outside family to help me 
get better grades and just to support 
each other," Crismas said. 

Golden Key invited juniors and se- 
niors with at least a 3. 4 grade point av- 
erage to join the group. About 300 
were inducted this year. 

'Those who are active learn leader- 
ship that serves both the University 
and the community," Nelson said. 

AND TRALAINE GEPHART 





The group of Golden Key pairs watches Ted 
Winkler, Wamego senior, break during a 
pool game one Sunday in the Union. Winkler 
and Crimas, both Wamego high schoolers, 
participated in an exchange program with 
Golden Key. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Wamego freshman Aaron Crimas takes 
pity on his Golden Key partner Rob Ward, se- 
nior in accounting, after Ward failed to 
make his shot. Nathan Chaffin, rightjunior 
in chemistry, prepares for his turn at the 
table. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Unfazed by Ward's purposeful distrac- 
tions, Crimas makes his shot. The two sup- 
ported each other in achieving academic go- 
als. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer] 



Golden Key 



145 



At the honorary parents' reception, Darren 
Klish, junior in biochemistry and Chimes 
member, talks with the Morris family from 
Hugoton. Stephanie Morris, junior in family 
life and human development, wrote an es- 
say that earned her parents a runner-up 
position for the contest. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyattj 



PARENTAL 

SUPPORl 

A N D C ONT RIBUTTO N S PTij 

H 0~" M A G E 




Most campus organizations 
focused on student inter- 
ests, but Chimes Junior 
Honorary's largest project 
recognized the parents 
who made college possible 
for many students. 

"We basically serve as an honor 
society with our major University pro- 
ject being Parents' Weekend," said 
Danette King, junior in animal sci- 
ences and industry. 

Chimes' 25 members began plan- 
ning and coordinating Parents' 
Weekend half a year in advance. In 
September, members promoted the 
honorary parents' essay contest and 
activities geared for the entire family, 
including a performance by comedian 
Red Skelton in Bramlage Coliseum, 
family portraits with Willie the Wild- 
cat, the K-State Players' production of 
"Pump Boys and Dinettes" and after- 
noon campus tours. 



"Everyone always thinks the schoc 
does Parents' Weekend," said Su 
sanne Schmeling, junior in radio! 
television and publicity chairperson 
"I don't think people realize it is stu 
dents who actually do all the work. 

The traditional theme "From Root 
to Wings" was meant to recognize th 
support students receive from thei 
parents. The goal was to honor all pa 
rents and select one Kansas Stater' 
parents who exemplified the theme; 

Of the 1 6 students who entered thi 
year's essay contest, the winner wa 
Karla Kerschen, junior in accounting 

"We judge the essays based on (th 
parents') involvement in the commur 
ity, their involvement at K-State, er 
couragement of higher educatior 
their relationship with their child an 
the style of writing," said Kate Goscl 
junior in finance. 

Richard and Hannah Kersche 
were named honorary parents anj 




146 -»** Chimes 



presented with a plaque during the 
awards ceremony at halftime of the 
Parents' Weekend football game 
against Oklahoma State University. 

The Kerschen family also attended 
the weekend activities and sat in the 
President's box at the game. 

"It's a neat honor," Richard Kers- 
chen said. 'To get an honor like that 
from your daughter is really special." 

The Chimes members notified both 
the winning parents and the authors 
of the essays. 

"My wife called me when I was out 
in California on business. My 
daughter had called my wife," said Ri- 
chard Kerschen. 

The Kerschens weren't surprised 
their daughter had taken the time to 
write such an essay. According to her 
parents, Karla had a tendency to al- 
ways think of other people. 

"I can't think of two better people 
who deserve such an honor after all 
they have given back to the school," 
Karla Kerschen said. "I was surprised 
and really excited when they were 
named honorary parents because I 
knew my parents deserved it." 

During halftime at the Oklahoma State 
University football game. Chimes members 
oresent Richard and Hannah Kerschen with 
<x plaque and name them K-State honorary 
oarents. "From Roots to Wings" was the 
traditional theme for Parents' Weekend, 
vhich Chimes sponsored annually. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 






American 
Society of Heating 



FRONT ROW: John Sommers, Brian Peterson, Gre- 
gory Hayes, Shawn Sommers, Christopher Jenkins. 
SECOND ROW: Brad Megee, Stacy Carey, Darin 
Neufeld, Kevin Fox, Ronda Bradshaw, Vicki Schertz. 
BACK ROW: Bruce Brown, Michael Fall, Will Kent, 
Keith Reihl, David Bodenschatz, Stacy Campbell. 



American Society of 
Interior Designers 



FRONT ROW: Caryn McNerney, Kim Savonen, Patricia 
Villasi, Christine Busenitz, Sarah Hinthorn, Michelle 
Wheat, Linda Varner, Cynthia Haston, Darla Mcintosh. 
SECOND ROW: Jennifer Lickteig, Kathy Paden, Kris- 
tine Small, Kurt Freese, Kim Goulding, Stacey Heyka, 
Meli nda Webber. BACK ROW: Annette Green, Amy Jo- 
chem, Beverly Sills, Kristel Jackson, Dawn Kriss. 



American Society 
of Landscape 
Architecture 



FRONT ROW: Michelle Schuettner, Cullan Duke. Jim 
Houser, Tom Farmer, Ricardo Guzman, Mark Vogl, 
Maribel Landau. BACK ROW: Eric Hornig. Carisa 
Braum, Chris Jennings, John Karrasch, Stephen 
Rhoades, Todd Meyer, Steve Weins. 



American Society 
of Landscape 
Architecture 



FRONT ROW: Amber Brenzikofer, Nicole Boudreaux, 
Mark Zielsdorf, Ed Dermody, Tim Mulick. Gary Bentrup, 
J.D. Rosch. Jeff Davis, Scott Fears, Sherri Huffman, 
Laura Mertes. SECOND ROW: Michael Larson, Ri- 
chard Allen, Samantha Stopple, David Campbell, Dan 
Belcher, Eric Foster, Shawn Massock, Kurt Skinner, 
Troy Meyers, Daman Holland, Mike Miller. BACK 
ROW: Carl Korfmacher, Vance Voth, Ken Boone, A.J. 
Pagel, David Hollander, Mike Blankenship, Perry Pal- 
mer, Terry Berkbuegler, Dean Meyer. 



American Society 

of Mechanical 

Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Lara Montulli, Jeffrey Swearingen, Kevin 
Kaiser, Erik Peterson, Mark Pfeifer, Doug Lavery, Mi- 
chael Keiter, Lynn Hughes. SECOND ROW: Dan Aes- 
chliman, Kimberly Toplikar, Doug Rephlo, Kyle Kramer, 
Jon Rittgers, Michael Miller, Nathan Tucker, Julie Bos- 
tater. BACK ROW: Scott McRee, David Kley. Barton 
Lee, Kent Wehe, Douglas Barnett, Syed Rizvi, Timothy 
Crow, Lisa Connell. 



Chimes 



J *ft*B- 



147 



LEADERSHIP 

KEY ROLE 

HOMECOMING BRINGS OUT THE YOU IN 

UNIVERSITY 



The words and logo of "I 
Like the State In U" were 
splashed across campus 
on banners and sweat- 
shirts in late October for 
Homecoming. 
The event was coordinated by Blue 
Key National Honor Society for 
seniors. 

"Blue Key is pretty dedicated to the 



University by working with admi- 
nistration and sponsoring events," 
said Shannon Seely, senior in animal 
sciences and industry. 

For the first time campus organiza- 
tions joined living groups in Home- 
coming competitions. Groups 
planned strategies and prepared for 
the competition categories that previ- 
ously only living groups had partici- 




Members of Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Tau 
Omega perform during the finals of the body 
building contest. The contest was a tradi- 
tional part of Homecoming spirit week. 

(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Willie the Wildcat throws an effigy of an 
Iowa State Cyclone into the bonfire during 
the Homecoming pep rally. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



pated in. Points were earned foi 
achievement and participation ir 
spirit banners, body building, Yel 
Like Hell, Pant the Chant and float oi 
yard art. 

Even so, the team of Kappa Kappjj 
Gamma, Delta Upsilon and Theta Xl 
won overall followed by Alpha Delta P 
and Alpha Tau Omega in second. 

In a twist, the usually abundan 
Homecoming sweatshirts were not a: 
visible because Indian summer temp 
eratures kept most students in short: 
and light shirts. But that weather die 
not last the whole week as tempera! 
tures dropped and rain fell during th<j 
Homecoming game against the Cy| 
clones of Iowa State University. 

Blue Key also sponsored an annua| 
banquet for their alumni on Home 
coming day. U.S. Representative Jin! 
Slattery, D-Kan., attended and Chesj 



148 



BLUE KEY 




ter E. Peter, alumni adviser, was the 
main speaker. 

"I thought Homecoming went really 
well. It was a great feeling to work 
together with others to pull something 
off for the whole University," said 
Courtney Novak, senior in marketing. 
In the fall, the 16 Blue Key mem- 
bers gathered weekly to brainstorm 
for Homecoming theme ideas. After 
itwo months of deliberation, "I Like the 
State In U " came out the winner. 
[Traci Boone, senior in elementary 
[education, designed the logo. 

Leadership and organizational 
.skills, working other campus activi- 
|ties such as ushering McCain Events 
J and participating in the Edge Center 
[Leadership program were additional 
Blue Key responsibilities. 




Apparel Design 
Collective 



FRONT ROW: Christina Becchetti, Paula Sulzen, Ste- 
phanie Lane, Angie Lacey. Karrie Dvorchak, Richelle 
Crosbie. BACK ROW: Denese Criqui, Angela Brauer, 
Cheryl Kiesling, Kelly Martin, Judith Starr, Andrea 
Wood, Lanette Enochs, Sandra Rabeneck. 



Association of 
Arab Students 



FRONT ROW: Hala Abdul-Hadi, Erica Glynn, Saskia 
Given-Lyman, Jamal Dabbas, Kais Aliriani, Essam Ibra- 
him. SECOND ROW: Aya Ecmallah, Samer Farraj, Ja- 
wad Dabbas, Said Ibrahim, Cosima Dabbas, Abdellah 
Laytimi, Abduljaleel Al-Tholaya. BACK ROW: Ammar 
Hamid, Haitham Arafat, Jodi Lookhart, Motaz Alhour- 
ani, Mohanad Alkoubaisi, Mahmond Hamed, Samir 
Awad. 



Arnold Air 
Society 



FRONT ROW: Andrew Burke. Kyle Hoffman, Brian 
Grelk, David Farmer, Heath Polkinghorn, Marc Scantlin, 
Todd Cramer. William Price, Melissa Glynn, Amy Rat- 
zenberger. SECOND ROW: Tracy Thomason, John 
Rye, Devin Martin, Cliff Sheets, John Gabor, Carina Gi- 
vens, Brad Hammond. THIRD ROW: Darin Kandt. Tra- 
vis Schubert, Darren Barnett, Erick McNett. Shane 
Coyne, Matt Ford, Aden Olberding. BACK ROW: An- 
drew Olberding, Jan Hilderbrand, Brad Eisenbarth, 
Craig Neubecker, Ian Benney, Shannon Driscoll. 



Arts & Sciences 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: John Brosa, Jenifer Scheibler, Wendy 
Mills, Brooke Jones. Jeff Delp. BACK ROW: Tom 
Laughlin, Jada Kohlmeier, Scott Truhlar. 



Arts & Sciences 
Council 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Price, Jean Sonnenfield. Jennifer 
Holcom, Melissa Ramos. BACK ROW: Matt Vajnar, 
Bryan Edwardson, Austin Richardson, Johnny Gaffney. 



Blue Key 



149 



Association of 
General Contractors 



FRONT ROW: Mark Stanley, Jon Von Fange, Jim 
Strawn, Greg Covington, Brian Herrick, Douglas Stuhl- 
satz, Brian Pullen, Timothy Browder, Barbra Nelson. 
SECOND ROW: Brent Korte, James Benefiel. Brian 
Jenkins, Matt Laird, Brad Reece, Scott Ewing, Seth 
Bolte, Chris Delaney, Manjiro Fujioka. BACK ROW: 
Lonnie Patterson, MatthewCrook, Darren Hinton, Kevin 
Istas, Paul Winston, Tracy Sandburg, Brad Heinisch, 
Vance McMillan, Walter Reynolds. 



Association of 
Residence Halls 



FRONT ROW: Lynn Bridwell, Sam Robinson, Chong Gi 
Kim, Skipton Evans, John Doughty, Dana Nelsen, Kelli 
Zuel. Eric Benson. SECOND ROW: Valerie Aysemult, 
Janet Nicely, Betsy Jennings, Trau Horton, Steffany 
Klaus, Teanne Hackney, Troy Anderson, Karla Sipes, 
Armin Brandhorst, Charles Lunkwitz. BACK ROW: Eli- 
zabeth Schwindt, Laura Hawkins, Alycia Higbee, Amy 
Reinert, Steven Hamaker, Heidi Engemann, Steven 
Francis, Craig Scheldt, Douglas Mann. 



ARE Executive 
Board 



FRONT ROW: Chong Gi Kim, Lynn Bridwell, Dana Nel- 
sen, Eric Benson. BACK ROW: Keili Zuel, John 
Doughty, Skipton Evans, Sam Robinson. 



Astronomy Club 



Willie the Wildcat leads a cheer Mortar 
Board created for Hoops and Hoopla. Thej 
cheer boosted spirit prior to the basketball 
game against the University of Kansas. 

(Photo by Christopher T. Assqf) 



FRONT ROW: Lori Teghtmeyer, Tim Sprecker, Lewis 
Armstrong, Eric Wickman, Janet Metcalf. BACK ROW: 
Geotf Habiger, John Hawks, Marc Machin, Bill 
Struckmeyer. 



Bakery Science 
Club 



FRONT ROW: Douglas Hull, Jay Garacochea, Dean 
Andrews, Brandon Dills, Robert Lang. BACK ROW: Ju- 
lie Ruttan, Laura Ehler, Jill Maltby, Gina Escamilla, 
Heather Shuman. 




SHOOTING 

FOE SPIRIT 

MORTAR BOARD R A L L I E S 

tcTbeak hawks 



Mortar Board senior honor- 
ary capitalized on K-State- 
KU fever by sponsoring 
Hoops and Hoopla, a spirit 
week prior to the home ba- 
sketball game against the 
University of Kansas in January. 

Martha Kropf, senior in journalism 
and mass communications and event 
chairperson, said Mortar Board ini- 
tiated Hoops and Hoopla because the 
members felt it would be different and 
involve more of the campus. 

As a campus-wide organization, 
the group's goal was to encourage 
large-scale participation. 

Before the game, Mortar Board 



sponsored a contest between living 
groups to see who could buy the most 
Bart Simpson/Willie the Wildcat T- 
shirts at $8 apiece. Alpha Delta Pi sor- 
ority won the contest. 

Karin DellAntonia, senior in busi- 
ness administration and T-shirt sales 
chairperson, said 200 shirts were 
sold. 

The proceeds went to the Mortar 
Board Scholarship Fund which annu- 
ally awarded a $350 scholarship to a 
junior or senior who did not belong to 
either Mortar Board or Blue Key. 

Another activity before the game 
was the Spirit Banner Contest. Any 
campus living group could enter a 




banner centering on Hoops and 
Hoopla and the K-State-KU 
encounter. 

The culmination of the events was 
the rivalry basketball game. Willie the 
Wildcat led the crowd in a cheer com- 
posed by Mortar Board members that 
went: "Everyone a Wildcat, purple and 
white; K-State Wildcats, fight, fight, 
fight! Wildcat spirit's here to stay — 
what's a Jayhawk, anyway?" 

At halftime, Willie presented the 
top two banners to the crowd, whose 
cheers rendered Sigma Kappa soror- 
ity the winner. 

Participation was not as high as 
Mortar Board members had hoped, 
possibly because it fell so early in the 
spring semester. 

Kropf said she thought the founda- 
tion Mortar Board laid would make fu- 
ture Hoops and Hoopla programs 
more popular. She expected more 
publicity and greater cross-campus 
participation. 

"I'm excited," Kropf said. "I think it 
has a lot of potential to be a lot of fun 
for people." 

BY"MARNi;tT 

Mortar Board member David Blasi, senior 
inpre-law, sells a Hoops and Hoopla T-shirt 
to a student while sitting with Kristi 
McCune, sophomore in pre-veterinary medi- 
cine; and Beth Hileman, senior in mechani- 
cal engineering. AlphaDeltaPi sorority won 
the contest to see who could buy the most 
shirts. (Photo by Christopher T. AssaJ) 



Mortar Board 



151 





XJzziel Pecina.senior in modern languages, 
sings for the Manhattan Upward Bound 
program the night before Valentine's Day. 

(Photo by Christopher T. Assqf) 

Julie Sanderson, sophomore in elementary 
education, is serenaded by Hispanic Ameri- 
can Leadership Organization members Ian 
Bautista, sophomore inpre-law, Alex Britos- 
Bray, junior in animal science, and Pecina 
on Valentine's Day. The serenade was sent 
to her by her boyfriend because they had 
been in a fight. (Photo by Christopher T. Assqf) 



MEXICAN 

SERENADE 



HALO STRUMS AND STRINGS FOR 



SWEETHEARTS 



Uno, dos, tres ... " 
Three men, three gui- 
tars and three songs made 
for a romantic Valentine's 
Day alternative. 
For $10, students could 
send their sweethearts a traditional 
Mexican serenade from the Hispanic- 
American Leadership Organization. 
HALO members Ian Bautista, so- 
phomore in pre-law and club presi- 
dent; Uzziel Pecina, senior in modern 
language education; Alex Britos- 
Bray, junior in animal science; and 
Mark Schreiner, senior in English, 
strummed guitars and sang to raise 
money for the Hispanics of Today 
Leadership Conference for the Mid- 
west Region here in February. 



"We're on a tight schedule folks — 
it's Valentine's Day!" the members 
said as they journeyed to fraternities, 
apartments, Raoul's Escondido, Boyd 
Hall and even Fort Riley to deliver 
musical valentines. 

Pecina got the idea when he live in a 
residence hall. 

"It was an idea we used for 'tuck- 
ins,' a money raiser for our residence 
hall," Pecina said. "We would go to 
other dorms and tuck somebody in 
bed by serenading them." 

The serenades were traditional 
Mexican songs from the 1940s and 
'50s, originally sung by famous Mexi- 
can trios. Pecina said they never died 
out. 

"I enjoyed it even though the only 




152 -***^ halo 



Mexican song I know is 'La Bamba,'" 
aid a diner at Raoul's. 

In Latin America, men serenaded 
/omen at home in the evening on spe- 
ial occasions. She came out onto the 
»alcony to listen, then invited them in 
or drinks 

The purposed of HALO was giving 
tudents the chance to learn about 
lispanic cultures. Though most 
lembers were Hispanic, the group 
ras not restricted. 

As stated by its constitution, HALO 
forked for cooperation between His- 
panic students, acting as a support 
roup and link to University services, 
romoting knowledge of Hispanic cul- 
ares and developing leadership skills 
nd academic excellence. 

April was Hispanic Awareness 
lonth, or "Mes De La Raza Hispana." 
Celebrations included a concert by 
l^s Voces de HALO" (The Voice of 
ALO), featuring Bautista, Pecina, 
nd Britos-Bray, workshops, movies 
ind dancers. 

Some of the group's other activities 

lcluded a Historic Leadership Con- 

;rence in Chicago and the group's 

jran Bailes" dances each semester. 
1^. . 





Beginning 
A Promising 
Profession 



Business 

FRONT ROW: Arika Aldrich, Heather Brock. Leigh Otto, 
Michelle St. Clair, Rebecca Poe, Geri Kuntz, Shandi 
Stallman. BACK ROW: Derek Nelson, Burt Brungardt, 
Darren McDonald, Joyce Savage, Bart Spachek, Sta- 
cey Kirk, Stephanie Brummer, Waukeshia Gant. 



Beta 
Alpha Psi 



Accounting 

FRONT ROW: Ryan Goering, Kenton Gleason, Rob 
Ward, Dennis Claussen, Charles Field, Steve Ingram, 
Angie Hafner. SECOND ROW: Laura Breneman, 
Dayna Lockwood, Craig Wikoff, Debbie Katzer, Mitzi 
Loughmiller, Kristi Katt, Lynae Douthit, Daryl Aeschli- 
man. BACK ROW: Rob Berard. Rodger Smith, Brian 
Shank, David Meyer, David Long, Scott Taylor. 



Beta 
Alpha Psi 



Accounting 



FRONT ROW: Beth Hostmeyer, Tammie Kickhaefer, 
Angela Dunn, Keenan Post, Chris Quillin, Janelle Rice, 
David Odgers, Dan Daveline, Kristi Murphy. SECOND 
ROW: Amy Lierz, Jennifer Martin, Beth Engler, Kyle 
Essmiller, Travis Gillmore, Johanna Lyle, Rachel 
Rothe, Lisa Westfall. BACK ROW: Linda Oelschlaeger, 
Shannon Stites. Kristin Fisher, Lisa Grube, Kristin John- 
son, Kevin Gehrke, Michael Pflughoft, Sharon 
Ackermann. 



Black 
Student Union 



FRONT ROW: Monrovia Scott. Stephen Woods. Sam 
Darko, Teresa Leslie-Canty, Jayson Strickland, Kym- 
berly Lewis, Lacey Watson. SECOND ROW: lishia 
Riggs, Gloria Wallace, Shanta Bailey, Vanda Oxford, 
Leslie Smith, Gregory Williams, E.M. Truelove, Patricia 
Watkins, Carlotte Moore, Laurian Cuffy. THIRD ROW: 
Jacqueline Ikerd, Theresa Herbert, Jeneena Hubbard, 
Adorian Lewis, Wayne Hodges, Sharita Brown, Keri 
Turner. BACK ROW: Tanya Smith, LeAnn Caldwell, 
Ta'Lisha Byers, Darren Pitts, William Coleman, Ebony 
Hart, Sean Parks, Earl Dennis, R.C. Edwards. 



Black 
Student Union 



FRONT ROW: Tina Brown, Tamara Morrow, Stephen 
Wade, David Roberson, Shontell Perkins, Shanta 
Bailey. BACK ROW: Joyce Savage, Derrick Hardin, 
Kristel Jackson, Evonne Truelove, Calvin Mayfield, Pat- 
ricia Rice, Rhoena Rice. 



Halo 



153 



Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 



FRONT ROW: Winda Hicklin, Michelle Cerne, Shawna 
Stevens, Marlene Tally, Kelli Liebl, Angie Snow. SEC- 
OND ROW: Eric Rossillon. Jonathan Ringel, David 
Snyder, Eric Wolf, Diltz Lindamood, Preston Beeman. 
BACK ROW:Terri Jones, Cindy Felts, Debra Crawford, 
Shara Norris, Robby Musser. 



Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 

FRONT ROW: Nancy Rumford, Kimberly Riemann, 
Angelia Krizek, Julane Hiebert, Kim Schlaefli, Carrie 
Patry, Melanie Hundley. SECOND ROW: Chris Conard, 
Lysa Holladay, Tammy Riffel, Jennifer Swanson, Kristi 
Gfelier, Mitch Languardt, Laura Brink, Christine Wilson, 
Julie Martin, Sharilyn Maechtlen. BACK ROW: Gary 
Shenold, Mike Traffas, Angela McVay, Patricia Giefer, 
Michael Cole, Larry Whipple, Tracy Michaelis, Scott 
Randolph, Kip Meseke, Brett Anderson, Jerry Hall, 
Matthew Jones. 



Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 

FRONT ROW: Deanell DeBey, Holly Campbell, Jacci 
Dorran, Mila Hibden, Jackie McClaskey, Julie Bartlett, 
Tina Stewart. SECOND ROW: Clay Dalquest, Brian An- 
derson, Kendall Lock, Ryan Michaelis, Michael McGinn, 
Shannon Washburn, Rob Ames, Rex Byer. BACK 
ROW: Kate Reilly, Duane Davied, Curtis Stahel, Tim 
Stoughton, Roger Byer, Phil McDonald, Chad Wilson, 
Justine Coffelt, Vicki Hiatt, Jonie Rilinger. 



Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 

FRONT ROW: Janine DeBey, Leslie Hedstrom, Angela 
Porter, Shannan Seely, Dustin Nichols, Kurt Werth, Le- 
land Davidson. SECOND ROW: Chris Leibbrandt, Car- 
rie Sharp, Bret Trecek, Kelly Wondra, Ron Benson, 
Jaret Moyer, Cody Kraun, Doug Stucky, John Wood- 
bury. BACK ROW: Cindy Klick, Becky Diehl, Casey 
Kimberlin, Michael Musselman, Eric Henkel, Doug 
Pleak, Dennis Holthaus, Monty Dahl, Mary Oldham, Ta- 
mara Seek, Jennie Wells. 



Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Peterson, Brian Thiel, Vickie De- 
wey, Jeff Bradbury, Dana Thomson, Allan Grilliot, Dan 
Egger, Sally Meyer. SECOND ROW: Derek Schrader, 
Scott Lindell, Libby Lugar, Karla Blodgett, Gwen Rieck, 
Amy Myers, Rochelle Edgecomb, Gina Berrie. BACK 
ROW: Angie Schrock, Sandy Price, Debbie Clough, Ju- 
lie Lewis, Michelle Dickey, Susan Quaney, Rachel 
Lightcap, Ann Woodbury, Lea Starkebaum, Bonnie De- 
chant, Jane Beaty. 





ontestants dribbled and 
dunked their way to T- 
shirts and trophies in bus- 
iness fraternity Alpha 
Kappa Psi's first Slam 
Dunk Contest. Through 
their contest in November the frater- 
nity raised $100 to give to the United 
Way. 

The object of the contest was to 
dunk the ball as flamboyantly as pos- 
sible, using different styles and tech- 
niques. Judges looked for originality 
and difficulty, said Tanya Fairbanks, 
senior in accounting. 

'The most original one was a guy 
using his friend, (who kneeled down 
on the floor) he would run up and 
jump on his back and dunk the ball," 
Fairbanks said. 

There were 2 1 participants in four 




Attempting his dunk in the third round qj 
competition Jim Hart, freshman in engi 
neering, takes part in the Alpha Kappa Psi 
Slam-Dunk contest. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Cheri Hamon, left, senior in hotel and re- 
staurant management; Sandy Thou, center, 
senior in marketing and management; and 
Tanya Fairbanks, senior in accounting, 
give high marks to a contestant in the Alpha 
Kappa Psi Slam Dunk contest in Bramlage 
Coliseum. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



ORIGINAL 

SLAM DUNK 

s^TTbTTtTs ra ISED FOR THj 

UN IT ED WAY 



leight divisions. This gave each of the 
barticipants an equal chance because 
AKPsi adjusted the goal to fit their 
leight. 

"It gave the opportunity for shorter 
people to compete. Not everyone had 
to be 6 feet tall," said Sandy Thou, se- 
nior in marketing and man- 
agement. 



The winners were: Brent Willems, 
sophomore in business administra- 
tion; Bret Ridder, senior in agricul- 
tural economics; Adam Novak, fresh- 
man in art; and Percy Eddie, senior in 
radio-television. Thou said all parti- 
cipants received a T-shirt and the win- 
ners took home trophies. 

"I think it was really worth it, plus it 



was for a good cause," said Monica 
Kelly, senior in marketing and man- 
agement. "I was glad the benefits went 
to the United Way." 

Alpha Kappa Psi was responsible 
for finding sponsors and organizing 
the event which included setting up 
and judging each of the preliminary 
rounds. 

"I had fun judging," Thou said. 
'That was the best part." 

The three best dunkers were 
selected through the narrowing down 
process of the preliminaries and con- 
tinued on to go for the title in the 
finals. 

Finals judges were three represen- 
tatives from 101.5 KMKF radio and 
Brice Hobrock, dean of libraries. 

BY LT'I "A p"er"ez 




Block and Bridle 



Animal Science 

FRONT ROW: Danette King, Dea Macfee, Matt Linda- 
mood. Mardee Stadei, Dennis Willenberg, Shawna 
Maechtlen, Robert Cochran. BACK ROW: Angie Ar- 
noldy, Lainie Miller, Darla Mainquest, Damon New, 
Andy Clawson, Brian Dunn, John Wienck, Bob Brandt, 
Linda Martin. 



Blue Key National 
Honor Society 



FRONT ROW: Traoi Boone, Johnny Gaffney, Jeff 
Bates, Doug Rephlo. Gail Edson. SECOND ROW: 
Shannan Seely. Aireka Key, Kristin Johnson. Wendy 
Mills, Clinton Riley. BACK ROW: Courtney Novak, Jen- 
nifer Barenberg, Kent Kiracofe, Mary Kate Jordan. 



Business 
Administration 
Council 



FRONT ROW: Virginia Wynne, Amy Moats, Brian Eilert, 
Christopher Hummer. Denise Rice, Laura Breneman, 
Sharon Hammes, Lisa Sumner, Jennifer McGonnell. 
SECOND ROW: Amy Miller, Troy Hendrixson. Jennifer 
Mize, David Mitchell, Kyle Essmiller, Kate Gosch, Emilie 
White, Karen Rehfeld, Laura Bowhay. BACK ROW: 
Laura Sayler, Derek Nelson, A.J. Stecklein, Scott 
Walker, Chris Hupe, Bart Spachek, David Bohan, Den- 
nis Clock. 



Business 

Administration 

Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Steve Ingram, Kristin Johnson, Sean 
Barrett. Russell Otte, Rex Kaufman. BACK ROW: Amy 
Miller, Richard Ott, Doug Claussen, Tyler Oliver, Steven 
Heck. 



Campus Girl Scouts 



FRONT ROW: Stephanie Brown. Virginia Wynne. 
BACK ROW: Karen Dunkin, Martha Kropf, Maureen 
Flinn. 





oments before the perfor- 
mance, singers clad in 
black tuxedos and white- 
collared evening dresses 
waited outside the Union 
Ballroom. 

A familiar anxiety hung in the air, 
but well-rehearsed stanzas and melo- 
dies soon resounded throughout the 
ballroom. 

The 62 members of the K-State 
Concert Choir began to line up and lis- 
ten to last-minute advice from theii 
director as they prepared for the Sere- 
nade Concert, the annual fund- 
raiser that provided dinner and ar 
hour of musical entertainment. 

"I like the dinner theater aspect and 
the music. It is the biggest event of the 
year," said Wade Willson, junior ir 
music. "The atmosphere is a lot o: 
fun." 

Traditionally, show tunes or selec- 
tions related to special occasions were 
performed at the Serenade. Broadway 
tunes keynoted the performance, in- 
cluding selections from "Fiddler or. 1 
the Roof." 

"It gives us a chance to sing songs 
we really enjoy," said Steve Hilger, se- 
nior in mechanical engineering anc 
four-year choir member. "At this con- 
cert we are able to sing songs that re- 
ally entertain the audience and thaij 
makes it more enjoyable for us." 

The Saturday evening performances 
featured a sit-down buffet dinner be- 
fore the concert. The sold-out perfor- 
mance brought in more than 200 peo- 
ple who each paid $17.50 for dining 
and listening entertainment. 

The second performance was Sun ] 
day afternoon, featuring a dessert in 
stead of dinner. But the afternoon'^ 
musical program was the same. 

"It's really kind of fun to do, particu J 
larly for the parents who usually come' 
on Sunday," said Rod Walker, choii 
director. 

The singers said they enjoyed treat j 
ing people to songs they recognized 

'There is always romance arouncj 
Valentine's Day," said Stephanie Ha 
ger, junior in family life and humai 
development and two-year choi 
member. (Continued on page 158 





PERFORMERS 



PROVIDE A LITTLE TABLE 



ENTERTAINMENT 



K-State Concert Choir Director Rod Walker 
talks to a few of the members before the 
Serenade Concert in the Union Ballroom in 
February. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Concert Choir «*» 157 



Chi Ep sil on 



Civil Engineers 

FRONT ROW: John Forristal, Stuart Swartz, Gorden 
Abell, Glenn Hubbard, Curt Mauler, Jeremy English, 
Todd Johnson. SECOND ROW: Jill Kueker, Todd An- 
derson, Chris Redline, Corey Williams, Gerald Pfeifer, 
Bryan Madsen. BACK ROW: David Church, Robert Ju- 
lich, Dakin Christenson, Richard Miller, Don Hammond, 
Jennifer Tuvell. 



Chimes 



Junior Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Shana Eck, Tara Farley, Camille Tarn- 
men, Nicole Cossaart, Melissa Annis, David Shepard, 
Angela Loomis, Danette King. SECOND ROW: Amy 
Miller, Sara Jaax, Stacey Kirk, Amy Hiett, Rob Rainbolt. 
Kate Gosch, Susanne Schmeling, Jenny Yust. BACK 
ROW: Roger Trenary, Jennifer Tuvell, Nicoel Berringer, 
David Basel, Steve Patton, Roblin Meeks, Kurt Nuss, 
Richard Coleman. 



Circle K 
International 



FRONT ROW: Stacey Harbison, Pam Brubaker, Alice 
Thomas, Shannon Mueller, Kate Koellilker, Jennifer 
Modic. Peggy Brubaker, Amy Myers, Susan Kemme. 
BACK ROW: Jim Higgins, Jeanne Purduski, David 
Brosa, Evan Chiles, Meredith Bradmon, Gretchen 
Heilebust, Karen Walker, Debbie Turnbull, Heide 
Schoellkoph. 



College Republicans 



FRONT ROW: Sandra Coonrod, Diane Kramer, Kenton 
Epard, Andrew Vanderbilt, James Roth, Mark Mcleod, 
Sarah Taylor. SECOND ROW: Angela Rusk, Terri 
Roberts, Matthew Huber, Troy Walker, Jennifer Yates, 
Susan Huddlestun, Doug McNett, Jake Cooper. BACK 
ROW: Melissa Urban, Leah Weaver, Pam Frahm, Todd 
Carter, Travis Stumpff, Greg Rosa, Todd Giefer, John 
Buchanan, Sarah Caldwell, Jennifer Modic. 



Collegian Summer 
Ad Staff 



FRONT ROW: Paul Fleming, Brian Smith, Carla Jones, 
Amy Zick, Christine Tucker. BACK ROW: Gary Lytle, 
Viola Miller, Cambi Colley. 




ENTEMIIIENT 

(Continued from page 156) "I really 
like the love songs and the Broadway 
songs. It is a fun atmosphere and the 
people really like the concert. It takes 
a lot of hard work." 

Choir members came back from 
Christmas break early to rehearse for 
the concert and had rehearsal two 
days prior to their biggest fundraiser. 

The money helped defray room re- 




ital and catering costs on trips. Lef- 
over funds paid choir operation ex- 
)enses. Concert sheet music cost $15 
lollars per person, Walker said. 

"With this advanced group they go 
hrough a lot of music and you have to 
jeep them motivated. People don't 
ealize the cost of the music alone," 
Valker said. 

The Serenade, one of three major 
concerts during the year, didn't need 
nuch promotion because it already 
lad a big following, Walker said. 



Only 27 members of the choir were 
music majors, but everyone shared a 
love for singing. 

'The only reason I came to K-State 
was the choir. That made my choice," 
Hilger said. "It gives me a break from 
my engineering classes. It's hard 
mentally but I love the change of pace. 

'The choir has established a prece- 
dent and it's expected of us to keep 
that tradition. There are very profes- 
sional practices. It's hard to get used 
to at first. We always strive for 
perfection." 

Many other choir members voiced 
the same enthusiasm. 

"I have sung my whole life," Hager 
said. "I heard about the choir and I 
wanted to be a part of something so 
dynamic. I love singing in the choir. It 



is the one thing that keeps me going." 

After Serenade, the choir per- 
formed Mahler's Second Symphony 
with the Wichita Symphony Or- 
chestra and presented the President's 
Concert in April. 

The President's Concert was a free 
performance geared toward recruiting 
talented high school singers. 

The choir traveled to foreign coun- 
tries every other year, but this year's 
trip to the Netherlands was canceled 
because of the war. 

"It is postponed until next year. 
From the parents' standpoint they 
were pleased with the decision," 
Walker said. "It was a disappointment 
on all our parts, but in the end it was 
my choice and it was too chancy. 

The choir still reserved funds for 
the next trip. During the Christmas 
season, the choir provided singing 
Christmas cards. Groups of four or 
more singers traveled around Man- 
hattan to carol at places such as Dil- 
lard's department store and various 
women's organizations for $20. For an 
extra $10, eight singers performed. 




Concert Choir 



J *e*s- 



159 



Men ' s 
Glee Club 



FRONT ROW: Curt Exline, Scott Brown. Chris Payne. Daran Lemon, Kelly Kuntz, Julie 
Schweitzer, Staci Hartter, Brian Ruby, Mike Howey. Scott Wissman, Dax Hayden, Corey 
Werner, Curtis Wolfe. SECOND ROW: Martin Guthrie. Eric Stenzel. Dennis Claussen, 
Gary Manly, Mitch Hixson, Kevin Feleay, Brian Augustine, Paul Raehpour, David 
Beaver. John Foust, Todd Brown. THIRD ROW: Brian Edwardson, Tim Johnson, Brian 
McEachern, Scott Shute, Jon Siebold, Dan Base, Sean Moran, Kevin Gregg, Curt Si- 
mons, Cameron Peirce, Wade Moser, Greg Newham, Chris Jirgens. FOURTH ROW: 
Mike Snow, Todd Brown. Bryson Butts, Floyd DePalma. Tim Adams, Mike Prothe, Dar- 
ren McDonald, Travis Rink, Dale Bixby, Chris Davison, Carrick Williams, Scott Thomas. 
FIFTH ROW: Andy Woodward, Paul Genilo, Dane Peterson, Matt Brady, Mitch Lang- 
vardt, Craig Robinson, Ira Rundell, Jeff Hole, David Dalrymple, Jeff Rathlef, Skyler Fair- 
child. BACK ROW: Steve Hamaker, Brad Cain. David Allen, Thomas Annis, Konrad 
Coe, Scott Ewing. Joe Bazin. John Hadley, Eric Freberg, Chris Freberg, Douglas Annis, 
Derek Dusek. 



Wo men's 
Glee Club 



FRONT ROW: Becky Newman, Nancy Angello, Susan Dame, Brandi Cole, Teresa 
Short, Linda Perkins, Wendy Shipps, Diane Pratt. Jennifer Griffitt. SECOND ROW: An- 
drea Duntz, Kristin Roberts, Sherri Davis, Sandy Shatechcorn, Elizabeth Latham, Patty 
Hulsey, Heather Haenisch, Jennifer Storrer, Valerie Blakemore. THIRD ROW: Jennifer 
Cowan, Jennifer Cox, Laura Deckert, Lisa Blevins, Shonda Leighty, Trina Flora, Amy 
Prose, Deborah Brakenhoff, Sharlo Rogers. BACK ROW: Bridget Emig, Leanne Reid, 
Sandy Jones, Kristin Smith, Judy Wagner, Shawna Maxon, Teresa Crouse, Karen Kelly, 
Penny Pope, Robin Turner. 



Collegiate 
Chorale 



FRONT ROW: Komari Neal, Susan Kemme, Wendy Briel, Marcia Patrick, Jo Hodge, 
Yunchung Yang, Mary Copple, Lisa Meuli, Angela Cichocki, Sara Osborne, Rebecca 
Washington, Sara Jaax, Laura Kelly, Julia Hull. SECOND ROW: Kirsten Oelklaus, Amy 
Johnston, Karen Brown, Natalie Deewall, Christina Viens, Jennifer Donovan, Kristen 
Conroy, Jodi Motley, Anja Davis, Dana Pomerenke, Heather Webber, Jennifer Merri- 
man, Carrie Aspegren, Natalie Falke, Maurica Rahjes. THIRD ROW: Robert Boozman, 
John Nicholson, Noel Priefert, Jim Viens, Jason Wright, Brent Malin, Ruben Lasa, John 
Richard. Sam Danker, Joel Herndon, Daniel Coltrane. BACK ROW: Bruce Coleman, Ja- 
son Burnham, Rob Parish, Travis Brock, Matthew Smith, David Haines. David Atchison, 
T.J. Burnett, Jay Windley, Jay Robbins. 



Kansas State 
Choir 



FRONT ROW: Rhonda Bathurst, Ginger Martin. Dana Morrissey, Kim Hildebrand, Sarah 
Boyle. Stephanie Teagarden, Aggie Callison, Sherri Ryan, Juli Borst, Stephanie Morris. 
Kristi Mitchell, Lydia Chang, Gina Glace, Amy Burgess, Alesiha Bailey, Cindy Michel. 
SECOND ROW: Jennifer Moore, Tara Peak, Becki Price, Char Hoppe, Angie Loomis, 
Andrea Lauber, Haley Minton, Jeannie Hoover, Valerie Steffen, Lara Miller, Nicki Kiner, 
Nanette Pelletier, Stacey Usher, Lori Zoll, Melissa Moessner, Laura Wallingford. THIRD 
ROW: Christy Sobba, Kathryn Stagoski. Travis Cloer, Jason Schafer, Lynn Seyler. Scott 
Fears, Matthew Aberle, John Sommers, Bill Wmgfield. Terrell Fanning, Clint Riley, Tom 
Thies. Nathan Granner, Mike Smith, Shawn Sommers, Kelly Saville, Amy Kickhaefer. 
BACK ROW: Steve Hilger, Jonathan Morris, Rob Fann, Mike Jellison, Steve Glover, To- 
nie Black, Paul Davidson, Jerrod Roh, Tracy Regehr, James Witte, Jason Weil, Andy 
Stuckey, James Spencer, Craig Zernickow, Reid Bork, Bryan Reiners, Andy Murphy, 
Wade Willson. 



Faculty 
Senate 



FRONT ROW: Mary Kane, Gerry Posler, Wayne Nafziger, Kenneth Klabunde, Jerry 
Weis, Mary Rakowsky. SECOND ROW: Pat Gormely, Charles Oaklief, Arlo Biere, Harry 
Knostman, Ken Shultis, John McCulloh, Sue Maes, Marion Gray. THIRD ROW: Lynn 
Thomas, Dan Deines, Mary Albrecht, Alberto Broce, Dennis Kuhlman, Charles Marr, 
Tony Jurich. Mary Gregoire. Carol Ann Holcomb, David Wright, Todd Heitschmidt. 
FOURTH ROW: Dick Elkins, David Andrus, Thomas Schellhardt, Carol Oukrop. Cherri 
Geiser, Nancy McFarlin, Joyce Jones, Brad Fenwick. Frank Bledia, Robert Ridley, Ann 
Jankovich. Christine Buchanan, Talat Rahman, Walt Kolonosky. BACK ROW: Tony Bar- 
nes, Susan Scott, Jim Dubois, Mick Charney, Larry Erpelding, Jerry Frieman, John Stef- 
fen, Barbara Hetrick, Michael Ransom, Jeff Williams, Harriet Ottenheimer, Aruna Michie, 
Page Twiss, Nancy Twiss, Sue Zschoche, Gretchen Holden, Linda Richter, Michael 
Donnelly, James Koelliker. 




fl 



u 



v 




On a UPC Travel trip to Kansas City, Kan., 
Keiichi Terajima, English language prog- 
ram, and Yuki Komagata, sophomore in 
computer science, check the Oak Park Mall 
map. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



UNION PROGRAM COUNCIL 

Bright, colorful signs punctuated walls and bulletin boards 

throughout the Union to advertise a weekend jaunt to Chicago, 

foreign films or backpacking in the Grand Canyon. 

Every two weeks, the Union art gallery introduced a new display 

of contemporary artwork to offer patrons different perspectives. 

And on the weekends, students could see popular movies 

in Forum Hall for a slim $1.75. 

The Union Program Council committees coordinated all these 

opportunities for adventure, recreation and culture. 
Since the Union opened in 1956, UPC had been the backbone 
of Union activities. Over 1 00 members volunteered time and energy 
to give students an edge of entertainment 
in the heart of campus. 



Upc Division 



161 




Special Events 



FRONT ROW: Gary Blanck, Haley Min- 
ton, Lezlee Castor, Kenya Booz, Amy 
Hoch, Mike Fenner, Garett Biner. SEC- 
OND ROW: Brian Beagle, Ktmterly Swift, 
James Johnson, Dawn Sumner. BACK 
ROW: Heather Meyer, Melissa Becker, 
Kirk Starr, Stacey Simms, Robert Mann. 




Executive 
Council 



FRONT ROW: Marshall Minshew. Tim 
Hossler. Brent Stookwell, Mike Penner, 
Raelyn Clark. Jennifer Allen. BACK 
ROW: Jennifer Tuvell, Vince Reeoe, 
Russ Perez, Greg Rosa, Stan Winter, 
Amy Hoch, Amy Ewert. 

Nationally recognized 
comedian Don Reed per- 
forms his comedy routine 
during the UPC special 
events Mardi Gras. (Photo 
by Christopher T. AssaJ) 



CONCER T 

A N D COME D Y M A K E ' S P E CTAL 

1 s 




Concerts, comedians, 
and the Easter 
Bunny don't gener- 
ally fall into the same 
category — but the 
Union Programming Coun- 
cil Special Events Commit- 
tee brought them together 
with a wide choice of 
activities. 

Amy Hoch, junior in bus- 
iness administration and 
committee chairperson, 
said the committee's goal 
was to plan events students 
would not only attend and 
enjoy, but benefit from. 
Kicking off the school 



year, the committee fea- 
tured its annual Welcome 
Back Concert at Memorial 
Stadium with alternative- 
rock bands the Moving Van 
Goghs, The Statue That 
Moved and Ipso Facto. 

Next, the committee 
hosted the Activities Carni- 
val where students could 
get information on 300 di- 
verse campus org- 
anizations. 

For Christmas and Eas- 
ter, the committee rented 
out Santa Claus and Easter 
Bunny suits. 

In addition to providing 



activities, a large part of the 
committee was leadership 

"I've learned about a dif 
ferent kind of responsibil 
ity, the people on campus 
depend on me," saic 
Heather Meyer, sophomon 
in business administratior 
and committee member. 

Each of the 17 committee 
members was responsibl< 
for the details of a majoi 
event. This included every- 
thing from hanging promo- 
tional signs to setting up 
chairs for the audience. 



BY STEPHANIE GRIFFIf 





Ksu Jazz Combo member Chris Erker, se- 
nior in music education, plays a solo during 
the bands noon concert in celebration of 
Late Night Mardi Gras. (Photo by Christopher 
T. AssaJ) 



Upc Special Events 



163 




BESBMJBQi 



Arts 



FRONT ROW: Kefth Brooks, Maura Cole- 
man, Tim Hossier, Kristen Conroy, Rus- 
sel Perez. BACK ROW: Julie Bors, Emily 
Hartmetz, Rhonda Retitfro, Amy 
Bengtson. 




Travel 



FRONT ROW: Roxanne Ayotte, Amy 
Ewert, Joselyn McLaughlin, Shelly Healy, 
Nelisha Wilson, Anne Cormaci. BACK 
ROW: Sarah McFadden, Dennis Odgers, 
Brian Libel, Stan Winter, Kristen McKee, 
Amy Braokhahn. 



GETAWAYS 



T O 



SHOP AND 



SKI 



FI1 BUDGET 




or people who sec- 
retly feared they 
would never experi- 
ence a change of 
scenery or different 
cultures, the Union Prog- 
ram Council Travel Com- 
mittee opened the door to 
economical adventure. 

"We brainstorm as a 
group and list alternative 
places where we think stu- 
dents would most like to 
travel," said Amy Ewert, ju- 
nior in architectural engi- 
neering and committee co- 
chairperson. "Each semes- 
ter we offer a large trip and 
three smaller trips." 

Three committee mem- 
bers were assigned to or- 
ganize and oversee each 
trip. They reserved hotel 
rooms, arranged transpor- 



tation and purchased event 
tickets. 

"It takes several months 
to plan each trip and we 
start promoting it a month 
before the trip takes place," 
Ewert said. 

This year's smaller trips 
included going to horse 
races in Nebraska, a Kan- 
sas City Royals game and a 
Christmas shopping spree 
in Kansas City. Bigger tick- 
ets took people to St. Louis, 
Chicago and Steamboat 
Springs plus Panama City, 
Fla. for spring break. 

"We've done the trip to 
Kansas City for the last four 
years since it has been so 
popular," said Anne Cor- 
maci, junior in industrial 
engineering and committee 
co-chairperson. 



The 30 shoppers 
browsed in Oak Park Mai 
and on the Plaza during tb 
day. 

"It was Christmas ani 
the trip allowed people ti 
get away. To be able to g] 
somewhere other than tb 
places around Manhattai 
was nice," Cormaci said. 

The committee offered 
the same trips each yea 
with a few ne\ 
destinations. 

"We take surveys afte 
each trip and also randoml; 
to find out any new inter 
ests the students migh 
have," Ewert said. 



I Y...S TACI....C RAN W E L 

Packages in tow, UPC advise 
Russ Perez hustles through th 
crowded Plaza. (Photo by Bria\ 
W. Kratzer) 








19 




' > X 



in 



y 




Sifting through a clothes rack at 
Oak Park Mall in Kansas City, 
Kan., Jennifer Mack, freshman in 
arts and sciences, takes advan- 
tage of the UPC Travel Committee's 
shopping trip. UPC supplied trans- 
portation for the 30 shoppers who 
participated. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Shoppers view a selection of 
framed prints in the Oak Park 
Mall. The group spent afew hours 
in the mall before going to the 
Plaza. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Upc Travel 



'*»*». 



165 




Members of Team 2 head out to 
capture a flag. The games 
started at the sound of a car 
horn and lasted 30 minutes 
each. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Tim Rice, senior in mechanical 
engineering, crouches and 
takes aim at his opponent dur- 
ing a game. UPC offered the Sur- 
vival Game each semester. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 




166 



Upc Outdoor Recreation 



CO LO R F U L 

B ULLETS —■-.£"— y'n ■-■—■- 

CO MT 




Dccasionally students 
had a chance to es- 
cape the well- 
traveled campus 
sidewalks and ex- 
plore. The Union Program 
Council Outdoor Recrea- 
tion Committee provided 
needed excursions for 
travel to different parts of 
the country. 

"We want to provide a trip 
that gives the students an 
opportunity that they 
wouldn't otherwise (have) at 
a low cost," said Jennifer 
Tuvell, junior in civil engi- 
neering and committee 



chairperson. 

After the 15 committee 
members researched activi- 
ties of student interest, 
each voted on five trips they 
thought would attract the 
most participants. Once the 
destinations were decided 
on, the committee held an 
Outdoor Awareness Day. 

This event was offered to 
students to give them an 
overview of the various acti- 
vites that they could par- 
take of during the year. 
Pamphlets were handed out 
to those students who were 
interested in the different 



events planned throughout 
the year. 

"This year we sponsored 
a caving trip to Arkansas, 
canoe trips on the Blue and 
Buffalo Rivers and back- 
packing expeditions to the 
Grand Canyon and Rocky 
Mountain National Park," 
Tuvell said. "We also offered 
mini-rappelling sessions 
and the Survival Game both 
semesters." 

Out of all trips and activi- 
ties, the Survival Game was 
most popular. 

"We've been sponsoring 
(Continued on page 168) 





Outdoor Recreation 
Committee 

FRONT ROW: Doug Schwenk, Matthew 
Davis, Deana Harms. SECOND ROW: 
Brian Biert, Amy Muiller, Kevin Boehrin- 
ger, Tim Rice, Jennifer Tuvell, Emity Fol- 
som, David Beaver, Jeff Tawney. BACK 
ROW: Kevin Sampson, Andrew Olberd- 
ing, Chris Froschheuser, Lynette Johns- 
ton, Robert Barth, Paula Maxey, George 
Rieck, Stan Winter. 



After a round, Steve Tra- 
vis, Wichita, cleans a 
paint pellet gun. Travis 
was president of Travis 
Defense Training, Inc., 
who conducted paint-gun 
games throughout the 
state. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



COLORFUL 

(Continued from page 167) it 
for so long, I don't even 
know how long we've played 
the game here," Tuvell said. 
"Each year the same teams 
want to play and then there 
are always new teams. It 
just keeps getting bigger." 

The Survival Game pits 
two teams of 10 players 
armed with paint guns 
against each other. Each 
team had its own domain in 
the forest area on Hunter's 
Island, just outside of Man- 
hattan. Competitors had to 
"kill" opposing team mem- 
bers with paint pellets and 
capture their flag within 30 
minutes. 

"It's a big rush. The entire 
game is fast-paced," Tuvell 
said. "You don't want to get 



shot with red paint, so you 
get down on your hands and 
knees and crawl through 
bushes ... it's like hide and 
seek when you were littie." 

To avoid getting a paint 
pellet in the face or eyes, 
players donned protective 
masks. 

Once players got shot 
they were out of the game 
and retired to a neutral 
zone. 

Lynn Trifonoff, senior in 
psychology, had played the 
Survival Game since 1982 
and was a member of the 
"Manhattan Joker" team 
who clinched the game title 
for the past three years. Ac- 
cording to Trifonoff, nearly 
100 students played each 
year and unfortunately 



people often had to be 
turned away. 

"I've participated every 
year except last fall," Trifo- 
noff said. "Our team didn't 
get signed up in time so we 
didn't get to play, and we 
were even the defending 
champions." 

The game champions re- 
ceived T-shirts for their 
first-place finish. Although 
there was a reward to go af- 
ter, many of the particip- 
ants said they played 
simply for the enjoyment. 

"It's an exciting thing to 
do," Trifonoff said. "It's a 
childlike thing that uses all 
of your outdoor, strategy, 
and thinking skills. It's an 
encompassing game." 

The number of people 



who enjoyed the game as 
much as Trifonoff did was 
increasing so much that the 
UPC recreation committee 
said they had plans to keepj 
sponsoring the game in the! 
future. 

"As long as there is a de- 
mand for the game we will 
continue to offer it," saidl 
Tuvell. "It has already in-l 



creased to a two-day event 
and I could see a group 
forming on campus that will 
eventually take the game 
over." 

by;;staci;;c ran will 

Team 4 members discuss their 
strategy for reaching the oppo- 
nent's/lag, which was the ob- 
ject of the Survival Game. 
Teams gained points for staying 
"alive" and capturing the flag. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 




168 '**** Upc Outdoor Recreation 





Nearing the opponent's flag, 
Chad Leonard, sophomore in 
construction science, and Scott 
Spencer, sophomore in business 
administration, reload their 
paint pellet guns. (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 

Machine guns, pistols and rif- 
les were available for rent from 
Travis Defense Training, Inc. for 
the Survival Game. Participants 
were required to wear protective 
goggles and masks before going 
onto the field. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



Upc Outdoor Recreation 



169 




Eclectic 
Entertainment 



FRONT ROW: Michelle Addleman, Er- 
nest Fields, Raelyn Clark, Craig Alstatt, 
David Rowland. SECOND ROW: Stiar- 
rnon Creed, Ted Pope, Shane Farmer, 
Mark Dalton, Peggy Gray. BACK ROW: 
Candy Smock, Matt Norman, Scott Nor- 
ton, John Bartel, Russ Perez. 



ECLECTIC 



MIX FEEDS VARIOUS 




Sometimes it's all in 
the name. 
Union Program 
Council's Eclectic 
Entertainment Com- 
mittee made it a point not to 
be average. 

"We try to get things stu- 
dents wouldn't typically get 
to see," said Raelyn Clark, 
senior in industrial engi- 
neering and committee 
chairperson. 

Eclectic Entertainment 
treated the campus to com- 
edy, music and competi- 
tions with a hint of the 
unusual. 

At the committee's best- 
known event, the Opus IV 
Band Competition in Sep- 
tember, bands from Man- 
hattan, Lawrence and Wi- 
chita vied for cash prizes of 
$100, $200 and $300. 

The Barnburners, a 
Manhattan rock and blues 
band, took top honors, fol- 
lowed by The Grunge, Wi- 
chita; and C.R.E.E.P., 
Manhattan. 

The competition was 
supposed to be an outdoor 
event, but cold tempera- 
tures and rain forced the 
music into the Union ball- 
room. The switch disap- 
pointed PatWalleck, sopho- 

Comedian Jaz Kaner enter- 
tains students and parents dur- 
ing his Parents' Weekend show 
at McCain Auditorium. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




more in journalism and 
mass communications and 
Barnburners' guitarist. 

"One of the things I 
looked forward to was play- 
ing outside in front of the 
ivy-covered buildings in the 
fresh air with the cars driv- 
ing by," Walleck said. 

C.R.E.E.P. made the 
most visual impact in Opus. 
The group chanted rap lyr- 
ics to a pounding, metal 
backbeat. 

Only about half the peo- 
ple on stage played instru- 
ments; the rest of the en- 
tourage consisted of 
backup singers and 



dancers clad in hand- 
painted T-shirts or funky, 
outfits and hairstyles. 

Larry Costlow, Manhat- 
tan resident and Barnbur- 
ners' singer, said the con- 
test was important for his 
band because its line-up 
had been recently altered. 

'The exposure was worth 
more than the prize mo- 
ney," Costlow said. "(Sc 
was) getting out to a Man- 
hattan audience." 

Halfway through the 
Barnburners' second song, 
the band overloaded a cir- 
cuit and blew a fuse. 
(Continued on page 1 73 t 




Mil 



^i^ 






* i 



"<m 



Kaner performs musical imita- 
tions during his show at McCain 
Auditorium. He had appeared 
on Showtime and in the film, 
"The Adventures of Ford Fair- 
lane." (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



UPC ECLECTIC -»*fr 171 




Wamego band Mantis plays 
heavy metal at Opus in the Un- 
ion. Though Opus was usually 
an outdoor event, inclement 
weather forced this year's com- 
petition inside. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



172 



UPC ECLECTIC 



'Continued from page 1 70) 
'The electricity going off 
lelped because it put us on 
the line," he said. "Don 
'Washington, Manhattan 
xsident) just wailed away 
3n his sax to keep us going. 
"A lot of people would 
lave just stopped and 

A fan dives from the stage into 
the crowd during C.R.E.E.P.'s 
performance in the Opus IV 
Band Competition. C.R.E.E.P.'s 
unusual mix of thrash and rap 
\earned third place in the ama- 
teur contest. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



stumbled around." 

Walleck said their con- 
trast to the other entrants 
also helped them win. 

"We weren't cranked up 
to 10," he said. "We also had 
more experience, not as a 
group but individually, 
than anyone else." 

Opus, like most Eclectic 
events, was free to the 
public. Its activities rarely 
made a profit, Clark said. 

The 15-member commit- 
tee got most of its ideas from 



the National Association for 
Campus Activities Confer- 
ence in November, Clark 
said, but some acts con- 
tacted the committee 
themselves. 

Once the members de- 
cided on an act, Russ Perez, 
graduate student in stu- 
dent counseling/personal 
services and UPC adviser, 
negotiated the fee with the 
agent. 

Often the committee 
scheduled acts for below 



the average cost if the per- 
former was already booked 
to appear in the area. 

For Parents' Weekend, 
the committee brought in 
comedian Jaz Kaner, who 
had appeared on Showtime. 

The committee planned 
to sponsor coffehouse acts 
and a pitch tournament, 
which Clark said had fared 
well in the past. 



BY ERIN PERRY 
AND GREG FRAIZER 




UPC ECLECTIC -*»*» 173 



CURRENT 

___ __™ ™_g_..„„-p_ 

PARKIDEAS 



Dancing lessons, lec- 
tures and self- 
defense training 
characterized the 
variety of program- 
ming organized by the Un- 
ion Programming Council 
Issues and Ideas 
Committee. 

"We program issues that 



are current, issues which 
are concurrent with the 
concerns of the student 
body as a whole," said Russ 
Perez, graduate student in 
student counseling/ 
personal services and UPC 
adviser. 

The committee coordi- 
nated the annual College 



Bowl, evening lectures and 
the student body presiden- 
tial candidate debates. 

Because Issues and 
Ideas could organize almost 
any event, Perez said some 
guidelines needed to be set. 

"We should have some 
guidelines between the 
committee and other com- 
mittees," he said. 

Vince Reece, senior in fi- 
nance and committee 
chairperson, said the com- 
mittee members pooled 
their ideas to provide 
material. 

'The members have to 
submit, every semester, 
three ideas apiece and three 
lecture ideas apiece. We 
then vote on them and we 
select," Reece said. 

Issue and Idea events at- 




Members of the team Answers 
Unlimited listen closely to ques- 
tions during the UPC Issues and 
Ideas College Bowl. The commit- 
tee had the freedom to offer a 
wide range of programs. (Photo 
by Mike Welchhans) 



174 



UPC ISSUES AND IDEAS 




acted a large attendance, 
:cording to Reece. 

"We try to figure out what 
:udents want and we try to 
rganize it," Reece said. 

The committee was made 
p of 17 members, but pre- 
ously, Reece said there 
i ere fewer than 10 stu- 
dents operating the 
rograms. 

"Now we have more 
i^nts and we need more 
Members," he said. 

Reece said the committee 
oent the largest part of its 
idget on one speaker each 
i^mester because admis- 
on wasn't charged for the 
Kent. 

"It is difficult to try to put 
'erything in a time period, " 
eece said. 

Committee participation 
ive students experience in 
)mmunication. 

"It gives you a chance to 
liare your ideas with other 
i;ople and bring out your 
j>rsonality," he said. 

BY KIM IS 

4.T.JJ..T..L.M P. T.H JE.A d .! s 

during the College Bowl, team 
lembers Tasha Reno, junior in 
orticulture, Chris Baldwin, 
rst year student in veterinary 
ledicine. Dale Embers, sopho- 
wre in business administra- 
lon, and Scott Walker, senior in 
larketing, work together to an- 
wer the bonus question. (Photo 
jy Mike Welchhans] 




FEATURE FILMS 



FOR A S L I 

While Manhattan mo- 
vie prices skyrocketed to 
all-time highs of $5.50, 
Union Program Council 
came to the rescue by 
providing movies at the 
Union for a fraction of the 
commercial theater 
prices. 

"Our program is one of 
the strongest in the reg- 
ion, if not the nation," 
said Mike Penner, UPC 
adviser. "A lot of universi- 
ties have done away with 
their programs because 
they are not making 
enough money." 

While other programs 
were going in the hole, 
UPC made $13,000 last 
year from Feature Films. 
Penner said he credited 
the success to the com- 
mittee's work and stu- 
dent enthusiasm. 

Feature Films concen- 
trated on current films, 
especially Hollywood 
hits, tickets cost $1.75. 

Kaleidoscope pre- 
sented a more diverse 
selection of critically ac- 
claimed international 
films, documentaries, 
cult films, classics and 
experimental films that 
weren't otherwise avail- 
able to students. 

Greg Rosa, senior in 
marketing and Feature 
Films committee chair- 
person, said the commit- 
tee obtained a list of 
available titles and their 
release dates from two 
film companies in Chi- 
cago and St. Louis and 
decided what to show. 



M DOLL A R 

For the Kaleidoscope 
committee, the process 
was more involved. Pen- 
ner said members nomi- 
nated prospective films 
in the spring. Then they 
priced them and found 
out if they were available. 

"We tried to choose 
films we thought would 
do well at K-State," Rosa 
said. "We mostly looked 
at how the movies did in 
the box office and how 
well the committee mem- 
bers liked it." 

Penner said when they 
selected committee 
members they looked for 
a good cross-section of 
the University. 

Penner said that the 
average attendance for a 
weekend run of a Feature 
Film was about 900 peo- 
ple, but added that this 
year's popular "Pretty 
Woman" drew over 
2,000. 

Feature Film audi- 
ences were treated to an 
upgraded sound system 
in Forum Hall this year. 

"The system was 
much improved. I think 
people noticed a differ- 
ence in the sound qual- 
ity," Penner said. 

The UPC film pass, 
which allowed students 
to see six films for $6, 
grew in popularity 
though they had been 
available for several 
years. Penner said 130 
passes were sold in the 
first weekend alone. 
. g .™.... t _..g.™..™.... ft .. A ._ 




Issues and Ideas 



FRONT ROW; Karen Galloway, Ryan 
Witt, Vlnce Reece, Mark Williams, Afex 
Kioe. Jonathan Morris, Russ Perez, Kat- 
rina Goering, Anissa Holm. BACK ROW: 
Brittney Aupperle, Marty Boyzuck, John 
Towse, Greg Pratt, Brian Peak, Angie 
Jones, Kate Gosch, Denise Sharp, Alicia 
Poteat. 




Feature 
Films 



FRONT ROW: Shawn Bogart, Charlene 
Linsky, Jill Hanrahan, Mike Howey, We- 
sley Feimster, Tom Colgan, Angela Bes- 
sette. Kimberly Meuller. SECOND ROW: 
Michael Penner, Stacie Sanders, Kara 
Lafferty, Sharon Willits, Jayna Brazle, Ca- 
ryn Busenitz, Amy Urban, Joel Grimmett, 
Tara Livingston. BACK ROW: Michelle 
Heimerman, Paul Gerling, David Wilson, 
Jeff Bessette, Greg Rosa, Clinton Eads, 
Mike Sears. 



PROMOTIONS 

GIVE -—■—■——.■■£■ -gr^"g-— — - 

PUBLlCTTY 



The Union Program 
Council Promotions 
Committee served as 
the organization's in- 
house advertising 
department. After the eight 
UPC committees planned 
their events, they turned to 
Promotions to spark inter- 
est in the activities. 

"It's probably the most 
unique committee on UPC," 
said Renee Sandstrom, ju- 



nior in marketing and com- 
mittee chairperson. 

"Our whole concern is 
promoting the activities. It's 
kind of a behind-the-scenes 
committee." 

The committee was re- 
sponsible for the layout of 
the advertisements placed 
in the Collegian weekly. 

"When I first joined, they 
(the directors) just let us go 
and I love that," Sandstrom 



said. "They accept youi 
work and go with it." 

Other responsibilities in- 
cluded updating the UPC 
entertainment line anc 
placing UPC promotiona. 
literature in the showcase 

One of the group's big- 
gest and best-known pro) 
jects was producing the an-l 
nual Programmer, a daily 
planner which listed Uni- 
versity events along witr 
quotations and trivia. 

The committee designed 
and generated the conten 
of the calendars. 

UPC's profit from the 

Programmers totalec 

$23,000 after printing 

costs, said Mike Penner 

I 
acting UPC program direc 

tor. Penner said the Prog 

rammers often made othe: 

UPC activities possible. 

'They're critical to ou: 

programming," Penne: 



176 




aid. "We have a small oper- 
iting budget and they are a 
>ig part of it." 

Generating quotations 
3r the Programmer was the 
esponsibility of committee 
nembers, said Keir Larsen, 
unior in elementary educa- 
jion. She said she found her 
ime spent on the commit- 
tee worthwhile. 

"It's neat to do the ads 
.nd see your things in 
irint," Larsen said. "When 
ou're working on ads you 
;et in contact with a lot of 
•eople." 

; ¥': ASM LlY sfEP HEN S 



■arefully, John Bartel hangs 
he poster on the first floor in 
he Union. (Photo by Brian W. 
ratzer) 

John Bartel, junior in educa- 
ion mathematics, works on a 
itch Tournament poster in the 
<PC office. (Photo by Brian W. 
ratzer) 






f5aA 




FRONT ROW: Wendee lauver, Michael 
Lesher, Marshall Minshew, Stan Winter. 
SECOND ROW: Cambi Colley, Amy Pha- 
len. BACK ROW: Karla Kerschen, Jennie 
Proffitt, Britt Owen, Keir Larson, VicKI 
Taylor. 



P ^ S /-v 9 



O 



: 




Kaleidoscope 
Films 



FRONT ROW: Jennifer Allen, Mary 
White, Paul Donovan, Craig Thompson, 
Michelle Ghiselli, Imran Poshni. SEC- 
OND ROW: Bruce White, Shelly Ham- 
mond. BACK ROW: Michael Penner, 
Scott Allen, Paul Mazzoni, Matthew Pettit, 
Eric Becker, Richard Andrade, Tom 
Jones. 

After hanging the poster 
Bartel eyes the poster for 
straightness. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Collegian 
Spring Staff 



FRONT ROW: Lori Stauffer. Kelly Berg, Samantha 
Farr, Rebecca Sack, Shannan Seely, Stacey Harbison. 
SECOND ROW: Kimis Hatjitimotheadis, Eric Brown, 
Shannon Heim.THIRD ROW: Ron Johnson, Margaret 
Clarkin, Erwin Seba, Kimberly Kohls, Daryl Blasi, Eve 
Wilson, Brad Camp. FOURTH ROW: Greg Branson, 
Tomari Quinn, Dave Svoboda, Paul Noel, Dan Scott, 
Jim Struber, Shawn Bruce, Roblin Meeks, Dan Wicker, 
Alicia Lowe. BACK ROW: Bill Lang. 



Collegiate 4H 



FRONT ROW: Shandl Stallman, Julie Buzby, Michelle 
St. Clair, Brenda Neely, Kate Reilly, Erin McLain, Star 
Hildenbrand. SECOND ROW: Rachel Hamman, Beth 
Hinshaw, Mary Golladay, Laura Deckert, Brian Dunn, 
Mark Neely, Douglas McNett. BACK ROW: Brenda Al- 
len, Matthew Daly, Marc Machin, Galen Wentz, Heath 
Higbie, Andy Clawson, Scott Truhlar, Stefan Cruise. 



CEEP Graduate 
Student Club 



Counselor Education & 
Educational Psychology 

FRONT ROW: Dorthy Roberts, Mike Dannells, Kristen 
Oblinger, Julie Sidener. BACK ROW: Diana Caldwell, 
Timothy Kamenar, James Zachary, Derek Jackson. 



Cricket Club 



FRONT ROW: Ali Kazml, Syed F. Rizvi, Syed Shakir, 
Zaheer Ahmad, Ahmad Tariq, Irfan Sohail. BACK 
ROW: Asim Elahi, Nafis Ahmed, Fehmi Malik, Syed A. 
Rizvi, Sohail Malik. 



Dairy Science Club 



FRONT ROW: Sarah Boyle, Mary Nichols, Rex Hen- 
drickson, Vaughn Studer, Ron Rumford, Angie 
Schrock. SECOND ROW: Justine Coffelt. Jennie Wells, 
Nancy Rumford, Randy Demel, Russ Brown, Tammy 
Sack. BACK ROW: Mario Showalter, Mary Oldham, 
Brian Hostetler, Eric Jahnke, J.L. Morrill, Matt Jahnke. 




Only inches above the 
ground, the driver had 
only the form of his un- 
padded seat for support 
against the cars speed. 
With absolutely no sus- 
pension system to absorb bumps and 
only tube framing and fiberglass to 
protect him from what was flying by at 
135 mph, going for a drive sounded 
like a nightmare to most students. 
But, it was a dream come true to 
some of the students in K-State's 
Sports Car Club. 

It was cart racing — driving vehicles 
that closely resemble a typical go-cart 
at speeds up to 188 mph. 

"A racing cart is just a sophisti- 
cated go-cart that goes really fast," 
said Mirl Swan, sophomore in busi- 
ness administration, with a market- 
ing option, and president of the club. 
"A lot of people think cart racing is a 
little crazier than other racing be- 
cause you're in a little machine, 
traveling at even higher speeds." 
He described sitting in a seat that 









ADDICTION 

A DRIVING FORCE FOR 

EXC E R S 



rode veiy low to the ground and 
| wrapped around his entire body. 

"With no shock absorbers, you re- 
1 ally get jostled around," he said, smil- 
iing. "After a race, usually my back is 
covered with bruises and cuts from 
the rough ride, but I don't really notice 
because I'm so pumped up from the 
race. It's an incredible feeling." 

Swan said more people got hurt in 
cart racing than other kinds of racing 



because of problems the drivers en- 
countered. Some drivers weren't 
strapped into their seats and there 
wasn't a roll bar on some of the carts. 

'The highest thing in a cart is your 
head," Swan said, "so if you roll it, 
your only option is to dive out." 

Luckily, he said, this never hap- 
pened to him. 

Other students were more partial to 
solo racing. This type of racing was 




done in a car — any car — with only 
one driver on the track at a time. The 
driver's objective was to race for time. 

"With solo racing, I can just take the 
car I drive every day and race," said 
Cathy Miller, senior in marketing and 
SCC member. "It's a great way for peo- 
ple who don't have the money to invest 
in a car specifically for racing to race. 

"Heck, people could even race a sta- 
tion wagon if they wanted," she said, 
although the car she drove was a 
Mazda RX7. 

She said most solo races are held in 
parking lots or on abandoned air 
strips. 

"You win points at the some of the 
smaller races," Miller said. "And once 
you build up a certain amount of 
points you can qualify for regional, 
and then national, races." 

Doug Marion, freshman in nuclear 
engineering, was a member of the 
Sports Car Club also, but he said his 
biggest interest for being a member 
was drag racing. 
(Continued on page 181) 




Cathy Miller, senior in marketing; Doug Ma- 
rion, in the car, freshman in nuclear engi- 
neering; and Mirl Swan, sophomore in busi- 
ness administration, work on the Sports 
Car Clubs' Datsun 510 in a storage garage 
on McCall Road. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 

Engulfed in repairing, Marion works on the 
Datsun 510. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



Sports Car Club 



179 




180 *»**• Sports Car Club 



E A C E R S" 

(Continued from page 1 79) 

"I started racing in high school and 
I've had it in my blood ever since," Ma- 
rion said. 

Regardless of their different prefer- 
ences, all the members agreed with 
Marion: 

"Racing is an addictive sport," he 
said. "Once you start, it's hard to 
stop". 

Miller was a club member that be- 
came addicted with the sport early in 
Life. 

"I started racing quarter-midgets 
when I was five," Miller said. 

She explained that quarter- 
midgets were go-carts about a quarter 
of the size of the full-sized carts. 

"My dad got me and my twin 
brother started in the sport when we 
were really young," she said, "and I've 
been racing ever since." 

Swan, on the other hand, relayed 
an entirely different story about his 
beginning driving days. 

"It all started when I was two, and 
somehow managed to get my mom's 
ar in gear and back down the drive- 
way, " he joked. 

Actually, he said, he decided in 
high school that he wanted to race and 
saved up his money to go to a racing 
school in France. 

After his experiences in France, 
3wan came to K-State and with the 
lelp of Bert Biles, club adviser tried to 
oring the Sports Car Club that had 
Deen dead for several years back to 
ife. 

The club now has 25-30 members, 
and all these individual racers came 
:ogether, combining their skills and 
mowledge of cars to rebuild a car for 
;he club to race in competition in 
Topeka in March. 

The car they raced was a Datsun 

510 with a race-prepared engine that 

vas donated by Greg Wood, former 

Continued on page 182) 

Digging through boxes of miscellaneous 
oarts, Doug Marion, freshman in nuclear en- 
gineering, looks for old washers to repair 
the shift linkage of the car. (Photo by Gary 
.ytle) 




Education 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Agnes Elzinga, Kimberly Haynes, Matt 
Hirsch, Lisa Neth, Tricia Hoard. SECOND ROW: Ruth 
Lehman, Adele Olgeirson, Lori Meyer, Jeft Kosse, Gina 
Engelken, Kathy Hayden, Jennifer Proffitt. BACK 
ROW: Dari Ashworth, Mary Copple, DeAnn Gerdes, 
Gerald Snell, Amy Stockton, Amy Reinert. 



Education Council 



FRONT ROW: Shari Koehn, Angela Holman, Laura 
Burt, Kelly Buttron, Chad Chaffain, Kurt Carrico, Tammy 
Enzbrenner. BACK ROW: Willard Nelson, Julie 
Giersch, Vickie Becker, Bannus Niemeir, Phillip Ander- 
son, Shaun Henry, Luke Sobba, Charisse Boley. 



Engineering 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Kevin Weishaar, Bradley Strahm, Scott 
Aberle, Keith Reihl, Lora Menze, Sean Eickhoff, Perry 
Henry, Craig Murphy, Filza Hassan. SECOND ROW: 
Jeanne Purduski, Stacy Carey, Brenda Neely, Brian 
Rast, Rick Bloom, Doug Lavery, Marcel Harmon, 
Heather Porter. BACK ROW: Brian Palmer, Amy 
Young, Monica Hickert, Layne Wiebe, Brian Linin, 
Shane Lutz, Mike Walberg, Tod Crimmins. 



Engineering 
Council 



FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Jill Dirksen, Filza 
Hassan, Michael Dresner, Bradley Strahm, Roger Den- 
ning, Brent Bestwick, Amy Ewert, John Dollar. BACK 
ROW: Jennifer Tuvell, Race Proffitt, Todd Giefer, Stacy 
Lacy, Brian Linin, Robert Weidman, Scott Aberle, Ti- 
mothy Browder, Craig Schraad. 



K- St ate Engineering 
Technologists 



FRONT ROW: Beverly Dummermuth, Leanne George, 
Rick Bloom, Joe Stallbaumer, David Delker, Race Prof- 
fitt, Todd Kivett, Marc McChesney. SECOND ROW: Da- 
vid Pacey, Fred Huser, Royce Steinert, Wayne Mi- 
chaels, Bruce Wetzel, William Morton, Kevin Dunn, 
John Rye, Mike Culp. THIRD ROW: Ron Wonderlich, 
Dirk Nichols, Rodney Wolfe, Chris Jordan, Bob Wessel, 
Jon Naaf, Gary Grandcolas, Dennis Schuessler, Deric 
Idol. BACK ROW: Scott Case, Ken Wing, Richard 
Mourn, Lorrin Brainard, Ryan Hampl, Raymond Kaiser, 
Keith Droge, Tim Grove, Carl Fiegenbaum. 



RACERS 

(Continued from page 181) K- State 
student and Sports Car Club member. 

When Wood — now living in Texas 
— found out the Sports Car Club was 
revived, he called the organization 
and said he had a car that he used to 
race that was still in storage in 
Manhattan. 

Swan said he felt the club members 
had their work cut out for them when 
it came to getting the car ready to race. 

"It has been just setting here for 
several years," Swan said when he 
first saw the car. "It needs to be totally 
tuned; it needs new tires; and the 
whole brake system needs to be re- 
worked." 

But, Miller pointed out, the mem- 
bers couldn't do anything until they 
did the leg work to get sponsors so 
they could afford to make the repairs 
needed to race the car. 

"We have plenty of talented people 

Sitting in the drivers seat, Doug Marion, 
freshman in nuclear engineering, tries to re- 
build the shift linkage of the clubs' Datsun 
510. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



in the group that can get the car 
together," she said. "But, it's not going 
anywhere until we get tires, and 
they're about $200 a piece, for good 
ones." 

The solution to that problem was to 
make telephone calls to alumni and 
local businesses asking for donations 
or contributions of either automobile 
parts or money. 

Miller said a lot of the guys in the 
group had certain expertise with parts 
of the engine that could help get the 
car ready for competition, but since 
she didn't have much experience with 
engine work, she planned to contri- 
bute by doing a lot of the leg work to 
help gather sponsors. 

"We all know little bits about diffe- 
rent things," Marion said, "so between 
all of us, we should be able to get the 
car racing again." 

Their first race was to be held in 
March. 

b:y::'k''ett'y jnrinr 



Mirl Swan, sophomore in business and 
marketing and president of the club, works 
on removing a wheel from the Datsun 51 G 
that club members were preparing to race. 

(Photo by Gary Lytle) 





182 



Sports Car Club 





IMP* / *:-'■•■* 


;, v*> 


















Eta Kapp a N u 



ng i 



neerin 



FRONT ROW: Michelle Kraft, Eva Quigley, Mark Wil- 
son, Douglas Annis, Patrick McCray, Ishwinder Brara, 
Daniel Biggs, Jennifer Longley. BACK ROW: Richard 
Gallagher, David Hammes, Ross Stites, Jon Anderson, 
Glen Handke, Carl Hulsig, Terry Hon, Joel Sommer. 



Finance Club 



FRONT ROW: Sara Renfrow, Cindy Swisher, David 
McCreight, Christine Wallace, Christine Thompson, 
Scott Cissna. SECOND ROW: Maria Higgins, Jeanette 
Bales, Theresa Holle, Ted Coulson, Eugene Brake, 
Mike Boos. BACK ROW: Tammie Peters, Troy Oberle, 
Norman Nejbauer, Rick Weisner, Page Thompson, 
Thomas Meissner. 



Financial 
Man a gement 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Cindy Swisher, Maria 



Forest & Park 

Resource 

Management 



FRONT ROW: Suzanne Teghtmeyer, Mike Harris, 
Wade Meyer, Dan Hays, Marvin Bush, Stephan Kivett, 
Alan Hynek. SECOND ROW: Cami Mills, Walter Mills. 
Dennis Becker, Darcy Neufeld, Hondu Collins, Jerri 
Entz, Lauri Lewellen, Becky Pfizenmaier. BACK ROW: 
Kevin Geyer, Clint Burkdoll, Jon Esau, Scott Smith, Mi- 
chael Ellis, Joe Swanson, Tony Ifland, Tom Berker. 



Gamma 
Theta Up sil on 



Geography 

FRONT ROW: Terri Roberts, Duane Nellis, Mark Tink- 
ler, GarySenseman, John Lavin, Leslie Duram, Janette 
Kroeger, Michael Tims. BACK ROW: Clifford Kinder, 
Curtis Weitkunat, Charles Martin, Melvin Kroeger, Mark 
Strahm, Chris Jones, Alexander Humboldt. 






REAPPEARS 



Designated drivers were encouraged by g'^'^"g" - g"j^"7p —•■—••— ••—■•— •••—•»— ^...^...^..^..^...^...™.. ._.„ 

Students Against Drunk Driving to work 
towards eliminating the high number of 
DUIs in Manhattan. The group was started 
up again after having disappeared in previ- 
ous years. (Photo Illustration by Scott Boyd) 



DRIVE S 6 B El 




j^^m tudents Against Driving 
i ^ Drunk chapters were po- 
^^ pularly considered high 
^^^^ school organizations. But 
k W Janet Nicely, sophomore 

'^^^^ in elementary education, 
! /as out to change that image. 

Nicely took the initiative to revive K- 
otate's two-year-lapsed SADD chap- 
ter in 1989. As a transfer student, 
Jicely wanted to get involved on cam- 
pus. She went to the Student Govern- 
ing Association for a list of college 
ictivities. 

"I called the former SADD adviser, 
3111 Lark, and offered to reorganize," 
ihe said. "SADD had just folded up 
ind disappeared. Rumor was that no 
>ne was interested or willing to take 
he initiative to keep it going." 

SADD, Nicely said, was better as a 
jiigh school organization because it 
loes not often take off at the college 
evel. 

"We are here so students are aware 
)f the fatalities involved in driving 
irunk and what would happen if they 
jot a DUI." 

The Kansas Board of Regents sug- 
gested all regents institutions initiate 
iesignated driver programs, said Ke- 
lyon Madden, current SADD adviser. 

'The program exists through SADD 
because people are familiar with it as a 
lational organization," he said. 

Madden said SADD was becoming 
nore visible on campus and more peo- 
ple got involved compared to the 
slump in participation since 1987. 

"It is hard to keep an organization 
alive and keep the membership up," 
le said. "But especially since the 
opening of the non-alcoholic bar in the 
Jnion, there are good hopes of SADD 
staying around." 

SADD's mission was to open the 
Dublic's eyes to what actually can 
nappen when people mix drinking 
and driving, Nicely said. 

"In 1988, there were about 450 
DUIs in Manhattan. About one 
hundred of those were K-State stu- 
dents," Nicely said. "A goal of SADD is 
to lower the number of these DUIs in 
Manhattan." 



BY SAMANTHA FARR 




German Club 



FRONT ROW: Edward Brown, Laura Sager. Nancy 
Grant. BACK ROW: Dale Embers, Mark Flowers, Scott 
Baker, Lori Hellebusch. 



Golden Key National 
Honor Society 



FRONT ROW: Martha Havenstein, Tammie Shaw, 
Shawna Shearer, Kristl Katt, Stacey Norton, Bryan 
Madsen, Robert Swenson, Angela Schulze, Susan 
Kemme. SECOND ROW: Stacey Wilson, Kelli McMil- 
len, Tammie Kickhaefer, Jeffrey Briet, Jeff Wagner, 
Jeanette Stump, Joyce Thummel, Shannon Matthew. 
THIRD ROW: Suzanne Teghtmeyer, Denise Rice, Lisa 
Goheen, Cambi Colley, Theresa Reif, Mark Huelskoet- 
ter, Ellen Wieland. BACK ROW: Rhonda Leis, Wendee 
Lauver, Debbie Loucks, Greta Wiechman, Eric Gra- 
ham, Timothy Miller, Sonya Hulsey, Melissa Smith. 



Golden Key National 
Honor Society 



FRONT ROW: Rebecca Meng, Dawn Sams, Sara Kla- 
bunde, Bradley Dyer, Ed Leboeuf, Doug Rich, Greg 
Youngers, Deric Idol. SECOND ROW: Sonja Grau, Sta- 
cey Eithian, Lesli Johnson, Joel Sommer, Terry Hon, Ar- 
ron, Lewis, Dan Aeschliman, Janet Metcalf. THIRD 
ROW: Amy McLelland, Jennifer Phillips, Debby Roth, 
Laura Sayler, Stephanie Keagle, Jeffrey Woottow, 
Sharlo Rogers, Caryn McNerney. BACK ROW: Kelly 
Byerley. Julie Bremer, Gregory Long, Michael Brock- 
way, Brian Limn, Frank Blanc. Mark Hausner, Kristi 
Medley. 



Golden Key National 
Honor Society 



FRONT ROW: Lori Meyer, Kristin Fisher, Dalene Wie- 
land, Ann Ruselowski, Alison Burnet, Todd Holmes, 
Karla Kiser. SECOND ROW: Varna Quraishi, Christine 
Ward, Ahsan Razzaq, Randy Demel. Daniel Jensen. 
Susan Tome. THIRD ROW: Shannon Schlaefli, Rachel 
Rothe, Mike Pflughofl, Julianne Lonergan, Kevin Imig, 
Anthony Fangman, Jennifer Katz. BACK ROW: Kerry 
Kaiser, Roy Frey, Kelly Wondra, Troy Dougherty, Allan 
Grilliot, Don Hammond, Will Kent. 



Golden Key National 
Honor Society 



FRONT ROW: Linda Oelschlaeger, Beth Hileman. Wil- 
lard Nelson, Don Aye, Jeff Kimbell, Lance Lewis, 
Bethany Berry. SECOND ROW: Michelle Wickey, Darla 
Goodman, Jay Meyers, Al Cole, Kevin Gehrke, Cheryl 
Fernside, Carta Adelgren. BACK ROW: Sarah McFad- 
den, Bryson Butts, Liza Kauk, Gregg Knapp, Nate Chaf- 
fin, Paul Mazzoni, Robert Ward. 



SADD **** 185 




Bill Marshall Sr., Abilene, lines up a putt 
during the Alumni Golf Tournament at 
Stagg Hill golf course. He won the tourney 
sponsored by the student alumni board. 

(Photo by David Mayes) 



PARENT 

TAKE TO GREENS 



STUDENT ALUMNI BOARD HOSTS 



GOLF TOURNAMENT 



Sixty-four golfers headed 
onto the greens early on a 
Sunday morning in Oc- 
tober. It was a large group 
to hit the golf course. 

The student alumni board had 
brought them together for its first 
Alumni Golf Tournament during Pa- 
rents' Weekend. 

"We were approached about Pa- 
rents' Weekend by the committee 
heading it up," Tresa Weaver, student 
alumni board sponsor said. 'They 
were looking for groups to have activi- 
ties to fill the weekend." 

Last spring, the student alumni 
board was asked to create an activity 
for the weekend and jumped at the 
opportunity. 

Because it was a first-time event, 
board members had no way to gauge 
response. But they were pleasantly 
surprised with its success. 

"We came up with the idea last 
spring and worked on it over the sum- 
mer and in the fall," said Brian Boor, 
junior in bakery science and manage- 
ment and event coordinator. 

"It's not for the students, but more 
to get the parents involved," Boor said. 

The success of the first tournament 
gave the board incentive to continue it 
in the future, Weaver said. 

The golfers were invited to a pre- 
tournament brunch and received a 



complimentary golf towel illustratec 
with the alumni tourney logo. Prize: 
were awarded in several categories 

"It went really well and it was ven 
enjoyable, considering it was our firs 
year," Boor said. 

"It taught us a lot about the plan 
ning and some things we might do ii 
order to change the format a little. I 
could expand for next year." 

Students had to be nominated fo 
board membership, then interviewee 
by peers who currently served on th< 
board. 

Boor said he first heard about the 
alumni board through a fraternit} 
brother. 

"I heard it was a really good oppor 
tunity to work on your interpersona 
skills," Boor said. "Later I was rec- 
comended to the board. It's beer 
something I really enjoy." 

Being on the board required stu-j 
dents to explore the talents of theijj 
speaking skills. A large part of mem-j 
bers' duties was traveling arounc 
Kansas to talk about K-State and an 
swer questions of prospective stu- 
dents and their parents. 

"Not only do we meet with students 
but also get to deal with a lot of alumn 
who are interesting to meet," Booi 
said. 

iE3iiiiiiiniii 



186 -*>*^ Student Alumni Board 





1^w ^~W 



^r^v 



Attempting to coax a putt into the cup, Lee 
Danyluck, Lyons, uses a little body English. 

(Photo by David Mayes) 




Gymnastics Club 



FRONT ROW: Brandi Hill, Deborah Dickinson, Bethany 
Berry, Greg Nockleby. SECOND ROW: Mario Mayes, 
Steve Clamons, Terry Presnell, Michael Larson. BACK 
ROW: Katherine Spencer, Gregory Winn, Jeff Bucholz, 
Trent Flory, Kristin Miller, Alan Mecca, Brent Clifton. 



Hispanic-American 
Leadership 



FRONT ROW: Iris Jimenez, Brenda Nogues, Arleen 
Baiges, Nicholas Rodriguez, Charles Lunkwitz, Daniel 
Armendariz, Sabrina Avila, Mary Ann Garcia, Regina 
Estevez. SECOND ROW: Anita Cortez, Lisa Altamira, 
Anita Ranhortra, Enrique Courcelles, Adam Guzman, 
Amy Martinez, Franklin Lunkwitz, Ian Bautista, Elva 
Mendez, Tamie Mora, Veronica Oropeza. BACK ROW: 
Anthony Casanova, Uzziel Pecina, Elsa Eaton, Melissa 
Garcia, Andy Barrera, Felix Vlllanueva, Gabriel Hernan- 
dez, Robert Soria, B.J. Garcia, Gilbert Cruz, Aurora 
Rowland. 



Home Economics 

Education Interest 

Group 



FRONT ROW: Mila Hibdon, Sharon Wienck, Vickie 
Becker. Deanell DeBey, Hope Dahle. SECOND ROW: 
Michelle McDaniel. Janelle Caldwell, Stacey Wilson, 
Tricia Boone. BACK ROW: Janice Wissman, Beth 
Lushman, Margaret Masek, Sally Lesline. 



Horseman ' s 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Stephanie Teets, Shonda Leighty, 
Winda Hicklin, Libby Lugar, Melissa Rewerts, Julie 
Buzby, Amy Rooney. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Dechant, 
Rochelle Edgecomb, Amy Peters, Kathy Moeder, Lea 
Starkebaum, Julie Benton. BACK ROW: Edward Kes- 
ter, Kris Smith, Kurt Logan, Jason Dierks. 



Horticulture Club 



FRONT ROW: Christine Olfe, Larry McGillivary, Kelly 
Smith, Keith Mueller, Scott Wiltse, Ron Feist, Troy Mar- 
den. BACK ROW: Janet McGillivary, Steve Cunning- 
ham, Mike Turf, Mark Smith, Kyle Pieschl, Bryan Lap- 
pin, Martin Crawford, David Slaymaker, Ron Smith. 



Horticultural 
Therapy Club 



FRONT ROW: Megan Hughes, Louis Sedlacek, Penny 
Stober, Michael Wilcox, Victoria L'Ecuyer, Tracey Ble- 
vins. BACK ROW: Carol Waldemayer, Denise Sellers, 
Lori Parrett, Richard Mattson, Mark Smith, Cammie Col- 
eman, Beth Kern, Jane Davis. 



Hospitality 
Management Society 



FRONT ROW: Jane Slind, Angie Dunshee, Erin Croft, 
Darren Landis, Hank Miller, Becky Matles, James But- 
terfield. SECOND ROW: Candy Smock, Tammy Troutt, 
Del Decker, Jill Turnbull, Robin Elliot, Luanda Seck- 
man. BACK ROW: Theresa Skladzien, Lori Polston, 
Dennis Mildenberger, Nancy Kolde, Heather Honeman, 
Heather Ziegler. 



Hospitality 
Management Society 



FRONT ROW: Sherri Wright, Kim Diederich, John 
Price, Peter Marsh. Susan Bullock. SECOND ROW: Ju- 
lie Blanchard, Rita Hofer, Laura Riley, Tyler Adkins. 
Dennis Rethman, Justin Gilbert, Robert Huber. BACK 
ROW: Kathleen Baker, Sonja Grau, Shari Wallace, Jen- 
nifer Johnston, Greg Beutel, Shauna Betschart, Scott 
Hedge. 



Human Development 
and Family Studies 



FRONT ROW: Tracy Widmar, Debbie Chesmore, 
Joyce Cantrell, Melinda Handley, Alice McCreight, 
Nancy Weigand, Mary Kate Jordan. BACK ROW: Jen- 
nifer Colbert, Joanna Morgan, Tammy Morgan, Joan 
Perry, Diana Ott, Kim Allen, Tana Hedstrom. 



Human Ecology 
Ambassadors 



FRONT ROW: Rebecca Meng, Julie Blanchard, Darcy 
Frick, Kristin Schmidt, Ann Railsback. SECOND ROW: 
Jennifer Theel, Amy Muiller, Peter Marsh, Greg Beutel, 
Tammy Troutt, Karla Feezor. BACK ROW: Karen 
Pence, Gina Germer, Annette Green, Sonja Grau. 





ave a heart for teaching 
"You can't get that here 
That is not something yox 
can read about or be lee 
tured about — that i: 
something you have to e: 
perience," said Cindy Doperalski, ju 
nior in elementary education anc 
Education Symposium committee co 
chairperson. 

"Piecing It All Together" was tin' 
theme of the fourth annual Educatioi 
Symposium, a chance for real-life ex 
perience and questions to corm 
together. 

Following the comments of thei 
peers from the previous year, commit 
tee members hoped to give the stu 
dents in their college a taste of how al 
facets of their education fit together 
At the symposium luncheon 
Doperalski stressed that the student: 
were the most important part of tha 
puzzle. 

The event was designed to provid* 
future teachers with information tha 
provided them an extra edge in th( 
classroom, according to Mary Copple 
junior in elementary education an 









KNOWLEDGE 

g.__ __. __. ggjjg ^ ^ g OUGH 

3 Y M P SIUM 



:o-chairperson. 

"It covers a lot of hot new topics that 

he faculty doesn't have time to ad- 

Iress in class before the students go 

>ut to do their student teaching," 

opple said. 

According to Copple, education 
najors had to pay $10 to attend the 
symposium and received complimen- 
ary breakfast, lunch, plus a lot of fun. 

Four years ago, education majors 
leveloped the idea because they 
Jidn't feel prepared enough about the 
•ealities of teaching. 

Event coordinators were selected 
ihrough an application and interview 



process. After being selected the com- 
mittee chairs worked directly with 
Dean Michael Holen. 

No particular group of the school 
was in charge. Several education or- 
ganizations such as Golden Key and 
the Education Council helped the 
committees' with some of the financial 
demands the event created. 

More than 25 people helped organ- 
ize the event that more than 324 Col- 
lege of Education members attended. 

Of all the sessions, Doperalski said 
she thought the interview sessions 
were most popular. Student response 
was positive and helped make the 



whole event worth it for her. 

One student's comment in particu- 
lar meant a lot to her. 

"As a senior she had been nervous 
going into her first year of teaching 
and she said this (the symposium) 
made her feel a little bit better," 
Doperalski said. 'That made it all 
worthwhile. 

"When we all got together, we 
wanted something that would help us 
when we all got out there." 

Programs designed for the confer- 
ence did just that. Everything from 
practical ways to deal with behavioral 
problems to making a creative class- 
room atmosphere were tackled. 

"We get the head stuff here at 
school and at the symposium." Do- 
pleraski said. "We bring in the teach- 
ers who are out there, who show us 
the heart of it." 

BYIGTDG"ET K'jyNTz 



College of Education students attend the 
fourth annual Education Symposium held 
on February 8th. This session explored the 
use of creativity in the elementary class- 
room. (Photo by Brad Camp) 




Human 
Ecology Council 



FRONT ROW: Sherri Wright, Diane Pratt, Julie 
Blanchard, Tana Hedstrom, Michelle McDaniel, An- 
nette Green. SECOND ROW: Diana Ott, Rebecca 
Meng, Trau Horton, Janet Guedecke, Heather Hoover, 
Tresa Walters, Trisha Perrigo, Natalie Lowery. BACK 
ROW: Virginia Moxley, Rita Hoter, Kendra Spaeth. Dar- 
ren Landis, Peter Marsh, Nancy Weigand, Linda 
Varner. 



ICAT 



I Contributed A Twenty 

FRONT ROW: Joy Beth Scammahorn, Tish Gilpin, 
Doug Neuschafer, Jeanine Franklin, Darcy Frick. 
BACK ROW: Douglas Spencer, Brian Pratt, Jeff Chap- 
man, Brenda Sedlacek. 



Illuminating 
Engineering Society 



FRONT ROW: Filza Hassan, Brad Reece, Dwane 
Vaughn, Tim Sullivan, Jeremy Bauer, Mark Trentham, 
Shane Lutz, Craig Schraad, Kim Billones. BACK ROW: 
Joel DeHaven, Nat Timper, Gregory Hayes, Patrick 
Prendergast, Alex Weidman, Larry LaMette, Darin 
Crowder, Kurt Ewert. 



India Students 
Association 



FRONT ROW: C.S. Anuratha, Parul Shah, Cheryl 
D'souza, Elangannan Arunan, Kuppasamy Ravindran, 
Raman Dayanidhi, Sankaran Thayumanavan, Jriniva- 
san Sundhararajan, Bhuvana Gopalakrishnan. SEC- 
OND ROW: Thenmozhi Arunan, Puneet Gupta, Niran- 
jan Rao, Sanjay Dhawan, Sanjay Gattani, Victor Asir- 
vatham, Gopalakrishnan S., Sujatha Prakash. BACK 
ROW: Sheba Ignatius, Biju Andrews, Udaya Kmar Tai- 
wan Ramesh Iyer, Paramjeet Ahluwaia, Vivek Bandla, 
Prakash Krishnaswami, Mohankumar Puliyur. 



Indonesian Student 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Darnetty, Maria Kustyawati, Saptarahmi 
Febriastuh, Hidrayani, Ida Hartadi, Lily Ribowo, Novi 
Gurtino. SECOND ROW: Agustina Susiyanti, Teguh 
Adiprasetyo, Hari Hartadi, Thalib Akbar, Chalidin Abdul- 
lah, Lily Setyorini. BACK ROW: Purboyo Guritno, II- 
nayan Paster Susenapathy, Aulia Tasman, Hari Utama 
Ribowo, Ivo Budiprabawa, Suhardjito. 




AGICAL 

MEMORIES 




jj^^^^f^Q^^^^jgj^f^^ll^jy^^j^^Y^ 



5 



A N T A 



4 Christmas party for child- 

m ren at Manhattan Day 

lM Care was one of Silver 
/ M Wings' numerous com- 
|^^ munity projects. 
L JL The group brought 
>anta to the center to enchant the 
hildren and hear their Christmas 
rishes. 

'Seeing the innocence of the mo- 
nent when the children saw Santa 
vras great," said Beth Bradley, junior 
n secondary education and acting 
:lub commander. 

Bradley said they threw the party to 
nake the kids feel special and give 



them a break from their normal 
activities. 

"Watching nearly 40 kids purely 
enjoying themselves let all of us who 
helped with the party relive our own 
histories," she said. 

Some of the children asked Santa if 
what they had heard about his rein- 
deer was true. Bradley said it was fun 
to watch Santa set the children 
straight. 

Silver Wings, a service organiza- 
tion, was an offshoot of the national 
group Angel Flight. 

Founded at the University of 
Omaha in 1952, Angel Flight was a 




group for civilian girls. Its national 
headquarters were established in 
1957 when Arnold Air Society unified 
the group by calling a national meet- 
ing for representatives of each 
branch. 

Bradley said the name Silver Wings 
was selected after the group became a 
co-ed organization, because it was 
gender- neutral. 

K-State received its first charter in 
the 1960s. Bradley said it died and re- 
vived a couple of times since then, the 
last time being 1987. It got another 
start two years later. 

Cathy Barnes, senior in political 
science and AAS member, ap- 
proached Bradley about reviving the 
program. She acted as liaison be- 
tween the groups. 

Barnes said the groups planned a 
large recruiting effort to inform people 
about the group. 

'The big misconception is that you 
have to be in ROTC or the military to 
be a member," Barnes said. 

by y|"0-|r"j inrrffBT 




A child asks Santa Clausfor a Christmas 
gift. Santa listened to about 40 children's 
wishes. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Silver Wings members try to coerce a day 
care child to give his Christmas wishes to 
Santa Clans. Santa visited the Methodist 
Church annex to see the children. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Silver Wings ***=> 191 



Institute of 

Electrical and 

Electronic Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Eva Quiley, Jennifer Longley, Greg 
Weisenborn, Vincent Masilionis, Robert Young, Greg 
Brown, Chris Jata, Matthew Farmer. SECOND ROW: 
David Hammes, Stacy Lacy, Brian Waisner, Brad Sutc- 
liffe, Eric Smith, Billy Cobb, Mark Bashaw, Scott linger. 
BACK ROW: David Dyke, Mark Machin, Ross Stites, 
Ron Gurr, Todd Howard, Jeff Hensley, Gregory Doll, 
Najeeb Siddiqui. 



Institute 

of Industrial 

Engineering 



FRONT ROW: Amy Young, Lydia Chang, Helen Strunk, 
Skip White, Christian Tonn, Aaron Holm, Connie Col- 
trane, Paula Kruse. SECOND ROW: Anita Ranhotra, 
Christian Blackwell, Diane Vantuyl, Ken Ward, Dana 
Robinson, Charlene Linsky. BACK ROW: Carolyn Og- 
den. Gale Deters, Jerry Visser, Greg Richardson, Juan 
Monserrat, Bradley Kramer. Brent Bestwick. 



Inter fr aternity 
Council 



FRONT ROW: Daniel Biggs. Clinton Riley, David Ayres, 
Johnny Gaffney, Robert Ruckman, Dennis O'Keefe, 
Tod Crimmins, Brian Schrag. SECOND ROW: Sean 
Hare, Scott Eilert, Galen Camp, Michael Sears, Greg 
Skaggs, James Purvis, Kyle Kramer, Garrett McCowan. 
BACK ROW: Jeff Shields, Corey Imhoff, Kent Kiracofe, 
Kenneth Allen, Ben Frisch, Kevin Needham, Brent 
Jones, Kurt Barrow, Todd Allenbrand. 



In t e rfr at e rnity 
Executives 



FRONT ROW: Sean Hare, Todd Allenbrand, Corey Im- 
hoff, Dennis O'Keefe, Scott Eilert, Johnny Gaffney. 



Interior 

Architecture 

Student Council 



FRONT ROW: Dana Meyer, Amy Bengtson, David Koe. 
SECOND ROW: William Watkins. BACK ROW: Dennis 
Douglas, Thomas Hanson, Keith Brooks. 




Keeping the dream of on<j 
man alive was the driving 
force behind the Multicul 
tural Student Council':! 
observance of Martii 
Luther King Jr. week. Th< 
diversity of the programs presentee 
was matched by the variety of thos<j 
who attended them. 

Veryl Switzer, associate director o 
intercollegiate athletics, and Jame 
Boyer, professor of education, heade< 
up the committee for the fourth conse 
cutive year. 

"It has been good to see the prog 
ram expand since it began in 1985, 
Switzer said. "It started out as the con 
vocation lecture, and it has reall 
grown from there." 

More than 20 programs were pre 
sented during the week to increas 
student awareness of King's goals an 
ideals and to promote unity i: 
diversity. 

"We want to not only tell this geneij 
ation who King was, but to give them 
feeling of what he did and what h 
stood for," Switzer said. 

Programming included plays, a me 




UNIVERSITY 

I V E R SIT Y 

• U LTI-CULTURAL'S WAY TO 

E L E B R A T E 







lorial walk, films discussing the civil 
ights movement and panel discus- 
ions on various topics. 

"Some of the most successful prog- 
ams were the convocation lecture, 
ae candlelight vigil and memorial 
ralk, King's Kids, and the luncheon," 
>witzer said. "We were very pleased 
/ith the turnout, but we hope it con- 
inues to grow significantly." 

Involvement was campus-wide and 
icluded several groups working with 



the Multicultural Student Council. 
Kristen Oblinger, graduate student in 
student counseling and personal ser- 
vices and Ford Hall director, and 
Diana Robertson, Strong Complex di- 
rector, represented the housing and 
dining services. Judy Davis, Women's 
Resource Center director, also 
participated. 

"I felt that the whole week was an 
excellent move toward diversity," Ob- 
linger said. "All of the programming 




was vital to the success of the week as 
a whole. I personally enjoyed the 
speech given by Reverend Samuel 
Mann, he was very powerful. I don't 
think anyone left his program without 
being moved." 

Oblinger said that working on the 
committee was a great way to be 
involved. 

'The housing department has been 
wonderful about working this week up 
with us," Switzer said. "Working with 
other groups is a good way to promote 
cooperation and unity, so the more 
people we can get involved in the plan- 
ning, the closer we are to achieving 
our goals." 

The residence halls showed the six- 
part film series "Eyes on the Prize," a 
detailed account of the civil rights 
movement. The halls also hosted a 
panel discussion about black greek 
organizations. 

"The black greek program was one 
of the best we've ever had," said Kelly 
Zuel, housing programmer. "The at- 
tendance was great, and it was very 
interesting and informative." 
(Continued on page 196) 




Delivering a message to a crowd gathered 
in All Faiths Chapel, the Rev. Sterling Hud- 
gins shares his thoughts on Martin Luther 
King Jr. (Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 

Dawn Davis, sophomore in journalism and 
mass communications, holds Perris Cole- 
man while joining hearts and voices with 
many others during the candlelight vigil. 
The ceremony was sponsored by the Multi- 
cultural Student Council. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 



MULTICULTURE 



193 



O B 



International 
Trade Association 



FRONT ROW: Kristin Wagner, Lorinda Morrison, Britt 
Wagner, Sherri Wright. SECOND ROW: Catherine 
Murram, Kelly Guthrie. Toquir Ahmad, Jeremy Cox, 
Craig Milde, Katy Hail. 



K-Laires 
Square Dance Club 



FRONT ROW: Arioah Fairchild, Gilbert Garcia, Doug 
Caldwell, Ken Samson, Christina Merriman, Martin 
Johnston, Wendy Winkler. SECOND ROW: Annette 
Hoover, Janet Tharman, Mary Nichols, Michelle Dickey, 
Paulette Samson, Pamela Donaldson. THIRD ROW: 
Lori Teghtmeyer, Tim Sprecker, Lewis Armstrong, Eric 
Wickman, Janet Metcalf. BACK ROW: Geoff Habiger, 
John Hawks, Marc Machin, Bill Struckmeyer. 



Kansas State 
Engineer Magazine 



FRONT ROW: Angela Talarico. Doug Miller, Matthew 
Farmer, Filza Hassan. BACK ROW: Paula Maxey, Ken 
Ward, John Doughty, Scott Aberle, Brian Ruby. 



K-State 
Sailing Club 



FRONT ROW: Robert Swenson, Andrew Kneisler, Mo- 
hanad Alkoubaisi, George Hubka, Melanie Hooper, Mi- 
chael Duff, Michelle Ghiselli. SECOND ROW: Bill 
Jahnke, Neal Howland, Brent Vopat, Alvin Smith, Bill 
Coiner, Sabine Gerds, Alice Jones. BACK ROW: Sud- 
hir Gondhalekar, Stephen Greene, Dennis Odgers, Jeff 
Larsen, Stephanie Metzger, Amiee Fuller. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 



Band 



FRONT ROW: Bob Kimbrough, Roger Denning, Mi- 
chael Miller, Troy Coverdale, Gary Manly, Eric Tims. 
SECOND ROW: Jon Thummel, Douglas Sisk, Scott 
Rockwell. Lynn Berges, Levi Morris, Jeffrey Parks. 
BACK ROW: David Vesper, Darin Baldwin, Alex Shultz, 
Brad Piroutek, Bob Lehman. 





(H ^ d jw& 



C E L E B RATI 

(Continued from page 1 93) 

When the committee planned tht 
events, they tried to get as many stu 
dents, faculty and colleges involved a: 
possible. 

'The Women's Resource Center i; 
always ready to do its part during thi; 
very important week," Davis said 
'This is a week when people can se< 
the world around them in a differen 
light." 

The theme for the week was "Living 
the Dream: Nonviolence," created It 
the Martin Luther King Center for So 
cial Change. 

'The past two years the theme wai 
the same, and I think the change thi; 
year had a lot to do with the fact tha 
we are in the midst of a war," Switze 
said. "King was against all types o 
violence." 

In recognition of King, the Univer 
sity did not hold classes on the na 
tional holiday, but the week's activi 
ties proceeded. 

"We wanted to have as many thing; 
as possible going on," Switzer said 
"We didn't mind having two or thre 
programs going on at the same time 
because with 20,000 students to worl 
with, you just can't have too much go 
ing on. We wanted to make use of al 
the time we had." 

Switzer said he felt the week was < 
success. 

"This should be a campus-wid 
celebration that everyone is involvec 
in and excited about," he said. 



BY BECKY NEWMAp? 





Participating in the candlelight vigil, Sean 
Cash, junior in political science, and Derek 
Nelson, sophomore in business administra- 
tion, joined students from different back- 
grounds in a celebration of culture diversity. 
(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 

Members of the United Black Voices provided 
music during one of many celebrations as a 
part of Martin Luther King Jr. Observation 
Week. (Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



MULTICULTURE 



195 



Korean Student 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Joo Hwan Hwang, Sung In Park, Seung- 
Kyu Choi, Hoyong Shin, Hun-Ku Kang, i.J. Jeon, 
Kangho Suh. BACK ROW: Yoonhie Lee, Yangsoo Kim, 
Jae Youl Kim, Do Sup Chung , Jang Woen Lee, Yun 
Chung Yang, Hong-Ji Kim. 



KSSSLHA 



Speech, Language & 
Hearing Association 



FRONT ROW: Susan Traiger, Linda Holdeman, Heidi 
Starks, Julie Canova, Roxanne Peterson, Theresa Rot- 
tinghaus, Amy Taylor, Rebecca Owens. BACK ROW: 
Rebecca Warders, Julie Tweed, Jennifer Clark, Jen- 
nifer Peninger, Beth Kolko, Julie Robben, Lori Strunk, 
Trish Hughes. 



Latter-Day Saints 
Student Association 



FRONT ROW: Lorraine Walter, Jeni Kiehl, Alyson 
McClure, Dorothy Birdwell, Jonathan McWhirter, Rob 
Parish, Thomas Parish, Brenda Brooksby. BACK 
ROW: Heidi Lott, Barbara Seay, Allena Moore, Casey 
Cherry, Thomas Cantrell, Thomas Nelson, Kimberly 
Parish, Hope Dahle. 



Ma s t e r of 

Industrial 

Engineering 



FRONT ROW: Junhong Shu, Alfonso Sanchez, Rene 
Contreras, Sushil Eapen, Amogh Dhavale, Sudhir 
Gondhalekar, Brent Bestwick, Tom Huang. SECOND 
ROW: Pei-En Pamela Hsu, Niranjan Rao, Santanu 
Nath, Udaya Kumar Talwar, Jay Sambasivam, Hunku 
Kang, Anandarao Suresh, Matt Higgins, Jennifer John- 
son. BACK ROW: Suresh Reddy, Biju Andrews, Steve 
Riese, Mark Terry, Juan Monserrat, Paramjeet Ahluwa- 
lia, Vivek Bandla, Tim Pottorff, George Tompkins. 



McCain Student 
Development Council 



FRONT ROW: Heidi Thoden, Bryan Johnson. Denise 
Vering, Signe Bauch, Michelle Ryan, Anthony Pauldin, 
John Downey, Sheri Leavitt. BACK ROW: Krista Loy, 
Missy Stout, Heather Anstaett, Mike Sears, Roger Tre- 
nary, John Riley. 




■« »i INDUSTRIAL 
• - f - ENGINEERING 



196 



Newman 





he scent of chili wafted 
through the air and 
friends forgot about stu- 
dies for a while during 
Food and Friendship, an 
activity sponsored by the 
Newman Club at St. Isidore's Catholic 
Campus Center. 

On the first Sunday of every month, 
Newman members cooked a meal that 
was open to anyone on campus, said 
Barb Stadler, junior in journalism 
and mass communications. The me- 
als were free, but club members ac- 
cepted donations for a different char- 
ity each month. 

"It gives us a chance to get together 
get away from books and forget aboul 
studying," said Kurt Spachek, senioi 
in management. "And it's cheaper 
than a movie." 

The club's purpose was to meet stui 
dent's spiritual, educational and so-! 
cial needs, according to the Rev. Nor 
bert Dlabal, St. Isidore's chaplain. 
Newman was split into four areas o 
concentration: educational, social 




SUPPORTIVE 

FRIENDSHIPS 

PR O V I D ED f HROUG H T H E 

NEWMA N C L UB 



service and peer ministry. 

According to Stadler, the educa- 
lional committee sponsored speakers 
o talk about selected religious subj- 
ects, while the social committee 
sponsored Food and Friendship and 
r riday fun nights. The events pro- 
ided a change of pace for some. 

"I'm able to get away from the peer 
Pressure of Aggieville," said Todd 
^ohr, sophomore in electrical 
(engineering. 

The service committee planned, 
prepared and served a Thanksgiving 
ilinner for the elderly. 



"We served about 70 shut-ins and 
1 50 ate at the center, " Stadler said. "It 
was very enjoyable. They appreciated 
it and the young people enjoyed hear- 
ing the older peoples' stories." 

The service committee also spon- 
sored Spring Break Alternative, a 
week of service in the Appalachian 
Mountains, Chicago or Kansas City. 

St. Isidore's Center was always 
open and Newman peer ministers 
were usually around to listen, counsel 
or just talk, Stadler said. According to 
Jeanne Purduski, senior in industrial 
engineering, the club's activities 




would have an impact on her life. 

"I have developed a lot of close 
friendships. There's a tight group," 
Purduski said. "There's so much sup- 
port and friendship, you want to get 
involved." 

According to Dlabal, the Newman 
Club was founded in 1867 at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania to spread the 
mission of John Henry Newman, a 
19th century cardinal and educator. 
The St. Isidore's chapter began in 
1912. 

_. _. _ 




In a test of quickness, Cheryl Talk, junior in 
business administration, and Anita Specht, 
graduate in history, fight over the last 
spoon in a game of spoons during Friday fun 
night at St. Isidore's Catholic Campus Cen- 
ter. Several Newman club members got 
together every Friday night for fellowship. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 

Scooping the remainder of the chili out of 
the kettle are Kurt Spachek, senior in man- 
agement, and Pete Hilger, junior in electri- 
cal engineering. The two worked in the 
kitchen of St. Isidore's Church to prepare 
for Food and Friendship. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



NEWMAN 



197 



MASKED 

BALL PROVIDES 

O U TLET FOR ARCHITECTURE 

ST tr^~E~N~T~S 



The stresses of studio were 
evident when architecture 
students dressed as 
buildings for a good time. 
Approximately 350 stu- 
dents and faculty in the 
College of Architecture and Design at- 
tended the Beaux Arts Ball at the Na- 
tional Guard Armory in November. 
The first ball in the 1920s brought 
together famous French and Ameri- 
can architects, said Wendy Ornelas, 
assistant professor of architecture 
and faculty adviser for the American 
Institute of Architecture Students, 
which sponsored the event. 

"It's been a costume ball party held 
during the fall where people dress up, 
usually as their favorite building, and 
they typically wear some kind of mask 
so you can't tell who that person is," 
Ornelas said. 

The name was based on the Ecole 
des Beaux Arts, a French school of ar- 
chitecture where the fundamentals of 
teaching architecture in the United 
States were developed, she said. 

James Reittinger, senior in ar- 
chitecture and ALAS president, said 
the K-State Beaux Arts Ball dated 
back to the 1970s. It originated as a 
formal, but following the theme "Build 
a Preferable Environment," many stu- 
dents designed costumes and profes- 
sors came as design police. 

Thirty students from Ornelas' stu- 
dio came dressed as the professor she 
taught with, while other students 
wore models from their classes. 

"We had some students who came 
dressed up with what they called 

Patrick Sarver, graduate student in land- 
scape architecture, dresses up as Kansas 
State University President, Jon Wefald. 

(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



'classical underwear,' where they had 
designed a classical building around 
themselves," Ornelas said. 

Rob Karlin, senior in architecture, 
won $50 for his futuristic headpiece 
made of studio materials. 

"It was just something I could go all 
out and be creative with," Karlin said. 

Kelley Scott, graduate student in land- 
scape architecture, and Steve Bird, fifth 
year student in landscape architecture, en- 
ter the party zone incognito. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 





198 



Society Of Landscape Architects 




Minority Assembly 

of Students 

in Health 



FRONT ROW: Roxy Silan, Aurora Rowland, JoBeth Si- 
Ian, Peter Arroyo, Sabrina Avila, Ha Ta. BACK ROW: 
Tina Brown, Sharita Brown, Diana Caldwell, John Bu- 
chanan, Vincent Mulenga, Stephen Wade. 



Mortar Board 



Senior Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Shelly Scoby, Kristi McCune, Sharon 
Pettijohn, Martha Kropt, Kelly Buttron, Dan Biggs, Karin 
Dell'Antonia, James Walker. SECOND ROW: Jan 
Wissman, Heather Simmons, Krista Reese, Beth Hile- 
man, Wendy Summerhill, David Lind, David Blasi, Kyle 
Murdock, Uzma Quraishi. BACK ROW: Heidi Krucken- 
berg, Brenda Neely, Shawna Maechtlen, Eston 
Schwartz, Anita Krug, Jeffrey Breit, Douglas Holle, Ste- 
ven Franzen, Kim Jones, Sam Kruckenberg. 



Multicultural 
Student Council 



FRONT ROW: Alphonso Hunter, Wendell Edwards, 
Stephen Wade, Regina Estevez. SECOND ROW: Ste- 
phen Moore, Sharita Brown, Cassandra Redmond, Ian 
Bautista. BACK ROW: Diana Caldwell, Thurman Wil- 
liams, Jeneena Hubbard. 



National 

Agrimarketing 

Association 



FRONT ROW: Sherry Thorn, Jody Noll, Shannan 
Seely, Nancy Townsend, William Broadie, William Ca- 
sey, Jerry Bremenkamp, Melissa Angell, Ellen John- 
cock. SECOND ROW: Dana Thomson, Carrie Patry, 
Debbie Anderson, Roger Long, Mark Viets, Todd 
Schwarz, Jeff Hendrickson, Travis Hirst, Dana Buko- 
vatz. THIRD ROW: Lori Mikesell, Maurice Baalman, 
David Peterson, Doug Pleak, Jeff Zimmerman, Jason 
Norquest, Rodney Denholm. BACK ROW: RoLan Leni- 
ton, Michael McGinn, Jim Townsend, Jeffrey Naysmith, 
Ton Katzer. Robert Klozenbeecher, Brad Ramsdale. 



National Residence 
Hall Honorary 



FRONT ROW: Julie Blanchard, Chong Gi Kim, Mark 
Shields, Max Vandament, Laura Riley, Deborah Wil- 
liams. SECOND ROW: Angela Schulze. Stephanie 
Haub, Kelli Zuel, Heidi Engemann, Sandra Wiederholt, 
Brenda Morgenstern, Sam, Robinson. BACK ROW: 
Lynn Bridwell, Cindy Myers, John Doughty, Ira Rundell, 
Mitzi Loughmiller, Brenda Highbarger, Larry 
Hackleman. 



National Society 

of Architectural 

Engineering 



FRONT ROW: Jill Dirksen, Peggy Dunn, Darin Crow- 
der, Alex Weidman, Barbara Sawyer, Megan Maskill. 
Larry LaMette, Amy Turnquist, Beth Glauz. SECOND 
ROW: Filza Hassan, Sarah Jekiett. Desiree Morrell, 
Christopher Jenkins, Keith Reihl, Gregory Hayes, Larry 
Hackleman, Vicki Schertz. BACK ROW: Laurie Black, 
Joel DeHaven, Craig Schraad, Brad Megee, Jeremy 
Bauer, Scott McKinley, Kelly Dame, Steve Beatte, Ke- 
vin Fox. 



National Society of 
Black Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Donnell Dantzler, Michael Wilson, David 
Roberson, Bill Jackson, Calvin Mayfield, Jami McCal- 
lop. BACK ROW: Monrovia Scott, Debora Hawthorne, 
Shontell Perkins, Michelle Williams, Ira Bolden, De- 
borah Dempsey, Leslie Lavender. 



National Society 

of Professional 

Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Janet Metcalf, Harry Knostman, Matt 
Hendnckson, Eric DeVolder. BACK ROW: Doug 
Mclver, Craig Murphy, Eric Sipe, Brian Rast. 



New Currents 



FRONT ROW: Alice Hall, Debbie Loucks, Eric Brunt. 
BACK ROW: Jenny Kemp, Jeanne Purduski, Shannon 
Curran. 



N e w m a n 



FRONT ROW: Pete Hilger, JoAnn Westhoff, John Mick, 
Darlene Gradig, Barbara Stadler. BACK ROW: Jeanne 
Purduski, Brenda Westhoff, Ken Broxterman, Larry 
Schieferecke, Tim Pottorff, Todd Rohr, Karen Kelly. 



200 



DOCENT 





alancing a 13-pound golderl 
eagle on his arm, Ror 
Schulze calmly explained tc 
a group of attentive listeners 
the danger he would be in ii 
not for the heavj 
leather glove he wore. Soon the listen 
ers, who were docent students, wouk 
also be able to hold the bird. 

Once a week, animal lovers learnecf 
more about Sunset Zoo through it$ 
docent classes. Schulze, zoo educa 
tional curator, taught the $25 courst 
in which students learned zoo back 
ground, animal care and tour train 
ing. Of the 60 students in the class, 9( 
percent were K-State students 
mostly from the pre-veterinary medi 
cine program, Schulze said. 

Sessions ran from October througl 
March, ending at the prime time foi 
zoo tours and educational programs 
This gave docents the opportunity tc 
put their new skills to work. 




Holding a red-tailed hawk, Ron Schulze 
Sunset Zoo educational curator, teaches do 
cent students the appropriate technique it 
holding the bird. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer 



WHERE THE 

WILD THINGS ARE 

I O O D O C E NTS L E 1ST D A 

HE L PING hand 



; "We require that they attend two- 
mrds of the classes before they suc- 
cessfully complete the course," 
;chulze said. 

I Students who successfully com- 
ileted the course became a vital part 
jf the zoo, Schulze said. 
; "Lastyear, 25,985 people benefited 
j'om our instructional programs," 
jchulze said. "We would not be able to 
lave the educational programs with- 
'ut the volunteers. It gives us a 



chance to reach more people with our 
programs." 

Being a docent was enjoyable and 
helpful, said LaVonn Unruh, junior in 
pre-veterinary medicine. 

"I've always wanted to be a veter- 
inarian, so it's right up my alley," Un- 
ruh said. 

According to Unruh, the opportun- 
ity offered a learning experience un- 
paralleled by any class she had taken. 

"I've learned a lot and there are no 



tests and no grades," Unruh said. "It's 
a hands-on experience." 

Participants helped watch Rachel, 
a pregnant chimp at the zoo who re- 
quired 24-hour surveillance. This 
type of experience allowed veterinary 
students a special opportunity to 
work with different kinds of animals. 

"Working with the exotic animals — 
it's something I'll never get to do 
again," said Janice McBreen, senior in 
animal sciences and industry. 

According to Schulze, appropri- 
ately trained docents enabled the 
zoo's educational programs to run 
smoothly. 

"It's a success," Schulze said. "They 
are a big, big help to us." 

lx!!]iSlMi(LlY;;ixiip;Hi;si 

Changing perches, the hawk makes her 
way to Rebecca Wilsey's arm. Wilsey, sopho- 
more in pre-veterinary medicine, was one of 
60 students in the zoo's docent classes. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Omicr o n Nu 



Human Ecology 

FRONT ROW: Ann Butler, Amy Schwartz, Caryn 
McNerney, Kathleen Arnold. BACK ROW: Rebecca 
Meng, James Elliott, Kimberly Moddelmog, Jill Harsch. 



Pakistan Student 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Syed F. Rizvi, Jamil Syed, Syed Shakir, 
Ahmad Tariq, Habib Shaikh, Irfan Sohail. SECOND 
ROW: Ahsan Razzaq, Ali Kazmi, Umer Yousafzai, 
Khurram Azhar, Syed A. Rizvi, Faisal Tariq. BACK 
ROW: Nauman Saeed, Sohail Malik, Mohammad 
Ghori, Zaheer Ahmad. Adam Khan, Asim Elahi. 



P anh e 11 e ni c Council 



FRONT ROW: Julie Dibble, Laura Murphy, Sara Jaax, 
Joy Beth Scammahorn, Mitzi Nelson, Monica Holthaus, 
Jennifer Chase. SECOND ROW: Jillaine Patterson, Jill 
Kottler, Missy Jones, Michelle Ryan, Amber Romans, 
Michelle Addleman, Joanne Pounds. BACK ROW: 
Kimberly Mueller, Danielle Knight, Michelle Moon, Ro- 
bin Turner, Lora Gilliland. 



Panh el 1 en i c 
Executive Council 



FRONT ROW: Jenifer Scheibler, Mindy Loughman, 
Kristin Johnson, Jennifer Barenberg, Melissa Delgado. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



Freshman Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Staci Hartter, Amy Funk, Erika Parker, 
Lori Berry, Kimberly Kirk, Jennifer Lickteig, Dina Balik. 
BACK ROW: Jennifer Malone, Heather Muchow, Andy 
Heeren, Marcus Mountford, Julia Begley, Jennifer Hol- 
com, Tammy Lahar, Blake Logan. 



202 



WIC! 




Although they represented 
various stages in their ca- 
reer growth, women in 
professional and student] 
chapters of Women in 
Communication si 
Incorporated shared their commor 
goals and challenges of the professior 
they had chosen. 

"Our members have interests irl 
communication, including advertis 
ing, public relations, print journalisn 
and radio and television," said Anr 
Ruselowski, junior in journalism anc 
mass communications and WIC 
chapter president. 

The national headquarters de 
scribed WICI as an organization t( 
promote the advancement of womei 
in all fields of communication, worl 
for First Amendment rights, recognizi 
distinguished professional achieve 
ments and promote high professiona 
standards. 

WICI conducted a one-on-one prog 
ram with the professional group 









N T A C 

PROFESSIONAL CLUB PROVIDES 



which paired students with profes- 
sional members. Students visited 
.heir partners' workplaces to get a 
ook at the working world. 

'They are together usually for one 
/ear, but it can last forever," Ruse- 
owski said. 

The student WICI chapter joined 
!±ie professional Manhattan group to 
lost the Midwest Regional Conference 
it the Holiday Inn Holidome in March. 
Representatives from Kansas, Ne- 
braska, Wyoming, Missouri, Okla- 
homa and Colorado, plus local stu- 



dents not involved in WICI, attended 
the three-day leadership workshop 
and communications seminar. 

Keynote speakers included Karen 
De Witt, a New York Times Washing- 
ton correspondent who was last year's 
visiting professor at K-State's A.Q. 
Miller School of Journalism and Mass 
Communications; Edward Seaton, 
Manhattan Mercury publisher and 
editor-in-chief; and Shirley Lueth, 
humorist and author. 

Prior to the convention, the profes- 
sionals produced a 60-second promo- 




tional video with help from the new 
Educational Communications 
Center. 

"We aren't part of the center," said 
Loretta Mayfield, professional chapter 
president. "We are just utilizing the 
center for a project to communicate 
with people at K-State." 

Guest speakers also enhanced stu- 
dents' contact with their fields of in- 
terest. In the fall, Sharon Morrow, di- 
rector of University Publications and 
Susan Higham, professional chapter 
vice-president, visited meetings. 

"The majority of our guest speakers 
are women who have careers in a vari- 
ety of areas of communication," Ruse- 
lows ki said. "We hope to increase our 
memberships and become more in- 
volved with the professional chapter." 

The organization was founded in 
1909 at the University of Washington 
as Theta Sigma Phi, a women's jour- 
nalism society. 

B"Y'';;"L"o"R";ri" b-^ittbt 




Watching over WICI script writers, Mel 
Chastain, ECC director, helps conduct the 
video production. WICI promoted the ad- 
vancement of women in the field of commu- 
nications. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzerj 

Practicing her script before production, 
Margaret Barnhart, junior in journalism 
and mass communications, prepares for a 
promotional video. Women in Communica- 
tions, Inc. produced a video with assistance 
from the new Educational Communications 
Center. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzerj 



WICI 



203 



Phi U p s i 1 o n m i c r o n 



Human Ecology 

FRONT ROW: Diana Ott, Julie Banchard, Heather 
Hoover, Robin Utz-Harris, Corinne Donahue, Tana 
Hedstrom, Sonja Grau, Uzma Quraishi, Tara Lewand. 
SECOND ROW: Debbie Chesmore, Gail Edson, Me- 
linda Handley, Nancy Weigand. Jill Harsch, Kim Fill- 
more. BACK ROW: Karen Pence, Rebecca Wood, Amy 
Huffman, Vickie Becker, Tresa Walters, Diann Stuchlik, 
Knsti Medley. 



Phi U p s i 1 o n mi c r on 



Human Ecology 

FRONT ROW: Staci Nicholson, Allison Krug, Angie 
Dunshee, Becky Matles, Sherri Wright. SECOND 
ROW: Rebecca Meng, Wendee Lauver, Shari Wallace, 
Karla Feezor, Tammy Troutt. BACK ROW: Laura Goff, 
Regina Arment, Jeanine Franklin, Alisha Cromer, Paula 
Vanderbilt, Victoria Nitcher. 



Pi Sigma Epsilon 



B u 



s i n e s s 



FRONT ROW: Beverly Hill, Midgley Ayres, Laura Bran- 
son. BACK ROW: Kirk Winter, Todd Muscari, Robert 
Mason. 



Pi Tau Sigma 



Mechanical Engineering 

FRONT ROW: Dan Aeschliman, Kimberly Toplikar, 
Doug Rephlo, Kyle Kramer, Mark Pfeifer, Jon Rittgers, 
Doug Lavery. BACK ROW: Scott McRee, Jeffrey 
Swearingen, Kevin Kaiser, Barton Lee, Kent Wehe, 
Douglas Barnett, Timothy Crow, Julie Bostater. 



Poultry 
Science Club 



FRONT ROW: Melvin Santos, Joshua Iboaya, Dambagi 
Maizama, Abel Gernat, Wendy Winkler. BACK ROW: 
Siu Loo, Joe Rogers, Heather Rogers, Al Adams. 





he K-State debate squac 
was a force to be reckonec 
with on the national de- 
bate circuit. After taking 
fifth, third and second ir 
the past three years, the 
squad looked at the possibility of nab- 
bing the national title to top off its 
string of successes. 

Susan Stanfield, instructor ol 
speech and head coach, said the prob- 
ability of reaching the No. 1 spot was' 
high. 

"We have been at No. 1 every month 
since October," Stanfield said. "We 
won't know what our place is until ar- 
ound April, but we have a pretty good 
idea of where we stand." 

The squad consisted of eight teams 
that traveled regularly to an average oi 
six tournaments per semester. 

"There are about 300 schools we 
compete against, including schools 
like KU, UCLA, Berkeley and Cornell/ 
Stanfield said. "Some tournaments 
are as close as Kansas City; others are 
as far away as Washington. We travel 
a lot." 

Debaters spent time outside of the 
classroom and competition research 
ing their cases. 

Each year a new resolution was pui 
out, and the teams worked up cases in 
favor of it. 

Teams researched court cases, stu- 
dies and various legal documents to 
find facts that supported their 
arguments. 

"The average debater probably 
spends about 20 hours per week do-| 
ing research," Stanfield said. "Thei 
older members on the squad do a lot 
more and the freshman do less, but it 
all evens out." 

The squad ran three affirmative 
cases throughout the year, but had 
worked up others as well for future 
competitions. 

"During the first few months there 
were new cases about every week, but 
we've stuck with three affirmatives 
since the beginning, and we feel that 
they're very strong," Stanfield said. 

She said she was positive about thei 
administration's support of the 
squad. 





BAT 



S U C C E S 

jp____,j_ . ™. _ - g A R I) WORK 

S F FIR M A T I V E 



"More is always better, but I can't 
Dmplain," Stanfield said. "I have 
een impressed with the support 
e've received. Other schools are 
mch worse off than we are, and we 
ave a good- sized squad to support." 

Cost was a factor in deciding which 
nd how many tournaments to 
ttend. 

"I would like to see separate fund- 
lg for our national competition," she 
aid. 'The location varies from year to 



year, and it's hard to say how much it 
might cost. Last year it was relatively 
inexpensive because it was in Mis- 
souri, whereas this year it is in 
Washington, so it will be pretty 
expensive." 

iy:iick:y;niiiii 

During a practice session with the sopho- 
more debate team, McCollum laughs at a 
joke made by afellow team member. The so- 
phomore team practiced with the team 
prior to a tournament. (Photo by Brad Camp) 





Practicing speed reading. Rich McCollum, 
senior in speech, prepares for a tourna- 
ment. McCollum was a member of the senior 
debate team. (Photo by Brad Camp) 



Debate Team 



205 




Lee Elementary School students follow the 
process of a Horticultural Therapy Club 
member while planting bulbs. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



CLIENTS 

SOW SEEDS 



OF SELF IMPROVEMENT ANE 



CONFIDENCE 



Nestled in a greenhouse in 
Throckmorton Hall, eight 
Big Lakes Development 
Center clients worked 
hand in hand with Horti- 
cultural Therapy Club 
members. Students and clients both 
reaped the benefits of a planted seed. 
Last year, the club contracted eight 
clients from Big Lakes, a developmen- 
tal center for the mentally hand- 
icapped, to work in its greenhouse. 



The arrangement allowed club mem 
bers to put skills to work in a caree 
setting. 

'This past year we wanted to see i 
we could make it (the greenhouse 
cost-effective," said Richard Mattson 
professor of horticulture and clul 
adviser. 

Every weekday from 9:30-ll:3( 
a.m. the clients worked with two o 
three club members and Gerry Hall 
Big Lakes horticultural therapist. Ac 




206 



HORTICULTURAL THERAPY 



' :ording to Mattson, the clients 
earned plant propagation, soil mixing 
ind cleaning skills. 

"I don't do anything except keep 
juality control," Hall said. 'They do all 
he work." 

The clients enjoyed working with 
he students as a "team," Hall said. 
Ivlattson said the benefits of horticul- 
ture therapy were more far-reaching. 

"I always say it helps body, mind 
uid spirit," Mattson said. "It's a pro- 
cess of using plants to improve hu- 
nans physically, emotionally, socially 
ind educationally." 

Each of the clients had incredible 
esults, Mattson said. 

'These people have changed," he 
>aid. "Each one of the clients could tell 
< r ou the exact procedure. Most of them 
fake on advanced levels of thought. 
r hey make management decisions." 

The club, which contained mostly 
lorticulture (Continued on page 209) 

Separating pots, Kevin Holman, Big Lakes 
Developmental Center client, prepares them 
\ r or transplanting. Eight Big Lakes clients 
vorked at the Horticultural Therapy Club's 
greenhouse. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 





Presidential Cabinet 



FRONT ROW: Becky Heble, Dorothy Roberts, Todd 
Johnson, Angela Martin, Debi Beck. BACK ROW: Ste- 
phen Moore, Carolyn Farris, Rob Dieringer, Kim Fank- 
hauser, Johnny Gaffney. 



Pre-Law Club 



FRONT ROW: Heather Muchow, Kristin Fisher, Su- 
zanne Pohl, Jan Dunlap. BACK ROW: Adee Hassan, 
Rod Ehrlich, Greg Rosa, Doug Stuhlsatz. 



Pre-Physical 
Therapy Club 



FRONT ROW: Mindy Bast, Jill Royer, Jeff Couchman, 
Amy Reed, Ginger Grieshaber, Lisa Kuntz, Kristine 
Kriss, Stephanie Hays. SECOND ROW: Melissa Daum, 
Haley Adams, Matthew Hayman, Holly Kleinschmidt, 
Chad Carter, Jon Mauszycki, Jon Bauer, Ellane Pes- 
mark, Susan Eversole, Deborah Brakenhoff. BACK 
ROW: Laurie Turner, Michelle Richardson, Jennifer 
Baxendale, Karen Jansen, LuAnn Pearce, Scott John- 
son, Brian Libel, Dan Peters, Matthew Uland, Linda 
Good, Mary Vohs, 



P re-Vet Club 



FRONT ROW: Theresa Heibel, Joe Rogers, Julie Ball, 
Regina McKinzie, Guy Kiracofe, John Jenia, Russell 
Brewer, Janice McBreen, Michelle Rypma. SECOND 
ROW: Heather Rogers, Tanja Katz, Tina Williams, John 
Lyle, Sue Lambrecht, Craig Iwanski, Perry Sorrell, Ma- 
lisha Small, Rebecca Wilsey. BACK ROW: Christine 
Ward, Nan Mueller, Michael Shen, Dan Osborn, Scott 
Randolph, Troy Dougherty, Alex Cole, Lori Hellebusch, 
Lori Smith. 



Pre-Vet Club 



FRONT ROW: LaVonn Unruh, Lisa Martinez, Julie 
Thompson, Jennifer Lippert, Julie Buzby, Deborah 
Alvers, Bryan Harnett, Stacey Merica, Danelle Okeson, 
Vicky Tripp-Ramsden, Morgan Ramsden. SECOND 
ROW: Chanc VanWinkle, A.J. Schmelzer, Jennifer Hol- 
com, Robin Hill, Jonathan Ringel, Libby Lugar, Carla 
Hurlbert, Robert Shepherd, Georgia Rogakos. THIRD 
ROW: Susan Dossett, Kimberly Rutter, Nancy Town- 
send, Michael Forbes, Jeremy Corbett, Jackie Hyland, 
Anita Williams, Brent Barrett. BACK ROW: Brent Hil- 
genfeld, Kevin Hankins, Matt Sylte, Todd Hedstrom, 
John Stika, Grant Hebel, Silva Reynaido. 




208 -**** Horticultural Therapy 



(Continued from page 207) therapy 
majors, also saw the positive effect on 
clients. 

"It's just the atmosphere of the 
greenhouse," said Jane Davis, senior 
in psychology. "As their plants grow it 
builds self-esteem and confidence, 
rhey can get jobs and it helps them get 
into the real world of work." 

Beth Kern, senior in horticulture 
therapy and club president, said the 
Big Lakes project was a positive 
xperience. 

"I'm also a psychology major, so it 
has motivated me," Kern said. "I've 
been with Big Lakes and I've seen 
them change, their plants grow and 
their plants sell. I actually do have an 
impact." 

The clients produced house plants, 
spring bedding and poinsettias to sell 
at Big Lakes' monthly plant and craft 
sales. The clients also received a wage 
with incentives for high quality and 
production, Mattson said. 

Club members held their own sales 
on campus to fund their trip to the na- 
tional Horticultural Therapy Club 
convention. Mattson said the club 
only broke even, but the project was 
still worthwhile. 

'They (the members) gain confi- 
dence and see that a project can 
work," Mattson said. 'The only thing 
you have to do is set the goals right." 

Assisting Lee Elementary School's 
Horticulture Club was another club 
project. Twice monthly, K-State stu- 
dents helped the elementary children 
learn horticulture basics. 

"It's all about giving the kids confi- 
dence and self-esteem," Mattson said. 
The teachers didn't think it was pos- 
sible, but the size of the group shows 
(that it was)." 

Approximately 20 elementary stu- 
dents attended the meetings after 
school to (Continued on page 210) 

During a bulb-planting session, Richard 
Mattson, professor of horticulture and club 
adviser, distributes tulip bulbs to Lee kin- 
dergarteners Jared Apple and Raymond 
Thompson. K-State club members taught 
■he elementary students horticultural te- 
vhiniques. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Professionals in 
Human Movement 



FRONT ROW: Orgene Descoteaux, Dirk Fankhauser, 
Roxanne Ayotte, Corey Long, Kevin Murray. BACK 
ROW: Janet Haskin, Tammy Van Laeys, William Zerrer, 
Bethany Berry, Teresa Sponsel. 



Psi Chi 



Psychology 

FRONT ROW: Kelly Grant, Jodi Darst, Michelle Moon, 
Teresa Lechtenberg, Denise Haffner, Amy White, April 
Oharah. BACK ROW: Stephanie Rock, Dalene Wie- 
land, Brian Libel, Tim Epperheimer, Jim Novak, Kyle 
Miller, Sarah Boyle. 



Public Relations 

Student Society 

of America 



FRONT ROW: Tammy Breitenbach, Ryan Hayter, Amy 
Hadlock, Stephanie Smith, Tim Clopton, Angela Law- 
son, Rebecca Schroeder, Chris McEntee. SECOND 
ROW: Michelle Poulin, Jeff Breit, Kelly Schwarz, Angela 
Huff, Beth Palmer, Donna Warren, Shannon Matthew. 
BACK ROW: Barbara Price, Daniel Pfenenger, Richard 
Nelson, Maria Rockhold, Mary Ubel, Mellissa Peters, 
Heather Stewart. 



Rodeo Club 



FRONT ROW: Shannon Hoeme, Shawna Stevens, 
Kathy Beaton, Tammi Larson, Debbie Clough, Trina 
Hiner, Jill Harsch, Penny Garrett, Heather Lynn. BACK 
ROW: Merle Flinn, Carrie Sharp, Danny Trevithick, 
John Reh, Alan Duryea, Roy Hendrickson, Jeff Pender- 
graft, Todd Stum, Bobbie Ward. 



Rot ar act Club 
of Manhattan 



FRONT ROW: UzmaQuraishi, Janet Goedecke, Shaun 
Evans, Rebecca Meng, Julie Blanchard. BACK ROW: 
Kristie Essig, Diane Pratt, Julie Gibbins, Wansit Saiya- 
wan, Carta Shull, Robert Rainbolt, Christian Blackwell. 




Jane Davis, senior in horticulture therapy 
and psychology, shows Lee kindergarteners 
Raymond Thompson and Nick Ranker, 
which direction the tulip bulbs go in the 
pots before they plant them. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 

As part of their daily duties in the green- 
house, Big Lakes' clients Marjorie Facklam 
and Verella Roudybush repot plants. Work- 
ing in the greenhouse was therapeutic for 
the clients. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



CONFIDENCE 

(Continued from page 209) learn about 
horticulture. 

According to Mark Smith, senior in 
horticulture therapy, the college stu- 
dents assisted the children in produc- 
ing enough marigolds for the entire 
school. 

'They did everything from sowing 
the seeds to germinating and trans- 
planting the plant," Smith said. "Our 
intent was to give a free marigold to all 
the teachers, children, administra- 
tion, bus drivers and janitors." 

Both clubs were successful as all 
575 people received a flower in May. 

'The neatest part is that we get to 
take the plants home," said Jessica 
Renea Hazelrigg, fourth grade. 

Plant interaction was essential for 
children, Smith said. 

'The whole basis of man's learning 
comes from plants," Smith said. 
"Man's observation of nature — it's 
one working eco-system. They (the 
children) look at that and learn that 



everything is interconnected." 

But Smith said the children als 
discovered a very important lesso 
from the plants. 

'They also learn things don't a 
ways go your way," Smith saic 
"Sometimes things die." 

Mattson said the children gaine 
many of the same things as the Bi 
Lakes clients, like improved sel 
esteem and confidence. 

"We need to feel worth," Mattso 
said. 'The children receive praise b< 
cause it looks good and the child fee 
proud." 

Mattson recalled hearing one chil 
say, "I wish my Dad was here," whi 
planting the marigolds. He saw it £J 
proof of building a positive self imag, 

The projects also helped the chik 
ren appreciate the environment. 

"It doesn't take kids long to realize; 
you plant a seed, it will make the wor! 
look better," Mattson said. 

The teachers were grateful for tr 
college students' interaction. 

"It wouldn't have been nearly i 
good without the help of the K-Sta 



210 **»*!> HORTICULTURAL THERAPY 




iorticultural Therapy Club," said 
Vlargaret Walker, sixth grade teacher. 

According to Kern, the key ingre- 
lient to the organization was provid- 
ng hands-on opportunities. 

"We try to involve the club members 
uid give them experience so they 
aiow what to expect when they get out 
!of college)," Kern said. 

K-State was the only university in 
he nation that offered bachelor and 
naster of science degrees in horticul- 
ure therapy. Mattson said all 28 hor- 
iculture therapy majors participated 
n the club to some degree. 

"We're lucky that horticulture ther- 
ipy is increasing," Smith said. "Most 
>eople don't understand what horti- 
ulture therapy is." 

As the only student Horticultural 
Tierapy Club chapter in the nation, it 
mpacted other peoples' lives. 

"It shows that students can go out 
here and do something," Kern said. 
'When we work with clients from Big 
akes and Lee, both sides benefit." 

_... s .^. H .. t ..g..^....^..™..p.. H ..g..™.g 





Society for 

the Advancement of 

Management 



FRONT ROW: Sheri Robinson, Amy Henderson, 
Teresa Kostelac. Beth Engler, Mary Black, Janet Cor- 
bett, Lynne Hamburg, Sandy Neer, Emma Davidson, 
Shannon Cain. SECOND ROW: Joyce Thummel, 
Amanda Setter, Michelle Kline, Terri Spurgeon, Brenda 
Morgenstern, Michelle Moon, Paige Jones, Teresa Wal- 
ton, Cheryl Falk, Robert Jones. BACK ROW: Laura 
Heide, Gregory Vick, Sharon Willits, Michael Prothe, 
Jeff Wager, Casey Dodd, Audrey Lemon, Amy Lemon, 
Kathryn Anastasio, David Pittman. 



Society for 

the Advancement of 

Management 



FRONT ROW: Steven Shafer, Anne Allison. Alena Ku- 
bicek, Troy Kueser, Bill Willson, Julie Pfannenstiel, Ken 
Schefter, Sherry Irsik, Kimberly Pritchett. SECOND 
ROW: Dawn Sylva, Angela Schulze, Melissa Binner, 
Stephanie McFarren, Marietta Lonneke, Denise Daught- 
erly, Tammy Pitner, Diane Kramer. Becky Heble, 
Angelica Diaz, Liz Law. BACK ROW: Brad Boydston, 
Stephanie Keagle, Shannon Hoeme, Roger Kohn, 
Brian Buckner, John Rosenbaum, Steve Molitor, Jeff 
Martens, Brent Hubbell, James Martin. 



Society for 

the Advancement of 

Management 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Breit, Karyn Mosier, Kara Lafferty, 
Jo Ann Dreiling, Craig Robinson, Michael Burton, Jerry 
Krehbiel, Ron Biehler, Michael Wiersma. SECOND 
ROW: John Bunch, Jennifer Johnston, Michael Rice, 
Matt Brooks, Travis Schulte, Larry Devault, Brian 
Westphal, Stan Elsea. BACK ROW: Edward Reyes, 
Eric Telgenhoff, Lonnie Knopp, Joe Raschke, Mark 
Huelskoetter, Kevin Gehrke. 



Sigma Gamma 
E p s il o n 



Geology 

FRONT ROW: Diane Hungerford, Eric Nold, Brian 
Smith. Barbara Tilley. BACK ROW: Greg Taylor, Steve 
Roth, Ken Ross, John Zimmerman. 



Sigma Lambda Chi 



Construction Science 

FRONT ROW: James Keusler, Kenny Hoy. Greg Co- 
vington, Kollin Knox, Craig Swenson, Doug Stuhlsatz, 
Manjiro Fujioka. BACK ROW: Michael Christ, Darren 
Hinton, Paul Gerber, James Goddard, Morrod Doughra- 
maji, Jack Carlson, Tim Browder, Jeff Wasinger. 



Social Work 
Organization 



FRONT ROW: Suzanne Vonlintel. Tony Moore, Wendy 
Droge, Ruth May, Donna Moreaux, Lori Torkelson, 
Shelby Ronen, Christine Clark. BACK ROW: Leann 
Rogers, Gwen Jamagin, Tammy Morgan, Cia Verschel- 
den, Ed Leboeuf, Sharon Barker, Stephanie Kroeker, 
Cristine Templeton, Angela Ptacek. 



Society for 
Collegiate 
Journalists 



FRONT ROW: Chris Koger. BACK ROW: Tom Alberg, 
Margo Keller, Mike Venso, Ashley Stephens, Susanne 
Schmeling. 



Society of 

Manufacturing 

Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Frank Williams. William Merton. BACK 
ROW: David Ben-Arieh, Juan Morales, Brian Palmer, 
Paul Oberrieder, Nathan Tucker, Carl Wilson. 



Society of Women 
Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Lynn Hughes. Laurie 
Davidson, Annette Berrey, Katherine Russell, Beth 
Glauz, Lisa Meis. SECOND ROW: Vicki Schertz, 
Angela Ballard, Anita Ranhotra, Carolyn Ogden, Amy 
Valigura, Christy Bentley, LeAnne Bartley. BACK 
ROW: Nancy Anderson, Renee Kjosa, Kerry Delay, Jill 
Dirksen. Kara McMahon, Julie Schmid. 



Society of Women 
Engineers 



FRONT ROW: Hermann Donnert, Andrea Schmidt, De- 
nise Delker, Elizabeth Kernes, Rita Whisnant. SEC- 
OND ROW: Kristen Good, Sharon Grout, Lanette 
Schmeidler, Katherine Grau, Amy Rathgeber. BACK 
ROW: Janet Metcalf, Heather Bartel, Lori Vanderlinden, 
Jodi Vanderlinden, Francie McKee, Sabra Pittman. 





tudents at K-State learne 
about the "old times 
while helping Manhatta 
senior citizens with the: 
homes and activitie 
through the campus Home Sen 
program. 

Home Serve matched up studei 
volunteers with elderly people wr 
needed a hand. 

Students involved, however, alj 
benefited from the program. Stac( 
Norton, junior in pre-physical the 
apy, was paired with Gisela Egere 
62, of Manhattan in November. 

Norton said she learned a lot fro: 
the Egerer's stories. 

"Gisela has great stories about e 
sorts of things," Norton said. 

Egerer said the match was succes 
ful and that Norton was alwa} 
friendly and nice to her. 

Norton tried to visit Egerer at lea 
once a week. 

"I love coming to see her, if just to s 




Gisela Egerer, 62, and Stacey Norton, j 
nior in pre-physical therapy, talk about tl 
items that will possibly be used in a rui 
mage sale. Egerer said she had her doub 
about selling or giving away the item 
many of which she'd had a long time. (Phc 
by Christopher T. AssaJ) 

While Norton sorts through articles Eger 
knitted, Egerer looks at quilting direction 
on some packages. Norton helped Eger 
sort items for a rummage sale. (Photo 1 
Christopher T. AssaJ) 



LINKING 

GENERATIONS 

f H R 6 U G H H E LPING H A N D S 6 F 

HO 1 E S E RV E 



back, talk and relax," Norton said. 
"What I notice about Gisela is that she 
doesn't have an old mind. She seems 
on my level." 

In the spring, the pair spent time 
organizing a rummage sale. Egerer 
had an entire apartment on the other 
side of her house full of items that 
needed to be sorted for the sale. 



Networking between the Manhat- 
tan Senior Center and Home Serve 
brought Norton and Egerer together. 
The Center gave Home Serve a list of 
senior citizens interested in matching 
up with young people. 

Egerer said she tried to visit the 
Center at least twice a week. She said 
she appreciated the Center because 



people there listened and talked to her 
on a personal level. 

The Center was part of a network of 
resources in the Manhattan commun- 
ity to serve the elderly, according to 
Su-Ella McKinzie, junior in manage- 
ment and Home Serve coordinator. 

When Home Serve received infor- 
mation through the Center about el- 
derly people interested in being 
matched up, McKinzie interviewed 
them before putting them with 
students. 

McKinzie said she paired people ac- 
cording to interests, dislikes and per- 
sonalities. Last year, McKinzie said, 
15 pairs were matched; this year the 
goal was 20. 

"It's such a joy to see the lights in 
the eyes of the student and the elderly 
person when they are matched up," 
McKinzie said. 

One of the activities all pairs did 
together was Christmas caroling at 
the Alma (Continued on page 214) 




Elderserve 



213 



Speech Unlimited 



FRONT ROW: Tammy Conroy, Sandi Woodward, Jana 
Dinning, Laura Pelletier, Jim Kimble, Terry Lindeman, 
Angela Hensley. SECOND ROW: Matt Moore, Laura 
Camien, Amy Collett, Anja Teasley, Tim Schultz, Stacie 
Schrock, Danna Lay. BACK ROW: Craig Brown, Karen 
Haase, Jonathon Mertz, Mark Ray, Shelah Shanks, 
Tom Burns. 



Sprockets 
International 



FRONT ROW: Ken Ward, Scott Hammers, Michael 
Janzen, Michael Smith. 



SPURS 



Sophomore Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Lisa Sumner, Rachel Coffey, Dana 
Hutchison, Amy Petersen, Greta Wiechman, Michelle 
Ryan, Julie Martin, Erin McLain, Holly Campbell. SEC- 
OND ROW: Shannon Mueller, Crystal Harding, Scott 
Wissman. Karla Sipes, Derek Nelson. Kelly Mahan, 
Patricia Giefer. THIRD ROW: Carla Hayes, Catherine 
Freeborn, Sandra Goering, Jennifer Mize, Sarah Vida, 
Kathy Alexander, Carolyn Farris. BACK ROW: Mario 
Mayes, Dennis Clock, Dale Bixby, Douglas Robinson, 
Michael Lane, Steven Carlson. 



Steel Ring 



Engineering Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Michelle Kraft, Lydia Chang, Amy 
Young, Alison Pacheco, Daniel Biggs, Jeffrey Wasin- 
ger, Julie Bostater, Connie Coltrane. SECOND ROW: 
Kimberly Billones, Ira Bolden, Robert Julich, Paul 
Fisher, Robert Huizenga, Joel DeHaven. Bradley Bo- 
dine. BACK ROW: Ray Hightower, Ron Moon, David 
Kley, James Saunders, Michael Walberg, Lyle Burkhol- 
der, Kyle Murdock. 



Student 
Alumni Board 



FRONT ROW: Gwen Jarnagin, Darcy Stephenson, 
Clinton Riley, Dennis Marstall, Grant Rust, Dana Hutch- 
ison, Sheridan Swords. SECOND ROW: Bryan John- 
son. Mindy Loughman, John Niemann, David Wilson, 
Dennis Clock, Brook Filson, Gail Edson. BACK ROW: 
Courtney Novak, Mike Fiegel, Jeff Bates, Tim Oswalt, 
Tandy Trost, Marisa Larson. 




INDUSTRIAL 
ENGINEERING 



& •«&, ■<** s# -W 







1 







HOME STEVl 

(Continued from page 213) Mane 
Home in Alma. 

"We had a wonderful time caroling 
said Paula Gerber, freshman in psj 
chology and student volunteer. 

Gerber was matched up with Lloy 
and Phyllis Wickstrom last semest( 
and said they hit it off right awaj 

Some common activities for Horr 
Serve pairs included going out to dii 
ner, antique shopping, going to tr 
mall, and simply talking to each othe 

Students sometimes got a har 
from their partners, too. Gerb< 
wasn't able to go home for Thanksgi 1 
ing so she spent it with the Wick: 
troms and their family. 

Gerber said the program gave her 
lot of satisfaction. She found it exci 
ing to communicate with older peop 
and realized she needed their frienc! 
ship just as they needed hers. 

"If people knew how much diffe 
ence they could make in just sharing 
little half of an hour of their day, mo: 
people would share," she said. 

Home Serve was beginnging 
spread throughout the state, McKii 
zie said. A handful of cities asked hi 
to show them how to start a prograr 



BY VJC..K.I KNJ.G H..;; 






On a slow Manhattan afternoon, Norton 
talks with Egerer. The two met through the 
Home Serve program, a service that 
matches student volunteers with elderly 
people who need a hand. (Photo by Christo- 
pher T. Assqf) 

Before leaving for the day, Norton talks 
with Egerer about some of her problems. The 
pair met through the K-State Home Serve 
program which joined young and old for 
companionship. (Photo by Christopher T. As- 
sqf) 



ELDERSERVE 



215 



The Kansas State Engineer 
magazine staff had one 
characteristic few publi- 
cations had ... students 
majoring in engineering, 
not journalism, com- 
prised the staff. 

Engineering students started the 
publication in 1915 as the Kansas 
State Agriculture Engineer, according 
to Ken Ward, senior in industrial engi- 
neering and magazine business man- 
ager. The growing diversity of the engi- 
neering curriculum produced the 
1921 name change to the Kansas 
State Engineer. 

The publication's annual budget 
was $10,000, according to Mike Dor- 
cey, faculty adviser. A third of that fig- 
ure came from Student Government 
allocations; the rest was raised by 
selling advertising to local and na- 
tional businesses. 

'The more money you have, the 
more you can do with your magazine," 
Ward said. 




Lydia Chang, senior in industrial engineer- 
ing and production manager of the engi- 
neering magazine, perfects pages that will 
go into the magazine. She used a mouse to 
guide copy and other design elements into 
place. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Paula Maey, senior in industrial engineer- 
ing, watches Chang design pages on a com- 
puter in Ward Hall. Chang worked about 20 
hours of production for each issue. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



ENGINEERS 

MAKE A MARK 

C I R CUE AT ING STUDENT-PRODUCEl' 

M A G A Z I N 1 



KSE's circulation totaled 3,500, in- 
cluding all engineering students' 
complimentary subscriptions, 
alumni, high schools and junior col- 
leges, Ward said. The magazine came 
out twice a semester at a $5 annual 
subscription rate. 

Dorcey saw a number of changes 
take place in his three years with the 
magazine. The number of students 
enrolled in the class that produces the 
KSE more than doubled from 14 to 32. 
Color and graphics were introduced to 
improve the publication's visual im- 



pact, an editorial page and cartoon 
were added. 

"I don't mind bragging because th 
changes are due to the student's ini 
tiative," Dorcey said. 

The average size also increase! 
from eight to about 1 6 pages per issue 
Ward said. 

Although the majority of the stai 
were engineering majors, graphic ar 
tists contributed artwork. 

Ward and Dorcey agreed the maga 
zine decreased technicality to make i 
more entertaining and readable. 




216 



Engineer Magazine 



'The articles are geared for engi- 
neers, but we want anyone to be able 
to pick up the magazine and under- 
stand what they're reading," Ward 
said. 

Readers weren't the only ones to 
I benefit from the KSE. Engineering 
(students enrolled in the one-hour 
class learned communication skills 
most engineers lack, Ward said. 

Magazine staffers also learned 
'management skills. Students were in 
charge of money handling and dealing 
with peers on a business level. 

Ward said one of the hardest things 
about a management position was 
having to reprimand another student. 

The biggest reward for Dorcey was 
watching engineering students 
struggle at something new, and gain 
confidence in their work. 

"I think it is a unique organization 
because it is all three — a class, an or- 
ganization and a business," Ward 
jsaid. 





Student 
Foundation 



FRONT ROW: Kara Belew, Desiree Morrell, Nancy 
Brown, John Baker, Marc Morrell, Brian Libel, Cheryn 
Shamet, John Downey. SECOND ROW: Jennifer 
Bromert, Shannon Vogel, Theresa Guyon, Clifton Ri- 
sley, Dirk Schulze, Rick Carver. BACK ROW: Glennis 
Carlson, Mitcheal Hixson, Kip Beasley, Bradley Brenne- 
man, Randy Schmidt, Bill Manning. 



Student Human 
Ecology Association 



FRONT ROW: Dana Dover, Kim Fullington, Debra 
Firth, Debbie Chesmore, Tonja Britt. BACK ROW: Vir- 
ginia Moxley, Maureen Flinn, Heather Hoover, Alice 
McCreight, Denise Hueser. 



Student 
Senate 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Peterson, Deborah Seibold, Cari Ri- 
cher!, Julie Dibble, Shannon Malone, Lisa Dunitz, Chris 
Kern. SECOND ROW: Natalie Lowery, Kelli Taylor, Sta- 
cey Norton, Kristen Good, Stephanie Haub, Tricia 
Thornton, Stephanie Norton Jackie McClaskey, Eusta- 
cia Pfeiffer, Kayla Dunn, Julie Boos. THIRD ROW: 
Dwayne Lively, Joel Gruenke, Phil Anderson, Becky 
Brown, Barry Beck, Robb Karlin, Marvin Peck, George 
Hoffman, Todd Giefer. FOURTH ROW: Michael Hol- 
mes, Todd Huck, Sean Cash, David Mclntyre, Timothy 
Johnson, James Struber, Brian Darby, Tim Rice. BACK 
ROW: Tim Cunningham, John Woodbury, Jim Roth, 
Doug Claussen, Pete Marsh, Jennifer Tuvell, Amy 
Moats, Beth Hashman, Colleen Miller, Brian Boor, Tra- 
vis Stumpft 



Student 
Senate Interns 



FRONT ROW: Amy Hiett, Scott Truhlar, Deborah Sei- 
bold, Arthur Gramm, Beth Schwindt. BACK ROW: Mark 
Wyss, Mary Ade, Amy Hoch, Karlene Stander, Derek 
Nelson. 



Tau Alpha Pi 



Engineering Technology 

FRONT ROW: Ken Wing, Richard Mourn, Bruce Wet- 
zel, Marc McChesney. BACK ROW: Fred Hoppe, Dale 
Meyer, James Saunders, Deric Idol. 



Tau Beta Pi 



Engineering 

FRONT ROW: Medhal Moreos, Christian BlacKwell. 
Debra Turner, Michael Cameron, Robert Young, Arron 
Lewis, Kyle Murdock, Bradley Breault. SECOND ROW: 
Kristie Essig, Dan Aeschliman, Mark Miller, David Ham- 
mes, Kent Wehe, Don Aye, Richard Miller, Najeeb Sid- 
diqui, Ahmad Tariq. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Purduski, 
Juan-Carlos Morales, Brenda Neely, Ross Stites, Jef- 
frey Wootton, Eddie Fowler, Kevin Weishaar. Roger 
Strong. BACK ROW: Craig Mai, Kerry Kaiser, Chris 
Baldwin, Brian Linin, Lance Anderson. Greg Richard- 
son, Kurt Barrow, Sean Skelton. 



Tau Beta Sigma 



Band 

FRONT ROW: Traci Radii, Becky Robbins, Dana Ste- 
phen, Jenny Kayser, Julie Ball. BACK ROW: Jill 
Gewecke, Billie Gatewood, Alycia Higbee, Tawn Rock- 
well, Celia Jahnke 



Teachers of 
Tomorrow 



FRONT ROW: Bethany Berry, Tracy Schauss, Sheri 
Watts, Kathy Roberts, John Bartel, Terese Crouse, 
Mary Domville, Tammy Choate. BACK ROW: Janet 
Nicely, Danna Lay, Ginny Steve, Christie Breault, Diane 
Mason, Jenny Yust, Katie Engel. 



Thai Student 
Association 



FRONT ROW: Prapasri Taithongchai, Chatchai Chai- 
sattapagon. Decha Chaiwatanarat, Sunil Babbar, Da- 
onapa Babbar, Kooranu Tuitemwong. BACK ROW: 
Penpit Suwanaposee, Oranuj Horatanaruang, Piyakorn 
Suwanaposee. Wansit Saiyawan, Pravate Tuitem- 
wong, Chulee Chaisnsook. 



Union 
Governing Board 



FRONT ROW- Heidi Klingler, Barb Pretzer, Dave Wil- 
son, Dennis O'Keefe, Todd Huck, Johanna Lyle, Ri- 
chard Coleman, Brian Eilert. BACK ROW: Jack Sills, 
Thu Dao, Angela Stinchcomb, David Johannsen, Mike 
Harris, Stan Winter, Brent Stockwell, Donald Foster. 




Children waiting for Big Brothers/Big Sit 
ters are entertained with an evening c 
swimming. The time away from home gov 
children an opportunity to talk to an olde 
person one to one and have fun.(Photo by , 
Kyle Wyatt) 




# 








SUPPORT 

j_ ... __ _ ^. ™. « ^. jj. j. _g _. - j. p _.__---_ 

F R I E N EFS 



Many children in one- 
parent families often 
turned to Big Brothers/ 
Big Sisters for -emotional 
support and role models 
that may have been miss- 
ing in their lives. 

But not all children were matched 
up right away because the waiting list 
was inevitably longer than the list of 
volunteers. That's where the Friends 
of Big Brothers/Big Sisters stepped 
in, according to Bryan Johnson, ju- 
nior in marketing. 

Acting as a support group for Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters, the Friends 
made sure a child's wait for an official 




match wasn't boring. 

Some of the Friends' activities for 
children included a swimming party, 
trick-or-treating and bowling. 

Stacey Bogue, freshman in interior 
design, took two boys to the Holiday 
Inn Holidome for a party with other 
Friends and children. 

"It was pretty fun. We splashed ar- 
ound, played ping-pong and putt- putt 
golf," Bogue said. 

She said she liked the involvement 
in the program because she loved little 
kids. 

'The kids are so trusting, funny 
and innocent," she said. 

The swimming pool party gave the 



children an opportunity to get out of 
the home, talk to an older person on a 
one-to-one basis and have fun, ac- 
cording to Gwyn Crumplar, group 
adviser. 

'The group gives students an op- 
portunity to share their time with a 
child who's needy a few times 
throughout the year," Crumplar said. 

Often the children's parents were 
busy and having a Big Brother or Sis- 
ter allowed them to participate in ac- 
tivities and meet their peers, said 
Tanya Novak, sophomore in pre- 
occupational therapy. 

'The kids benefit because they have 
a positive role model," Novak said. 

The Friends threw a Halloween 
party at the downtown community 
building and took the kids trick-or- 
treating through stores in the down- 
town area, Johnson said. 

Crumplar said the group also spon- 
sored a bowling tournament as a fun- 
draiser. Bowlers generated enough 
pledges to raise over $17,000 for Big 
Brothers /Big Sisters. 

BY SCO'T'f jp-^o ^A#" L" E" R" 




Children splash and play at a pool party 
under the watchful eye of Friends of Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

In the Holiday Inn Holidome, Stan Ross, se- 
nior in finance, takes a break from a game 
of miniature golf to talk to his partner, John 
Lawrenceson, Manhattan resident. Friends 
of Big Brothers/Big Sisters provided emo- 
tional support and role models children in 
one-parent families were missing. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Friends of Big Brothers and Sisters 



219 



Prancing at the gate, the 
large, gray gelding 
awaited the signal from 
his rider. With a tap of her 
heels they exploded 
across the dirt arena, ca- 
tapulting toward the first barrel in the 
cloverleaf pattern. 

Sliding around the steel barrels in 
Weber Arena, they strove to make the 
fastest possible time in the Kansas 
State Horseman's Association jackpot 
barrel race. 

The club hosted the race along with 
team roping in February. 

Amy Peters, senior in animal sci- 
ences and industry and club presi- 
dent, said the roping contest began 
last spring and was successful 
enough to make it a bi-annual event at 
K-State. 

The barrel race was added this 
spring to attract more participants to 
the competetion. 

"Last spring, it was a big hassle get- 
ting the club together to organize a 
event like a jackpot. This time every- 
one knows what needs to be done and 




A participant in the Horseman Associa- 
tion's roping contest attempts to keep a bar- 
ren upright during the barrell riding event. 

(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Desire Danker, senior at Manhattan High 
School, talks with Amy Peters, senior in ani- 
mal science, before the KSU Horseman Ass- 
cociation's roping contest in Weber Arena. 

(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



HORSING 

AROUND 



ROPERS AND RIDERS COMPETE FOI 



J A C K P 1 



they do it," Peters said. 

To enter the jackpot, every contes- 
tant paid a fee for each entry. Barrel 
racers could run more than one horse 
and team ropers could rope with more 
than one partner. 

Marlene Tally, senior in agricul- 
tural economics, placed fourth in the 
barrel racing contest. 

"Jackpots are great. It is too bad 
that there aren't more of them held 
each semester," Tally said. 

The winner of each event received a 
percentage of all entry fees. The club 
profited from the remaining fees not 
awarded. 



Horse enthusiaists from aroum 
the state attended the jackpot com 
petetion in hopes of taking home priz 
money. 

"We had 172 teams enter the rop 
ing. There is quite a bit of rivalry be 
tween the guys," Peters said. 

The rodeo events of barrel racin 
and team roping required the hors 
and rider to work as a cohesive unit fc 
success. 

In barrel racing, a timed women' 
event, the horse and rider ran a clover 
leaf pattern around three steel bai 
rels. The goal was to have the fastes 
time without knocking over any bai 




220 



Horseman's Association 



rels. For every barrel knocked over, 
J five seconds were added to the final 
i time. 

Team roping was predominately a 
| men's event, but a few women partici- 

Ipated. A calf was released from the 
chute to be chased by a team of two. 
I Called a header and heeler, the pair 
i tried to rope the calf by the horns and 
hind legs. 

Team roping was also timed, begin- 
'ning when the calf bolted from the 

chute and ending when the team com- 

I 
pletely secured it. Penalties were 

earned for illegal head catches and 
only catching one hind foot. 

Lea Starkbaum, junior in elemen- 
tary education and club secretary, 
j was event annnouncer. She also pro- 
fvided contestants with the times of 
[their runs. 

"It's a lot of work, but it gives people 

a chance to work their horses and see 

'where they need to make improve- 

fments before the rodeo season," 

! Starkbaum said. 





i^% -* 191 CI Hi 



£*! {& O ^i !& 




Vietnamese 
Student Association 



FRONT ROW: Phillip Nguyen, Mai Tran, Tarn Duong, 
Dung Le, Loan Vu, Ha Pham, Ha Ta, Andy Pham. SEC- 
OND ROW: Trieu Nguyen, Quang Nguyen, Khanh 
Nguyen, Sonny Quach, Em Vo, Minn Nguyen, Thao Vu. 
BACK ROW: Nahn Tran, Devin Dinh, Duong Truong, 
David Surowski, Kim Cao, Cory Nguyen, Nam Le, 
Robert Nguyen. 



Water Ski Team 



FRONT ROW: Devan Henton, Janet Nemachek, Steve 
Sheldon, Sean Petersen, David Adams, Cynthia Silvus, 
Mile Brocaw. SECOND ROW: Jil Dwyer, Casey Koeh- 
ler, Skipp Wefald, Brian Shelinbarger, Rodger Moon, 
Richard Suderman, Rhen Marshall, Christine Tucker. 
BACK ROW: Leann Cook, Jennifer Hoffman, Lori Eck- 
erberg, Steve McDermit, Staci Tolley, Brian Poppe, Jon 
Naaf, James Hailey. 



Wh e at s t at e 
Agronomy Club 



FRONT ROW: Keith McNickle, Mickey Ransom, Tim 
Oborny, Brad Ramsdale, Christopher Droge, Jerry Bre- 
menkamp. Ken Tatro, Robert Beeley, Valerie Olsen. 
SECOND ROW: Mark Fincham, James Ward, Andrew 
Foster, Connie Broxterman, Jeff Ladner, Scott 
Schwant, Dana Bukovatz, Lora Kilgore-Norquest. 
BACK ROW: Gerard Kluitenberg, Rodney Kunard, 
Douglas Melia, Keith Milliken, Rusty Small, Todd Strick- 
ler, Todd Schwarz, Travis Hirst. 



Women in 
Communications, Inc. 



FRONT ROW: Margaret Barnhart, Candice Massie, 
Angela Huff, Ann Ruselowski. Amy Funk. BACK ROW: 
Betsy Hidalgo, Theresa Reif, Rebecca Schroeder, Jan 
Dunlap, Nicole Melton. 



Worn en's Soccer 
Club 



FRONT ROW: Jo Querner, Julie Marshall, Christina 
Hanek, Leslie Barthlow, Helenka Snyder. BACK ROW: 
Andrea Wright, Leslie Foreman, Jean Sonnenfield, 
Shelly Healy, Julie Klusman, Gaby Hanek. 





YE 




Xin Yu Zhang, senior in physics, holds a 
section of garland before it is strung up 
across an intersection in downtown 
Winchester. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Jennifer Shank, sophomore in human ecol- 
ogy and mass communications, and Jenny 
Nickels, sophomore in social work and ger- 
ontology, paint a fire hydrant red and 
white. The two volunteered to do community 
service in Winchester with S.A.V.E. to fulfill 
class requirements. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



VOLUNTEERS 

HARD WORK, TIME AND ENERGY IIS 

WTnc h e stee 



At 7:45 a.m. on a November 
Saturday, volunteers from 
Students Acting to Save a 
Vulnerable Environment 
(S.A.V.E.) crawled into a 
van and drove toward 
the glowing eastern sky. Headed for 
the northeast Kansas town of 
Winchester, population 594, the 
group prepared to clean up, hang 
Christmas decorations and enhance 
the tiny town's overall appearance. 
The group split into work units and 
teamed up with townspeople to tackle 
projects from painting fire hydrants to 
trimming branches. 

'There's a lot of stuff we need to get 
done," said Pam Erhart, councilmem- 
ber, manager of the rural water dis- 
trict, and volunteer firefighter. 
"Winchester is a retirement commun- 
ity, so there's not a lot of youth to help 



out." 

After townspeople worked with th 
students, there was talk of bringin, 
them back in the spring. 

"All summer long, we write all th 
chambers and mayors of small town 
about an hour to an hour-and-a-hal 
away," said Denise Haffner, junior ii 
psychology and student coordinato 
of S.A.V.E. 

Haffner was in charge of lining u{ 
towns where the volunteers coulc 
work. 

"I'd start calling and we'd start set 
ting dates not on home football games 
and talk about possible projects," Haf- 
fner said. 'This semester, this is oui 
fourth (trip)." 

Before Winchester, the group had 
been to Wamego, Greenleaf and 
Alden. 

"Alden was (Continued on page 224j 







222 



S.A.V.E. 




Harvey Tritle, Winchester volunteer fire- 
fighter, waits for the OK to pull Christmas 
decorations across a wire over the main in- 
tersection. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzerj 



S.A.V.E, 



223 



WINCHESTER 

(Continued from page 222) really per- 
sistent. They called all the time," Haf- 
fner said. "We usually try to take five 
to 10 people but Alden was so far we 
ended up with three." 

At two hours away, Alden was the 
longest trip. 

On most trips, the work was simil- 
iar to that in Winchester — painting, 
building flowerbeds and chopping 
trees. 

Sometimes volunteers were diffi- 
cult to find, but it wasn't always be- 
cause of the labor. 

"It's hard to get people to volunteer 
because they have to get up at 6:30 or 
7:00 in the morning," Haffner said. 

The common denominator in each 
town was the need to finish projects. 

'This gives us more of a chance to 
get (projects) done," said Dave Ben- 
ner, Winchester businessman. 

Benner worked on a flowerbed with 
two S.A.V.E. volunteers. 

"They've been good to work with," 
Benner said. "I've probably gotten in 
their way more than anything else." 

Rob George, senior in construction 
science and S.A.V.E. volunteer, 



helped Benner on the flowerbeds. The 
Winchester trip was George's 12th 
and last trip because he was 
graduating. 

"Coming to towns with their home 
cooking, it's fun," George said. "I'm 
from a small town and it's just like 
goin' home. I get to go out and meet the 
townspeople and get to do some stuff 
for old people who can't do it if they 
wanted to." 

Some of the volunteers had the work 
attitude, but for different reasons. 

Jennifer Shank, sophomore in hu- 
man ecology and mass communica- 
tions, and Jenny Nickels, sophomore 
in social work and gerontology, were 
assigned to paint all day. They began 
on trash cans and switched to fire hy- 
drants in the afternoon. 

'To get into my major, I need 100 
hours of vounteer work," Nickels said. 

Shank had a similar reason for 
volunteering. 

"We're both in a social work class 
together, and we're both really behind 
in hours," Shank said. 

Marvin Ledbetter, Windchester 
councilmember and businessman, 
was Denise Haffner's main link with 
Winchester. 

"Denise contacted us last spring, 



but we couldn't get together," Ledbe 
ter said. "It (communication) wa 
great, from the calling on her end an 
our end both." 

He also looked forward to the vo 
unteers returning in the spring. 

On the surface, S.A.V.E. volunteei 
arrived, got work done, and left. But 
was the contact with new people the 
made the experience fun. 

"Most of the adults working ai 
councilmembers," Ledbetter saic 
"and I think they've got a better insigl 
into what can happen when peopi 
want to do something." 

The students' visit even reveale 
new things to Winchester resident 
about their town. While some of th 
group hung Christmas decoratior 
downtown, a Winchester resident sai 
one of the old buildings had once bee 
a mortuary and a buggy dealershi] 

To the surprise of Ed Stevens, 
20-year resident of Winchester, thei 
was a manual wooden elevator in t± 
building that still worked. 

After the decorations had bee 
hung, Stevens said, "(This is the) mo; 
people I've seen on Main Street in 
long time." 



BY BRIAN W. KRATZE 




Townspeople work with S~A. V.JE. voluntee 
to string garland over the intersection 
Third and Main Streets. During the proje 
they discovered a manual elevator in the o 
mortuary building. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzt 



224 



S.A.V.E. 





Zhang shows Nicholas Stevens, Winchester 
resident, how to use chop sticks. Zhang and 
Nicholas' father, Ed, hadjustfinished load- 
ing branches onto a truck. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

As S.A.V.E. members return to their van, 
Winchester Mayor Bob Henning thanks city 
commissioner Marvin Ledbetter for "hea- 
din' this up." Many of the townspeople who 
worked with the volunteers were on the city 
council. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



S.A.V.E. 



225 



The Competitive/^/ 




SPORTS 

Football success returned with a flair. 
Basketball welcomed new coaches. 
Alterations in the football schedule yielded 
respect and wins for the 'Cats. The 5-6 record was the team's best 
showing since 1 982 and Coach Bill Snyder was honored 
as Big Eight Coach of the Year for breathing life back into the program. 

While fans rallied around the teams, 
basketball ticketselling procedures were scrutinized 
during the traditional campout. 
Dana Altman, former assistant coach, stepped into the top spot 
Lon Kruger had left and brought with him five starters over six feet tall. 

In women's basketball, Susan Yow 
of Drake University took over as head coach. 
A diversity of athletes, from walk-ons to foreign students, 
helped the 'Cats get an edge on the competition. 



Offensive line coach John Latina shows a play to offensive players 
during a game against the University of Missouri in Columbia. 

(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 

Head football coach Bill Snyder walks Jaime Mendez off the field 
after Mendez was shaken up during K-State's win over New Mexico. 

(Photo by David Mayes) 



Sports Division 




Sports Division -****■ 227 



<*> 



K SEB^ 



■< 



1990 



'Even when we 

lost they'd (other 

coaches) say, Toil 

guys just don't let 

up; it doesn't matter 

what the score is." 
Coach Clark 



B'C a t s Turn Heads f"T 
ATTLING IT 0U1 



BUT POST-SEASON PLAY DISAPPOINT 



1 he unremarkable history of Wildcat base- 
ball left many records as sitting ducks for the 
trailblazing 1990 squad. 

Picked to finish last in the Big Eight Confer- 
ence, the 'Cats turned heads when they 
landed in second place and garnered the No. 2 
seed in the post-season conference 
tournament. 

"When you have a program that hasn't had 
a lot of success, just about every time we do 
something it's a new record," said head coach 
Mike Clark. 

The team met its immediate goals of going 
to the Big Eight Conference tournament and 
having its fourth consecutive winning season. 
Disappointment came when the squad fell 
short of long term goal like winning the con- 
ference title and getting a regional tourna- 
ment bid. 

Before Clark entered the picture four years 
ago, K-State had finished in last place eight 
out of the previous 10 years. 

The school record for wins was a low 35 in a 
60-game schedule. And the 'Cats had never 
swept a four-game series from a conference 
school. 

"When I came here we were on some hor- 
rendous losing streaks. In Nebraska, we 
hadn't won in eight years; in Oklahoma, we 
hadn't won in 10 years," Clark said. 



But trips south for the team were becomi]|: 
more pleasant. For the first time in 1 2 yea] 
the 'Cats beat Oklahoma. This was encoura 
ing since they had not finished above t 
Sooners in the Big Eight since 1922. 

"It was the first time Kansas State ev 
swept a double-header against Oklahor 
since 1928, so sweeping a four-game seri 
was huge," Clark said. 

A kind of roller-coaster ride followed th 
victory. One week later in the four-game s 
ries against Kansas, Senior Kevin Kaufma 
first base, separated his shoulder in a col 
sion at home plate. Clark said he would r 
have sent Kaufman home if he could chan 
anything about the season. 

"He was off to a phenomenal season ai 
then he had to sit out the next three week* 
Clark said. "I think that would've been the d 
ference in a couple more wins for us." 

Kaufman said he felt his injury was di 
heartening because he had started the seas( 
on a roll and it was his last year on the bas 
ball team. 

"I felt that I'd been contributing to the te; 
and it all went down the drain (after the 
jury)," Kaufman said. 

RussfContinued on page 23 

During a practice pitch in a home game Dan Dris) 
sends a ball home. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




FRONT ROW: Dean Broxterman, Keith Beatty, Greg McNamara. Steve Scoville, Dan Skala, Jeft Troll, Kevin Kaufman, David Hierholzer. Blair Hanneman. SECOND ROW: Craig Wilson, Scott Stroth, Kent Hipp, Todd Schc , 
Scott McFall. Mike Dunaway, Brian Culp. Jetf Ryan, Greg Laddish, Ron Bradshaw. BACK ROW: Mike Clark, Russ Ringgenberg, Mike Hedrick, Ray Baughn, Mike Widman, Dan Driskill, Dave Christensen. Chris Hmielev. , 
Pat Boyle, Brad Rippelmeyer, Steve Thompson. Phil Morgan. 



228 



Baseball 




Baseball *»** 229 



^Mi 



^ 



:'• 



1990 



^ N SEB, 


i 


^ 


FINAL STANDINGS 


, COLLEGE 




KSU I 


il Arkansas 


2 


l 


|| Friends 





2 1 


[1 Colorado State 


1 


l ! 


I] Illinois State 


(1 


- 


1 Indiana 


1 





I Morehead State 


1 





South Florida 


2 





i 1 Ithaca College 


1 





1 Southern Mississippi 


1 


2 


I Southwest Mo. State 


2 





1 Oklahoma 


(l 


4 


1 Emporia State 





2 


1 Kansas 


2 


2 


1 Fort Hays State 


(1 


2 ■] 


1 Missouri 


1 


3 | 


Washburn 


ll 


1 J 


Iowa State 


3 


I i 


| Creighton 


l) 


1 


| Wichita State 


1 





1 Northern Colorado 





3 


I Southwest Mo. State 


2 





1 Nebraska 


2 


2 


I Oklahoma State 


3 


1 


i Nebraska 


1 





; 1 Iowa State 


1 












Brian Culp attempts to tag 
out a Washburn Ichabod 
player during a home game 
at Frank Myers Field. (Photo 
by Brad Camp) 



(Continued from page 228) Riggenberg, side- 
lined from back surgery in January, debuted 
in the Missouri series the week following 
Kaufman's injury. He immediately hit a home 
run on his first chance at bat, making up for 
the lost time he had been out. 

Ringgenberg's record came during the Ok- 
lahoma series when he stole the 55th base of 
his career. 

The absence of key players in past seasons 
tended to affect team performance negatively, 
but Clark said they guarded against that syn- 
drome this time. 

'The kids just kept battling away to win ball 
games. It was impressive to be around them 
and see their attitude," Clark said. 

'They were disappointed because they 
knew those kids last year and they were lead- 
ers. It was a negative, but we found some aw- 
fully good things about our kids during that 
time." 

Senior Jeff Troll, second base, attributed 
the team's success to depth. 

"Whenever someone was injured, someone 
was always there to take over," Troll said. 

Not every one of the 'Cats' records resulted 
from team achievements. When they hosted 
defending champion Wichita State, a record 
6,100 fans turned out. Clark said "without 



question" that most of the crowd supported I< 
State. 

"That was truly amazing. I don't know 
there were 100 Wichita State fans out there 
he said. 

The 'Cats had a chance to upset the Shod 
ers in the final inning, down 5-8 with t± 
bases loaded, but they were not able to pull 
off. 

Clark, along with many players, cited th 
team's appearance in the Big Eight tourm 
ment for the first time in six years as the year 
highlight. But the 'Cats' performance was les; 
than stunning — they returned winless. 

'The bottom line was we didn't execute 
Clark said. 'There weren't too many phases ( 
the game we played well." 

Troll was disappointed about the tournE 
ment losses but said the important thing wa 
getting there in the first place. 

Opposing coaches, including Wichit 
State's Gene Stephenson, commended Clar 
on his team's determination. 

"Even when we lost they'd say, 'You guy 
just don't let up; it doesn't matter what th 
score is,'" Clark said. 



BY ERIN PERRY 




230 *&»» Baseball 



Iowa State second baseman Virgil Fulk awaits the 
arrival o/K-State designated hitter Brian Culp dur- 
ing a stolen base attempt. (Photo by David Mayes) 




Following his stolen base attempt, Culp is tagged 
out by Iowa State's second baseman to end the K- 
State seventh inning in the final game of a series 
with the Cyclones. (Photo by David Mayes) 




Baseball 



231 



"It's (playing 
baseball) just what 



I do whenever I 



have time. I guess 

you could say it's a 

habit." 
Craig Wilson 




232 -»*=> Craig Wilson 



CAN'T 

Spending the summer in Anchorage, Alaska, 

BREAK 



sophomore shortstop Craig Wilson hopes to 



THE 



get one step closer to the major leagues 



HABIT 



BY 
KELLY 
BERG 




Spending a summer in Alaska 
playing baseball improved 
Craig Wilson's game and his 
chances of breaking into the 
majors. (Photos by Scott Boyd) 



SOME PEOPLE TAPPED THEIR 

fingers on tabletops. Some twisted their hair. Some chewed 
their fingernails. But Craig Wilson's habit was baseball. 

"I've been playing baseball since I was three or four years 
old," Wilson said. "It's just what I do whenever I have time. I 
guess you could say it's a habit." 

Wilson, junior in radio-television, cut his teeth in Little 
League and high school before graduating to shortstop on K- 
State's varsity baseball team. 

Last summer, Wilson's habit took him to Anchorage, 
Alaska, where he was recruited to play baseball in the Alaska 
summer league on the Anchorage Glacier Pilots team along 
with his roommate and teammate, Chris Hmielewski, sopho- 
more. Hmielewski and Wilson played baseball together since 
they were seven years old. 

Hmielewski said the league recruited players nationwide. 

"We were playing with people from Texas and Florida," Wil- 
son said. 

The Alaska League was one of three summer leagues in the 
nation. The other two were the Cape Cod League on the east 
coast and the Jayhawk League in the midwest. 

"Alaska is one of the best places to play collegiate baseball 
in the summer," Hmielewski said. 

Wilson said the Alaska summer league was credited as be- 
ing most similar to the minor league baseball system. 

Baseball was all Wilson said he had time for because the 
team played a game every day, with rare days off. 

"All we did there," he said, "was sleep, eat and play 
baseball." 

He said his season schedule at K-State was much less in- 
tensive than in Alaska. 

"I got there (Anchorage) on June 6 and played my first 
game on the eighth," he said. "And then I pretty much had a 
game every day after that until I left in August." 

The game schedule wasn't the only difference between 
Kansas and Alaska, Wilson said. While Kansas had stretches 
of 100-degree days, the average temperature in Alaska was 
60-70 degrees and dropped down to 40-50 degrees at night. 

"It was also really weird because it was light out until about 
3 a.m.," Wilson said. 

Local Anchorage families provided the players' living ar- 
rangements for the summer. 

"When we got there we were put up with a family," Wilson 
said. 'They fed us and did our laundry and everything." 

He said the families didn't get paid to provide homes for the 
players but received perks like free season tickets to the 
games. 

Wilson said his team missed a first-place finish by just half 
a game, but his personal success included a .340 batting 
average. 

Playing in the league also presented players with the op- 
portunity to be spotted by attending major league baseball 
scouts. 

"Around 40 people who have played in that league went to 
the majors, like Mark McGwire of the Oakland A's," Wilson 
said. 

Wilson hoped to be the next player sent to the majors. 

"I'll go anywhere. It doesn't matter as long as I can play in 
the majors. I'd even play for Cleveland," he said. "You could 
ask any baseball player and he'll tell you it doesn't matter 
where he plays." 

Wilson said if he didn't get drafted into the major leagues in 
the 1990 season he wanted to go back to Alaska. 

"I hope I don't have to go back," Wilson said. 

Either way, the habit continued. 



Craig Wilson 



233 



"TWO" 



"I never expected 

to win. I was 

running scared." 
Janet Haskin 



Thomas Randolph cools 
off after running the final 
leg in the 4x100 relay. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kro.tz.er) 



A I n Step W i t h £] 
il-americanS 

SUCCESS MEASURED BY CONSISTENCY 



It was a Cinderella story — except Janet 
Haskin, junior, traded in her glass slippers for 
a pair of Nikes to capture her dream. 

In her second time ever running the 
10,000-meter race, Haskin out-paced her 
competitors and came away with the NCAA 
first place ribbon. 

Entering the race with the eighth fastest 
qualifying time, Haskin was hoping for an Ail- 
American award, not the title. 

"I never expected to win. I was running 
scared," Haskin said. "I took the lead with two 
and a half laps left. It was really weird because 
I didn't feel I belonged there." 

"She ran a smart race and did everything 
she was supposed to do and won it, " said John 
Capriotti, head track coach, about the junior 
who was redshirted her freshman year. 

But not all of the men and women who 
qualified for collegiate national competition 
found a fairy tale ending. 

After throwing the discus for a national re- 
cord of 179-8, Junior Angie Miller finished in 
the NCAA Tournament with a 157-6 throw. 



She finished ninth and captured an All 
American. 

"It's a great feeling knowing I have the num 
ber one throw in the nation, " Miller said befor* 
the NCAA meet, "but it doesn't mean anythinj 
— I have to throw the big throw at nationals. 

Her performance at nationals was a let| 
down for Miller and Capriotti. 

"We thought she would throw farther," Caj 
priotti said. "She was one of our bigges 1 
disappointments." 

Miller also placed sixth in shotput witl 
50-1 3/4 throw and received another All 
American. 

Though the women placed 1 5th at nation 
als and the men 52nd, Capriotti said he stil 
felt the team had performed well. Six of the na 
tional qualifiers won All -American honors 

Decathaloner Steve Fritz, senior, held tb 
nation's top score of 7,924 points in the Bij 
Eight Conference Tournament; he place< 
fourth in the NCAA decathlon with 7,725 
points. Capriotti said he started slow on tb 
first day, but (Continued on page 236 




234 **** Outdoor Track 



FRONT ROW: Chris Williams, Becky Ives, Carla Shannon, Latricia Joyner, Janet Haskin, Paulette Staats, Jennifer Hillier, Aretha Fra- 
zier. SECOND ROW: Ellarie Pesmark, Debra Malone, Connie Teaberry, Karen Williams, Janet Treiber, Laurie Davidson, Tammy Van- 
Laeys, Laura Ostmeyer. THIRD ROW: Markeya Jones, Verida Walter, Angie Barry, Marge Eddy, Karen McGaughey, Stephanie Brown, 
Renee Russell, Joy Jones. BACK ROW: Shannon Flanagan, Tina Hergott, Debbie Schmidt, Julie Meyer, Angie Miller. 




Defying gravity momentarily, R.D. Cogswell arches over 
the bar at the KU Relays. He placed second in the high jump 
with his personal best of 7-1 . (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




1990 



(Continued from page 234) came back the sec- 
ond day to claim his All- American award. 

Clifton Etheridge, junior, placed 10th in 
the long jump with a 24-9 1/4 jump; Connie 
Teaberry, junior, captured fourth in the wo- 
men's high jump by clearing 5-11 1/4. 

The NCAA tournament was the most im- 
portant meet of the year, according to 
Capriotti. 

'The NCAA tournament is so competitive 
and you never know what's going to happen 
because it's so hard to qualify and competi- 
tion is really tough," he said. "If you're a little 
bit off that day, then it's easy to be humbled." 

Injuries slowed the team's performance as 
Senior Pat Allen, 1989 Big Eight javelin 
champion, suffered an elbow injury, and 
triple jumper Charles Armstead, senior, was 
out with a hamstring injury. 

'The women are weak at outdoor track due 
to the loss of people to injuries," said Karen 
McGaughey, senior heptathlete. "Our key 
people are healthy, but it's not giving us a lot 
of depth if some new people get hurt." 

Despite injuries, the teams weren't 
humbled most of the season. 

Though injuries kept K-State from running 
many relays, the 'Cats defeated the University 




FRONT ROW: Ernest Greene, Johan Koel, Eric Harland, Chuck Allen, David Keller, Kevin Lashley, Ron Smith, Corey King. SECOND 
ROW: Dwayne Murphy, Rick Pruden, Thomas Randolph, Terry Vanlaningham, Michael Sims, David Warders, Kelly Zart, Adrian John- 
son. THIRD ROW: Randy Helling, Clifton Etheridge, Pat Hessini, Rob McKenzie, Marcus Wright, Jon Maack, Patrick Goebel, Jason 
Goerlzen, Butch Copeland. FOURTH ROW: Jared Storm, Tyrone Watkins, R.D. Cogswell, Steve Ostrum, Jason Meredith, Steve 
Yoder, Brad Massey, Antoine Dulan. BACK ROW: Charles Armstead, Chris Carter, Todd Ohlde, Chris Samuelson. Steve Fritz, Ri- 
chard Croll, Brian Sawyer. 

At the KU Relays Angie Miller competes in discus. She threw at KU with a toss of 
1 68-1 to qualify for the NCAA Championships, where she placed 1 Oth. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



of Kansas for the fourth consecutive year. An- 
gie Miller captured the shot put and discus ti- 
tles while Carla Shannon, senior, won the 
triple jump. The men's mile relay team also 
came in first. 

'The KU relays are an important meet we 
compete in because the rivalry between the 
two schools brings us notoriety," Capriotti 
said. 

While the KU Relays kept spirits up, the Big 
Eight Tournament following the final week of 
school was one of the "top meets of the year 
where we see the toughest competition," Ca- 
priotti said. 

"You can really gauge success or failure by 
the Big Eight Tournament." 

Capriotti placed his team members where 
they would score the most team points rather 
than try to qualify them for the NCAA meet. 
His strategy still qualified seven more people 
for national competition. 

"We had a consistent year," Capriotti said. 
"If you're going to get the job done at other 
meets, then you can expect to do well at the 
Big Eight and nationals — we did." 



BY KELLY LEVI 




236 



Outdoor Track 



.- 







STAT 



in 

m 



71 : 



Wm 




<• 




'%:: ' > 






Debbie Schmidt heaves the javelin 
with everything she's got. Her 
1 45-4 toss earnedjifth place in the 
KU Relays. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Outdoor Track 



237 



^NAfe 



'& 



1990 



"We have more 
of an opport- 
unity to work 

individually." 
Coach Bietau 



<&***/# 




FINAL STANDINGS 




COLLEGE KSU 




Creighton 9 




S.W. Missouri St. 1 8 




Unlv 5 4 




Brigham Young 7 2 




Utah 9 




West Michigan 5 4 




Notre Dame 6 3 




Drake 4 5 




Arkansas 8 1 ' 




Wichita State 1 7 




Baylor 2 7 




Northridge 9 




Utah State 9 




North Texas 1 8 1 




Yale 2 7 




Kansas 5 4 




I New Mexico 3 (, 




1 Nebraska 7 2 




1 Iowa State 1 8 




Missouri 9 




Oklahoma State 9 




1 Oklahoma 4 5 




1 Colorado 2 7 

1 




L, : '■ ' _____ . 





FRONT ROW: Suzanne Sim, Claudia Patron, 
Neili Wilcox, Angie Gover. BACK ROW: Mi- 
chelle Riniker, Tracy Parker, Thresa Burcham, 
Steve Bietau. 



TTT Newcomers b p a r k "\ T 

Winning seasoiN 

JUGGLING POSITIONS CREATES POSTITIVE RESULT 



1 he transition wasn't smooth, but the ten- 
nis team continued its improvement despite 
the loss of four senior leaders following the 
season last spring. 

Under the guidance of coach Steve Bietau, 
the team recorded 14 winning matches, the 
most in a season by a K-State team. The con- 
tributions of seniors Sara Hancock, Marijke 
Nel, Valerie Rive and Helen Schildknecht, 
created steady progress the past few seasons. 

"It was a tough schedule," Schildknecht 
said. "We could have done better, though ev- 
ery individual had wins. There were high- 
lights in there, but it was tough." 

The addition of freshman Michele Riniker, 
and junior college transfer Neili Wilcox gave 
the team a new look, and the improvement of 
returners like Angie Gover and Thresa Bur- 
cham actually helped to lift the overall talent 
of the team in Bietau's eyes. 

Counting on key additions to arrive at the 
semester break, the team was short on num- 
bers for the fall, however, and positions were 
juggled due to injuries. 

"I think that could be to our advantage in 
the fall," Bietau said of the team's lack of 
depth. "We have more of an opportunity to 
work individually and to let what would be the 
bottom of our lineup gain the match experi- 
ence they need to improve." 

"Her best matches this year were against 
the toughest players she faced," Bietau said. 

While Riniker scored the highlight of the 
fall, the person who helped convince her to at- 



tend K-State, fellow countryman Schild- 
knecht, recorded the top feat of the spring. 

Schildknecht's win gave K-State its first 
league tennis title and won her the honor of 
Big Eight player of the week. 

Plagued by injuries earlier in January and 
February Schildkencht went on to win the 
honor after beating the 2nd rank player. 

"I was at the point of giving up, but I said I'm 
going to continue and give it another try. I 
went from the worse to the best I've ever been," 
Schildknecht said. 

The team's season was characterized by a 
wide spectrum of expectations. 

"We were a little bit disappointed with our 
finish in the Big Eight. I think everyone in the 
program felt we could have done better," Bie- 
tau said. 

Inheriting the new tradition, the fall team 
concentrated on developing skills and reduc- 
ing mental lapses. 

Though slowed by injuries, Gover ran off an 
undefeated record going into the team's final 
tournament. Performances like those turned 
in by Gover caused Bietau to be optimistic ab- 
out the future. 

"We still have a long way to go, but I felt we 
made some good progress this fall. I think 
we're going to have some real challenges for 
the spring," Bietau said, pointing to meets 
with several top 20 teams on the schedule. 



BY TODD FERTIG 






Neili Wilcox, junior, knocks 
back a serve during a tourna- 
ment at the University of 
Kansas. Wilcox and Suzanne 
Sim posted one of only two 
Wildcat wins when they de- 
feated K.U.'s Bowers and 
Loins in No. 2 doubles play 
6-4, 2-6, 6-4. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 

During No. 6 singles play in 
the Big Eight Conference 
Championship, Sophomore 
Suzanne Sim backhands a 
shot. Sim lost in three sets. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



WOMEN'S TENNIS *w» 239 



Near the 18th hole, Adena Hagedorn chips onto the green at Alvamar Country Club i 
Lawrence during herjinal round in the Big Eight Conference Championship. (Photo I 
Brian W. Kratzer) 







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Concentrating on her form, Chris Adams watches her practice drive on theManht 
tan Country Club driving range. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



240 -**** Women's Golf 



ES e a s o n Alive With High ^^ 
XPECTATIONO 

LADY GOLFERS SURPASS TURNING POINT 



Coach Russ Bunker had high expectations 
for the women's golf team. 

"I would be a liar if I said I didn't want to 
win," Bunker said. "Overall, I was really 
pleased with the performance of the women's 
team." 

The team never finished below fifth in any 
tournament during the fall season, which left 
Bunker satisfied. 

"I'm sure the girls felt they had some 
momentum going into the final few matches," 
tie said. "I also feel they didn't want that to 
stop." 

The two most consistent golfers were junior 
!\dena Hagedorn and senior Chris Adams, ac- 
cording to Bunker. 

'Those two started playing up to their po- 
tential this fall," Bunker said. 'They have high 
xpectations for themselves and I'm sure 
when spring rolls around we're going to get 
some good golf out of those two. I think they 
are ready to step to the front." 

Hagedorn and Adams both felt the turning 
point for the women came at the Hawkeye 
Tournament in Iowa City. 

"We shattered the school record (over a 
54-hole total)," Adams said. "And that was 
with a field playing." 



Hagedorn said the Iowa tournament was 
the turning point in her season. 

"Going into the tournament I was playing 
better and felt confident about my chances (to 
place)," Hagedorn said. "I also knew I could 
help out the team." 

Bunker pointed out that the team needed a 
supporting cast. Junior Teresa Coyle and 
freshman Valerie Hahn filled that role. 

"These two had some moments of glory," he 
said, "but we need to get consistent golf at ev- 
ery meet from them. If they keep improving 
the way I think they will and hope they will, we 
could have a very good team." 

However, finishing well in a tournament 
called for strong finishes from a team of five. 
Sophomore Ashley Johnson and freshmen 
Denise Pottle and Julie White picked up the 
slack. 

Bunker said the women had a shot at solid 
tournament play as long as they played well 
together. 

"Kansas is still the best team in the confer- 
ence," he said. "But we can do anything if we 
are all on at the same time." 



BY BILL LANG 




: RONT ROW: Ashley Johnson, Valerie Hahn, Chris Adams. BACK ROW: Julie White, Denise Pottle, Theresa Coyle, Adena Hagedorn. 



1990 



"I'm sure the 

girls felt they 

had some 

momentum 

going into the 

final few 

matches." 
Coach Bunker 



GO l* 



FINAL STANDINGS 



COLLEGE 



Susie Maxwell Bernin 
Buckeye Invitationa 
Mini Spring Classic 
Big Eight Championships 

Cyclone Classic 
Minnesota Invitationa 
Huskie Classic 
Shocker Classic 
Hawkeye Invitationa 




WOMEN'S GOLF ***=> 241 



1990 



"To qualify as a 

freshman was a 

big honor." 
Richard Laing 



G°£/> 



FINAL STANDINGS 



COLLEGE KSU 

I Pacific Coast 15th 

Wichita State 6th 

Missouri Invitational 2nd 

Vanderbilt-Durango 10th 

Big Eight Championships 8th 

Midwestern Invitational 11th 

All-College Classic 7th 

Mizuno Peach State 11th 

Falcon Invitational 5th 

Hyatt Bear Creek 15th 

Jaguar Classic 14th 




Novice Qualifies For /*% 

HAMPIONSHIPO 



TEAM LOOKS TO A BRIGHTER FUTURE 



After a disappointing eighth-place finish in 
the Big Eight tournament and narrowly miss- 
ing a berth in the NCAA regional tournament, 
the men's golf team anticipated future 
seasons. 

"It was a learning process for a lot of play- 
ers. We know we have the potential now we 
need to." Jim Brenneman. sophomore, said. 

Wichita State transfer Brenneman was one 
of the Shockers' top players last year. In addi- 
tion, sophomore Richard Laing became the 
first K-Stater in 17 years to qualify for the 
NCAA championships, and junior Brett 
Vuillemin came close to making the all Big 
Eight team at the Big Eight tournament. 

"I was real disappointed," said Vuillemin. 
"It has provided me with a lot of incentive for 
this year's tournament." 

The season's experience provided the team 
with incentive for improving their games. La- 
ing finished in the middle of the pack at the 
NCAA tournament. 

"I didn't think I had that great of a year, but 
to qualify as a freshman was a big honor," La- 
ing said. "I'm looking forward to the spring, 
but I'm going to have to play a lot better than 
last spring to qualify." 

Third -year coach Russ Bunker said the 
'Cats needed to start winning to have the op- 
portunity to compete with the top schools in 



the country. 

"College golf is becoming big business. Un 
less you're a top 20 or 25 team you don't ge 
the invitations to the quality tournaments be 
cause they're getting to be corporate 
sponsored now," Bunker said. 'The bette 
schools go to the same tournaments, so th< 
rest of us are just kind of left in the middle 

Bunker said it was necessary for K-State t<t 
become one of the better schools to competi 
tively recruit quality players. 

"I've been lucky enough in my first coupl 
years here to get us in enough good tourna 
ments right off the bat, to get a couple of what 
consider to be good recruits," Bunker said 

The team couldn't continue to shoot itsel 
in the foot and expect to be invited to qualit 
tournaments Bunker said. 

The Falcon Classic provided the highes- 
team placing, fifth, in the fall. 

Along with future season expectations the 
team also had good relations between players 
and the coach. 

"When you have to spend so much time 
praticing it is very important to get along witr 
each other. That is our best quality that wil 
help us down the road," Brenneman said. 



BY CHARLIE GATSCHET 




FRONT ROW: Will Siebert. Richard Laing, Brad Stephens, Chad Judd. Sean Robertson, Matt Seevers, Greg Roberts, Brett Vuillemin. BACK ROW: Bill Graham, Bob Don 
nellan, Kent Keeshan, Chris Thompson, Jim Law, Brad Ansley, Jim Brenneman, David Sedlock. 



242 -**** MEN'S GOLF 




i 



During practice at the Manhattan Country Club, Greg 
Roberts lines up a putt on the green. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

In Oklahoma City for the Big Eight Tournament Greg McNa- 
mara chips onto a green. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




WFJmwm-* 



Men's Golf 



243 



WALK 



Valery Roberts' junior college 



ON 



and intramurals experience lead her 



RISES 



to Big Eight honors 



TO TOP 



BY 
KRIS 
YOUNG 




Senior Valery Roberts became an 
asset to the team and gained Big 
Eight Player of the Week honors. 

(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea. Opposite 
Page Photo by Scott Boyd) 



VALERY ROBERTS NEVER EXPECTEE 

her intramural volleyball games to precede a successful ca 
reer as a walk-on middle hitter for the Wildcats. 

"I didn't come up here to play. I played intramurals and Fn 
pretty competitive," said Roberts, senior in interior design 
"But as it got later in the year, I just needed something to keej 
me busy." 

She attended Hutchinson Community College on scholar 
ships for volleyball, basketball and track, which she said kep 
her busy and content. 

When she transferred to K-State in the spring of her sopho 
more year, she lacked athletic activity but had an abundano I 
of spare time. Intramural sports filled the gap, and she still 
wasn't looking to play NCAA sports. 

"Ryan Finney (student assistant coach) saw me and talker 
to me after the game. I had thought about it (playing on th\ 
team), but he gave me the incentive to come in and talk d 
somebody," Roberts said. 

"And when I talked to Michael (assistant coach) , he seemet 
really excited to hear from me and that made me excited.! 

As a senior at Buhler High School, Roberts had planned t< 
attend K-State, but the death of her mother kept her closer t<! 
home. 

"It was a good thing to go to HCC because I have two youn 
ger brothers and two older sisters and it was hard on us al]J 
We're pretty close and it was close enough that I could rust 
home," Roberts said. 

The transition from playing for a junior college to NCAi! 
volleyball wasn't quick or painless. 

"It took me a while because I didn't know anybody on th! 
team and I had laid off for a year," Roberts said. "I didn't kno\ 
it at the time, but I had tendonitis in my knee and I had to wai 
for that to go away." 

Joining the team during the offseason as a sophomore a] 
lowed her time to heal and brush up her skills. Training in th 
spring and summer paid off quickly her first season of pla) 

"I worked out in the summer and started the first seve 
games of the season," said Roberts. 

Roberts said starting as a walk-on really surprised her. I: 
October of her senior year, she got another surprise when sh 
was named Big Eight Player of the Week. 

"I thought I had a terrible week. I felt really tired," Robert 
said. "I had been really disappointed in myself and I was re 
ally surprised. I think everyone was surprised." 

Roberts' statistics supported her award. Her .298 attac| 
percentage was the team's highest. She also had the most at 
tacks per game and the most service aces, solo blocks an| 
block assists in a five game period. With a .309 hitting peij 
centage, she also finished fourth in the Big Eight. 

For Roberts, improvement came from more than practic 
after practice and drilling her skills. 

"Scott (Nelson) gave us these papers last year and the 
were about the mental process (of athletics)," Roberts saic 

But she said the idea of creating mental images while per 
forming wasn't a new concept. 

"I had heard about it all through high school, when our sc 
ence teachers would talk about imagining yourself doin 
something. I really believe in it," Roberts said. 

Roberts said there was a difference in the way she playei 
according to the type of preparation she used. 

"I think it is the best way to prepare," Roberts said. "Ifyoi 
just go into it and practice it everyday, it starts to ge 
monotonous." 

With a .309 hitting percentage, Robert's finished fourth ii 
the Big Eight. 



244 ***** Valery Roberts 




" I didn't come up 

here to play. I 

played intramurals 

and I'm pretty 

competitive. But as 

it got later in the 

year, I just needed 

something to keep 

me busy." 
Valery Roberts 



Valery Roberts '^*=> 245 



^' 



OU-EYB^ 



I 



1990 

"Entering into 

this season, we 

knew we were a 

young team both 

eligibility and 

experience-wise." 
Coach Nelson 



FINAL STANDINGS 




COLLEGE 



Tulsa 

Drake 

UMKC 

Minnesota 

SW Missouri St 

Toledo 

Butler 

Ohio State 

Wichita State 

Oklahoma 

Iowa State 

Drake 

Kansas 

i mm; 

Nebraska 

Colorado 
Missouri 
Wichita State 
Tulsa 
Oklahoma 



KSU 



Newcomer Melissa Berkley, 
(6), hits a low serve during a 
game with the Wichita State 
University. (Photo by Gary 
Lytle) 



To e t t i n g Up tor T"H 
HE FUTURE 

YOUNG TEAM BUILDS ELIGIBILITY, EXPERIENCE: 



L he volleyball team started with high 
hopes and a slew of underclassmen, and en- 
ded up with a healthy portion of experience. 

The Wildcats ended the season with an 
11-15 record and a 9-3 mark in Big Eight Con- 
ference play, souring some tastes. But other 
factors contributed to the team's record. 

"Entering into this season, we knew we 
were a young team — both eligibility- and 
experience -wise," said head coach Scott Nel- 
son. "We knew we would do a lot of learning in- 
stead of winning." 

Nelson said the change in the offensive and 
defensive attacks accounted for the poor 
record. 

"Some of the younger players who were 
here before had to go through an entire re- 
learning process," Nelson said. "It took us ab- 
out three to four weeks to get really comfort- 
able with the new schemes and that cost us 
some wins." 

Unforced errors had a big impact on the 
season. Nelson said the opponent's ability to 
raise its level of play came into light several 
times. 

"Some teams came in and snuck out with a 



win," he said. "At times the other teams would I 
raise their level of play and we wouldn't re- 
spond. If we did, it was already too late." 

According to Nelson, playing a tough sche-| 
dule probably didn't help the squad's morale.! 

"I could have arranged a weaker schedule! 
but we wouldn't have learned as much," he I 
said. "If anything, we learned that there are no: 
patsies in the Big Eight." 

Inconsistency also played a role in the 
team's fortunes. 

"Day to day and week to week, you have tcj 
be very consistent in this conference," he; 
said. "In this conference you have to be very 
determined to win. You can't just go out there 
and accept a win; you have to earn it and want 
to earn it." 

The bright spot for the 'Cats was senior Val- 
ery Roberts. Roberts ended the season fourth 
in the Big Eight with an attack percentage o] 
.309. Roberts' career attack percentage ol 
.273 ranked her second on the K-State charts. 

But Nelson won't remember her for the 
numbers. 

"It's going to be tough to replace Val," he 
said. "She did a lot (Continued on page 249, 




246 



Volleyball 



* w Hi ilk Jl Hi m 





Celebrating after a good 
play, Rhonda Hughes, (2), 
and Betsy Berkley, (1 5), take 
a moment to congratulate 
each other in a match 
against the University of Ne- 
braska. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



Going up for the kill, Kathy 
Saxton, (8), attempts to hit 
the ball past the block of a 
University of Nebraska 
player. The Wildcats lost to 
Nebraska twice during the 
season, but finished 11-15 
overall. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 



VOLLEYBALL 



247 



In a match against Iowa State University, Valery 
Roberts, (9), digs a ball. (Photo by Gary Lytle) 

Alison Murphy, (1), is helped out by two of the K- 
State volleyball team trainers after a minor injury 
during a game against Iowa State University. (Photo 
by Gary Lytle) 





248 



Volleyball 



r Continuedjrompage 246) of things for us that 
we didn't ask her to do. She displayed a quiet 
leadership that's going to be missed." 

The talent of freshman Letitia Melvin as- 
sured Nelson that the future was in good 
hands. 

"Letitia, in the time that she played, 
showed that she is capable of taking Val's 
place and doing it well," he said. 

Another star shining in the distance was 
Alison Murphy. As a freshman, Murphy was 
second in the Big Eight with an average of 
10.56 sets a game. She was also second in the 



conference with 44 aces. 

"At the beginning of the season she 
struggled a little bit to find her game," Nelson 
said. "But after that, she was amazingly 
consistent." 

Nelson said the biggest disappointment 
was the team's failure to qualify for the Big 
Eight tournament. 

"We were really wanting to make that and it 
kind of hurt that we didn't," Nelson said. 



<0 ^ Y ^i 



<r 



1990 



BY BILL LANG 



Defending the front line, Alison Murphy, (1), sets the A University of Nebraska opponent and Betsy Berk- 
volleyball as KathySaxton, (8), waits in the middle in ley, (15), go up to block a ball. Berkley was named 
a match against Colorado. The Spikers lost to Color- academic all-Big Eight and ranked fourth on career 
ado 0-3. (Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) attack percentage with .264. (Photo by Gary Lytlej 





FRONT ROW: Amy Carlson. Alison Murphy, Melissa Berkley, Kathy Saxton. Betsy Berkley, Julie James. Alison Mott, Rhonda Hughes. 
BACK ROW: Scott Nelson, Brenda McVinua, Letitia Melvin, Angie McKee, Melanie Scott, Valery Roberts, Pam Gilliland, Greg Lambert. 



VOLLEYBALL 



249 



' The thrill is in 

the climb. From a 

personal 

satisfaction 

standpoint, I 

thought this job 

could provide 

whatever comes 

from having done 

something that 

people thought 

couldn't be done or 

no one else had 

been able to do." 

Coach Snyder 



250 -***«> Bill Snyder 




THE 



New philosophy and attitude 



THRILL 



earn Bill Snyder respect and 



OF THE 



Big Eight Coach of the Year Honors 



CLIMB 



BY 

TODD 

FERTIG 




Head football coach Bill Snyder, 
in only his second year with the 
'Cats was named Big Eight Coach 
of the Year. (Photo by David Mayes. 
Opposite Page Photo by Scott Boyd) 



TO ACCOMPLISH THE GREATEST 

turnaround in the history of college football was the goal that 
drove Bill Snyder. 

In victory and in defeat, battling to gain respect, Snyder 
never took his eyes from that ultimate goal. 

"I realized it was a tremendous challenge, but there was 
the idea that it could be something very special that would 
make its mark on college football history, and that it was 
more than just a pipedream," Snyder said. 

In two seasons, Snyder made small and unsteady steps 
toward his dream, but they didn't go unnoticed. After starting 
out with a 1 - 10 season, Snyder led the team to its best mark 
since 1 982 and was rewarded with the honor of Big Eight 
Coach of the Year. 

Snyder, however, claimed little credit for the success and 
kept his sights set firmly on the bigger prize. 

"It's an honor that I appreciate a great deal and I am grate- 
ful to have received it, but it's not an individual award. It's 
bestowed upon players, assistant coaches, our staff — any- 
body who's around our program is responsible," Snyder said. 

"If it gets done at K-State, it's not going to because of Bill 
Snyder, it's going to be because of all the people it takes to 
make this program successful." 

Snyder's focus extended beyond the next play, game or 
season. Winning a war required winning the small battles, 
and Snyder was content to win small battles while keeping 
the war in mind. 

"You look to establish a tradition, and we couldn't just 
jump right in here, win nine games and say we've established 
a new tradition. It took 93 years to get it where it was," Snyder 
said. 

He said working from the bottom up eliminated the possi- 
bility for major disappointment. 

"K-State has lost enough football games that no loss is ever 
going to be devastating, or any win crucial. So being 1-10 that 
first season wasn't a devastating thing, not to me or the 
program." 

Snyder stressed that a change of attitude was more impor- 
tant than the team's record. To give players the greatest op- 
portunity to improve, Snyder focused on the intangibles that 
comprise a consistent program. 

"If we can get players to believe in themselves and execute 
the philosophy we have, then the rewards will take care of 
themselves. We will improve as a football team, and eventu- 
ally wins and losses will go in the right direction," Snyder 
said. "We need to get to whatever level we're capable of and be 
consistent at that level and then be ready to take the next 
step." 

Snyder had previous experience in guiding a losing foot- 
ball team to success at the University of Iowa where he served 
as assistant coach to the rapidly improving Hawkeyes. 
Snyder also followed the example of the University of Color- 
ado Buffaloes' rise from doormat to powerhouse. 

Success stories like these fueled the fire of Snyder's dream. 
He saw his chance to guide a team to the top and found the 
personal challenge to be a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. 

"The thrill is in the climb," Snyder said. "From a personal 
satisfaction standpoint, I thought this job could provide 
whatever comes from having done something that people 
thought couldn't be done or no one else had been able to do. 

You have only so many shots at it in a lifetime and then it's 
all gone, and either you did what you set out to do or you 
didn't," he said. "And it depends on whether you were moti- 
vated to attempt to do something special." 



Bill Snyder -*ss» 251 




252 < ***^ FOOTBALL 



<£ 



OTB^ 



<r 




o r 



T h 



1990 
First T 



i m e 



A LONG TI 




RECORDS SET, GOALS MET BY TEAM 



It was a season of firsts. At least it was the first time in a 
long time. 

K-State had its first winning home season since 1984 
and the highest winning percentage since 1917 with its 5- 1 
home record. 

Head coach Bill Snyder was named Big Eight Coach of 
the Year, a feat not accomplished since Jim Dickey did it in 
1982. 

K-State was the first team in the Big Eight to have two 
quarterbacks and two junior receivers with over 1 ,000 ca- 
reer yards. 

"It (the season) was the first time for so many things — 
virtually everything," Snyder said. "I remember sharing as 

Carl Straw, (10), looks for an open receiver under pressure from 
Okahoma's Blevins, (35). The Cats fell to the Sooners 34 7. (Photo by 
David Mayes) 



the season progressed that if you do this, it will be the first 
time in 20, 60, 80 years that it had been accomplished at K- 
State. I recall so many instances. Whether it was an indivi- 
dual thing or as a team, there were just too many to 
mention." 

The season opened against Western Illinois and the 
'Cats looked for their second win since they battled the 
Leathernecks in the last home opener win in 1986. 

During the Western Illinois game, junior wide receivers 
Michael Smith and Frank Hernandez each grabbed five re- 
ceptions for over 100 yards each to become K-State's first 
two receivers to do so. 

The game looked to be a shutout until the Leathernecks 
completed a 40-yard pass with 6:45 left in the game to 
make the final score 27-6. The 'Cats' last shutout was 
against Wichita State in 1976. (Continued on page 255) 




^ 0TB 4< 



<f 



FINAL STANDINGS 



I 








I COLLEGE 


KSU 1 




Western Illinois 


f> 


97 




New Mexico State 


: 


52 




North Illinois 


42 


35 I 




New Mexico 


(, 


:{;; 




Nebraska 


45 


8 1 




Oklahoma St 


17 


23 




Missouri 


31 


10 




Kansas 


27 


21 : 




Iowa State 


II 


2;: 




Oklahoma 
Colorado 


(A 


3 j 









Wildcat running back Pat 
Jackson, (3), breaks free for a 
big gain against Oklahoma 
State. Jackson completed his 
senior year with 1,001 yards, 
making him the first player in 
school history to break the 
1,000-yard mark in two sea- 
sons. (Photo by Mike Venso) 



FOOTBALL **** 253 



The 'Cats head out of the locker room, to start the game against Ne- 
braska. The Cornhuskers won 64-3. (Photo by David Mayes) 

Quarterback Paul Watson, (14), looks for an open receiver against 
the Oklahoma Sooners defense. K-State lost 34-7. (Photo by Margaret 
Clarkin) 








DEFENSIVE LINE FRONT ROW: Tony Williams, Billy Ray Smith, Jody Kilian. SECOND ROW: Wil- 
lard Rodecap, Anthony Williams, Matt Ediger, Ekwensi Griffith, Evan Simpson, Scott Marshall, James 
Calvert, Dustin Blankman. BACK ROW: Steve Moten, Jason White, Sean Dabney, Bob Cope, Eric Clayton, 
Kelly Greene, Robert Hubbell, Blair Detelich, Jim Spani. 



DEFENSIVE BACKS FRONT ROW: Carl Pelini, Tom Byers. Eric Rice, Chris Sublette, Omar Dil- 
lard, Jaime Mendez. SECOND ROW: Keith Galindo, Chuck Culver, Darin Mahloch, Mike Moore, Rogerlck 
Green. William Price, Thomas Randolph, Lew Whitson. BACK ROW: Bobby Stoops, Greg Patterson, Johr 
Briestensky, Derrick McBride, David Bowman. C.J. Masters. Danny Needham, James McDonald. 



254 



FOOTBALL 



Players huddle around defensive coordinator Bob Cope to listen/or 
further instructions. (Photo by David Mayes) 




(Continued from page 253) Fans showed little restraint as 
they swarmed onto the field to dismantle the goalposts. 

With a win under its belt and confidence built up, K- 
State faced New Mexico State. 

Following his four touchdowns in the New Mexico State 
game, junior running back Pat Jackson was honored as 
Big Eight Offensive Player of the Week, the first time since 
198 1 that a K-State running back received that title. Jack- 
son rushed 21 times for a career-high 156 yards, which 
also tied a K-State record set in 1969 and 1971. 

The 'Cats came away with another near-shutout and a 
52-7 win, the first time they scored over 50 points since 
beating Oklahoma in 1969. 

With two wins and a large margin of victory, skepticism 
and questions in scheduling were directed at Snyder. 

"It doesn't make sense to me that we should schedule to 
lose," Snyder said. 

To Snyder, scheduling had a lot to do with the players' 
feelings and the reactions he received from supporters, not 
skeptics. 

"I've received 7,000-8,000 letters, all of which express 
pride in being a K-State person and that they have a re- 
newed interest, not only in the program because of the di- 
rection that it is going," said Snyder. "The majority of them 
are K-State people in some fashion and there are no aster- 
isks or footnotes that say, 'Your schedule is too light.'" 

But the streak came to a halt when the 'Cats traveled to 
their first away game at Northern Illinois. Ahead most of 
the game, it looked as if the season would continue as it 
had begun. But late in the fourth quarter with only a few 
minutes left, Straw threw an interception that unfortu- 
nately led to a touchdown drive and a victory for the 
Huskies. 

Snyder took the loss in stride and recognized that some- 
thing positive came out of it. 

"Having won three of the first four games and having lost 
the one that we did in such away, we were up by two touch- 
downs and couldn't get the brakes put on, couldn't stop 
them and consequently they (Continued on page 257) 




DEFENSIVE ENDS FRONT ROW: Mike Burghart, Kevin Ramsey. BACK ROW: Wayne Krause, 
John Butler, Reggie Blackwell, Elijah Alexander. 



LINEBACKERS FRONT ROW: Jeff Placek, Laird Veatch, Kirby Hocutt, Brooks Barta. BACK ROW: 
Chris Patterson, Jim Leavitt, Sam Mays, James Enin-Okut, Mike Bouchard, Jeff Lowe, Joe Boone. 



FOOTBALL -»*> 255 




OFFENSIVE LINE FRONT ROW: Dana Dimel, Mike Orr, David Gleue. Doug Grush, Jim 
Hmielewski. Toby Lawrence. Matt Conard, Barrett Brooks. John Latina. BACK ROW: Bill Campbell, David 
Haresnape, Quentin Neujahr, Doug Warren. Josh Kolb, Eric Herrick, Scott Mullen, David Squires, Eric Wol- 
ford, Casey Blim. 



RUNNING BACKS FRONT ROW: Andre Coleman, Rod Schiller. Vili Sanft, Don Milliard. Rich 
Boyd. BACK ROW: Pat Jackson, Oliver Salmans, Eric Gallon, Curtis Madden, Antoine Dulan, David B' 
man, Kitt Rawlings. 



256 -**** FOOTBALL 



Frank Hernandez, (83), and Michael Smith, (88), celebrate Smith's 
45-yard touchdown during the first quarter against New Mexico. 
The 'Cats beat the visiting Lobos 38-6 (Photo by David Mayes) 

A Missouri defender tackles Thomas Randolph, (31), during the 
'Cats 31-10 loss at Missouri. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




(Continued from page 255) won the ball game. But our kids 
realized they had done some good things and they should 
have won the ball game," Snyder said. 

Rather than get down, junior tight end Russ Campbell 
said it was the game after Northern Illinois against the Uni- 
versity of New Mexico that said something to him. 

"We had beaten two teams we expected to beat, and then 
we were up by 1 5 and ended up losing. We had a bad week 
of practices with injuries and were a little down," Campbell 
said. 

"But when Jaime Mendez picked off the pass and took it 
for 70 yards, it iced the game. It said to me 'We're for real 
and we weren't just going to pack up after our loss." 

The 'Cats sent the Lobos packing instead with only eight 
points on their side of the board. 

Following the New Mexico game, sophomore linebacker 
Brooks Barta was named Big Eight Defensive Player of the 
Week for the second time in two years. 

The first conference game arrived and the Nebraska 
Cornhuskers came to town, bringing with them enough 
supporters to turn the south endzone red. The 'Cats held 
the usually dominant Husker offense to just 10 points in 
the first half, seven of which came late in the half. 

"We didn't get to the fourth quarter with Nebraska with a 
chance to win. But we went into the locker room at halftime 
with an excellent chance," Snyder said. 

I think the second half put things in perspective. I think 
that ball game had this to say: 'After the first half K-State 
has truly made a change; we have come a long way.' The 
second half indicated that we still have a long way to go." 

For the team, it was a snap back to the likes of the Big 
Eight, and for Snyder, it was a chance to prove the credibil- 
ity of some of his statements. 

"One of the reasons we lost is that Nebraska is a better 
football team, but it let our kids know that if you do all 
these things we're asking, you have a chance and that's 
what we came out of that ball game with," Snyder said. 

The 'Cats bounced (Continued on page 258) 

Free safety C.J. Masters, (8, middle), wraps up leaping KU quar- 
terback Chip Hilleary, (1 8) during the 27-24 KU win. (Photo by Da- 
vid Mayes) 




IUARTERBACKS FRONT ROW: Jason Smargiasso, Matt Garber, Gus Kincaid. BACK ROW: SPECIALISTS FRONT ROW: Nick Quartaro, Chris Cobb, Matt Argo, Jason Vajner, Mark Adams, 

arl Straw, Chris Cobb, Paul Watson. BACK ROW: Jason Richter, George Matsakis, Tracy Piepho, Warren Claasen, Tate Wright, Sean Snyder. 



FOOTBALL -«*fr 257 



(Continued from page 257) back from their Nebraska loss 
in time for their next game with Oklahoma State. 

Close from beginning to end, the 'Cats and the Cowboys 
took turns scoring and went into the locker room with a 
10-10 halftime score. 

In the fourth quarter, OSU fumbled only to regain the 
ball along with a 10-yard loss. Following that, Mendez in- 
tercepted to set up the final touchdown. 

Looking to strike back, OSU drove 69 yards before so- 
phomore Chris Patterson, strong safety, forced a fumble 
on the goal line and senior Danny Needham, strong safety, 
recovered it. 

But the 'Cats scored last and held the Cowboys in their 
final attempt to regain control. 

With time left, the 'Cats tried again to score and OSU 
failed to grab the pass from Straw to Campbell with 3:35 
left in the game. A low throw from Straw looked to be 
snagged by an OSU defender, but it was Campbell who laid 
on the ground with the ball. 

OSU gave K- State its first Big Eight win since beating 
Kansas in 1986 and their first conference victory over any- 
one other than Kansas since beating Missouri in 1985. 

It was also the first time they had beaten the Cowboys in 
KSU stadium in 12 years, which helped them rank in the 
Big Eight's top four soon after. 

If anything was to test the attitude of the 'Cats, it was 
two Big Eight losses in a row to Kansas and Missouri, one 
ending closely and the other squashing talk of bowl play. 
But the team took it one game at a time. They continued 
the goal they had set when Snyder began his coaching at K- 
State. None of the goals stated what place in the Big Eight 
they aimed for or which bowl game they wished to play in. 

"We have 14 goals; every one of them is an intrinsic goal 
and not a one of them has to do with how many games we 
win, at least not stated," Snyder said. 'They had to do with 
never giving up, not setting self limitations, a lot of things 
like that. The end result is the ability to achieve these go- 
als. At least in my way of thinking, it gives you a chance to 
be successful." 

Smith said attitude kept the players ready for each 
game. 




'The attitude was we expected to win. When something 
went wrong, we weren't like 'Here it is again'," Smith said 

There it was again — another Big Eight game, this time 
against Iowa State. Rain and low temperatures couldn'i 
keep the 'Cats down. The victory over the Cyclones was the 
first Homecoming win since 1981, also over Iowa State 

For the final games of the season, K- State traveled t( 
Oklahoma and Colorado. The four different quarterback; 
used by K-State because of injuries weren't enough to stoj 
the Oklahoma Sooners. 

The nationally-ranked Colorado Buffaloes dominated 
64-3 and ended the 'Cats season at 5-6. Senior quarter 
back Carl Straw said he thought the game reflected noj 
only the season, but also the future of the program. 

"If you take a look at the last game, you can see how fa 
we have to go to be a great team. It just sets the tone for nex 
season," Straw said. "It was bad that we lost that bad. Bu 
it knocks you down to where you have to pick yourself bac' 
up and I think that is a plus." 



BY KRIS YOUNG 



Wide receiver, Frank Hernandez is pulled down by Oklahoma dj 
fenders. The 'Cats fell to OU 7-34. (Photo by David Mayes) 




TIGHT ENDS FRONT ROW: Brad Seib, Brian Rees, Jon Krull. BACK ROW: Al Jones, Nick Quartaro, WIDE RECEIVERS FRONT ROW: Frank Hernandez. Laird Garner, Kevin Pointer, Michael Fu j 
Scott Smith, Eric Pishney, Russ Campbell. tes, Jeff Vassaur, Michael Smith. BACK ROW: Joey Normand, Alex Richardson, Lance Walker, Or j 

Coote, Scott Black. 



258 -**** Football 






Keeping a cool head, Elijah Alexander, (89), looks intently toward 
the game. Alexander lead the defensive ends in tackles with 56. 

(Photo by David Mayes) 

Elatedfans dismantle the south goalpost of KSU stadium after the 
Wildcats opened the season with a 27-6 win over Western Illinois. 

(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



FOOTBALL 



259 



THE 



Senior defensive co-captain Danny Needham 



BEST 



sets out to improve upon his prior season and 



FOR 



proves that determination and hard work pay off. 



LAST 



BY 
MARGO 
KELLER 




Danny Needham along with James 
Enin-Okut were selected as co- 
defensive most valuable players 
during the season. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyalt. Opposite Page Photo by Seott 
Boyd) 



EMERGING FROM AN OFF year, 

senior Danny Needham strove to make a comeback. 

As the 'Cats' oldest defensive back, Needham proved that 
despite his "lack of athletic ability," the right attitude and 
confidence were the impetus needed to succeed at football. 

Needham was among several 'Cats lauded during the sea- 
son for setting records and motivating the team. He was 
awarded post-season Honorable Mention in the Associated 
Press and Big Eight Coaches' Polls. 

He finished his almost four years at K-State with a career 
207 tackles and five pass interceptions and led the list of K- 
State's active career tackle leaders. 

"I was really excited. I thought I had a horrible junior year," 
Needham said. 

Redshirted his freshman year, Needham was brought up 
to play the fourth to the last game against Oklahoma State, 
making him eligible to play football for only three years. 

Weathering the transformations and lack of morale, Need 
ham considered leaving K- State and walking on at Texas 
Tech as a junior. 

From the slump his junior year, Needham made a change 
that brought his leadership abilities to the forefront. 

"I wasn't very good. The big joke was that I had actually 
practiced over the summer," Needham said. 

But Needham stayed with the 'Cats and became co- 
captain his senior year. His leadership on the field was evi- 
dent as he and James Enin-Okut won the Co-Defensive Mosi 
Valuable Player Award at the football banquet in December 

"I think he had a greater success his senior year because o 
what he learned his junior year," said head coach Bill Snyder 
"He is a very intelligent young guy. He had good instincts anc 
he believed in what was taking place." 

Needham had to make the transition from former Coacl 
Stan Parrish to Snyder. 

"Snyder is a great coach. He works up there (at the footbal 
offices) all the time," said Needham. "I really feel people hav< 
changed their perception and the program is on its way up 

To Needham, the most unique aspect of the football prog 
ram was the ability to do the best with what they had to worl 
with. 

"The team now is more dedicated," Needham said. "W> 
used to be embarrassed to wear our letter jackets aroun< 
campus. We make the rules. We don't go out to Aggieville an< 
we put in more hours (in practice)." 

Needham said he wasn't the most talented or gifted ath 
lete, but his determination to be an integral part of the tear 
his senior year paid off. 

Snyder cited confidence as the key to Needham' 
turnaround. 

"He gained over his first year," Snyder said. "He was mor 
comfortable with 'the system' and how he'd fit into it. He ha 
more repetition and experience with doing the same thing. 

Growing up in Colorado, Needham started athletics in 
fourth- and fifth-grade soccer league. His high school footba 
team in Texas won the state championship his senior yeai 

"I hadn't really planned to (attend K-State). I came up and 
liked the campus. I hadn't decided to play. It was a lasl 
minute deal," Needham said. 

Danny was one of two Needham collegiate football players 
A younger brother, Steve, started as quarterback for Bayk 
University. He also had an older brother and sister living i 
Hollywood. 

In his time away from football, Needham studied marke 
ing and planned to attend law school after tackling the esser 
tial motivators needed to excel at football. 



260 '*=*** Danny Needham 




" I hadn't really 

planned to (attend 

K-State). I came up 

and I liked the 

campus. I hadn't 

decided to play. It 

was a last minute 

deal." 

Danny 
Needham 



Danny Needhai 



261 



" Compliance 

depends on 

people's 

motivation. 

Physical therapy is 

very important. But 

most people 

don't(do it)." 
Guy Smith 



262 -**** Guy Smith 




HIS 



Physician Guy Smith gives athletes 



GAME 



a helping hand in exercise health 



is 



while participating in his own sports 



HEALTH 



BY 

GREG 

BRANSON 




Providing his services at Lafene, 
Guy Smith, sports medicine doctor, 
treats athletes with various sports- 
related injuries. (Photos by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



EVERY YEAR OVER 1,200 

people made their way to the office of Dr. Guy Smith and kept 
him a busy man. 

As sports medicine doctor at Lafene Student Health Cen- 
ter, Smith mended students with sports -related injuries. He 
treated about 75 fractures and over 500 sprains each 
semester. 

Smith came to K-State in 1980 from a background in fam- 
ily practice but his real interest was in sports medicine. 

"As a regular doctor, most of your patients are 60 and 
over," he said. "Most have incurable diseases. In sports medi- 
cine, the patients are young and healthy and will usually 
recover." 

Acting as doctor for the varsity sports teams took the ma- 
jority of Smith's time when he first arrived at K-State. 

"For six years I went to every football practice and basket- 
ball game," he said. 

Smith backed away from varsity sports to concentrate on 
the regular athlete, which he said he enjoyed more. 

"In football, the injury rate was 120 percent," Smith said. 
"It was a war zone, and it's not fun. Everybody would be in- 
jured once per season, and then another 20 percent would be 
injured twice." 

The changing of the guard in K-State coaching ranks also 
led to Smith's decision to leave the varsity sports teams. 

He left football when Coach Jim Dickey left K-State in 1 985 
and stopped working men's varsity basketball soon after 
Coach Jack Hartman retired in 1986. 

But Smith's involvement with sports was not completely 
over. 

Smith continued to attend every Lady Cat basketball game 
and also kept involved in track, volleyball and baseball, but 
he enjoyed working with the everyday, part-time athlete. 

"It's more fun when I'm working with people who are taking 
it upon themselves to exercise," he said. "It's much easier to 
deal with just this person who is in front of you. It's hard to 
deal with this person, and then this person's coach. Right 
now it's totally personal." 

Sports played a large part of Smith's life for several years. 

In high school, he played soccer, basketball and ran track. 
When he began college at West Virginia University, he be- 
came active in intramural lacrosse, racquetball, ice skating 
and rugby. 

Back problems forced him out of more strenuous sports 
but did not slow him up. 

Smith continued biking, weight lifting and bird watching, 
plus hiking trips to the Grand Tetons in Wyoming, the desert 
outside Phoenix and Glacier National Park in Minnesota. 

Smith said he was proud of the Erikson Sports Medicine 
Clinic he added to Lafene in 1986. 

'The two things the clinic offers to the regular athlete are 
more specialized attention to their problems and, especially 
for intramural athletes, rehabilitation facilities," he said. 

A problem Smith encountered, like most other doctors, 
was patients who did not follow their prescribed treatment. 
Not following these directions caused major problems later in 
life, Smith said. 

"Compliance depends on people's motivation," he said. 
"Physical therapy is very important. But most people don't 
(do it)." 

Sports, Smith said, was growing in popularity. So was the 
use of Lafene's facilities. 

"I see a lot of triathletes and marathoners who are very mo- 
tivated to get back into shape after an injury," he said. 'The 
dance program is another area I'm working with a lot more." 



Guy Smith -**** 263 



^osscoo^ 
1990 



"Th 



ere are a 



lot of 



new people. It's 

almost like a new 

team with all-new 

attitudes." 
Janet Treiber 



Women's cross country 
runners descend the first 
hill of the 5-kilometer 
course at the Big Eight fi- 
nals in Lincoln, Neb. (Photo 
by Mike Welchhansj 







FRONT ROW: Paulette Slaats. Jennifer Hill- 
ier, Janet Magner, Laurie Davidson. SECOND 
ROW: Janet Trieber, Janet Haskin.BACK 
ROW: Laura Ostmeyer, Renee Russell, 
Shawna Shearer, Amle Nightingale, Amy 
Marx. 



I t w 



All About 



fry it Was A t t A b o u t fH 

Iheir ATTITUDES 



UNITY TAKES TEAM TO NATIONALS 



Intense concentration filled the moments 
before the race as the members of the wo- 
men's cross country team stretched for their 
5-kilometer run. 

"They're very focused and very attentive," 
said head coach John Capriotti. 

The young team, consisting of three fresh- 
men, two sophomores and two juniors, pulled 
together to achieve their high goals. 

"Our goals were to finish in the top three at 
the Big Eight meet and qualify for nationals 
and hopefully place in the top 1 5 at the NCAA 
meet," Capriotti said. 

The new athletes added a variety of ideas to 
the team. 

"There are a lot of new people. It's almost 
like a new team with all -new attitudes," 
Treiber said. 

The first test of their attitudes and abilities 
was the Wichita State Gold Classic in Septem- 
ber. Individually, junior Janet Haskin placed 
first, followed by Treiber in second. 

The team came in second at the fifth an- 
nual Arizona State Invitational in October, 
just four points behind Baylor University. 

"I ran my best time of the season there," Ha- 
skin said. "I had to run against the girl I ran 
against in the 10,000-meter race at nationals 
and she got second to me. I was happy I was 



able to beat her again." 

At the Big Eight Championships in October 
in Lincoln, Neb., the team placed second, 
barely missing its goal of becoming confer- 
ence champions. 

The NCAA Region V Championships were 
the only obstacle between the 'Cats and an ap- 
pearance at the NCAA Championships. In 
November, the women traveled to Southwest 
Missouri State University for the regional 
meet. They came in second but still qualified 
for the national meet in Knoxville, Term. 

"Any time you take a team that young 
there, that is a good accomplishment," Ca- 
priotti said. 

One factor of the team's success was unity 

"I think they develop a camaraderie 
through the association of the running. A 
strong bond develops because of this," Ca- 
priotti said. 

The athletes also noticed the benefits oi 
keeping close. 

"We are together so much we should drive 
each other nuts, but it has just pushed us the 
other way and we are really supportive of each 
other," said Renee Russell, senior. 



BY STEPHANIE GRIFFIN 




264 



Women's Cross Country 





Janet Treiber gets a help- 
ing hand as she walks 
down the finish line 
chute. She placed 14th at 
the Big Eight Champion- 
ships. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 

Running alone, Janet Ha- 
skin tries to rejoin the 
pack of lead runners at 
the Big Eight finals. She 
placed 11th in the race. 
(Photo by Mike Welchhans) 



Women's Cross country -**** 265 



1990 



LR u n n 
ACK 



e r s 



C 



OF 



o m b a t *T "Y" 

DEPTH 



STILL 



MAKE 



I N 



BIG 



EIGHT 



"For the amount 

of people we had 

and not having 

any depth, we had 

a really good 

season." 
Todd Trask 



1 he men's cross country team overcame 
its problem with lack of depth to become one 
of the foremost teams in the Big Eight Confer- 
ence and pull out victories at the Wichita 
State and Indiana Invitationals. 

The team also placed third in the Okla- 
homa State Cowboy Jamboree, second in the 
Big Eight Championships and fourth in the 
NCAA Region V meet. 

"I thought the guys did a good job through- 
out the season," Capriotti said. They got sec- 
ond (at the Big Eight Championships) and I 
think that is the highest we've been in 10 
years. We only missed qualifying for the na- 
tional meet by three points." 

Strong individual performances were given 
by all of the team members throughout the 
season. This was true of senior David Warders 
who highlighted the season by being the only 
Wildcat at the national meet in Knoxville, 
Term. According to Capriotti, Warders be- 
came the first K-Stater in 1 5 years to achieve 
All-American status after placing 20th at the 
meet. 

"I was really excited because he ran a smart 
race at nationals," Capriotti said. 

Warders's teammate, junior Todd Trask, 
agreed with Capriotti. 

"I was happy for Dave," Trask said. "He was 
a senior and should have gone to nationals." 



According to Capriotti, the team struggled 
with consistency in its sixth and seventh posi- 
tions throughout the season. 

"We basically had five guys who did all the 
scoring at the meets," he said. "If we ever went 
to a meet and one guy had a bad race, we were 
in trouble." 

Both Warders and Trask agreed with Ca- 
priotti, but said the team was successful 
anyway. 

"For the amount of people we had and not 
having any depth, we had a really good sea- 
son," Trask said. 

Capriotti said the future of men's cross 
country was bright. 

"All the guys left the season knowing next 
year, they would be back," Capriotti said. "I 
thought we took a big step forward this year 
and we will take a bigger step next year." 



BY TODD FLEISCHER 



Finishing 5th and 7th respectively, Todd Trask, 
(843), and David Warders, (844), cross the 6-ki- 
lometer mark in the Big Eight Cross Country Champ- 
ionships in Lincoln, Neb. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyattj 

Todd Trask, (843), leads the pack at the Big Eight 
Cross Country Championships in Lincoln, Neb. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 




FRONT ROW: Kevin Lashley, Jason Goertzen, Pat Goebel. BACK ROW: David Warders, Ron Smith. Phil Byrne, Todd Trask 



266 ****- Mews Cross Country 



ff' -"* 






*T**m 




4 



/4^j 



^ 



\3G^ 



1990 



"We've averaged 
about 30-40 guys 
the last few years, 
but this is great. 
This year we 
were able to put 
together a 
collegiate team, a 
club team and a 
'B' team." 
Charlie Roult 



K-State and KU battle it 
out in a rugby game held 
at Artillery Parade Field 
in Fort Riley. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 



N Popularity Reaches ^ 
EW HEIGHTS 

PARTICIPATION INCREASES FOR RUGBY TEAM 



P or some players the allure of the game 
was the camaraderie they felt. And for others 
it was just a good way of keeping in shape after 
their high school athletic careers ended. But 
whatever the reason, rugby's popularity 
soared. 

Participation in rugby has been available to 
students since 1974. The athletic challenge 
was not supplemented by the University, but 
a club financially funded by those who fueled 
its aggressive play. 

This year the K-State/Fort Riley Rugby FC 
played with three teams. About 60 people 
went out for the sport this fall. 

'This is the most we've had (participate) for 
quite some while," said Charlie Roult, senior. 
"We've averaged about 30 to 40 guys the last 
few years, but this is great. This year we were 
able to put together a collegiate team, a club 
team and a 'B' team." 

The increase in numbers prevented the 
team from worrying about losing players to 
injuries. 

K-State had none of those problems in the 
second match. 

In the second match, K-State exacted its 
revenge on an earlier loss to the University of 
Kansas by dominating the match from begin- 



ning to end and winning 21-0. 

Leading the way was freshman Mike Ska- 
han with two tries, freshman Darryl Simms 
with one try and Greg Barnes with two 
conversions. 

In winning this contest the KSU/FRRFC 
ended its fall season with a 12-4 record. That 
was good enough to qualify the ruggers for the 
western regionals, played at Lawrence in 
April. 

Five members prolonged the season into 
the winter by garnering post-season honors. 
Seniors Ty Gray, Steve Jackman, Dan Stoltz, 
junior Steve Robke and freshman Chris Gibbs 
were selected to represent the Western Terri- 
torial All- Star Team in January. Other teams ! 
involved were the Eastern Territorial All- 
Stars, Canadian All-Stars and the Military 
All-Stars. 

"It's quite an honor to get a chance to play 
for the Territorial All-Stars," Stoltz said. "After 
that we could have a shot at playing for the 
Junior Eagles, the under-25 national team. If 
we make that we're assured of being tabbed as j 
collegiate All- Americans." 



BY BILL LANG 




268 -**>*» Mews Rugby 




Vying for possession of the 
ball, Ralph Morales and Bill 
Spezialetti, K-State rugby 
members, attempt to get the 
edge against KU in a fall 
rugby game. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 



At a game in Artillery Pa- 
rade Field, Reid Bork, fresh- 
man in engineering, dodges 
an opponent in a game at the 
Artillery Parade Field. (Photo 
by J. Matthew Rhea) 




MORE 



Seeking confidence and the extra 



THAN 

edge over opponents, athletes meet 

MIND 

with sport psychologist David Dzewaltowski 

GAMES 



BY 

GREG 

BRANSON 




Sports psychologist David Dzew- 
altowski helps patients in his of- 
fice at Lafene and does research 
using a treadmill to test the maxi- 
mum oxygen and stress level of sub- 
jects. (Photos by Brian W. Kratzer) 



HELPING ATHLETES PERFORM 

better was David Dzewaltowski's profession. 

But Dzewaltowski was not a coach, nor a trainer — at least 
not in the normal sense. 

As a sports psychologist, his career was improving ath- 
letes' performance by helping them change and improve their 
mental attitudes. 

"Sports means competitive sports all the way to exercising 
80 -year- olds," Dzewaltowski said. "All human movement 
could be sports, not only performance athletes, but also 
youth sports and child-exercise issues." 

Although there were several disciplines in sports medicine 
and psychology, Dzewaltowski's area of expertise was 
motivation. 

The study of sports psychology began several years ago, 
but only recently had college programs been offered that spe- 
cialized in the field. Dzewaltowski was from one of those 
programs. 

"I'm rather young," he said. "I came out of a real program. 
Before, you would either come from a physical education 
background and take psychology classes, or you would have 
to come from a psychology background and take a lot of phys- 
ical education classes. 

"It's one of the national issues right now — 'How do you 
train a sports psychologist?'" he said. 

Dzewaltowski said K-State was one of the few universities 
that hired specialists in different areas of physical education, 
a field he claimed was misunderstood. 

'Traditionally, P.E. departments trained physical educa- 
tion teachers," he said. "But in the late and mid '60s, the 
study of movement became popular." 

This, Dzewaltowski said, started specialization in physical 
education. 

Although he did consulting for some of the varsity sports 
teams at K-State, Dzewaltowski's main focus was not one- 
on-one confrences. He researching why many people did not 
exercise. 

He said although many people think changing attitudes 
about exercising would make people want to exercise, only a 
small number actually did. 

"Many people think that we're in the middle of a fitness 
boom, " he said. "But only 20 percent are exercising enough tc 
prevent chronic disease and premature death. I'm asking, 
'Why don't people exercise?'" 

Although people knew exercising was good for them, he 
said they still did not exercise. 

Dzewaltowski's theory was that a confidence factor played 
into the way people exercised. 

The reason people don't exercise is a confidence thing," he 
said. They are not confident enough to adhere to a program. 
I'm looking for ways to influence self-confidence." 

One way he gathered information was to study the exercise 
habits of a group of people for a specified time frame, whether 
it was a group of 1 00 80-year-olds in Texas or students in P.E. 
101. 

Dzewaltowski said if people thought they were doing well 
in exercise, they would continue to improve no matter if they 
were actually doing well or not. 

His influence helped several athletes make strides in their 
performances, including tennis player Helen Schildknecht, 
senior in leisure studies. 

"He has helped me personally so much," Schildknecht 
said. "He helped me look at differerent situations and work on 
my mistakes. You learn to cope with everything and outside 
influences and use them to your advantage." 



270 '*=*** David Dzewaltowski 




"They are not 

confident enough 

to adhere to a 

program. I'm 

looking for ways 

to influence 

self-confidence." 

David 
Dzewaltowski 



David Dzewaltowski 



271 



1991 



"I think they 
(students) 
realize that 
you're not a 
professional. If 
you blow one 
call they might 
let you know 
about it, but I 
do to if I play." 
Bruce Zook 



S Intramural games offe r T"^ 
PORTS UNLIMITED 



ACTION OPEN TO THE EVERYDAY ATHLETE 



J\.-State offered one of the country's pre- 
mier intramural programs to University stu- 
dents and faculty. 

The program not only encompassed the 
team sports of football, basketball and soft- 
ball; it also provided a blend of contests de- 
signed to please a number of interests, such 
as a cross-country meet, wallyball, golf and 
the innertube water polo meet. 

The number of participants varied little 
from year to year, because most students took 
advantage of the program's opportunities. 

"As far as intramurals go, the numbers are 
not drastically up or down. They typically run 
about the same," Martini said. "Our main 
concern is the number of people using the Rec 



(Chester E. Peters Recreational Complex)." 

Intramurals participants were divided be- 
tween residence halls, fraternities, sororities, 
independents, faculty/staff and co-rec. The 
co-rec division was open to anyone eligible for 
a men's or women's division. 

Though men competed in Residence Hall, 
Fraternity or Independent divisions, all wo- 
men were grouped into one division. 

Teams kept running scores throughout the 
year, compiling points from each event. 

Some of the different sports growing in po- 
pularity provided a more relaxed version of in- 
tramurals, like the co-rec innertube watei 
polo tournament. The team of Acacia frater- 
nity and DeltafContinued on page 275) 





fQ 





*%l8ll 




t& 



.^m 




A loose ball is just a finger 
tip away from Amy Reese, 
first year in veterinary medi- 
cine. The veterinary students 
team defeated the inter- 
Varsity Christian team dur- 
ing an intramural waterpolo 
matchup in the Natatorium. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Tom Noravong (right), sopho- 
more in electrical enineer- 
ing, strains against John 
Isermann, freshman in arts 
and sciences, in the final 
match of the men's residence 
hallflyweight division. Nara- 
vong defeated Isermann, but 
lost in the All-University title 
match. (Photo by David Mayes) 



:ntramurals 



273 




A goalie of the Haymaker-West Hall water polo tea] 
signals to a teammate to receive a pass. Haymakt 
West played the Beta Sigs. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzt 



274 J ***^ INTRAMURALS 



(Continued from page 272) Delta Delta soror- 
ity emerged through the losers bracket to be- 
come champion and claim the coveted intra- 
mural champion T-shirts. 

"When you play two games in a row, it is re- 
ally tiring. I can see why water polo players are 
considered the best athletes in the world," 
said Andrew Broce, senior in marketing and 
Acacia team member, immediately following 
his team's victory. 

In all-University championships, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon fraternity won titles in flag 
football and golf. In the volleyball champion- 
ship, Manhattan Beach Club took the crown. 

Most students only saw the final product of 
intramurals — the games. But they wouldn't 
have been possible without the behind -the 
scenes work of Rec Services officials. 

The officials were a main ingredient in in- 
tramurals' success. Steve Martini, intramur- 
als director, said he had seen programs with- 
out officials which did not operate well. 

"As far as team sports, they are as impor- 
tant as the players. Here, with our points sys- 
tem and how competitive our students are, we 
feel we wouldn't last long without officials," 
Martini said. 

"We try to do the best job possible training 
our officials. It is tough to get out there and 
officiate." 

Sportsmanship was one of the program's 
most important elements, Martini said. Rec 



Services presented a controlled atmosphere 
in which to participate in sports. 

"Everybody has a different view of it, but 
from my point of view, sportsmanship is vital 
to our program," Martini said. "If you've got 
someone moaning and groaning at the offi- 
cials it makes everybody's job difficult." 

Bruce Zook, student official and sopho- 
more in chemical engineering, said through 
training and testing many bad calls were 
avoided and in the event of one, most students 
were understanding. 

"I think they (students) realize that you're a 
student too, and you're not a professional," 
said Zook. "If you blow one call they might let 
you know about it, but I do to if I play." 



^AM[/^ 



^ 



'<P 



1991 



BY DAN WICKER 




Wrist wrestling against his 
opponent, Phil Billman, ju- 
nior in agricultural econom- 
ics, competes in the frater- 
nity middle weight quarterfi- 
nals. (Photo by David Mayes] 

During the championship 
water polo game, Susan 
Weixelman, sophomore in 
pre-medicine, keeps the ball 
away from Ramiro Hernan- 
dez, senior in graphic design 
and member of the Acacia-Tri 
Belt team. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 




INTRAMURALS *»*=> 275 



pCCfy 



<y 



1990 



"We do pretty 

well for a bunch 

of girls who are 

basically just out 

there having a 

good time." 
Jean 
Sonnenfield 



Making a quick kick, 
Jean Sonnenfield es- 
capesfrom a trap set by 
Central College of 
McPherson soccer play- 
ers. K-State won the 
game played at Frank 
Anneberg Park with a 
score of 130. (Photo by 
Margaret Clarkin) 




Expense 

UTWEI 



D o 



GH 




CLUB 



WORKS 



WITH 



BASICS 



JVloney and membership difficulties didn't 
stop the women's soccer club from taking 
charge. 

'There is a lot of soccer talent at this univer- 
sity," said Shelly Healy, five-year club 
member. 

The club's 5- 1 season record plus two first 
places and one second in tournaments sup- 
ported Healy's statement. 

"We do pretty well for a bunch of girls who 
are basically just out there having a good 
time," said Jean Sonnenfield, team member. 

One of the highlights was the Colorado 
tournament. Although the trip demanded 
large quantities of time and money from the 
club and the individuals, the payoff was worth 
it. 

'The trip to Colorado was such a big deal," 
Sonnenfield said. "It gave us a chance to play 
teams we haven't played before." 

Despite success on the field, the club often 
had trouble hanging onto its recruits. Healy 
said they often had 20-25 potential members 
at the beginning of a season but that it 
dwindled quickly to 12-13. 

'They begin to realize how big a committ- 
ment it is," Sonnenfield said. 



The club lost potential players to conflict 
with classes, activities, and personal 
expenses. 

The club looked forward to a new coach and 1 
the Indoor Invitational Tournament at Ne-j 
braska. The women had attended the tourna- 
ment for the past three years, placing first two! 
times and second once. 

"We always have a good time there," Healy 
said. "It gives us a chance to show what we 
can do." 

Although members recognized the costs to; 
themselves in time and money, none regret-! 
ted their participation. They said playing soc- ' 
cer gave them the opportunity to travel, meet 
new people and see other campuses. 

"It's just a lot of fun," Healy said. "We all: 
have a good time when we go out and practice, 
and we have a good time when we play a game. 
Even if we lose, at least we got to play soccer." 



BY MARNETTE DENELL 



During a match-up against Central College, Mo 
Hanek steals the ball from an opposing player. The 
team finished the season with a 5-1 record. (Photo by 
Margaret Clarkin) 





Women's Soccer -»©*» 277 



pCCty 



9$ 



1990 



Even With 



"To me, it's more 

important that 

we play well 

than we win." 
Craig Dorroh 



Pti v e n with L o w TL T 
ARTIC IPATIOJN 

SOCCER CLUB REMAINS WITH POSITIVE ATTITUDE] 



1 he men's soccer club garnered an 8-5 re- 
cord but encountered competition for atten- 
tion and money from other sports off the field. 

An on-field highlight was the Chartrand 
Memorial Tournament the club co-sponsored 
in Kansas City, but there were other moments 
of elation. 

"We played some very good games in bad si- 
tuations," said Craig Dorroh, junior in 
architecture. 

The club's handicap against the University 
of Kansas was lack of substitutes. One player 
broke his nose late in the game and had to sit 
out. With one fewer K-State player on the 
field, KU scored its only goal of the game in the 
final minute. 

But the club didn't consider it a defeat. In- 
stead they concentrated on the positive points 
of their play. 

'To me, it's more important that we play 
well than we win," Dorroh said. "Winning's 
great, of course, that's what most people look 
at. But we really played a good game." 

Dorroh emphasized the need for team 
members to work together. Two Swedish team 
members played a very different style of soc- 
cer, and compromise was the key. 

"We had to work with them, and they had to 
work with us," Dorroh said. 

The club also worked on the immediate 
problem of funding. Tournament registration 
generally cost between $100 and $175, and 
field rental at home ran $30. Equipment, 
travel and uniforms expenses also added up. 

The club held fundraisers and received do- 
nations from many alumni at the annual Kan- 
sas State Soccer Alumni game. 

Despite alumni support, Dorroh said the 
club still had to contend with the more visible 
varsity sports. 

'This university supports basketball and 
football, and that's great. But there are other 



sports and they don't seem to be treating them 
equally," Dorroh said. 

Another obstacle was low participation be- 
cause of the small amount of publicity or 
member schedule conflicts. But the club 
managed to have participation of an average 
of 13 players for away games and 18 at home 
games. 

Gaining varsity status for soccer was a mo- 
ney issue, according to Dorroh. He said the ta- 
lent was available in the Big Eight Conference 
and enough people were interested, but uni- 
versities weren't interested in funding start- 
up fees and scholarships. 

"There's soccer on the East Coast and on 
the West Coast, but nothing in between," Dor- 
roh said. "We're just left hanging." 

Despite the club's difficulties, Dorroh said 
the players' interest in soccer kept it going. 

"It gets out of hand," Dorroh said, "but 
that's what we have to do if we want to play 
soccer." 



BY MARNETTE DENELL 





Attempting to gain posses- 
sion of the ball, Karl Kre- 
wenka battles an opponent 
during the Chartrand Me- 
morial Tournament. (Photo by 
J. Matthew Rhea) 

During a game in the Ed 
Chartrand Memorial Tourna- 
ment, Jeff Adams races after 
the ball. The club co- 
sponsored the event in 
November. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 




MEN'S SOCCER 



279 



1991 



"You expect it 
from those kids 
to do well." 

Coach 
Capriotti 



Track Heats Up As 'Cats f*i 

ARM UP INDOORS 

SEVEN MEMBERS QUALIFY FOR NATIONALS 




vXoing into the season, indoor track head 
coach John Capriotti had produced 34 Ail- 
Americans and two NCAA champions. His 
next group seemed ready to add to that total. 

Capriotti said there were three key meets in 
the season. The first was the Kansas-Kansas 
State-Missouri Traveling Cup meet. 

'This meet is unusual because we combine 
both men and women's team scores, so it is 
one combined program," Capriotti said. 

K-State took first by storm with 160 points 
to Kansas' 99 1/2 and Missouri's 77. It was a 
benefit by beating the 'Cats' main rivals. 

"Basically we go there and try and win the 
meet and run for points, so we start off the 
season with a big win there," he said. 

The next big event was the Big Eight Indoor 
Championships. The women finished second 
to Nebraska by just 15 points. 

Though losing by a narrow margin was dis- 
appointing, team members were positive ab- 
out their showing. 

"We came up a little short against Nebraska 
in the indoor," said Connie Teaberry, junior 
high jumper. 'The sprinters, jumpers, throw- 
ers and everybody did well." 

Nebraska had a littie more depth than K- 
State, according to Capriotti, but he added 
that this was the closest the 'Cats had ever 
come to beating the Cornhuskers. 

"We are starting to close the gap," he said. 

Next, the men's team finished fourth in the 
Big Eight meet, disappointing Capriotti. 

Injuries added to the men's problems. 
Jared Storm, 1,000-meter runner, twisted his 
ankle the week before the Big Eight meet. Ca- 
priotti said the loss probably cost them 10 
points. And a triple jumper, who Capriotti 
thought would place, failed to score. 

Otherwise, he said the meet went well. Ju- 
nior Clifton Etheridge won the triple jump and 
Marcus Wright, junior, pulled off an upset to 
win the 800-meter run. Sprinter Thomas 
Randolph got third in the 55 -meter dash, and 
the distance medley relay team took second. 

Winding up, freshman Shannon Flanagan throws 
shot put at the Big Eight Conference indoor track 
meet in Columbia, Mo. She finished sixth. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



The team finished in the top four, which 
was one of its constant goals. The women en- 
joyed a number of victories. 

"Again, the women did well everywhere," 
Capriotti said. 

Angie Miller, junior, placed first in shot put 
and Teaberry won the high jump. 

The third big meet was the NCAA Indoor 
Championships. Seven team members quali- 
fied in eight events. Clifton Etheridge quali- 
fied in the long and triple jumps and Thomas 
Randolph in the 55-meter dash. Women's 
team qualifiers were Teaberry and freshman j| 
Gwen Wentland, high jump; junior Markeya 
Jones, 200-meter dash; sophomore Latricia 
Joyner, 55-meter dash; and Miller, shot put. 

Capriotti said he was not surprised these 
members qualified. 

He said qualifiers had a chance to make top 
eight and gain ail-American status. 

"The standards are so high to just get there 
that anybody who makes it has a chance to 
place," he said. 



BY SCOTT MEGGS 




Li 




Coach John Capriotti shakes the 
hand of senior David Warders, who 
just finished anchoring the men's 
distance medley relay team. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Clearing the last jump in the 55 
meter hurdles, Jerome Millet 
places eighth. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 




ucs ,» MIZZDU & 



oucs 





282 ***^ Corey King 




After two years of making adjustments, 



THE 



sprinter Corey King is finally where 



RIGHT 



he wants to be, meeting his goals 



TRACK 




After waiting for his turn, junior 
sprinter Corey King comes of age. 

(Photos by Christopher T. AssaJ) 

BY 
KRIS 
YOUNG 



PATIENCE AND PERSEVERANCE. 

Those two qualities earned Corey King four first-place fi- 
nishes in the first two indoor track meets of the season. But 
they came after two years of placing fourth or lower in every 
collegiate race he entered. 

King, junior in business administration, had experienced 
both winning and losing before and realized even in junior 
high that patience played a big part in winning. 

He began racing, but not winning, in his fifth-grade physi- 
cal education class. 

"My friends were always beating me. I was always coming 
in last. I realized I had to have patience and wait my turn," 
King said. 

And wait he did. But discouragement and uncertainty 
waited with him. His love for basketball nearly took precedent 
over track until the junior high track coach encouraged him 
to continue track instead. 

His mother encouraged him through the difficult losses 
the first few years of college. 

"My first two years when I was doing terrible, I was telling 
my mom that I felt like quitting, and she said, 'Hang in there 
and look towards God for help. Have patience and I'll pray for 
you,'" King said. 

Patience. It was something King should have grown accus- 
tomed to after a roller-coaster high school career. 

He held the Missouri 4A state title in the 400-meter race 
his junior year, but King said it came from a photo finish 
against someone who had beaten him at sectionals during 
the season. 

He sat out his senior year of high school because of a pulled 
hamstring and prepared himself over the summer for collegi- 
ate competition. 

"I love the competition. If there's someone faster than me, I 
like to run against him. I don't have anything to lose," King 
said. 

He did lose as he adjusted to the differences from high 
school training. He began to lift weights and changed his run- 
ning form during his first two years at K-State. He also had to 
adjust to running the 200, 400, 600 meters and the mile relay 
indoors. 

During his freshman year, the first season he ran indoor 
track, he traveled to Indianapolis as an alternate on the mile 
relay team in the NCAA Indoor Championships. He returned 
an Ail-American when the relay team placed fourth and set a 
school record. But even then, he had to wait his turn to 
participate. 

Ray Hill was a member of the relay team, and when he was 
injured King stepped into his position. 

"I was just thinking I was going to sit back and enjoy (the 
meet). Ray Hill was running the 55 meters and (when) he 
pulled a hamstring I had to prepare myself mentally," King 
said. 

Mental preparation came with every track meet. For King, 
running involved much more than physical ability. 

"Once your body gets tired, you want to stop running, but if 
you can control it mentally, you can continue to the finish 
line," King said. 

To continue or not was a question King asked himself from 
junior high through college. He watched, waited and finally 
won and began to feel that running indoors was right for him. 
Aside from winning, his satisfaction came from accomplish- 
ing personal records at each track meet. 

"Right now I'm on the right track because I'm coming 
closer and closer to my goals," King said. 



Corey King 



283 




Walk-On 



Wr tr I o r y t a d e s tor "TTX 
ALK-ON PLAYEK 

DISCOURAGED BY BENCHWARMING 



Xle walked on. 

And he walked away from a full-ride, Divi- 
sion 2A basketball scholarship to Grand Ca- 
nyon University for a chance to play 1 A ball. 

"Division 1A was my dream," said Mark 
Stauffer, the 5-10 transfer who started at 
Labette County Community College in hopes 
of being recruited by a Division 1A school. 

Stauffer and four others walked on the 
'Cats team in December as practice players. 
He walked into 3-hour practices, hand-me- 
downs and a locker room separate from the 
rest of the team. 

"After I found out about being a practice 
player, my dad said, Tough it out and bust 
your butt and you might move up,'" he said. 

Busting his butt paid off when Stauffer 
suited up for the Business Men's Assurance 
Classic during winter break. 

"I didn't figure I'd play much because point 
guard was a new position for me and I didn't 
know all the plays yet," Stauffer said. "It was 
just exciting to run on the court and be in a Di- 
vision 1 game." 

Stauffer played the last two minutes of the 
Texas A&M game and the last minute of the 
Murray State game. 

"Mark's a credit to the kids who walk on," 
said Greg Grensing, assistant coach. "If there 
were 40 kids who tried to walk on, he was the 
one who suited up and traveled." 

But being a credit wasn't enough. 



"I told (head coach Dana) Altaian I didn't 
feel like a part of the team," Stauffer said. 
"When your spirits are low it's always nice to 
have your coach say, 'If you get in there, then 
... .' He said it to everyone else, but he never 
said it to me. It hurt that the coach didn't rec- 
ognize me as a player." 

Despite a 24-point lead, Stauffer sat on the 
bench all the way through the University of 
Missouri-Kansas City game. 

"I had my family watching it on TV. I figured 
I'd get in because it was a home game and we'd 
beat them pretty bad at Kansas City," he said. 
"I would have been happy with a minute, but 
when it got down to 30 seconds I knew Altaian 
wasn't going to put me in." 

Altaian defended his choice. 

'That's the decision I made and that's the 
coach's choice," Altaian said. 

Two days later Stauffer went to the basket- 
ball office to ask Altaian why he didn't play. 

"In my mind I didn't say quit — I just 
wanted to know why," he said. "But when he 
said there was no reason ...," 

He walked off. 

"I didn't want glory anymore — I wanted to 
play," Stauffer said. "I've only got one more 
year of eligibility left since I played three mi- 
nutes of Division 1A — but it was worth it." 



BY KELLY LEVI 




1991 



"I didn't want 

glory anymore - 1 

wanted to play." 
Mark Stauffer 



When the Wildcats 
have a large lead over 
the University of 
Missouri-Kansas City 
with just afew minutes 
remaining, Stauffer 
patiently waits for his 
chance to be a true 
Wildcat. But, hopes un- 
fulfilled, he stayed sea- 
ted until the clock ran 
out. (Photo by Mike 
Venso) 






V 



" 



k* 



."^ 



■I 



>" 



A 




Coach Susan Yow instructs am 
encourages the Lady 'Cats durint 
her first season at KState. (Photo: 
by Mike Venso) 



286 



Susan yow 



YOW 



Joining the Lady 'Cats, 



SHOWS 

Susan Yow helps lead them into the next decade 



THEM 



and on to a season of heights 



HOW 




BY 

BECKY 

NEWMAN 



WHEN HEAD COACH SUSAN YOW 

brought her Drake University women's basketball team to 
play K-State in 1988, she told Lady 'Cats head coach Matilda 
Mossman she'd never bring a team to play here again. She 
couldn't have been more right. 

After Mossman left last season, the head coaching position 
was up for grabs and Yow was chosen to lead the Lady 'Cats 
into a new decade. 

"It's ironic that I said I'd never bring a team back — now 
here I am coaching," Yow said. "When I accepted this posi- 
tion, my team at Drake quickly reminded me of that, but this 
was a great professional opportunity for me. I never said I 
wouldn't coach here." 

Yow had been involved in sports all her life. Two older sis- 
ters also had careers in athletics and Yow played and coached 
in college under her sister Kay. 

"My foundation as a coach was built from my sister," Yow 
said. "She has input into what I do, and in who I am today." 

Yow said her college years were some of the best of her life, 
but she loved coaching. Her successful collegiate coaching 
career, included coaching and assisting several Olympic gold 
medal teams. Yow said she felt that her already successful 
collegiate coaching career could only be improved at K-State. 

"K-State has a great amount of tradition in both men's and 
women's basketball," Yow said. "Steve Miller is one of the up- 
and-coming athletic directors in the country, and I'm sur- 
rounded by a really strong pool of coaches. If you're in that si- 
tuation, it can't do anything but elevate you as a person. This 
job has put me in the upper echelon of Division 1 schools." 

The facilities, especially Bramlage Coliseum, attracted 
Yow when she was looking at K-State. 

'This is a gorgeous facility," she said. "It's great for K-State, 
and we needed it badly for recruiting. Bringing a high school 
player in here, they walk through the tunnel and see the floor. 
They visualize themselves playing out there. It has a big-time 
atmosphere to it." 

Recruiting was a vital part of Yow's position. She said the 
loss of three seniors was a difficult obstacle to overcome. 

"After losing three very valuable players, we're trying to 
sign players from community colleges so we can use their ex- 
perience," Yow said. "For us to be a real contender next year, 
we're going to need more depth than we have now. It's been 
hard to get our younger players out there this year because of 
our strong seniors, but next year that will all be different." 

Yow said adjusting to the team and its adjustment to her 
coaching style took a lot of time. 

"We covered a lot of ground during the fall in terms of get- 
ting used to each other," she said. "I had a lot of things to 
teach them, and they really dug in. They have let me expand 
with them, and I've really enjoyed that. There have been times 
when I felt like I may have given them more than they could 
handle, but they've been great." 

Working under pressure was nothing new to Yow. The 
Lady 'Cats played several games that turned into overtime 
wins or close calls, but Yow said she didn't mind as long as 
they came out on top. 

"In a close game you think quicker, but they wear on you 
emotionally," Yow said. "I'm probably at my best when the 
game is tight. We have above-average quickness and it's 

something we've tried to key on." 

Playing more of a passing game was something Yow 
targeted to work on. 

"I believe in playing team offense and defense," Yow said. 
"Getting everyone involved in the game is important. Even if 
you have standouts, they should be a part of the team." 



Susan Yow *b*» 287 



<i> 



^3& T Mi_ 



t 



1991 




I 



RQMISING START 

COACH, PLAYERS WEATHER ROUGH SEASON 



After posting a 20- 1 record, finishing second in the Big 
Eight post-season tournament in 1990 and returning four 
starters for 1991, expectations for the Lady 'Cats were high 
and the possibilities were real. 

Seniors Diana Miller, Nadira Hazim, Kristie Bahner and 
junior Mary Jo Miller made up the talented returning con- 
tingent. Diana Miller, 1 990 Big Eight Co-Player of the Year, 
seemed to have another legitimate shot at the title. Hazim 
made second team all-Big Eight for the second consecutive 
year. And Mary Jo Miller had been hailed as one of the con- 
ference's best point guards. 

At one point this season the Lady 'Cats stood at 6-2, tied 
for first in the Big Eight with Oklahoma State. 

During that span K-State enjoyed its two biggest wins in 
a long time. 

In January, the Lady 'Cats hosted Oklahoma State. 

The Cowgirls, led by Diana Miller's counterpart in Co- 
Player of the Year honors, Liz Brown, came in with an 1 1 -2 
record and a formidable lineup. 

K-State, however, played one of the best games of their 
lives. 



"I tell you what," Yow said after the game. "We haven 
played this hard in a long time and we were able to get then 
into overtime. From there our seniors took over and wor 
the game for us." 

Hazim figured big into that takeover. She finished th< 
contest — a 78-72 overtime win — with 29 points. 

With 1,670 points, Hazim finished second in caree: 
scoring to Diana Miller's 1,705, tying with former Lady 'Ca 
standout Eileen Feeney. 

"Her regular season has been real good for us and it wat 
very strong," Yow said. "She's been playing very well for u: 
all season long. I think the tailspin we had at the end of th( 
year might have cost her getting the award." 

Yow still felt Hazim deserved recognition. 

'There's no doubt in my mind she's one of the most ta 
lented, if not the most talented off-guard in the confer 
ence," Yow said. 

Point guard Mary Jo Miller (Continued on page 291 

K-State junior guard Mary Jo Miller, (21) knocks her way past Un 
versity of Missouri guard Carla Yancey during their game in Brat 
lage Coliseum. The 'Cats won, 66-62. (Photo by Christopher T. Assq 



^KETi 


% 


FINAL STANDINGS 


COLLEGE 


KSU ! 


Alabama State 


57 103 i 


CI ems on 


68 61 


UMKC 


57 63 


i. Southwest Mo. State 


87 76 { 


| San Diego State 


65 73 1 


Kong Beach State 


90 64 j 


Wichita State 


57 79 1 


Creighton 


83 75 1 


Southern Methodist 


59 69 


| Georgia State 


57 67 


Mercer 


57 60 1 


[Nebraska 


71 76 


Colorado 


75 74 


Missouri 


53 68 


Iowa State 


75 66 


Oklahoma 

* Oklahoma State 


75 86 


72 78 


Kansas 


73 74 


Missouri 


62 66 


< )klahoma 


88 56 


Iowa State 


6 1 73 


j Colorado 


7 1 68 


] Nebraska 


79 69 


1 Oklahoma State 


79 61 i 


Kansas 


64 73 


Iowa State 


65 77 


Oklahoma State 


87 70 








FRONT ROW: Lynn Holzman, Diana Miller, Jennifer Grebing, Pauline Williams, Kristie Bahner, Sheila Cherry. Julia Begley. BACK ROW: Jolene Bieber Tim Kc 
mg, Sharon Allen, Meg Matsakis, Lori Nelson, Gretchen Bertrand, Leah Honeycutt, Susan Yow, Kelly Moylan, Nadira Hazim Mary Jo Miller Sue Dora'n Deni' 
Harklau, Liz Harvey. ' 



288 



Women's Basketball 




Women's Basketball 



289 




Nervously awaiting the outcome of the championship game in the 
Big Eight Tournament against Oklahoma State, Julia Begley, (34), 
SheilaCherry, (23), and Lynn Holzman, (13), hold theirbreath in the 
final seconds. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

Mary Jo Miller, (21), retrieves a runaway ball during a 78-72 victory 
over Oklahoma State. Miller tied a Lady 'Cat single-game assist re- 
cord, completing 13 against the nationally-ranked Cowgirls. (Photo 
by Margaret Clarkin) 



290 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 




(Continued from page 288) as another bright spot on the 
court, leaving a trail of broken records behind her. She es- 
tablished the new all-time assist record, ending the season 
with 446, 175 of which she made this season. 

The other big win for the women came just five days after 
the Oklahoma State game. The Lady 'Cats traveled to La- 
wrence to face the University of Kansas. 

It had all the elements of on-going rivalry. Emotion, 
pride and state bragging rights were on the line. 

The game stretched into overtime as K-State dodged 
several bullets to pull off a tight 74-73 win. 

After the game, all Mary Jo Miller could mutter were a 
few "I don't believe it" sentences. 

"They kicked our butt all up and down the court to- 
night," she said at the post-game press conference. "But 
we were able to get into overtime and they just happened to 
miss free throws that could have won it for them." 

Three KU mistakes also gave the Lady 'Cats the edge. 
With eight seconds left in regulation time, Lady Jayhawk 
guard Stacy Truitt stole the ball from Mary Jo Miller and 
drove the length of the court, only to miss a layup. 

In overtime, KU's leading free throw shooter, Kay Kay 
Hart, stood at the line with three seconds left. All she had to 
do was sink both and the win was theirs. 

She missed both. Leah Honeycutt grabbed the rebound 
and clinched the victory. 

But that turned out to be the apex of the season, as trou- 
ble entered the picture. Players complained of bad coach- 
ing and coaches talked of bad attitudes. The Lady 'Cats fell 
to a 9-6 conference record. 

At one point Yow finally let everything out, telling the 



media of the trials she and her coaching staff had endured 
during her first year. 

'Their attitude is bad," Yow said of the team at the Jan. 
21 press conference. "You can't win unless you have the 
right attitude. I think that your attitude is the key to 
success. 

"I'm just really disappointed. We were sitting really nice 
for first or second, and we just let it slip away," she said. 
"I'm not down, because I think that we (the coaching staff) 
have done all that we can do." 

Yow said she was a believer in people, but just couldn't 
understand what made things go so sour so fast. 

"You have to work at this," she added. "I never believe 
that you can be completely out of it (the game) or can't do it, 
but I personally don't think now it's a matter of talent or of 
knowing what to do . It's a matter of our team being united . " 

Diana Miller, the leading scorer this season with 519 
points — a 19.2 per game average — said she felt despite 
the off-court press, the team had a positive campaign. 

"We played hard and we did a lot of good things," she 
said. "I know that we had a lot of off-court publicity that 
said the contrary, but we did all that we could do." 

Miller said the team did its part in trying to have a suc- 
cessful season, but the off- court tirades might have 
drained the team emotionally. 

Despite the turmoil, the Lady 'Cats advanced to the Big 
Eight post- season tournament in Salina. 

First round K- State faced a tough Iowa State squad, a 
team the Lady 'Cats split with during the regular season. 

K-State won the opening contest on the play of Diana 
Miller and Hazim. (Continued on page 292) 




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Lady 'Cat Hazim, (30), fights to 
keep the ball away from Okla- 
homa State forward Jodi 
Fisher, as K-State center Jen- 
nifer Grebing provides backup. 
(Photo by Mike Venso) 

Freshman guard Gretchen Ber- 
trand, (20), contemplates how to 
break the Wichita State Lady 
Shockers' defense during a 
matchup in Bramlage. (Photo by 
Mike Venso) 



Women's Basketball 



291 



(Continued from page 291) Hazim led scoring with 25 
points. 

In the second round, the Lady 'Cats ran into a familiar 
buzzsaw — Oklahoma State. 

The Cowgirls hit on all cylinders, racing away with a 
87-70 victory. They eventually won the tournament with a 
win over Kansas. 

"I'm not sure that it's been all that dissapointing of a 
year," she said. "We've had some good moments and some 
bad moments. I can think of three team moments where we 
played really well. 

"And then our win here against Oklahoma State and the 
win that we had against KU in Lawrence — those were 
three big moments for us," Yow said. 

The second-round tournament loss amazed Yow, who 
said emotion might have had an influence. 

"I think we just had too much emotion after the Iowa 
State win, expecting to do well against Oklahoma State, 
and we didn't," Yow said. "We just got drained emotionally. 
We were flat and just couldn't do anything." 



B Y BILL LAN G 

In the Iowa State game, guard Nadira Hazim, (30), pulls down a re- 
bound surrounded by Cyclones. Hazim earned Big Eight Player of 
the Week honors several times during the season. (Photo by Christo- 
pher T. Assqfl 

Struggling for control of the ball, Mary Jo Miller, (21), falls to the 
floor during the home game against Mizzou. (Photo by Mike Venso) 




292 




Women's Basketball 



During a 79-57 pounding of the 
Shockers in Bramlage, senior 
forward Diana Miller, (33), bat- 
tles against Wichita State's 
LisaKLaassenfortheba.il. (Photo 
by Mike Venso) 




"Being around a 
group of people you 
can depend on and 
who can depend on 
you gives you a lot 

of confidence in 

yourself and 

teaches you how to 

be confident in 

others." 

Nadira Hazim 




294 ***** Nadira Hazim 



AT 



Much of senior forward Nadira Hazim's success 



HOME 

comes not only from following in siblings' footsteps, 

ON THE 

but the support she receives from teammates 

COURT 



BY 
GIDGET 
KUNTZ 




As a confident leader and consis- 
tent player, Nadira Hazim gave the 
Lady 'Cats extra stability. (Photos 
by Christopher T. AssaJ) 



HER FIFTH-GRADE EXPERIENCE WITH 

basketball was a beginning many people related to — up to a 
point. 

Nadira Hazim lined up for a basketball drill in gym class 
with no more experience than her peers and proved to be a 
natural. 

'The first time I was interested in it was back in fifth grade, " 
said Hazim, senior in sociology. "In gym, we had to do a layup 
drill. I had never really even shot and I set the school record." 

Even then, Hazim didn't play organized basketball for 
three years. But in eighth grade, a coach and some of her 
friends drew her onto the court. 

"Some of my friends were playing," she said, "so I was just 
playing for the fun of it. It wasn't anything I thought I'd be do- 
ing down the road." 

Appreciation of athledcs wasn't a new concept in the Ha- 
zim household. One of eight children in her family, she 
watched older siblings go on to successful college athletic ca- 
reers. An older brother ran track at the University of Kansas 
and two more were playing college sports while she was at K- 
State. 

But Hazim said she never competed with her siblings. 
Rather, she found encouragement from brother Hakeim with 
whom she played ball. 

"After I started playing, we would play a lot together," Ha- 
zim said. "When I was in high school, that was a lot of encour- 
agement to me." 

Her move to K-State wasn't as difficult as it was 
unexpected. 

"I never thought I would go to college, even when I was in 
my junior year (of high school)," Hazim said. "I can't say that I 
didn't consider doing it. It happened so fast." 

Because she was just an hour away from her home in 
Topeka, her family was often able to drive up to watch her 
play. 

Hazim said she found a supportive camaraderie on the 
court. 

"We're a really close team," Hazim said. "We all get along 
really well together and we have a lot of fun. I think they know 
pretty much everything that there is to know about me." 

Hazim's teammates appreciated her consistent playing. At 
one point in the season her average scoring was in the 20s for 
six consecutive games. Her outstanding play also led to the 
honor of being named Big Eight Player of the Week two weeks 
in a row. 

"Nadira is kind of a silent leader and she does her part," 
said Susan Yow, women's head basketball coach. "She is de- 
finitely a role model. I think all our seniors in one way or 
another are." 

Basketball became a tool for Hazim to learn time manage- 
ment. Although she said it was hard being a student her 
freshman year, playing basketball and having a social life all 
fell into place. 

"I think when you look back on all this, you'll see friends 
that you've made and things that you've done and it's going to 
help you out in the long run, that you've gone through so 
much stuff," she said. 

Hazim said she would always carry one thing with her from 
basketball. 

"Being around a group of people you can depend on and 
who can depend on you gives you a lot of confidence in your- 
self and teaches you how to be confident in others," she said. 

Playing overseas after graduation had some appeal for Ha- 
zim, but she hoped to make a career as a parole officer. 



NADIRA HAZIM 



295 



"I've always had a 

high regard for 

the Big Eight. I 

grew up in Big 

Eight country, so 

it's exciting to be 

back." 
Coach 

Altman 




296 



Dana Altman 



COACH 



Familiarity with the Big Eight 



COMES 



and assistant coach experience bring 



FULL 



Altman back to the Wildcat courts 



CIRCLE 



BY 
SCOTT 
MEGGS 




Whether shouting words of en- 
couragement or watching wist- 
fully, Dana Altman returned to the 
K-State sidelines as head coach. 

(Photo by Mike Venso. Opposite Page 
Photo by Christopher T. AssaJ] 



K-STATE BASKETBALL HISTORY 

spoke for itself. 

Under its five most recent head coaches. K-State ranked 
sixth nationally in NCAA tournament appearances with 20. 
Since 1957 the Wildcats ranked first in the overall Big Eight 
standings with 292 wins heading into the 1990-91 cam- 
paign. The task of carrying on the tradition of K-State basket- 
ball fell to new head coach Dana Altman and he became the 
18th in K-State history. 

One of the attractions for Altman in accepting the job of 
head basketball coach was the 'Cats rich basketball tradi- 
tion. He said he felt honored to follow in the footsteps of those 
who had preceded him. 

'The names Jack Gardner, Tex Winter. Cotton Fitzsim- 
mons, Coach Hartman and Coach Kruger make up a very im- 
pressive list," Altman said. "I hope that in the years to come 
people will look at my staff and myself as having been able to 
carry on the tradition here at K-State. 

It was not only the importance of tradition that brought 
Altman back, but the comfort he found in his familiarity with 
the Big Eight. 

"When you are an assistant for three years here you realize 
the importance of basketball at K-State," he said. "I've always 
had a high regard for the Big Eight. I grew up in Big Eight 
country, so it is exciting to be back. I'm proud to represent the 
University and the basketball program." 

To those who followed K-State basketball closely, Altaian's 
choices for staff members hiring came as no surprise. As an 
assistant coach under Coach Lon Kruger from 1986-89 Alt- 
man had the opportunity to be instrumental in recruiting 
such talent as Mitch Richmond, Charles Bledsoe, Will Scott 
and Tony Massop, all of whom continued to play after college. 
For Wildcat fans these names stir up many memories of past 
seasons filled with thrilling basketball action. 

After having been at K-State for three years under Kruger, 
Altman then took the head coaching job at Marshall Univer- 
sity in Huntington, West Virginia. While at Marshall, he led 
the team to a second place finish in the Southern Conference 
and was named co-Coach of the Year. 

Certainty in the decision to hire Altman was explained by 
Athletic Director Steve Miller. 

"Number one, we were concerned about the transition." he 
said. "In my mind it had to be done carefully and with a mini- 
mal amount of disruption," Miller said. "Dana was able to do 
this. 

"Number two, we needed a person who knows and under- 
stood the territory. Number three, you look for a success pat- 
tern." Miller said. "Certainly Dana has a success pattern." 

Heading into his first season, Altman was concerned ab- 
out the team's lack of experience. 

"When we lost Askia Jones, that left Jean Derouillere as 
the only returning starter," Altman said. 'The other returning 
players had little experience. I knew we would be a competi- 
tive team, however." 

One problem facing Altman at the outset was the lateness 
of his hiring. 

"I was hired one week prior to the signing date," Altman 
said. "I spent my first week putting together my coaching 
staff, so we were behind a little from the start." 

But Altman hoped such a minor delay would not surface 
again. 

"I'd like to see myself here for a long time," Altman said. "As 
long as we continue to get support there is no reason to leave. " 



Dana Altman 



297 



<*> 



1991 




'Cats Close In On Competition,"^ T 

AN'T CLAIM VICTOR! 



CLOSE LOSSES REFLECT 

1 he men's basketball team might have been doomed 
even before it laced up its collective LA Gear shoes for the 
start of the campaign. 

When Askia Jones, a key member of the Wildcat team 
that made its fourth consecutive straight NCAA tourna- 
ment appearance last year, fractured his ankle prior to the 
season, it seemed the cart was overturned. 

And the team's fortunes were trapped underneath. 

The result was a season for the team most veteran K- 
State observers would rather forget. The regular season re- 
cord came up 13-14, and the conference mark a dismal 
3-11. The cellar, a place K-State did not frequent with any 
regularity for the last 30 years, became their new home. 

It wasn't a pleasant way to baptize new head coach Dana 
Altman. 

But Altman, except for a few technical fouls and sleep- 
less nights along the way, seemed to handle the setbacks. 

And the setbacks were many and varied. 

In addition to Jones' injury, senior guard Jean Derouil- 
lere failed to live up to pre- season expectations, and the 
team struggled to find a floor leader to take charge at the 
end of games. 

The season started encouragingly as the 'Cats ripped off 



GAME PLAY, NOT RECORD 

wins in four of their first five contests. 

The big triumph in the span was an 81-68 win over 
Wyoming, a frequent visitor, like K-State, to the NCAA 
tournament. 

Wildcat guards lit the Cowboys up like Kansas City's 
Plaza lights. 

"If they shoot the ball like that all year long, they'll be 
very, very tough," said Wyoming coach Benny Dees after 
the game. 

But K-State didn't shoot it that well all season. 

Though they were 1 0-3 against non-conference foes — a 
record that improved on last year's 10-6 non-conference 
mark — the Big Eight season was Nightmare on Every 
Street Parts I through XTV. 

A disheartening conference-opening loss to Nebraska 
set the tone. A two-point loss at Missouri followed. Two 
games, two narrow defeats. 

A close-but-no-cigar pattern emerged. 

Up next was a road loss at Iowa State, then one at the 
home of eventuaUContirtued on page 300) 

Senior guard Jeff Wires, (1 1), foils the attempt ofUniversity of Kan- 
sas guard Sean Tunstall to drive for a layup during the rivals' 
matchup in Bramlage Coliseum. Despite Wires' defensive moves, 
the 'Cats lost, 78-69. (Photo by Mike Venso) 









^OBTi 


i* 


FINAL STAND 








COLLEGE 


KSU 




| Akron 


54 61 




Florida A&M 


48 93 


' 


Arkansus 


1 12 88 




1 Wyoming 


68 81 




1 N.W. Mo. State 


44 98 




1 Tulsa 


72 61 




1 Lamar 


64 81 




U C-Santa Barbara 


81 78 




Texas \&M 


57 83 




Murray State 


50 67 




[Nebraska 


74 69 




Wichita State 


66 67 




Missouri 


62 60 




IIMKC 


62 76 




i Iowa State 


94 91 




I UMKC 


62 86 




Oklahoma State 


85 70 




1 Kansas 


78 69 




Colorado 


72 73 




i i )klahoma 


70 95 




1 Iowa State 


98 78 




1 Colorado 


85 71 




% Kansas 


69 67 




I Oklahoma State 


76 65 




1 [Nebraska 


85 78 




Missouri 


84 75 




i Oklahoma 


98 101 




1 Oklahoma State 


77 66 














FRONT ROW: Terry Ladner, Matt McCabe, Doug Rehfeld, Eric Crane. SECOND ROW: Jeff Wires. Troy Maurer, Greg Grensing, Jim Kerwin, Dana Altman, Ken 
Turner, Dan O'Dowd, Marcus Zeigler. BACK ROW: Keith Amerson, Askia Jones, Wylie Howard, Keary Williams, Hamilton Strickland, John Rettiger, Darryl King, 
Maurice Brittian, Deryl Cunningham, Jean Derouillere, Marlon Shadd, Patrick Sams. 



298 *w»» MEN'S BASKETBALL 



(Continuedfrom page 298) conference co-champion Okla- 
homa State. 

The Wildcats returned home on Kansas Day to be de- 
feated for yet another year in Manhattan by their arch- 
rivals, the Kansas Jayhawks, who shared the champion 
title with O-State. 

Finally, in early February the 'Cats, who had gone O-for- 
January in the loop, got a Big Eight "W" from Colorado, 
who had the dubious distinction of owning the league's 
longest road losing streak. 

The 'Cats credited the fans with playing a big role in the 
heartstopping, streak-breaking 73-72 win that put the 
'Cats at 1-5 in the Big Eight. 

"When the crowd is into it, good things happen to our 
basketball team," said forward Keith Amerson. "Having 
the crowd behind you pushes you over the top. It gives you 
that extra adrenalin." 

Adrenalin also pumped through Airman after the con- 



test. He showed his appreciation for the fan support afte 
the game by running in front of the student section am 
screaming "thank you" to the crowd. 

"When Colorado would make a run, they pumped u 
back up," Altaian said. "I thought the student body was th 
difference." 

The Wildcats' play in the next game earned them thei I 
second league win, a 95-70 rout of then-No. 23 Oklahom 
in a nationally televised game. 

'There's not much to say. We just got drilled, to say th 
least," said Oklahoma coach Billy Tubbs, who absorbe* 
his worst conference defeat as Sooner coach since he too! 
the OU reins. 

Derouillere ended the game with 23 points, point guan 
Jeff Wires tossed in 2 1 and center Maurice Brittian had 2C 

It was the first time since 1976 that a trio of Wildcat 
scored 20 or more points apiece in the same game. 

It should have been a big (Continued on page 30c 




In the final minutes of the Okla- 
homa game at Bramlage, Wires, 
(1 1) middle, and Keith Amerson, 
(15), congratulate John Retti- 
ger, (55), on defeating the 23rd- 
ranked Sooners. (Photo by Mike 
Venso) 

Stretched out at the feet of his 
teammates, Jeff Wires, (11), 
waits for the outcome of a home 
game. (Photo by David Mayes) 





Wildcat center Maurice Brit- 
tian, (52), swings from, the goal 
following his slamdunk against 
Nebraska. The 'Cats suffered an 
85-78 loss to the Cornhuskers 
on the road in February. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 





Junior guard Marcus Zeigler, 
(5), rejoices after sinking a 
3-pointer. He made 33 3-point 
shots during regular season 
play. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

Struggling against Florida 
A&M opponent, Keith Amerson, 
(1 5), works to gain control of the 
ball. The 'Cats controlled the 
game with a 93-48 victory. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 



301 




Dismayed by their team's per- 
formance, Amerson, (15), Wires, 
(11). and Brittian, (52), watch 
the Iowa State Cyclones take a 
victory in Bramlage, 98-78. 
(Photo by Mike Venso) 

In K-State's blowout of North- 
west Missouri State, sophomore 
guard Marlon Shadd, (10), 
drives against a Bearcat defen- 
der. Everyone on the K State 
bench got time in the game. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 



302 -»»** men's Basketball 




(Continued from page 300) momentum builder, but the op- 
posite happened. 

Instead of running with the victories, K- State stumbled 
badly in a home humiliation at the hands of Iowa State. 
The loss launched a six-game league losing streak that 
surpassed the five-game skid which opened the loop year. 

Iowa State won the game, 98-78, and only a drought of 
2: 15 at game's end kept the Cyclones from becoming the 




first team ever to score 1 00 points in a game in Manhattan. 

"Without a doubt, it was the worst we've looked," Altaian 
said. "It was a very lackluster performance." 

During the six-game skid there was a narrow loss to 
Kansas, and there-at-the-end battles with Colorado, Okla- 
homa State, Nebraska and Missouri. 

The streak snapper, a game that sent the Wildcats into 
the Big Eight post-season tourney with some renewed zeal, 
was another win over OU. 

"I think that tells you something about our players," Alt- 
man said of the win. "With a 2- 11 team, it would have been 
very easy to quit playing. But our basketball team showed 
some determination." 

It was that determination that nearly upset first seeded 
Oklahoma State in the first round of the Big Eight 
Tournament. 

The "third time's a charm" theory almost held true as the 
'Cats battled the Cowboys into the final few minutes of the 
game with a two point deficit. 

A swift pass from Derouillere to Howard across the lane 
for the dunk tied the game. But a foul was called on De- 
rouillere and the two points were taken off the board. 

The momentum quickly shifted as the O- State player 
sunk one of his free throws and K-State missed their next 
few field goal attempts. 

In the end, the 1 1 -point spread had little reflection on K- 
State's play during most of the game, but mirrored an im- 
age seen throughout the season. 



BY D AVID SVOB ODA 

Twisting through the air, senior guard Jean Derouillere, (20), 
makes a pass in the Northwest Missouri State game. (Photo by Mar- 
garet Clarkin) 

Guard Steve Fritz, (30), and a Florida A&M player attempt to re- 
cover control of a low loose ball. Fritz returned to the team after con- 
centrating on the decathlon last year. (Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 




Men's Basketball 



303 



THE 



Florida native Jean Derouillere 



NAME 

leaves his mark by playing with the 

IN THE 



'Cats his last two collegiate years 



GAME 



BY 

KRIS 

YOUNG 




The lone returning starter, Jean 
Derouillere led the team in scoring 
and points per game going into his 
senior year. As a junior, he earned 
Big Eight Co-Newcomer of the year. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 



IMAGINING 6-FOOT, 5-INCH JEAJN 

Derouillere in a football helmet and cleats was difficult. 

But had he been able to scare up playmates in grad< 
school, that's the athletic route he would have pursued 

"I couldn't play football by myself, but I could always shoo 
around (a basketball)," Derouillere said. "I began to develoj 
my skills. I think anyone enjoys playing something after the^ 
get better at it." 

Improve he did as he became Florida's high school scorin 
leader and was named Florida Juco Player of the Year as 
freshman at Dade North Junior College. He outscored al 
other Big Eight Conference newcomers in points per game hi 
first year at K-State even though he sat out the first sevei 
games waiting for eligibility clearance. 

"It was like being an outsider looking in," Derouillere sai( 
about having to watch from the bench. 

Once on the court, he was named Big Eight Co-Newcome 
of the year by UPI and, as a junior, Big Eight Player of th 
Week. He returned his senior year as the 'Cats' leading starte 
and scorer. 

He said the only advantage of being a returning starter wa 
having been in certain circumstances before. 

'The guys who didn't play are hungry, and when you'r 
hungry it makes up for a lot of things because you're going t 
want to play harder," Derouillere said. "All I can tell them i 
what it's like in certain game situations." 

Reasons for staying in his home state to play after higl 
school included the quality of coaching. His coach at Dad 
County had the second most wins of any junior college coacl 
in the nation. 

"Why go anywhere else when you have a program like tha 
at home?" he said. 

While finishing junior college, he was recruited by an as 
sistant coach who later became his head coach: Dana Alt 
man. Knowing 'Cats Wylie Howard and Tony Massop, fellov 
Floridians, gave Derouillere a feeling of home. 

A strong attraction to K-State was the team's fan suppon 
Although his junior college had about 1 1,000 more student 
than K-State, he said the enthusiasm here was greater 

'That was one of the things that attracted me to K-State 
Derouillere said. "But I don't hear things going on off th 
court. I'm pretty focused on the court." 

Another noticeable difference between the two schools wa 
the competition on the court. 

"At a four-year college you have a lot of players who are af 
state and all-American. At a junior college there weren't a 
many with notoriety, only three or four great athletes on 
team," he said. 

Derouillere was also distinguished by his notoriousl 
difficult-to-pronounce name. Correctly pronounced "duh 
reel-air," his junior high teammates shortened it to "Deli. 
That evolved into "Delaware," which stuck. Even sportscas 
ters used the easier pronunciation. 

It was to the 'Cats advantage for sports fans to hear hi 
name announced from the sidelines of the court rather tha: 
from the football field. 



304 



Jean Derouillere 




"At a four- year 

college you have a 

lot of players who 

are all- state and 

all-American. At a 

junior college there 

weren't as many 

with notoriety, 

only three or four 

great athletes on a 



team." 



Jean 
Derouillere 



Jean Derouillere -»*** 305 



Living On The EDGE 




HOUSING 

Involvement at home, on campus and off. 
Establishing new traditions 
and carrying on the old for those not yet exposed to them. 
Sororities and fraternities celebrating anniversaries 

paid homage to their alumni and heritage as 
over 400 women rushed to embrace Sigma Kappa, 
the newest sorority on campus. 
Van Zile Hall completed renovation and 
residents brought life back into its long-empty rooms. 
Heavy military deployment during the holidays moved students 
to send a little piece of home to soldiers in Saudi Arabia. 
Others expressed generosity through aiding 
the environment, the elderly or hospitalized children. 
The lives of students surpassed the boundaries of their K-State homes 
and spilled out as they lived on the edge of their surroundings. 



WestHall residents unload their cars after Christmas break. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Residents of Ford Hall display Christmas lights to spell out their 
wish. All eightfloors decorated the south lobby windows with their 
plee for peace in Saudi Arabia. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Housing Division 










Housing Division 



G E 1 



A N • U T S I D E R 



iving in the United States 



Lwas synonymous with op- 
portunity for Sylvia Loo, se- 
nior in animal sciences and 
industry. 

Loo, a member of Alpha of Clo- 
via, moved to the United States 
from Hong Kong to attend college 
because neither of Hong Kong's 
two colleges offered her inter- 
ests. Both were difficult to get 
into because so many people 
applied. 

She first attended Oklahoma 
State University, but the prog- 
ram didn't satisfy her needs. 

"I don't feel I learned anything 
there except to go to school and 
take classes," Loo said. 

Once Loo decided to transfer 
to K-State, she had to consider 
living arrangements. At OSU she 
lived with other foreign students, 
but she said that didn't teach her 
much about America. 

Clovia had the combination 
she was looking for. 

"When you first come in, 
you're in a new group and that 
forces you to fit in," Loo said. "I 
learned a lot about American 
culture and language." 

Though adjusting to culture 
shock took time, completing her 
degree didn't. Loo graduated af- 
ter just five semesters of study by 
quizzing out of biology, physics 
and math classes. 

"School's a lot easier here," 
she said. "If I wanted the same 
grade as (I got in) Hong Kong, I 
didn't have to study as hard. For 
a 'B' there you have to die, but 
here it's easier." 

Clovia helped Loo overcome 
feeling like an outsider. 

"I didn't understand (Ameri- 
cans) or how they felt until I lived 
with them," she said. 



BY RACHEL PEARSON 



Clovia member and Hong Kong native 
Sylvia Loo f senior in animal sciences 
and industry f completed her degree in 
Jive semesters. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Knopp, Evelyn Housemother 

Berrie, Cina Emporia 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Brevmeyer, Crystal WamegO 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Dahnke, Sonja Argusville, N.D. 

Humanities SR 



Diehl, Rebecca Moran 

Biochemistry JR 

Donaldson, Pamela Berryton 

Business Administration SR 

Golladay, Mary Osborne 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Imthurn, Jean Maple Hill 

Interior Design FR 

Kuntz, Kristen Abilene 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. JR 

Luedke, Julie Colony 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Martinek, Melinda Carden City 

Art FR 

Norris, Sharra Alton 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Oldham, Mary Osawatomie 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Parrack, Karrie Mahaska 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Peckman, Pamela Paola 

Entomology GR 

Pope, Penny Haysville 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Pratt, Diane Ottawa 

Interior Design SO 

Satterlee, Janet Ottawa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

St. Clair, Michelle Protection 

Business Administration SO 

Stallman, Shandi Hutchinson 

Business Administration SO 

Stowell, Mary Jane Olsburg 

Horticulture SR 

Wells, Jennie Viola 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Winkler, Wendy McLouth 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Zahn, Amber Burdett 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 




308 '**** Alpha Of Clovia 





Armstrong, Kristi Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Bailey, Aleisha Otis 

Music Education SR 

Banks, Nancy Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

Bamett, Terri Lenexa 

History SR 

Blanchard, Julie Valley Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Brown, Nancy Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Camacho-Villarreal, Emma Roma, Mexico 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Campbell, Shelby Lamed 

Psychology FR 

Carlson, Marlene Mulvane 

Accounting SR 

Childs, Lisa Wichita 

Engineering FR 

Cichocki, Angela Manhattan 

Environmental Design FR 

Conner, Rebecca Salina 

Psychology SO 

Cowan, Suzanne Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Davidson, Kate Prairie Village 

Park Resources Management SO 

Deckert, Laura Salina 

History JR 

Deewall, Natalie Cold water 

Elementary Education FR 

Dirksen, Amy Topeka 

Psychology FR 

Ferguson, Jennifer Newton 

Pre-Med SO 

Gerber, Paula Dunwoody, Ca. 

Psychology FR 

Cooch, Mary Berryton 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Hall, Alice Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hayes, Carla Elkhart 

Psychology SO 

Hendrickson, Rhea Paola 

Life Sciences SO 

Holt, Jill Omaha, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hooper, Melanie Smith Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Howard, Kimberly Wichita 

Interior Design FR 

Hurtig, Yvonne Delphos 

Interior Design FR 

Jennings, Betsy Hays 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SR 

Johnson, Disa Assaria 

Elementary Education JR 

Johnson, Jennifer Manhattan 

Tre-Pharmacy SO 

Kelley, Angela Pratt 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Klein, Sonja Delphos 

Finance SR 

Kxatzer, Laryssa Hays 

Elementary Education SR 

Lambrecht, Susan Orange City, Iowa 

Biology SR 

Leuthold, Lisa Manhattan 

Music Education SO 

Lury, Denise McPherson 

History SR 

McConville, Heather Garden Plain 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mead, Cassandra Sterling 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Medley, Kristi Topeka 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Mertens, Theresa Superior, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Miller, Lara Downs 

Theater SO 

Munie, Angela Olathe 

Biology FR 

Nilcher, Corene Belleville 

Elementary Education SR 

Nitcher, Victoria Belleville 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Osborne, Sara Hiawatha 

Music SO 

Palmer, Valerie Leavenworth 

Biology FR 

Parks, Larisa Palco 

Elementary Education FR 

Peterson, Karin Wichita 

Pre-Nursing FR 



BOYD HALL **** 309 



Pickens, Becky Wichita 

Accounting SR 

Ricciuto, Michele Lenexa 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Richardson, Marci Englewood, Colo. 

Interior Design FR 

Robison, Beth Warrensburg, Mo. 

Pre-Dentistry FR 

Rogers, Sharlo Easton 

Secondary Education JR 

Rothfuss, Laura Clay Center 

Pre-Pharmacy SO 

Skaggs, Brenda Kansas City, Kan. 

Music FR 

Stites, Shauna Hill City 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Swanson, Michele Clay Center 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Swearingen, Emily Pittsburg, Kan. 

Pre-Law SO 

Thompson, Karen Omaha, Neb. 

Interior Design FR 

Trachta, Vera League City, Texas 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Tramp, Casey Sabetha 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Vancil, Tania Salina 

Environmental Design JR 

Webber, Melinda Berryton 

Interior Design JR 

Wilson, Christine Jet more 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Woods, Denise Oxford 

Elementary Education SR 

Wunder, Anita Valley Falls 

Elementary Education SR 




During homecoming week, Ruth Ann We- 
faldjudges one of Boyd Hall *s yard art cre- 
ations. Erin Sites, freshman in elemen- 
tary education and resident of Boyd, pir- 



ouetted as her display, "I Like the Dance 
in You," was part of the University's 
theme, "I Like the State in You". (Photo by 
Margaret Clarkin] 



310 ***=> BOYD HALL 





Her balance thrown, Paula 
Sulzen, senior in apparel de- 
sign, tries to walk a straight 
line at an alcohol awareness 
program titled, "Table 
Limit." (Photo by Mike Venso) 



EDWARD LI 



G0VERM1NG»B0ARD 



FRONT ROW: Nelson Caparas, Jane Lu, 
Paula Sulzen, William Jones. BACK ROW: 
Charles Lunkwitz, Spencer Ragsdale, John 
Pickett, Allen Szalanski, Jason Holthaus. 




EDWARDS 



Ahn, Joung-Jwa Seoul, Korea 

Foods and Nutrition GR 

Armour, Chris Salina 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Caparas, Nelson West Hartford, Conn. 

Civil Engineering SR 

Capati, Celmine Manila, Philippines 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Freeborn, Robert Topeka 

Music GR 

Jones, William Hoisington 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Kim, Hong-Ji Seoul, Korea 

Business Administration )R 

Korte, Tom Garden City 

Agronomy SR 

Lunkwitz, Franklin Monument 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Pickett, John Leavenworth 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Sulzen, Paula Louisburg 

Apparel Design SR 

Szalanski, Allen British Columbia 

Entomology GR 



ALCOHOL LESSONS 



T H 



BEER 



Residents of Edwards Hall 
witnessed a graphic de- 
monstration of alcohol's ne- 
gative effects during an event for 
Alcohol Awareness Week, Oct. 
15-19. 

The University Police and 
Kansas Highway Patrol directed 
a program in which Edwards re- 
sidents observed the reactions of 
three hall governing board mem- 
bers who had received controlled 
amounts of 3.2 beer. 

Edwards' administrators said 
the program was received well. 

"People realized (after the de- 
monstration) that impaired can 
be as dangerous as drunk," said 
Stan Stratton, hall director. 

The Department of Housing 
insisted that the demonstration 
meet three criteria before it gave 
approval. 

"Participants had to be over 2 1 
and they could not leave the 
dorm afterward," said resident 
assistant Kimis Hatjitimo- 
theadis. 

The activity could not violate 
any hall policies either, he said. 

According to Stratton, resi- 
dents seemed to use more desig- 
nated drivers following the 
demonstration. 



ILL 



Edwards Hall 



'*©*©• 



311 



!!P 




Alquist, Christine Clay Center 

Milling Science and Management FR 

Altamira, Lisa Wic 

litical Science FR 

Banning, Donna Hutchinson 

Radio-Television JR 

Baxa, Debra Cuba, Kan. 

Political Science FR 

Bishara, Rasha Topeka 

Engineering FR 

Blount, DeAun Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Blum, Mary Wichita 

usiness Administration FR 

Bonebrake, Lisa Concordia 

Elementary Education FR 

Boone, Tricia Toronto, Kan. 

Home Economics Education SR 

Booth, Stephanie Scott City 

Interior Design SO 

Brenden, Lisa Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Brenneisen, Charlotte Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Brock, Heather Little River 

Business Administration FR 

Brown, Karen Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Byers, Michelle Hoisington 

Human Ecology FR 

Chattha, Meeta Lenexa 

Business Administration JR 

Collett, Amy Cottonwood Falls 

Pre-Law ' FR 

Constans, Megan Shawnee 

Business Administration FR 

Cord ill, Michelle Mechanicsville, Va. 

Physical Education SR 

Cosner, Kristel Paola 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Cox, Jennifer Hays 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Crane, Jenny Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Cross, Signe Marquette 

Elementary Education FR 

Darting, Kelli Emmett 

Business Administration FR 



312 '**** ford Hall 




Daubert, Kristine Hulchinson 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Decker, Diane Olathe 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Dickinson, Deborah Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Domville, Mary .Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 



Doucette, Kimberly North Attleboro, Mass. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Dugan, Lyn Topeka 

Social Work FR 

Duntz, Andrea , Fairview 

Elementary Education SO 

Egbarts, Laurie Salina 

Interior Design FR 



Eggers, Lory Belleville 

Political Science FR 

Emig, Bridget Goodland 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Engemann, Heidi Wathena 

Mathematics Education JR 

Erickson, Christina Overland Park 

Fine Arts FR 



Erickson, Karin Topeka 

Agribusiness FR 

Falk, Lori Onaga 

Nutritional Sciences FR 

Fiore, Kristina Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Freeborn, Catherine Ames 

Biology SO 



Gammell, Sheri Lindsborg 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Centner, Sharon Overland Park 

Psychology SO 

Gordon, Susan Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Craber, Jeni Halstead 

Elementary Education FR 



Griffin, Stephanie Matfield Green 

Elementary Education FR 

Hackney, Teanne Bonner Springs 

Elementary Education SO 

Hamilton, Diane Topeka 

Secondary Education FR 

Hauserman, Paula Clay Center 

Retail Floriculture FR 



Haymaker, Kathleen Lamed 

Elementary Education FR 

Heidrick, Heidi Salina 

Elementary Education SO 

Hellebusch, Lori Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Hemman, Darcee Hoxie 

Pre-Medicine FR 



Highbarger, Brenda Towanda 

Marketing SR 

Hueske, Gina McPherson 

Interior Design FR 

Hughes, Cathy Eureka 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Jenkins, Tara Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 



is the only man residing in Ford 
'all, Mike Wiersma, senior in man- 
gement, was assistant hall direc- 
»r. Wiersma marked the first time 
man other than a troubleshooter 
ved in the all-female dorm. (Photo 
j Brian W. Kratzer) 



AN ACCEPTED 



N "WOMEN'S* HALL 

Being the only man in an all- 
female residence hall could 
have been awkward for 
Mike Wiersma, senior in man- 
agement and assistant director 
of Ford Hall. 

"It really hasn't been that 
much of an issue," Wiersma said. 
"I have to yell 'man on the floor' 
like all the other guys, but that's 
about it." 

Gender aside, Wiersma's 
background with the residence 
halls made him a logical candi- 
date for the assistant director 
opening at Ford. He was a staff 
assistant for one and a half years 
and a resident assistant for half a 
year at Marlatt and he worked 
three summers at Haymaker, 
Ford and Marlatt. 

"They were looking for an as- 
sistant director and they didn't 
know who they wanted to hire," 
he said. "I had applied for assis- 
tant director at Marlatt. Kristin 
Oblinger, the Ford director, had 
worked with me during the sum- 
mer and she talked to me about 
it." 

Wiersma said residents were a 
bit confused at the beginning of 
the year when they saw him in 
the hall during times when no 
men were allowed, but he quickly 
straightened them out. 

"I got a few dirty looks from re- 
sidents after hours, so when we 
had the first floor meetings, I 
went to all of them and intro- 
duced myself," he said. "Then it 
was okay." 

As assistant director, 
Wiersma said he worked during 
the day, unlike the staff who 
work at night. He always found 
things to keep him busy. 

"I can sit down at the desk all 
day and find stuff to do that I 
hadn't planned," he said. 

Although Wiersma graduated 
at semester, he stayed at school 
for graduate work. He also kept 
living at Ford as its only male 
resident. 

"I don't think they mind hav- 
ing me around," he said. "I'm not 
just another face. Most people 
recognize me because I stick 
out." 



BY RACHEL PEAR 5 Of 



Ford Hall 



'*&*e> 



313 



Jones, Erin Overland Park 

Special Education FR 

Jordan, Jennifer Lawrence 

Elementary Education SO 

Kaufman, Valerie Hays 

Business Administration FR 

Kemp, Jenny Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kempke, Christine Marquette 

Business Administration FR 

Keeny, Kristen Mission 

Business Administration FR 

Kingsley, Rebecca Tribune 

Biology FR 

Krug, Tiffany Topeka 

Psychology FR 

Landt, Julie Los Alamos, N.M. 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Langenhorst, Joy Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lippert, Jennifer Lawrence 

Animal Science FR 

Loomis, Angela Inman 

Accounting JR 

Loughmiller, Mitzi Onaga 

Accounting SR 

Love, Pamela Zurich 

Horticulture FR 

Mack, Jennifer Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

McCollough, Melissa Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Mercer, Sabrina Delia 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Miller, Jennifer Flower Mound, Texas 

Physical Education SO 

Moore, Michele Hazelton 

Business Administration FR 

Mosteller, Carolyn Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Mueller, Nan Vestal, NY 

Biology FR 

Mull, Stacy Newton 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Myers, Lori Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Newman, Rebecca Towanda 

Music Education JR 

Nickel, Greta Hillsboro 

Business Administration FR 

Norris, Gretchen Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Northcutt, Suzanne Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration FR 

Oliver, Lisa Atchison 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Otto, Leigh Beatrice, Neb. 

Business Administration FR 

Patterson, Tracey Hoisington 

Business Administration FR 

Peterson, Katie Wathena 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

Phelps, Karla Milton vale 

Elementary Education SR 

Powell, Penny McPherson 

Business Administration FR 

Pray, Amy Mulvane 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. FR 

Purduski, Jeanne Kansas City, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Quraishi, U?.ma Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 

Community Health and Nutrition SR 

Ramsey, Brandi Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Reif, Theresa Claflin 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Rickelson, Heidi Merriam 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Riemann, Kimberly Dighlon 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Robison, Dana Virgil 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Ruda, Lori Atwood 

Business Administration PR 

Rumford, Connie Ottawa 

Fine Arts SO 

Rumford, Nancy Ottawa 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Russell, Melissa Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Scheurich, Alison Arkansas City 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Schultz, Susan Colby 

Environmental Design FR 

Scripter, Deanna Clay Center 

Art Education FR 



314 -*&»-> ford Hall 





Stallbaumer, Monica Seneca 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Standley, Stacy Beloit 

Interior Design FR 

Staufenberg, Sheila Topeka 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Strack, Diana Lea wood 

Pre- Veterinary Medicine SO 

Strasser, Luanda Parsons 

Environmental Design FR 

Suchsland, Mary Berry ton 

Elementary Education SR 

Thompson, Julie Valley Center 

Pre- Veterinary Medicine FR 

Thompson, Kefley Prairie Village 

Elementary Education FR 

Thornburg, Jenny Shawnee 

Business Administration FR 

Tijerina, Leslie Paris, TX 

Secondary Education IT? 

Ullery, Rachelle Scranton 

Business Administration SO 

Venso, Melisha Newton 

Social Work FR 

Vohs, Mary Prairie Village 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Wahlgren, Jennifer Hoisington 

Dietetics SO 

Waldman, Mathea Leavenworth 

Interior Design FR 

Walker, Kathleen Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Ward, Christine Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Wasko, Kathy Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Wederski, Shayleen Atwood 

Biology SO 

Wienck, Cathy Randolph 

Elementary Education JR 

Wienck, Sharon Barnes 

Home Economics Education SR 

Wienck, Wanda Blue Rapids 

Business Administration SO 

Williams, Anita Little River 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Williams, Deborah Garden City 

Biology GR 

Williams, Rebecca McPherson 

Business Administration FR 

Will its, Sharon Rossville 

Business Administration JR 

Wood, Shelly Atchison 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Young, Christy Shawnee 

Business Administration FR 

Young, Jill Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Ziegler, Heather Beloit 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 



I I 1) HALL 



GOVEINISG'BOAID 



FRONT ROW: Jennifer Wahlgren, Cathy 
Wienck, Heidi Engemann, Jill Dirksen, Wanda 
Wienck, Angela Loomis, Elizabeth Chamber- 
lain. SECOND ROW: Tracy Henry, Catherine 
Braden, Tricia Boone, Theresa Reif, Lea Ri- 
naldi, Kimberly Doucette. BACK ROW: Kris- 
ten Oblinger, Sharon Willits, Teanne Hackney, 
Rachelle Ullery, Bridget Emig, Jennifer 
Jordan. 



FORD HALL -*8s» 315 



FOLLOWING THE FLOW OF 




Whitney worked two shifts a day 
at the dairy barn. They weren't 
long, but she got a lot of work 
done in a short amount of time. Her 
bosses liked her because she worked 
hard and didn't complain. 

And though she was only a cow, 
Whitney and her co-workers played 
an important role in the campus's 
food chain. 

There were approximately 190 
cows producing milk at a given time. 

"Since the cows are calving 365 
days a year, we are always getting new 
heifers," said Mary Rogers, senior 
milker. "We are going to start milking 
our 2,000th cow real soon, and we're 
very excited about that." 

Most of the milk went to the three 
dining centers on campus. Derby, 
Kramer and Van Zile received an aver- 
age of 400 gallons daily, according to 
Petros Levis, graduate student in food 
science and research assistant. 

"Each of these cows produces be- 
tween 50 and 54 pounds (six to seven 
gallons) of milk each day," Rogers 
said. "One of the faster milkers might 
produce 26 pounds in about two 
minutes." 

Weather affected production, Ro- 
gers said. Production peaked in early 
spring and fall, but dropped off in ex- 
treme heat or cold. 

'These are research animals, so all 
of their production information is re- 
corded," said Rogers. "We have com- 
puters to keep track of all of the data 
on each cow. When a cow comes in, we 
put her number into the computer 
and it registers all her production." 

Milking machines were installed at 
the dairy in 1978. Up to eight cows 
could be milked simultaneously, with 
each cow hooked up to four milkers at 
a time. 

The crews herded the cows into the 
stalls and hooked them up to the milk- 
ers. Each machine had a computer to 
register production. When the milk 
flow slowed, the milkers automati- 
cally came off the cow. 

"The milk goes straight from the 
cow into the glass jug, and then into 
the raw holding tank," Rogers said. 
"We don't do anything to this milk. We 
run it through a cotton filter on the 
way to the holding tank, but that's it." 

A sterile milking environment was 



important, according to milker Becky 
Pushee. 

"We wipe off the teats before we put 
the milkers on," Pushee said. "After 
the milking is done, we put iodine on 
the teats to keep them clean and free 
of bacteria." 

Each cow needed to be milked twice 
daily. Three crews of six people alter- 
nated milking at 9:30 a.m. and 9:30 
p.m. 

"If one of the crews misses a cow, we 




know it when it's time for the next 
milking," Pushee said. "Cows are very 
sensitive." 

Students working at the dairy barn 
did most of the feeding, but occasion- 
ally they filled in for absent crew mem- 
bers. Pushee said the cows got used to 
the people who worked with them, so 
they liked to keep the crews as stable 
as possible. 

Once the milk was collected, it went 
to the processing plant at Call Hall. 
Levis said the milk went through sev- 
eral processes. 

'The milk comes from the raw stor- 
age tank to the separator," Levis said. 
'The separator just takes the cream 
out of the milk and leaves the skim. 
Then it goes into the pasteurizer." 

Once pasteurized, the milk was 
produced by percents. Skim milk was 
made first, then 2 percent, whole 
milk, and finally chocolate. After that, 
Levis said the only thing left was 
packaging. 

Students working at the processing 
plant were able to learn about diffe- 
rent processing equipment and tech- 
niques. Jeff Norling, dairy processer 
and sophomore in animal sciences 
and industry, worked in the process- 



ing room. 

"I really enjoy working here," Nor- 
ling said. "It really is a challenge, and 
it helps me get a view of what process- 
ing is all about." 

While the milk was being pro- 
cessed, it was tasted several times tc 
ensure good quality and freshness. 

"This milk definitely has a different 
taste than milk you might buy at the 
store," Norling said. "It tastes freshei 
and sweeter. I try to persuade people ) 
know to buy milk from Call Hall be- 
cause it's better." 

Not all the milk was sent to dining 
centers. Some was sold at the dairy 
counter in Call Hall or made into ice 
cream and cheese. 

"We get all of our fluid milk from the 
dairy," said Mary Molt, assistant di- 
rector of Dining Services. "We also get 
most of our ice cream and some of our 
cheese from them. We'd like to get 
more of our cheese from them, but 
they just can't produce as much as we 
need." 

They saved the dairy's cheese for 
special dinners and Parents' 
Weekend. 

"For one meal in the dining room, 
we use (Continued on page 318) 

Jim Delisle checks the quality of milk after 
it is transferredfrom the truck to the tanks. 
The milk had been separated, removing all 
the milkfat. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

A sample of milk from the night before is ta 
ken by Ed Gordon, junior in animal science, 
The milk was transferredfrom this tank tc 
a milk truck outside. (Photo by Mike Venso, 



316 ^** the Flow of Milk 













Individual I.D. numbers of each cow are 
programmed into the computer system by 
Becky Pushee and Mary Rogers. They were 
milked each morning and night, producing 
seven gallons a day. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

At the dairy processing center in Call Hall 
Gordon does a milkfat test with the sample 
he took earlier. (Photo by Mike Venso) 




THE FLOW OF MILK 



317 




(Continued from page 316) 
about 80 pounds of cheese," said 
Molt. "Multiply that for each dining 
center and that's an awful lot of 
cheese." 

Molt said buying milk from the 
dairy was cheaper and more conve- 
nient than going to another source. 

"They have a good quality product, 
and they deliver it to us themselves," 
she said. "We couldn't get a better deal 
than that." 

In addition to the dairy products, 
the dining centers also used products 
from other campus facilities. Molt 

Manning the pasteurizer, Jim Delisle 
watches as the last of the milk runs through 
its process. The milk had just gone through 
extreme temperatures of hot and cold to kill 
impurities. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

Packaging bags of milk at 11 :05 a.m., Dale 
Niedfeldt, a worker at the Dairy loads them 
into crates for distribution. Each of the 
crates contained six gallons of milk and 
would be used later in food center dis- 
pensers. (Photo by Mike Venso) 




said they bought flour from the grain 
science mill and sometimes eggs from 
poultry science. 

"At one time or another we have 
probably used some of all the pro- 
ducts made on campus," Molt said. 
"We use lamb from animal science, 
and a couple of years ago, we even 
bought whole pigs to roast in the di- 
ning rooms for one of the special 
dinners." 

Many of the land-grant schools 
used their own products at one time, 
according to Molt. 

"Most of the land-grant schools 



used to use their own products, bu 
have gotten away from that now," sai< 
Molt. 

"K-State is one of the few, ami 
maybe the only school that still doe | 
this on a large scale. It's one of th 
things that makes us unique." 



BY BECKY NEWMA 



From the Dairy Processing Center JeffNoi 
ling, sophomore in animal science, moves < 
flat of milk from the cooler to a waiting dt 
livery truck. (Photo by Milce Venso) 





At lunch in Derby Food Center Chris Sims, 
freshman in business administration, 
drinks a glass of campus-produced milk. 
Sims was having lunch with Bonnie De- 
chant, sohomore in pre-veterinary medi- 
cine, and some other friends. (Photo by Mike 
Venso) 



Plant supervisor Petros Levis and Norling 
discuss the days' deliveries as they clean 
the floor. (Photo by Mike Venso) 

Loading aline dispenser at Derby Food Cen- 
ter is Andrew Sample, junior in journalism 
and mass communications. (Photo by Mike 
Venso) 



The Flow of Milk'**** 319 



/goodnow* 



Almquist, David Buckner, Mo. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Alspaugh, Michael Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Ames, Doug Humboldt 

Agribusiness SO 

Appel, judi Garfield 

Business Administration FR 

Applegarth, Andrew Morrowville 

Computer Engineering FR 

Arbogast, jan Dodge City 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Bartholomew, Daniel Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Bashaw, Mark Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Becker, Brian Salina 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Beikmann, Bernita Clifton 

Environmental Design FR 

Benson, Kari Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bertram, Noel Greensburg 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Blanka, Sonya Wamego 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Blecha, Rochelle Hays 

Elementary Education FR 

Bletscher, Caye Wakefield 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Boudreaux, Michel Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Brenzikofer, Nicole Hays 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Brock, Travis Fowler 

Engineering FR 

Brown, Stephanie Chambersburg, Pa. 

Geography SO 

Burns, Coleen Bonner Springs 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Burton, William Silver Lake 

Secondary Education SO 

Byrne, Brian Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Carlson, Beth Axtell 

Business Administration FR 

Camahan, Sheryl Wamego 

Human Dev. & Family Studies GR 

Chabin, Elizabeth Hutchinson 

Engineering FR 

Chapas, Alan Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Chavarria, Judy Thatcher, Ariz. 

journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Cole, Shane Winfield 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Cook, Cynthia Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Corley, Michele Corham 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Coverdale, Troy Circleville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Crook, Matthew Carbondale 

Construction Science JR 

Daniels, Jarad Overland Park 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Dao, Thuy Winfield 

Business Administration SO 

DeLay, Kerry Lawrence 

Electrical Engineering SR 

DeMeyer, Scott Bettendorf, Iowa 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Dreiling, Jo Garden City 

Marketing SR 

Duke, David East Prairie, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Dunn, Peggy Las Vegas, Nev. 

Architectural Engineering [R 

Elliott, Robin Hutchinson 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Engler, Beth Abilene 

Accounting SR 

Ernzen, Rebecca Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Evans, Kenneth Derby 

Environmental Design SO 

Fechter, Marcus Woodbine 

Electrical Engineering ]R 

Ferone, Gerard Chapman 

Mechanical Engineering |R 

Flanner, Saul Leavenworth 

Fine Arts SR 

Foreman, Lisa Parsons 

Pre-Medical Records Administration JR 

Frank, Jennifer Lenexa 

Accounting JR 



320 



Goodnow Hall 





Frietchen, Mark Leavenworth 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Froetschner, Clayton Kinsley 

Agriculture FR 

Garver, Angie Salina 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Geist, Jeffrey Abilene 

Civil Engineering FR 



Cewecke, Jill Port Charlotte, Fla. 

Sociology JR 

Glotzbach, Kris Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Goodman, Corby Lexington, Ky. 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Gorham, Chandra Holt, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Grau, Katherine Dallas, Texas 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Habiger, Eric Spearville 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hagstrum, William Manhattan 

Engineering FR 

Hall, Jennifer St. Louis, Mo. 

Theater FR 

Hall, Monica Manhattan 

Modern Languages FR 

Hammond, Don Overland Park 

Civil Engineering JR 

Harlow, Jeff Satanta 

Engineering FR 

Harrington, Trisha Goodland 

Political Science JR 



Harris, Jason Herington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Harris, Robert Lenexa 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Haub, Stephanie Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Business Education SR 

Haupt, Meredith Spring Hill 

Engineering FR 



Hawkins, Andrew Easton 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Hawkins, Laura Easton 

Biology SO 

Heinisch, Brad Topeka 

Engineering SO 

Henning, Phillip Hutchinson 

Civil Engineering SR 

Hickert, Monica Lincoln, Neb. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Hildenbrand, Star Hutchinson 

Humanities )R 

Hill, Michele Manhattan 

Theater FR 

Hillan, Kristine Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 



Hodges, Cheryl Lenexa 

Chemistry SO 

Hoeffner, Kirk Salina 

Civil Engineering SO 

Hough, Paul Raymore, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Huizenga, Rebecca Lecompton 

Arts and Sciences SO 



Katz, Michael Lenexa 

Mathematics SO 

Kimbrough, Bob Prairie Village 

Secondary Education SO 

Kjosa, Renee Omaha, Neb. 

Engineering SO 

Kleinschmidt, Scott Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 



PROGRAM ERE 



SPARKS'RESPECT 

Important campus issues 
prompted the Goodnow Hall 
staff and Hall Governing 
Board to plan a series of prog- 
rams dealing with issues like 
AIDS and equality. 

"We got this brainstorm to do a 
series of programs and link them 
all together," said Wade Ramsey, 
junior in journalism and mass 
communications and hall presi- 
dent. "We chose the acronym RE- 
SPECT, which stands for Resi- 
dents Encouraging Safe and Pro- 
tected Environments on 
Campuses Today." 

The first two programs cov- 
ered rape prevention. 

'The rape programs were good 
to have at the beginning of the 
semester," Ramsey said. "It got 
our residents off on a good foot 
and hopefully they were more 
cautious on campus than they 
might have been." 

Encouraging students to par- 
ticipate in a hall escort service 
was the next step in the program. 

'Thirty- five guys showed up 
with an interest in being escorts, 
that was a pretty good show for a 
new service," Ramsey said. 

The series safety programs 
presented experts demonstrat- 
ing methods of self-defense. 

Preventing fire, alcoholism, 
and AIDS were three topics in the 
protection portion. Ramsey said 
the AIDS program made an im- 
pact by featuring victims. 

"It was a touching and very 
emotional program," said Ram- 
sey. "I don't think there was one 
person there who did not walk 
away with a new and better 
understanding of this tragic 
illness." 

Other forums discussed 
equality for minorities and wo- 
men and how it enhanced the 
campus environment. 

Ramsey said the most popular 
program promoted the use of 
condoms. 

The final part of the series dis- 
cussed tolerance of others. 

"I think this was a positive 
thing, and I hope we can follow 
up on all of the good ideas that 
came out of it," Ramsey said. 



BY BECK! NEWMAN 



Goodnow Hall -»©*=> 321 



Knoeber, Brenda Spearville 

Business Administration FR 

Kruse, Brad Selden 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Kuntz, Geri Burlingame 

Business Administration FR 

Larios, Rosina Atizedp, Mexico 

Psychology JR 

Lemuz, Andrea Overland Park 

Interior Design FR 

Lenhert, Earl Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Levvallen, Lauri Bonner Springs 

Agriculture SO 

Lewis, Robert Wichita 

Environmental Design FR 

Liedtke, Marshall Holcomb 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lima, Jennifer Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Lode, Scottie Lamed 

Modern Languages FR 

Loseke, Beverly Hutchinson 

Physics JR 

Loseke, Keith Hutchinson 

Mathematics FR 

Luginbill, Denise Burrton 

Psychology FR 

Magner, Janet Leavenworth 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Makizuru, JoAnn Koloa, Hawaii 

Psychology SO 

Markley, Heather Wichita 

Environmental Design FR 

Marshall, Raegan Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 



Allen Miner, sophomore in 
arts and sciences, laughs at 
the television with LeAnne 
Hightower, freshman in En- 
glish, and Michael Alspaugh, 
sophomore in business admi- 
nistration. Miner said he had 
more than one thousand 
Christmas lights in his room 
at Goodnow. (Photo by Mar- 
garet Clarkin) 




* 



322 -**** Goodnow Hall 




Martin, Lori Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

McClellan, James Wichita 

Chemistry FR 

McCormick, Becky Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

McGuire, Bill Marys ville 

Electrical Engineering FR 

McMahon, Kara Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Miner, Allen Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Mischler, Christine Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Moore, James Holcomb 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Morgan, Daniel Greeley 

Computer Engineering SO 

Moritz, Michele Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Morrato, Marcia Englewood, Colo. 

Secondary Education FR 

Myers, Jay Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Newell, Terence Lake St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Nutsch, Jean Morrow ville 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology FR 

Olson, Ann-Jennifer Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Palmer, Laura Wichita 

Biology SR 

Passmore, Ryan Hugoton 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Paugh, Shelley Salina 

Civil Engineering SO 

Peters, Nicole Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Pfizenmaier, Becky Clyde 

Park Resources Management FR 

Piezuch, Stan Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Polter, Justin Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Prell, Steven Marysville 

Agribusiness FR 

Radke, Marsha Russell 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rahija, Joe Kansas City, Kan. 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Ramsey, Wade Manhattan 

Journalism Mass Comm. SR 

Rasmussen, Eric Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Ray, Ricky Almena 

Park Resources Management FR 

Reynolds, Scott Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Rhoades, Errin Quinter 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Roseberry, James St. Louis, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Ross, John Good land 

Computer Science JR 

Rush, Teresa Severance 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Rutter, Kimberly Elburn, 111. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Ryan, Deborah Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Schartz, Shelley Larned 

Business Administration FR 

Schauf, Shauna Lenexa 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Schertz, Vicki Monument 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Schlossberg, William Burke, Va. 

Computer Engineering FR 

Schmeidler, LaNette Springfield, Va. 

Engineering FR 

Scofield, Greg Belleville 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Secktnan, Lucinda Meriden 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Setter, Amanda Humboldt 

Accounting JR 

Seyfert, Scott Salina 

Radio-Television SR 

Shaw, Paula Greensburg 

Home Ecology Education SO 

Shickman, Donna St. Peters, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Shultz, Alex Marysville 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Siebold, Susan Clay Center 

Elementary Education FR 

Staats, Paulette Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Staggenborg, Kelly Marysville 

Pre-Pharmacy SO 

Stephens, William Reno, Nev. 

Environmental Design JR 

Stremming, Amy Topeka 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Strope, Kerry St. Thomas, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Strunk, Troy Valley Center 

Mechanical Engineering SO 



GOODNOW HALL 



323 



if 



GOODNOW HALL 



GOVERN ING • BOARD 



FRONT ROW: Stephanie Haub, Jill Gewecke, 
Wade Ramsey, Dave McCarthy, Natalie Clark, 
Saul Planner. SECOND ROW: Laura Hawkins, Re- 
nee Kjosa, Noel Priefert, Terry Newell, Karl Kauf- 
man, Kirk Hoeffner. BACK ROW: JoAnn Makizuru, 
Mary Epperson, Andy West, Troy Coverdale, Sta- 
cey Merica. 



C-ii I t 

Stuchlik, Diann Lost Springs 

Dietetics JR 

Svoboda, Paul Lincolnville 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Tarr, Mike Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Teghtmeyer, Suzanne Council Grove 

Pre-Forestry JR 

Thompson, Shad Satanta 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Turner, Ryan Holcomb 

Engineering FR 

Urich, Amee Salina 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Utley, Jeremy Burlington 

Computer Science FR 

Vida, Sarah Jefferson City, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Vossenkemper, Gregory St. Charles, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Webber, Haley Leavvood 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Wheeler, Jenny Florissant, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 

Wilcox, Neili Euless, Texas 

Pre- Law JR 

Wildfong, Kenna Culver 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology JR 

Williams, Carrick Hutchinson 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Zabel, Holly Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 




££k 11 ft 




324 *»*» Goodnow Hall 



A I MANIjt\»-ALL \mmm 




Achilles, Christopher Hesston 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Acuna, Andres San Jose, Costa Rica 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Agler, Chad Emporia 

Music FR 

Ames, Eric Salina 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Anderson, John Pratt 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Bahr, William Great Bend 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Barnhart, Randy Olathe 

Ceography JR 

Base, Daniel Sedgwick 

Psychology SR 

Bates, Brent Ellsworth 

Consumer Affairs SO 

Beeman, Preston Hamilton 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Benson, David Wichita 

Radio-Television SO 

Blanck, Steve Topeka 

Engineering FR 

Blickenstaff, Curt Norton 

Business Administration SO 

Bloom, Rick Leavenworth 

Engineering Technology SR 

Brassfield, Irl Hill City 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Brewer, Russell Winfield 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Brogden, Jason Dodge City 

Business Administration SO 

Brown, Chad Conway Springs 

Marketing JR 

Burnham, Jason Madison 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Byer, Rex Stafford 

Agribusiness SR 

Byer, Roger Stafford 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Castro, Estehan San Jose, Costa Rica 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Cole, Michael Jetmore 

Agriculture Education FR 

Co well, Jeremy Burlington, Vt. 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Cradic, Tim Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Environmental Design JR 

Crawford, Martin Wichita 

Horticulture SR 

Dayton, Mark Great Bend 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Deters, Lynn Seneca 

Computer Science SO 

Doughty, John Lindsborg 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Douglass, Craig Concordia 

Sociology SR 

Driscoll, Shannon Rossville 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Dunn, Kip Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Dunsmore, Randall Lawrence 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Durand, James Meriden 

Horticulture FR 

Egbert, Scott Shawnee Mission 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Eichelberger, Samuel Kekaha, Hawaii 

Agriculture JR 

Elliott, Russell Kansas City, Kan. 

Civil Engineering JR 

Ellis, Luke Lyons 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Farnham, Jack Martell, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Feuerborn, Damon Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Fillmore, Jon Belle Plaine 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Fisher, Andrew Lea wood 

Secondary Education FR 

Fisher, Troy WaKeeney 

Sociology SO 

Flannery, Jeffrey Overland Park 

Modern Languages FR 

Floyd, Justin Rolla 

Engineering JR 

Francis, Steven St. Louis, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Freed, Keith Kansas City, Kan. 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Friesen, Shane Inman 

Elementary Education JR 



Haymaker Hall 



325 



Funk, Kevin Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Grable, Tim Troy 

Agronomy FR 

Hackleman, Larry Sugar Creek, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Ha maker, Steve Sterling 

Fine Arts SO 

Hammeke, Mathevv Ellin wood 

Secondary Education JR 

Harris, Shawn Overland Park 

Psychology FR 

Hedstrom, Todd Mulvane 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Helling, Randall Stevensville, Mich. 

Environmental Design SO 

Hendrickson, Rex Paola 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Hernandez, Gabriel Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Hillman, Robert Great Bend 

Architecture SR 

H in ton, Michael Pittsburg 

Physics SR 

Hirsch, Matthew Grantville 

Mathematics Education SR 

Huelskamp, Shawn Andale 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Keene, Shawn Pratt 

Marketing SR 

Kempin, Richard Atchison 

Business Administration SO 

Kennedy, Matthew Holton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Kern, Todd Shawnee 

Social Work JR 

Kirmer, Scott Great Bend agora 

Business Administration FR 

Kolie, Ronald Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Krause, Wayne Leavenworth 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Kremer, Brian Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Kretzer, Justin Lindsborg 

Biology FR 

Kunard, Rodney Topeka 

Agronomy JR 

A 

La Barge, Darin Oakley 

Business Administration SO 

Legleiter, Kenny St. Marys 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Leibbrandt, Chris St. Francis 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Lemon, Da ran Viola 

Business Administration FR 

Lies, James Andale 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Lindamood, Diltz Virgil 

Agribusiness FR 

Lindamood, Matthew Virgil 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Litchman, Gary Overland Park 

Psychology SR 

Lorenzen, Aaron Garden City 

History SO 

Luedders, Christopher Bremen 

Computer Science FR 

Lyle, Ronald Lawrence 

Arts and Sciences FR 

MacHart, Andrew Clearwater 

Business Administration SO 

Maciag, Scott Montvale, N.J. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Mai, Craig WaKeeney 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Mann, Douglas Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

McAnerney, Paul Kansas City, Kan. 

Environmental Design FR 

McCall, Patrick Derby 

Civil Engineering JR 

McCray, Pat Kansas City, Kan. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

McDonald, Darren Meriden 

Business Administration FR 

McLean, Scott Lewis 

Business Administration SO 

Meschwitz, Thomas Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Meyer, Greg Phillipsburg 

Park Resources Management FR 

Meyer, Lance Mound City TW< ^Bw 

Agricultural Economics FR ^^^J ^l^^h 

Miros, Scott Kansas City, Kan. fil^lfr ^H ' 1 

Environmental Design FR Sl^Vtfj ^1 

Hill 




326 -***^ Haymaker Hall 




* 



A 1A*M 



Moeller, Cam Lincoln, Neb. 

Environmental Design FR 

Morales, Gerardo Puebla Puebla, Mexico 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Nagely, Scott Marysville 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Nigg, Jason Wichita 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Noble, Chris Overland Park 

Civil Engineering SO 

Pauls, Russell McPherson 

Elementary Education SO 

Persson, Carl Overland Park 

Engineering |R 

Pieschl, Marc Rush Center 

Agriculture JR 

Poelzl, Joe St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Profhtt, Scott Sterling 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Raehpour, Paul Andover 

Radio-Television JR 

Randolph, Scott Sterling 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 



Reser, Toby Topeka 

Environmental Design FR 

Ringel, Jonathan Bonner Springs 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Rink, Travis Clearwater 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Roche, Andrew Salina 

Psychology FR 

Rosendale, John Haysville 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Rutledge, Larry Olathe 

Secondary Education SO 

Sauder, Brady Emporia 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Schmidt, David Benton 

Horticulture SR 

Schrag, Bryan Pretty Prairie 

Environmental Design FR 

Shepherd, Robert Stilwell 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Shields, Mark Ellinvvood 

Business Administration JR 

Shively, Brian McPherson 

Art FR 




HAYMAKER WINS 1 6 1 k 



F I N K L E • BOWL 

Haymaker Hall continued 
its winning football tradi- 
tion against Marlatt in the 
16th annual Finkle Bowl. 

Haymaker Assistant Hall Di- 
rector Rex Zuel, graduate stu- 
dent in industrial engineering, 
said the name "Finkle Bowl" ap- 
peared after the game had been 
played for three years. 

'The game is named after an 
imaginary man, Herbert J. 
Finkle," said Dave Yoder, Marlatt 
director. 'The name was created 
after the game had been going for 
a few years, and it stuck." 

Haymaker won this year's 
game, 46-14, boosting its record 
to 10-7. 

The game was for fun and en- 
joyment, according to Zuel. 

"We all like to brag about who 
the better team is," Zuel said. 
"One of the fun things about the 
game is the teams change play- 
ers every year, so we never play 
the same team or the same game 
twice." 

Both teams said practice was 
a key element in victory. 

"We practiced for several 
weeks before the game this year 
and I think it really helped us," 
said Derek Jackson, Haymaker 
director. "We worked on playing 
as a team, and in the end I think 
it helped us out a lot. Some of the 
K- State football team players 
even helped us practice and gave 
us a few pointers." 

Jackson said the team which 
practiced the most usually won. 

"Much to my dismay, our team 
did not organize any practices 
this year," Yoder said. "I think it 
cost us the game. We just didn't 
pull together." 

The winning team received the 
Finkle Bowl traveling trophy, 
which was engraved with the 
game's record and displayed in 
the winners' hall. 



I BECKY NEWMAN 



Haymaker resident Larry Hackle- 
man, senior in architectural engineer- 
ing, dives for the flag of Chad Hart- 
man, junior in industrial engineering, 
during the Haymaker-Marlatt Finkle 
Bowl near the Rec Complex. The game 
was an annual event. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Haymaker Hall 



4 ***s- 



327 



H A T 



HAYMAKER HALL 



GOVERNING'BOARD 



FRONT ROW: Aaron Lorenzen, Scott Walker, 
Jon Oden, Douglas Mann, Dennis Willenberg. 
SECOND ROW: Virgil Wiebe, Brian Yutzy, 
David Schmidt, Roger Byer, Carl Persson. 
BACK ROW: Paul Raehpour, Steven Ha- 
maker, Scott Kirmer, Craig Weddle, Matthew 
Baker, Ron Thomasson. 




Silvius, Dale Wellsville BBHffl^H 

Business Administration FR .^tfl^^^. 

Sims, Chris Overland Park £& 

Business Administration FR ^^^^^^Hf 

Sisson, Wade Overbrook v— —.^ V 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Smee, Jason Winfield s > 

Chemistry FR ' 

Soria, Robert Topeka 70 

Electrical Engineering SO • -J* 

Spachek, Bart Lincolnville r^*A J 

Business Administration SO J*^* 

f^ ' 
Staab, James Meriden 

Pre-Veterinarv Medicine SO 

Stevenson, Paul St. Joseph, Mo. M, WtWk. i^P^Hfe' 

Environmental Design SO MF Wt Mf ^^ 

Stithem, Marvin Salina ^f _j|i wf » *~^Bp' 

Chemical Engineering FR iff " "** w ^F** **^^ 

Stoughton, Tim Olathe 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Tackett, Robb .Geneva, III. 

Business Administration SO ^%**- J ^^^. ^fc*>*' ^^^ 

Thomasson, Ron Dodge City <^K:« <£ *^^^^ .^^ .^HB^^ 

" mi MM 

Timm, Wesley Abilene a—^^^^^— 

Environniental Design SO ^S^ 

Tozier, Christopher Hesston #* sp *^> 

Physical Education FR [ 

Trapp, Patrick Susank Fj? "i.- ™ 

Secondary Education JR 

Ungles, Ralph Satanta > ; . §g 

Engineering Technology SR 

Upshaw, Lentz Iola 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Vick, Gregory Kirksville, Mo. 

Business Administration SR 

Von Fange, Jon Lincoln, Kan. 

Construction Science SR 

Vrana, Paul Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Waggoner, Mark Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Walford, William Hartford 

Agricultural Mechanization JR 

Walker, Scott McPherson 

Business Administration SO 

Walter, Aaron Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Weddle, Craig Wichita 

Environmental Design SO 

Wiebe, Ryan Goddard 

Elementary Education SO 

Willenberg, Dennis Oaf I in 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Wolf, Clinton Sawyer „J 

Industrial Engineering FR V - 

Wolf, Eric Burns V 

Agriculture Education JR ^g^ ■"' 

Wootton, Paul .Lenexa j^lV 



A l\ L A I I * |-| A L L pARLAT^ 




Adams, Eric Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Albrecht, Neil Herington 

Social Work FR 

Anderson, Troy Osborne 

Computer Science GR 

Andrew, Brian Spring Hill 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Arfmann, Russell Blue Springs, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Armstrong, Lewis Liberal 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Barber, Mitchell Hays 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Barnhardt, Brian Leavenworth 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Basler, Alan Akron, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Bassi, Neal Atchison 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Berndt, Douglas Salina 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Bieberly, Christopher Salina 

Environmental Design FR 

Brandhorst, Armin Green 

Agriculture SO 

Braughlon, Joseph Liberty, Mo. 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Burke, Andrew Kansas City, Kan. 

History FR 

Burton, Michael Lake Quivera 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Callahan, Michael Kansas City, Kan. 

Park Resources Management JR 

Campbell, Todd Troy 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Cooper, Arron Hutchinson 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Curran, Shannon Leawood 

Engineering FR 

Curry, Sterling McPherson 

Environmental Design SO 

DeVries, Mark Nashville, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Dobson, John Overland Park 

Secondary Education SO 

Dove, Travis Atchison 

Engineering FR 

Edwards, Robert Kansas City, Kan. 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Farmer, David Chapman 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Cunderson, Tim Arlington, Neb. 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Hammond, Brad Leavenworth 

Engineering FR 

Hart, Darin Dodge City 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hartman, Chad Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Hayes, Christopher Kansas City, Mo. 

Environmental Design JR 

He, Shulin Manhattan 

Engineering GR 

Hobbs, Christopher Roeland Park 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Hoffman, Kyle Cold water 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Horton, Brett Kendall 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Jata, Chris Roeland Park 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Jones, Mark Cottonwood Falls 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Kienlen, Tyron Marysville 

Radio-Television SO 

Koegeboen, Gerald Elmdale 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kohl, Scott Vacaville, Calif. 

Environmental Design FR 

Koppelmann, Richard Burr Oak 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Laipple, Jason Wathena 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Lamb, Steven Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lange, Mark Manhattan 

History FR 

Larsen, Jeffrey Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Lebak, James Rose Hill 

Electrical Engineering GR 

Lee, Brian Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lehman, Bob Norridge, 111. 

Architectural Engineering SO 



Marlatt Hall 



329 



!* 



A I! I 




Lewis, Arron Hugoton 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Marshall, Brad Augusta 

Electrical Engineering SO 

May, Scott Salina 

Engineering FR 

McCune, Brian Quinter 

Business Administration PR 

Mclntyre, David Plainville 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Michael, Jim McCune ' jfij 

Environmental Design FR jr^^^M, 

Miller, Michael Great Bend W-^ *#M 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Montgomery, Michael Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Morales, Juan-Carlos Panama 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Muncv, Douglas Dodge City 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Nejelski, David St. Louis, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Nordberg, Eric Garden City 

Engineering FR 

Olberding, Arlen Leavenworth 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Ostrom, Steve Abilene 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Owens, Kirby Atchison 

Computer Engineering FR 

Parker, Chris Schoolcraft, Mich. 

Civil Engineering SO ' 

!** 

Pawloski, Charles Derby 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Perkins, Philip Howard 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Peters, Mark Leavenworth 

Radio-Television FR 

Petersen, Dane DeSoto 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

..... Hi 

Phelps, Daren Atwood 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Raff, Gary Rolla 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Reece, Jeff Hutchinson 

Engineering SO 

Reintjes, Leo Prairie Village 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Roberts, Bradley Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rogge, Charles Littleton, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Rogge, Marcus Sublette 

Engineering Technology SO 

Rooks, Mark Grand Junction, Colo. 

Agricultural Engineering JR 

Rosebrook, Scott Culver 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Roy, David Barre, Vt. 

Architecture SR 

Rundell, Ira Syracuse, Kan. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Rush, Joel Rome, Ca. 

Biology JR 



■f 



330 -**** Marlatt Hall 




Ryan, John Topeka 

Pre-Medicine JR 

tydberg, William Florissant, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Sands, Scott Merriam 

Biology SR 

Schlough, Kurt Florissant, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Schurr, Greg Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Schwa rting, John Abilene 

Environmental Design FR 

Shanklin, Robert Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Shields, Eric Parsons 

Computer Science SO 

Short, Matt Olathe 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Smeed, William Overland Park 

Computer Engineering SO 

Smith, Eric Altoona 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Smith, Kelly Coldwater 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Somers, Shane Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Spencer, James Oakley 

Secondary Education SO 

Spencer, Marcus Wellington 

Engineering FR 

Stross, Darren St. Charles, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Svvinford, Curtis Bendena 

Engineering FR 

Tariq, Ahmad Pakistan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Thompson, John Dodge City 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Thomson, Gary Larned 

Arts and Sciences JR 



PAP El AND CAN 



P R F I T • H A I L 

Marlatt Hall's recycling 
program not only bene- 
fited the environment but 
earned residents cold hard cash. 

Since the hall began recycling 
last spring, John Ryan, junior in 
pre-medicine, said his floor col- 
lected 3,000 pounds of paper 
within three weeks and made 
$70 on aluminum cans. 

Ryan said he hoped all other 
living groups would follow Mar- 
latt's example. 

"Last year, I was doing the 
whole thing myself and I was 
making about two trips a day," 
Ryan said. 

Last summer, Marlatt Hall 
Governing Board spent $200 on 
recycling receptacles. 

"We decided instead of spend- 
ing the money on ourselves, we 
should do something for the en- 
vironment," he said. 

Aluminum can receptacles 
were placed at the end of each 
wing and in each lobby. Floors 
that collected newspapers 
stacked them beside the can 
receptacles. 

"The guys are really taking an 
interest in it," said Dave Young, 
senior in journalism and mass 
communications and resident 
assistant. "Once it was there, 
they took advantage of it." 

Each floor had a representa- 
tive in charge of collecting the 
materials and taking them to the 
Can-Man recycling center. 

Can-Man did not pay for 
newspapers, but it paid 30 cents 
per pound for aluminum cans 
and 35 cents per pound for 100 
or more pounds of cans. 

Ryan's floor spent its money 
on additional receptacles to store 
cans until there were 100 
pounds. 

Ryan said the recycling pro- 
cess was an opportunity for peo- 
ple to earn money and help a vul- 
nerable environment. 



BT CHRIST! GRIT TON 



Chuck Rogge, sophomore in architec- 
tural engineering, and John Ryan, ju- 
nior in pre-medicine, load a 
115-pound drum of aluminum cans 
into Rogge's truck. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Marlatt Hall 



331 



JLi 



i i i i i 



IIARLATT HALL 



GOVERNING-BOARD 



FRONT ROW: Andy Sullivan, Todd Campbell, 
Marcus Rogge, Gary White, Mitch Barber, Michael 
Tims. BACK ROW: Chris Parker, Armin Brand- 
horst, Quentin Guhr, Scott Rosebrook, Chad 
Schneiter, Troy Anderson, Dylan Zehr, Michael 
Miller. 



Tims, Eric Manhattan 

Construction Science SO 

Tims, Michael Derby 

Geography JR 

Tonn, Christian Haven 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Trimble, Ray Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 



Turner, John Manhattan 

Geography SR 

Vassos, Paul Arlington Heights., III. 

Environmental Design FR 

Walenta, Clayton Belleville 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Wehe, Kent Smith Center 

Mechanical Engineering SR 



Whitt, Jeremy Bethany, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Wieland, Dan Bethany, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Wilcoxen, Sean Dodge City 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Williams, Todd Topeka 

Accounting SR 




332 -*=>** Marlatt Hall 





MOORE 



Adams, Michele Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Albright, Martin Hoyt 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Allen, Amanda Hamilton, Mo. 

Pre- Law FR 

Anstaett, Heather Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Arsenault, Valerie Everett 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Ash worth, Dari , Arlington 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Balzer, Jason Newton 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Barnes, Catherine Valley Falls 

Political Science SR 

Batchelder, Annette Garden City 

Mathematics FR 

Battle, John Leavenworth 

Environmental Design FR 

Bechtel, Travis Higginsville, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Berryman, Mike Independence, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Bier, Shelly St. Francis 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Biffinger, Brooke Atchison 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bliege, Cathy Overland Park 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Booher, Kathleen Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Bridwell, Carolyn Boulder, Colo. 

Elementary Education SR 

Brownlee, Stephen Lamed 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Buehler, Melia Arlington 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Christensen, Steve Bonner Springs 

Computer Science SR 

Clausner, Michael. St. Peters, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Compton, Steve Scott City 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Conroy, Tammy Tonganoxie 

Computer Science SO 

Cosse, Michael Lenexa 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Cranwell, Staci Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Croucher, Paige Topeka 

Marketing )R 

Crowell, Cina Osage Beach, Mo. 

Mathematics SO 

Dan I, Laurel Everest 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Da vied, Duane Walnut 

Agriculture FR 

Dechant, Bonnie Olathe 

Pro-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Delaney, Dennis Burdett 

Business Administration SO 

Delapp, James Barrington, 111. 

Environmental Design SO 

Dillon, Kimberly Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Dohl, Christopher Sylvan Grove 

Biologv FR 

Doty, David Overland Park 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SR 

Douglas, Andrew Leavenworth 

Secondary Education SO 

Eichem, Angie Wamego 

Biology FR 

Elahi, Asim Attock, Pakistan 

Computer Science FR 

Flagler, Debra Maple Hill 

Business Administration FR 

Fleischer, Todd Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Flynn, Laura Lea wood 

Early Childhood Education FR 

French, Leita Admire 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Frey, Darrin Topeka 

Psychology JR 

Frey, Mike Silver Lake 

Physical Education FR 

Gill, Adam Wilmette, 111. 

Environmental Design SO 

Golden, Anthony Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Graham, Robin Shawnee Mission 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Greenwood, Steve Howard 

Management SR 



Moore Hall 



333 



Li 



Hagerty, Heather Dallas, Texas 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Harbert, Trevor Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Heimerman, Ann Colwich 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Herin, Greta Topeka 

Biochemistry JR 



Hodges, Jayne Lebo 

Sociology FR 

Hopkins, Lisa Leavenworth 

Business Administration SO 

Hoppes, Jennifer Ceiba, Puerto Rico 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Howell, Julie Olathe 

Marketing JR 



Hubbard, Jeneena Leavenworth 

Theater FR 

Hudson, Steven Overland Park 

Marketing JR 

Humston, Kristi Silver Lake 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Hurla, Hope Tonganoxie 

Secondary Education FR 



Johnson, Todd Topeka 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Jones, Matthew Wichita 

Computer Science FR 

Junker, Tammy Hastings, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Kakish, Husam Amman, Jordan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 



Karasek, Melissa Silver Lake 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Kim, Chong Newton 

Accounting SR 

Kugler, Deborah Smith Center 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lafferty, Ginger In man 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 



LaRocque, Stephen Cawker City 

Secondary Education FR 

Lichtenhan, Shanel Wamego 

Elementary Education FR 

Lintz, Michael Meriden 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Malik, Sohail Faisalabad, Pakistan 

Electrical Engineering SO 



Marquardt, Heather Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Marsh, Jennifer Merriam 

Business Administration FR 

Martin, Kenneth Jackson, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Mayberrv, Brandon Olathe 

Physical Education FR 



Michaelis, Tracy Paxico 

Agriculture FR 

Miller, Joe Burdett 

Radio-Television SO 

Morris, Monica Olathe 

Psychology SO 

Morrow, Lisa Wichita 

Interior Design SO 




334 **** Moore Hall 




Moss, Carey Crown Point, Ind. 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Moxley, Annette Atchison 

Apparel Design SO 

Murdock, Brett Topeka 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Musser, Jodie Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 



Netson, Jennifer Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Nooteboom, April Stilwell 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Olivas, Rebecca Ulysses 

Secondary Education SO 

Osbom, Daniel Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 



Ostrander, Jeremy Winchester 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Parks, Pam Garnett 

Business Administration FR 

Pearson, Rachel Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comnv FR 

Peterson, Jeff Burdick 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 



Pierson, Christy Great Bend 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Pruett, Casey Liberty, Mo. 

Life Sciences SR 

Reed, Andrea Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rehmert, April Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 



Rodal, Alejandro Mexico City, Mexico 

Information Systems JR 

Rose, Greg Ottawa 

Sociology FR 

Schirer, Angela Newton 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Schrader, Derek Alta Vista 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 




KISSES AND STORIES 



F R • C H R 1 S T M A S 

A story and a kiss before bed 
was an uncommon experi- 
ence for college students, 
but 10 Moore Hall residents re- 
ceived the childlike tuck-in for 
Christmas. 

On two nights in December, 
Moore Hall Governing Board of- 
fered to tuck people in as a fund- 
raiser. Residents paid 50 cents to 
have friends put to bed by an 
HGB officer, who read them 
Christmas stories and gave them 
Hershey's Kisses. 

"It was fun to see the express- 
ion on their faces when you 
walked into the room," said Dari 
Ashworth, sophomore in arts 
and sciences. 'The first night 
most of them didn't know what 
was going on, so they were totally 
surprised. The second night, 
they knew, but they were 
embarrassed." 

Ashworth said she didn't 
know where the idea originated. 

"We thought it would be a 
creative, new way to raise mo- 
ney," Ashworth said. 

The turnout was not as good 
as anticipated, she said. 

"We thought it would be bigger 
than it was, but maybe because 
people were concentrating on fi- 
nals they just didn't get into it," 
Ashworth said. 

The hall wanted to try the 
tuck-ins again with a few 
variations. 

"We might do it again later on, 
but instead of reading a story we 
might give massages," said Ash- 
worth. "I think that would really 
be popular." 

Ashworth said they also con- 
sidered offering tuck-ins at mid- 
semester instead of at the end. 

"I think if we offered them in 
the middle of the semester, more 
people would go for it," said Ash- 
worth. "People will be more in the 
mood to have fun then, and they 
will want to play jokes on their 
roommates before the end of the 
semester rolls around." 



BY BECKY NEWMAN 



Greta Herin, junior in biochemistry, 
reads a bedtime story to Mike Porter, 
junior in history education, for the 
Moore Hall Tuck-In. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 



Moore Hall -rs*-, 335 



Smith, Carl Valley Falls 

Business Administration FR 

Smith, Ken Scranton 

Computer Engineering JR 

Smith, Mary Scranton 

Business Administration FR 

Smith, Shannon Pratt 

Business Administration FR 

Sohail, Irfan Karachi, Pakistan 

Business Administration SO 

Standfast, Vicki Chanule 

Accounting SR 

Staudenmaier, Rebecca Overland Park 

Life Sciences SO 

Steichen, Christine Manhattan 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Stinson, Tracey Americus 

Political Science FR 

Tadtman, Gregory Wichita 

Political Science SO 

Taylor, Shanda Great Bend 

Psychology FR 

Thomas, Tassinda Topeka 

English SO 

Thome, Tina Wichita 

Human Ecology FR 

Thompson, Christian Lamed 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Vandament, Max Downs 

Accounting SR 

Vandervveide, )ulie Atchison 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Warren, Jennifer Wichita 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Webb, Stephanie Madison 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Welchhans, Mike Berry ton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Westerman, Shelly Nashville, Kan. 

Elementary Education FR 

Welhington, Philip Anthony 

Accounting SR 

Wilsey, Jennifer Olathe 

Apparal and Textile Marketing FR 

Wilsey, Rebecca Olathe 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Woodward, Sandi Tonganoxie 

Theater FR 



RE HALL 



GOVERNING'BOARD 



FRONT ROW: Valerie Arsenaull, Tess Ma- 
son, Heather Anstaett, Chong Gi Kim, James 
Carter, Lisa Holladay. SECOND ROW: Jamey 
Peterson, Annette Batchelder, Adam Gill, 
Lynn Harris, Tracey Lynch. BACK ROW: Jen- 
niter Warren, Husam Kakish, Steve Green- 
wood. Dan Osborn, Jeff Bucholz, Carey Moss. 



336 -*&** Moore Hall 




PUTNAM 





__ 

Anders, Philip Herington 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Annis, Douglas Oakley 

Computer Engineering SR 

Annis, Thomas Oakley 

Computer Engineering JR 

Bailey, Deborah Inman 

Accounting SR 

Baker, Angela Topeka 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Buzby, Julie Tinton Falls, N.J. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Callahan, Laura Littleton, Colo. 

Business Administration SO 

Christensen, Terrence Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Coffey, Rachel Haysville 

English SO 

Donovan, Jennifer Overland Park 

Music FR 

Fritz, Trisha Hollenberg 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Fujioka, Manjiro Kobe, Japan 

Construction Science SO 

Craber, Chad Kingman 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Haahr, Charles Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Hadlock, Amy Longton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Hanna, Amy Leawood 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Hawks, John Norton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hiebert, Julane Walton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Holle, Wayne Bremen 

Computer Engineering SO 

Horinoe, Yoshihito Fukuoka, Japan 

English Language Program SP 




PUTNAM 



Residents of Putnam Hall 
move their belongings back 
after Christmas Break. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Putnam Hall 



337 




■r t 



PRESIDENTIAL HO U 



D E B ATE • AT • DO RM 

For the past four years, stu- 
dents have had the oppor- 
tunity to meet student body 
presidential candidates and hear 
them debate in the informal set- 
ting of Putnam Hall's main lobby. 

Five years ago, the Putnam 
Hall Governing Board sponsored 
the debate but discontinued it 
the following year. Then Chris 
Ralph, senior in political science, 
took it upon himself. 

"We were wanting to have it in 
an open place like the Union, but 
most of the students in the resi- 
dence halls just don't want to 
walk to the Union to see the de- 
bate," Ralph said. 'That's when 
we decided to have it in Putnam 
Hall." 

All six candidates expressed 
the same sentiment as to the 
success of the debate at the resi- 
dence hall. 

"It was a good opportunity for 
the students to get a chance to 
meet us in a semi-formal situa- 
tion," said Johnny Gaffney, ju- 
nior in pre-law. "I thought the 
students could benefit more 
from this than our debates some- 
where else." 



ILL LANG 



Student body presidential candi- 
dates gather at Putnam Hall for a de- 
bate. Todd Heitschmidt, second from 
right, graduate student in agricul- 
tural engineering, won the election. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 



I 



I I I 



H A 1 



Jones, Deborah 

Elementary Education 
Klingele, Maria 

Interior Architecture 



.. Lenexa 
SO 

..Ottawa 
JR 



Klingele, Shawn Kansas City, Kan. 

Engineering FR 

Lang, Robert Craig, Neb. 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Massie, Candice Topeka 

Radio-Television SO 



McCoy, Leah Topeka 

Modern Languages SR 

Miller, Timothy Marysville 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Monschke, James Rossville 

Computer Science SR 



Potter, Belinda Atchison 

Business Administration FR 

Ray, Mark Wichita 

Political Science FR 

Schoeppner, Steve Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering FR 



Seaton, Leslie Benton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Stanek, Melissa Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Tracy, Carol Wichita 

Nuclear Engineering SR 



Unger, Rachelle Oberlin 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Warren, Geoffrey Hutchinson 

Mathematics JR 

Warren, Thea Topeka 

Sociology FR 










—— 



/- 



lOLHSHlP q 




Ball, Russell Manhattan 

Science Education SR 

Beachey, Kendric Hesston 

Computer Engineering FR 

Benjamin, Kenneth Sterling 

Pre- Law FR 

Brooks, Robert Wilson 

Speech GR 

Butterfield, James El Dorado 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Dostie, Daniel Augusta, Maine 

Agricultural Mechanization JR 

Flinn, Kevin Wichita 

Geography FR 

Hager, Mark Scott City 

Speech SR 

Hane, Scott Lawrence 

Biochemistry JR 

Hohman, Jerrod Wakefield 

Engineering FR 

Klostermeyer, Bryan Salina 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Kubicek, Libor Dubuque, Iowa 

Chemical Engineering SO 

McNett, John Leavenworth 

Computer Science JR 

Pickard, Murray Hays 

Engineering Technology FR 

Raymond, Jamie Altoona 

Chemistry Education SR 

Regehr, John Manhattan 

Engineering FR 

Stenstrom, David Kerryville, Texas 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Visser, Jerry Wakefield 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Walters, Robert Cassoday 

Computer Engineering FR 

White, Kevin San Antonio, Texas 

Environmental Design FR 



Hi 

OF'THE'CLASSROOM 

Smith Scholarship House fo- 
cused on vocation; scholar- 
ship; social, physical and 
mental health; leadership; cul- 
ture and community programs 
to enrich each of its members' 
lives. 

'These seven qualities are im- 
portant for students to have," 
said Scott Hane, junior in bioch- 
emistry. "We can assist in mak- 
ing well-rounded individuals 
and developing all aspects of 
life." 

In order to help members 
maintain the 2.7 grade point av- 
erage requirement, the house 
provided an in-house tutoring 



program. 

Participation in intramural 
sports developed physical and 
mental health for members. 

"Until last year we were intra- 
mural champs overall for about 
two years running," Hane said. 

Gaining leadership qualities 
was also important, Hane said. 
Each person was used to main- 
taining different positions with 
in the house operations. 

"It helped me, as a new guy, to 
get interested in what was going 
on in the house," said Matt Ford, 
freshman in computer science. 

"And the experience is always 
there to fall back on." 

To enhance cultural experi- 
ences, the house gave out six to 
eight McCain Events tickets dur- 
ing the year. 

Dan Dostie, junior in agricul- 



tural technology management 
and house vice president, was 
one person who took advantage 
of this offer. 

"It was too expensive and I just 
never had the interest. But since 
I got to go for free, I said I'd try it," 
he said. "(Since then) I have gone 
to more of the productions." 

Members of the house were 
able to gain involvement in the 
community as Smith sponsored 
"Cardiac Arrest. " This was a mar- 
athon created to benefit the 
American Heart Association. 

Participation in this program 
had been a part of active life in 
Smith since the early 1980s. 

"No one is forced to do any- 
thing, but they usually want to 
be involved," he said. 



I LOR I A U F F 




SMURTH- 
WAITE 




B OWL IN G BENEFITS 



SPECIAL'OLY 



cs 



Fund raising often became a 
tiresome burden for living 
groups. But putting to- 
gether its first philanthropic 
bowling tournament was the 
highlight of the year for the wo- 
men of Smurthwaite House. 

"I think Smurthwaite has 
found its niche and will stay with 
this," said Marli Rieck, junior in 
mathematics and project 
coordinator. 

Thirteen co-ed teams of four 
members each participated in 
the tournament, which benefited 
Special Olympics. At $20 per 
team, Smurthwaite collected 
$260 from the event. 

People were informed about 
the tournament and encouraged 
to participate through individual 
soliciting and visitation. 

According to Rieck, 50 to 75 
percent of the participants lived 
on campus and the rest were in 
greek organizations. 

The three highest-scoring 
teams won cash prizes and the 
top individual male and female 
bowlers were given $20 gift certi- 
ficates from J.C. Penney Com- 
pany, Inc. 

"The sponsors were not hard 
to get," said Rieck. "All the money 
goes to Special Olympics of Man- 
hattan, so it stays in the com- 
munity. We like it that way and 
so do a lot of sponsors." 

The house gave its name as 
well as money to the local chap- 
ter of Special Olympics. 

"(We gave our name) so we can 
be called if they need our help. 
Last year they needed five volun- 
teers to help out at the games," 
Rieck said. 



Y G I D D'lijJ::! N T 




Aldrich, Arika Osage City 

Business Administration SO 

Bartel, Heather Kansas City, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Bendles, Toleyna Wellington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Beran, Laura Hays 

Environmental Design FR 



Blanton, Jennifer Ellin wood 

Business Administration FR 

Brink, Laura Leroy 

Horticulture SO 

Coash, Jennifer Belle Plaine 

Civil Engineering FR 

Denton, Kristine Waterville 

Social Sciences SO 



Dickey, Michelle Imperial 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Dickinson, Martha Hiawatha 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Fleming, Nancy Clearwater 

Computer Engineering FR 

Good, Linda Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 



Hamman, Rachel Yates Center 

Chemistry FR 

Hoover, Heather Osage City 

Marketing JR 

Hundley, Melanie Horton 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Kaiser, Rebecca St. Peters, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 



King, Danette Jetmore 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Knox, Stephanie Brewster 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Mann, Sherri Plainville 

History JR 

Martin, Angela Glasco 

Accounting JR 



Muth, Christina Derby 

Mathematics FR 

Myers, Cindy Agenda 

Accounting SR 

Nichols, Mary Westphalia 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Osborne, Jennifer Blue Rapids 

Psychology SO 



Rathgeber, Amy Wichita 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Robbins, Becky Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Schumann, Ann Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Shaw, Nicole Emporia 

Agriculture FR 



Sheets, Lisa Wichita 

Family Life and Human Dev. FR 

Sipes, Karla Manter 

Bakery Science & Management SO 

Smith, Dana Harrisonville, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Walling, Sarah Stilwell 

Arts and Sciences FR 



— * 



340 



Smurthwaite Hall 





WEST 



Adams, Lorella Deerfield 

Information Systems SR 

Alexander, Shauna Weir 

Pre-Dentistry FR 

Amon, Kristi Netawaka 

Business Administration FR 

Basore, Susannah Bentley 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bassford, Julie Harper 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Benson, Wendy Clay Center 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Borgstadter, Valerie Ellsworth 

Elementary Education SO 

Burrows, Sandra Liberal 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Colson, Peggy Mankato 

Pre-Optometry SO 

Combs, Jill Lincoln ville 

Interior Design FR 

Cotterill, Regina Cherry vale 

Political Science JR 

Crawforth, Jennifer Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Crumrine, Amanda Brewster 

Computer Science FR 

DeBey. Janine Kirwin 

Agriculture Education FR 

Decker, Jennifer Olathe 

Chemical Science SO 

DeFries, Emily Bonner Springs 

Secondary Education FR 

Englis, Robin Arkansas City 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Fa Ik, Cheryl Nortonville 

Business Administration JR 

Feltis, Laura Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Firth, Debra Deep River, Conn. 

Interior Design FR 

Fournier, Craciela San Jose, Costa Rica 

Apparel Design FR 

Center, Heidi Leavenworth 

Biology SO 

Gillespie, Marcie Edwardsville 

Business Administration FR 

Civens, Melba Arkansas City 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Goedecke, Janet El Dorado 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Grant, Kelly Clay Center 

Psychology JR 

Graves, Paige Stilwell 

History JR 

Griffith, Tammy Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Grim, Susan McPherson 

Elementary Education SO 

Harper, Nicole Cherry vale 

Accounting JR 

Hartter, Staci Bern 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Harvey, Kimberly Loveland, Colo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Haskin, Janet Onaga 

Physical Education JR 

Hays, Stephanie Wellington 

Biology SO 

Hedstrom, Leslie Lost Springs 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Heinitz, Stacy Osawatomie 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hill, Cathy Junction City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Holbrook, Amie Belle Plaine 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Holcomb, Melissa Win field 

Elementary Education SO 

Holthaus, Janel Bailey ville 

Business Administration SO 

Hosie, Rita Concordia 

Bakery Science & Management SO 

Huddlestun, Susan Clearwater 

Pre- Law FR 

Huebner, Laura McCune 

Environmental Design FR 

Jones, Terri Plain ville 

Agriculture FR 

Kaeberle, Jean Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Kallenbach, Angelia Wichita 

History FR 

Kasner, Lisa Ashland 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Katz, Tanja Omaha, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 



West Hall 



'*ea» 



341 



Klaus, Steffany Wichita 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Kleinschmidt, Holly Lincolnville 

Pre-Phvsical Therapy FR 

Kucera, Susan Lincoln, Neb. 

Horticulture SR 

Kutschara, Karen Overland Park 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

LaPorte, Jamie Prairie Village 

Business Administration JR 

Lay, Danna Newton 

Elementary Education SO 

Lindahl, Regina Plevna 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Marx, Amy Lincoln, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

McAlexander, Melinda Ottawa 

Business Administration FR 

McCune, LaTricia Topeka 

Pre-Medicine FR 

McKinley, Sharon Topeka 

Fine Arts SR 

McKinzie, Su-Ella Wellington 

Social Work JR 

McKinzie, Tina Wellington 

Dietetics SO 

McMackin, Ronda Tonganoxie 

Architectural Engineering FR 

McMullen, Dawn Norton 

Elementary Education FR 

Mitchell, Michelle Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Moeder, Kathleen Rose Hill 

Textile Chemistry SR 

Moos, Kimberly Grinnell 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Morgenstern, Brenda Hoisington 

Management SR 

Myers, Amy Minneapolis, Kan 

Elementary Education SO 

Nelson, Jenny Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Nicely, Janet Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Nichols, Jennifer Anita, Iowa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Nightingale, Amie Bandera, Texas 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Ochs, Michelle Park 

Social Work FR 

Page, Andrea Elkhart 

Retail Floriculture FR 

Palmer, Dennis Salina 

Engineering Technology SO 

Patterson, Cynthia Defiance, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Patton, Chad Liberal 

Computer Science SR 

Price, Becki Rozel 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SO 

Prieto, Jennifer Edwardsville 

Elementary Education FR 

Ralston, Lisa Bern 

Psychology FR 

Rasmussen, Julie Cheney 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Ratzlaff, Kristin Hillsboro 

Secondary Education SO 

Reynolds, Rochelle Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Rich, Leslie Ashland 

Pre-Medicine FR 



W E 1 HALL 



GOVERNING'BOARD 



FRONT ROW: Janet Nicely, Jill Wichman, 
Steflany Klaus, Wendy Benson, Tina McKin- 
zie. SECOND ROW: Melissa Holcomb, Rita 
Hosie, Tina Thayer, Amy Schroeder, Becki Jo 
Price. BACK ROW: Sharon McKinley, Janet 
Goedecke, Peggy Colson, Janel Holthaus, 
Jane Roesner, Regina Lindahl. 



342 •**** west Hall 





Residents wrap up care packagesfor 
American troops stationed in Saudi 
Arabia. The parcels included every- 
thingfrom toilet paper and hand soap 
to sunflower seeds and playing cards. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 




Riley, Laura Elmira, Ore. 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Rivera, Larissa Fort Leavenworth 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Roberson, Valerie Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Roberts, Heidi Hill City 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 



Robinson, Amy Atchison 

Microbiology JR 

Robinson, Ruth Atchison 

Biochemistry SR 

Roesner, Jane Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Rothermel, Beth Las Vegas, N.V. 

Pre-Law SR 



Ruby, Tamara Hillsdale 

Elementary Education FR 

Rypma, Michelle Liberal 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Sand, Susan McCune 

Home Economics FR 

Sawyer, Barbara Topeka 

Architectural Engineering JR 



HAL PREPARES 



OPERATION- CHRISTMAS 

Chapstick, Gatorade and 
sunblock were unlikely 
items on a Kansas Christ- 
mas list, but these gifts traveled 
to soldiers stationed in Saudi 
Arabia. 

West Hall dubbed its care 
package project Operation 
Christmas. Residents were 
"thrilled" to play a part in sup- 
porting the troops, according to 
Wendy Benson, sophomore in 
business administration and 
hall president. 

The idea originated with Paige 
Graves, senior in history. 

"Each of the 10 wings (of the 
hall) was given a name. They 
bought everything out of their 
own pockets and only had one 
week to do all of it," Benson said. 

The left over names were ta- 
ken on by the HGB. 

Cathy Carmichael, sopho- 
more in interior design, found 
out what was acceptable to put in 
the packages. 

"I've heard a lot of reports ab- 
out the guys having a hard time 
over there," Carmichael said. 
"Because I have a friend in- 
volved, it was a really fun thing to 
do." 

HGB members did all of the fi- 
nal packaging, sending out 13 
boxes. 

"It took five hours to pack the 
boxes and two hours of writing 
letters," Benson said. 

The members of the HGB 
made sure each of the soldiers 
received a letter explaining what 
they were doing as well as several 
letters from residents. 

"I can just picture a guy over 
there opening a package from a 
group of women he doesn't even 
know and tossing around our 
Listermint," Benson said. 

Moore and Putnam halls also 
got interested in the idea. 

"It really went well; alot of peo- 
ple got involved. (It went) much 
better than anyone anticipated," 
Carmichael said. 



I G D G T ;K.U;-N .T 



West Hall 



343 



At the Derby Activities Car- 
nival, Laura Riley, junior in 
hotel and restaurant man- 
agement, heaves sherbet pies 
at Erin Murphy, West Hall Di 
rector, and Bruce Butler, ju- 
nior in civil engineering. 
(Photo by Mike Welchhans) 



Scanlan, Kim Gypsum 

Elementary Education SO 

Schmitz, Lisa Baileyville 

Business Administration FR 

Schrick, Mary Norton ville 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Schroeder, Amy Little River 

Business Administration SO 

Schwind, Kristi Hillsboro 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Scroggin, Darla Mulvane 

Elementary Education FR 

Short, Teresa Harper 

Microbiology FR 

Sievers, Sheryl Parkville 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Sleichter, Karoline Quenemo 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Smith, Angela Hazelwood, Mo. 

Environmental Design SR 

Staab, Lisa Hays 

Secondary Education FR 

Steinbach, Rhoda Clay Center 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Steve, Virginia Leavenworth 

Science Education SR 

Taggart, Lorian Junction City 

Engineering FR 

Thayer, Tina Arlington, Kan. 

Interior Design SO 

Thiel, Karen Levant 

Pre-Dentfstry SO 

Urban, Amy La Crosse 

Business Administration FR 

Watson, Jennifer Hillsboro 

Modern Languages FR 

Watts, Christi Newton 

Business Administration SO 

Watts, Sheri Newton 

Elementary Education SO 

Wichman, Jill Richmond 

Dietetics SO 

Wiederholt, Sandra Princeton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Wilcox, Danielle Olathe 

Secondary Education FR 

Will, Nancy Halstead 

Home Economics FR 




Worley. Susan 

Business Administration 
Wright, Cassandra 

Social Work 



Salina 

FR 

..Topeka 
SR 




344 



West Hall 



N 



L 




Bostater, Julie Salina 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Dorthy, Janice Overland Park 

Sociology SO 

Dyke, David Topeka 

Computer Engineering SO 

Cnracochea, Jay Santa Monica, Calif. 

Bakery Science & Management JR 

Hawkins, Andrew Augusta 

Pre-Optometry JR 

Johnson, Lesli Naperville, III. 

Science Education SR 

Jones, Karla Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education SR 

Knopp, Lonnie Scott Citv 

Marketing JR 

McLaughlin, Joselyn Prairie Village 

Chemistry JR 

Mecseri, Kathleen Snowmass, Colo. 

Interior Design JR 

Metcalf, Janet Hugoton 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Nelson, Krista Garden Citv 

Biology JR 

Riolo, Michael Franklin, N.J. 

Computer Science JR 

Sager, Laura McPherson 

Modern Languages SO 

Schwindt, Elizabeth Timken 

Humanities SO 

Stevens, Cory Wichita 

Accounting SR 

Thomas, Scott Hutchinson 

Psychology JR 

Tucker, Todd Manhattan 

Environmental Design JR 

UpholT, Denise Iola 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Wise, Kristi Overland Park 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 





VAN ZILE 



GUI N 



T H E • G A L L E y 

David Guilfoyle, senior in 
food science, went from dip- 
ping treats in chocolate 
at his parents' Dairy Queen to at- 
tending the prestigious Culinary 
Institute of America in Hyde 
Park, N.Y. 

Guilfoyle, known to friends as 
"Guilley," went through the Cu- 
linary Institute's two-year prog- 
ram in 1 986 and 1 987, then did a 
six-month externship in San 
Diego, Calif, at the Rancho Ber- 
nardo Inn's four- star restaurant. 
He said French service was very 
much an art. 

"French classical methods get 
into a higher art form where you 
have plate presentation (which 
makes the food) really come up 
out of the plate, grab you by the 
neck and say 'enjoy me,'" Guil- 
foyle said. 

Though he learned to do ev- 
erything in the galley, a profes- 
sional kitchen, Guilfoyle said pa- 
stries were his favorite area. 

After working at Rancho Ber- 
nardo, he came to the American 
Institute of Baking in Manhattan 
to study baking science and 
technology. 

"I like to deal with food flavors, 
textures and appearance," he 
said. "It's very important be- 
cause the consumer will not go 
back to a product if it doesn't 
look good." 

For Parents' Weekend, Guil- 
foyle prepared a dessert buffet 
for Van Zile with four kinds of 
cheesecake and 500 hand-made 
truffles which took him an hour 
and a half. 

Last fall, for the K-State Play- 
ers' production of "Amadeus" he 
made truffles and petit fours as 
food props. 



I ERIN P 



David Guilfoyle, senior in food sci- 
ence, is a pastry chef. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Van Zile -*s^ 345 



Students enter the newly re- 
novated Van Zile Hall. The 
entrance consisted of cer- 
amic tile and oak woodwork 
which added to the halls ele- 
gance. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

In her Van Zile suite Denise 
Uphoff, sophomore in jour- 
nalism and mass communi- 
cations, studies at her desk 
while roommate Mendi Pop- 
pie, sophomore in theater, re- 
laxes in the adjacent room. 
The Van Zile renovations 
created more elaborate liv- 
ing arrangements than ex- 
isted in other residence 
halls. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 





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N 




UEGANCE AND VARIETY 




Stepping inside the majestic look- 
ing hall, one might mistake it for a 
hotel. The ceramic tile and oak 
voodwork gave the lobby elegance, 
ind an aroma of newness hung thick 
n the air. 

Renovations breathed life back into 
j/an Zile Hall after it had stood vacant 
for six years. 

As the $7 million Strong Complex 
enovation drew to completion, the re- 
sidents of Boyd, Putnam and Van Zile 
nails adjusted to a new way of life. Al- 
though the physical changes at an all- 
Temale Boyd and co-ed Putnam Halls 
were relatively minor, residents had to 
adjust to depending on Van Zile as a 
Dase of operations. 

Todd Tucker, junior in environ- 
mental design and Van Zile's only staff 
assistant, took on the task of creating 
pie Hall's identity. Tucker had for- 
merly been on staff in Moore and 
,3oodnow, which were also co-ed. 

"I was not really sure what to expect 
at first," Tucker said. "A lot of a hall's 
bharacter is defined by the residents 
vho live there, and these residents 
:ame from apartments, other halls, 
lome and just about everywhere. It's 
Deen great to have such a variety." 

Variety was the spice of Van Zile liv- 
ing. Both single rooms with private 
oathrooms and doubles which shared 
a. bath with another suite were avail- 
able. Many residents considered the 



bathroom facilities one of the best 
facets. 

"I think the rooms are the best fea- 
ture we have to offer," said Diana 
Robertson, hall director. "Having to 
share bathrooms is one of the main 
reasons residents leave the halls. I 
think living here is more like living in 
an apartment." 

The dining center in Van Zile served 




(( #1 haring bathrooms is 
one of the reasons 
residents leave the 
halls. Living here is 
more like an 
apartment." 

DIANA ROBERTSON 



the entire Strong Complex and was 
more elaborate than those at the other 
halls. Diners had their choice of Mexi- 
can food, pizza, a deli or standard fare 
plus a salad bar. 

"It's nice to have so many different 
things to eat," Tucker said. "The atmo- 
sphere here is nice, too. Everything 
matches and the furniture makes it 
look more like a good restaurant than 




a hall dining room." 

In addition to the external changes, 
the hall made a number of operational 
decisions. Organizing a governing 
board and developing relations with 
Boyd and Putnam were large tasks. 

A tunnel system between the three 
halls united them so that eventually 
Van Zile would be the hub of 
operations. 

"Getting students involved now is 
very important," Robertson said. "We 
hope to begin writing a constitution, 
and (in the spring) we'd like to plan 
some functions." 

Additional bonuses of Van Zile in- 
cluded a 24-hour convenience store 
featuring fountain drinks, junk food, 
magazines and personal supplies. 

"The store is going to be great," 
Tucker said. 'The other side of cam- 
pus has a store across the street, we'll 
have one right in our own basement." 

Tucker said the residents them- 
selves also made Van Zile a unique 
place to live. 

"Most of the residents here are up- 
perclassmen, so they are pretty re- 
sponsible. I feel like I am more of a 
counselor and a friend to them," 
Tucker said. 

Some renovation continued after 
Van Zile opened. Housing and Dining 
Services decided to preserve the exter- 
nal walls of Van Zile, so additions were 
built around the existing building. 
One of the uncompleted additions was 
a drive-through window for the dining 
room. 

'The drive-through will be a nice 
luxury for people who don't have time 
to come back to the hall for a sit-down 
meal," Robertson said. 

Robertson said she thought Van 
Zile would have a high return rate. 

"After people see what Van Zile has 
to offer, I think they will be im- 
pressed," Robertson said. "I can see it 
becoming one of the most popular 
halls, and one of the most fun to be in. " 



BY BECKY NEWMAN 



At mealtime. Van Zile residents move from 
line to line, trying to decide what to eat. The 
new dining complex offered expanded 
lunch and dinner menus. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 



Van Zile Elegance 



347 



* 



Arnone, Tony Kansas City, Mo. 

Business Administration SR 

Aubudion, Bryan Kansas City, Kan. 

Construction Science SR 

Black, Tonie Junction City 

Motel & Restaurant Management JR 

Brown, Heath Mission 

Pre-Vcterinary Medicine JR 

Brown, Mark Goodland 

Philosophy IR 

Cobb, Jeff Sedalia, Mo. 

Computer Science JR 

Donnelly, Thomas Wheaton 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Fralick, John Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Gladieux, Chris Fairway 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Grant, Chad Clay Center 

Business Administration SO 

Haag, Gary Auburn 

Business. Administration SO 

Haas, Charles Larned 

Agronomy JR 

Harris, Bo Effingham 

Physics SO 

Hernandez, Ramiro Goodland 

line Arts SR 

Houser, Stephen Columbus 

Management JR 

Huntley, Jon Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Jeflison, Mike Protection 

Music Education SO 

Kempthorne, Raymond Spring Hill, Wis. 

Arts and Sciences SR 




348 '•*** ACACIA 




Lance, Sean Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Lies, Shane Wichita 

Nuclear Engineering SO 




Merklein, Mark Logan 

Engineering Technology SR 

Munson, Michael Arkansas City 

Business Administration SO 



Ostrom, Robert Abilene 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Resseguie, Terrv Coodland 

Business Administration SO 



Sears, Michael Abilene 

Humanities SR 

Schmidt, Eric Lenexa 

Milling Science and Management JR 



Schmutz, Eric Abilene 

Political Science SO 

Shelley, Tyson Hannibal, Mo. 

Construction Science JR 



Sweat land, Brian Abilene 

Business Administration SO 

Urquilla, Manny Warrensburg, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 



Van Cleave, Robert Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Wigglesworth, Ned Manhattan 

Economics FR 



Wille, Mark Gladstone, Mo. 

Construction Science SR 

Williams, Travis Stockton 

Feed Science and Management JR 



c I 



ONI 



NTO'BREADBASKET 

Watching children play 
kickball turned into a mo- 
ney maker for Acacia frat- 
ernity. 

When Tony Arnone, senior in 
business administration, brain- 
stormed for a new activity to ben- 
efit the Flint Hills Bread Basket, 
he came up with the Acacia Kick- 
ball Klassik. 

"I just saw kids playing kick- 
ball at the playground by the 
house and it looked like fun," Ar- 
none said. 

The fraternity previously held 
a miniature golf tournament to 
raise money for the Bread Ba- 
sket, which collects food for the 
needy. The Kickball Klassik 
raised $1,000 for the charity. 

Divided into male and female 
divisions, 31 teams participated 
in the double-elimination tour- 
nament in September. 

Arnone said almost every 
fraternity member participated. 
Some men coached the teams in- 
volved, and others played on the 
house team or refereed. Another 
group visited greek houses and 
organizations to inform them ab- 
out the event. 

The Bodacious team took 
home the trophy in the female di- 
vision and Phi Delta Theta won 
the male division. 

Delta Delta Delta sorority 
earned the spirit award based on 
shirt sales, members' spirit and 
turnout at games. 

To finish the tournament, a 
group of Acacias challenged 
Bread Basket to a game and lost. 
Former mayor of Manhattan 
Rick Mann was part of the win- 
ning team. 

"I'm a member of the Bread 
Basket, and rather than just 
(having us) pick up a check they 
challenged some of us to a game 
as the final event," Mann said. 

He said it was good to see the 
organization get attention. 



I I ■ U N G 



Eric Schmutz, sophomore in edu- 
:ation, tickles Ernie McCamm, 3rd 
jrade, while Ernie puts on his 
ihoes. The two were playing in the 
\cacia T V room during a Christ- 
nas party. (Photo by Brian W. 
■iratzer) 



ACACIA 



349 



& 




Rush, Edna Housemother 

Adams, Jennifer Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Adams, Laurie Beloit 

Elementary Education SO 

Aiken, Elizabeth Stafford, N.Y. 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Allen, Kim Shawnee 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Anderson, Heather Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Appel, Michelle St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Auslander, Kimberly Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Baird, Sarah Wichita 

Architecture SR 

Bandy, Beth Lea wood 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bargen, Kimberly Lincoln, Neb. 

Business Education JR 

Barrow, Sheri Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Bell, Emily Sterling, 111. 

Business Administration SO 

Binns, Marci Scott City 

Psychology SO 

Bishop, Jill Erie 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Brady, Kamille Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Branson, Darla Meade 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Breyfogle, Lisa Olathe 

Psychology SR 

Brobst, Kindra Topeka 

Theater FR 

Brocaw, Mile Pleasanton 

Marketing JR 

Canlield, Sarah Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Carlile, Jennifer Colwich 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Carmichael y Catherine Independence, Mo. 

Interior Design SO 

Carter, Dawnia McPherson 

Modern Languages SO 

Clark, Jennifer Alta Vista 

Psychology SO 

Clark, Robin Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Compton, Gay Liberal 

Elementary Education SR 

Crockett, Kimberly Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Cromer, Alisha Overland Park 

Nutrition Sciences |R 

Cruce, Mauri Salina 

Business Administration FR 

DeBolt, Kelly Wichita 

Secondary Education FR 

Delhotal, Clarissa Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Dillon, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Dohse, Kate Gretna, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Dunn, Kayla Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Elledge, Mindee Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Emery, Julie McPherson 

Pre-Optometry JR 

Etzig, Trista Lawrence 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Farmer, Mary Wichita 

History FR 

Ferrell, Kelly Fremont, Neb. 

Elementary Education FR 

Fisher, Amie Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Fitzler, Nicole Bennington, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Freeman, Courtney Kansas City 

Political Science SO 

Frey, Sandi Bonner Springs 

Business Administration SO 

Gibbins, Julie Omaha, Neb. 

Dietetics SO 

Cold, Sherri Hugoton 

Business Administration FR 

Gosch, Kate Augusta 

Finance JR 

Grant, Nancy Salina 

Modern Languages JR 




m ' 



350 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Gregory, Cheryl Rose Hill 

Psychology JR 

Hanchett, Karen Norton 

Nuclear Engineering SO 

Harding, Crystal Hugoton 

Speech JR 

Harlow, Coralie Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Harsh, Lisa Prairie Village 

Human Ecology FR 

Hartman, Lynn Shawnee 

Marketing SR 

Heins, Sarah Omaha, Neb. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Herynk, Jenny Topeka 

Biology JR 

Hoch, Amy Logan 

Business Administration JR 

Holcroft, Carolyn Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Holwick, Denise Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Iacovetta, Lara Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Jennings, Raedean Kansas City 

Business Administration SO 

Jensen, Jennifer Great Bend 

Secondary Education SO 

Jones, Paige Wichita 

Marketing JR 

Jorgensen, Deanna Salina 

Marketing JR 



Jovanovic, Jelena Shawnee 

Psychology FR 

Kempton, Valerie Goddard 

Elementary Education SO 

Kirkpatrick, Cindy Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Knopp, Audra Ellin wood 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Kottler, Jill Wichita 

Business Administration SR 

Lentz, Stacy Bendena 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Lewis, Nicole Denton, Texas 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Lietz, Betsy Eskridge 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Livingston, Tara Overland Park 

Human Ecology SO 

Lockwood, Dayna Overland Park 

Accounting SR 

Luke, Meggan Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Lyman, Paige Lebo 

Psychology SO 

McVay, Carrie Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mackey, Cristanne Scott City 

Psychology SO 

Maddy, Michelle Augusta 

Secondary Education FR 

Martin, Kelly Parsons 

Apparel Design SR 

Miley, Susanne Emporia 

Secondary Education SO 

Minden, Kristi Paola 

Social Work JR 

Minton, Haley Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Moon, Michelle Liberal 

Psychology SR 



SOLDIERS GET 



CARE* PACKAGES 

As most students packed to 
go home for the Thanksgiv- 
ing holiday, members of 
Alpha Chi Omega sorority were 
packing gifts to send to military 
personnel in Saudi Arabia. 

"A girl in our house saw the 
idea in the Wichita Eagle and we 
thought it was a neat idea," said 
Jan Puis, junior in journalism 
and mass communications and 
chairman of the Membership De- 
velopment Committee, which di- 
rected the project. "It's becoming 
a very close and personal thing at 
our house. Everyone knows 
someone affected by it." 

During November, the Alpha 
Chis purchased items from Kool- 
Aid drink mix to card games for 
the packages. 

"We made a scrapbook and 
cut out magazine articles that we 
carefully selected, since there 
are strict guidelines about what 
can be sent over," said Stacy 
Lentz, junior in journalism and 
mass communications. "The 
whole house really got into it. It 
was a neat way to help contribute 
to the soldiers over there and to 
help boost morale." 

By the end of the collection 
stage, the house had put 
together a 43-pound box. They 
sent it to Saudi Arabia for sol- 
diers in general one week before 
Thanksgiving and the package 
arrived around the first of 
January. 

"I was really surprised at the 
creative ideas the girls came up 
with," said Puis. 'They donated 
soap, stamps, envelopes, wrote 
letters and some even went 
through magazines and cut out 
the pictures that showed skin so 
we would be able to send the sol- 
diers something to read." 

The first donation drew favor- 
able response and the members 
enjoyed buying gifts so much 
that the house planned to send a 
second box later in the year. 

"Everyone pulled together," 
said Lentz. "A lot of girls sent 
their addresses and we hope to 
hear from some of the soldiers, 
kind of like an adopt-a-troop 
program." 



BY STAC I C RAN WELL 



Alpha Chi Omega -»*** 351 



AL f H A ■ 



Morgan, Lori Lea wood 

Elementary Education FR 

Morrison, Julie Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Neill, Amy Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Nissley, Angela Lea wood 

Business Administration FR 

Oliver, Nicole Paola 

Science Education SR 

Paden, Katherine Great Bend 

Interior Design SR 

Peninger, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Pettorini, Jennifer Sterling, Ill- 
Microbiology SO 

Pohlmann, Staci Lincoln, Neb. 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Pomerenke, Dana Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Poorman, Janel Wichita 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Puis, Janice Anthony 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Railsback, Ann Castleton, Vt. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Rothlisberger, Lesley Topeka 

Elementary Education |R 

Sanders, Stacie Eureka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Schwant, Darla Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Schwerdtleger, Angela Emporia 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Setter, Monica DeSoto 

Business Administration SO 

Sharp, Denise Augusta 

Elementary Education SR 

Shaw, Nicole Emporia 

Agriculture FR 

Shideler, Barbara Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

Shoup, Christine Eureka 

Elementary Education SR 

Sigars, Kellie Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Simpson, Susie Parsons 

Environmental Design SO 

Singer, Cindy Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Amy Burlington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Smith, Melanie Littleton, Colo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Spencer, Katherine Leavenworth 

Elementary Education SO 

Swarts, Cheryl Junction City 

Business Administration SO 

Tatuni, Anne Fontana 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Traiger, Susan Lawrence 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Vaughan, Mario Kansas City, Kan. 

Radio-Television FR 

Vendel, Chrissy Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Vogt, Lea Halstead 

Social Work JR 

Walton, Teresa Sterling 

Management JR 

Wesselowski, Brenda Kansas City, Kan. 

Nutritional Sciences JR 

Woltman, Sheila Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 



Alpha Chi Omegas Kate Gosch, junior injinance, 
and Stacie Sanders, junior in journalism and 
mass communications, pack food away to be sent 
to Saudi Arabia for Operation Desert Shield. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



352 



Alpha Chi Omega 





<wn) 



Ambrose, Rhonda Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Armstrong, Janell Ray more, Mo. 

Interior Architecture JR 

Armstrong, Lainie Harper 

Psychology SO 

Bangle, Kaylene Derby 

Elementary Education SO 

Beck, Lesa Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bialek, Jeanette Lawrence 

Marketing JR 

Boettcher, Melinda Beloit 

Marketing JR 

Bohning, Elizabeth Hanover 

Social Sciences SR 

Bomgardner, Stacy Wichita 

Mathematics Education SR 

Brackhahn, Amy Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

Bramble, Kelly Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Brooks, Tracy Lenexa 

Elementary Education JR 

Brown, Peggy Emporia 

Biology FR 

Burklund, Michelle Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Callaway, Joely Newton 

Business Administration SO 

Calvert, Jeannie Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Carey, Stacy Wichita 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Chadd, Heidi Macksville 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Chadd, Holly Macksville 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Cherafat, Roxie Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Cormaci, Anne Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Cornelius, Stacey Great Bend 

Elementary Education JR 

Danner, Amy Abilene 

Elementary Education SO 

DeLeon, Anoland Kansas City, Kan. 

Interior Design FR 

Downey, Jill Hutchinson 

Art SR 

Edson, Gail Topeka 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Ewert, Amy Grandview, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Fairbank, Tanya McPherson 

Accounting SR 

Faust, Kari Olathe 

Medical Technology FR 

Fouser, Catherine Scott City 

Elementary Education JR 

Gall, Mary Lea wood 

Elementary Education SO 

Galloway, Karen Lea wood 

Elementary Education JR 

Garlett, Debi Lea wood 

Elementary Education SR 

Gaskill, Jody Oberlin 

Psychology FR 

Ciller, Ann Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Gillette, Jennifer Olathe 

Secondary Education FR 

Gillette, Tracy Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Green, Annette Hutchinson 

Interior Design JR 

Groth, Jeanne Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Cruver, Amy Kansas City, Mo. 

Psychology SO 

Hafner, Kim Topeka 

Psychology SO 

Ha Her, Melissa Salina 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Hamilton, Tammy Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Hamon, Cheri Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Harvey, Amy Leavenworth 

Marketing JR 

Herbst, Jennifer Kansas City, Kan. 

Civil Engineering SO 

Hibbs, Susan Topeka 

Interior Design SO 

Hinkle, Missy Kansas City, Kan. 

Art FR 



Alpha Delta Pi *^ 353 



* 



Holland, Kimberly Lenexa 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Huff, Angela Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Hulsing, Mitzi Topeka 

Food Science FR 

Hunsinger, Sarah Little River 

Elementary Education SR 

Jackson, Jennifer Lenexa 

Psychology PR 

Janovec, Cristal Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Jarnagin, Gwen Protection 

Social Work SO 

Kanitz, Amy Wichita 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Keimig, Kelly Wichita 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kelly, Monica Lenexa 

Marketing SR 

Kelpin, Jill Topeka 

Social Work SR 

Kilcullen, Aileen Lenexa 

English SO 

Knoll, Kami Leavenworth 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Krainbill, Stacy Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work PR 

Krehbiel, Angela Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Lake, Tiffini Goodland 

Life Sciences JR 

Lantz, Jill Chapman 

Secondary Education SO 

Larson, Buffy Topeka 

History SR 

Levendofsky, Kay Belleville 

Biology FR 

Lilly, Erin Salina 

Interior Design FR 

Lilly, Tracy Salina 

Social Work JR 

Lindgren, Mary Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Long, Tanya Overland Park 

Marketing JR 

Longnecker, Heidi Abilene 

Pre-Denistry SO 




Loughman, Melinda Wichita 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Loy, Krista Leavenworth 

Modern Languages JR 

Ma her, Julie Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 



McCullough, Brandi Liberal 

Elementary Education JR 

McGonnell, Jennifer Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

McKee, Kristin Olathe 

Social Work JR 



354 ****** alpha Delta Pi 




Merriman, Jennifer Assaria 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Miller, Krishna Emporia 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Mills, Wendy McPherson 

Pre-Dentistry SR 

Moriarty, Shelli Wichita 

Pre- Law SO 

Morrison, Jodi Olathe 

Philosophy SR 

Mullen, Sally Mission 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Nelson, Kirsten Wichita 

Radio-Television FR 

Nemechek, Janet Coodland 

Elementary Education SO 

Nienhouse, Joey Farlinglon 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Nilson, Jennifer Gypsum 

Elementary Education FR 

Noll, Lisa Manhattan 

Psychology JR 

Nunn, Melanie Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Ogden, Amy Lea wood 

Environmental Design FR 

Orth, Valerie Colwich 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Painter, Jill Aberdeen, S.D. 

Interior Design JR 

Palmer, Beth Hoisington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Panzer, Kristi Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work SR 

Parry, Lisa Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Perez, Lisa Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Perrigo, Nikole Hiawatha 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 




HALLOWEEN 



BONDS 



SISTERS 



Children were not the only 
ones who dressed in cos- 
tumes and carved pump- 
kins for Halloween. 

Alpha Delta Pi sorority mem- 
bers gathered in their dining 
room a few days before the 
spooky holiday sporting a variety 
of costumes and brandishing 
carving knives. 

Outfits for the bash ranged 
from a class nerd with her hair 
slicked back to one member 
dressed completely in red as a 
devil. 

Approximately 50 sophomore 
members and their pledge 
daughters started the Halloween 
celebration with the traditional 
pumpkin carving. 

"Halloween is a really special 
time and carving pumpkins gives 
us a chance to get closer to our 
new pledge daughters," said 
Kristin Roberts, sophomore in 
life sciences. 

Awards were presented for the 
most creative, original and the 
ugliest pumpkins carved. The 
awards consisted of the winners 
showing off their pumpkins and 
receiving candy. 

Michelle Burklund, sopho- 
more in arts and sciences, and 
her pledge daughter, Mary Lind- 
gren, freshman in business ad- 
ministration, carved their pump- 
kin into a pirate face and re- 
ceived the award for most 
original pumpkin. 

"We wanted to do something 
different from the original jack 
o'lantern, so we came up with a 
pirate pumpkin," Burklund said. 

After the carving was finished, 
members placed candles in the 
pumpkins and lined the side- 
walk with them for pictures. The 
pumpkins were left outside to de- 
corate the house for Halloween. 



A F N 



Members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority 
carve pumpkins by candlelight in 
their dining room. They used them to 
decorate the house's exterior for Hal- 
loween. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



ALPHA DELTA Pi -»** 355 




p i 



Foe, Rebecca Norwich 

Business Administration FR 

Potts, Jennifer Salina 

Fine Arts SO 

Rawson, Kim Topeka 

Physical Education SO 

Rindt, Jennifer Herington 

Business Administration SO 

Roberts, Kristin Rose Hill 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Rogers, Shannon Lake Quivira 

Elementary Education SR 

Romans, Amber Harper 

Elementary Education SR 

Rothe, Rachel Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Ruliffson, Tammy Hays 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Sanders, Rebecca Great Bend 

Sociology FR 

Scheibler, Jenifer Bennington 

Journalism and Mass Comtn. JR 

Scheibler, Stephanie Bennington 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology FR 

Schneider, Shelly ...Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Schoenbeck, Melanie Abilene 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Sheehan, Karen Lenexa 

English SO 

Sherwood, Kristina Concordia 

Music Education JR 

Shirley, Tiffani Norcatur 

Accounting JR 

Simmer, Melanie Wamego 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Skaggs, Ann Pratt 

Elementary Education SO 

Smith, Jennifer DeSoto 

Political Science FR 

Spencer, Jenny Belton, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Spivey, Dawn Overland Park 

Pre-Law SO 

Taylor, Stacia Chapman 

Apparel Design FR 

Thou, Sandy Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Trubey, Tami Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Tucker, Christine Osage City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Vig'nery, Joette Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work JR 

Vignery, Rene Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work SO 

Wheelock, Heather Medicine Lodge 

Business Administration FR 

Willson, Amy Russell 

Business Administration FR 




356 



Alpha Delta Pi 







m 











«<* 4iA f/A 





Pentico, Karen Housemother 

Anion, Douglas Netawaka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Barta, Darin Independence, Kan. 

Construction Science JR 

Bathurst, Dale Abilene 

Agricultural Engineering FR 



Bokelman, Jay Linn 

Horticulture SO 

Bott, Darren Palmer 

Business Administration FR 

Branson, Jeffrey Olathe 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Brooks, Bart Norton 

Business Administration SO 

Den holm, Robert Tonga noxie 

Agricultural Mechanization JR 

Doud, Gregory Mankato 

Agricultural Economics GR 

Epp, Marc Newton 

Agribusiness SO 

Gigot, Darren Garden City 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Gigstad, James Nebraska City, Neb. 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Haley, Jeff.'. Paola 

Agronomy SO 

Harrison, Kurtis Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Heneke, Jason Junction City 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Herrs, Eric Linn 

Business Administration SO 

Herrs, Jonathan Clay Center 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Herrs, Matt Clay Center 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Hirst, Travis Partridge 

Agronomy JR 

Jahnke, DeLoss Leonardville 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Kerr, Chad lola 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Kerth, Christopher Collyer 

Animal Science SO 

Kester, Edward Hoyt 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Knappenberger, Todd Olathe 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Kuehny, Brad Caldwell 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Laverentz, Mark Bendena 

Park Resources Management SR 

Logan, Kurt Scott City 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Long, Vance Linn 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lorenz, Barton Parsons 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Mader, Tracy Jennings 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Moser, Dan Effingham 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 



(atp) 



CAROLING HAD 



CHRISTMAS • CHEER 

Members of Alpha Gamma 
Rho fraternity and its little 
sister organization 
brought the halls of Wharton 
Manor retirement home to life 
with the Christmas spirit. 

Kurt Harrison, junior in busi- 
ness administration and chapter 
president, said the fraternity 
usually traveled to two or three 
nursing homes each year to sing 
Christmas carols for the 
residents. 

However, the scheduling of a 
concert this year prevented them 
from singing at more than one 
home. 

Bart Brooks, sophomore in 
engineering, said the caroling 
was a Christmas tradition for the 
fraternity. 

"We always go caroling when 
we have the annual Christmas 
party with our little sisters," 
Brooks said. "We try to get in a lot 
of activity with them because 
they are such a big part of this 
house." 

Caroling was also a tradition 
for Wharton Manor, according to 
Janette Pachta, activities direc- 
tor at the nursing home. 

"It's a blessing. The residents 
enjoy it because they love to see 
the other people, and they espe- 
cially love the music," she said. 

Pachta said sorority and 
fraternity members helped out 
with several Christmas activi- 
ties, including decorating and 
wrapping presents for residents. 

Brooks said the activity put 
everyone in the Christmas spirit. 
In addition, he said the residents 
of the nursing home seemed to 
enjoy it. 

"They love seeing young 
adults showing enough interest 
to care about them," Brooks 
said. "If you can help someone 
who's down or disabled, it makes 
them feel good. It's a great 
feeling." 



B T SAM AN Tli/JiJ R 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



i 9»*» 



357 



New, Damon Leavenworth 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Niemann, John Norton ville 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Nyp, Jeffery Palco 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Oswalt, Timothy Little River 

Accounting JR 

Palkowitsh, Brian Garden City 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Pearson, Clark Osage City 

Agribusiness FR 

Petrie, Rick McLouth 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Phelps, Jason Ulysses 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Raines, Curtis Cedar Point 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Risley, Clifton Caldwell 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Savage, Darrel Greenleaf 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Schierling, Jason Hutchinson 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Schmidt, Randall Caldwell 

Chemistry FR 

Schneider, Scott Washington, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Schrag, Brian Moundridge 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Savage, Darrel Greenleaf 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Schierling, Jason Hutchinson 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Schmidt, Randal Caldwell 

Chemistry FR 

Schneider, Scott Washington, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Schrag, Brian Moundridge 

Agricultural Economics SR 





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Alpha Gamma Rho members Dale Bath- journalism and mass communications, 

urst, freshman in agricultural engineer- open Christmas gifts given to them by 

ing, Clark Thorn, junior in agricultural their little sisters. (Photo by Margaret 

economics and Rick Petrie, freshman in Clarkin) 



Stahel, Curtis Overbrook 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Stauller, Chris Olathe 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Strickler, Todd Colony 

Agronomy SR 

Struber, James Linn 

Business Education SR 

Teagarden, Wade La Cygne 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Thorn, Clark Isabel 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Thomas, Alan Silver Lake 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Tucker, Kenneth Aubum 

Agronomy SR 

Vering, Alan Marysville 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Weidauer, Jeff Le Mars, Iowa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wickstrum, Troy Westmoreland 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wilson, Chad Edgerton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wingert, Andrew Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Wingert, Matt Olathe 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Winter, Ricky Linn 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 



I H M A T E : 



ALPHA«GAMMA'RHO 
LITTLE'SISTERS 

FRONT ROW: Shelli Jones, Michelle Moore, 
Karin Erickson, Lea Starkebaum, Ginger Till- 
man, Kate Reilly, Lisa Porter, Larisa Parks. 
SECOND ROW: Haley Hoss, Keri Heller, Jen- 
nifer Powell, Mile Brocaw, Jennifer Anderson, 
Jennifer Pope, Heather Ziegler, Dana Erick- 
son. BACK ROW: Sommer Weelborg, Valerie 
Olsen. Erin Croft, Lori Meyer, Holly Kleinsc- 
hmidt, Tammy Lough, Pamela Love, Ginger 
Lafferty, Leslie Hedstrom. 



R'H M AT E S 



FRONT ROW: Julie Schaller, Jill Lee, Nicole 
Smith, Kristel Cosner, Lisa Elliott, Sandy Setz- 
korn. SECOND ROW: Amy Thoman, Becky 
McCormick, Amy Hoch, Paige Johnson, Kim 
Pentico, DeAnne Dennis, Becky Bryan, Dena 
Wiedower. BACK ROW: Heather Muchow, 
Andrea Page, Kathy Feldman, Rory 
Zschoche, Denise Vering, Kristi Amon, Me- 
lissa Church. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



'*©**. 



359 



BYIJ¥fl 

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Aslin, Brandon Aurora, Colo. 

Fine Arts SO /jfe # * J* jtfBBk. ««BBW 

Atkins, John Inman . J"**-^ i^-%1 ' T *% M wk ' T ^ r^k "*! 

Business Administration |R ■KB _* F US | B^^^wl 1 ^^ 

Bauman, Jeff Hesston ^RP" 1 *Z9wW * ■* *-^ . — *•>'* W _W V> "^W ■ ^ »?" 

Business Administration FR V 1^ ""— "ST™ 

Blubaugh, Scott Emporia V «<r M \ ~' Mf \ ' - A. ) ""^- it \ v >* i 

Business Administration FR \ JBV \ fll V ""^V \ ' " 1 X' ' J^L V 'i^M 

>r^^ v ^^ mmtS^mmmt > IV Jrk^ mmYT A 

jMM ? m\ km ■ <fr mm kmm ■ mm ^ < ^BBBh mm < mmm±. Bi ^ 

'" af *■ aliaV ■ ..*■ bUbbI II IfJ 

Brown, Robert Mulvane IBT WMM 

Business Administration JR 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO BS| ;i * v ]| 

Brungardt, Daniel Topeka f ^ ^Mf 1 „ 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO -^iaM 

Brunsvold, Robert Topeka V" ■?**,, M - «~" V Jv |y 

Business Administration FR \ jfflL \ - JfM^ V"*^*- 

Hulls, Bryson Mulvane Npf^B^. ^^m\®rmmk±. V 

sr ^^f ~ flVBfe> mm\t< mm mm --^ 

Davis, Chris Mmwk'i ' Mm mUWH Am\ 

Engineering FR ■■-.'■ £■ I Hlfl 

DePalma, Floyd Melvindale, Mich. 0BJBBBBBBBBH1 HHHI 

Information Systems JR jdBBBfe 

Dick, Jason Independence, Kan. HbbBB Htt, 

Mechanical Engineering FR ^r^^^mr 

Doud, Mark Hoyt 1 ^Jf 

Mechanical Engineering F'R 'r*^ "** | 

Dunham, Clint Basehor L ^« jf 

Computer Engineering SO %*>57mI 

Fecht, Todd Derby \. J F \v 

sr _^m^^r m^mmm^ 

Fuqua, Chad Hesston Ammm/^ mm BB 

Interior Design FR fllM AWl 

Cibbs, Jimmy Abilene ■HPBBHJBHjB 

Leisure Studies SO mMJBr -*• *K| Am* WBt* 

l .illmou', Ir.ivis Manhattan mmW^m^^ 

Accounting SR -If ^ 

Cuillory, Joseph Manhattan |§ y „ » W tF* 5 ** **t* ; 

Electrical Engineering SO F 

Haggerty, Scolt Sterling U 1 -*^* J 

Industrial Engineering SR \ ^/j£ \^ £ 

Holmsten, Brad Topeka jf*"^ ^B^ A ^^^ ^ 

Pre- Veterinary Medicine JR ^—4 A^L\ HB| ^—m\ Wmtm—- 

I jams, Clay Topeka mmm ■ Mm .^^BBBl $\ Wfl Bll 

History JR Wt 1 BB ' ■ 

Kapple, Ryan Olathe 

Psychology SO 

Karge, Lee .....Topeka 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Kitchen, Michael Basehor E^_ -j^JM .1 ^ ^ ^ *23* 

Pre-Law SO Wy\ W \ 

Lowe, David Basehor y >;., f 

Business Administration SO \ Jf v \ J ^ 

Matson, David Olathe ^^ V* ' mrn^ ^**? mm^ 

SO ^ m ^L% m^^Lm—^ ^ m m\ , ^H^B^, 

j m \^m~ kW W\ ^H • Mm W\ 

Chemistry WmU k\k\\ mWrnW I kW 

McEachern, Brian Chase ^ mu —* 

• l.i. Engineering JR < Amm*l M^' Wm)L. 

Mercer, Dustin Topeka f^^Tm Mr^^^^k 

Finance JR | B M jm 

Metzger, David Hiawatha '"s»y ,*r i Tj 3f*S». ttSpf 

Mechanical Engineering FR W ^ , ^* 

Moore, Matthew Alliance, Neb. ^Nr^BBfci ** \w»^^^ ^g—\" \^——^ \ 

Owens, Kevin Mulvane ^mmw /* mm\ ' ^IHi^-' mm\ I ft ^1 Mwm 

Pendley, Sean Topeka 

Ceography JR IB^Bk ^Afek. 

Raedeke, Robert Kansas City, Mo. 491 Si MB ]■, pi "^ 

Arts and Sciences SO f^'W ■T^^B ■ 1 f 

Ramsey, Trent Mulvane 1 .. V ^ • ? W-a* MV W 

Industrial Engineering SR '* " ^^ " | \ 

Raysik, Jeff Stilwell \ •" ' I V~ I V ""5? / : •***-. P -^/ C— ' I) 

Mechanical Engineering SO \ y7V V" 'Jk V ^A \ - ~M^ l\^~M V" V 

Reed, Craig ^ v ^^ ^.V A- jTTMmm^ \S k J A N *-«^^ »* ^. 

2s ^t«m M kmm i/il >tfi ^k^tlk iir^k 

Business Administration SO ■ J] fl AVf ^ " ■ 1 J ■&%■ I M I 

Rosebaugh, Raymond Topeka 

Pre-Medicim FR rf ."'wWk ^^ 

Ruskanen, Paul Lenexa J9^^^9t\ f 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Schmidt, Wayne Kansas City, Kan. f"S». «cry \'- JP ' '* , "Jr - 

Business Administration ]*? ; i w 

Siebert, Darren Overland Park \ C\ M \ -'"*> f V - - i 

Pre-Law |R V JT ^\^Al V~>*k 

Sisney, Kevin Mulvane ^-^ a ^^mmwL*^* Hh^ ^^ ^B^. 

^ ^■^^ ^M Bk J| ■JBk ^m KBmmmm 

^^Bb A .^Bl bBW. I B^ Bk Ba Bft Mmmmt W mm\ 

mmVMJW Am. : BlBBUyJ fllBl A Am\ 






360 -*=>** Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Spencer, Chad Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Sprouse, Rodger St. Joseph, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 



Sygnian, Abraham Independence, Mo. 

Accounting JR 

Taylor, Scott Caney 

Accounting SR 

Tebben, Dan Olathe 

Thvsics SO 

Tebben, Peter Olathe 

Biology FR 

Tolbert, Michael Newton 

Engineering FR 

Verge, Chad Topeka 

Geography SR 

Wvckolf, Bryan Altamont 

Business Administration JR 

Wyckoff, Scott Altamont 

Chemical Engineering FR 




m the floor of the Alpha Kappa Lambda house, 
erry Tompkins, sophomore in journalism and 
lass communications, joins in a rousing game of 
ajama Twister with Mark Miller, freshman in en- 



gineering. The AKLs invited the Pi Beta Phi soror- 
ity over one eveningfor the game. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzerj 



LARGE PLEDGE CLASS 



H AS ' A D VAN TA G E S 

Alpha Kappa Lambda put a 
lot of effort into its rush ac- 
tivities, and it paid off. 

Chapter President Travis Gill- 
more, senior in accounting, said 
34 students pledged the frater- 
nity, making it the largest pledge 
class this year. It was also nine 
more pledges than last year. 

Barb Robel, greek affairs ad- 
viser, said the AKL pledge class 
increased significantly more 
than the 3 percent average Uni- 
versity increase. 

Gillmore said the rush was 
successful because of the dedi- 
cation of rush chairmen Kevin 
Owens, freshman in psychology, 
and Mark Brown, sophomore in 
business administration. 

Pledge Lee Karge, sophomore 
in pre-medicine, said he was im- 
pressed by the effort AKL put into 
its rush activities. 

'They put a lot of time into the 
people they rush," he said. "They 
tend to put on a lot of functions 
and invite you into the house to 
make you feel a part of it." 

Gillmore said the pledges gave 
the house more than manpower. 
Brown agreed. 

"Pledges from different back- 
grounds give us more diverse ta- 
lents to call on," he said. "When 
we decorate for a function, we 
now have a number of artists 
who can do something special." 

Jeff Banman, freshman in 
business administration, said 
the large pledge class was an ad- 
vantage when they had a 
function. 

"It allows us to match up ea- 
sier with sororities," he said. 

Brown said AKL rushed as 
many sophomores as freshmen. 

"About 30 percent of fresh- 
man pledges leave school after 
their first year," he said. "By the 
time a guy is a sophomore, he 
tends to have a better idea of 
what he wants." 



E L V Y N JONES 



Alpha Kappa Lambda -»*> 361 



(ki) 




Adams, Jason EI Dorado 

Business Administration SO 

Aldridge, Shawn Wichita 

Finance SR 

Ames, Ranee Long Island, Kan. 

Political Science JR 

Arford, Mark Norton 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Barnes, Chris Hutchinson 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Barry, Shel Webber 

Environmental Design SO 

Bechtel, Trov Shawnee 

Construction Science JR 

Berends, Tim Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Brown, Dan Lake Quivira 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Buster, James Lamed 

Environmental Design FR 

Chaney, Jeff Lawrence 

Construction Science SO 

Cha (field, Rvan Salina ^Bm^W 

"L 

Copeland, James Centra lia 

Business Administration SO 

Cottrell, Travis Meade 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Dodd, Brian Cameron, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Duff, Darrin Salina 

Music Education SO 

Eitzmann, Bryan Hardy, Neb. 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Fagerberg, Chad Lake Quivira 

Radio-Television SO 

Goertzen, Jason Salina 

Accounting JR 

Goodman, Scott St. John 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Flansmann, Tony Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Harlan, Steven Overland Park 

Finance JR 

Harrison, Mark Nickerson 

Psychology SO 

Hauserman, Chris Clay Center 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Hood, Terry Olathe 

Civil Engineering SR 

Hoskins, Joe Lenexa 

Social Sciences SR 

Hughes, James Salina 

Sociology SO 

James, Matthew Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Jensen, Kenny Blair, Neb. J V 

History Education JR "fl^ 

Jensik, Wade Belleville .jSSBm .4 «Bfe 

Elementary Education JR 9k ?8| J& 

\ 3d vJk m 

Kandt, Darin Prairie Village 

Computer Engineering JR 

Kiekbusch, Bradley Louisburg 

Construction Science FR 

Kiekbusch, James Louisburg 

Information Systems SR 

Kiracofe, Kent Manhattan 

I're-Medicine SR 

Klima, Darrick Belleville 

Accounting SR 

Kohlhase, Douglas Overland Park t ,.; / 

Business Administration JR miff 

Lauberth, Steven St. Louis, Mo. 

Environnient.il Design SO 

Lloyd, Greg Clay Center 

Management [R 

Logan, Blake Wichita 

Business Administration SO J"^ 

Lynam, John Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR - . m 

Marlon, Anthony Greenwich, Conn. V ., 

Art FR V 

Marlon, Paul Greenwich, Conn. 

Psychology SO 

McCoach, Wayne Salina 

Business Administration SO 

McCoy, Malt Great Bend 

Marketing SR 

McDilfett, James Alta Vista 

Business Administration SO 

Meier, Tom Wichita W «*^__ Jk% 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR \~ ~^rk. ' 

Minson, Jeffrey Arlington Heights, 111. ^^^A^^^. ^\^. ^J 

Business Administration SO .^^^^ A^M^t^^ ^A^A^A\. 4^H^^ ^^Kf 

111 Rill 01 




liAlA^I d 






d 

M 


Y-24*sM~ 





362 ***** Alpha Tau Omega 















trmth 






4^4 Mm 





Wiegert, Jamie Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Willis, James Parsippany, N.J. 

Philosophy JR 



Neher, David Shawnee 

Business Administration JR 

Odgers, David Olathe 

Accounting SR 

Odgers, Dennis Olathe 

Construction Science SR 

O'Keefe, Dennis Colwich 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

O'Keefe, Patrick Colwich 

Sociology FR 

Patton, Stephen Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Pell man, Scott Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Persinger, Jim Belleville 

Political Science SO 

Pfenenger, Daniel Jefferson City, Mo. 

Business Administration JR 

Pingleton, Kenneth Topeka 

Marketing JR 

Ratzlalf, David Hesston 

Interior Design JR 

Richards, Andy Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Riddle, Dax Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Robbins, Dean Concordia 

Finance JR 

Schmidt, Jeff Arnold, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Scott, Brent Belleville 

Marketing SR 

Sherlock, Mark St. Francis 

Physical Education SR 

Short, William Salina 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Siebs, John Peoria, 111. 

Business Administration JR 

Simms, Edward Belleville 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Stenzel, Dave Clay Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Stoskopf, Will Shawnee 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Swanson, Steven Prairie Village 

Construction Science SO 

Taphorn, Greg Beattie 

Agribusiness JR 

U pshaw, Dennis Iola 

Finance SR 

Viterna, Joel Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Walter, Clay Meade 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Weber, Brent Overland Park 

Marketing JR 



ALUMNI 



N 



CELEBRATION 



Alumni from across the 
country joined the men of 
Alpha Tau Omega to cele- 
brate the fraternity's 70th an- 
niversary as a chapter. 

The celebration, on Home- 
coming weekend in November, 
kicked off with a banquet at the 
Ramada Inn with national presi- 
dent Robert Knuepfer as the fea- 
tured speaker. 

Bill Muir, chapter adviser 
since 1970, worked closely with 
Clay Brethour, senior in finance 
and alumni relations officer to 
plan the weekend. 

On Saturday the chapter 
house was rededicated to the 
Muir family, whose contribu- 
tions to the fraternity spanned 
generations. Muir's father and 
uncle had been ATO members 
while his grandparents began an 
endowment fund for the chapter 
and were temporary house pa- 
rents in 1939. 

That night alumni were 
treated to casino party at the 
house. 

"The casino night was a 
money-making project for the 
pledges and it's a lot of fun for the 
alumni and actives, too," 
Brethour said. 

Kent Kiracofe, senior in pre- 
medicine and chapter president, 
said about 100 alumni came to 
Manhattan for the festivities. 

Loyalty showed in alumni 
such as Al Laybourn, 91, who 
drove alone from California to 
Manhattan to celebrate. 

"The alumni who came early 
got involved in Homecoming and 
really had a lot of fun," Kiracofe 
said. 

Brethour was also pleased 
with the weekend's results. 

"Overall I think the weekend 
was a success. The alumni really 
enjoyed themselves," Brethour 
said. 

ATO was established and in- 
corporated as local fraternity 
AlphaThetaChiinl917.0nOct. 
22, 1920, the fraternity was 
granted a national charter and 
installed as the Delta Theta 
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity. 



Y LISA J.H 



Alpha Tau Omega 



363 




Alexander, Danielle Oklahoma City. Okla. 

Business Administration SO 

Armstrong, Angela Hutchinson 

Dietetics JR 

Ary, Kim Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Aupperle, Brittney Lenexa 

Environmental Design JR 

Banner, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Psychology JR 

Barben, Amy Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Belew, Kara Haysville 

Secondary Education SO 

Berberich, Stacey Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

Bosserman, Joni Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Brazle, Jayna Winfield 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Brown, Kelly El Dorado 

Elementary Education JR 

Brueggemann, Michelle Shawnee 

Apparel Design SO 

Buller, Gail Newton 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Butner, Jennifer Shawnee Mission 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Clement, Chrissy Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Clement, Melissa Wichita 

Political Science SO 

Cole, Melissa Overland Park 

Pre- Law FR 

Conyac, Laurie Stockton 

Business Administration JR 

Crews, Heather Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Cruce, Jana Salina 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Cumpton, Cassie Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Dawson, Kelly St. Louis, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Deck, Kimberlee Beloit 

Psychology FR 

Delgado, Melissa Shawnee 

Accounting JR 

Dettinger, Dina Overland Park 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Dickey, Julie Beaverton, Ore. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Dolton, Tisha Salina 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Dumler, Terri Russell 

Political Science SO 

Elrick, Ashley Wichita 

Social Science JR 

Epp, Beverly Elbing 

Journalism and Mass Conim. SO 

Freeman, Sara Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Gaede, Lyn Hiawatha 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Gagliano, Christine Lenexa 

Business Administration FR 

Grieshaber, Jenny Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Grimes, Kathy Overland Park 

Psychology JR 

Crimes, Kerry Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Haddock, Tina Salina 

Elementary education SR 

Hamilton, Carla Dunn, N.C. 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Hanel, Kasey Belleville 

Business Administration FR 

Hewitt, Tiffany Olathe 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Hicks, Ginger Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Hicks, Melonie Olathe 

Chemistry FR 

Hill, Brandi Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Johnson, Sarah Lenexa 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Johnson, Wendy Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Kirk, Kimberly Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Kuehny, Jill Caldwell 

Finance SR 

Kunsch, Jennie Naperville, 111. 

Architecture JR 



364 -***^ Alpha Xi Delta 





Lackey, Kelli Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Laverentz, Nancy Prairie Village 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Leavy, Kristie Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lee, Renee Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 



Lincon, Kristine Northport, NY. 

Psychology FR 

Linda man, Keri Shawnee 

Art Education SO 

Lippoldt, Jennifer Towanda 

Radio-Television SR 

Malloy, Angie Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 



McClure, Kimberly Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

McEarchern, Keri Chase 

Business Administration FR 

McGhee, Edie Leavenworth 

Elementary Education JR 

McKee, Angie Coodland 

Business Administration SO 



McLeod, Ebeth Leavenworth 

Accounting SR 

Meyer, Janelle Hiawatha 

Psychology FR 

Miller, Glenda Manhattan 

Theater SO 

Miller, Melanie Papillion, Neb. 

Elementary Education JR 



Minnis, Julie Derby 

Elementary Fducation JR 

Mohr, Amy Belleville 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Monaco, Shannon Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Montford, Amy Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 




ilphaXi Delta members Brandi Hill, freshman in 
usiness administration, Elizabeth Trimmer, so- 
homore in business administration, and Shan- 
on Monaco, junior in elementary education and 



their housemother, Linda Stewart, doodle on the 
tablecloth as they wait for their food at Eegee's. 
The outing was a weekly event for the members 
and their Mom. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



H U S E M M JOINS 



G I R L S • I N • C L A S S 

When Linda Stewart, a 
43-year-old mother of two 
and grandmother of one, 
returned to college after a 
23-year break from school, she 
gained another 140 daughters 
by becoming housemother for 
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. 

Stewart said because she and 
her children were in college, they 
became responsible for 
themselves. 

"It's kind of nice to see my kids 
grown and making a go of it. I've 
gotten over the hill," Stewart 
said. "I'm getting a late start and 
I've got to do double time." 

Because her house was al- 
ways filled with kids while rais- 
ing her own children, Stewart 
wanted to remain in contact with 
young people when she returned 
to college. 

"I couldn't imagine living in an 
apartment by myself," Stewart 
said. "I would be out of touch if I 
didn't have my girls." 

As housemother, Stewart was 
official hostess, meal planner 
and coordinator and general 
supervisor for the house. She 
also juggled nine hours. 

"I have to study just like the 
girls," Stewart said. "They help 
me out and someone can always 
answer my questions. If I lived by 
myself I wouldn't have that 
advantage." 

This situation was mutually 
beneficial. 

"Because she is a college stu- 
dent, she can relate to us," said 
Joni Bosserman, senior in mark- 
eting and chapter president. 

Stewart said becoming 'Mom' 
to 140 women was quite different 
from raising her own children. 

"You put up with more than 
you would from your own child- 
ren." Stewart said. "But at the 
same time, they act better than 
your own kids." 

Being involved with the girls 
was the best part of the job, Stew- 
art said. 

"If I have the time, I want to do 
(things) with my girls," Stewart 
said. 'There is always something 
going on somewhere." 



BY ASHLEY STEPHENS 



Alpha Xi Delta 



365 



!W 



Moore, Daiquiri Nickerson 

Accounting JR 

Mullikin, Megan Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Murphy, Kelly Seneca 

Interior Design JR 

Nairn, Jennifer Great Bend 

Elementary Education FR 

Nairn, Kelli Great Bend 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Nicolau, Tricia Salina 

Marketing SR 

Nigh, Jennifer Baldwin 

Business Administration FR 

Nutt, Tracy Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Parker, Sherri Wahiawa, Hawaii 

Social Work |R 

Pearson, Jeannie Shawnee 

Modern Languages SO 

Perry, Sharla Anthony 

Psychology SR 

Phillips, Christi Lawrence 

Statistics FR 

Phillips, Susan Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Rathbun, Kimberly Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Ray, Paula Derby 

Business Administration SO 

Ridder, Suzy Marienthal 

Elementary Education SO 

Rippee, Meiinda Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Ross, Angela Kansas City, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Rudd, Mandi Lenexa 

Early Childhood Development SO 

Rueger, Jennifer Beattie 

Elementary Education JR 

Rupprecht, Kathy Emporia 

Elementary Education SO 

Savio, Heather Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Saxton, Kathy Mulvane 

Accounting JR 

Scheller, Debbie Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Scherzer, Shannon Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Schlaegel, Heather Holton 

Fine Arts JR 

Schneider, Michele Herington 

Business Administration SO 

Schott, Emily Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Scoby, Heather Baldwin 

Business Administration SO 

Sewell, Sondra Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Shaver, Susan Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Smith, Angela Topeka 

Dietetics FR 

Solomon, Heather Herington 

Accounting SR 

Stephens, Ashley Colby 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Stone, Tisha Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Strongman, Kristen Prairie Village 

Elementary Education JR 

Talarico, Angela Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Terbovich, Brenna Lake Quivira 

Environmental Design SO 

Townley, Shannon Stockton 

Business Administration SO 

Trimmer, Elizabeth Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Turner, Jill Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Van Nostran, Carla Manhattan 

Radio-Television SO 

Wall, Jayme Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Watson, Pam Kingman 

Elementary Education JR 

Whitlen, Traci Hutchinson 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. JR 

Wilson, Amy Hays 

Elementary Education JR 

Wilson, Nikki Topeka 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

Zick, Cretchen Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 




366 



Alpha Xi Delta 




(bit) 





tfhfh 





rfb <?k *rh ifk 








v 

1 



Acker, Erik Overland Park 

Biology SO 

Bodenschatz, David Jackson, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Bruning, Jon Superior, Neb. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Burjes, Roger Chapman 

Mechanical Engineering JR 



Carlgren, Terry Concordia 

Finance JR 

Christopherson, Scott Pennock, Minn. 

Engineering Technology JR 

Cook, Jeffrey Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Corey, Ryan Topeka 

Civil Engineering SO 



Dassow, Craig Hoisington 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Green, Stephen Emporia 

Secondary Education SO 

Grunewald, Travis Topeka 

Statistics SO 

Jackson, Chad Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 



Johnston, Gordon Topeka 

Pre- Veterinary Medicine FR 

Kaczor, Joel Hays 

Business Administration SO 

Lyle, Shane Topeka 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology JR 

Martin, Matthew Glasco 

Agronomy SR 



Meier, Jamie Beloit 

Marketing SR 

Meyer, Brian Emporia 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Miller, Carey Agra 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Mueller, Matthew Pocahontas, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 



LUTHERAN HERITAGE 



UN I F Y IN G • FACTOR 

The members of Beta Sigma 
Psi celebrated 40 years of be- 
ing a part of the K-State 
campus and continued their 
Lutheran tradition. 

"In the 1950s it started as a 
Bible study group called the 
Concordia Club," said Mark 
Clobes, junior in electrical engi- 
neering and chapter president. 
'The best way to keep it going 
was to affiliate with a national 
fraternity." 

The fraternity offered optional 
religious programs every Sunday 
night with the help of the Luthe- 
ran campus minister. 

"You can take advantage of 
these things," Clobes said. "It 
creates the environment for spir- 
itual growth, but it's not forced." 

Clobes said members were con- 
firmed Lutherans, which formed a 
closeness between them. 



BY ASHLEY STEPHENS 



During finals, Jeff Norling, left, so- 
phomore injournalism and mass com- 
munications, studies with Brian De- 
Donder, sophomore in business admi- 
nistration. (Photo by Mike Webchhans) 



1SI IS! l»* l« l*i |«| t«« Wi is* !■» l*i \£ is! 

i%i isi isl i^l 151 151 itS isi TSi isi 




Beta Sigma Psi -*©*^ 367 



Myers, Greg Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Nelson, Jon Garfield 

Bakery Science & Management SR 

Norling, Jeffrey Palatine, 111. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Oliver, Kent Downs 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Rames, Gordon Omaha, Neb. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Reihl, Keith Hutchinson 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Richardson, Sean Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Ruckman, Robert Topeka 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Schneider, Jim Sabetha 

Business Administration FR 

Schuknecht, Tim Overbrook 

Business Administration SO 

Schultz, Scott Lucas 

Crop Protection SR 

Sheets, Clifford Topeka 

Physical Sciences SR 

Skarda, John Papillion, Neb. 

Computer Engineering SR 

Skeie, Bentley Garden City 

Engineering Technology SR 

Studer, Vaughn Beloit 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 



LITTLE SISTERS 



T H E • G L D E N • R S E 

FRONT ROW: Katherine Spencer, Kim Auslander, Cheryl Swarts, Brian Mey- 
ers, J.L Decker, Annette Spreer, Susan Pohl. SECOND ROW: Laurie Cox. 
Lisa Meis, Angie Martin, Alaxandra Dean, Shannon Dubach, Wendy Feisburg, 
Valerie Borgsteder, Jen Barnhart, THIRD ROW: Denise Dragert, Deidre 
Skrabal, Wendi Stark, Cynthia Bradford, Kimberly Schow, Amber Cline, Andrea 
Goetz, Nicky Clark, Amy Balzer, Shannon Smith, Jana McGee. FOURTH 
ROW: Chris Wandel, Dawn McCarthy, Amy Sail, Paula Roberts, Karen 
Hanchett, Shelly Walburn, Jenniter Turner, Tara Nausker, Becki Duncan, 
BACK ROW: Anna Reida, Tonya Bair , Amy Devine, Cyndi Sterling, Stephanie 
Austin, Sharon Wasserman, Steph Eicher, Michelle Wilhelm, Lori Redmer, 
Angel Knott, Lori Carson, Kellie Holman. 




368 -**** Beta Sigma Psi 





Ben 







Lonker, Bobbie Housemother 

Ames, Robert Fort Collins, Colo. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Amstein, Brad Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Anderson, Troy McPherson 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Baum, David Wichita 

A \,j(|L \mmmW m. ^^ii'^BBB.w \ ""jllL Environmental Design JR 

^^^W k\\^ m ^^ ^^-^LX Wmm± jmW ^W r A^k-^ ^|fj^^ \ \ Bork, Reid 

iiMm^k tm tm^km 

Brammer, Aaron Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Carlson, Scott Council Grove 

Life Sciences SR 

m w Jk Carlson, Steve Council Grove 

***> &4K I.j. —. Wi Ik «**• Pre-Medicine SO 

Chavey, Edward Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering FR 

V, v<^r W l%»~«rfS -»T>... m>— V^^i \ ^(*A. A V fA Christensen, Derek Wichita 

■>". A B) .^Bak. i«Bk JbW 1 f m\ B ^Bfi afflBaV ^- A^.^^& '- BB^ 

M ff* M afl ■> -\b1 ■■ Jfl lii M / V J^^B b\ Ib1b\ sr 

li.1 II rnimm MiB I B.fli V mWKmWKKm'Wi 

iPBl^^Bk. ^^atf ^Bw ^B*^^bb». „^bB& ^- .^Bh BBi aYBB ^^^■■^^^■W SR 

^tMd afl M M ' * afl ^14 _M ^k ' » I ■ I A A ^M M » 1/ _M Computer SO 

■ J II J I Mi J byIM ! lit. Hi J D| si 

f-f- ^, .<*"*'SB«w - Pre-Medicine FR 

^WP^^ Jg| Elmore, Kyle Anthony 

1 F m ^ WK™^^ Mechanical Engineering SO 

I ^m I Wm Fink, Kelly. Abilene 

, < **'*7 \ 7* *"7 \ I "«" ^f **' ^W Agricultural Economics SR 

V — **»» A '"-'"■»' JL. \ ~j=" J, . ^L m I -T^l. S Milling Science and Management JR 

V jjf .^Vr-^aBw ^■■BB^V^JBBhk. V _ #ji A- jig \^_Jlwh> Gaffney, lohnny <Vnthony 

I" ^H I /( afl Iraafl ■■■■/* al W Mm BB <*' Ift MaYf* al 

H _ VH _ HH _ HH _ HHHH _ ii iii i i ii ii ii »i i i i i iii i i«B««iMWWMMMaM £9BBBBBhBhhhhhhVHBH ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■1 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■1 ■■■■■■■■■»■*■■■■■■ Gates, 

BW Civil Engineering FR 

Mel -^SBm M*^"! BBl «P* Gilmore, Keith Haven 

F^B»» |Pr^ „ Pre-Medicine FR 

W„_ ^ W __•/*' L~jNtV Guthrie, Kelly Hutchinson 

' -»'! W **f T^ ^1 V**"? l^ ^1 ^ F Marketing SR 

I ^ * \ *+ f \ *"% A." \ *-* J 1 ' \ *"" M Hagan, Chad Leavenworth 

- -■-»■ \— — JL \ ~ '~ 3a\ V" ^ rm*. \ Jl \ ^T» Business Administration FR 

V ^k ,/m. W*alW ^^-^^■■fc^ V...J )|k ~* \ Hellman, Lee Eureka 

■ ft J ' li i 4m ^ Jkol j 4hV Jf i mW.'M m 

HKgHpHHHHi hhhhhhhhhhhbbb| 8BHSIMHBHIIHHI HHHHHHHHHHHMH HHB^BfflHHHHIHI 

IrT^fl i "*S? iB ^r^^^k David 

▼* '^ I -» • «."W Tw Jf ' V *F ■«• M Johnson Mark..... Wichita 

dh aM dm* dm tiM A A ' m 

Klish, Darren Derby 

Biochemistry ]R 

Kramer, Kyle Hugoton 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Kugler, Kyle Kansas City, Kan. 

:.:^-™*~ °* w "£t? Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

\ ,~- , f » ." ', j X -~m M •** J V S 1 M Lee, Bart Prairie Village 

\ JL \ 1 ^L -^-— ■ ML V ^aPk W. J^ ■■W. ^H Mechanical Engineering SR 

V ; : iw A ^ 3 ^W. JW±. ^^^ff^Afck^ .^^IVV^BHhw ■■T^'" a» '"'"' Medicine 

^m\ m aBBfeh. .^km\ *liw ^t *' 4V AmmlF mmm, ammmm ■■■ 8 ■")&' ^ 

■■ f/ jpj ■ |flj ■& ■■■> -gflj i -B|> _■■■ 1/ flj - ■■HnW ^1 Bv Aj I Mclver, Douglas 

■ I^al BK Si "J B 4- fl flU/' afl " * fc * Electrical Engineering 

Mitchell, David Leavenworth 

Accounting SR 

Mitchell, Meade Leavenworth 

Environmental Design FR 

^5* . s Wf ^%«> «^F ^'» sfiJI SStoi" (*JF Moyer, Jaret Phillipsburg 

_ \ Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

53tJ 1 J^i J \*^*M. \ ^ » \ *"* f \ *"* •■ Murphy, Craig Manhattan 

^ A \ /L V J^ ,-.-,■: k'^^L V-Wk Mechanical Engineering JR 

^-s^ 7 k '^W'aBW ^mrSm*. J> ^L. Nt^kw -^i^ i^ Nelson, Derek El Dorado 

mwZ Amm^ mmf m m mm A mmm m mmiA mmw A j Hays 

fllJl Ml J Mi J I MU Mil Ml J " 









Beta Theta Pi '*s^ 369 



!h 



I E H 



D E R F 



T H E • S P H I N X 

Gamma Epsilon Chapter of 
Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, 
the first greek letter 
fraternity at K-State, had a un- 
ique heritage. Not only did it 
share ideals with Beta chapters 
around the country, the K-State 
chapter claimed the distinction 
of originally starting as an indivi- 
dual greek society in Manhattan. 

The first society Tau Omega 
Sigma, the Tribe of the Sphinx, 
was started in 1901. The tradi- 
tion and ideals of both societies 
are still alive. 

"We were started upon this 
ideal and we haven't forgotten 
why we exist," said Kyle Kramer, 
senior in mechanical engineer- 
ing and chapter president. 

The Tau Omega Sigma society 
existed for 13 years when it was 
installed as a Beta chapter in Oc- 
tober of 1914. Until last spring, 
three small greek letters of the 
original society were embedded 
in a sidewalk at its former resi- 
dence at 611 Poyntz, now a 
church manse. The letters were 
removed and made into a plaque 
to display in the chapter house. 

"We talked to the minister and 
he knew exactly what we were 
talking about," Kramer said. 
'They were actually small letters 
in a walkway between the build- 
ings. That was a big surprise. I 
can't believe they weren't re- 
moved after all these years." 

Reid Bork's grandfather was a 
member of the fraternity while it 
was still Tau Omega Sigma. 

"I didn't even know until after I 
pledged the house," said Bork, 
freshman in arts and sciences. 
"It's neat to find that out. Some- 
thing I'd like was to at least see 
his name on the roll." 

Whether found by alumni or 
excavated from former houses, 
the mementos of the former soci- 
ety stayed with the chapter. 

"Everything is saved. We have 
an entire safe full of memora- 
bilia," Kramer said. 

The chapter crest also evolved 
from the national crest. A sphinx 
was in the left corner of the crest, 
on the coat of arms as a visual re- 
minder of the first society. 



BY M A R G KELLER 



u 



i i 



T I 1 1 I 



I 



Nicholson, Mike Hoisington 

Marketing SR 

Otte, Russ Moundiidge 

Marketing SR 

Oxler, Jude Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Paske, Scott Augusta 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Payne, Jeffery Leavenworth 

Business Administration SO 

Peirce, Kevin Hutchinson 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Peterson, Brock Clifton 

Milling Science and Management FR 

Rast, Brian Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Rau, Bruce Derby 

Environmental Design SO 

Rephlo, Doug Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Robinson, Douglas Garnett 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Rook, Eric Clay Center 

Business Administration SO 

Rouse, Mike Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Ryel, Marshall Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Schwartzkopf, Jeff Lamed 

Engineering FR 

Seals, Michael Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Seevers, Matthew Lincoln, Neb. 

Business Administration SO 

Shepard, Steven Kansas City, Kan. 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Shockey, Michael Wichita 

Computer Science SO 

Steinert, Kevin Hoisington 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Stenberg, Eric Clyde 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Stenberg, Mark Clyde 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Slucky, Doug McPherson 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Thompson, Page Lenexa 

Finance SR 

Trenthain, Mark Hugoton 

Construction Science SO 

Volk, Jason Kansas City, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Walczak, Michael Harker Heights, Texas 

Accounting JR 

Ward, Brian Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Weiford, Jeff Prairie Village 

Architecture JR 

Williams, Travis Lincoln, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Williams, Troy Lincoln, Kan. 

Grain Science FR 

Woodbury, John Quenemo 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 




370 -***& Beta Theta Pi 




C xfi ) 



Attwater, Susan Wichita 

English JR 

Baehr, Ashley Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Barrett, Kara Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Barthlow, Leslie Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Elementary Education SO 

Becker, Carrie Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Bingham, Mindy • Joplin, Mo. 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Boone, Traci Andover 

Elementary Education SR 

Bowhay, Laura Metawaka 

Accounting JR 

Brende, Alicia Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Britting, Dana Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Brungardtj Brandy Augusta 

Business Administration FR 

Burt, Laura Solomon 

Elementary Education JR 

By rum, Shannon Wichita 

Elementary Education FR 

Camblin, Kelly Robinson 

Social Sciences SR 

Carney, Amy Wichita 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Chisholm, Roberta Laramie, Wyo. 

Architecture SR 

Cole, Traci Salina 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Corey, Marci Hutchinson 

Theater FR 

Crawshaw, Rebecca Hesston 

Business Administration FR 

Culbertson, Carrie Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Daniels, Kristin Derby 

Secondary Education JR 

Darst, Jodi Overland Park 

Psychology SO 

Defeo, Heather Shawnee Mission 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Del Popolo, Rorry Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Delaney, Kim Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Dewitt, Deirdre Wichita 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Dreiling, Julie Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Dun lap, Brenda Derby 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Frederiksen, Marcie Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Gerler, Leith Overland Park 

Psychology FR 

Coddard, Shelly Overland Park 

Sociology JR 

Gormley, Stacey Hiawatha 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Gregg, Jodi Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Hachenberg, Keri Lenexa 

Interior Design SO 

Ha liner, Denise Hoxie 

Psychology JR 

Halbkat, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Interior Design SO 

Hanes, Sacha Lansing 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Hankins, Emily Overland Park 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Hanson, Amanda Leawood 

Elementary Education FR 

Harries, Lori Lawrence 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Hart, Jeanie Leavenworth 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Hassell, Cary Garden City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Hatley, Angela Columbia, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 

Haul, Jennifer Lake Quivira 

Chemistry PR 

Hedrick, Christi Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Social Sciences SR 

Horn, Monica Bird City 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Howard, Kristie Salina 

Bakery Science & Management JR 

Huntley, Melinda Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 



Chi Omega ***^ 371 



u 



n 



Hurtig, Natalie Courtland 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Jacobs, Kelli Norton 

Elementary Education FR 

Jones, Leslie Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Jones, Melissa Greensburg 

Elementary Education JR 

King, Kathleen Kansas City, Mo. 

Business Administration SO 

Kirk, Stacey Prairie Village 

Accounting JR 

Knowles, Kerrie El Dorado 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SR 

Kopp, Sheila Fairview 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Lacounte, Holly Hiawatha 

Leisure Studies SO 

Lone, Megan Mulvane 

Interior Design SO 

Langhofer, Dawn Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Lanier, Carol El Dorado 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Leonard, Jacinda Salina 

Marketing SR 

Levan, Elizabeth Jefferson City, Mo. 

Business Administration SO 

Maris, Stephanie Manchester, Mo. 

Art FR 

Mario, Katie Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Martinez, Amy Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Mc Adams, Laura Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

McMullen, Crystal Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Miller, Jodi Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Miller, Susan Norton 

Pre-Optometry SO 

Mitchell, Anne Clearwater 

Business Administration FR 

Mon tee, Lara Lenexa 

Fine Arts JR 

Mueller, Jennifer Lawrence 

Business Administration FR 

Muggy, Kara Lawrence 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Novak, Courtney Hiawatha 

Marketing SR 

Novak, Tanya Topeka 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Parra, Megan Bonner Springs 

Interior Design FR 

Patterson, Ji Maine Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Peek, Renee' Dallas, Texas 

Business Administration JR 

Petrosky, Charlotte Wichita 

Dietetics SR 

Petrosky, Rebecca Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Pickert, Lisa Overland Park 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Polk, Jamie Derby 

Business Administration SO 

Ramsey, Tara Mulvane 

Accounting JR 

Rau, Lajean Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Richards, Jennifer Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Ridge, Nanci Inman 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Robben, Shanna Victoria 

Secondary Education SO 

Robinson, Stacey Mulvane 

Elementary Education SR 

Rockhold, Maria Highland 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Rodewald, Kara Kansas City, Mo. 

Accounting JR 

Rnhluder, Camille Shawnee Mission 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Rohleder, Monica Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

San date, Nicki Newton 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Saville, Kelley Topeka 

Music Education |R 

Sc lied lock, Lynnette Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Schrag, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 



372 -**** Chi Omega 





Schrag, Jill Hutchinson 

History JR 

Semisch, Stephanie Leon 

Elementary Education SO 

Silvius, Cynthia Wellsville 

Business Administration SO 



Smith, Deborah Lenexa 

Interior Design FR 

Smith, Tiffany Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Stauffer, Julie Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Steadman, Tomara Colwich 

Apparel Design FR 



Steinert, Tammy Hoisington 

Psychology SO 

Tafoya, Carrie Papillion, Neb. 

Elementary Education SR 

Taylor, Vicki Topeka 

Psychology JR 

Thornton, Tricia Chapman 

Business Administration JR 



Thurber, Christy Atchison 

Business Administration FR 

Trentnian, Sandi Overland Park 

Physical Education JR 

Tuley, Kristin Republic 

Pre-Law SR 

Turner, Mendy Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 



Walker, Danielle El Dorado 

Sociology SO 

Westhoff, Debbi Great Bend 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Widmar, Tracy Overland Park 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Williams, Amy Wichita 

Business Administration SO 



Williams, Angela Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Williamson, Kim Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Young, Amy Derby 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Youse, Kathy Piano, Texas 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SR 




SISTERS SHUFFLE 



T H R U G H • y E A R 

One of the main attractions 
of joining a sorority was the 
family atmosphere. Chi 
Omega stressed the family feel- 
ing through its adopted theme 
song, "We Are Family," by Sister 
Sledge. 

When the song first became 
popular, the members of Chi 
Omega listened to the lyrics and 
decided it would be the perfect 
song to represent the house's 
sisterhood. 

"It got started when the song 
came out in the late '70s. The 
members made up a dance to it, 
and now it's a tradition," said Tif- 
fany Smith, sophomore in arts 
and sciences. 

The dance, called the Chi-O 
Shuffle, was performed about 10 
times during the year to relieve 
stress or raise spirits. 

"It's something we teach all 
the pledges, but it's not re- 
quired," Smith said. "Basically 
it's a fun thing to do to bring the 
house together." 

In the dance, the group turned 
around and clapped their hands 
several times. 

Chi-O members found the op- 
portunity to perform the shuffle 
when visiting Kite's Bar and 
Grille in Aggieville, at parties or 
special occasions, during rush 
work week, finals and at house 
retreats. 



Y RACHEL PEARSON 



Chi Omega members dance the Chi-O 
Shuffle to the Sister Sledge song, "We 
Are Family, " on their front lawn. The 
dance was a stress reliever and bond- 
ing factor for the women. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzerj 



Chi Omega 



Vb*£- 



373 



(AAA) 



Aberle, Shannon Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Baird, Jill Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Ball/ Bron wyn Leawood 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Banning, Anne Garden City 

Political Science SR 

Basore, Susannah Bentley 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Baz Dresch, Michelle Overland Park 

Social Sciences SR 

Blec^inski, Lisa Lenexa 

Sociology FR 

Blevthing, Allison Lenexa 

Business Administration FR 

Brandt, Jeanine McPherson 

Elementary Education SR 

Brungardt, Kristin Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Bush, Kellie Hutchinson 

Business Administration SO 

Buyle, Kathleen Manhattan 

Biology FR 

Byerley, Kelly Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. ]R 

Carduff, Chauncey Shawnee Mission 

Business Administration SO 

Carlin, Susie Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Changho, Christine Leawood 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Chase, Jennifer Roeland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Clark, Slacee Wichita 

Interior Design SO 

Clemente, Barclev Arkansas Citv 

Business Administration FR 

Cloughley, Christina Overland Park 

journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Corrigan, Kelli Mission Hills 

Elementary Education SR 

Cossaart, \icole Republic 

Chemical Science JR 

Cramer, Kathryn Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Cummins, Lisa Shawnee 

Fine Arts JR 

Dawes, Dara Goodland 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Dawes, D'ette Goodland 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Dinkel, Annie Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Doerste, Paige Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Engelken, Sarah Meade 

Secondary Education FR 

Ewy, Rebecca Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Ficke, Pamela Clay Center 

Art SO 

Finnerty, Mary Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Fleming, Heather Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Ford, Tobee Abilene 

Secondary Education FR 

Freschett, Susan Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Ceorge, Leanne Overland Park 

Engineering Technology JR 

Cinther, Chandi Goodland 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Graham, Sharyl Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Greer, Amy Wichita 

Home Economics Education SR 

Guelterman, Sheila Louisburg 

Agricultur.il Economics SO 

Hargreaves, Monica Solomon 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Harshaw, Britton Louisburg 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Harvey, Rebecca Wichita 

Elementary Education FR 

Hashman, Beth Shawnee Mission 

Secondary Education SR 

Hillman, Julie Lenexa 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

hlinman, Tricia Concordia 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hoagland, Paula Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Howell, Janet Ashland 

Leisure Studies SR 



374 •»&*■> delta Delta Delta 





Ingemanson, Lisa Salina 

Biology JR 

Jacobs, Jaime Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 

Jimeson, Martha Prairie Village 

Marketing JR 

Johnson, Amy Hays 

Social Sciences JR 

Johnson, Christie Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Johnson, Emily Abilene 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Johnson, Laura Sioux Falls, S.D. 

Dietetics FR 

Jones, Roxanne Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Kaufman, Kelly Moundridge 

Elementary Education SO 

Kerschen, Julie Cunningham 

Engineering FR 

Kerschen, Karla Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Kleysteuber, Julie Garden City 

Elementary Education SO 

Kruckenberg, Heidi Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Landis, Tammi Wichita 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SR 

LaVergne, Tiffany Derby 

Elementary Education SO 

Levi, Kelly Derby 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Lind, Susan Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Loeffler, Colleen Wichita 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Logan, Lisa Overland Park 

Management SR 

Long, Suzanne Wichita 

Accounting SR 

Lowery, Natalie Denver, Colo. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Ma lone, Shannon Shawnee Mission 

Marketing JR 

Marsee, Tricia Westvvood 

Radio-Television FR 

McCuliough, Susan Lenexa 

English Education JR 

McCraw, Melissa Bonner Springs 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

McLain, Erin Hutchinson 

Mathematics SO 

Miller, Colleen Republic 

History SR 

Moessner, Melissa Manhattan 

Nutritional Sciences FR 

Moore, Kristine Shawnee Mission 

Art FR 

Moritz, Angela Fairway 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Morris, Stephanie Hugo ton 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Morris, Susan Hugoton 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Morton, Mary Salina 

Marketing JR 

Morton, Megan Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Nass, Joanie Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Nass, Marjorie Prairie Village 

Elementary Education JR 



Nickle, Kristi Lenexa 

Elementary Education SO 

Oard, Amy Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Oeding, Dawn Wichita 

Art JR 

Oetting, Michelle Manhattan 

Pre- Law FR 

Patton, Robin Wichita 

Dietetics SR 



FORMAL TOAST 



75th»ANNIVERSARY 

Clad in formal dresses at the 
Holiday Inn Holidome Ball- 
room, 1 70 Delta Delta Delta 
women toasted their sorority's 
75th anniversary and the alum- 
nae who returned to celebrate 
with them in December. 

Reviving a tradition from the 
1940s, each member stood on 
her chair, placed her right foot 



next to her dinner napkin and 
sang a toast. 

"The idea came from our 
housemother who was a Tri-Delt 
here in the '40s," said Martha 
Jimeson, junior in business ad- 
ministration and event coordina- 
tor. "We dug up the words to the 
song in an old songbook." 

After addressing 1,300 invita- 
tions to alumnae and preparing 
for nine months, 80 alumnae, 
mostly from 1950s classes, re- 
turned for a brunch and went on 
house tours before attending the 



formal dinner dance. Current 
members led tours, during 
which alumnae looked for them- 
selves in the pledge class pic- 
tures hanging on the walls. 

"I think we would have had a 
lot more alums come back if the 
anniversary hadn't fallen just 
two years after our 100th na- 
tional anniversary," said presi- 
dent Anne Banning, senior in po- 
litical science. 



K E L L I I V I 



!*r 



Payne, Jo Anne Overland Park 

Interior Design SO 

Peak, Tara Emporia 

Applied Music SO 

Pera, Holly Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Perschall, Tracey Overland Park 

Information Systems SR 

Pittman, Karen Overland Park 

Interior Design SR 

Poma, Victoria Pagosa Springs, Colo. 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Porter, Holly Overland Park 

Secondary Education . SO 

Posllethwait, Jennifer Englewood, Colo. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Randall, Rebecca Shawnee 

Management SR 

Reiff, Angie Wichita 

Psychology SR 

Reinhart, Kathryn Shawnee Mission 

Speech Pathology and Audiologv SO 

Reusing, Jill Emporia 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Reynolds, Ashley Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Riedemann, Andrea Overland Park 

Art FR 

Roth, Debby Lawrence 

Elementary Education JR 

Ryan, Michelle Clay Center 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Ryding, Paula Wichita 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science SO 

Schrater, Lana Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Scott, Lori Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm |R 

Scott, Melanie Eldon, Mo. 

Secondary Education SO 

Sesto, Karen Shawnee Mission 

Journalism and Mass Comm. [R 

Sherrer, Nancy Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Sim, Suzanne Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Simms, Christine Belleville 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Skalacki, Amani Overland Park 

Fine Arts SO 

Smith, Jennifer Overland Park 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Smith, Robin Overland Park 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Steinbock, Joely Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Stevenson, Callie Salina 

Pre- Veterinary Medicine JR 

Stevenson, Katy Salina 

Art FR 

Strege, Barbara Lea wood 

Business Administration SO 

Suttle, Christy Salina 

Physical Education FR 

Thiel, Christine McPherson 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Thornbrugh, Sydney Wichita 

Dietetics SR 

Tolley, Sheri Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Tolley, Staci Manhattan 

Management SR 

Triplet!, Julie Thayer 

Marketing SR 

Tomlin, Shari Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Urban, Amy Manhattan 

Biology SO 

Vassaur, Julie Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Voogt, Rachel Overland Park 

Pre-Phvsical Therapy SO 

Wallace, Darby Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Washington, Becky Olathe 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Washington, Jill Olathe 

Marketing JR 

White, Kamila Hutchinson 

Psychology SO 

Woods, Amy Clay Center 

Elementary Education SO 

Worthington, Joy Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Zirkle, Gerise Liberal 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 




376 -»*** Delta Delta Delta 








QELTA. CIJXLlP h ! « 

Artzer, Brian Topeka 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Augustine, Michael Andover 

Computer Science FR 

Barnhart, Breck Wichita 

Landscape Architecture SR 

. J^„ .;* Bird, Steve Great Bend 

v " ^ ^ " # Landscape Architecture SR 

d/k nlh mk imik\ 'Z. 

^IGPS&te- HH Interior Architecture SR 

.'«# -jf Cotl.im, Joseph Belleville 

\"j& \~ "m\ \ */m. V***' ' JS Mechanical Engineering SO 

*▲ iiJi *ji ab «i "" 

^^^HHBBH^^^^HHffiH "I^MM MMl " HW " I IJB ^ l l |M|MH BMB^^^ 9MHHH^^HHHHHH8I Dibble, Jay Prairie Village 

^ttgtt Electrical Engineering FR 

^||\ i -j A/&#'™Nw& Dougherty, Troy Ralston, Neb. 

i f ^^^^» Pre-Veterinar\ Medicine JR 

■=■■*_— »J I — fiflfl Eikenberrv, Colton Leoti 

WJ*^ ^f Sm-.***^ "^ **l 1 Pre-Uw SO 

* *w I \ -^ / '*m W Evans, Andy St. Joseph, Mo. 

L M \~ V "* "fj V "*^ Architectural Engineering SR 

^rA V..^ ^ fc W ^ ^ >r..VL i Nte^f lal1 ' Mkhael Ellisville, Mo 

41 lA a JnflkiM Aim 

Mill— am Fetters, Mike Smith Center 

■ rf*S^s- Mechanical Engineering SO 

/-I^^^^J Grable, Craig ....Wathena 

f 'W Marketing SR 

Grey, Curtis Smith Center 

• * I Pre-Meclicine JR 

1 ^ Hart, Kelley Pittsburg 

f. mM \ - ' I Chemical Engineering SO 

\jj(F_v \^ ML. V ^ Haves, Martin Brownville, Neb. 

|Wk ^W^ .^^FW _W ^8^™W. -^ _^^ Physical Education JR 
;-fe JTi.1 In * A ill 

Hobelmann, Matt Republic 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Hoppe, Christian St. Joseph 

Architectural Engineering FTC 

Johnson, George Olsburg 

4QPI"PP3! Jl*^"^ '**"*!l Business Administration FR 

V-^/ S- ''C--' - '/ Kallenbach, Christian Valley Center 

V < ' JP V -*^^ li ^ Secondary Education FR 

^^^fk V k ' k Kent, Will Roeland Park 

^^jd^^P J^^^__, ^^^r^/J^^^ «^i^^-fc -^-W Architectural Engineering 

4iMt mm mm fi, 

Long, Corey Hamilton 

Physical Education SO 

Luckner, Craig Olathe 

Construction Science JR 

Man the, Charles Soldier 

Theater |R 

i *& I •, s^j jt McChesney, Marc Munden 

S'„ ■ V —~ M \^-*VM Engineering Technology SR 

|j^~_^^ ^b^-w^i-k^ %. Jr^. M^M^A ^*W^r-w Meier, Todd LaCrosse 

Meyers, Troy Liberty, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Moore, Jon Superior, Neb. 

H^^M Pre-Medicine JR 

1 Nelson, Christopher McPherson 

•** Jtl *,- H , _ §' ^-yl_ \ ill Nelson, Noel McPherson 

^rl^.fl * ^F? V ' " JT -x' v ./ ^■v--^ .■« Business Administration SR 

K ^...Jr ^. \& -^fr V ^ jrf^k. W_^F k. Niehoff, Chad Topeka 














Delta Sigma Phi -^^ 377 



=fe 



HOME'S 1 T 1 y 



4AKES. HOUSE . LEGACY 

When Delta Sigma Phi 
fraternity acquired its 
house across the street 
from City Park, it also gained a 
rich history. 

"Delta Sigma Phi fraternity 
bought this house in 1955 from 
the Sisters (of St. Joseph). (It) 
now houses 65 members," said 
Jane Copp, housemother. 

Since 1907, the Delta Sig 
house had gone through a num- 
ber of uses. 

"Originally the house was a 
YMCA organization for the Man- 
hattan community," Copp said. 

The building contained a gym- 
nasium and reading, lecture, 
and committee rooms, along 
with eighteen rooms for male 
students attending K-State. 

'The first KSU men's basket- 
ball game was played in the 
YMCA gym around 1902," said 
Dave Svoboda, Delta Sig 
alumnus. 

Forty-four years later, the Sis- 
ters of St. Joseph's Nazareth 
Convent bought the building and 
renamed it St. Marys. 

"Nurses' Hall was once the 
nurses' quarters, the kitchen 
was a morgue and the shower 
room was a surgery room," said 
Craig Uhrich, senior in nuclear 
engineering and chapter 
president. 



BY TR MAINE GEPHART 



Jeff Stock, freshman in industrial en- 
gineering, saws on the letter "Phi" 
placed in the front yard of Delta 
Sigma Phi fraternity. The members 
hand-carved the letters. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



n E L T A 

IZJM 



U j 



PH 



Roemer, Patrick Arvada, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Schmidt, David McPherson 

Pre- Law JR 



Schoepflin, Steve Quenemo 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Schubert, Travis Holts Summit, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Shipps, Kyle Dodge City 

Business Administration FR 

Smith, Jeffrey Lin wood 

Interior Architecture JR 

Smith, Joe Atchison 

Accounting SR 

Starks, David Kingman 

Park Resources Management FR 

Stehno, Mark Munden 

Feed Science and Management JR 

Stock, Jeff Silver Lake 

Industrial Engineering FR \ 

All 

Swearingen, David Pittsburg, Kan. ,.,.. ^......., .,,.... : .,...,.. . 

Architectural Engineering JR ^fiBB}^- 

Thompson, Chris Osage City j0*m Wm 

Medical Technology JR f 

Wyss, Mark Salina Lm> -^ 

Pre-Law SO *•* «# 

Young, Robert Dodge City \ . 

Electrical Engineering SR 






Mh r^4 .* 




378 -*s*^ Delta Sigma Phi 




(ata) 



Allen, Kenneth Kirkwood, Mo. 

Political Science SR 

Babson, Aric Naperville, 111. 

Finance JR 

Becker, Kirk Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Beninga, Chris Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Borberg, David Lake Quivira 

Music SO 

Bridges, Paul St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Broad hurst, Jamie Win field 

Business Administration SO 

Burenheide, Kevin Topeka 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Burns, Paul Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Claussen, Dennis Gypsum 

Accounting SR 

Dugan, Craig Wichita 

Engineering SO 

Dugan, Todd Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Evans, Mark Hutchinson 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Frye, Jeff Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Giefer, Nick Kingman 

Agricultural Engineering SR 

Cuerra, Julian Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Hansen, Christian Shawnee 

Engineering SR 

Hatfield, Darrell Newton 

Computer Engineering JR 

Jacquet, Andre Stockholm, Sweden 

Business Administration SO 

Johnson, Robert Abilene 

Radio-Television SR 

Kottler, Paul Wichita 

Business Administration SR 

Morris, Eddy Hutchinson 

Business Administration SO 

Neville, Earnest Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SR 

Nichols, Mark Bethesda, Md. 

Management SR 

Nicholson, John Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Norberg, Jason Stilwell 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Oberrieder, Paul Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Paradis, Brock Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Patrick, Brian Wichita 

Radio-Television SO 

Ramos, Dimitri Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



DIVERSITY CREATES 



F A U 1 LY • F E E L 1 N G 

Delta Tau Delta fraternity 
gained an international fla- 
vor with members from 
Cuba, Mexico, Haiti and Sweden. 
Julian Guerra from Cuba, Di- 
mitri Ramos from Mexico, Joel 
Bonnefil from Haiti and Andre 
Jacquet from Sweden joined 
Mark Nichols, of Bethesda, Md. 
to form the fraternity's out-of- 



state contingency. 

Nichols, junior in business 
administration, said Jacquet 
played soccer with Bonnefil last 
summer and attracted him to the 
house. Jacquet had been a high 
school exchange student at Wel- 
lington before coming to K-State. 

"A lot of the house's popularity 
is due to word of mouth," Nichols 
said. "We do a lot of rushing dur- 
ing the school year. The past few 
years we attracted a few out-of- 
state students and a few from 



other countries." 

In the past, the Delts have had 
people from as far away as Texas, 
California, Pennsylvania and 
Virginia, which helped Nichols fit 
in with the rest of his brothers. 

"With this many people in one 
place it was like I hadn't left 
home," he said. "I think that it re- 
ally helped the house. If guys 
come and see diversity, then they 
are more likely to join. 



Y 1 I 



Delta Tau Delta 



379 



C AY ) 





Allen, Jason Scott City 

Computer Science JR 

Barrow, Kurt Clearwater 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Beasley. Kip Louisburg 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Beaver, David Andover 

Architectural Engineering SR \^^*a 

Bell, Bradley St. Louis, Mo. Ik #W 

Architecture JR m ,^mm^^^^ Ammm^^ -** 

Mm t 

Berard, Robert Lenexa 

Accounting SR 

Blasi, Daryl Andale 

Pre- Law JR 

Blasi, Rick Andale 

Animal Science FR **"iS^ 

Butel, Jim Overbrook \ ., t 

Mechanical Engineering SR I ^ J J 

Butler, Rhett Manhattan g \T = ~£ S^..y ?^, 

Engineering SO ^^^ ^Sglrj^^^ ^<r4fr idB^h^ 

mm^kkXim 

Butts, Jason Wellington 

Construction Science JR 

Carter, Patrick White City 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Chyba, Todd Scott City 

Business Administration SO 

Cooper, John Goddard 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Cox, Rick Assaria H^^J^^. *Ni§^^^^ 

Business \dministration SO jMMm\ A^ ^&k\ 

im Mm 

Duntz, David Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Dupriest, Todd Shawnee 

Business Administration FR 

Gentry, Todd Independence, Kan. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Gibbons, Michael Overland Park 

Environmental Design JR 

Grant, David Overland Park 1L jfm*. 

Arts and Sciences FR ^^—^^W^A^^—^^ 

Am d 

Henderson, Todd Salina 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hendrixson, Troy Garden City 

Accounting JR 

Holmes, Michael Glidden, Iowa J^. ,^«^jP' M. 

Interior Architecture SR 5 '7*W**' - " 

Hoover, Jeff Greenleaf 

Information Systems JR 

Jantz, Loren Wichita \ ,^^^|, 

Business SO .^^tT^T Mttmtti Vs ^L. 

f?m iim\ 

Johnson, Troy Dodge City 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

Kavouras, Nick Andover 

Management JR 

Klug, Chris Lorraine 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Lansdowne, Bill Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Lebeda, Steven Caldwell 

Engineering Technology SO 

Lewis, Anthony Larned 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

McCausland, Doran Salina 

Marketing SR 

Miller, Doug St. Marys 

Industrial Engineering SO | ""' | laa •** 

Mulanax, Douglas Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Mullen, Darren Goddard 

Arts and Sciences FR 

■ ■■ 
Norman, Brad Scott City 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Oetting, Jon Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Overton, Kegan Independence, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Ray, Wes Sterling j I 1 

Architecture JR UV _ _ , ! ■"■* £ 

Regehr, Tracy Hutchinson ^^L ^P^| V_ $\. 

Accounting JR ^^Hf^^^H I ^A ^^^ 

Am 



380 *»*» Delta Upsilon 



Ri#ken, Kenneth Garden Plain 

Electrical Engineering )R 

Robson, Stuart Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Scorbrough, Marc Wichita 

Electrical Engineering SO 




Seglem, Jeff Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Seier, Jon St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Silcott, Brian Wellington 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Terry Topeka 

Management SR 

Spray, Chris Great Bend 

Construction Science JR 

Stafford, Greg Scandia 

Engineering Technology SO 

Strecker, Kevin Scott City 

Elementary Education JR 

Swagerty, Gary Junction City 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Thien, Dan Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Thoman, Derek McPherson 

Environmental Design SO 

Tripe, Jeff Stockton 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Webb, Brad Garden Plain 

Business Administration FR 

Werner, Corey Liberal 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Werner, Steven Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Wilken, Bret Scott City 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Young, Parker Lenexa 

Architectural Engineering SO 




PH AN THRO T' 



WORK • LIVES • ON 

The local chapter of Delta 
Upsilon fraternity raised 
over $3,000 for the Vil- 
lages, a philanthropy inspired by 
honorary member Karl Mennin- 
ger, who died in July. 

Menninger, once noted as the 
most influential specialist in the 
history of mental health care, be- 
came an honorary member of 
Delta Upsilon in 1984 and was 
the featured speaker at its Na- 
tional Sesquicentennial Leader- 
ship Conference. 

In addition to founding the 
Menninger Institute for mental 
health in Topeka and publishing 
hundreds of books on mental 
health care, Menninger estab- 
lished the Villages, housing for 
troubled youth. 

"Even though the Villages are 
in Kansas and Indiana, Delta 
Upsilon has made them the na- 
tional philanthropy," said Kurt 
Barrow, senior in mechanical 
engineering and chapter 
president. 

Local members helped clean 
and paint the Villages at least 
twice a year. They met children 
who lived in the Villages. 

Through this contact they 
were able to treat them to activi- 
ties like Kansas City Chiefs foot- 
ball games. 

TomThies, sophomore in bus- 
iness administration and alumni 
relations chairman, said Men- 
ninger was more than just a fam- 
ous name to DUs. 

"Several of the older members 
knew him, but as he got older the 
younger members did not know 
him so well," Thies said. 

The fraternity bestowed hon- 
orary membership to people who 
positively infuenced society. 

"Dr. Karl was very important 
to our fraternity and honorary 
member status is the highest 
honor we can give to a non- 
member," Barrow said. "He cer- 
tainly deserved it." 



B NEIL NEADERH H 



Karl Menninger, left, pioneer in men- 
tal health care, visits Delta Upsilon 
fraternity for a special dinner. Men- 
ninger, who died last summer, had 
been an honorary member of the 
fraternity. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



DELTA UPSILON 



381 




FRATERNITIES PHASE OUT 



H^ raternity auxiliary organizations 
H were becoming increasingly 
L harder to find. Liability 
ind questions about membership 
>rompted many fraternities to phase 
tut their women's auxiliary organiza- 
ions, or little sisters. 

Fraternities, which sponsored the 
;roups in past years, were informed 
rom their nationals that local little 
sister groups would have to be 
lisbanded. 

"Our nationals said that we had to 
Irop our auxiliary women's club by 
fan. 1, 1991," said Sheridan Swords, 
senior in mechanical engineering and 
resident of Lambda Chi Alpha 
raternity. 

Swords said Lambda Chi's national 
issembly discussed a court case 
vhere an auxiliary club of Lambda 
tlhi wanted membership equal to 
hose in the fraternity. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, 
ThetaXi, Triangle, FarmHouse, Alpha 
jamma Rho and Beta Sigma Psi were 
imong the seven chapters to still have 
ittle sisters at K-State, compared to 
10 out of 24 fraternities in 1988. 

Dave Ayres, junior in industrial en- 
gineering and president of Sigma Chi, 
>aid their little sister program would 
De terminated by the end of the year, 
[heir national's decision stemmed 
rom little sisters at Eastern schools 
vanting membership in the frater- 
lity. After becoming initiated the little 
jisters were allowed to know frater- 
lity secrets. 

The Bulletin of Pi Kappa Alpha 
Maternity, March 1989, said "all little 
sister programs must be dissolved 
since more than half of all litigation 
low facing chapters and /or the Na- 
lonal fraternity comes from these 
groups." 

The Bulletin cited a court case 
igainst another fraternity where a 
ittle sister sued for the right to live in 
he fraternity house and attend chap- 
ter meetings. 

Although no actual cases had sur- 
faced at K-State, the local chapters 
uegan to follow the trend set by their 
lationals. Some fraternities' nation- 
als directly ordered their chapters to 
cancel little sister programs; other na- 
tionals advised dropping them, but al- 
lowed the chapters to decide. 



"Greek Affairs has never recognized 
little sisters organizations," said Barb 
Robel, adviser to Greek Affairs. 

According to Robel, sororities and 
fraternities were exempt from Title IX 
of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which 
forces organizations to allow member- 
ship to both sexes, allowing the 
groups to function as single-sex 
organizations. 

Because little sister groups were 
single-sex but not a fraternity or sor- 
ority, Robel said they could not be reg- 
ulated. Robel said she felt dropping 
little sister programs was a step in the 




During a little sister function at 
FarmHouse, Jill Royer, senior in pre- 
physical therapy, and Jeff Couch- 
man, senior in pre-physical therapy, 
play Family Feud. The team consisted 
of FarmHouse members and little sis- 
ters playing their version of the televi- 
sion show. The team dubbed them- 
selves the Safety family because they 
were safety conscious. (Photo by Mar- 
garet Clarkin) 



right direction toward reducing frater- 
nities' liability and showing greater re- 
sponsiveness on women's issues. 

"I think that the fraternities that do 
drop the little sisters programs show a 
sensitivity to the women's move- 
ment," said Robel. 



Rather than mandating fraternities 
dissolve their little sister groups, 
some nationals gave chapters the op- 
tion of keeping them if no problems 
had occurred with the organizations. 

"Our nationals would like us to 
drop them due to liability, but we ha- 
ven't had any trouble so we can still 
keep the organization," said Bob 
Ruckman, senior in milling science 
and management and Beta Sigma Psi 
president. 

The AGRs were also allowed to 
maintain their program. 

"As far as having them, our nation- 
als don't advise it; but we haven't had 
any trouble," said Brian Schrag, se- 
nior in agricultural economics and 
AGR president. 

Not all fraternity members thought 
the little sister tradition was fading. 

"I feel a lot of it is tradition, espe- 
cially for the guys," Ayres said. "It 
gives them a chance to get acquainted 
with more girls." 

Despite the tradition, the declining 
number of little sisters also matched 
the interest level. 

"So few fraternities have the prog- 
rams anymore and no one really 
knows they're out there," said Gail An- 
son, senior in business administra- 
tion and Sigma Chi little sister. 

Other little sisters said they still felt 
that the program was more an issue of 
friendships than liability. 

"If you're going to throw a wild party 
you need liability, but you don't need 
liability for a casual get-together," 
said Shawn Bogart, junior in business 
administration and Theta Xi little sis- 
ter. "If the program disbanded I think 
girls would still go over to the house. 
We wouldn't need a set program to 
continue to get together because of 
the friendships. I think the fraternity 
would still be around for us." 

The FarmHouse little sisters were 
becoming independent. 

"Although the nationals encourage 
dropping the program we are explor- 
ing new ideas so we can still exist as a 
group and just change our name," 
said Heather Riley, sophomore in en- 
glish and FarmHouse little sister 
president. 



BY MARY SKINNER 



Fraternity Little Sisters 



383 




Bauer, Mae Housemother 

Adams, Chandler Belpre 

Feed Science and Management SO 

Allen, Joseph Stafford 

Park Resources Management SR 

Ashmore, Silas Osawatomie 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 
Aung-Thein, Tim McPherson ^<" J 

Mechanical Engineering JR _^^1^K M 

A* 

Aye, Donald Allen 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Bates, Jeff Oakley 

Agricultural Journalism SR 

Bauer, Jon Hudson 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Bouziden, Rhett Lawrence 

Agribusiness SO /V*" " 

Brosa, David Topeka ^k \ JF^^^ 

Pre-Medicine JR ^^^L ' V^k 

Ail 

Carter, Darren Emporia 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Claussen, Verne Alma 

Business Administration FR 

Clawson, Andy Satanta 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Coltrane, Daniel Gamett *s^ 

Mechanical Engineering 1R Vg - 

Couchman, Jeff Coldwater ^y ^^^ ' 

Ami 

Coup, Scott Talmage 

Pre-Law SO 

Coyne, Shane Hays 

Political Science JR 

Davidson, Leland Oakhil. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Delp, Jeffrey St. John 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Dovvell, Luke Colby 

Mathematics Education IK ^^flf 

M 

Drake, Darren Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Dubbert, David Tipton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Dunn, Brian St. John 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Feleay, Kevin Meriden 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology JR v ~ » Jl \ -' 

Flory, Trent Lawrence 



While cleaning house one 
Friday night, Chandler 
Adams, sophomore in feed 
science and management, 
cheers on fellow FarmHouse 
members Willie Wallace, 
freshman in horticulture, 
and Mike McGinn, junior in 
agribusiness. Every Friday 
after dinner, everyone in the 
house had to help clean up. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 




384 



i *c*s> 



Farm House 




Gates, Brian Beloit 

Bakery Science & Management FR 

Gates, Randall Cold water 

Radio-Television SR 

Gigstad, Scott Everest 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Craber, Roy Pretty Prairie 

Journalism and Mass Comni. JR 

Hanes, Phillip Florence 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Harper, Frank Sedgwick 

Agronomy JR 

Iier, Kent Van Wert, Ohio 

Computer Engineering SO 

Kelley, John Oberlin 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Kimberlin, Casey Yates Center 

Agribusiness JR 

Knopp, Keith Chapman 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Kofoid, Eric Hays 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Krehbiel, Tim Pretty Prairie 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Loyd, Douglas Willis 

Marketing JR 

McGinn, Michael Sedgwick 

Agribusiness JR 

Meerian, Randy Hanover 

Art JR 

Meisinger, Mark Marion 

Agronomy JR 

Meisinger, Mike Marion 

Agricultural Engineering SO 

Musselman, Michael Clay Center 

Agriculture Education JR 

Nichols, Dustin Longford 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Olmstead, Eddie Conway Springs 

Chemistry SR 

Peirce, Cameron Hutchinson 

Agricultural Mechanization JR 

Pierce, Barry Stafford 

Finance JR 

Pine, Brian Lawrence 

Finance JR 

Pitman, Brian Minneola 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Pringle, John Yates Center 

Agricultural Engineering SR 

Proctor, Alan Pratt 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Ribeiro, Andre Clyde 

Agronomy SO 

Riley, Clinton Manhattan 

Chemical Science SR 

Sheldon, Steve Holton 

Business Administration SR 

Sherrard, Jeff Winfield 

Environmental Design SO 

Simons, Curtis Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Barry Elkhart 

Business Administration SO 

Stika, John Lincoln ville 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Stultz, Richard Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Thies, Eric Marion 

Elementary Education SO 

Thrower, Larry Caldwell 

Nuclear Engineering JR 



NAB: NON-ALCOHOLIC! 



FRATERNITY-BROTHERS 

Nationwide, fraternities and 
sororities began limiting al- 
cohol at functions, but 
FarniHouse had been dry since 
its beginning at K-State in 192 1 . 

"Society in general ste- 
reotypes fraternities as a beer- 
fest, and unfortunately it is not 
without reason," said Clint Riley, 
senior in chemical science and 
chapter president. 

Being alcohol-free had its ad- 
vantages, Riley said. 

"We don't have to worry about 
the house being torn apart after 
every function," he said. "And it 
helps a lot as far as liability (in- 
surance) for the house." 

Dave Brosa, junior in pre- 
medicine and chaplain, agreed. 

"Our house is a lot cleaner 
than other fraternity houses," 
Brosa said. "Our floors don't 
smell like old beer." 

Riley said the policy helped 
the house's reputation. 

"When we're doing something 

— like working on Homecoming 

— it's because we really want to, 
it's not just an excuse to get 
together and drink beer, and 
people know that," Riley said. 

The dry policy pleased alumni 
as well as people on campus. 

"When they come to visit and 
see a group of guys who are try- 
ing to do the right thing they feel 
good about supporting the 
house," Riley said. 

He admitted being dry had so- 
cial disadvantages. 

"Alcohol seems to be a big 
drawing card," Riley said. "Not 
having alcohol may seem like a 
disadvantage socially, but peo- 
ple still come to our functions." 

But Brosa said being dry actu- 
ally made them more attractive 
to sororities. 

"Some sororities want to do 
things with us because our 
house is dry," he said. 

Members said they weren't dry 
just for the image. 

"We have learned we can have 
fun without alcohol," Brosa said. 
"We don't consider being dry a 
disadvantage. For most of us, it's 
one of the reasons we're in this 
house." 



IB 



Farm House -***^ 385 



Fj I 



Wallace, William Denver, Colo. 

Horticulture SO 

Washburn, Shannon Norton 

Animal Sciences and industry FR 

Wentling, Trey Hays 

Horticulture SO 



Whetstone, David Osawatomie 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Winter, James Emporia 

Electrical Engineering jK 

Zamrzla, Michael Wilson 

Agricultural Economics FR 




LITTLE SISTERS OF 



TH E« PEARLS & RUBIES 



FRONT ROW: Chris Carr, Dawn Zirkle, Roberta Tessendorf, Jill Royer, Marisa 
Larson, Wendy Ford, Mindy Bast. SECOND ROW: Sheri Gammell, Katie Peter- 
son, Tina Thayer, Stephanie Spangenberg, Catherine Freeborn, Tandy Trost, 
Stacey Grecian BACK ROW: Michelle St. Clair, LeeAnn Miller, Peggy Colson, 
Tamen Abrams, Janine DeBey, Angela Holliday. 



LITTLE SISTER'S -OF 



THE' PEARLS & RUBIES 



FRONT ROW: Diane Pratt, Susan Schultz, Wendy Benson, Jennifer McGraw, 
Aleisha Bailey, Jennifer Theel, Tammy Bntl. SECOND ROW: Becky Diehl, 
Christine Wilson, Paula Wilbeck, Gina Berrie, Wendy Broge, Laura Deckert, 
Kimberly Feleay, Staci Harfter, Amanda Crumrine. BACK ROW: Melany Mar- 
tinek, Sally Meyer, Karrie Parrack, Jana Kirtley, Haley Minton, Robin Englis, 
Tracine Klein. 




386 -**** Farm House 




<TM) 



Wethington, Dana Housemother 

Alexander, Kathy Junction City 

Chemistry SO 

Allison, Anne Mulvane 

Business Administration JR 

Anderson, Kenda Wichita 

Pre- Law SO 

Anderson, Lynn Junction City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Anderson, Tina Oakley 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Baranczuk, Beth Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm- FR 

Barkman, Jana Hutchinson 

Business Administration SO 

Behner, Sherrie Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Berringer, Nicoel Good land 

Tre-Medicine JR 

Besselievre, Mindi Overland Park 

Secondary Education SO 

Brace, Dedra Moline 

English Education SR 

Brace, Sally Moline 

Human Dev. and Family Studies FR 

Brazil, Melissa Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Burke, Colleen Shawnee Mission 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Canova, Julie Wichita 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Carmichael, Heather Harper 

Psychology FR 

Cathey, Wendy Manhattan 

Elementary Education JR 

Clark, Christine Burrton 

Social Work JR 

Clark, Courtney Lawrence 

Secondary Education SO 

Clark, Tricia Hutchinson 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SO 

Coffman, Nicole Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Coleman, Maura Lenexa 

Fine Arts IR 

Connell, Lisa Harper 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Cowan, Jennifer Topeka 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Croft, Erin Anthony 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Dowd, Liz Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Dunshee, Angie Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Eakin, Lynne Olathe 

Elementary Education SR 

Eberhart, Dianna Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Eilert, Jami Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Erkenbrack, Kinda Concordia 

Business Education SR 

Farley, Tara Derby 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Farris, Carolyn Ottawa 

Elementary Education SO 

Finnell, Brenda Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Friesen, Stephanie Ellsworth 

Elementary Education SR 

Frisch, Libby Shawnee Mission 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Fry, Nicole Lenexa 

Business Administration JR 

Funk, Nicole WaKeeney 

Business Administration FR 

Gaus, Christa Shawnee Mission 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Girard, Jill Jewell 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Goff, Laura Shawnee 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Gros, Julie Colwich 

Psychology SO 

Hofer, Jayme Junction City 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Holthaus, Monica Overland Park 

Accounting SR 

Holzmeister, Jill Lawrence 

Elementary Education JR 

Horsch, Michelle Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Houston, Tara Topeka 

Apparel Design FR 



Gamma Phi Beta 



387 



CA M I A 

. fH _ a|a|a _ |||H _ |||H _ | _ fl| 



Hughes, Rhonda Manhattan 

Physical Education jR 

Jahnke, Christa Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Johnson, Jennifer Kirkwood, Mo. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Johnson, Margaret Plain ville 

Journalism and Mass Conmi FR 

Johnson, Rebecca Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Johnston, Renee Roeland Park 

History FR 

Jones, Brooke Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. |R 

Jones, Meredith Lyons 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Kastens, Patricia Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Katz, Jennifer Omaha, Neb. 

Psychology JR 

Keesecker, Laura Linn 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Kennedy, Meredith Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Kippes, Jill Ellis 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Krug, Allison Russell 

Dietetics JR 

Krug, Anita Russell 

Economics SR 

Kure, Kathleen Stilwell 

Elementary Education SO 

Lambert, Nikki Hoxie 

Business Administration FR 

Lankford, Ann Shawnee 

Engineering FR 

Lear, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm- JR 

Lemon, Julie Topeka 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Lillie, Kelly Washington, Kan. 

Elementary Education JR 

Little, Jennifer Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

McConnell, Susan Dodge City 

Leisure Studies SR 

McKee, Jana Brewster 

Business Administration FR 

Mense, Malia Hoxie 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Miller, Kristin Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Miller, Lainie Winfield 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Modic, Jennifer Lenexa 

Dietetics JR 

Moeder, Vicki Great Bend 

Marketing JR 

Mosier, Kristen Hays 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Mott, Alison Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Novak, Rachel le Munden 

Elementary Education SR 

Odle, Andrea Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Paquette, Brenda Junction City 

Elementary Education SR 

Parke, Kellie Prairie Village 

Elementary Education SO 

Patterson, Shana Marysville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Pearson, Karen WaKeeney 

Elementary Education FR 

Peck, Tiffany Topeka 

Elementary Education )R 

Piken, Elizabeth Hutchinson 

Elementary Education |R 

Pope, Jennifer Topeka 

Pre-Optometry SR 

Pounds, Joanne Mulvane 

Marketing SR 

Ramsey, Diane Scott City 

Business Administration SO 

Rein, Kayla Russell 

Elementary Education SO 

Rietveld, Ann Hutchinson 

Marketing JR 

Riley, Heather Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Rixon, Melissa St. John 

Business Administration FR 

Saal, Kiersten Manhattan 

Chemistry FR 

Scheldt Jenny Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 




388 '**** Gamma Phi Beta 




Scheldt, Julie Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Schmidt, Kristin Prairie Village 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SO 

Schuette, Samantha Marysville 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Schuette, Suzanne Marysville 

Elementary Education JR 



Scott, Jennifer Overland Park 

Psychology SO 

Shmidl, Christi Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Smith, Brenda Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Stephens, Jill Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 



Stevens, Stephanie Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Stuart, Mary Topeka 

Elementarv Education SO 

Sturdevant, Julie Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Taggart, Sheila Salina 

Pre-Nursing SO 



Tammen, Camille Pawnee Rock 

Marketing JR 

Taylor, Amy Hutchinson 

Speech Pathologv and Audiology JR 

Ten brink, Alisha Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Thimmesch, Kris Colwich 

Psychology FR 



Thomas, Leigh Ann Shawnee Mission 

Elementary Education FR 

Thompson, Amy Lawrence 

Elementarv Education SO 

Thompson, Julie Mahaska 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Tome, Susan Overland Park 

Accounting JR 



Tovvnsend, Jill Olathe 

English SO 

Turnbull, Deborah Eskridge 

Accounting JR 

Valigura, Amy Corning 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Vielhauer, Katy Shawnee 

Marketing JR 



Walker, Karen Lenexa 

Interior Design SR 

Warlop, Cristin Roeland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Watson, Stephanie Topeka 

Leisure Studies SR 

Webb, Katharine Overland Park 

Art FR 



Weltmer, Anne Olathe 

Elementary Education SO 

Wetta, Deann Andale 

Psychology FR 

Whatley, Melissa Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

White, Julie Council Grove 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 



White, Paige Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Zentz, Rachelle Salina 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Zimmerman, Erin Shawnee 

English Education SR 

Zondca, Ann Kansas City, Mo. 

Business Administration SO 



INVOLVE ME NT 



ORITS'MEDALLION 

Gamma Phi Beta sorority 
was honored for its philan- 
thropic activities last April 
when it received its second 
McCormick Medallion. 

The first award came in 1976. 

The Art International Office in 
Eaklewood, Colo, awards the 
medallion every two years, ac- 
cording to Krista Reese, senior in 
elementary education and chap- 
ter president. 

Reese said the house's partici- 
pation in numerous community 
philanthropies qualified it for the 
medallion. 

"It is given to outstanding 
chapters for participating in 
campus and community activi- 
ties and (for the) honors of the in- 
dividual members," said Lynne 
Eakin, senior in elementary edu- 
cation and activities chair- 
person. 

Eakin said two awards were 
given — one at a college with 
more than 12,000 students and 
one with less than 12,000, 

"That shows what our chapter 
is involved in and what our indi- 
vidual members and groups do," 
Eakin said. 

The award helped Gamma Phi 
members realize they were doing 
something right in the area of 
campus involvement, Eakin 
said. 

"They now know what activi- 
ties they are supposed to be in- 
volved in," she said. 

Paige White, senior in journal- 
ism and mass communications 
and chapter vice president, said 
the women in the house were 
glad to accept the medallion as a 
recognition of their achieve- 
ments. 



BY KIMIS HATJITIMOTHEADIS 



Gamma Phi Beta 



389 




KA9 



Albright, Stacey Hutchinson 

Environmental Design FR 

Alderson, Sara Nickerson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Allen, Jennifer Scott City 

Fine Arts SR 

Anderson, Nancy Kansas City, Kan. 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Biggs, Tiffany Arma 

Pre-Medical Records Admin. FR 

Birner, Dhanna Chanute 

Business Administration SO 

Bock, Maureen Wichita 

Apparel Design FR 

Bogart, Shawn Olathe 

Accounting JR 

Booz, Kenya Shawnee Mission 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Boudreau, Nancy Prairie Village 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Bo wen, Katherine Lenexa 

Elementary Education FR 

Bramble, Kerry Overland Park 

Elementary Education SO 

Bromert, Jennifer Ottawa 

Pre-Low JR 

Bryan, Michelle Hiawatha 

Marketing SR 

Cain, Shannon Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Carbajal, Christina Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Castor, Lezlee Russell 

Business Administration FR 

Clark, Raelyn Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Clifford, Stacey Iola 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Conklin, Katherine Topeka 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Coonrod, Sandra Augusta 

Political Science JR 

Cooper, Casey Manhattan 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Davis, Emily Arkansas City 

Chemical Science FR 

Davis, Stacy Valley Center 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Dawdy, Kim Sylvan Grove 

Elementary Education SR 

Diamond, Camille Shawnee 

Theater ]R 

Duvall, Kara Shawnee Mission 

Pre- Law SO 

Engelland, Karla Sterling 

Elementary Education IK 

Fair, Coni Wellington 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Farmer, Sue Oakley 

Business Administration JR 

Finn, Jennifer. Lenexa 

Business Administration SR 

Folsom, Emily Chesterfield, Mo. 

Anthropology JR 

Fuchs, Mary Prairie Village 

Business Administration FR 

Gamble, Anne Prairie Village 

Business Administration FR 

Gilpin, Tish Russell 

Political Science SR 

Classco, Jennifer Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Haggard, lennifer Wichita 

Elementary Education FR 

Hasenkamp, Diane Centralia 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Hatteberg, Sherry Wichita 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Healy, Shelly Wichita 

Nutritional Sciences SR 

Heinz, Cynthia Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Hoffman, Kathleen Overland Park 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Holm, Anissa Olathe 

Political Science SR 

Inks, Tamara Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Isbell, Julie Prairie Village 

Elementary Education FR 

Jaax, Sara Garden Plain 

Arts and Sciences |R 

Jones, Angie Augusta 

Accounting SR 

Keever, Kerry Chesterfield, Mo. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 




390 



'*&*-!. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




Keller, Margo Cuba, Kan. 

Marketing JR 

King, Shawn Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Klabunde, Sara Manhattan 

Management JR 

Krainbill, Cody Bern 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Kroenlein, Julie Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Cumm. JR 

Kropf, Martha Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Larsen, Keir Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Lehman, Ashley Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Lentz, Teresa Cheney 

Physical Education JR 

Long, Sara Chapman 

Secondary Education SO 

Luke, Lindsay Overland Park 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Mahoney, Tanya Garden City 

Accounting JR 

McDaniel, Kelli Wellsville 

Pre-Medicine FR 

McElwain, Celeste Prairie Village 

Psychology SO 

McFarren, Stephanie Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Meadows, Melanie Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Mendez, Elva Dodge City 

Accounting JR 

Monahan, Karen Liberal 

Bakery Science & Management SO 

Moors, Amy McPherson 

Fine Arts" JR 

Morgan, Joanna Wichita 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 




FLOWER COMPLEMENT 



HOUSE' FOR 'TOURS 

After enduring a year of jack- 
hammers and loud con- 
struction which began 
daily at 8 a.m., the women of 
Kappa Alpha Theta were able to 
unveil their remodeled house in 
time for fall rush. 

The house earned the honor of 
being part of the McCain Tours, 
sponsored by the McCain Stu- 
dent Development Board. Rita 
Keating, McCain Tours director, 
said the board was very inter- 
ested in displaying the Theta 
house. 

"We knew that they went 
through an entire remodeling ef- 
fort," Keating said. "When I got 
there and saw the house, it was 
beautiful." 

The tours began in 1984 in 
Manhattan, then expanded to in- 
clude displays in Ogden, Junc- 
tion City, Riley and Salina. 

"We started out with just a few 
houses to help florists display 
their arrangements," Keating 
said. "But since then, it has 
grown into an open house event 
with the cooperation of the 
florists." 

The home's beauty was accen- 
tuated by elaborate floral ar- 
rangements, she said. 

Emily Folsom, junior in an- 
thropology, coordinator of the 
event for the Thetas, said the sor- 
ority also gained public exposure 
from the tour. 

"The florists came in and 
looked around to see what would 
look good," Folsom said. "We de- 
corated all the floors, but we 
showed off only the main floor." 

Folsom, who was also the 
Theta pledge educator, said the 
pledges were given the opportun- 
ity to participate in the day's 
events. This service project al- 
lowed them to serve guests and 
provide the visitors with infor- 
mation on the renovation. 



ILL LANG 



Emily Davis, freshman in chemical 
science, and Kenya Booz, junior in 
pre-medicine, serve punch for McCain 
Tours visitors. The renovated house 
was featured in the Christmas tours 
of area homes which benefited 
McCain Auditorium programming. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Morris, Tracy Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration FR 

Mueller, Shannon Mentor 

Business Administration SO 

Murphy, Paula Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Nickels, Jenny St. Louis, Mo. 

Social Work SO 

Niehoff, Tori Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Owen, Britt Osawatomie 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Palmer, Michelle Liberty, Mo. 

Art FR 

Peterson, Melissa Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Profhtt, Jennifer Shawnee Mission 

English Education JR 

Reece, Heather Topeka 

Interior Design FR 

Richard, Melissa StiUvell 

Elementary Education JR 

Rockey, Christine Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

Rosenbaum, Shawnda Great Bend 

Accounting JR 

Ruda, Deborah Atwood 

Business Administration SO 

Rund, Jennifer Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Rusk, Angela Rose Hill 

Early Childhood Education JR 

Ryan, Kelli Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Scammahorn, Joy Beth Olathe 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Scheele, Allison Overland Park 

Elementary Education SO 

Schmelzle, Matisha Manhattan 

Pre-Phvsical Therapy FR 

Schnyder, Elyse Wichita 

Fine Ait SR 

Schock, Melissa Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 

Shank, Jennifer Wichita 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SO 

Shuey, Jennene Tecumseh, Neb. 

Music Education SO 

Simmons, Heather Omaha, Neb. 

Biology SR 

Skaptason, Judith Leawood 

Biology SR 

Sonnenfield, Jean Omaha, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Stephenson, Darcy Wichita 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SR 

Stephenson, Kitchel Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Stinchcomb, Angela Russell 

Pre-Law JR 

Stone, Stephanie Kirkwood, Mo. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Tan, Kellie Emporia 

Theater FR 

Taylor, Teri Topeka 

Biology SO 

Terry, Angela Great Bend 

Community Health and Nutrition JR 

Thole, Jill Marion 

Marketing SR 

Trussell, Miki Omaha, Neb. 

Management SR 

Urban, Melissa Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Vogel, Shannon McPherson 

Biology JR 

Wallis, Deborah Salina 

Anthropology SO 

Weaver, Leah Wichita 

Secondary Education SO 

Weixelman, Susan Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Wheeler, Karen Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 



Ka p p a . Alpha. Th e t j 




Wiles, Jennifer MarienHi.il 

Business Administration FR 

Wilson, Denise Osawatomie 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Wingert, Erin Omaha, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Woods, Jodie Manhattan 

Accounting SR 



392 -*=*»^ Kappa Alpha Theta 




C KA ) 



Evans, Peggy Housemother 

Battin, Sonya Ulysses 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR . 

Bishara, Heba Topeka 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Both well, Carrie Mankato 

Elementary Education SO 

Bradmon, Meredith Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Breneman, Julie Shawnee 

Elementary Education PR 

Brooks, Kim Fulton, Mo. 

Accounting JR 

Brunsvold, Kristi Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Cole, Kathy Lea wood 

Elementary Education FR 

Colley, Cambi Kansas City, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Daubert, Richelle Manhattan 

elementary Education SR 

Demel, Diane Atchison 

Bakery Science &. Management SR 

Deschaine, Anne Wellington 

Interior Design JR 

Deutsch, Michelle Lawrence 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Eck, Christie Kingman 

Environmental Design SO 

Eicher, Stephanie Seward, Neb. 

Business Administration FR 

Eilert, Lori Beloit 

Elementary Education SO 

Faber, Barbara Shawnee Mission 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Foote, Kimberly ■■ Bucyrus 

Elementary Education JR . 

Cilliland, Lora Plainville 

Radio-Television SR 

Cray, Peggy Manhattan 

Dietetics ]R 

Guyon, Theresa Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Hughes, Cathryn Eureka 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Humes, Shannon Manhattan 

Biology FR 

Johnston, Lesli Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration FR 

Johnston, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration FR 

Kanode, Lori Manhattan 

Finance JR 

Keim, Carol Topeka 

Interior Design FR 

Knop, Lisa Ellin wood 

Accounting SR 

Korff, Lisa Prairie Village 

Elementary Education SR 

Lewis, Julie Eureka 

Management SR 

Lorance, Kami Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Malburg, Tracey Craig, Colo. 

Social Sciences FR 

McKee, Francie Kansas City, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Meyers, Shannon Dwight 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SR 

Michaelis, Tara Mukwonago, Wis. 

Dietetics FR 

Mobley, Krista Leavvood 

Biology FR 

Nikkei, Suzanne Canton 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Nylund, Stefanie Scandia 

Physical Education JR 

Oalman, Jennifer Arkansas City 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Owen, Kristina El Dorado 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Petti John, Sharon Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Pippen, Kelly Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Popp, Kelly Russell 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Rariden, Vanessa Liberal 

Psychology SO 

Reyna, Melissa Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 

Reyna, Tracey Overland Park 

Political Science FR 

Roode, Amanda Fairbury, Neb. 

Sociology FR 



KAPPA DELTA 



'St** 



393 



=fer 



VIDE- ."-0 BULB 



SELF 



E S T E E 



IV 



In December, Kappa Delta 
sorority members watched 
the first video in the "'My 
Sister, Myself program deve- 
loped by their national organiza- 
tion to build self-esteem. 

"It is designed for you to learn 
about yourself. I think that's 
good because it's one thing that's 
kind of looked over these days," 
said Sharon Pettijohn, senior in 
elementary education and chap- 
ter president. "Maybe some peo- 
ple don't have the self-esteem 
they need. This is a way for them 
to be forced to think about it and 
the changes they can make in 
their lives." 

After watching the video, the 
women discussed it. 

"The video shows situations 
and shows how you could use 
more self-esteem," Pettijohn 
said. "Then the workbook has 
various activities on sisterhood 
building, self-esteem building 
and self-confidence." 

The program was created es- 
pecially for Kappa Delta. 

"A couple of psychologists 
were hired by national Kappa 
Delta to come up with this prog- 
ram, so it's totally original," said 
Pettijohn. "Nobody has ever seen 
it except us." 

Beginning last fall, every 
member nationwide watched 
one video per semester. 

"Once the chapter and the 
pledges have been through it the 
first time, the new pledge class 
comes in and watches the video. 
Then they can fall right into the 
normal program with the chap- 
ter," Pettijohn said. 

The Kappa Delta Foundation 
funded the program with money 
from the Golden Circle, which K- 
State's chapter joined last fall. 

Kappa Delta also sponsored 
the Personal Enrichment Prog- 
ram (PEP) for its members. 



Y TOM A I/.B E R G 



K_J__PP 



Sanchez, Shiela Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Schmeling, Susanne Lincoln, Neb. 

Radio-Television JR 

Setzkorn, Sandy Jetmore 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Shannon, Stacie Wichita 

Computer Science JR 



Sims, ['am Overland Park 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Smith, Jacqueline Overland Park 

Psychology SO 

Turner, Robin Stilwell 

Arts and Sciences SO 

VanderLinden, Jodi Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering PR 



VanderLinden, Lori Overland Park 

Civil Engineering SR 

Wade, Melanie Valley Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Management [R 

Watson, Paulette Coffeyville 

Elementary Education SR 

Wesch, Petrina Fairbury, Neb. 

Business Administration FR 



Wilhelm, Michelle Shawnee 

Bakery Science & Management SO 

Winter, Rebecca Leawood 

Management JR 

Workman, Stacy Silver Lake 

Marketing ' SR 

Worley, Susan Salina 

Business Administration FR 





Using the back of her Kappa Delta sorority sister, 
Leanne Callarman, freshman in apparel and tex- 
tile marketing, writes herfeeling on Vanessa Rar- 
iden f sophomore in arts and sciences, during a 



'My Sister, Myself session at their sorority house. 
In this self betterment exercise, the girls had to 
write their feelings about one another. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



394 -*5*» kappa Delta 




(of) 



Ade, Mary Gypsum 

Journalism and Mass Conini. SO 

Allen, Brenda Humboldt 

English SR 

Andeel, Melissa Wichita 

Modern Languages JR 

Anderson, Peggy Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Annis, Melissa Manhattan 

Biology )R 

Aspegren, Carrie Courtland 

Elementary Education JR 

Augustin, Amy Overland Park 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SO 

Bales, Jeanette Overland Park 

Finance SR 

Barenberg, Jennifer Overland Park 

Science Education SR 

Bast, Mindy Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Bat hurst, Rhonda Abilene 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Begley, Julia Hugoton 

Business Administration SO 

Berns, Brandi Abilene 

Business Administration FR 

Bertsch, Marcia Roeland Park 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Braden, Catherine Oberlin 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Brown, Heather Hugoton 

Psychology FR 

Brown, Suzanne Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Burns, Joni Leawood 

Business Administration SO 

Buttron, Kelly Nortonville 

Elementary Education SR 

Caldwell, Sarah Hoxie 

English FR 

Carmichael, Angela Ulysses 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Carson, Shannon Castonia, N.C. 

Business Administration JR 

Cleveland, Lesley Leawood 

Elementary Education SO 

Cook, Kelli Alpharetta, Ca. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cowles, Lesley Olathe 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Cox, Stacy Augusta 

Physical Education SO 

Davidson, Devin Prairie Village 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Dean, Alaxandra Kansas City, Kan. 

Statistics SR 

Decker, Jennifer Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Dibble, Julie Prairie Village 

Fine Arts SR 

Doctor, Carrie Belleville 

Business Administration FR 

Doctor, Deborah Belleville 

Accounting SR 

Downs, Heather DeSoto 

English Education SR 

Dubach, Shannon Ellis 

Elementary Education SO 

Dungan, Heather Wichita 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Eck, Shana Tipton 

Fine Arts JR 

Erickson, Dana Fairway 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Eubanks, Tara Paola 

English FR 

Featherston, Deva Whiting 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Flax, Jennifer Ransom 

Secondary Education JR 

Ford, Wendy Emporia 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Freeborn, Tamara Topeka 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Gerhard t, Melissa Holton 

Finance JR 

Ghiselli, Michelle Prairie Village 

Pre- Law JR 

Goering, Katrina Hugoton 

Finance JR 

Goering, Sandra Hesston 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Haden, Kimberly Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Hamner, Kelley Shawnee Mission 

Elementary Education SO 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



395 



KA P P A . KA P P A 



Hayden, Diane Concordia 

Elementary Education SO 

Hayden, Donna Concordia 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Headley, Tracy Lea wood 

Elementary Education SO 

Hersma, Chelle Kansas City, Kan. 

Earlv Childhood Education FR 

Hewin's, Jill Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 



Hiett, Amy Colby 

Psychology JR 

Hileman, Beth Paola 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Hill, Jamie Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hofmann, Jill Warnego 

Elementary Education FR 

Holcom, Jennifer Andover 

Biology SO 



Hughes, Lynn Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Johnson, Jennifer Wichita 

Theater FR 

Johnson, Kristin Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Johnson, Paige Norton 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Johnson, Robin Erie 

Horticulture SO 



Johnston, Lynette Girard 

Elementary Education JR 

Jordan, Mary Kate Abilene 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

KaUer, Deborah Centerville 

Accounting SR 

Keithley, Kerri Manhattan 

Modern Languages FR 

Kelly, Laura Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 



Kelly, Laura Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kincaid, Kimberley Haven 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Kunkel, Mary Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Larson, Marisa Hiawatha 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Law, Elizabeth Garden City 

Accounting JR 

Lucas, Joycelyn Enterprise 

History JR 

Maggart, Kirsten Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Manion, Kristine Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Manlove, Lauri Lea wood 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Martin, Julie Clay Center 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 



Martin, Melanie Clay Center 

Medical Technology SR 

Miller, Kristi Edmond, Okla. 

Business Administration SO 

Miller, Lee Ann Overland Park 

Social Work SO 

Miller, Maria Liberal 

Psychology SO 

Mitchell, Rebecca BeloiU 

Psychology FR 



Morrissey, Dana Gladstone, Mo. 

Music Education SO 

Murfin, Marci Wichita 

Early Childhood Education JR 

Nichols, Deanna Holcomb 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Noss, Renee Wichita 

Secondary Education |R 

Ostermeyer, Amie Prairie Village 

Interior Design JR 




396 *«>»^ Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Ott, Diana Prairie Village 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Otte, Susan Moundridge 

Business Administration SO 

Perrin, Debbie Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. )R 

Pfeiffer, Eustacia Leawood 

Social Work SR 



Pinney, Jacquelvn Overland Park 

Interior Design FR 

Porter, Lisa Sedgwick 

Elementary Education FR 

Porter, Reynel Fredonia 

Dietetics JR 

Powell, Jennifer Fort Scott 

Elementary Education JR 



Put ford, Diane Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Ramel, Robin Leawood 

Early Childhood Education JR 

Rhea, Candice Paola 

Pre- Law SO 

Riley, Anita Shawnee Mission 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 



Rineila, Mary Sue Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing |R 

Robinson, Wendy Shawnee 

Mathemathics Education JR 

Royer, [ill Haven 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Rucker, Renee Overland Park 

Life Sciences JR 



Sandberg, Jill Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Schauss, Tracy Papillion, Neb. 

Secondary Education SO 

Seely, Shannan Tonganovie 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Seibold, Deborah Overland Park 

Political Science SR 




TRADITION TIE 



H I E T T • T ' T I T L E 

The tradition of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority 
members becoming Univer- 
sity ambassadors continued as 
Amy Hiett, junior in psychology, 
was elected female Ambassador 
during Homecoming. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma had a 
three-year monopoly on the fe- 
male ambassadorship with Jada 
Allerhheiligen, 1986; Janelle 
Larson, 1987; and Kate Perkins, 
1988. In 1989, Sandra Skelton 
finished in the top three. 

Hiett said she received en- 
couragement from the past 
Kappa ambassadors. 

"It was a good resource for 
me," Hiett said. "It helped me 
realize what role I would play and 
it intensified my desire to go for 
the position." 

But pride in her school was 
another reason Hiett applied for 
the position. The title was one 
that any full-time student was 
eligible to apply for. 

"I really like K- State's atmo- 
sphere," Hiett said. "You always 
hear it's friendly and it is. It's like 
a small community." 

Hiett gained the title by mak- 
ing it through a three- step pro- 
cess of elimination and the final 
student body vote. Dave She- 
pard. junior in pre-law, was 
selected as the male ambassa- 
dor. The two received their titles 
at half-time during the Home- 
coming football game. 

Ambassadorship is defined by 
who is selected for the position 
and what activities and events 
need attention in a particular 
year, Hiett said. 

"This year we work with the 
president's office and (the col- 
leges of) Human Ecology and Ar- 
chitecture," Hiett said. "I'll serve 
as a representative of the student 
body through the president's 
office." 



BY L A N A C : 



k ASHLEY STEPHENS 



Continuing the Kappa tradition. Amy 
Hiett, junior in psychology, was 
elected K-State Ambassador during 
Homecoming week. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Kappa Kappa Gamma ***> 397 



li 



p p k 



Sherer, Stephanie Mullinville 

Industri.il Engineering JR 

Shuman, Michelle Garden City 

Biology SO 

Simmons, Krisanne St. Joseph, Mo. 

Psychology FR 

Skelton, Sandra Winf ield 

History Education SR 

Skrabal, Deidre Washington, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 



Smith, Courtney Hutchinson 

Civil Engineering JR 

Smith, Michelle Fort Scott 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Stackhouse, Jennifer Prairie Village 

Pre-Law FR 

Sumner, Lisa Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Taylor, Kelli Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Theel, Jennifer Emporia 

Interior Design SO 

Thoden, Brandi Spring Hill 

Pre-Occupational Therapy JR 

Trost, Tandy Belleville 

Political Science SO 

Turnbull, Jill Stockton 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Turnquist, Amy Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering JR 



Tuvell, Jennifer Topeka 

Civil Engineering JR 

Van Loenen, Alison Lawrence 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Viterise, Jennifer Garden City 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Voelk, Jeanette Shawnee 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Walker, Jennifer Wichita 

Secondary Education FR 



Wall, Traci Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Wallace, Christine Potwin 

Finance SR 

Wallace, Jodi Potwin 

Elementary Education FR 

Warta, Jana Abilene 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Waterman, Usa Fort Riley 

Anthropology FR 

Weelborg, Sommer Canton 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Weigand, Nancy Ottawa 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Willcoxon, Sara Joplin, Mo. 

Elementary Education FR 

Wissman, Susan Prairie Village 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Young, Kristeen Belle Plaine 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 




398 



Kappa kappa Gamma 










O'Brien, Twila Housemother 

Aleman, Dennis Hutchinson 

Engineering Technology SR 

Anderson, John Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Anderson, Phillip Wichita 

Political Science Education SR 

Armstead, Jeffery Florissant, Mo. 

Architecture JR 

Arnold, Dustin Olathe 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Bahl, Andrew Wichita 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Bailey, Troy Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Beaman, Robert Netawaka 

Business Administration SO 

Beck, Barry Clay Center 

Management SR 

Bellemere, Fred Lake Quivira 

Construction Science SR 

Britton, Darvn Arkansas City 

Business Administration SO 

Brown, Eric Salina 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Bussard, Timothy Hutchinson 

Marketing SR 

Byram, John Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Carrico, Kurt Beloit 

Secondary Education SR 

Cannon, Shawn Kansas City, Kan. 

Fine Arts SO 

Cramer, Rob Wichita 

Economics JR 

Creed, Cory Towanda 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Cobb, Doug Lincoln, Neb. 

Construction Science SR 

Davidson, Daren Emporia 

Psychology SO 

DeMars, Peter Prairie Village 

Sociology FR 

Dunaway, Mike Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Eickhoff, Sean Falls City, Neb. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Franklin, Curt Overland Park 

Finance SR 

Farnum, Doran San Diego, Calif. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Hendershot, Todd Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Hendrickson, Don Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Hendrickson, Rob Lenexa 

Business Administration JR 

Kates, Joey Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Larson, Bryan Topeka 

Radio-Television SO 

Lowe, Clayton Holcomb 

Biology SO 

Mason, Bob Salina 

Management SR 

Matlack, Paul Burrton 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

McKenzie, Paul Willard 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Meggs, Scott Gardner 

journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Moore, Derek Mission Hills 

Radio-Television SR 

Moore, Michael Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Nichols, John Westphalia 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Nvsvvonger, Matthew Garden City 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Ott, Michael Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Peach, Charles Topeka 

Chemical Science FR 

Plath, Scott Lenexa 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Purvis, James St. Louis, Mo. 

Bakery Science & Management SO 

Reddin, Jeffery Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration JR 

Rice, Michael Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Ridder, Bret Marienthal 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Roberts, Shawn Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 



Kappa Sigma 



399 



FEEDING FRATERNITY 



FROM »SCRATCH 



Every year for the past nine 
years, Inge Crotzer has 
signed on the dotted line of 
a contract. For some people that 
wouldn't be anything special, 
but for Crotzer it has been the 
chance to sign on to do some- 
thing she loves. 

"I love the guys here. If I didn't, 
I wouldn't be here," said Crotzer, 
cook for Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Before coming to the Kappa 
Sigma household, Crotzer 
worked in Junction City for six 
years as a cook for St. Xavier's 
School. She hadn't thought of 
working for a fraternity until she 
saw Kappa Sigma's ad in the 
Junction City Daily Union 
newspaper. 

But she kept her residence in 
Junction City and commuted to 
her second home in Manhattan 
six mornings a week. 

Her responsibilities included 
the cooking, the buying and the 
budgeting for the entire house. 
She also prepared all of her dis- 
hes from scratch. 

"Some places use frozen food," 
Crotzer said, "but I don't go for 
anything like that." 

Her relationship with the 
Kappa Sigs was friendship. 

"It's notjust like I'm employed. 
It's more like everybody is a 
friend here," she said. "If I have a 
problem, I tell them, and if they 
have one they tell me." 

Crotzer said being around 
students helped keep her young. 

"They laugh and tell jokes," 
Crotzer said. "It's not like work- 
ing in an office where you do the 
same thing every day. Here, it's 
different. There's something dif- 
ferent going on every day." 



G I D G E T K U N T Z 



Kappa Sigma cook Inge Crotzer com- 
muted from Junction City to the 
fraternity six mornings a week. She 
prepared the meals by herself and 
from scratch. (Photo by David Mayes) 



I 



A P P A 



Robinson, Heath Derby 

Business Administration FR 

Shatter, Arthur Lenexa 

Bakery Science & Management JR 

Stump, Michael Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR ^'-* "%$ty 



Mm 4 




Teiehmann, Travis Great Bend 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Thomas, Ward McDonald 

gronomy SO 

Thompson, Stephen Leawood 

Psychology FR 

Tsikhlakis, Theodore Jackson, Mo. 

Milling Science and Management FR 

Turner, Chris Baldwin 

Sociology FR 

Weaver, Jim Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Wendler, Dodge Garden City 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Wharff, Chip Lake Quivira 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Whitson, Mark Scott City 

Business Administration SO 

Wiles, Jeff Lin wood 

Business Administration FR 

Winston, Paul Coffeyville 

Construction Science SR 

Winters, Dan Lindsborg 

Business Administration SO 



400 



Kappa Sigma 





£** fill 

WW!* 






King, Gretchen Housemother 

Apprill, Nathan Higginsville, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Banning, Michael Garden City 

Marketing SR 

Beutel, Greg Clarendon Hills, 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Biere, Craig Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Boehringer, Kevin Wichita 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Bossi, John Arkansas City 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Burnett, Terry DeSoto 

Music Education FR 

Burnett, Tim DeSoto 

3m> -»«' J | Science Education SR 

Cain, Brad Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Cantrell, Joshua Olsburg 

Biology FR 

Cassaw, David Colby 

Secondary Education SO 

Christenson, Dakin Clay Center, Neb. 

Civil Engineering SR 

Clement, Chad Garden City 

Business Administration SO 

Dinkel, James Victoria 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Edwards, Steven Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

Erway, Camron Larned 

^^^•^. ^^^^ Business Administration FR 

^^m £, AW^—V Russell 

M——W A mm \ Business Administration JR 

■Hi 

Farmer, Shane Pratt 

English JR 

Fey, Paul Ponca City, Okla. 

Arts and Sciences SR 

Fletcher, David Gypsum 

Business Administration FR 

Foster, David Larned 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Hedge, Jonathan Leavenworth 

^^Mlf^ML. Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

—*^1 Ammmhi ' Salina 

■ ■£ Mm I Business Administration JR 

Bl 

Jackson, Justin Arkansas City 

Nuclear Engineering JR 

Jehlik, Dan Garden City 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Johnson, Timothy Lenexa 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Jordan, Mark Topeka 

Engineering SO 

Killings worth, Aaron Dexter 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Lind, David Overland Park 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Lowe, Todd Harlan, Iowa 

Physical Education SR 

Mack, Terence Overland Park 

ournalism and Mass Cornm. JR 

Mahel, Scott Lincoln, Neb. 

Architecture JR 

Marsh, Pete Chanhassen, Minn. 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

V^T ^^ McFall, Scott Dexter 

^^^M ' A^-W---* Administration JR 

Jfl ■ A ^H McFeeters, Matthew Hays 

^U^m £m ^H Business Administration SO 

McNeal, Michael Council Crove 

Business Administration SO 

Newham, Gregory Topeka 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Nuss, Kurt Russell 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Olin, Rodney Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Redline, Chris Clay Center, Neb. 

J ^gA ^^Lmmm Civil Engineering SR 

^HB 2T ^H Reid, Douglas Overland Park 

^H .p m \\\- Electrical Engineering 

Reusser, Ty Hillsboro 

Pre-Dentistry JR 

Richardson, Austin Hiawatha 

Political Science SR 

Salts, Darin Lenexa 

Marketing SR 

Siegfried, Paul Overland P.irk 

Finance SR 

Siegrist, Timothy Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Smith, Brian Arkansas City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



Lambda Chi Alpha -*»»* 401 



STREAK OF AWARDS 



F R ' C H A P T E R 

Lining the mantle of the 
Lambda Chi Alpha fireplace 
were five framed certificates 
for the Grand High Alphas. 

Awarded every three years by 
Lambda Chi's national organiza- 
tion, the certificates stood for 
outstanding chapter organiza- 
tion and exemplary community 
and campus involvement. The 
local chapter won them five times 
in a row, the longest streak in na- 
tional Lambda Chi history. 

The awards symbolized the 
chapter's goals. 

"We really stress what we ex- 
pect to our freshmen," said Kurt 
Nuss, junior in chemical engi- 
neering and chapter president. 
'Through the work of our offic- 
ers, we show them what we ex- 
pect of them. We stress getting 
involved so we can keep our trad- 
ition going." 

After a consultant visited the 
chapter and interviewed the of- 
ficers, the Lambda Chis received 
their fifth award at their National 
Convention in Memphis. 

'They look for officers to be in- 
novative and come up with new 
ideas," said Nuss. "It's easy for us 
to fall in a groove and keep doing 
what we're doing, but we stay in- 
volved and keep coming up with 
new ideas." 

The awards were also an ad- 
vantage when recruiting new 
members, according to Nuss. 

When the prediction came 
true, the members were justi- 
fiably pleased. 

"We all felt really proud that 
we'd kept the tradition going," 
said Tim Johnson, senior in in- 
dustrial engineering, who ac- 
cepted the award at the conven- 
tion. 'They (the last winners) got 
theirs when we were freshmen; 
we got ours as seniors." 



X KELLY LEV 



Spears, Robbie Winfield 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Stedry, Todd Arkansas City 

Business Administration FR 

Stoner, Kurt Garden City 

Biology SR 

Swords, Sheridan Garden City 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Truhlar, Scott Ellsworth 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Urbanik, Bruce Barrington, 111. 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Walberg, Michael Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Walden, Chris Manhattan 

Finance SR 

Warren, Mark Wichita 

Fine Arts )R 

Weathers, Christopher Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Williams, Mark Garden City 

Civil Engineering JR 

Yang, Augustine Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering SO 



Lambda Chis sit down to a formal ex- 
change dinner with sorority presi- 
dents. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




402 '•^ Lambda Chi Alpha 



1 * 


1 


H^^ 


P 1 


f T 


- 




■ 


i 




i m 


t 

i 


1 


U I 


u 1 




mm gfk ikJk 




iMi* 




McMahon, Helen Housemother 

Anderson, John Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Andrade, Richard Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comni. SO 

Bahr, Jeff Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Bainum, Wade Andover 

Pre- Law SO 

Barrick, Matthew Overland Park 

Radio-Television FR 

Boos, Jeffrey Atchison 

Environmental Design FR 

Box, Trey Liberal 

Psychology JR 

Breitenstein, Joey Fairway 

Sociology FR 

Buehler, Kevin Leawood 

Business Administration JR 

Christensen, Kevin Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Clopton, Timothy Andover 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Coup, Troy Wichita 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Culotta, Paul Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Daeschner, Timothy Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Davis, Matt Hesston 

Business Administration SO 

Dusek, Derek Wichita 

Psychology JR 

Eskew, Kirk Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cast, Todd Topeka 

Construction Science FR 

Cenilo, Paul Wichita 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Glenn, James Lenexa 

Psychology JR 

Haines, David Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Hemeyer, Bryan Overland Park 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Hirschler, William Wichita 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Hoffmann, Brandon Wichita 

Secondary Education FR 

Hollander, Jonathan St Charles, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Hubbell, Bradley Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Hud ebon, Nick Lyons 

Finance JR 

Jones, Brent Overland Park 

Life Sciences SR 

julich, Robert Overland Park 

Civil Engineering SR 

Karpowich, David Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Kolbinger, David Becker, Minn. 

Electrical Engineering SO 




PARENTS. FUND' 



REFURBISHED'HOUSE 

Anew look greeted visitors to 
the second floor of the Phi 
Delta Theta house. 

Brent Jones, junior in life sci- 
ences, said the Phi Delt Parents' 
Club raised money to renovate 
the living room, alumni room, 
women's restroom and billiards 
room. 

Barbara Jones, Brent's 
mother and Parents' Club presi- 
dent, said the previous condition 
of the house gave it a dismal 
feeling. 

The house was in disarray, so 
we got together to raise money for 
the renovation and also to raise 
the morale in the house," she 
said. 

Fundraising attempts in- 
cluded an auction, cookbook 
sales and a denim door donors 
sale. 

Barbara Jones said mothers 
made items to be sold at the 
auction. 

"One mother made a picnic 
basket with "Phi Delta Theta" on 
it, one made a quilt and others 
brought different crafts or baked 
goods," she said. 

At the denim door donors 
party, $ 1 raffle tickets were sold 
for the purchase of a new front 
door. 

Fraternity members com- 
pleted most of the renovation in 
the living room, and the women's 
restroom was redecorated by 
pledges. 

Brent Jones said the house 
hired a contractor to complete 
the work in the alumni and bil- 
liards rooms. 

"The work was done fairly 
fast," he said. "We had the carpet 
in the living room professionally 
installed and members painted 
the room during the weekend." 

In addition, members moved 
old furniture from the living 
room into the house library and 
replaced it with furniture from a 
store owned by a pledge's father. 



BY S A M A N T H A F A R R 



Phi Delta Theta -***^ 403 



Pl ' ■ 1 

Kolell, Kevin Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Parker, Todd Atchison 

Finance JR 

Patterson, Michael Highlands Ranch, Colo. 

English SO 

Porter, Wesley Arkansas City 

Fine Arts SR 



L I A ; THE! 




Rariden, Brett Liberal 

Business Administration FR 

Redden, Ron Salina 

Secondary Education JR 

Roberts, Leon Lawrence 

Accounting 1R 

Romer, Greg Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Scantlin, Marc Liberal 

Computer Science FR 

Scarborough, Matt Overland Park 

Park Resources Management SO 

Sichra, Kevin Manhattan 

Architecture SR 

Simmons, Ted Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Sims, Steven Topeka 

Marketing |R 

Sokolosky, Shawn Towanda 

Management JR 

Sonner, Brad St. Joseph, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Stanton, Christopher Stilwell 

Construction Science SO 

Steinle, Phil Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Swirczynski, Cody Liberal 

Horticulture SO 

Syler, David Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Volker, James Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Willems, Brent Hesston 

Business Administration JR 

Woodward, Andrew Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comni. SO 



Phi Delta Theta members James Thomason, freshman in journalism 
and mass communications; Jonathon Hollander, freshman in environ- 



mental design; and David Kolbinger, sophomore in computer engineei 
ing, catch up on studying. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



404 



Phi Delta Theta 




(m) 









Barbieri, Ted Abilene 

Political Science FR 

Benson, Andrew Salina 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Bohndorf, Kurt Basehor 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Bowell, Erik Chapman 

Business Administration SO 

^V '—aW. i %*i ,djf Bower, Matt Met i 

^^^ /' ^HBbh. j|B\ * _w^ FR 

^■y' BlHl ,^i iHlBk BUB ' «9 ~a«flBB» 3 S&tfe., 

fllfi 1 ^BJ _■_■ JB ■■ _BJ ^L\ ";\™j SR 

Buck, Ronald Marysville 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Burns, John Kansas City, Mo. 

Business Administration SO 

Burris, Eric Topeka 

, -** *""P ! f<«»k *&§ Art SO 

^ X , jn* jf' \ "^ I 1 Cartwright, Craig Wichita 

i— — Jf \* /k V^-'.SV \'~'"'M Business Administration SO 

\ sJFL \*rS abW *\~d?\. V-j^W Coble, Rand) Basehoi 

^^W _Bb^ ^04 BIH ^g« 7JBW. ^^ ^f «W sr 

BBBV Bl JV B Bl JH ■j M _B] aBl ■ l ABh Shawnee 

flHi' 4fl ■{ Bl ■ ■IT Bl BlBY r Bl ) R 

11 J ■IJ IIU IlliJ 

Cordill, Mitchell Topeka 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Dautel, Duane Chapman 

Business Administration SO 

Oi *S5^T Dible, Erich Liberty, Mo. 

«» *- ^ ™ ^- ,*»# Political Science SO 

i» Donatell, Tim Salina 

V - - |flp ""- M Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

X^^/ i %tjBk Eustace, Tracy Manhattan 

.V _kv ^..^^k Milling Science and Management SR 

^M\- ABk -"* .BBaW Scotl Wichita 

im Mm - 

M|^^^^^^H |^nHHHHHM Johll 

_Mflta^ 4«HhW^ Business Administration SR 

B l m^9 .^Bt Fowler, Jeff Smolan 

^r^^^^B B*^^^^Bl BY BP^^^^H ^ 

f - _..W f w W^^^w w 

t^ *V**Y ^ "V' <^W T**<r> 0&p Milling Science and Management SR 

I X* / jk G,lck ' Gre S Salina 

^ "ySfM v '' I J!5L / \ S*l, J Journalism and Mass Comm SO 

^\Z*jf^^^ V X_^ lL_XA. Geyer, Keith Manhattan 

^a Bk \B| _^^| , _Bhw ^aflB. BW .^Bf 1 '' bIb 

Bk • .» BJ _HflT I JB I ^—fl ^LV ^IH BBl Bl Business Administration FR 

Business Administration SO 

_8jj J^^^^^^fc Coering, Blair Moundridge 

*T^^B Business Vlnnm.i on SO 

w*Hf 0tSm' Cose, Jon Abilene 

■*" 1 *'' r Arts and Sciences FR 

-,-» I I J"^ V Crimes, Sean Manhattan 

\ — "~ / V^ ^Pk ^ rts an< ^ Sconces SO 

Y^-.'^J. War ^ A \m*4 ^Bl^^lVw Hammers, Scotl Clearwatei 

.^BB <,' ^BBk ^mff BlBkw ,*BlBk BBfc aBJBF<$* Bl H 

b¥ bV I ■■■■ ^ „;;::; 

Business Administration SO 

P- BBr*'^ '^"tBI ' w ■ '" ■!■*¥**. -8r?>W^: a / H Q "■ t;o 

1 S^%r§ Arts and Sciences SO 

^^jf Kemp, Greg Atchison 

^L ^wiw Business Administration SO 

*^m BHB^B^ .B^bV BH BH .^BB^bV ' k. 

bWIbI i bVU !«& Isi Marke,in8 

P^^^^^h H^^^^mm^^^^^HI hmh|hm^h Lafon, Steve Omaha, Neb. 
Business Administration JR 

Lopez, Sergio Marysville 
H ^i ' ' *»«!^| : Fine Arts SO 

■ I «.-• Mairet, lim Overland Park 
»»- «T J Finance JR 

^_ <:L w v^ ML McBride, Sean Solomon 
\~ — jjf \-..» jiW Architecture JR 

V \ljF ii ^^^/m^ Merriman, Heath Pratt 

_: II J ! BTlJ Ji 111 j 

Minnich, Loren New Cambria 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Morley, Tom Maize 

Environmental Design SO 

Phinney, Troy Salina 

Hotel & Restaurant Management IR 

l - I ■■_ \ •* B '' Pruitt, Chris Wichita 

\~ ' V " *" 1 ( «. ■■», £ Architectural Engineering FR 

V^jP^v ^\» — ^™* k ^ /\^ J Roberts, Justin Abilene 

jB ■ «> AJ , jBI mBBW fll ■ ff Bl .^BBk. iBkk. 

wkkms m 







Phi Gamma Delta 



405 



PHI. Cj m m i . [LLiTJ 



Shutt, Michael Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Jeff Salina 

Agribusiness FR 

Spellman, Shawn Marysville 

Leisure Studies SR 

Tarn, D wight Gypsum 

Agriculture SO 

Turned en, Erich Baldwin City 

Architecture SR 

Towns, Douglas Valley Center 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Unruh, Kevin Abilene 

Business Administration FR 

Vanderbilt, Andrew Wamego 

Business Administration SO 

Whitehnir, Matt Abilene 

Sociology SR 

Wilson, Scott Water ville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 





PHILANTHROPY CREATES 



E 



IMAGE 



Throughout the year, mem- 
bers of Phi Gamma Delta 
stayed busy with philan- 
thropic events and serving the 
community. 

Jeff Fowler, sophomore in sec- 
ondary education, said the service 
projects helped eliminate the ne- 
gative stereotype communities of- 
ten associated with college 
fraternities. 

"Things like the projects will 
hopefully change the party con- 
cept people believe about frats," 
Fowler said. "Doing something for 
the people— that's what we're try- 
ing to do. Even if I weren't doing it 
for the house, I would still want to 
do it." 

Andy Benson, junior in jour- 
nalism and mass communica- 
tion, said the fraternity donated 
time and blood last fall to help the 
Red Cross Bloodmobile, just as it 
had for the past 21 semesters. 

"We never have a problem with 

During a hoop shoot at Lucky High 
School, Fiji Steve LaFon, junior in busi- 
ness administration, hands a basket- 
ball to Corey Lee. TheFijis help the Elks 
Club each year with the event. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



getting someone to do it," Benson 
said. "Everyone in the house is al- 
ways willing." 

The Bloodmobile was one of the 
fraternity's largest community 
service projects, according to Ser- 
gio Lopez, sophomore in fine arts, 
second only to the annual Fiji Run 
for Lukemia. 

The day before the K-State- 
University of Kansas football 
game, Fijis in the visiting team's 
town took shifts running the game 
ball to the other town. The run 
generated donations to the Kan- 
sas chapter of the Lukemia Soci- 
ety of America. 

In addition to these two largest 
projects, Fijis participated in 
many other service activities 
which were more local. 

Lopez said fraternity members 
also took part in community 
events like the Sunset Zoo Spook - 
tacular at Halloween and the Ro- 
nald McDonald House Dance-a- 
Thon. 

Shoveling snow and raking 
leaves in the neighborhood were 
common activities as well, Lopez 
said. 

"It's part of what a fraternity is 
all about," Lopez said. "It's not like 
it's required, and we get apprecia- 
tion and respect for helping." 



I A M A N. T H A FA 



406 



A THETA 




(w) 




Anderson, Mike Salina 

Construction Science SO 

Arrick, Kenneth Council Bluffs, Iowa 

Fine Arts JR 

Blackmon, Trojan Manhattan 

Engineering Technology FR 

Carney, Chris Fairway 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Cerone, Paul Fort Leavenworth 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Cook, Mark Dighton 

Secondary Education SO 

Cooke, Brent Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Fisher, Paul Tribune 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Fitzgerald, Dallas Council Grove 

Business Administration JR 

Friend, William Nortonville 

Physical Education SR 

Carcia-Egotxeaga, Carlos Ness City 

Computer Science SO 

Gatza, Richard Junction City 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Gevedon, Matthew Leavenworth 

Psychology FR 

Cranner, Nathan Lenexa 

Music SO 

Hampton, William Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Higgins, Eric Manhattan 

Business Administration JR 

Hill, Christopher Bonner Springs 

Environmental Design SO 

Johnson, Robert Lenexa 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Jones, Steven Milford 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Klinker, Michael Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lawrence, Brent Albert 

Accounting JR 

Michaud, Joey Clyde 

Management JR 

Moran, Christopher Papillion, Neb. 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Moser, Adam Norton 

Park Resources Management SO 

Nieman, Robert Nortonville 

Elementary Education JR 

Potter, David Valparaiso, Neb. 

Sociology SR 

Reinhard, Karl Maple Hill 

Business Administration SO 

Schott, James Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Smith, Curt Dighton 

Journalism'and Mass Comm. FR 

Smith, Neal Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Snodgrass, Larry Ransom 

Marketing SR 

Travis, Trenton North Platte, Neb. 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 



PARACHUTING 



THRILLS • PLEDGES 

Two Phi Kappa Tau pledges 
introduced skydiving to 
their fraternity. 

Curt Smith, freshman in jour- 
nalism and mass communica- 
tions, and Paul Fisher, freshman 
in nuclear engineering, first 
jumped in October with the K- 
State Parachute Club. 

Fisher got interested in the 
sport from a cousin who was a 
club member. Smith said he 
heard Fisher talk about it and 
asked him about joining. 

"I tried to think of one thing my 
parents did not want me to do 
and that was it," Smith said. 

Interest in skydiving grew 
somewhat among fraternity 
brothers after Smith and Fisher 
made their jumps. 

"At first they said, 'You're stu- 
pid jumping out of an airplane,' 
but when we got back and they 
said, 'Oh, you jumped today. 
That's cool,'" Fisher said. 

According to Fisher and 
Smith, they almost convinced a 
couple of their fraternity 
brothers to give skydiving a try, 
but courage and expense for it 
kept them away. 

'There are a couple of them 
who have said it sounds really 
great, but they don't think they 
have the guts to do it them- 
selves," Fisher said. 

But their jumps weren't per- 
fect. Fisher had line twists in his 
parachute and Smith almost 
landed on five people. 

Smith said the experience was 
rewarding, almost religious. 

"You don't have to go to 
church on Sunday because if 
you're jumping, you're a lot 
closer to whoever's out there," he 
said. 

The biggest challenge, accord- 
ing to Smith, was getting out the 
door of the plane. 

"I had some second thoughts 
but I said, 'Well, to hell with it,'" 
he said. 



v t 



Phi Kappa Tau **** 407 



(ke) 



RO T C OFF I C E 



UCG LES • DUTIES 

John Rye barely had time to 
catch his breath between his 
commitments to school, 
the Air Force ROTC and his 
fraternity. But he said keeping 
busy kept him "in line." 

Rye, senior in engineering 
technology, carried 16 hours last 
fall and enrolled in 18 hours for 
the spring. 

"I'm here to study," Rye said. 
"I'm a student first and foremost 
^nd in order to get through 
school, I have to study." 

Second were his ROTC duties. 
As corps commander, he spent 
many hours training recruits. 

'This really keeps me in line," 
Rye said. "They emphasize 
academics and if I do badly I 
know I'm going to get a lot of pres- 
sure from the ROTC advisers." 

But Rye still managed to have 
room for a life away from his 
time-consuming schedule. He 
was an active member of Phi 
Kappa Theta fraternity. 

"That's my social life," Rye 
said. "Whenever I have time I try 
to spend it with the guys over 
there. 

'They understand that I have 
other commitments and that I 
can't spend as much time as I 
would like with the house. But 
they know that I also like to be a 
part of things, too." 



ILL LAN 



Air Force ROTC cadet John Rye, ju- 
nior in engineering technology, 
stands at attention in Memorial Sta- 
dium. In addition to ROTC, Rye kept 
busy with a large class load and mem- 
bership in Phi Kappa Theta frater- 
nity. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



D 



P 




m 



m 



Leiszler, Stella Housemother 

Ackley, Steve Haysville 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Ahern, Terrence Salina 

Marketing SR 



Albright, Jack Pretty Prairie 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Barbee, Scott Fort Leavenworth 

Business Administration SO 

Bessette, Jeff Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Bielefeld, Brett Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Bomholt, Kenny Cheney 

Business Administration SO 

Bracelin, Chris St. Francis 

Agribusiness JR 

Brautman, Daniel Leawood 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Buckman-Healy, Ben Ottawa, Ontario 

Business Administration FR 

Canada, Darren Halstead 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Craft, David Junction City 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Crimmins, Tod Lincoln, Neb. 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Cunningham, Mike Wichita 

Marketing SR 




408 ***» Phi Kappa Theta 




Darby, Brian Belton, Mo. 

Civil Engineering SR 

Depinto, Mike Evergreen, Colo. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Douthit, Jared St. Francis 

Pre- Law FR 

Douthit, Jason St. Francis 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Emmot, Jeffrey Hays 

Marketing SR 

Fowler, Todd Rockiord, 111. 

Marketing SR 

Gerling, Paul Atchison 

Marketing SR 

Goss, Patrik Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hager, Todd St. Charles, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Hiett, Rodney Colby 

Management SR 

Hirsch, Peter Grantville 

Mathematics Education SR 

Hollander, David St. Charles, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Holmes, Todd Overland Park 

Accounting ]R 

Houdek, Thomas Prairie Village 

Modern Languages SR 

Imig, Kevin Lincoln, Neb. 

Mathematics JR 

Jesse, David Paola 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Johannsen, David Overland Park 

Finance JR 

Johnson, Gilbert Osawatomie 

Secondary Education SR 

Johnston, Brent Parsons 

Biology FR 

Kisel, Jake Wichita 

Secondary Education SR 

Koch, Jeff Home 

Secondary Education SO 

Kram, Scott Kansas City, Mo. 

Art SR 

Lowe, Johnny Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration JR 

Luebbering, Douglas Chanute 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Lutz, Shane Parker, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

McKee, John Manhattan 

Social Sciences SR 

McLeod, Mark Leavenworth 

Finance SR 

Miceli, Sam Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Myers, Richard Godfrey, 111. 

Construction Science SR 

Neaderhiser, Kenneth Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Oberhelman, Mark Riley 

Marketing SR 

Olberding, Andrew Leavenworth 

Industrial Engineering SR 

O'Meara, Michael Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Orr, Jon Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Peebler, Jeff Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Petty, Allan Salina 

Finance SR 

Phillips, Robert Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Rhoades, Stephen Liberty, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Riley, David Liberal 

Agriculture SO 

Rome, Travis Salina 

Geography JR 

Ronald, James Leavenworth 

Psychology SO 

Rosa, Greg Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Rye, John McCook, Neb. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Schumaker, Patrick St. Marys 

Elementary Education JR 

Smith, Ted Emporia 

Management SR 

Spencer, Douglas Topeka 

Marketing JR 

Steffens, Jon Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Stockman, Shawn Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Troub, James Amarillo, Texas 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Turner, Jeff Junction City 

Business Administration FR 

Urban, Tim Wichita 

Art Education SR 

Werner, Matt Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Wilson, Tim Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Zarda, Mark Shawnee 

Civil Engineering FR 



Phi Kappa Theta «^ 409 



^^Pp 




Reynard, Martha Housemother 

Addleman, Michelle Oberlin 

Psychology SR 

Ary, Nicole Topeka 

Psychology FR 

Barkley, Heather Ottawa 

Business Administration SO 

Berkley, Betsy Tescott 

Journalism and Mass Comm. jR 



Berkley, Melissa Tescott 

Business Administration FR 

Bessette, Angela Topeka 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Blake, Lori Assaria 

Elementary Education SR 

Boyd, Valerie Hill City 

Business Administration SO 

Bradberry, Shelley Winfield 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Brewer, Janna Hugoton 

Business Administration JR 

Briel, Wendy Great Bend 

Business Administration FR 

Briggs, Cynthia Minneapolis, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Brooks, Kimberly Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Burkhart, Jane Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Campbell, Holly Winfield 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Cero, Leah Wichita 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Cleveland, Jane Minneapolis, Kan. 

Life Sciences SR 

Congrove, Christa Topeka 

journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Cornelius, Jenny Columbia, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 

Delhotal, Becky Wichita 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science SO 

Dell'Antonia, Karin Oshkosh, Wis. 

Business Administration SR 

Deschner, Patricia Phillipsburg 

Management SR 

Didlo, Cretchen Hutchinson 

Elementary Education SO 

Dryden, Tricia Dodge City 

Accounting JR 

Eankhauser, Kim Garden City 

Science Education SR 

Fox, Kristine St. Marys 

Elementary Education FR 

Franklin, Dana Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Franklin, Jeanine lola 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Franklin, Joni Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre- Law SO 

Fullington, Jennifer Clay Center 

Political Science FR 

Garrelts, Ashley Shawnee Mission 

Business Administration FR 

Gaston, Amelia Overland Park 

Interior Design FR 

Giefer, Patricia Kingman 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Girk, Gari-Ann Protection 

Elementary Education SO 

Glace, Gina Sabetha 

Elementary Education SO 

Graham, Julie Bennington 

Elementary Education JR 

Guengerich, Lisa Hesston 

Business Administration SO 

Custafson, Kristen Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Hanson, Kathleen Salina 

Elementary Education SR 










.*****'• 



N H 



V 




■I 










m 




w *? 



V. 



V- v 




r- s 




i- 















410 



Pi Beta Phi 




Hatfield, Ann Newton 

Business Administration FR 

Haug, Katy Abilene 

Modern Languages FR 

Haynes, Shelly Iola 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Hildebrand, Kimberly Stafford 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Hofer, Amy Cedar 

Pre- Low SO 

Holke, Melinda Ellsworth 

Business Administration SO 

Holle, Denise Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Holman, Angela Abilene 

Elementary Education SR 




T I D • I I N G UP 



TUTTLE'CREEK 



M 



embers of Pi Beta Phi sor- 
ority jumped into the en- 
vironmental movement by 
participating in the Adopt-A- 
Shoreline program at Tuttle 
Creek Reservoir. One day per 
semester, Pi Phis went to Tuttle 
to pick up trash along the shore. 

"Our big philanthropy project 
more or less deals with the diffe- 
rent groups on campus, so we 
tried to do something the com- 
munity would benefit from," said 
Colleen McLain, junior in 
elementary education and chap- 
ter president. 

The house signed a contract 
with the Tuttle Creek Corps of 
Engineers to come in once each 
semester for two years. 

The day before the Pi Phis 
cleaned up Tuttle in October, the 
sorority held the annual Pi Phi 
Plunge, one of its larger philan- 
thropic events. 

Though the Plunge and Adopt- 
a- Shoreline were on the same 
weekend, the entire house was 
required to go to Tuttle. But 
much to their surprise, it wasn't 
as dirty as most thought it would 
be. 

"It wasn't that junky at all, I 
was really surprised," McLain 
said. 'The ranger said during 
their big season they pretty 
much take care of picking up the 
park area, and then in the off 
season they have the groups 
come in." 

The project wasn't as time- 
consuming as expected, either. 

"It didn't even take that long. I 
was there an hour and a half, but 
girls started leaving after 30 or 
45 minutes," McLain said. 

The women filled eight bags 
with the trash along Tuttle Cove. 
They found common items such 
as glass, paper and cigarettes, 
but a pair of underwear and a few 
condoms also turned up. One 
woman even pieced together a 
turtle shell. 



Y TOM A 



Members of Pi Beta Phi pick up trash 
and debris along the shores of Tuttle 
Creek Reservoir. The Pi Phis partici- 
pated in the lake's Adopt-a-Shoreline 
program once a semester. (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 



Pi BETA PHI -**** 411 



PI 



Howard, Karen Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Hutchison, Dana Hutchinson 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Johnson, Kilty Oakley 

English SR 

Kelly, Gwendolyn Shawnee Mission 

Business Administration PR 

Kendrick, Lyn Johnson 

Pre-Nursing JR 



Kitch, Shauna Wichita 

Economics SR 

Kohlmeier, Jada Sabetha 

History JR 

Kratz, Laurie Shawnee 

Elementary Education JR 

Laird, Denise Rose Hill 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Lee, Stephanie Council Grove 

Elementary Education SR 



LeGrand, Christine Joplin, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Logan, Alana Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lonker, Andrea Medicine Lodge 

Elementary Education SO 

Lough, Tammv Arkansas City 

Elementary Education FR 

Lundell, Jenny Arkansas City 

Human Ecology FR 



Macek, Karyn Overland Park 

Political Science SO 

Maechtlen, Sharilyn Arkansas City 

Elementary Education FR 

Maechtlen, Shawna Arkansas City 

Bakery Science & Management SR 

Ma honey, Bridget Topeka 

Interior Design SO 

Malir, Karen Salina 

Accounting JR 



Marmet, Nicole Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

McElroy, Janell Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

McLain, Colleen Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

McMillen, Kelli Great Bend 

Accounting JR 

Mertz, Susan Topeka 

Interior Design FR 



Miller, Alicia Linwood 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Miller, Amy Overland Park 

Management JR 

Miller, Monica Stilwell 

Pre- Law SO 

Mills, Mary Florence 

Interior Design JR 

Moore, Meganne Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 



Muiller, Amy Westvvood 

Interior Design SR 

Nelsen, Julee Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Nelson, Jane Salina 

Elementary Education SR 

Nelson, Mitzi Phillipsburg 

Finance JR 

Nicholson, Staci Newton 

Nutritional Sciences JR 



O'Hara, Shannon Evergreen, Colo. 

Elementary Education JR 

Orlando, Tracy Hudson, Ohio 

Architecture JR 

Patterson, Kristin Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Pfannestiel, Meg Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Phillips, Jennifer Eureka 

Arts and Sciences FR 




412 



Pi Beta Phi 




Pirtle, Stephanie Lenexa 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

Post, Catherine Manhattan 

Nutritional Sciences FR 

Rapp, Kelly Wichita 

Early Childhood Education FTC 

Renz, Jana LaCrosse 

Nutrition SO 

Rice, Denise Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Robles, Monica Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Rogers, Kim Wichita 

Physical Therapy SO 

Sandstrom, Renee Lenexa 

Marketing JR 

Smith, Becky Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Smith, Heather Wellington 

Political Science SO 

Smith, Stacy Clearwater 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Smith, Suzanne Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 

Smock, Candy Andover 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Sobba, Christy Towanda 

Music Education SO 

Spangenberg, Stephanie Hudson 

Elementary Education SO 

Thomson, Traci Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Toler, Kelley Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Tompkins, Kerry Little Rock, Ark. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Victor, Keri West Des Moines, Iowa 

Interior Design FR 

Walczak, Kristi Harker Heights, Texas 

Business Administration FR 

Warren, Donna Wellington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Wiechman, Greta Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Wilson, Tish Lenexa 

Business Administration FR 

Woodbury, Ann Quenemo 

Business Administration SO 

Woodruff, Trista Clay Center 

Biology FR 




Wyatt, Wendy 

Elementary Education 
Wyckoff, Kimberly 

Apparel Design 



Erie 

JR 

Altamont 
SO 



Yates, Jennifer Tacoma, Wash. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Zimmerman, Jennifer Papillion, Neb. 

Business Administration SO 



PI BETA PHI *=*»* 413 



'„ 




Alejos, Chris Shawnee 

lournalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Allenbrand, Todd Spring Hill jtB Bk .^jSfa* 

Marketing JR ML f^ 

Ashton, Burke Coodland IGJ^J^P T 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Barrett, Sean Ness City 

Finance SR 

Belden, Phillip Leavenworth J&L 

' g'iMk 

Berry, Michael Overland Park 

Business Administration SR imi ... . 

Bremen kanip. Inn Colby JjWR J0MhK^ 

Electrical Engineering JR mr^^*i I^^^Qm 

Brown, Stephen Overland Park V I S 

Business Administration FR W ,_^ JB E5* *K* W 

Carter, Chad Salina " " ^f - 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO i \- 

Carter, Keith Irving, Texas i ^ '/ \^..*- f - A 

Business Administration SO A N^^df ^i' ^^^^. 

Claussen, Doug Spearville 

Accounting JR 

Cobb, Chris Dallas, Texas 

Social Sciences SR 

Compton, Brian Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Crancer, Mark Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Cunningham, Tim Clay Center \"" 

Marketing SR 

g 

Eis, Jason Oiathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Epard, Cameron Colby 

Chemical Engineering SR 

French, Douglas Overland Park 

Marketing SR 1.^ 0&$ 

Gibson, Brent Leavenworth 

Business Administration SO V - 

Greene, Scott Omaha, Neb. \T -"' 3 ' Jl^^^ 

Accounting JR .^mm^^amam H^^, jL w. 

^ 

Greenwood, Thomas Fort Lee, Va. 

Business Administration SO 

Cuenther, Dan Overland Park JjK .' ***■ 

Haase, Scott Kansas City, Kan. 

Marketing SR 

Hart, James Shawnee 

Engineering SO 

Hayden, Dax Coodland 

Horticulture JK 

Heck, Brady Topeka naga| 

Business Administration FR 

Heck, Steve Topeka 

Finance SR 

Hedrick, Michael Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Sociology SR J <sr 

Hicks, Gary Oiathe 

Business Administration SO - ~ £ 

Hininger, Damon Lansing ' y j T*^ 

Sociology JR ^£% mMW^. *^A\ 

■ 

Hinman, John Concordia 

Construction Science JR 

Howell, Thorn Eureka 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Hugo, Brent Oiathe 

Business Administration JR 

Hunter, Chris Quinter 

Environmental Design FR 

Huslig, Carl Minneola 

mm im 

Jamison, Makao Coodland 

Business Administration FR ^Hk Jt MW^r 

Jensen, Jeff Clay Center *^T^ 

Business Administration SO ^^^^^^B ft 

Johnson, Steven Kansas City, Kan. T^ - * "■ 

Arts and Sciences FR W n%% | 

Kerschen, Dennis Wichita 

Construction Science SR 

Kolbeck, Kevin Overland Park 

Marketing SR 







MMM 





MM 








\ - 




414 



Pi Kappa Alpha 





\ik 














k 4* m ▲ All 







'- -I v 







Kroening, Scott Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lashley, Craig Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Lashley, Kevin Wichita 

Sociology SR 

Laughrey, Rick Overland Park 

Business Administration SR 

Little, Jim Kansas City, Kan. 

Marketing JR 

Luckett, Ben Woodbridge, Va. 

Business Administration JR 

Milts, Daniel Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Muir, Timothy Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Murphy, Pat Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Neuschafer, Doug Lindsborg 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Nguyen, Tommy Lansing 

Business Administration JR 

Nichols, Chris Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Peters, David Spring Hill 

Business Administration JR 

Pruden, Rick Smith Center 

Business Administration SO 

Robertsen, Jim Kearney, Mo. 

Management JR 

Roth, James Overland Park 

Political Science SR 

Rulo, Steve Lenexa 

Leisure Studies SR 

Scheele, Eric Overland Park 

Chemistry Education SR 

Sebring, Daniel Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Sims, Travis Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Skaggs, Greg Manhattan 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Stothard, James Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Sullivan, Mark Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Thome, Matthew Lebo 

Psychology SO 

Tilbury, Michael Olathe 

Construction Science FR 

Turlev, Devon Good land 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Tultle, Paul Quinter 

Pre- Law FR 

Underwood, Chad Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 



FATHER AND ON 



BECOME* BROTHERS 

Ron and Steve Heck became 
fraternity brothers last 
March though they were al- 
ready father and son. 

Steve's fraternity, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, specially initiated his 
father Ron Heck, a Topeka 
lawyer. 

"Our national consultant in- 
formed us on how well special in- 
itiations worked for other Alpha 
Omega chapters, so we thought 
of my father because he was al- 
ready involved with the house," 
said Steve Heck, senior in fi- 
nance and chapter president. 

Ron Heck previously helped 
the house for three years by giv- 
ing individual support along with 
legal support, Steve Heck said. 

"Ron has an alumni point of 
view but he is more active and in- 
volved than an alumnus," said 
Sean Barrett, senior in finance. 
"In a sense, he is another father 
to all of us." 

The only prerequisites for a 
special initiate were that he was 
an adult who contributed to the 
fraternity and had never been an 
initiate of another fraternity. 

"The house benefits by getting 
someone from the community 
involved with what is going on in 
the house," Steve Heck said. 

Ron Heck said the initiation 
came as a surprise. 

"I had no idea," he said. "It was 
quite an honor and a surprise." 

The fraternity planned to initi- 
ate more people. 

"We hope to get teachers and 
coaches involved and perhaps a 
female who assists the house," 
Steve Heck said. 



BY TR MAINE G E P H A R 




Van Inwegen, David Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration JR 

Voelker, Shane Overland Park 

Biology FR 

Wakefield, Matthew Topeka 

Biology FR 

Watson, Paul Kansas City, Mo. 

Sociology JR 

Wiggans, Aaron Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Williams, Dave Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 



Pi Kappa Alpha -**** 415 




nKO 



AT I ON' A l OFFICE 



FINANCES«EXPANSIOt> 

Members of Pi Kappa Phi 
fraternity's local chapter 
joined forces with its na- 
tional organization to raise capi- 
tal to remodel. Renovations were 
slated to begin in summer 1991. 

The project increased the 
housing capacity from 42 to 54 
residents. 

"We wanted to expand in order 
to be a little more profitable," 
said Chuck Scott, chapter ad- 
viser and 1985 graduate. 

The national fraternity paid 
most of the $275,000 for remod- 
eling expenses and the local 
chapter began a 10-year sche- 
dule of house payments. Mem- 
bers contributed $10,000 and 
alumni gave $40,000. 

Members scheduled fundrais- 
ers for the project, including sell- 
ing headbands at basketball 
games and cleaning Bramlage 
Coliseum after events. 

'The remodeling will bring the 
house up to codes. It will also fo- 
cus on making the house safer, 
more modern and energy- 
efficient," said Galen Camp, se- 
nior in engineering technology 
and chapter president. 

According to Camp, remodel- 
ing will include phone lines for 
individual rooms, computer 
hook-ups and a new sleeping 
area for the house. Safety im- 
provements like installing fire 
alarms were also on the list. 

"The house was originally 
built in the 1940s," Camp said. 
'There is good structure and it 
was more economical to remodel 
than build a new, comparable 
house which would have cost 
$500,000." 

Scott said the proposal was 
made in the fall and the project 
moved quickly. 

"Our goal is to have the remod- 
eling done by fall 1991 so mem- 
bers could move in as usual," 
Scott said. 



BY SHANNON MEYERS 



D 



LAPPA 







iMti 




Electrical Engineering SR ' I ** *M $Bfc <**YT' ■ •- ~*>* '"3T ■<*/*■ 

* m mMA m m 

Brown, Scott Garden City 

Business Administration FR 

Burris, Chris Larned 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Bushyhead, Dale Peck # W 

Elementary Education SR * * ^jt) ™ . 

Camp, Calen Hesston ■ - / ' 

Engineering Technology SR * J 

Castillo, Albert Wellington ■-.-■.■. 

lournalism and Mass Comm. SO ^-^^1^^ 

Cooper, Bill Whitewater mSj Hn> 

SR ■P^^^B if 

Cornett, James Wentzville, Mo. ^F .**^B 1. 

Architectural Engineering ]R ^ *^ -■-*-* Tp 

Dalinghaus, Roger Bailey ville 

Marketing JR 

i 

DeStasio, Thomas Cimarron f|| 

Mathematics SR 

Enveart, Ed Kansas City, Mo. iW55£'>4| 

Accounting JR £ ^k I M 

Etter, Tom Fort Worth, Texas ' »— —••!'"*' "O "i- " — 

Community Health & Nutrition SO '" "~~ ; "^ J, 

Everson, Christopher Hutchinson 

Pre-Medicine FR ■» 

forssberg, Kevin Logan ^~^Jr "^^ _^ k V -^^_ ! 

Forssberg, Kevin Logan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Fraizer, Greg Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Grindon, John Hazelwood, Mo. 

Construction Science SR 

Hamilton, Michael Newton 

Marketing SR JjF V — ' 

Heit, Mark Topeka 

Construction Science SO 

Herring, Jason Granada Hills, Calif. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hood, Justin Highlands Ranch, Colo. 

Business Administration FR 

Johnson, Russ Lenexa ^ 

Sociology JR ' ^ . ; 

Johnson, Todd Tulsa, Okla. 

Finance JR 

Kallas, Mike Kansas City, Kan. 

Geography JR 

King, Richard Overland Park 

Marketing SR T 5 *" '* > 

Kosse, Jeffrey Elkhorn, Neb. V N* « 

Secondary Education SO \ M?^ * **" / 

I ammers, Andrew Topeka fMMfflflTBffll^M 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Larson, Andrew Larned 

General Engineering FR 

La very, Doug Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Liddeke, Duane Norwich 

Mechanical Engineering FR 







*MiM 





416 -***-, pi kappa Phi 




mm 



Lierz, James Seneca 

Business Administration FR 

Meyer, David Baileyville 

Accounting SR 

Morrison, Stuart Topeka 

Microbiology SO 

Mueller, Lee Hiawatha 

Geography FR 

Musy, Maurice Overland Park 

Microbiology SO 

Neaderhiser, Neil Miltonvale 

Engineering Technology JR 

Ohmes, Arlin Pierceville 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Ohmes, Robert Garden City 

Chemical Engineering JR 

O'Roark, Patrick Lakeville, Minn. 

Business Administration SO 

Reintjes, Joe Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Ruddy, Gavin Topeka 

Sociology SR 

Shaw, Jack Greeley, Colo. 

Biology FR 

Simpson, Michael Overland Park 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Swenson, Craig Bloomington, Minn. 

Construction Science SR 

Tanner, Bill Garden City 

Secondary Education FR 

Weixelman, David Baileyville 

Biology JR 

Pi Kappa Phi, James Turner, sophomore infisheries and wildlife biol- 
ogy, looses blood after failing to block apunchfrom a SigEp Fite Night 
opponent. Turner lost the match. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Pi Kappa Phi ***=> 417 




Craig, Ruth Housemother 

Astroth, David Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Barr, Craig Tulsa, Okla. " ^S^"' < * , H» f~" W 

Finance JR H» •„, .^..f W .. 

Beasley, Brett Salina ^ - — jSF ~ " ** W- 

Hotel & Restaurant Management |R M v - fj «, i 

Bellomo, David Boulder, Colo. ' — — MB \~ j«v \ ^fV \ Jk /\. / ' f^. 

Construction Science SK ^_ ^L. V "' ,Bk. uV#^^ ^V«F^^ M. '" -4^ ..V"^^^, 
WaKeeney ^g)b^^L ^ ^BWw ^^ . J|B| ^ ' -^ « ^^B^ «w ^^ A 4| 

M M I ■! J llr J I II U .kill ill J 

Boor, Brian Abilene M , HHj 

Milling Science and Management JR ,Jt^B= /"***V ^Afek. ^ttk. ^BBjW 

Boydston, Eric Roeland Park ^^**B f fff^JHI ^"'-*Wftfc- r^SlvPfel 

SO % tB B^^^^w m^^^^B pJO^^M 

r "r, l ,/' U '\ , im,nis'tration KanSaS C " y ' M j£ *« ~ 7 - J? '~ ^F W^W «Sf W 

Canova, Robbie Wichita Vjl i v^'^Jf ^** a \ 

Business Administration FR V^" JF^^_ m ii*- \ "A % 

ampbell, Mil Shawnee ^.^F^tM^ [^K^^— ^^b^i^H^jb^b^^ -^ j^b^bW. S^P" 

FR ^b^H^sT iafl JH ■ , jjH |Rfa .^bbV ^fl 1^ ^^4 ■ ^^^^ „^b1 '' 

Milling Science and Management SO ^b^bh-^t ^bb ! jbbI I ■ >■■■ flB m ■ ■! aaBBM ' 

■*!■■■■ ■■w aWfl A Mi 

Carson, Thomas Shawnee Mission HH 

Mechanical I ngineering FR ^^^^^" .?_^Hl ^S^bIbW ■■■- : Al* "'■ !■■> 

Crawford, Curtis Manhattan j^w***9& ■ 'mP^^i flP 'J»k J^^Pf^Bm ■glf ■ r: ''*^' 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR _F^ ' ~"% r f %j yag»^fj 

Dors, Patrick Overland Pari \ #., ft V7 v^r* $£■ ^1 ' V 

Architectural Engineering SO ' ™ BWfc I W H j l 

Fitzgerald, Matt Kansas City, Mo. 

Business Administration SO v- ' M& V ? # ? k 

Forge, John Atchison Sm^r ■bbW. ^^ ^ m W*^ ■bW. 

Engineering FR .^bb^ ^BflflBBk .^Bm. ^^SF^b*^ t ^^£%f i^BBBBttfe^ 

Kan, ,a^H : ^ afl I ^■■^■■W Wl ^■b^hK : ^^P I" , -H HI at^M^F'"'' afl .^sbI ' 

and Mass SK ■b^bTbI *b1 I ■■& f «B AbB > ■! I Bb^bV h flfl ■■■ 

■I A ^ W llfJ I 111 J «i 

Frisch, Ben Prairie Village 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Gerber, Paul Wichita 

Construction Science SR 

Giles, Tim Atchison < 

Sociology SR ~ ■* ^^ 8 

Grantham, Jeffrey Manhattan _ ^^ 1' 

Radio-Television SR "ft -*~& / 

Ham, David Manhattan ^V IhL. ^ \^_-jL V^_J**k 

fl i^k 4 ■ Bb h A ft 1 1 ik ^bv ^1 fe^, JIBf^a 4K 4 

so ^a :M H hi k m VI H| JhJ Bj d a 1 ^B H « ^H BHf s* 

Hassler, Lance Salina 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Hess, Coby Lenexa ^^^^^^ J(P 'i' * '* 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR ^^ ^^ ^ : 

Holthaus, Jay Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Horton, B.D Atwood 

Engineering FR 4 -" - M V '~JL \ ~~ " w 'k. \ - 

Kaus, Blake Manhattan V JHk %»-»^ *^ ^v ^B^^ V 

Business Administration SO ^"^ L ^^ ^■^Tfc^ .^UJk ^B'^li ^^tf * 

u ^Hw JHfl ^il JfeV^ m I ^Bv i 

Construction Science SR ^HA jfl HW sHM ^■-''^ : »4'"-' ■"•-*»i»'»i .^*«S 

H J ■ ■ J 

Laughlin, Carl Shawnee 

Secondary Education SR 

Laughlin, Thomas Shawnee 

Biology JR 

Lavery, Paul Lenexa ¥ ^ MtfflH Wt ^5*^^ *T *** •* ,l '^l 

Journalism and Mass Comm JR 

Livingston, Brad Mahaska ■ ^"^^ U \ v " ■ **" m 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR V* WM. V^ ' J&^ \ ^X V ^ ^k. 

Junction City ^ \_ ■> >< _^^^_ ^^*<^^^^kw w- ^^^^ _^^^^**^ ^■■■W. 

Administration j&ma $ '■ ^■■■■■^ .^SIb a ^■■■■■W ^^Mf'- .^■■■■■h ^BalK ■*■«* ^Ib Bl 

joim bV I'/.^H ■■■* «HlL JH ■■■Bwr ^1 aai I : ' : ' JBbI 

SK ■?/!«■■ H H fl ■■■«%* «■■ «■■■■■%'■■■ 

IIh HJ ll'l 

McMahon, Steven Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Mealy, John Prairie Village 

Business Administration SO 

Munsen, Scott Atchison 

Radio-Television SR 

Oberhelman, Donald Topeka , V- i \ „ M '• -■ W 

Marketing JR V ' M \^ " J\. V " A 

Ohlde, rodd Overland Pari \_ i » f ^'k _V/Aw ^ ' ^. V Jfk 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO ^ — S k. ^pjBm^T ^■■W. ^^# AW^ , ^^^tr ^BW 

^BBr/' ^BBfe BBW' '^fel iBv ^ftl ■■ ^Bw/ft AVk ^^* 

Hotel & Restaurant Management ^BHf f • ^B ■ ^H ■■ ^H ■■77 ^■■JB ^■■fr 

Marketing SR ^ '"" ▼ J»> *- 7i •.jt? SN™ 

Pilsl, Brian Westwood \ «w i J . v Jv \ f 

Pre-Medicine FR \ '' .J X'^ ' /T ^""V^Hk. V-—'X v 

Piatt, Ryan Roeland Park V-*r X. X. A ^V^^KW ^\ '^ ' 

^^^ ^^^ -^jii ^■■w Vjlfl B ^^ /^k. ^^gg 

^bWJ^ ^iIbW AT ^BJBH i^I r ^ I fl H c ^■■Bk. ^MbT 

fl 1^ il^ MiM mMM I IbTj 




418 -*ss^ Sigma Alpha Epsilon 






^/^^^ ^^^^^ Arts and Sciences SO 

WilPHS M, n»3 mf. ^fe, ^Jffi^r' Reid, Eric Manhattan 

^^ ^^I^B W^^^^B ^T^f^fc Busing FR 

■ _ ._■ I . • ▼ f 1 •>_ IB Schmidt, Mark Wichita 

^ -* *• ™ " * -» <• -W 3~ * (p y Business Administration SR 

U -" It* v - - ' ^ . Jr \ — m Schmidt, Kurt Wichita 

^L _--^jP' .' -^ ~~~"" J "— M Business Administration FR 

Scott, Brian WaKeeney 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Seiler, Craig Wichita 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Siemens, Austin Shawnee 

f Sociology FR 

Skinner, Reid Tulsa, Okla. 

Marketing JR 

BIMi L ' illB ^^MMH HHHHHHBMHH Skradski, Matthevs Kansas City, Kan. 

^f[y*%- ^^^^^ Hotel & Restaurant Management KR 

T >j| J^B ^^ Stevens, Scott Wichita 

J '* W*^ pfr :^^Cl|^ Business Administration SO 

f '*%■ M H rhomas, Mart Overland Park 

$W> WP ^^ ^ r W^* *Wi Milling Science and Management JR 

V *** X \ ~«0 M' ' -.-J r t ~* I Thompson, Louis Wichita 

v, — "■*£#>». \-*x-^"-W ., I - #v Business Administration SO 

mhhhmm^^hh ____^^^^g__^g-__ M««gHMBHHMBBM^MH hmmhmh|mm| Tomasic, Nicholas Kansas City, Kan. 

^S^ jWfc* dim* ftgtffcfr.. Fine Arts FR 

Mfk W^^^^x jn k ^H Kyle Lenexa 

P3[ ' f 4 U71 pld| H£2r A,chis S 

\ -» V '. ■*" ' -« /' Walden, Kevin Olathe 

■bbwb|^^hh HHHBHHHIIH^HI HH^IHflflHH^HH HI HHHHHHH James 

jg^_ .»*..-, ,^*^. Accounting SR 

^^Q ■■- ^§ /^aBi % :; Wanamaker, WaKeeney 

BP^^^I » "* 1 |. #^^^B Baker ) s ">'""' & Management SO 

i '.. I & i Weigel, Nicholas Manhattan 

f -*. <r*# ** 5 ^ fj **- *^J I Bakery Science & Management JR 

i IT f' \ „., i Welch, Kent Pawnee Rock 

V ■*• -" I \ ' — ' a V '~"' M \ J Agricultural Economics SO 

■■■■■■■ ■BsMHHBHBsl mmmgj^mg/m Dan Topeka 

^- ^H ~'- ^ffiMttW Business Administration SO 

™ *_ ^^^Bt ^P*^^^k Wittman, Doug Garnett 

% ™^^ ■) Business Administration SO 

|„- ~j« ^«sr «►▼ Younger, London Wichita 

"* , Marketing JR 

it* 




Mark Wentzel, senior in architec- 
tural engineering, lays across the let- 
ters in front of his fraternity, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. Wentzel received the 
Besser-Lindsey Award for maintain- 
ing a 3.5 cumulative grade point aver- 
age and being a two-year varsity let- 
terman in football. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



STUDENT ATHLETE 



WINS' BESSER-LINDSEY 

People who stereotyped foot- 
ball players as dumb jocks 
who pursued easy majors 
requiring the least amount of 
work got a surprise from senior 
Mark Wentzel. 

Wentzel, a wide receiver for 
the varsity football team his 
freshman and sophomore years, 
majored in architectural 
engineering. 

He started college as a general 
engineering student. 

'The work that was required to 
do well in the degree had a lot to 
do with why I didn't continue to 
play football," Wentzel said. 

But it was a combination of 
the work he put into studies and 
his football experience that 
earned him the Besser-Lindsey 
award and national recognition. 

The Besser-Lindsey nation- 
ally recognized Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon members for scholarship 
and achievement. To qualify, an 
SAE had to maintain a 3.00 
grade point average and letter in 
a varsity sport for two years. 

Wentzel was the only winning 
applicant from K-State. 

He said it felt good to have the 
award to carry on his name at the 
SAE house. 

"It was a chance for me to help 
earn the house some national 
recognition," Wentzel said. 

His fraternity brothers also 
appreciated the recognition. 

"It's always great to have 
someone in the house win a na- 
tional award like the Besser- 
Lindsey," said Paul Gerber, ju- 
nior in construction science. "It 
looks great for the house and 
also looks good on the person's 
resume." 

Wentzel graduated in Decem- 
ber and was hired by an architec- 
tural engineering firm in Spring- 
field, Mo. to design plumbing 
systems. 



I K E 1 U I 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



419 



=•¥* 




Scott, Virginia Housemother 

Alexander, Scott Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Andry, Ted Omaha, Neb. 

Construction Science JR 

Ayres, David Leavenworth W £> dig " •** *BB| O* ^*™ 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Bock, Brian Overland Park "**, .. £W \ ¥ I «»» J|m 

Business Administration SO '"*■- : --=» ll\ V -^'bW^. v^ ^J%?mm^^ 

Botterweck, lames Augusta k....^Silr ■ J^^ir mmmmm^ ^mw ^^r Am\ ^^fe 

Business Administration FR TBI/ ■' .^H r^ -^1 ifl a ^1 mm^r' ^H 1^. .^ Jl^^^ ^tf 'A 

Boyle, Patrick Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Brady, Mark Silver Lake 

Construction Science SO •?* ^ 

Brundige, Tyler Kansas City, Mo. a m 

Pre-Medic'ine FR " - » *g J :..' -~ V f- "- ▼ 

Burton, Michael Manhattan s . 1* I" * 

Pre-Medicine FR V -^ ■ ~ m ■ ~ " 8 V ' - 

Bushey, Sam Wichita VX'k. V^-k V ,/k \^a ^V 

Chemical Engineering JR *" ' \ ^^ T" Aw .V ^^_ ^WiF^^ -^ A ^^ A 

^# ,BHk>, -^ - jib^. ^^t, flB .^mi 2* ^m^ ^m? 'f m\m^ i^^m. 

Capeiuto, Steve Lenexa ■■HfBHHH| ^HBIBI^^HBBHf '^IHBBIBBBIH ^BI^BHH^^^BIB BSBHBMBB^I ^^H^^H 

Finance JR ^Bfete ^«fc»* Infc ^PfrlMi 

Carson, Mike Manhattan ^B ^H JRS Kk tfF- «K *" #* 

Environmental Design FR fT '" ' ^t B f** 5 **"'"^ jK"* P ^m i^^P*» 

Clark, Mark Hugoton 1 ■* '• V I 

Business Administration SO ""** *"" --JP ~ **fc *f " - *■ T -*■ * T * 

Clock, Dennis Winfield > § "* 5 ** "^1 V J - 

Business Administration SO ; " ' J L *& # V *" ' m - - - I * , jL V ^* 

Cochran, Jarrod Manhattan W .J »fk \"~~"sifv V-'/jk. V ^!k. V -/K \ 

,r ^^^**^,^. Jw^^^. ,^Byi^^. ^ Ifcw ^W^^bk V 

Overland Park ^i ^IBk >5 JBk mW & A Ik ^0 i\ fl Hfe ^B A IB ^^tf 

j; mmm fiMmimmmmmmm^ 

Ireberg, Eric Prairie Village : %». - ■■ " l^-~ <£>¥ 3f I 

Economics SR '! =S» flfff •■'*•» F 1 *** '"•SI « 1 W« ^l* ."Oj ^ W - 

Pre-Dentistry FR _^_ 1 

Craef, Calvin Fort Leavenworth \ Jl \ jl ^A. \ JrK VjPk \ jPk. 

Marketing JR >^ "^flk. VP" ^■k. ^^*^^ik. .^I^'^^ t ^SJP ^Bk. 

Graham, Jeff Manhattan ^^f , ^| 'B^. ^M~t B\ Ik ^l#^ ll j^Mf ^H K ^» M ^ 

Business Administration ^B| f-^ ^| ^^^. ^^Mk% ^H ''~ I ^H ' ' ''^ ^1 S ^H^ ^H ■" iBft ^H 

m mm mmmm 'Mm mmm mtmm 
m&m lllvJ II i t^%% IF J ft 

Isler, Anthony Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Janasek, Mitch Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Johnson, Bryan Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Kipp, Mark Overland Park * 

Business Administration JR f-5C- »~"V } b -"**?» f \~^"*i#K ^L 

Koser, Kingston Wichita V- ■ ">fK V ^^ V ^^. v k V "^L. B 

statistics fr v«r ^^ t» ^ Jurm^. -^ x ^^^ .^V^i^k^ I s1 

Lake, Jason Paola _^« *i A Bfe ^^ ^^k_ ^lK A] Bk 4lH « M^ m* m\ *k 

" ftti ^Jl, si III i f I i 







Taking part in the Adopt-A- 
Highway program, Sigma 
Chis Tyler Brundige, fresh- 
man in pre-medicine, and 
Greg Roberts, sophomore in 
physics, pick up litter along 
Kansas Highway 177 south 
of Manhattan. About 20 mem- 
bers participated that day. 
(Photo by Margaret Clarkinj 



420 



Sigma Chi 





v .A. v~ 'A \^/l. 

t 




Lane, Michael Wichita 

Political Science SO 

Laurie, Matt Manhattan 

Pre-Optometry )R 

LeBourveau, Peter Emporia 

Life Sciences JR 

Longwell, Ross Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Lovvenstein, Matt Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Lunceford, Brian Hugo ton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Markel, Matt Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

McCall, Treuer Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Mcllvaine, Andrew Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Mitchell, Thomas Overland Park 

Radio-Television SR 

Murdock, Kyle Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Nagely, Neal Marysville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



Niemann, Mike Denver, Colo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Olson, Kurt Lawrence 

Construction Science JR 

Piskulich, Kent St. Louis, Mo. 

Marketing JR 

Planner, Ryan Kansas City, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Pletcher, Derek Wichita 

Art JR 

Plopa, Brian Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Prothe, Michael Paola 

Business Administration ]R 

Renyer, Bryan Shawnee Mission 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Roberts, Gregory Ola the 

Physics SO 

Rutter, Charles Ottawa 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Scott, Eric Kansas City, Mo. 

Construction Science SR 

Stewart, Robert Emporia 

Civil Engineering SO 

Trentman, Brett Fairview 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Ulovvetz, John Wichita 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Wagner, Paul Mission 

Construction Science JR 

Welch, Michael Leawood 

Environmental Design SO 



Welton, Jeff Ottawa 

Marketing SR 

White, Tab Derby 

Pre-Law SO 

Wiesedeppe, Albertus Sherman, Texas 

Philosophy FR 



HIGH WAT CLEAN-UP 



FRESHENS'ENVIRONMENT 

Though Sigma Chi fraternity 
didn't save the world 
single-handedly, the mem- 
bers did their part for the envir- 
onmental movement. 

Fraternity members got in- 
volved in the Adopt-a-Highway 
program, a project sponsored by 
the Kansas Department of 
Transportation to keep the high- 
ways litter-free. Volunteer 
groups "adopt" a stretch of 
asphalt and collect roadside 
trash three times a year for two 
years. 

The Sigma Chis were respon- 
sible for cleaning parts of Inter- 
state 70 and Kansas Highway 
177. 

"It (our involvement) gains 
recognition for us as a public ser- 
vice," said Michael Prothe, so- 
phomore in business admi- 
nistration and program 
chairperson. 

'Those people who are doing it 
for the first time are easy to spot," 
he said. 'They have looks on their 
faces that seem to say What the 
heck am I doing out here in the 
middle of nowhere picking up 
trash?"' 

The end result of a much 
cleaner highway gives workers a 
positive feeling, Prothe said. 

"Every little bit we can do to 
keep the environment cleaner 
does help," he said. 

Christian Freberg, freshman 
in political science, expressed 
the same feelings. 

"We aren't doing a big project, 
but we are helping out and that 
makes me feel pretty good," Fre- 
berg said. 



. LAN 



Sigma Chi 



421 




Sigma Kappas and their dates pose for the 
party-pic man at their first formal. Mistle- 
toe Madness, held at Malo's Seafood Gaily. 

(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

At one of the first formal rush parties, 
Serena Stein, freshman in psychology, and 
Joy Thoren, freshman in business admi- 
nistration, wait for cake. The past national 
collegiate chapter officers served refresh- 
ments in the Union Ballroom for prospective 
members. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




422 



J *e*». 



Sigma Kappa Colonization 



;VEN MINUS HOUSE, 150 WOMEN 




[n January, members of the Theta 
Tau chapter of Sigma Kappa were 
initiated, completing the colon- 
zation of K- State's newest sorority. 

In August, a team of six women 
rom around the nation came to K- 
State to get the sorority off the ground. 

More than 400 women attended the 
irst meeting to find out about the new 
sorority. 

"We're a small team compared to 
he job," said Pat Mills, a member of 
he colonizing team. 

After a week of interviews and par- 
ies, the women who were accepted re- 
ceived invitations to join. 

At the end of the week, the Sigma 
kappas had their first function with 
^ambda Chi Alpha. 

Planning activities for Homecom- 
ng with Kappa Delta, FarmHouse and 
\cacia was the women's first 
challenge. 

"We had to schedule events with 
hree other houses. The other houses 
lad no problems telling their mem- 
bers about schedule changes, but we 
lad to call 150 girls every time be- 

Uhapter consultants, Michele Anderson 
ind Paula Jenkins-Williams greet women 
xttending the first informational meeting. 

Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



cause we had no house," Lind said. 

But Lind said people working with 
the sorority made efforts to accomo- 
date its needs. 

"Everyone has been real supportive 
because of this," she said. "Speakers 
have to come during our meetings, 
whereas any other house could have 
them speak during dinner." 



(( ^^^\ his is the largest 
colony in Sigma 
Kappa history in 
1 1 1 years. The 
girls have put in 
100 percent.'' 

MICHELE ANDERSON 




Not having a house also posed a so- 
cial obstacle. 

"It's harder to get to know each 
other without a house," Lind said. 
"We'll have a house in three years. 
That's the agreement we have with the 
University. As a sorority, we have to 
make available housing to all our 



members. Next year we're going to try 
to get an apartment complex and take 
it over as an annex." 

Michele Anderson, chapter consul- 
tant, said plans for their house were 
underway. 

'The plans call for our new house 
(to be located) on Denison, next to the 
Tri-Sigma house," Anderson said. 

The last week of January was Inspi- 
ration Week. The installation process 
included sisterhood activites, team 
bonding and positive programming to 
prepare members to become compe- 
tent Sigma Kappas. 

'This is the largest colony in Sigma 
Kappa history in 111 years," Ander- 
son said. 'The girls have put in 100 
percent." 

This year, there were six new chap- 
ters in the United States. 

"It surprises people that we put 1 50 
people together without a house, es- 
pecially without anything with physi- 
cal structure. It (not having a house) 
gets back to the real idea of a sorority: 
it's not a housing provider. We have a 
great base with a lot of potential," An- 
derson said. 



BY BRIAN W. KRATZER 





Adorns, Jill Harper 

Business Administration FR 

Arnold, Julie Wichita 

Elementary Education FR 

Basore, Dari Coddard 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Bennington, Wendy St. John 

History Education JR 

Bentley, Christy Valley Center 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Bergsten, Pamela Independence, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Beth, Shana Fort Scott 

Business Administration SO 

Blow, Andrea Havensville 

Accounting JR 

Bond, Stephanie Prairie Village 

Business Administration JR 

Brook, Melissa Lenexa 

Early Childhood Education FR 

Brunk, Jennifer Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Campbell, Audi Leavenworth 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Clark, Kathi Beloit 

Pre- Law JR 

Clark, Shannon Wichita 

Interior Design SO 

Clock, Charlotte Winfield 

Education FR 

Coffelt, Justine Olathe 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Conroy, Kristen Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm SO 

Custer, Nicole Quinter 

Interior Design FR 

Davenport, Karmen Hutchinson 

Psychology JR 

Dirksen, Jill Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Dragert, Denise Olathe 

English SR 

Elliott, Lisa Sterling 

Business Administration SO 

Fedde, Leslie Manhattan 

Architecture SR 

Fercho, Jessica Manhattan 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Ferguson, Ashley Leawood 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Flesher, Kirsten Topeka 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Flowers, Cathy Dodge City 

Biology FR 

Folsom, Nicolle Stockton 

Journalism and Mass Comm FR 

Foltz, Maria Garnett 

Secondary Education SO 

Frahm, Pamela Colby 

English JR 

Freer, Amy Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cann, Kristina Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Cask ill. Summer Hugoton 

Interior Design FR 

Greiner, Jenny Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Grieb, Sharon Shawnee 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Hattan, Jenny Wichita 

Environmental Design FR 

Haverkamp, Christina Leavenworth 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SO 

Haynes, Elizabeth Kansas City, Kan. 

Geography FR 

Hearon, Valerie Sacramento, Calif. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Hese, Erin Topeka 

Business Administration FR 















V 




^ 










.'«:*. 










<4fift 




S*m\ 






424 **** Sigma Kappa 




Hinthorn, Leigh Independence, Kan. 

Finance JR 

Holland, Kristi Harrisonville, Mo. 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Holman, Kellie Manhattan 

Art FR 

Horton, Amy Shawnee 

Interior Design FR 



Hurley, Marci Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Jones, Cynthia Emporia 

Interior Design SO 

Jones, Shelli WaKeenev 

Elementary Education FR 

Jorden, Cathy Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing JR 



Junge, Elizabeth Englewood, Colo. 

Interior Design FR 

Keller, Heather Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Keeler, Jodi Whiting 

Elementary Education SO 

Kellogg, Tricia Salina 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 



King, Cayla Manhattan 

Agriculture FR 

King, Kristy Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Kirkland, Stephanie Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Klein, Tracine Durham 

Fine Arts SO 



Knight, Danielle Kensington 

Family Lite and Human Dev. SO 

Koehler,' Michelle Harper 

Business Administration FR 

Koppers, Marrie Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Kuykendall, Brandi Overland Park 

journalism and Mass Comm. FR 



Lahar, Tammy Wichita 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Leigh ty, Shonda Ulysses 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Lickteig, Joyce Garnett 

Physical Education SO 

Lind, Karen Chanute 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



Lind, Nicole Littleton, Colo. 

Marketing JR 

Little, Laurie Overland Park 

Pre-Pharmacv SO 

Lombardino, Dana Kansas City, Mo. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Lookhart, Jodii Manhattan 

Political Science SR 



Looney, Karen Lea wood 

Business Administration FR 

Luhman, Beth Natoma 

Home Economics Education JR 

Maranzino, Jennifer Overland Park 

Physical Education JR 

Marwah, Rimi Belleville 

Elementary Education JR 



NEW SORORITY KICKS- 



F F • T R A D 1 T I N 

The premiere function for 
newly established Sigma 
Kappa sorority took place in 
December. The members' first 
formal provided the beginning of 
a tradition. 

"It was the first thing we have 
done as sisters on our own." said 
Kirsten Flesher, sophomore in 
arts and sciences. 

Members had to deal with un- 
usual problems when organizing 
the dinner and dance. Since they 
had colonized just this year, the 
Sigma Kappas had no house, 
which hindered planning. They 
opted to hold the event at Malo's 
Seafood Galley. 

Decorating the room with 
Christmas trim and the Sigma 
Kappa colors made the atmo- 
sphere more personal. The 
theme and decorations were de- 
signed by the house social com- 
mittee, led by Maria Foltz, sopho- 
more in journalism and mass 
communications. 

"The formal is an example of 
how we need to pull together and 
we thought the sit-down dinner 
would make a feeling of together- 
ness," Foltz said. "The committee 
thought it would be more enjoy- 
able and relaxing." 

Among the 220 people who at- 
tended the function were several 
alumni members and their 
husbands. 

"It was our first chance to 
make an impression. It was a 
nice evening for everyone to 
share together," said Karen Lind, 
senior in journalism and mass 
communications and chapter 
president. 

"A lot of chapters have winter 
formals. We're planning on mak- 
ing it a tradition here," Lind said. 



BY STEPHANIE GRIFFIN 



k BECK! NEWMAN 



Sigma Kappa 



'*©■»*- 



425 



Mason, Lynn Omaha, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Massey, Kyndra Topeka 

Art FR 

Mathis, Joy Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

McAtee, Shannon Dublin, Ohio 

Elementary Education SO 

McClain, Jacqueline Gaylord 

Radio-Television JR 



McEarchern, Heidi Wellington 

Elementary Education SO 

McReynolds, Heather Manhattan 

Environmental Design SO 

McReynolds, Renee Woodston 

Music Education SO 

Moritz, Audra Norton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Mueller, Kimberly Concordia 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 



Nachbor, Michelle Augusta 

Business Administration SO 

Nelson, Melanie Dodge City 

Finance JR 

Norlin, Kristin Concordia 

Elementary Education JR 

Orr, Jennifer Topeka 

Finance JR 

Patterson, Audrey Ellsworth 

Mathematics JR 



Pearson, Angela Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Peters, Tonya Fredonia 

Mathematics SO 

Philpott, Deanna Atwood 

Medical Technology FR 

Pohl, Suzanne Omaha, Neb. 

Life Sciences SO 

Pralle, Jennifer Marysville 

Business Administration SO 



Reno, Tasha McPherson 

Horticulture JR 

Reynolds, Erika Leavenworth 

Phvsics FR 

Ricketts, Betty Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Robel, Kerry Manhattan 

Human Ecology FR 

Roberts, Jennifer Kansas City, Kan. 

Biology SO 



Roberts, Terri Atwood 

Political Science SR 

Robinson, Jennifer Great Bend 

Business Administration SO 

Rogers, Tammera Augusta 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Rogers, Susan Shawnee Mission 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Rohlman, Traci Kingman 

Marketing JR 



Sauer, Judith Manhattan 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Scheibe, Kristin Shawnee 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Schmidt, Andrea Leavenworth 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Schugel, Lisa Leavvood 

Elementary Education SO 

Searcey, Tamara Marysville 

Psychology SO 



Sellers, Wendy Anchorage, Alaska 

Psychology JR 

Shepherd, Dawn Burlingame 

Accounting SR 

Simpson, Brooke Manhattan 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Smith, Rachel Leavenworth 

Pre- Law FR 

Speltz, Nicole Clay Center 

Business Administration FR 



426 -**** Sigma Kappa 





Staab, Amy Great Bend 

Elementary Education SO 

Slander, Karlene Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Sturgeon, Michele Hutchinson 

Physical Education JR 

Suhr, Tomra Hutchinson 

Environmental Design SO 

Swarts, Marianne Junction City 

Psychology SO 

Tanner, Ann Rose Hill 

Secondary Education FR 

Taylor, Sandra Manhattan 

Apparel Design SO 

Templeton, Paula Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Thomas, Alice Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education JR 

Thompson, Christine Phillipsburg 

Finance JR 

Thoren, Joy Eudora 

Elementary Education FR 

Troiano, Shilo Solomon 

Business Administration SO 

Tucker, Amy Shawnee 

Human Ecology SO 

Villalobos, Lisa Pittsburg, Kan. 

Sociology SO 

Walker, Courtney Shawnee Mission 

Political Science FR 

Waters, Jennifer Concordia 

Elementary Education JR 

Weast, Lucinda Overland Park 

Interior Design SO 

Webber, Heather Winfield 

Anthropology FR 

Welch, Susan Lea wood 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

West, Michele Augusta 

Speech Pathology and Audiology FR 

Westhusin, Loura Minneapolis, Kan. 

English FR 

Whipple, Jennifer..... Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Whiteside, Jennifer Leavenworth 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Wrenn, Myra Atlanta, Ca. 

Accounting ]R 

Zschoche, Rory Olathe 

Secondary Education FR 



\t Malo's Seafood Galley, members of formal in December. The sorority was in 
iigma Kappa sorority dance with their its first year at K State. (Photo by Brian W. 
lates during their "Mistletoe Madness" Kratzer) 



Sigma Kappa 



427 





Alderson, Andrew Liberty, Mo, 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bell, John Weilsville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Boh ling, Tim Hebron, Neb. 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Breit, Jeffrey Hays 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR V * "J! 

Brown, David Wichita V ^k V_ k. V/fv 

Construction Science JR - ^^ ^' ^lW»_ J&Z A 

Brown, Derek Omaha, Neb .^Aflf H JaBMBfe^ Wife. ^1 HM J&& JHhW 

Electrical Engineering FR -ril h 

Industrial Engineering SR JiPW^&SBJ^fc w*^ 

Dortland, Darrell Corham JaartlfaW ^ ^Jf 

Business Administration SO J ^ ^p f ^H^— . ^^^ -; ^ V ^ ^^- : '"' ^|^. 

* lAAl^ ▲ rf A 

Harrington, Chip Overland Park 

Horticulture SO 

Hannam, Steve Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hanson, Jeff Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Hayter, Ryan Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Henderson, Jim. ... Shawnee Mission V^ V - A^ W^k .^MFWJ 

Business Administration SO v k ^^M^^ ^^^^^ w ^k ^t^^k SHfe. 

Hipp. Bradley Lea wood ^ ^^ J|| * M , ^ ^^.Sffl Bk ^ V H 

Business Administration ^■Y& ^L H^ fll H £ Jl Mi ^H B & ■ 

Hubbell, Brent Winfieid 

Business Administration SO 

Ives, Darrin Hays 

Accounting SR 

Kenney, Evan Baxter Springs 

Marketing SR 

Kung, Johnny Shawnee *** Jj -^ 

Interior Architecture JR , jfC \ ~*~ Jr 

LaBarge, Darin Manhattan ^te*$ -<*j^k\. iV Jj \ 

SR ' ^^jP" ^HB^. ^^Bk^WB^^. j^tf 

Leeds, Patrick J^^m ^P JH j ..^B^B^k % B Bk ^Bri 

Architecture BY ? : Aj Bk 1 L «H I t^F ■ 











Carrying on the tradition of Black Foot/White 
Foot, members of Sigma Nu and Alpha Tau 
Omega fraternities spray-paint big feet on the 
Chi Omega porch. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




< 





!*« 



*'vf 




V 



^r*i# 




428 



Sigma Nu 






d% gfk **> 




tf-\ 



AW t* mh 




g*dM£*£* 





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****** 





A%1* 




fak .«■' : t-. -cr* 





Young, David Fairway 

Park Resources Management FR 



Li pari, Mario Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Lorenz, J.D Prairie Village 

Horlicullure FR 

Madl, Ted Wellsville 

Finance JR 

McKeen, William Liberal 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

McRee, Mike Austin Texas 

Business Administration FR 

McRee, Scott Austin, Texas 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Needham, Kevin Troy 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Nielson, Justin Manhattan 

Engineering FR 

Palmer, Chris Derby 

Biology SR 

Pickert, Gary Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Rawlings, Jason Prairie Village 

Engineering FR 

Reeves, Matthew Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Ricke, Mike Hays 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Rohe, Greg Baldwin 

Marketing SR 

Rush, Kevin Oberlin 

Social Sciences SO 

Scott, Lance Goodland 

Civil Engineering JR 

Sederquist, Davin Shawnee Mission 

Business Administration FR 

Shane, Michael Newton 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Standi fie, Bryan Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Steiner, Pat Leawood 

Sociology SO 

Stone, Doug Overland Park 

Physical Education SR 

Swanson, Scott Overland Park 

Art JR 

Swim, Pete Hiawatha 

Political Science SO 

Tucker, Scott Plainville 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Venjohn, Dallas Mount Hope 

Engineering Technology SR 

Wasinger, Jeremy Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Weishapl, James Goodland 

Business Administration FR 

West, Marcus Springfield, Va. 

Political Science SO 

Whiteaker, Matt Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Williams, Brad Caldwell 

Finance |R 

Winter, Chris Wichita 

Management SR 

Winn, Gregory Minneola 

Management JR 



RIVALRY G I'VE S WAY 



TO'BLACKFOOT/WHITEFOOT 



Stealthily creeping across the 
Military Institution campus 
in Lexington, Va., James 
Frank Hopkins headed toward 
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity's 
meeting room. Flinging the door 
open, he barged into a group of 
men clad in hooded white robes 
and black shoes who promptly 
kicked him out. 

That night in 1913, Hopkins 
nicknamed the ATOs "blackfeet" 
because of their shoes. Soon af- 
ter, he founded Sigma Nu frater- 
nity and they were quickly 
deemed "whitefeet." A heated ri- 
valry began between the two 
groups. 

Over time, the rivalry gave way 
to friendship and a party the re- 
state Sigma Nu chapter consid- 
ered its best — Blackfoot/ 
Whitefoot. 

"When Sigma Nu began, one of 
our main purposes was to go 
against ATO," said Brad Wil- 
liams, junior in finance and 
chapter president. "Now the 
parry's a tradition and we like the 
ATOs." 

Williams said the University of 
Kansas and Oklahoma State 
University chapters also held 
Blackfoot/Whitefoot parties. It 
premiered at K-State in 1940. 

"It's a big thing," said Wil- 
liams. "When alumni come back 
it's a main thing they ask about." 

The festivities began the Fri- 
day night before the party when 
the Sigma Nus hosted a bar- 
beque for the ATOs. It was a no- 
date function and a prelude to 
the most famous tradition of the 
party. Members of the two frater- 
nities would travel to sorority 
houses to paint one large black 
foot and one white one on their 
porches. 

As the tradition continued, 
the huge feet ceased to be sur- 
prise decorations. Often the foot- 
prints were painted over the 
marks from the year before. 

"It's almost gotten so it's ex- 
pected," Williams said. "We've 
gotten some major complaints 
and now we can't do Alpha Chi 
Omega or Kappa Alpha Theta 
anymore. If they raise enough 
cain about it, we stop." 



I K I L I 



3T 



Sigma Nu 



t&as- 



429 





Aust, Brian Spring Hill P* ES **"'™ , ^H 

Becker, Chad Hutchinson jap r f -#■* -**w4E : '' 'W; 

Business Administration SO Iq^,, -bc* ^P 4 

Architectural Engineering JR "*~ W \ jjBv km" '" Jkm\ x \. " '" Ji^m 

Administration SO Am^ _^mmm -T" ^^^^^ 'J ""' Amm ^tiw.CT ^^^^ 

Black, Jason Lenexa 

Marketing JR ^ja—,, rffMfcfcl 

Boone, Chris Andover f^&Wk A\: -^ , 

Business Administration SO ''*' ^T^^^^H •pP'^^^F 

Brown, Jamie Hutchinson ^ '* JT^ jr:~^ 

Capps, Andrew Gardner Bm lA W """* # V ** J * V*" 1 *"* JH 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR ■■"■> A ^*» .'J \ fc "^X \ T- ~ Irk \ „#w 

Chaulk, |efl Marysville \ ,.,#. W«^J^ V ^. V ■'' A. 

Clouse, Norman Kingman 

Management JR 

Colgan, Thomas Mission 

Marketing JR 

Corsini, Craig Shawnee Mission 

Business Administration SR "Y^iW'aiK? ■ " *"**' *^ * ^ 

Cully, Greg Fairbury, Neb. ICTv f \ . ^ t R\ ** I t ^ # 

Industrial Engineering JR % -^l> V ~ *#k \ """"""* -a V " " ■JrV 

Daveline, Dan Hutchinson W~ v Nfe ^kW ^Wjr^. ^^^J^Mmmm^ 

\tj?* mV ^ ^H^^ W^L ^^kW^*? mmmm\m\ 

g ± ttAmmmm 

Easton, James Prairie Village _- , ™ 

Hotel & Restauranl Management FT? W ^^B fiL ^^esjM 

Eilert, Scott Overland Park - 1U«. ^X- W* *B 

Radio-Television SR : "" J^ *-** ** T 

English, Todd Dodge City \ ~~ C * ' \ w w 

Accounting JR \ " ' JL \ T~ >M \ Jm 

Call, Christopher Sublette SS \ jrffv. \~ jfl V***^,. 

rf' ft li *<▲ f, 

Gann, Matthew Wichita 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Gardner, Brent Andover 

Finance JR 

Glover, Jerry Wichita 

Social Sciences JR 

Goetz, Richard Fairway 

Journalism and Mass Comm, JR \ "~ js^X. f V~"~?^ V """"*' M 

Goodman, Eric Overland Park W-* «^ \ J$L A>«^L. Vjfk \ #A ! 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR ^fK Am**'' ^NBr" ^h^. ^^Mm. W ^^^ ^t W M^. ^*!W M^M 

tm 4 m All i« 4*J 

Graves, Craig Hutchinson 

Political Science SO 

Harders, Mike Hutchinson 

Political Science JR 

Hare, Sean Overland Park _ » 

Business Administration SO 

Hause, Andrew Wamego 

Secondary Education SO V -■ ■» Jf \ "T M \~" -"' 0^. 

Heidebrecht, Kerry McPherson V jll VZ-J*V W ^^. ! 

Pre-Nursing SR j^*T m^^ ^^ »^_ ^ ^^fcfc . 

Herbert, Steve Kansas City, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Hess, Erik Lenexa 

Sociology FR 

Hey, Matt Overland Park . -, , m 

Business Administration FR I i * 

Hodgdon, Jason Shawnee V ***„ w i ** «^ " 

Business Administration FR \ JjL \**" ' "" £mW 

Holmes, Jason Omaha, Neb V . V* JF \. 

iMtkmmmm 

iHHfflBMn hwh^hh IKM^MM^KM^MM^MMM ^^______ 

jr Mmi: rtia V^^i «<Mytik ^k 

Jeannerst, Bradley Shawnee m^^^^to WZ^vSm Mr^^^\ ^^^^mA 

Business Administration FR i \ ' ^^ ^^M 1 i W^^^B 

Johnson, Jason Shawnee "f *?"1 T \»- VI Jl a, ,<ic-W W — — - VV 

Business Administration FR ^< "*•'' J \J V » T7 

Kaufman, Rex Newton \ ^* J \ «•" ■ V— '- 1^ 4 — - ' **" if 

Dodge City V " ' Jk \j^^. \ ^^. A\, fc^ V^^kl 

m iJA+km mm 










* 



430 -*fe*^ Sigma Phi Epsilon 







Kreutziger, Randy Moundridge 

Marketing SR 

Lackey, Ron Zimmerdale 

Agribusiness SR 

Larson, Ed Wichita 

Environmental Design SO 

Lechtenberger, Darius Colby 

Finance JR 

Leopold, Brian Hoxie 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Linin, Brian Goodland 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Maurer, James Shawnee 

Milling Science and Management FR 

McEntee, Chris Overland Park 

journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

McEwen, Scott Belleville 

Accounting SR 

McWilliams, Scott Louisburg 

Secondary Education SO 

Meyers, Kent Sublette 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Miller, Jeffrey Mount Hope 

Marketing SR 

Milner, Troy Belleville 

Business Administration SO 

Mochamer, Christopher Baldwin City 

Business Administration FR 

Molitor, Steve Kingman 

Management JR 

Morgan, Joseph Wichita 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Musser, Brad Newton 

Industrial Engineering JR 

O'Bannon, Sean Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

O'Connor, Jason Baldwin 

Business Administration FR 

Pavlovich, Joe Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 




U L A T 1 N'5 



TAME- ZAPPA' DELI 

A large red arrow pointed 
down to the old Sigma Phi 
Epsilon fraternity chapter 
room that was the Zappa Deli. 
The Deli was home to a large 
mural of Frank Zappa, a pool 
table, ping pong table, bar and 
Sig Ep tradition. 

The tradition started in 1981 
by Sig Ep Dick Bergen, said Jeff 
Shields, senior in marketing and 
fall chapter president. 

"Every Friday he would have 
parties in his room and play 
Frank Zappa (albums). He would 
serve free beer and sell deli sand- 
wiches for a dollar," Shields said. 

The parties soon became 
after-midnight bashes open to 
the entire campus, he said. 

In the spring of 1986 members 
raised money to convert the old 
chapter room into the Zappa, 
which opened in August of that 
same year. 

Outfitted with a pool table, 
beer tap, bar and booths, the 
Zappa was ready to accomodate 
larger parties. 

"It started out as open parties, 
but the tradition has phased out 
because of drinking regula- 
tions," Shields said. 

Other regulations enforced by 
the Sig Ep Alumni Board caused 
the taps to be removed, Shields 
said. Liability also restricted the 
Zappa's uses. 

"Because of liability we can 
only have functions," said Dar- 
ius Lechtenberger, junior in fi- 
nance and spring president. "We 
have to have private guest lists 
before a party and we can't have 
after-hour parties either." 

Lechtenberger watched the 
use of the Zappa Deli change 
since his freshman year. 

"Now it has to be more con- 
trolled," Lechtenberger said. "It 
has turned into a recreation 
room. During finals week a lot of 
people studied there because it 
was the quietest place in the 
house." 



By ASHLEY STEP-HENS- 



Carlo. Hamilton, freshman in pre- 
physical therapy, and Shannon Mo- 
naco, junior in elementary education, 
dance in the Zappa Deli. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



431 






5 1 G I A . PHI 

Perkins, Shawn Neodesha 

Business Administration SO 

Phillips, Scott Newton 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR ■ iP^^JB 

Powell, Charles El Dorado \ ^''l 

Science Education SR 

Quigley, Brad Jewell 

Computer Science SO 

Renz, Charles Manhattan ^ ,.^J ^ K. %^ J^^ 

Architecture SR ^*+*f>^^^^ ^ M^^ 

m mm m Mm 

Riggin, Rusty Chapman 

Marketing SR 

Rottmghaus, Brian Seneca 

Management JR 

Saab, David Newton 

History |R 

Sandstrom, Derek Lenexa 

Engineering FR 

Schneider, Joseph Lenexa "^^^rf^A. V df W 

Arts and Sciences FR VBp Amm^ .^for AXm^ 

mmlim 

Schroeder, Brian Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Scott, Michael Overland Park 

Secondary Education SO 

Scrogin, David Hutchinson 

Marketing JR 

Shay, Reese St. Francis 

Civil Engineering SO 

Shay, Ryan St. Francis \ &Mi 

Mechanical Engineering JR ^^^^^^^^^^^ .^m\ 

Mml 

Shields, Jeff Neodesha 

Marketing SR 

Sinnett, Scott Kingman 

Business Administration FR 

Snyder, Robert Wichita 

Architecture SR 

Stegeman, Robert Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Stevenson, Roberl Overland Park .^J^Mmm^ 

Business Administration FR mM%M MM MmM±. ^Mm\ 

tmt 

Stuart, Joe Topeka WB&swmpa^m^mWfB^^k WMmmmMWMmm\ 

Life Sciences SO ^MfM\m. ^^Mb^ 

Siu.nl, rim Topeka M^^SlSSk J^Wm^- 

Bakery Science & Management SR J^ j ^ 

Tuttle, Corey Olathe M I i 

Finance JR "• 

Unruh, Jeremy Newton 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Vassil, Brian Lenexa 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

..Hi 



Watson, David 

Psychology 
Welch, Kent 

Radio-Television 






iM gtk d 






432 -*=>** Sigma Phi Epsilon 




(aad) 



Ambrose, Rhonda Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Armstrong, Janell Raymore, Mo. 

Interior Architecture JR 

Armstrong, Lainie Harper 

Psychology SO 

Bangle, Kaylene Derby 

Elementary Education SO 

Beck, Lesa Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bialek, Jeanette Lawrence 

Marketing JR 

Boettcher, Melinda Beloit 

Marketing ]R 

Bohning, Elizabeth Hanover 

Social Sciences SR 

Bomgardner, Stacy Wichita 

Mathematics Education SR 

Brackhahn, Amy Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

Bramble, Kelly Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Brooks, Tracy Lenexa 

Elementary Education JR 

Brown, Peggy Emporia 

Biology FR 

Burklund, Michelle Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Callaway, Joely Newton 

Business Administration SO 

Calvert, Jeannie Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Carey, Stacy Wichita 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Chadd, Heidi Macksville 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Chadd, Holly Macksville 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Cherafat, Roxie Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Cormaci, Anne Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Cornelius, Stacey Great Bend 

Elementary Education JR 

Danner, Amy Abilene 

Elementary Education SO 

DeL-eon, Anoland Kansas City, Kan. 

Interior Design FR 

Downey, Jill Hutchinson 

Art SR 

Edson, Gail Topeka 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Ewert, Amy Grandview, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Fairbank, Tanya McPherson 

Accounting SR 

Faust, Kari Olathe 

Medical Technology FR 

Fouser, Catherine Scott City 

Elementary Education JR 

Gall, Mary Lea wood 

Elementary Education SO 

Galloway, Karen Leawood 

Elementary Education JR 

Garlett, Debi Leawood 

Elementary Education SR 

Gaskill, Jody Oberlin 

Psychology FR 

Giller, Ann Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Gillette, Jennifer Olathe 

Secondary Education FR 

Gillette, Tracy Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Green, Annette Hutchinson 

Interior Design JR 

Groth, Jeanne Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Gruver, Amy Kansas City, Mo. 

Psychology SO 

Hafner, Kim Topeka 

Psychology SO 

Haller, Melissa Salina 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Hamilton, Tammy Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Hamon, Cheri Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Harvey, Amy Leavenworth 

Marketing JR 

Herbst, Jennifer Kansas City, Kan. 

Civil Engineering SO 

Hibbs, Susan Topeka 

Interior Design SO 

Hinkle, Missy Kansas City, Kan. 

Art FR 



Alpha Delta Pi 



'»*©' 



353 



Holland, Kimberly Lenexa 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Huff, Angela Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Hulsing, Mitzi Topeka 

Food Science FR 

Hunsinger, Sarah Little River 

Elementary Education SR 

Jackson, Jennifer Lenexa 

Psychology FR 

Janovec, Cristal Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Jarnagin, Given Protection 

Social Work SO 

Kanitz, Amy Wichita 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Keimig, Kelly Wichita 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kelly, Monica Lenexa 

Marketing SR 

Kelpin, Jill Topeka 

Social Work SR 

Kilcullen, Aileen Lenexa 

English SO 

Knoll, Kami Leavenworth 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Krainbill, Stacy Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work FR 

Krehbiel, Angela Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Lake, Tiffini Goodland 

Life Sciences JR 

Lantz, Jill Chapman 

Secondary Education SO 

Larson, Buffy Topeka 

History SR 

Levendofsky, Kay Belleville 

Biology FR 

Lilly, Erin Salina 

Interior Design FR 

Lilly, Tracy Salina 

Social Work JR 

Lindgren, Mary Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Long, Tanya Overland Park 

Marketing JR 

Longnecker, Heidi Abilene 

Pre-Denistry SO 




Loughman, Melinda Wichita 

Pre-Nursing ]R 

Loy, Krista Leavenworth 

Modern Languages JR 

Ma her, Julie Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 



Manke, Anita Ellinwood 

Business Administration SO 

Marion, Melissa Independence, Mo. 

Elementary Education SR 

Mayginnes, Shelby Andover 

Pre-Medicine SO 



McCullough, Brandi Liberal 

Elementary Education JR 

McGonnell, Jennifer Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

McKee, Kristin Olathe 

Social Work JR 




354 ***** ALPHA DELTA Pi 




iMMM 





M A 





Merriman, Jennifer Assaria 

Family Life and Human Dev. SO 

Miller, Kristina Emporia 

Journalism and Mass Comin. FR 

Mills, Wendy McPherson 

Pre-Dentistry SR 

Moriarty, Shelli Wichita 

Pre- Law SO 

Morrison, Jodi Olathe 

Philosophy SR 

Mullen, Sally Mission 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Nelson, Kirsten Wichita 

Radio-Television FR 

Nemechek, Janet Coodland 

Elementary Education SO 

Nienhouse, Joey Farlington 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Nilson, Jennifer Gypsum 

Elementary Education FR 

Noll, Lisa Manhattan 

Psychology JR 

Nunn, Melanie Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Ogden, Amy Lea wood 

Environmental Design FR 

Orth, Valerie Colwich 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Painter, Jill Aberdeen, S.D. 

Interior Design JR 

Palmer, Beth Hoisington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Panzer, Kristi Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work SR 

Parry, Lisa Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Perez, Lisa Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Perrigo, Nikole Hiawatha 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 




HALLOWEE 



BONDS 



SISTERS 



Children were not the only 
ones who dressed in cos- 
tumes and carved pump- 
kins for Halloween. 

Alpha Delta Pi sorority mem- 
bers gathered in their dining 
room a few days before the 
spooky holiday sporting a variety 
of costumes and brandishing 
carving knives. 

Outfits for the bash ranged 
from a class nerd with her hair 
slicked back to one member 
dressed completely in red as a 
devil. 

Approximately 50 sophomore 
members and their pledge 
daughters started the Halloween 
celebration with the traditional 
pumpkin carving. 

"Halloween is a really special 
time and carving pumpkins gives 
us a chance to get closer to our 
new pledge daughters," said 
Kristin Roberts, sophomore in 
life sciences. 

Awards were presented for the 
most creative, original and the 
ugliest pumpkins carved. The 
awards consisted of the winners 
showing off their pumpkins and 
receiving candy. 

Michelle Burklund, sopho- 
more in arts and sciences, and 
her pledge daughter, Mary Lind- 
gren, freshman in business ad- 
ministration, carved their pump- 
kin into a pirate face and re- 
ceived the award for most 
original pumpkin. 

"We wanted to do something 
different from the original jack 
o'lantern, so we came up with a 
pirate pumpkin," Burklund said. 

After the carving was finished, 
members placed candles in the 
pumpkins and lined the side- 
walk with them for pictures. The 
pumpkins were left outside to de- 
corate the house for Halloween. 



AN 



Members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority 
carve pumpkins by candlelight in 
their dining room. They used them to 
decorate the house's exterior for Hal- 
loween. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



ALPHA DELTA Pi 



'*»*» 



355 



! * 



IL 



P H A 



Poe, Rebecca Norwich 

Business Administration FR 

Potts, Jennifer Salina 

Fine Arts SO 

Rawson, Kim Topeka 

Physical Education SO 

Rindt, Jennifer Herington 

Business Administration SO 

Roberts, Kristin Rose Hill 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Rogers, Shannon Lake Quivira 

Elementary Education SR 

Romans, Amber Harper 

Elementary Education SR 

Rothe, Rachel Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Rutiffson, Tammy Hays 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Sanders, Rebecca Great Bend 

Sociology FR 

Scheibler, Jenifer Bennington 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Scheibler, Stephanie Bennington 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology FR 

Schneider, Shelly Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Schoenbeck, Melanie Abilene 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Sheehan, Karen Lenexa 

English SO 

Sherwood, Kristina Concordia 

Music Education JR 

Shirley, Tiffani Norcatur 

Accounting JR 

Simmer, Melanie Wamego 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Skaggs, Ann Pratt 

Elementary Education SO 

Smith, Jennifer DeSoto 

Political Science FR 

Spencer, Jenny...., Belton, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Spivey, Dawn Overland Park 

Pre- Law SO 

Taylor, Stacia Chapman 

Apparel Design FR 

Thou, Sandy Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Trubey, Tami Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Tucker, Christine Osage City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Vig'nery, Joette Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work JR 

Vignery, Rene Lincoln, Kan. 

Social Work SO 

Wheelock, Heather Medicine Lodge 

Business Administration FR 

Willson, Amy Russell 

Business Administration FR 



LL 



i i i 



L 





Withers, Sallie.. 
Social Work 



. Sharon Springs 
SR 




356 



Alpha Delta Pi 










M M 4: 









** J** ^ 




Pentico, Karen Housemother 

Anion, Douglas Netawaka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Barta, Darin Independence, Kan. 

Construction Science JR 

Bat hurst, Dale Abilene 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Bokelman, Jay Linn 

Horticulture SO 

Bolt, Darren Palmer 

Business Administration FR 

Branson, Jeffrey Olathe 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Brooks, Bart Norton 

Business Administration SO 

Denholm, Robert Tonga noxie 

Agricultural Mechanization JR 

Doud, Gregory Mankato 

Agricultural Economics CR 

Epp, Marc Newton 

Agribusiness SO 

Cigot, Darren Garden City 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Gigstad, James Nebraska City, Neb. 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Haley, Jeff.'. Paola 

Agronomy SO 

Harrison, Kurtis Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Hen eke, Jason Junction City 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Herrs, Eric Linn 

Business Administration SO 

Herrs, Jonathan Clay Center 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Herrs, Matt Clay Center 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Hirst, Travis Partridge 

Agronomy JR 

Jahnke, DeLoss Leonardville 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Kerr, Chad Iola 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Kerth, Christopher Collyer 

Animal Science SO 

Kester, Edward Hoyt 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Knappenberger, Todd Olathe 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Kuehny, Brad Caldwell 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Laverentz, Mark Bendena 

Park Resources Management SR 

Logan, Kurt Scott City 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Long, Vance Linn 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Lorenz, Barton Parsons 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Mader, Tracy Jennings 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Moser, Dan Effingham 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 



(atp) 



CAROLING READ : 



CHRISTMAS • CHEER 

Members of Alpha Gamma 
Rho fraternity and its little 
sister organization 
brought the halls of Wharton 
Manor retirement home to life 
with the Christmas spirit. 

Kurt Harrison, junior in busi- 
ness administration and chapter 
president, said the fraternity 
usually traveled to two or three 
nursing homes each year to sing 
Christmas carols for the 
residents. 

However, the scheduling of a 
concert this year prevented them 
from singing at more than one 
home. 

Bart Brooks, sophomore in 
engineering, said the caroling 
was a Christmas tradition for the 
fraternity. 

"We always go caroling when 
we have the annual Christmas 
party with our little sisters," 
Brooks said. "We try to get in a lot 
of activity with them because 
they are such a big part of this 
house." 

Caroling was also a tradition 
for Wharton Manor, according to 
Janette Pachta, activities direc- 
tor at the nursing home. 

"It's a blessing. The residents 
enjoy it because they love to see 
the other people, and they espe- 
cially love the music," she said. 

Pachta said sorority and 
fraternity members helped out 
with several Christmas activi- 
ties, including decorating and 
wrapping presents for residents. 

Brooks said the activity put 
everyone in the Christmas spirit. 
In addition, he said the residents 
of the nursing home seemed to 
enjoy it. 

"They love seeing young 
adults showing enough interest 
to care about them," Brooks 
said. "If you can help someone 
who's down or disabled, it makes 
them feel good. It's a great 
feeling." 



By S A M A N T HA FA R R 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



357 



Alpha 

New, Damon Leavenworth 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Niemann, John Nortonville 

Agricultural Journalism SO jf 

Nyp, Jef fery Palco 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Oswalt, Timothy Little River 

Accounting JR 

Palkowitsh, Brian Garden City \^ /'"^^ 

Agricultural Economics SR ^^m® jfll^fcv 

Pearson, ( larl Osage City i^B^HHH 

Agribusiness FR ^W^B^. 

Petrie, Rick McLouth tfjGWHfc 

Journalism and Mass Comrn. SO JRw jft 

Phelps, Jason Ulysses 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR ^ -*9\ .&$$:~n^ 

Raines, Curtis Cedar Point 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Risley, Clifton Caldwell 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Savage, Darrel Greenleaf 

IihIus1ii.iI Engineering SR rf^JHJfer 

St hierling, lason Hutchinson Jp^^^m 

Milling Science and Management SO mt 

Schmidt, Randall Caldwell iW^^T' 

Chemistry FR 

Schneider, Scott Washington, Kan. V^ * ^ 

Animal Sciences and Industry IR V"" 

Schrag, Brian Moundridge ^^m^ 

"""" " Ki 

Savage, Darrel Greenleaf 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Schierling, Jason Hutchinson 

Milling Science and Management SO 

Schmidt, Randal Caldwell 

Chemistry FR 

Schneider, Scott Washington, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Schrag, Brian Moundridge 

Agricultural Economics SR 



AZJH 





M ssM 








ftk Mth 





Alpha Gamma Rho 




IM «* A ft tik *M 




Stahel, Curtis Overbrook 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Stauffer, Chris Olathe 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Strickler, Todd Colony 

Agronomy SR 

Struber, James Linn 

Business Education SR 

Teagarden, Wade La Cygne 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Thorn, Clark Isabel 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Thomas, Alan Silver Lake 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Tucker, Kenneth Aubum 

Agronomy SR 

Vering, Alan Marysville 

Milling Science and Management JR 

Weidauer, Jeff Le Mars, Iowa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wickstrum, Troy Westmoreland 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wilson, Chad Edgerton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Wingert, Andrew Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Wingert, Matt Olathe 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Winter, Ricky Linn 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 



R H M A T E S 



ALPHA'GAMMA'RHO 
LITTLE'SISTERS 



FRONT ROW: Shelli Jones. Michelle Moore, 
Karin Erickson, Lea Starkebaum, Ginger Till- 
man, Kate Reilly, Lisa Porter, Larisa Parks. 
SECOND ROW: Haley Hoss, Keri Heller, Jen- 
nifer Powell, Mile Brocaw, Jennifer Anderson, 
Jennifer Pope, Heather Ziegler, Dana Erick- 
son. BACK ROW: Sommer Weelborg, Valerie 
Olsen, Erin Croft, Lori Meyer, Holly Kleinsc- 
hmidt, Tammy Lough, Pamela Love, Ginger 
Lafferty, Leslie Hedstrom. 



R'H M AT E S 



FRONT ROW: Julie Schaller, Jill Lee, Nicole 
Smith, Kristel Cosner, Lisa Elliott, Sandy Setz- 
korn. SECOND ROW: Amy Thoman. Becky 
McCormick, Amy Hoch, Paige Johnson, Kim 
Pentico, DeAnne Dennis, Becky Bryan, Dena 
Wiedower. BACK ROW: Heather Muchow, 
Andrea Page, Kathy Feldman, Rory 
Zschoche, Denise Vering, Kristi Amon, Me- 
lissa Church. 



Alpha Gamma Rho members Dale Bath- 
urst, freshman in agricultural engineer- 
ing, Clark Thorn, junior in agricultural 
economics and Rick Petrie, freshman in 



journalism and mass communications, 
open Christmas gifts given to them by 
their little sisters. (Photo by Margaret 
Clarkin) 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



359 



(aka) 



Aslin, Brandon Aurora, Colo. 

Fine Arts SO 

Atkins, John Inman 

Business Administration JR 

Bauman, Jeff Hesston 

Business Administration FR 

Blubaugh, Scott Emporia 

Business Administration FR 

Bottenberg, Jeffery Topeka 

History JR 

Brown, Mark Winchester 

Finance JR 



Brown, Robert Mulvane 

Business Administration JR 

Brown, Todd Winchester 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Brungardt, Daniel Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Brunsvold, Robert Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Butts, Bryson Mulvane 

Management SR 

Davis, Chris Hesston 

Engineering FR 



DePalma, Floyd Melvindale, Mich. 

Information Systems JR 

Dick, Jason Independence, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Doud, Mark Hoyt 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Dunham, Clint Basehor 

Computer Engineering SO 

Fecht, Todd Derby 

Finance SR 

Fuqua, Chad Hesston 

Interior Design FR 



Cibbs, Jimmy Abilene 

Leisure Studies SO 

Gillmore, Travis Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Cuillory, Joseph Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Haggerty, Scott Sterling 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Holmsten, Brad Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

I jams. Clay Topeka 

History JR 



Kapple, Ryan Olathe 

Psychology SO 

Karge, Lee Topeka 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Kitchen, Michael Basehor 

Pre- Law SO 

Lowe, David Basehor 

Business Administration SO 

Matson, David Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

McCarroll, Frank Alliance, Neb. 

Chemistry FR 



McEachern, Brian Chase 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Mercer, Dustin Topeka 

Finance JR 

Metzger, David Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Miller, Mark Hesston 

Engineering FR 

Moore, Matthew Alliance, Neb. 

Chemistry FR 

Owens, Kevin Mulvane 

Psychology SO 



Pendley, Sean Topeka 

Geography JR 

Raedeke, Robert Kansas City, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Ramsey, Trent Mulvane 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Raysik, Jeff Stilwell 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Reed, Craig Monument 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Rice, Dan Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 



Rosebaugh, Raymond Topeka 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Ruskanen, Paul Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Schmidt, Wayne Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration \1 

Siebert, Darren Overland Park 

Pre- Law JR 

Sisney, Kevin Mulvane 

Business Administration SO 

Snow, Michael Mulvane 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



360 



Alpha Kappa Lambda 





Spencer, Chad Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Sprouse, Rodger St. Joseph, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 




4HA t *hiM 



Sygman, Abraham Independence, Mo. 

Accounting JR 

Taylor, Scott Caney 

Accounting SR 

Tebben, Dan Olathe 

Phvsics SO 

Tebben, Peter Olathe 

Biology FR 

Tolbert, Michael Newton 

Engineering FR 

Verge, Chad Topeka 

Geography SR 

Wyckoff, Bryan Altamont 

Business Administration JR 

Wyckoff, Scott Altamont 

Chemical Engineering FR 




)n the floor of the Alpha Kappa Lambda house, 
erry Tompkins, sophomore in journalism and 
lass communications, joins in a rousing game of 
ajama Twister with Mark Miller, freshman in en- 



gineering. The AKLs invited the Pi Beta Phi soror- 
ity over one eveningfor the game. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



LARGE PLEDGE CLASS 



H A S • A D VAN TA G ES 

Alpha Kappa Lambda put a 
lot of effort into its rush ac- 
tivities, and it paid off. 

Chapter President Travis Gill- 
more, senior in accounting, said 
34 students pledged the frater- 
nity, making it the largest pledge 
class this year. It was also nine 
more pledges than last year. 

Barb Robel, greek affairs ad- 
viser, said the AKL pledge class 
increased significantly more 
than the 3 percent average Uni- 
versity increase. 

Gillmore said the rush was 
successful because of the dedi- 
cation of rush chairmen Kevin 
Owens, freshman in psychology, 
and Mark Brown, sophomore in 
business administration. 

Pledge Lee Karge, sophomore 
in pre-medicine, said he was im- 
pressed by the effort AKL put into 
its rush activities. 

'They put a lot of time into the 
people they rush," he said. "They 
tend to put on a lot of functions 
and invite you into the house to 
make you feel a part of it." 

Gillmore said the pledges gave 
the house more than manpower. 
Brown agreed. 

"Pledges from different back- 
grounds give us more diverse ta- 
lents to call on," he said. "When 
we decorate for a function, we 
now have a number of artists 
who can do something special." 

Jeff Banman, freshman in 
business administration, said 
the large pledge class was an ad- 
vantage when they had a 
function. 

"It allows us to match up ea- 
sier with sororities," he said. 

Brown said AKL rushed as 
many sophomores as freshmen. 

"About 30 percent of fresh- 
man pledges leave school after 
their first year," he said. "By the 
time a guy is a sophomore, he 
tends to have a better idea of 
what he wants." 



I E L V I N JONES 



Alpha Kappa Lambda -***^ 361 




Adams, Jason El Dorado 

Business Administration SO 

Aldridge, Shawn Wichita 

Finance SR 

Ames, Ranee Long Island, Kan. « 

Political Science JR 

Arford, Mark Norton 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Barnes, Chris Hutchinson 

Electrical Engineering JR \l.~~"~*M %*t " '.^kk. 

Barry, Shel Webber N^'k ^ ^^i^lW 

J* miMm 

Bechtel, Troy Shawnee 

Construction Science JR 

Berends, Tim Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Brown, Dan Lake Quivira 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Buster, James Earned 

Environmental Design FR 

Chaney, Jeff Lawrence J L ^^k \ ^fl^W ^^^^ 

onstruction Srience SO ^ Hffi*^ ^^ _^rf^ ■ ^^^^ _^^^w ; ' 

Chatfield, Rvan Salina jflB^ fll^. 4^H .^iB^ ^fj^ 

Arts and Sciences FR , Wf ft JM Iftfa flHf^ ^k i^K fit 

Copeland, James Centra lia | 

Business Administration SO 

Cottrell, Travis Meade 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Dodd, Brian Cameron, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Duff, Darrin Salina 

Music Education SO iP^jPv \ PK 

Eitzmann, Bryan Hardy, Neb. j£l!fjar^^ \ .- 

Electrical Engineering FR ^^frr^ j^B^lW. -*£&&'' ' K S^>%. ^^tf 

Fagerberg, Chad ^^m ^JM ■■» ttflSIffo JH 

Radio-Television flK' jfl 38M M : ' '^ " ^^H • 

Ji ! Hf '<<"' A ^ 

Goertzen, Jason Salina 

Accounting JR 

Goodman, Scott St. John >*; ^W** j# jfl 

Agricultural Economics SO / ^M I lllll ^^P^^^» ^r ^MW^^K 

Business Administration FR '**> * l **| JO-. *•■ T ^ •3S' "^Slp 1*35" 4ff*f; 

Harlan, Steven Overland Park v £.' £ 

Finance JR v" "* J1L \ ~~-~~ §L V^- r ,JF % ' ' K \ 

Harrison, Mark Nickerson ^^^^^^ m^^ V ;: ^V ^ws^'^k ^^^^^^^^^. \ 

so ^P;r^iW: ^tf gHUi - ^ Jf ,.. ^ V 

Agricultural Economics JR ^H ft ^H ^^B V" fl H^K <t il ! ■■ M A 4^H 

U IIJ V/J IIIU Hi 

Hood, Terry Olathe 

Civil Engineering SR 

Hoskins, Joe Lenexa 

Social Sciences SR 

Hughes, James Salina 

Sociology SO 

James, Matthew Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Jensen, Kenny Blair, Neb. V V jf _A 'iHtfr^ 

History Education IR '■■ ^-if^^^ ^^^^B ISk^I^^ 

Jensik, Wade Belleville jagf! S «|Rk I A 1 B ■ 

- ill Ik 411 

Kandt, Prairie Village HHj^MMHHn| ffi[j^^^^HnHH ■ 

Computer Engineering JR 4tfBjl^ jfrttfH^ 

Kiekbusch, Bradley Louisburg jP JQi lUti 

Construction Science FR H^BbSb^^^^^^B ^ ■^■' BbImP^^B ' T ""^| 

Kiekbusch, James Louisburg t % ^B lr^ ^y 

Information Systems SR '^**' ^*- J^- ^; tQ& dBn 

Kiracofe, Kent Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine SR V— - Hf \ -^* j$ V **V 

Klima, Darrick Belleville \ -** V f^ , ^%~M A*^ 

SR V ., ^ V " ^^^-^ ^4 ^W ^ ^^^k 

Kohlhase, Douglas ^fljft jflB ^| .^BBhW **^B^ ^B IB 

Business Administration JR Mm ■ j|lK " fl ^fl * I ^fl BM ^^fl^flk HI J 

If m § mjM I B 

La u berth, Steven St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Lloyd, Greg Clay Center 

Management JR 

Logan, Blake Wichita 

Business Administration SO ""VS* rt^W \^ 

Lynam, John Shawnee i ^ I V «^f 

Arts and Sciences FR -■■ - I 

Marlon, Anthony Greenwich, Conn. V -, 

Art FR V J^B 

Marton, Paul Greenwich, Conn. ^ ^aHf & 

Psychology SO ■ J? *B ' 

. I , Mii 

McCoach, Wayne Salina 

Business Administration SO 

McCoy, Matt Great Bend 

Marketing SK 

McDiflett, James Alta Vista 

Business Administration SO 

Meier, Tom Wichita V «*^ M 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR V~ "Tak » Jk " M \ ^ 

Minson, leffrey Arlington Heights, 111. ^H^^^^^k. *^^^**^0^~ *^ ^r^^. \ 

Business Administration SO ^^^^^^H ^^^ ^^^^^L ^jlf -. B^^^k ^^flr a ^H^^^. ^^^h 

Mosher, Stephen Cuba, Mo. ^H A ^1 ■ ^ A jk ^^A ^K gL ^k k^|V' 

Architectural Engineering SO B. '' ^1 BBiH B> ^H^lBft ^IV ^B^H ^ IV ' 

M^-I^^BlBi W IB 1 Mil 1 'Hi: 














362 -**** alpha Tau Omega 




Wiegert, Jamie Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Willis, James Parsippany, N.J. 

Philosophy JR 



Neher, David Shawnee 

Business Administration JR 

Odgers, David Olathe 

Accounting SR 

Odgers, Dennis Olathe 

Construction Science SR 

O'Keefe, Dennis Colwich 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

O'Keefe, Patrick Colwich 

Sociology FR 

Patton, Stephen Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Pellman, Scott Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Persinger, Jim Belleville 

Political Science SO 

Pfenenger, Daniel Jefferson City, Mo. 

Business Administration JR 

Pingleton, Kenneth Topeka 

Marketing JR 

Ratzlaff, David Hesston 

Interior Design JR 

Richards, Andy Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Riddle, Dax Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Robbins, Dean Concordia 

Finance JR 

Schmidt, Jeff Arnold, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Scott, Brent Belleville 

Marketing SR 

Sherlock, Mark St. Francis 

Physical Education SR 

Short, William Salina 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Siebs, John Peoria, III. 

Business Administration JR 

Simms, Edward Belleville 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Stenzel, Dave Clay Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Stoskopf, Will Shawnee 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Swanson, Steven Prairie Village 

Construction Science SO 

Taphorn, Greg Beattie 

Agribusiness JR 

Upshaw, Dennis Iola 

Finance SR 

Viterna, Joel Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Walter, Clay Meade 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Weber, Brent Overland Park 

Marketing JR 



ALUMNI JOIN 



N • CELEBRATIOh 

Alumni from across the 
country joined the men of 
Alpha Tau Omega to cele- 
brate the fraternity's 70th an- 
niversary as a chapter. 

The celebration, on Home- 
coming weekend in November, 
kicked off with a banquet at the 
Ramada Inn with national presi- 
dent Robert Knuepfer as the fea- 
tured speaker. 

Bill Muir, chapter adviser 
since 1970, worked closely with 
Clay Brethour, senior in finance 
and alumni relations officer to 
plan the weekend. 

On Saturday the chapter 
house was rededicated to the 
Muir family, whose contribu- 
tions to the fraternity spanned 
generations. Muir's father and 
uncle had been ATO members 
while his grandparents began an 
endowment fund for the chapter 
and were temporary house pa- 
rents in 1939. 

That night alumni were 
treated to casino party at the 
house. 

"The casino night was a 
money-making project for the 
pledges and it's a lot of fun for the 
alumni and actives, too," 
Brethour said. 

Kent Kiracofe, senior in pre- 
medicine and chapter president, 
said about 100 alumni came to 
Manhattan for the festivities. 

Loyalty showed in alumni 
such as Al Layboum, 91, who 
drove alone from California to 
Manhattan to celebrate. 

"The alumni who came early 
got involved in Homecoming and 
really had a lot of fun," Kiracofe 
said. 

Brethour was also pleased 
with the weekend's results. 

"Overall I think the weekend 
was a success. The alumni really 
enjoyed themselves," Brethour 
said. 

ATO was established and in- 
corporated as local fraternity 
AlphaThetaChiin 1917. On Oct. 
22, 1920, the fraternity was 
granted a national charter and 
installed as the Delta Theta 
chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity. 



LISA ,N..O i L 



Alpha Tau Omega 



363 




Alexander, Danielle Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Business Administration SO 

Armstrong, Angela Hutchinson 

Dietetics JR 

Ary, Kim Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Aupperle, Brittney Lenexa 

Environmental Design JR 

Banner, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Psychology JR 

Barben, Amy Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Belew, Kara Haysville 

Secondary Education SO 

Berberich, Stacey Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

Bosserman, Joni Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Brazle, Jayna VVinheld 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Brown, Kelly EI Dorado 

Elementary Education JR 

Brueggemann, Michelle Shawnee 

Apparel Design SO 

Buller, Gail Newton 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Butner, Jennifer Shawnee Mission 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Clement, Chrissy Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Clement, Melissa Wichita 

Political Science SO 

Cole, Melissa Overland Park 

Pre- Law FR 

Conyac, Laurie Stockton 

Business Administration JR 

Crews, Heather Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Cruce, Jana Salina 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Cumpton, Cassie Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Dawson, Kelly St. Louis, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Deck, Kimberlee Beloit 

Psychology FR 

Delgado, Melissa Shawnee 

Accounting JR 

Dettinger, Dina Overland Park 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Dickey, Julie Beaverton, Ore- 
Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Dolton, Tisha Salina 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Dumler, Terri Russell 

Political Science SO 

Elrick, Ashley Wichita 

Social Science JR 

Epp, Beverly Elbing 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Freeman, Sara Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Gaede, Lyn Hiawatha 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Gagliano, Christine Lenexa 

Business Administration FR 

Grieshaber, Jenny Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Grimes, Kathy Overland Park 

Psychology JR 

Grimes, Kerry Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Haddock, Tina Salina 

Elementary Education SR 

Hamilton, Carla Dunn, N.C. 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Hanel, Kasey Belleville 

Business Administration FR 

Hewitt, Tiffany Olathe 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Hicks, Ginger Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Hicks, Melonie Olathe 

Chemistry FR 

Hill, Brandi Leavenworth 

Business Administration FR 

Johnson, Sarah Lenexa 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Johnson, Wendy Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Kirk, Kimberly Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Kuehny, Jill Caldwell 

Finance SR 

Kunsch, Jennie Naperville, III. 

Architecture JR 



364 



Alpha Xi Delta 





Lackey, Kelli Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Laverentz, Nancy Prairie Village 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Leavy, Kristie Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lee, Renee Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 



Lincon, Kristine Northport, N.Y. 

Psychology FR 

Linda man, Ken Shawnee 

Art Education SO 

Lippoldt, Jennifer Towanda 

Radio-Television SR 

Malloy, Angie Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 



McClure, Kimberly Lenexa 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

McEarchern, Keri Chase 

Business Administration FR 

McGhee, Edie Leavenworth 

Elementary Education [R 

McKee, Angie Good land 

Business Administration SO 



McLeod, Ebeth Leavenworth 

Accounting SR 

Meyer, Janelle Hiawatha 

Psychology FR 

Miller, Glenda Manhattan 

Theater SO 

Miller, Melanie Papillion, Neb. 

Elementary Education JR 



Minnis, Julie Derby 

Elementary Education JR 

Mohr, Amy Belleville 

Apparel and Textile Marketing FR 

Monaco, Shannon Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Monttord, Amy Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 




\lphaXi Delta members Brandi Hill, freshman in 
usiness administration, Elizabeth Trimmer, so- 
phomore in business administration, and Shan- 
non Monaco, junior in elementary education and 



their housemother, Linda Stewart, doodle on the 
tablecloth as they wait for their food at Eegee's. 
The outing was a weekly event for the members 
and their Mom. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



H U S E M M JOINS 



G 1 R L S • I N • C L A S S 

When Linda Stewart, a 
43-year-old mother of two 
and grandmother of one, 
returned to college after a 
23-year break from school, she 
gained another 140 daughters 
by becoming housemother for 
Alpha Xi Delta sorority. 

Stewart said because she and 
her children were in college, they 
became responsible for 
themselves. 

"It's kind of nice to see my kids 
grown and making a go of it. I've 
gotten over the hill," Stewart 
said. "I'm getting a late start and 
I've got to do double time." 

Because her house was al- 
ways filled with kids while rais- 
ing her own children, Stewart 
wanted to remain in contact with 
young people when she returned 
to college. 

"I couldn't imagine living in an 
apartment by myself," Stewart 
said. "I would be out of touch if I 
didn't have my girls." 

As housemother, Stewart was 
official hostess, meal planner 
and coordinator and general 
supervisor for the house. She 
also juggled nine hours. 

"I have to study just like the 
girls," Stewart said. "They help 
me out and someone can always 
answer my questions. If I lived by 
myself I wouldn't have that 
advantage." 

This situation was mutually 
beneficial. 

"Because she is a college stu- 
dent, she can relate to us," said 
Joni Bosserman, senior in mark- 
eting and chapter president. 

Stewart said becoming 'Mom' 
to 140 women was quite different 
from raising her own children. 

"You put up with more than 
you would from your own child- 
ren," Stewart said. "But at the 
same time, they act better than 
your own kids." 

Being involved with the girls 
was the best part of the job, Stew- 
art said. 

"If I have the time, I want to do 
(things) with my girls," Stewart 
said. 'There is always something 
going on somewhere." 



BI ASHLEY STEP-HENS 



Alpha Xi Delta '**** 365 



Moore, Daiquiri Nickerson 

Accounting JR 

Mullikin, Megan Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Murphy, Kelly Seneca 

Interior Design JR 

Nairn, Jennifer Great Bend 

Elementary Education FR 

Nairn, Kelli Great Bend 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Nicolau, Tricia Salina 

Marketing SR 

Nigh, Jennifer Baldwin 

Business Administration FR 

Nutt, Tracy Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Parker, Sherri Wahiawa, Hawaii 

Social Work JR 

Pearson, Jeannie Shawnee 

Modern Languages SO 

Perry, Sharla Anthony 

Psychology SR 

Phillips, Christi Lawrence 

Statistics FR 

Phillips, Susan Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Rathbun, Kimberly Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Ray, Paula Derby 

Business Administration SO 

Ridder, Suzy Marienthal 

Elementary Education SO 

Rippee, Melinda Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Ross, Angela Kansas City, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Rudd, Mandi Lenexa 

Early Childhood Development SO 

Rueger, Jennifer Beattie 

Elementary Education JR 

Rupprecht, Kathy Emporia 

Elementary Education SO 

Savio, Heather Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Saxton, Kathy Mulvane 

Accounting JR 

Scheller, Debbie Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Scherzer, Shannon Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Schlaegel, Heather Holton 

Fine Arts JR 

Schneider, Michele Herington 

Business Administration SO 

Schott, Emily Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Scoby, Heather Baldwin 

Business Administration SO 

Sewell, Sondra Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Shaver, Susan Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Smith, Angela Topeka 

Dietetics FR 

Solomon, Heather Herington 

Accounting SR 

Stephens, Ashley Colby 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Stone, Tisha Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Strongman, Kristen Prairie Village 

Elementary Education JR 

Talarico, Angela Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Terbovich, Brenna Lake Quivira 

Environmental Design SO 

Townley, Shannon Stockton 

Business Administration SO 

Trimmer, Elizabeth Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Turner, Jill Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Van Nostran, Carla Manhattan 

Radio-Television SO 

Wall, Jayme Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Watson, Pam Kingman 

Elementary Education JR 

Whitten, Traci Hutchinson 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. JR 

Wilson, Amy Hays 

Elementary Education JR 

Wilson, Nikki Topeka 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science FR 

Zick, Gretchen Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 




366 **** Alpha Xi Delta 





BX¥ 





Acker, Erik Overland Park 

Biology SO 

Bodenschatz, David Jackson, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Bruning, Jon Superior, Neb. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Burjes, Roger Chapman 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Carlgren, Terry Concordia 

Finance JR 

Christopherson, Scott Pennock, Minn. 

Engineering Technology JR 

Cook, Jeffrey Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Corey, Ryan Topeka 

Civil Engineering SO 

Dassow, Cratg Hoisington 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Green, Stephen Emporia 

Secondary Education SO 

Grunevvald, Travis Topeka 

Statistics SO 

Jackson, Chad Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Johnston, Cordon Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Kaczor, Joel Hays 

Business Administration SO 

Lyle, Shane Topeka 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology JR 

Martin, Matthew Glasco 

Agronomy SR 

Meier, Jamie Beloit 

Marketing SR 

Meyer, Brian Emporia 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Miller, Carey Agra 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Mueller, Matthew Pocahontas, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 



lUTJERAN HERITAGE 



UN I FY IN G • FACTOR 

The members of Beta Sigma 
Psi celebrated 40 years of be- 
ing a part of the K-State 
campus and continued their 
Lutheran tradition. 

"In the 1950s it started as a 
Bible study group called the 
Concordia Club," said Mark 
Clobes, junior in electrical engi- 
neering and chapter president. 
'The best way to keep it going 
was to affiliate with a national 
fraternity." 

The fraternity offered optional 
religious programs every Sunday 
night with the help of the Luthe- 
ran campus minister. 

"You can take advantage of 
these things," Clobes said. "It 
creates the environment for spir- 
itual growth, but it's not forced." 

Clobes said members were con- 
firmed Lutherans, which formed a 
closeness between them. 



II A. 5 H L E I STEPHENS 



During finals, Jeff Norling, left, so- 
phomore in journalism and mass com- 
munications, studies with Brian De- 
Donder, sophomore in business admi- 
nistration. (Photo by Mike Welchhans) 



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Beta Sigma Psi 



367 



Myers, Greg Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Nelson, Jon Garfield 

Bakery Science & Management SR 

Norling, Jeffrey Palatine, 111. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Oliver, Kent Downs 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Rames, Gordon Omaha, Neb. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Reihl, Keith Hutchinson 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Richardson, Sean Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Ruckman, Robert Topeka 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Schneider, Jim Sabetha 

Business Administration FR 

Schuknecht, Tim Overbrook 

Business Administration SO 

Schultz, Scott Lucas 

Crop Protection SR 

Sheets, Clifford Topeka 

Physical Sciences SR 

Skarda, John Papillion, Neb. 

Computer Engineering SR 

Skeie, Bentley Garden City 

Engineering Technology SR 

Studer, Vaughn Beloit 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 



I G 



LI 



LITTLE SISTERS OF 



T H E • G L D E N ' R S E 

FRONT ROW: Kathenne Spencer, Kim Auslander, Cheryl Swarts, Brian Mey- 
ers, J.L Decker, Annette Spreer, Susan Pohl. SECOND ROW: Laurie Cox, 
Lisa Meis, Angie Martin, Alaxandra Dean, Shannon Dubach, Wendy Felsburg, 
Valerie Borgsteder, Jen Barnhart. THIRD ROW: Denise Dragert, Deidre 
Skrabal, Wendi Stark, Cynthia Bradford. Kimberly Schow, Amber Clme, Andrea 
Goetz, Nicky Clark, Amy Balzer, Shannon Smith, Jana McGee. FOURTH 
ROW: Chris Wandel, Dawn McCarthy, Amy Sail, Paula Roberts, Karen 
Hanchett, Shelly Walburn. Jennifer Turner, Tara Nausker, Becki Duncan. 
BACK ROW: Anna Reida, Tonya Bair . Amy Devine, Cyndi Sterling, Stephanie 
Austin, Sharon Wasserman, Steph Eicher, Michelle Wilhelm, Lori Redmer, 
Angel Knott, Lori Carson, Kellie Holman. 




tkw ikdk 



Wagner, Pat Phillipsburg 

Engineering Technology JR 

Wilson, Blake Topeka 

Geography SR 

Wire, Samuel Smith Center 

Electrical Engineering SR 




368 -**** Beta Sigma Psi 




Donahue, Corinne Frankfort 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Doperalski, Cindy Wamego 

Elementary Education JR 

Doran, Eric Garnett 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Dossett, Susan McPherson 

Pre-Veterinarv Medicine JR 

Douglas, Dennis Topeka 

Interior Architecture SR 

Douglas, Howard Salina 

Engineering Technology SR 

Douthit, Lynae Colby 

Accounting SR 

Douthit, Thaddious St. Francis 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Dover, Dana Stanley 

Interior Design SR 

Drake, Angela Pomona 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Dresner, Michael Canton 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Driskel, Michelle Cherry vale 

English Education SR 

Droge, Christopher Bern 

Agronomy JR 

Droge, Keith Topeka 

Engineering Technology SR 

Dunlap, Jan Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Dunn, Kevin Omaha, Neb. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Durar, Abdulrazag Manhattan 

Agronomy GR 

Duryea, Aaron Corning 

Elementary Education SO 

Dutch, Keri Topeka 

Interior Design FR 

Dutt, Nichol Mayetta 

Pre- Law JR 

Dutton, Mark Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Dyck, Randal Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Eastman, Jennifer Grenola 

Bakery Science & Management JR 

Eaton, Elsa Bayamon, Puerto Rico 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Eberting, Cheryl Olathe 

Engineering SO 

Eckerberg, Lori Overland Park 

Architecture JR 

Eckerberg, Mark Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Eckert, Roger Hutchinson 

Agriculture Education SR 

Ediger, Matt McPherson 

Psychology JR 

Ediger, Terrence Halstead 

Marketing SR 

Edmonson, Kristina Junction City 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Egbert, Kevin Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Eggers, DeDe Washington, Kan. 

Special Education SR 

Eilert, Stephanie Halstead 

Engineering SO 

Eisenbarth, Bradley Liberty, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Elliott, Amy Delia 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Elliott, Jamie McPherson 

Sociology SR 

Elliott, Tim Shawnee 

Marketing JR 

Elsasser, Jan Clay Center 

Economics SR 

Engelken, Gina Centralia 

Elementary Education JR 

English, Bret Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

English, Jeremy Topeka 

Civil Engineering SR 

Erb, Anthony Bazine 

Accounting JR 

Essig, Kristie Independence, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Essmiller, Kyle Great Bend 

Accounting SR 



Off Campus 



449 



Esteri, Shawn Lincoln, Kan. 

Computer Engineering FR 

Estevez, Regina Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Evans, Clint Kansas City, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Ewing, Debra Manhattan 

Apparel Design SO 

Ewing, Scott Topeka 

Construction Science SR 

Faerber, Shelley Edmond, Okla. 

English Education SR 

Falk, Darren Silver Lake 

Physical Education JR 

Farmer, Amy Oskaloosa 

Accounting SR 

Fair, Samantha Weskan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Fartadj, Ali Manhattan 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Fearnside, Cheryl Cincinnati, Ohio 

Accounting SR 

Fears, Scott Independence, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Featherston, William Manhattan 

Music Education JR 

Feil, Lee Cuba, Kan. 

History SR 

Ferrin, Judd Rucklin 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Fickel, Kelly Prairie Village 

Accounting SR 

Fiegenbaum, Carl Topeka 

Engineering Technology SR 

Fields, Karri Atwood 

Elementary Education SR 

Filartiga, Ciancarlo Rome, Italy 

Architecture SR 

Fillmore, Kimberly Garden City 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Fincham, Mark Stafford 

Agronomy SR 

Fincher, Darin Topeka 

History SO 

Fischer, Kevin Topeka 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Fisher, Kimberly Derby 

Elementary Education JR 

Fisher, Kristin Salina 

Accounting JR 

Flanagan, Shannon Columbus, Kan. 

Dietetics SO 

Flax, Renee Salina 

Secondary Education JR 

Flickinger, Neal Pretty Prairie 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Flora, Trina Topeka 

Leisure Studies JR 

Flynn, Laurie Tonganoxie 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Folk, Angie Gas 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Foos, Bryon Great Bend 

Accounting SR 

Ford, Eric Jetmore 

History SR 

Forst, Jerry Wamego 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Fosdick, Jeff Kansas City, Kan. 

Computer Science SR 

Foster, Amy Harrisonville, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Foster, Andrew Rossville 

Agronomy JR 

Fox, Allison Larned 

Psychology JR 

Fox, Kevin St. Marys 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Franklin, Laree Good land 

Dietetics SO 

Freeman, Larona Mullinville 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Fremgen, Steven Arlington Heights, 111. 

Business Administration SO 

Frisbie, Darcey Larned 

Elementary Education JR 

Fritch, Jeffery Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Fry, Kimberly Ulysses 

Psychology FR 

Fullmer, Donna Morrison, Colo. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Fung, Francis Manhattan 

Mathematics SR 

Funk, Amy Nortonville 

English SO 



450 



•»©*» 



Off Campus 








Funk, Anthony Nortonville 

Management ]R 

Funk, Mary Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Gaff, Lori Caney 

Interior Design JR 

Gall, Jim Dodge City 

Business Administration SO 

Gambill, Regina Iola 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Ganoung, Douglas Plain ville 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Cans, Ronald Wichita 

Architecture SR 

Garcia, Sylvia Kansas City, Kan. 

Marketing SR 

Gardner, Eric Hoisington 

Marketing SR 

Gardner, Jeannine Apache Junction, Ariz. 

Elementary Education SO 

Gardner, Jeff Dodge City 

Business Administration SO 

Gardner, Kristi Hutchinson 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Garrison, Amy Concordia 

Management SR 

Gaschler, Heidi Modoc 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gaschler, Shane Modoc 

Civil Engineering SO 

Gassmann, Michael Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Gassmann, Renee Manhattan 

Business Administration SR 

Gauger, Michael Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Gee, Terry Oakley 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Geier, Patrick Garden City 

Agronomy GR 

Geis, Genevieve Salina 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Genschorck, Robert Manhattan 

Computer Engineering SO 

Cephart, Tralaine Wichita 

"usiness Administration FR 

Gerdes, DeAnn Herkimer 

English Education SR 

German, Christine Beloit 

Speech GR 

Gerstner, Jerrod Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Gibbs, Pam Hiawatha 

Marketing SR 

Gieber, Mandee Belleville 

Marketing SR 

Giefer, Todd Wellington, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Gilbert, Amy Clay Center 

Management SR 




During the Christmas holiday season, Bob Tyson 9 driver for the 
>ark Place Apartment shuttle, takes residents on a tour of Christ- 



mas decorations and lights around Manhattan. 

Mayes) 



(Photo by David 



Off Campus 



451 



Michael Reasoner, facilities and 
grounds maintenance worker, lays 
bricks for a bicycle parking area in 
front ofFairchild Hall. His was one of 
many remodeling projects around 
campus. (Photo by Mike Welchhans) 



Li L_ 

Gilliland, Pamela Fort Scott 

Mathematics Education SR 

Gillogly, Everett Louisburg 

Construction Science SR 

Gilmore, Wendy Olathe 

Elementary Education FR 

Girard, Sandra Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Girard, Tracy Miltonvale 

Psychology JR 

Gittle, Joel Manhattan 

Music Education GR 

Glaser, Kent Pea body 

Mathematics Education JR 

Glaum, Tyler Topeka 

Computer Engineering JR 

Glauz, Elizabeth Kansas City, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Gleason, Kenton Kinsley 

Accounting SR 

Glenn, Teri Hamburg, Iowa 

Marketing SR 

Glover, Steven Peabody 

Music Education SR 



452 



Off Campus 





Glunt, Kevin Liberal 

Accounting SR 

Coble, Dena Onaga 

Leisure Studies SO 

Godfrey, Catherine Pacific, Mo. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Goetz, Jamie Plain ville 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Goheen, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Golden, Michelle Topeka 

Interior Design JR 

Golladay, Vernon Osborne 

Secondary Education SR 

Good, Krislen Wichita 

Chemistry SR 

Goodman, Darla Ness City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Goodman, Melissa Lexington, Ky. 

Architecture SR 

Gooss, Crystal Glendale, N.Y. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Gordin, Mark Bushton 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Gordon, Scott Prairie Village 

Accounting SR 

Gore, Tawnia Wichita 

Secondary Education FR 

Goulding, Kim Overland Park 

Interior Design SO 

Graber, Sheila Moundridge 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Grace, Kristin Overland Park 

Economics SR 

Gradig, Darlene Downs 

Horticulture SR 

Graff, Susan Pratt 

Hotel &. Restaurant Management SR 

Graham, Ken Topeka 

Engineering Technology SR 

Graham, Kevin Topeka 

Political Science JR 

Gratz, Robert Junction City 

Business Administration SO 

Grau, Sonja Phillipsburg 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Green, Brandon Kiowa 

Radio-Television SR 

Grey, Brenda Topeka 

Mathematics SR 

Griffing, James Manhattan 

Physical Education SR 

Gritton, Christy Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Grout, Sharon Mankato 

Civil Engineering SR 

Grove, Tim Topeka 

Engineering Technology SR 

Grube, Lisa Grandview, Mo. 

Accounting SR 

Gruber, Shawn Lewis 

Business Administration FR 

Gruenbacher, Don Colwich 

Electrical Engineering GR 

Gunkel, Linda Emporia 

Engineering Technology SR 

Gunter, Douglas Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Gunzelman, Paul Sylvan Grove 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Guritno, Novianis Indonesia 

Grain Science GR 

Guritno, Purboyo Indonesia 

Grain Science GR 

Gurr, Ronald Pacific, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Gusman, Adam Kansas City, Mo. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Guthrie, Martin Jetmore 

Feed Science and Management SR 

Guy, Lisa Robersonia, Pa. 

Elementary Education SR 

Habib, Shaikh Karschi, Pakistan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Habiger, Debra Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Haefner, Matthew Topeka 

Social Sciences SR 

Haenisch, Heather Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre- Law JR 



Off Campus 



453 



Hagedorn, Adena Manhattan 

Pre-Law JR 

Hague, Margaret St. George 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Hague, Robert St. George 

Construction Science SR 

Halev, Sean Bloomfield Hills, Mich. 

Business Administration SO 

Hall, Christopher Manhattan 

Physical Education SR 

Hallauer, Brian Holton 

Marketing SR 

Hammes, David Seneca 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Hammes, Sharon Baileyville 

Marketing SR 

Hammond, Paul Woodland Hills, Calif. 

Marketing SR 

Hammons, Maria Russellville, Ark. 

English Education SR 

Hiimon, Jolina Valley Falls 

Elementarv Education SO 

Hampl, Ryan Marysville 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Handke, Glen Atchison 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Handle, Amy Bums 

Elementary Education JR 

Hansen, Shon Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Hanson, Thomas Manhattan 

Interior Architecture SR 

Hanson, William Lindsborg 

Marketing SR 

Harberts, Amy Shawnee Mission 

Management JR 

Harbison, Stacey Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Cornm JR 

Hardy, Jennifer Manhattan 

Management SR 

Harmelmk, Julie Olathe 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Harmon, Damon Protection 

Science Education SR 

Harmon, Richard Salina 

Agricultural Economics GR 

Harms, Deana Maple Hill 

Leisure Studies SR 

Harper, Brad Liberal 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Harrington, Katherine Garnett 

Elementary Education SR 

Harris, Kristin Ransom 

Business Administration SR 

Harris, Robert Overland Park 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Harris, William Overland Park 

Computer Engineering SR 

Harsch, Jill Ottuma, Iowa 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Hartsell, Lisa Stafford 

Ctaihing and Textiles GR 

Hartter, Shari Bern 

Elementary Education SR 

Haupt, Michelle Wathena 

English JR 

Hausner, Mark Kansas City, Kan. 

Accounting SR 

Haut, Marta Lake Quivira 

Marketing SR 

Haverkamp, Anne Merriam 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Haverkamp, Kenneth Leavenworth 

Park Resources Management SR 

Hayes, Brenda , Little River 

Marketing SR 

Hayes, Gregory Vestal, N.Y. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Haynes, Kimberly Hoisington 

Secondary Education JR 

Hays, Robert Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Hays, Stacie Salina 

Secondary Education SR 

Heard, Sharla Iola 

Marketing SR 

Heath, Kevin Fort Collins, Colo. 

Architecture SR 

Heath, Rebecca Leawood 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Heersche, Lora Mulvane 

Animal Science FR 

Hefty, Kimberly Havensville 

Business Administration SO 

Heger, Christopher Hugoton 

Agronomy SR 




454 <*&** off Campus 




Higgins, Matthew Leawood 

Industrial Engineering GR 

High, Gretchen Topeka 

nterior Design SO 

Hilgenfeld, Richard Hutchinson 

Biochemistry SO 



Heier, Emma Cra infield 

Elementary Education SR 

Heier, Paul Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Heier, Shari Crainfield 

Elementary Education SR 

Heiman, Mary Garden City 

Elementary Education SR 

Heimerman, Michelle Colwich 

Business Administration SO 

Heintzelman, Kenneth Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Heinz, Kathy Syracuse 

Psychology SR 

Hemmert, Eric Oakley 

Agriculture Education SR 

Henderson, Amy Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Hendrickson, Jeff Piper 

Agribusiness JR 

Hendrickson, Leslie Eureka 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Hermes, Julie Glen Elder 

Business Administration SO 

Henry, Shaun Overland Park 

Secondary Education SR 

Hensley, Loretta Manhattan 

Business Administration JR 

Hergott, Tina Hebron, Neb. 

Elementary Education SO 

Hermann, Arthur Spokane, Wash. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Herrington, Gail Tonganoxie 

Business Administration SR 

Hiatt, Vicki Olathe 

Elementary Education SR 

Hicks, Angie Belle Plaine 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SO 

Higbie, Melissa Lewis 

Architecture JR 



Joyce Allen and Dawn Reid, stylists at 
Joyce's Hair Tamers, cut Charlie Champ- 
ion's hair at Rusty's Last Chance. Champ- 
ion was competing in the Razor's Edge 



Contest, which had entrants get creative 
about shaving themselves to win tickets 
and backstage passes to the AC/DC con- 
cert. (Photo by Margaret Clarkin) 



Off Campus -»** 455 



Hill, Joyce Berrylon 

Elementary Education SR 

Hiner, Frina Ulysses 

Business Administration FR 

Hiss, Christine Great Bend 

Management JR 

Hiss, Lynda Great Bend 

Accounting SR 

Hoagland, Rhonda Lake City 

Interior Design SR m 

Hoard, Tricia Randolph 

Elementary Education JR 

Hoch, Mike Mcl'herson 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Hoeme, Shannon Pratt 

Business Administration JR 

Hofer, Rita St. Paul 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Hoftman, Eric Manhattan 

Radio-Television SR V~* "~ 

Hogue, John Barnes ^L 

Secondary Education SR 

Hoir, Jeff Wichita 

Engineering SO jflk 

Holcomb, Terri Onaga 

Dietetics SR 

Holdeman, Linda Manhattan 

Speech GR 

Holdeman, Stephen Fish Lake, Ind. 

History SO 

Holdsvvorth, Pamela Abilene 

Elementary Education SR pflL v ^"^ 

Hollandsworth, Nicki Conrad, Mich. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Holle, Brian Bremen 

Animal Science SR 

Holle, Rhonda Hanover 

Accounting SR 

Holle, Theresa Hanover 

Secondary Education SO 

Holler, Gary Perryville, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Hollerich, Rodnev Tipton 

Radio-Television JR 

Hollingsworth, Jeff Piano, Texas 

Pre-Optometry SO 

Holthaus, Dennis Beattie 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR ^ttii !dHr ■ 

WM 

Holton, Tina Coodland PHP^IIHH^HH 

Elementan Education JR B^fcT 

Holtzman, Shane Altamont B^H 

Secondary Education JR 

Homburg, Tim Ellis | _ 

Architecture SR f^ ^ ^ 

Hommertzheim, Kami Garden Plain ' t ^ - N ■ 

Interior Design SR V*" " "* 

Homoly, Amy Warrensburg, Mo. ^^^^ 

Environmental Design SO ^Hjl^ 

Neodesha ^^^m ||^^^^^ 

Electrical Engineering SR ^H 

Honeman, Heather Pratt 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Honken, Lynn Clarinda, Iowa 

Accounting SR 

Hood, Brad Shawnee 

Business Administration SR 

Hopkins, Todd Garden City 

Business Administration JR 

Hopson, Gil Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. GR 

Hornung, Jill Dodge City 

Leisure Studies SR 

Hoving, Tasha Mulvane 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Howard, Cynthia Marysville 

Accounting JR 

Hoy, Kenneth Pearing 

Construction Science SR 

Hoy, Trena Shawnee 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Hubbard, Cathy Manhattan 

Social Work SR 

Hubbard, Glen Syracuse 

Civil Engineering SR 

Huber, Matthew Shawnee 

Marketing SR 

Huelskoetter, Mark St. Louis, Mo. 

Finance JR 

Hughes, Gina Marquette 

Physical Education SR 

Hughes, Trisha Palmer 

Speech Pathology and Audiology |R 

Huizenga, Robert Lecompton 

Agricultural Engineering SR 

Hull, Douglas Hays 

Grain Science SR 




456 ***** Off Campus 







Hull, Lisa Beloit 

Business Administration SO 

Hulse, Eden El Dorado 

Speech Education SR 

Hulsey, Sonya Canton 

oumalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Humble, John Shawnee 

Art SR 

Humphrey, Angela Olathe 

Journalism and Moss Comm. JR 

Hunden, Eric Carmel, Ind. 

Architecture JR 

Hunt, Allen Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Hunt, Jason Yates Center 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Hunt, Jeffery Topeka 

Civil Engineering SR 

Hunter, Janis Salina 

Consumer Affairs JR 

Hunter, Leslie Kansas City, Kan. 

Accounting SR 

Hunter, Meredith Hazelton 

Economics SR 

Huslig, Cynthia Minneola 

Psychology SR 

Huss, Charles Highland 

Chemistry JR 

Hyde, Brett Hill City 

Agribusiness JR 

Ice, Pamela Lecompton 

Management JR 

Ides, Stefani Maryville, Mo. 

Architecture JR 

Idol, Deric Topeka 

Engineering Technology SR 

Ifeacho, Peter Enugwu-Ukwu, Nigeria 

Curriculum and Instruction GR 

Irvine, John Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Iseli, Terry Abilene 

Geography JR 

Iwanski, Craig Stockton 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

acklovich, Eric Wamego 

Arts and Sciences FR 

acklovich, Joseph St. George 

Elementary Education SR 



Eric Foster, senior in land- 
scape architecture, is ques- 
tioned on the east side of Sea- 
ton Hall by KSU police offic- 
ers after being chased down 
for skating on campus sidew- 
alks with rollerblades. (Photo 
by Mike Venso) 



LS. 



Jacobs, Jennifer Manhattan 

Pre-Law FR 

Jacobs, Jill Udall 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Jacquart, Kerri Sublette 

journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Jamberdino, Lisa Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

James, Sara Ness City 

Sociology SO 

Janzen, Gary Newton 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Janzen, Michael Newton 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Jarchow, Heidi Newton 

Interior Design SO 

Jasper, Melissa Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Jenkins, Brian Topeka 

Engineering FR 

Jennings, Michelle Little River 

Elementary Education JR 

Jensen, Daniel Baxter Springs 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Jewell, Scott Hutchinson 

Pre-Optometry JR 

Johnson, Mark Rosalia 

Computer Engineering SR 

Johnson, Martin Lindsborg 

Agricultural Mechanization SR 

Johnson, Scott Riley 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Johnson, Theresa Pierre, S.D. 

Elementary Education SR 

Johnson, Timothy Lindsborg 

Civil Engineering SR 

Johnson, Todd Marquette 

Agribusiness FR 

Johnson, Todd Tonganoxie 

Civil Engineering SR 

Johnson, Wayne Tacoma, Wash. 

Architecture JR 

Johnston, Jennifer Leawood 

Hotel &l Restaurant Management SR 

Jones, Charlene Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education FR 

Jones, Robert Dodge City 

Business Administration JR 

Jones, Sarah Prairie Village 

Elementary Education SR 

Jones, Shannon Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Jordan, Chris Lansing 

Engineering Technology JR 

Joyce, Matthew Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Junghans, Kyle Junction City 

Business Administration FR 

Junod, Rocky Onaga 

Engineering FR 

Kaberlein, Doug Plains 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Kaiser, Kerry Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kalpin, Michael Great Bend 

Economics SR 

Kamphaus, James Clay Center 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Kannady, Grace Olathe 

Adult and Continuing Education GR 

Katt, Kristi Grainfield 

Accounting SR 

K .mil inai i, Jon Kingman 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Kaufman, Kristy Humboldt 

Management SR 

Kayser, Jennifer Allen 

Elementary Education JR 

Keagle, Stephanie McPherson 

Accounting SR 




A I *A tiM 





a ■)■■ MINI 






458 -«** Off Campus 




Keating, Jodi Frankfort 

Accounting SR 

Keeney, Carolyn Manhattan 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kellenberger, Tamra Sabetha 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Kelly, Christy Topeka 

Agriculture Education JR 

Kelly, Karen Osawatomie 

Modern Languages SR 

Kelsey, Michael Marion 

Civil Engineering SR 

Kemme, Susan Newton 

Radio-Television JR 

Kerns, Jason Omaha, Neb. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Kenneson, Audra Eureka 

Elementary Education SR 

Kern, Bryan St. Louis, Mo. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Kern, Susan Mayetta 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Kessler, Julie Overland Park 

Interior Design SR 

Kiekel, Jean Salina 

Management SR 

Kilgore-Norquest, Lora Chanute 

Agronomy SR 

Kim, Jae Seoul, Korea 

Food Science and Industry SR 

King, LeaAnn Nortonville 

Business Administration SR 

Kiser, Karla Goodland 

Marketing JR 

Kisler, Julie Topeka 

Elementary Education JR 

Klein, Jol Rozel 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Klein, Kevin Victoria 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SO 

Klein, Kirk Victoria 

Management SR 

Kley, Dawn Independence, Kan. 

Finance JR 

Kleysteuber, Jacqueline Garden City 

Elementary Education SR 

Kline, Michelle Norton 

Accounting SR 

Klinker, Suzanne Manhattan 

Business Administration SR 

Klug, Angela Hoisington 

Elementary Education JR 

Knapp, Gregg Erie 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Koch, Shannan Centralia 

Elementary Education JR 

Koch, Steven Centralia 

Agricultural Technology Mgmt. SR 

Koe, David Kansas City, Kan. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Koehler, April Seneca 

Interior Design SR 

Koelzer, Jacque Baileyville 

Mathematics Education SR 

Koenig, Thomas Colby 

Business Administration SR 

Koenigsman, Robert Tipton 

Management JR 

Kohls, Kimberly Ellsworth 

Journalism Education SR 

Kohman, Brent Hope 

Marketing SR 

Kohman, Ernest Augusta 

Civil Engineering SR 

Kohn, Roger Tipton 

Accounting JR 

Kolde, Nancy Ft Myers, Fla. 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Kolderup, Jody Olathe 

Marketing JR 

Kolderup, Kaily Olathe 

Marketing ' JR 

Rolling, Edie Abilene 

Accounting SR 

Kortan, Michael Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Kostelac, Teresa Kansas City, Kan. 

Marketing SR 

Koster, Chad Garden City 

Management JR 



Off Campus 



'S&*^ 



459 



Koster, Stanley Cheney 

Agribusiness JR 

Kovar, Lucinda St. Marys 

Dietetics SO 

Kovarik, Mary Imperial, Mo. 

Biology JR 

Kozisek, James Holyrood 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Kraft, Michelle Wichita 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Kramer, Brian Columbia, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Kramer, Diane Brewster 

Finance JR 

Krchma, Michele Manhattan 

Management SR 

Krehbiel, Teresa Newton 

Psychology SO 

Kriss, Dawn Colby 

Interior Design SR 

Kriss, Joel Colby 

Architecture JR 

Kriss, Kristine Colby 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Kiohn, Kristine Prairie Village 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Kubicek, Alena Dubuque, Iowa 

Management SR 

Kueker, Jill Holcomb 

Civil Engineering SR 

Kunkel, Daryn Clearwater 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Kunkel, Mike Moran 

Computer Science SR 

Kuntz, Lisa Park 

Lite Sciences SR 

Kutz, Bryan Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Management ]R 

Lacey, Brian Melvem 

Agricultural Mechanization SR 

Lacy, Denise Cimarron 

Elementary Education SO 

Lacy, Stacy Cimarron 

Computer Engineering JR 

Ladner, Jeffrey Dodge City 

Agronomy JR 

Lafferty, Kara Inman 

Marketing SR 




460 



'*&*» 



Off Campus 




Lambert, Vanya Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Architecture SR 

Lamer, Jodell Abilene 

Journalism and Mass Comnv JR 

Lampe, Lori Kendall 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Lang, Jeff Wamego 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Lang, William Manhattan 

Social Sciences SR 

Landon, Becky Abilene 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Larson, Bob Hiawatha 

Animal Science GR 

Larson, Laura Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Larson, Tammi Ottumwa, Iowa 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Lattimer, Jacquelyn Lyons 

Business Administration FR 

Laue, Carol Marion 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Lauver, Wendee Shawnee Mission 

Interior Design JR 

Lawson-Conway, Kellie Kansas City, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Leach, Robert Bird City 

Life Sciences SR 

Leboeuf, Edmond Enterprise 

Pre-Law JR 

Lee, Devin Hoyt 

Finance SR 

Lee, lill Garden City 

Elementary Education JR 

Lehmkuhl, Darcie Lenexa 

Elementary Education SR 

Leis, Rhonda Garden Plain 

Music JR 

Lemon, Amy Gardner 

Marketing SR 

Lemon, Audrey Gardner 

Marketing SR 

Lemon, Tia Salina 

Geography SR 

Lenherr, leffrey St. Marys 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Leniton, Rolan Sedan 

Agribusiness JR 

Leonard, Sandi Goddard 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Leonard, Todd Basehor 

Secondary Education JR 

Lewis, Lynnette Sedan 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Lewis, Tammy Marysville 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Liebl, Kelli Zenda 

Agribusiness SO 

Lightcap, Rachel Kinsley 

Radio-Television JR 




Talat Rahman, professor of phys- 
ics, speaks to a crowd of about 200 
students, faculty and Manhattan 
residents in attendance at an anti- 
war demonstration at K-State Un- 
ion Plaza. Protestors made 
speeches and used street theatrics 
to decry foreign policies of the U.S. 
government and its involvement in 
the crisis in the Persian Gulf. (Photo 
by J. Matthew Rhea) 



Off Campus 



461 



if 



Lightner, Irma Garden City 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Lilley, Joseph Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Lillibridge, Kimberly Manhattan 

Human Ecology FR 

Limbird, Andrea Topeka 

Secondary Education JR 

Lind, Tara Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 



Lindenmuth, Karlene Wamego 

Elementary Education SR 

Lindstrom, Traci Marquette 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Lingle, Pamela Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Linscott, Julianne Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Livingston, Julie Manhattan 

Community Health & Nutrition SR 



Lloyd, Roxann Kansas City, Mo. 

Interior Design FR 

Lobaugh, Melissa Miltonvale 

Elementary Education SR 

Locke, Matthew Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Logerman, Chad Onaga 

Environmental Design SO 

Longley, Jennifer Manhattan 

Computer Engineering SR 



Lorance, Destiny Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education JR 

Lorenzen, Lori Garden City 

Physical Education JR 

Lorson, Thomas Hope 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Loud, Michelle Leawood 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Lowe, Alicia Great Bend 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



Luneau, Martha St. Albans, Vt 

Regional & Community Planning GR 

Lynn, Aribel Colon, Panama 

Modern Languages JR 

Lyons, Brenda Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Macek, Joleen Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

MacFee, Dea Oberlin 

Consumer Affairs JR 



Machin, Marc Russell 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Maddex, Steve Manhattan 

Management SR 

Maggart, Susan Fort Riley 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Malone, Sharon Manhattan 

Interior Design SR 

Maltby, Jill Winfield 

Bakery Science & Management SR 



Mamie, Michelle Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education SO 

Maple, Shari Auburn 

Psychology SR 

Marcy, Kari Leoti 

Home Economics Education GR 

Marcy, Sheila Winona 

Business Administration SR 

Markel, Greg Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Marshall, Curt Medicine Lodge 

Finance JR 

Martin, Cheryl Clay Center 

Horticulture SR 

Martin, Jennifer Burlingame 

Accounting SR 

Martin, Michele Clay Center 

Science Education SR 

Martinez, Shani Ottawa 

Psychology SO 




462 



Off Campus 




Masilionis, Daniel Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Masilionis, Vincent Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Maskill, Megan Kansas City, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Massey, Bradley Lebo 

Environmental Design JR 

Massev, Jacquelyn Dexter 

Theater JR 

Ma ties, Becky Newton 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Mauler, Curtis Great Bend 

Civil Engineering SR 

Mauler, Scott Great Bend 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Maxey, Paula Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Maxon, Shawna Hays 

Business Administration SO 

May, Ruth Prairie Village 

Sociology SR 

Mayer, Matthew St. Louis, Mo. 

Interior Architecture SR 



Mazzoni, Paul Ola the 

Marketing JR 

McClellan, Melinda Wichita 

Music JR 

McClung, Balena Attica 

Accounting SR 

McCrary, Kim Russell 

Business Administration GR 



Lara Miller, sophomore in 
theater, lines up a shot dur- 
ing a round of miniature golf 
at the Derby Activities Carni- 
val in September. (Photo by 
Mike Welchhans) 



Off Campus 



J *CSft£> 



463 



McCune, Kristi Minneola 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

McDaniel, Phyllis Stilwell 

Family Life and Human Dev. jR 

McDavitt, Andy Wichita 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

McDonald, Dana Meriden 

Interior Design SR 

McFadden, Sarah Andale 

Pre- Law JR 

McGhee, Craig Topeka 

Physical Education SO 

McHenry, Brenda Clyde 

Human Ecology SR 

McKee, Stephen Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

McKeehan, Janice Kansas City, Mo. 

Counseling/Personal Services GR 

McKinley, Scott Wichita 

Architectural Engineering JR 

McKinsey, Karri Silver Lake 

Elementary Education JR 

McKinzie, Regina Parsons 

Pre-Veterinarv Medicine JR , vS^-ii 

McKinzie, Travis Altamont 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

McKovvn, Ed Manchester, Mo. jj§m 

Construction Science FR ^P^^f^^k 

McLenon, Maria Overland Park 

Accounting SR ^ '-** sflPSP 

McMillan, Vance Wichita 

Construction Science SR 

McNabb, Shawn Gardner 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

McNerney, Caryn Shawnee 

Interior Design SR 

McPherson, Michael Spring Hill 

Accounting SR 

Mead, Melissa Sterling 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Meade, Matt Plainville 

Radio-Television SR 

Meats, Molly Beloit 

Accounting JR i, -"*- I 

Meeks, Roblin Kinsley \ J 

Philosophy JR A^M^> 

Mehl Liberal ^^^L "^y^^^ 

Pre-Law JR | ^ A ■! 



464 ***** Off Campus 




Scott Miller, graduate student in 
history, listens to one of several 
speakers at the anti-war demon- 
stration in November at Union 
Plaza. (Photo by Gary Lytic) 



M/TT \M 




Meier, Theresa Hanover 

Management SR 

Meis, Lisa Catherine 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Melia, Douglas Dodge City 

Agronomy JR 

Melton, Daniel Stockton 

Computer Engineering SO 

Meriwether, Neil Columbus, Kan. 

Agronomy SR 

Mersman, Curtis Springfield, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Merz, Vicki Lindsborg 

Business Education SO 

Messner, Ronda Shawnee 

Business Administration SR 

Meyer, Heather Athol 

Marketing SO 

Meyer, Julie Osage City 

Elementary Education JR 

Meyer, Lori Mound City 

Elementary Education JR 

Meyer, Michael Garden City 

Geology SR 

Meyer, Suzanne Kimball, Neb. 

Environmental Design SO 

Mick, John Newton 

Agronomy JR 

Miller, Amy Tonganoxie 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SR 

Miller, Arm an Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SR 

Miller, Brenda Ames, Iowa 

Interior Design JR 

Miller, Brenda J Lenexa 

Theater SO 

Miller, Cynthia Hoisington 

Accounting SR 

Miller, Karl Manhattan 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science SO 

Miller, Keith Winchester 

Secondary Education SR 

Miller, Michael Indianola, Iowa 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Miller, Michael Onaga 

Music Education SO 

Milleson, Brent Great Bend 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Mills, Matthew Hugoton 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Minden, Kyle Paola 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Mitchell, Amy Smith Center 

Human Dev. and Family Studies JR 

Mitchell, Kristi Emporia 

Music Education SR 

Mitchell, Robert Ottawa 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Mock, Sara Hazel Crest 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Moddelmog, Kimberly Lindsborg 

Human Dev. and Family Studies SR 

Moghnieh, Ghassan Tyre, Lebanon 

Economics GR 

Mohr, Dave Abilene 

Agribusiness FR 

Moncrieff, William Beloit 

Computer Engineering FR 

Monihen, Jennifer Riley 

Elementary Education SR 

Monserrat, Juan Valencia, Spain 

Industrial Engineering GR 

Montgomery, Kristin Ellsworth 

Secondary Education JR 

Moody, Kim Wellington 

Arts and Sciences IR 

Moore, Brenda Plainville 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Moore, Craig Leavenworth 

History SR 

Moore, Michael Atwood 

Political Science SR 

Mora, Tamie Arkansas City 

Accounting JR 

Moran, Sean Assaria 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Moreaux, Donna Madison His., Mich. 

Social Work SR 

Morgan, Denae Hanover 

Accounting SR 



Off Campus 



465 



!« 



LI 



Morgan, Tammy Hanover 

Social Work SR 

Morrell, Desiree Lakin 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Morrell, Marc Lakin 

Agronomy JR 

Morris, Jonathan McPherson 

Mathematics JR 

Morris, Tammy Hutcinson 

Business Administration FR 

Morrison, Christine Manchester 

Business Administration FR 

Morrison, Julie Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Morse, Susan Stevenson, Mich. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Morton, William Goodland 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Mosimann, John Leawood 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Mountford, Marcus Colby 

Accounting SO 

Mourning, Vicki Garden Plain 

Elementary Education SO 

Muchow, Heather Marysville 

Pre-Law SO 

Mueller, Teresa Leavenworth 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Murphy, Andrew Great Bend 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Murphy, Justin Partridge 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Murphy, Kristi Plevna 

Accounting SR 

Murrell, Janet Hutchinson 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Muse, Robyn Sublett 

Pre-Respiratory Therapy SO 

Musick, Douglas Eskridge 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Muth, Henry St. George 

Animal Science SR 

Myer, Bradley Topeka 

Electrical Engineering GR 

Myers, Amy Sublette 

Interior Design JR 

Myers, Mindy Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Nagely, Jennifer Marysville 

Elementary Education SR 

Nagely, Mark Marysville 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Nance, Monica Holt, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Naysmith, Jef fery Belleville 

Agronomy SR 

Neely, Brenda McPherson 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Neely, Mark McPherson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Nehl, Bryan Manhattan 

Computer Engineering JR 

Nehl, Patrick Springfield, Mo. 

Engineering Technology SO 

Nelson, Briana Hiawatha 

Psychology SR 

Nelson, John Shawnee 

Architecture SR 

Nelson, Monte Minneapolis 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Nelson, Terri Wamego 

Elementary Education SR 

Nemechek, Terry Goodland 

Business Administration SR 

Neppl, Thomas Wichita 

Park Resources Management JR 

Neufeld, Darin Ulysses 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Neumann, Elsie Mullinville 

Horticulture JR 




466 -**** Off Campus 




Newell, Paula Great Bend 

Accounting JR 

Newhouse, Paul Oxford 

Elementary Education SR 

Nevvsom, Gina Topeka 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Nichols, Marcia Longford 

Elementary Education SR 

Nicol, Stephanie Mayetta 

Marketing SR 

Niemeir, Bannus Fort Scott 

Agriculture Education SR 

Nix, Lynnette Topeka 

Social Work SR 

Nolan, Katryce Littleton 

Elementary Education SR 

Norquest, Jason Polk 

Agribusiness SR 

Norton, Stacey Huntington Beach, Calif. 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Norton, Stephanie Huntington Beach, Calif. 

Marketing JR 

Nott, Angelia Emmett 

Social Work SO 

Novak, James St.Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Nurnberg Grant Emporia 

Electrical Engineering SR 

O'Barr, Melissa Ogden 

Psychology JR 

Ochsner, Brian St. Francis 

Agricultural Economics SR 




Sweetly surprised, Bruce Butler, ju- 
nior in civil engineering, recovers 
from the ice cream pies thrown at him 
during the Derby Activities Carnival. 

(Photo by Mike Welchhans) 



Off Campus ***** 467 



O'Connor, Theresa Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

O'Connor, Tom Overland Park 

Fine Arts SR 

Oelschlaeger, Linda Tonganoxie 

Accounting SR 

Olgeirson, Adelane Manhattan 

Elementary Education JR 

Ogle, Emily Manhattan 

Political Science SR 

Okeson, Danelle Salina 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Olson, Britt Manhattan 

Biology JR 

Olson, Victoria Olsburg 

Elementary Education SR 

Onofrio, Mark Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Oppy, Jennifer Manhattan 

Management SR 

Oropeza, Veronica Kansas City, Kan. 

Art Education JR 

Ostmeyer, Laura Garden City 

Fine Arts SR 

Oukrop, Michael Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Overbaugh, Janine Vassar 

Elementary Education SR 

Pachta, Mike Belleville 

Agriculture Education CR 

Page, Lorelei Manhattan 

Mathematics Education SR 

Pallet, Cynthia Emporia 

Elementary Education JR 

Pallet, Raul Union City 

Geography Education JR 

Pappan, Kirk Wichita 

Biochemistry JR 

Parker, Kristy Valley Center 

History SR 

Parker, Natalie Council Grove 

Elementary Education SR 

Parks, Kyle Wamego 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Pasley, Randy Kansas City, Kan. 

Psychology JR 

Pater, James Randolph 

Agribusiness JR 

Pa try, Carrie Wilson 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Paulsen, Pamela Manhattan 

Horticulture SR 

Payne, Chris Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Payne, Michelle Garnett 

Sociology SO 

Peak, David Mission 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Pearson, Jerot WaKeeney 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Pecina, Uzziel Kansas City, Mo. 

Modern Languages SR 

Pedersen, Bruce Beatrice, Neb. 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Pederson, Paul Horlon 

Accounting SR 

Pederson, Tricia Horton 

Elementary Education SR 

Peine, Denise Greeley 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Pendergast, Debra Dodge City 

Marketing JR 




468 



Off Campus 




Pendleton, Todd Olathe 

Business Administration JR 

Perez, Brian Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Perkins, Kate Howard 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Perkins, Stacey Hill City 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Perry, Brett El Dorado 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SR 

Perry, Erin Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Conim. SO 

Perry, Joan Overland Park 

Family Life and Human Dev. SR 

Perry, Sheldon Hugoton 

Social Sciences SR 

Pesmark, Ellarie Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Peters, Amy Scandia 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Peters, Mellissa Havs 

English JR 

Peters, Tammie Leonardville 

Finance SR 

Petersen, Nanci Garden City 

Elementary Education SR 

Petersen, Sean Lincoln, Kan. 

Management SR 

Peterson, Catherine Bellevue 

Marketing SR 

Peterson, David Liberty 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Peterson, Kelly Lindsborg 

English SO 

Peterson, Stephanie Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Petracek, Steven Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Petrowsky, Darrin Bucklin 

Civil Engineering JR 

Pfannenstiel, Julie Buhler 

Management SR 

Pfannenstiel, Martin Hutchinson 

Sociology SR 

Pfeifer, Gerald Morland 

Civil Engineering SR 

Pfister, Brandon Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Pfister, Marjorie Manhattan 

Human Dev. and Family Studies SR 

Phalen, Amy Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Philippi, Renee Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Phillips, Jeff Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Pickman, Kelli Atchison 

Elementary Education SR 

Pierce, Jennifer Stafford 

Elementary Education SR 

Pieschl, Kyle Rush Center 

Horticulture SR 

Pifer, Leslie Palco 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Piltman, Sabra Hays 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Plaice, Ralph Culver City 

Business Administration FR 

Pleak, Doug Red Oak, Iowa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Polston, Lori Hope 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Poole, Janette Manhattan 

Agricultural Journalism SR 

Porak, Troy Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Post, Catherine Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Pottorff, Timothy Douglass 

Industrial Engineering GR 

Poulin, Michelle Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Pratt, Cynthia Junction City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Prenger, Lisa Las Vegas, Nev. 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Price, Ian Manhattan 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Price, Lana Rozel 

Elementary Education SR 

Price, Nancy Junction City 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SR 

Price, Sandra Perry 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Price, Sharon Perry 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Priddle, Jeff Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Priddle, Steven Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Prieto, Maria Overland Park 

Food and Nutrition-Exercise Science JR 

Pritchett, Kimberly Leavenworth 

Marketing SR 

Prose, Jeffrey St. Louis, Mo 

Environmental Design SO 

Prosser, Angela Great Bend 

Elementary Education JR 



Off Campus -***-> 469 



LOVE OF THEATER DRIVES 




The most talented people in thea- 
ter weren't always the lead play- 
ers. Rather, Dana Pinkston's 
talent was seen on the actors wearing 
costumes she had designed. 

Pinkston, graduate student in the- 
ater and student designer for Nichols 
Theater productions, said her interest 
in theater sprouted in junior high. 

"In high school I designed costumes 
for four shows," Pinkston said. "I drew 
the design and picked out the fabrics, 
and when the mothers brought in the 
finished products they weren't exactly 
the way I had drawn them." 

Once at K-State, Pinkston said she 

Under a spotlight, Dana Pinkston, gradu- 
ate student in theater and student designer 
for the K-State Players, checks over a jacket 
one last time. The jacket was part of a cos- 
tume worn in "Amadeus." (Photo by David 
Mayes) 

As Pinkston places trim on a jacket, Mi- 
chelle Rieck, junior in apparel design, ob- 
serves her technique. Pinkston spent three 
years away from the theater in beauty 
school before returning. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



felt ready for any production. But be- 
fore long, her interest wavered. 

"Just like almost every theater ma- 
jor, I messed around my first two 
years and, of course, regretted it la- 
ter," she said. 

She left K-State for three years to 
pursue hairstyling at Crum's Beauty 
College in Manhattan. But she soon 
missed designing and returned to 
school and the theater. 

'Those who try theater do so for the 
social and fun parts, while those who 
stay are driven to do theater," Pinks- 
ton said. 

During her time off, Pinkston 
gained a different attitude. 

'The motivation for me to stay with 
theater is that it is enjoyable work, 
which has helped me through the 
tough times when I don't feel I can do 
anymore," she said. 

From a production's beginning to 
end, Pinkston spent an average of 
eight weeks working on the show. Last 
spring's production of "Medea" was 
especially time-consuming. 

'The most time I have spent was 
one year of research and design work- 



ing with wigs, makeup and budget," 
she said. 

Charlotte MacFarland, assistant 
professor of speech, had worked with 
Pinkston for 10 years. 

"She is an excellent stage manager 
and has an excellent eye for colors," 
MacFarland said. 

She respected Pinkston's ideas and 
said she got involved in shows not only 
physically, but intellectually. 

"We bounce ideas off each other 
and we always seem to come together 
to form j ust what we were both looking 
for," MacFarland said. 

Pinkston worked in Aspen, Colo, 
last summer as assistant costume de- 
signer for the Snowmass-Aspen Re- 
pertory Theater. That experience in- 
fluenced her designs for the Players' 
fall production, "Amadeus." 

"I came back to school in August, 
shared my ideas with the production 
crew, and from there we began creat- 
ing and put the whole play together in 
about a month," she said. 



BY TRALAINE GEPHART 




Dana pinkston **** 471 



!* 



Li. 



Puckett, Todd Great Bend 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Purmort, Kimberly Wichita 

English SO 

Purvis, Stacy Parkville, Mo. 

Architecture |R 

Quarles, Shawn St. Louis, Mo. 

Fine Arts SR 

Quinn, Clifton Manhattan 

Business Education SR 

Rae, Jonathan Leawood 

Architecture SR 

Raine, Staci Maple Hill 

Business Administration SO 

Ranhotra, Anita Manhattan 

Industrial Engineeering FR 

Rannebaum, Diane Delia 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Redmer, Lori Garden Plain 

Elementary Education SO 

Reece, Brad Leavenworth 

Construction Science JR 

Reece, Kristina Lyons 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Reed, Melinda , Tecumseh 

Retail Floriculture SR 

Reed, Shari Phillipsburg 

Mathematics Education SR 

Reel, Jon Parsons 

Computer Science FR 

Rehfeld, Doug Shawnee Mission 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Rehfeld, Karen Leawood 

Marketing JR 

Reilly, Katherine Topeka 

Agribusiness SO 

Reinert, A lane Downs 

Elementary Education SO 

Reisinger, Jake Havensville 

Accounting SR 

Remus, Paul Beloit 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Reno, Kathryn Manhattan 

Accounting )R 

Rensing, Jeffrey Emporia 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Renyer, Deanna Topeka 

Social Work )R 

Resz, Heather Enterprise 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



Rethman, Dennis Seneca 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Reves, Teresa Westmoreland 

Elementary Education SO 

Reynolds, Akim Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Riblett, Laura Salina 

Mathematics Education SR 

Rich, Charles Waverly 

Computer Engineering SR 

Richardson, Greg Wilsey 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Richardson, Karla Wichita 

Human Ecology SR 

Richter, Beth Pratt 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Riedel, Amy Salina 

Park Resources Management SR 

Rief, Enita Hastings 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Rilinger, Jonie Goff 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Rittgers, Jon Satanta 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Robb, Amanda Dodge City 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Robben, Julie Grinnell 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SR 

Roberts, Art Baxter Springs 

Physical Education JR 



472 



Off Campus 






m 

Ruselowski, Ann Salina 

Journalism and Mass Cornm JR 

Russell, Renee Abilene 

Elementary Education SR 

Rut tan, Julie Tonganoxie 

Bakery Science & Management SR 

Ryan, Angela Smith Center 

Music * FR 

Ryland, Sean Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Saathoff, Corey Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 



Roberts, Katherine Wichita 

Secondary Education SR 

Robinson, Scott Topeka 

Psychology JR 

Robinson, Sheri Little River 

Management SR 

Rockers, Troy Garnett 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Roeder, Clifford Valley Center 

Agribusiness JR 

Rogakos, Georgia Overland Park 

Biology SR 

Rogers, Heather Manhattan 

Biology SR 

Rogers, Joseph Manhattan 

Agronomy SR 

Rohr, Carrie Good land 

Psychology JR 

Rokey, Todd Sabetha 

Agricultural Mechanization SR 

Roland, Sheri Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Rosch, Jeremy St. Charles, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Rose, Raoul Naperville, III. 

Business Administration SR 

Ross, Stanton Osage City 

Finance SR 

Roth, Jennifer Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Rottinghaus, Theresa Seneca 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SR 

Rudolph, Teresa Arkansas City 

Speech SR 

Rudolph, Tonya Arkansas City 

Einance SR 

Rumford, Ronnie Ottawa 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Rupp, Lisa Winfield 

Industrial Engineering SR 




Raubin Pierce, sophomore in 
radio-television, works out on a 
rowing machine in the Union 
Plaza as aparticipant in Crew's 
Erg-a-thon. The Erg-a-thon was 
an annual event to raise money 
for the crew team. (Photo by J. 
Matthew Rhea) 



Off Campus 



473 



LL 



Sage, Rob Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Saiyawan, Wansit Excelsior Springs, Mo. 

Civil Engineering SO 

Sallee, Wendy Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Samuelson, Chris Concordia 

Accounting SR 

Sapp, Jerry Jackson, Miss. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Sauer, Kay Hays 

Elementary Education SR 

Savage, Joyce Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Business Administration SO 

Sayler, Laura Lawrence 

Accounting JR 

Scarlett, Brad Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Schaafl, Jennifer Overland Park 

Elementary Education SO 

Schai fer, Sharon Hoxie 

Elementary Education SR 

Schallehn, Stephen Prairie Village 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Schaller, Julie Kinsley 

Dietetics SO 

Schanbeck, Jan Manhattan 

Radio-Television SO 

Schefter, Kenneth Overland Park 

Management SR 




Jeff Laird, junior in park re- 
sources management and K- 
State Rock Climbing Club mem- 
ber, struggles up the wall of 
West Memorial Stadium. The 
University let the club use cer- 
tain parts of the stadium to 
practice "buildering," climbing 
that involved human-made 
structures. (Photo by J. Matthew 
Rhea) 



474 *&** off Campus 





Schilling, John Lawrence 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Schmitz, Jennifer Hanover 

Management JR 

Schneider, Wayne Alberta 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Schneweis, Michelle Hoisington 

Sociology JR 

Schnieders, Jennifer Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Schnieders, Jerry Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Schnieders, Kathleen Lenexa 

Elementary Education SO 

Schoen, Lisa Sylvan Grove 

English Education SR 

Schrader, Brian Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Schrader, David Lebo 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Schreiner, Mark Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Schriner, Jesse Albert 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Schrock, Stacie Clyde 

Business Administration SO 

Schuessler, Dennis Washington, Kan. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Schuler, Eric Atchison 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Schweder, John Kansas City, Mo. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Schweer, Sara Garden City 

Agribusiness FR 

Schweizer, Wayne Sterling 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Schwinn, Douglas Oskaloosa 

Accounting JR 

Scott, Jennene Emporia 

Environmental Design SO 

Scott, Stuart Hugoton 

Elementary Education SR 

Scott, Susan Mulvane 

Elementary Education SR 

Scritchlield, Danna Lenexa 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Sedlacek, Brenda Hanover 

Political Science SR 

Seib, Brad Hoisington 

Business Administration SO 

Seiler, Gavin Mount Hope 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Selves, Matthew Olathe 

Marketing SR 

Setzkorn, Marsha Jermore 

Public Administration GR 

Sevier, Lynn Manhattan 

Biology SO 

Seymour, Tiffany Manhattan 

Interior Design JR 

Shank, Brian Wichita 

Accounting SR 

Sharp, Troy Olathe 

Marketing JR 

Shaw, Kathy Greensburg 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Shaw, Tammie Claflin 

Elementary Education SR 

Shea, Leslie Minneapolis, Kan. 

Political Science SO 

Shell, Amy Atchison 

Elementary Education JR 

Shellhammer, Nancy Caldwell 

Elementary Education JR 

Shepek, Johnette Marion 

Marketing SR 

Shepley, Leslie Gardner 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Sherry, William Burlingame 

Agronomy JR 

Shideler, Roger Topeka 

Radio-Television SR 

Shields, Daryl Lindsborg 

Agricultural Mechanization SR 

Shillingstad, Saundra Mobridge 

Elementary Education SR 

Shin, Hoyong Seoul, Korea 

Marketing GR 

Shin, Ouknam Seoul, Korea 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 



Off Campus -»** 475 



Shipley, Brett Minneapolis, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Shipps, Wendy Dodge Citv 

English SR 

Shippy, Darrell Woodbine 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Shute, Scott Red Cloud, Neb. 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Sidebottom, Theresa St. George 

Medical Technology FR 

Sidles, Richards Great Bend 

Milling Science and Management SR 

Siebenmorgan, Steve Independence, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Siebert, Ronald Winfield 

Construction Science SR 

Sills, Beverly Overland Park 

Interior design JR 

Simecka, Jason St. Marys 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Simmons, Rachel Salina 

Business Administration JR 

Simms, Jeanette Belleville 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Simpson, Janelle Minneapolis, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Sims, Jeffery Hoisington 

Information Systems JR 

Singer, William Littleton, Colo. 

Architecture SR 

Sipes, Jerry Manter 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Sipes, Susan Beattie 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Sixbury, Dan Colby 

Engineering Technology JR 

Skahan, Kelli Shawnee 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Skinner, Kurt Overland Park 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Skinner, Rene Manhattan 

Secondary Education GR 

Skladzien, Theresa Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Slattery, Ray Dodge City 

Agricultural Engineering SO 

Slifer, Jeff .'. Plevna 

Social Science SR 



Ready for a change. Ginger 
Lafferty, freshman in jour- 
nalism and mass communi- 
cations, gets a complete ma- 
keover by hair stylist Micheal 
Beverfrom Hair Experts De- 
sign Team in a Moore Hall 
study room. Residents volun- 
teered themselvesfor the free 
beauty makeovers. (Photo by 
Mike Welchhans) 




476 '***-> Off Campus 




Slind, Jane Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Management FR 

Sloderbeck, Amy Augusta 

Elementary Education JR 

Smades, Leigh Lamed 

Elementary Education JR 

Small, Kristine Junction City 

Interior Design SO 

Smith, Brad Beloit 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Smith, Brian Muscotch 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Smith, Darrin Pratt 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Smith, Debra Coffeyville 

Interior Design SR 

Smith, Jason Everest 

Agribusiness SO 

Smith, Jennifer Liberty, Mo. 

Fine Arts SR 

Smith, Kristen Lamed 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Smith, Lori Topeka 

Management JR 

Smith, Richelle Bumsville, Minn. 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Rodger Fredonia 

Accounting SR 

Smith, Stephanie Littleton, Colo. 

journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Smykac2, Suzanne Wichita 

Chemical Science SR 

Snow, Angie Lebanon 

Agricultural Journalism |R 

Snyder, Donald Wichita 

Civil Engineering |R 

Sockwell, Darcell Detroit, Mich. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Sommer, Joel Dodge City 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Sommers, Douglas Towanda 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Sommers, John Valley Falls 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Soule, Rebecca Eureka 

Interior Design SR 

Spachek, Kurt Lincolnville 

Management SR 

Spanier, Aaron Great Bend 

Business Administration SO 

Spiegel, William Formoso 

Pre- Pharmacy JR 

Sprecker, Tim Olathe 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Spotts, Michelle Macon, Ga. 

Psychology SR 

Spreer, Annette Grantville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Springer, Jesse Manhattan 

Engineering Technology JR 

Spurgeon, Terri Branson, Mo. 

Accounting SR 

Stallbaumer, Joe Baileyville 

Engineering Technology SR 

Stambaugh, Curtis Douglass 

Rad io-Television J R 

Stanley, Carrie Shawnee 

Marketing SR 

Starr, Judith Belleville 

Apparel Design SR 

Starr, Kirk Olathe 

Life Sciences JR 

Stauffer, Larissa Pratt 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Stauffer, Mark McPherson 

Finance JR 

Steffen, Valerie Great Bend 

Music Education SR 

Steinbrock, Roger Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Steiner, Daniel Leawood 

Psychology SR 

Stevens, Debra Chapman 

Elementary Education SR 

Stevens, Shavvna St. Francis 

Radio-Television JR 

Stevenson, Carlos Thousand Oaks, Calif. 

Economics SR 

Stewart, Gretchen Wichita 

Agricultural Economics GR 



Off Campus 



477 



LL 



Stieg, Shawna Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Stimpert, Angle Dodge City 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Stimpert, Wally Kingsdown 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Stindt, Julieanna Pickrell, Neb. 

Interior Arghitecture SR 

Stindt, Kathryn Pickrell, Neb. 

Psychology JR 

Stites, Ross Newton 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Stites, Shannon Enterprise 

Accounting SR 

Stockton, Amy Carnett 

Social Science Education SR 

Storer, Melaney Moundridge 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Stoverink, Jasmine Independence, Mo. 

Psychology SR 

Strathman, Amy Centralia 

Radio-Television JR 

Streiner, Debra Wamego 

Family Life and Human Dev. JR 

Stroda, Denise Herington 

Business Education SR 

Stromberg, Henry Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Struniillu, Carolyn Kansas City, Kan. 

Fine Art SO 

Strunk, Helen Wamego 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Strunk, Lori Wamego 

Elementary Education JR 

Stubbs, Debbie Wichita 

Radio-Television SR 

Stuewe, Craig Alma 

Business Administration SO 

Stuhlsatz, Douglas Wichita 

Construction Science SR 

Stutesman, Charles Osage City 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Sudbeck, Amy Seneca 

Business Education SR 

Summerhill, Wendy Manhattan 

Biology SR 

Sump, Brett Olsburg 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Supple, Christopher Lyndon 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Susenapalhy, I Wayan Jakarta, Indonesia 

Economics GR 

Sutherland, Paul Philadelphia, Pa. 

History SR 

Swanson, Cinny Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education JR 

Swanson, Kimberly Englewood, Colo. 

Architecture SR 

Swanson, Shelli Overland Park 

Speech Pathology and Audiology GR 

Swarts, Shawn Osage City 

Business Administration SO 

Swear, Benjamin Syracuse, Neb. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Swearngin, Kimberly Lawrence 

Home Economics Education SR 

Swisher, Cindy Beloit 

Finance SR 

Sylva, Dawn LaCygne 

Accounting JR 

Sylvester, Angela Ottawa 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Sylvester, Ron Ottawa 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Ta, \\a Larned 

Biology JR 

Taggart, Jennifer Emporia 

Elementary Education SO 

Tanha, Reza Gridley 

Civil Engineering SR 




478 '**** Off Campus 










Tasman, Aulia Manhattan 

Agricultural Economics GR 

Taton, Tamara Milton 

English Education SR 

Taylor, Bryan Jefferson City, Mo. 

Interior Architecture GR 

Taylor, Kim Leavenworth 

Business Administration SO 

Taylor, Sarah Derby 

Nutritional Sciences JR 

Teghrmeyer, Lori Council Grove 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Templeton, Cristine Junction City 

Social Work SR 

Tessendorf, Roberta Onaga 

Accounting SO 

Thomas, Shannan Dighton 

Elementary Education SR 

Thomason, Denise Leawood 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Thompson, Chris Manhattan 

Computer Science JR 

Thompson, James Omaha, Neb. 

Interior Architecture SR 

Thompson, Jeffrey Ulysses 

History SR 

Thompson, Lori Washington, Kan. 

Apparel and Textile Marketing JR 

Thompson, Nicole Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

Thorson, Lisa Satanta 

Art Education SR 

Tiao, Ann Manhattan 

Statistics JR 

Tice, Amy Burlington 

Human Dev. and Family Studies SR 

Tilton, Leslie Beloit 

Social Work SO 

Tindall, Randy Dighton 

Geography JR 

Tinkler, Mark Janesville, Wis. 

Geography FR 

Tola, Chris Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Tomlinson, Christina Kansas City, Kan. 

Radio-Television SO 

Tomlinson, William Leavenworth 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Tomorrow, Hope Kansas City, Mo. 

Apparel Design SO 

Tong, Yan Chung Qing, China 

Architecture GR 

Torkelson, Julie Everest 

Elementary Education SO 

Torrence, Patricia Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Train, Vicki Lindsborg 

Social Work SR 

Tran, Hung Nashua, N.H. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Trecek, Bret Agenda 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Trecek, Troy Agenda 

Psychology JR 

Trinastich, Michael Lenexa 

Computer Science JR 

Tripp-Ramsden, Vicky Manhattan 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Tucker, Nathan Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Turner, Christopher Stilwell 

Horticulture SR 

Turner, Debra Holton 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Tweed, Julie Colby 

Speech Pathology and Audiology JR 

Ubel, Lora Wamego 

Elementary Education SO 

Uland, Matthew Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Unruh, LaVonn Colby 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Unruh, Leslie Montezuma 

Agricultural Economics SR 

VanArsdale, Brad Lebo 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

VanDyke, Bryan Wichita 

Marketing JR 

VanGarsse, Jill Mission 

Elementary Education SR 



>y p , 



Off Campus 



479 



VanLaeys, Tamera Sharon Springs 

Physical Education SR 

VanLeicson, Darron Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Vanttoet, Kimberly Shawnee 

Elementary Education JR 

Vantuyl, Diane Florence 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Veking, Denise Marysville 

Business Administration GR 

Velasquez, Christian Carbondale 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Velasquez, Jenee Overbrook 

Marketing SR 

Venters, Kayla Dodge City 

Business Administration SR 

Venters, Kristi Dodge City 

Leisure Studies JR 

Vignery, Bryan Concordia 

Music SO 

Villazana, Elba Brawnsville 

Regional & Community Planning GR 

Vol km an, Robin Hope 

Marketing SR 

Volosin, John Great Bend 

Marketing SR 

Voth, Jill Whitewater 

Foods & Nutrition in Business SR 

Walburn, Shelly Ottawa 

Special Education SO 

Wallace, Daniel Cottonwood 

Pre-Law FR 

Wallace, Shari Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Management JR 

Walleck, Pat Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Wallingford, Kenneth Effingham 

Art FR 

Wallingford, Laura Effingham 

Music Education SR 

Walters, Jeffrey Cassoday 

Construction Science JR 

Wallers, Tresa Cassoday 

Hotel & Restaurant Management SR 

Wandlar, Carina Hill City 

Elementary Education SO 

Wang, I-Jen Tainan, Taiwan 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Ward, Jan Mulvane 

Elementary Education SR 

Ward, Karla Caldwell 

Management SR 

Ward, Mike Towanda 

Business Administration SO 

Ward, Robert Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Warders, Rebecca Marysville 

Speech Pathology and Audiology SR 

Warton, Jennifer Rossville 

Elementary Education SR 

Waters, Stacy Newton 

Business Administration SO 

Weatherred, Mike Deerfield 

Secondary Education SR 

Webb, Darin Jetmore 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Webber, Jari Salina 

Psychology SR 

Wedeking, Elizabeth Lenexa 

Elementary Education JR 

Wederski, Michael Atwood 

Sociology JR 

Wege, Carol Onaga 

Elementary Education JR 

Wege, Gail Onaga 

Food Science SR 

Wegemer, Sheri Overland Park 

Psychology SO 

Wegman, Jason Bloomington, HI. 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Weide, Lee Las Vegas, Nev. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Weisner, Rick Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Weitkunat, Curt Fort Collins 

Geography SR 

Welch, David Hubbell, Neb. 

Food Science JR 

Wells, Kevin Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Wenger, Clark Hesston 

Business Administration SO 

Wertenberger, Doug Sabetha 

Marketing JR 

West, Brian Overland Park 

Marketing SR 




480 j *s>^ Off Campus 




Westhol'f, Dale Great Bend 

Nuclear Engineering JR 

Whaley, Jena Wichita 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SO 

Wheeler, Beth Overland Park 

Social Sciences SR 

Whetstine, Karen Highland 

Marketing SR 

Whisnant, Rita Liberty, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

White, Brett Lyndon 

English Education SR 

White, Deanna Nickerson 

Fine Arts SR 

White, Kristi Lyndon 

Elementary Education SO 

White, Skip Hutchinson 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Whitworth, Phyllis Albuquerque, N.M. 

Chemical Science SR 

Wichman, Amy Clay Center 

Secondary Education JR 

Wickey, Michelle Tonga noxie 

Apparel and Textile Marketing SR 

Wickstrom, Brian Overland Park 

Finance SR 

Wieland, Dalene Colby 

Psychology JR 

Wilbur, Jennifer Great Bend 

Management JR 

Wilcox, Earl Junction City 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Wilcox, Lisa Tonga noxie 

Marketing JR 

Wilds, Alan Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Wiley, Michael Lyndon 

Elementary Education SO 

Wilhau, Mike.. Grundy Center, Iowa 

Animal Science SR 

Wilkinson, Linda Manhattan 

Nuclear Engineering GR 

Williams, Debbie Hutchinson 

Interior Design SR 

Willson, Bill Shawnee 

Marketing SR 

Wilson, Amy Wamego 

Pre- Law JR 




\ beginners tae kwon do group, taught by Sun Yi, 
practices in Ahearn gymnasium before class starts. 

Photo by Mike Welchhansj 



Off Campus ***^ 481 



LL 



Wilson, Bradley Waterville 

Business Administration JR 

Wilson, David Sterling 

English SR 

Wilson, Julie Abilene 

Business Administration SO 

Wilson, Kara Valley Center 

Elementary Education FR 



Wilson, Mark Hutchinson 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Wilson, Stacey Satanta 

Home Economics Education SR 

Windholz, Brad Ogallah 

Construction Science JR 

Wing, Ken Altoona 

Engineering Technology SR 

Winkel, Rita Clen Elder 

Accounting JR 

Winkler, Nancy Corning 

Business Administration SO 

Wintz, Cynthia Overland Park 

Elementarv Education JR 

Wise, Steven Overland Park 

Architecture SR 

Wittman, Dolly Bazine 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Wogan, Kathy Altamont 

Music SR 

Wohler, Janell Clay Center 

Marketing JR 

Wohletz, Brad Topeka 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Wolff, Nancy Stilwell 

Elementary Education SR 

Wolff, Wendy Stilwell 

Business Administration SO 

Wolken, Shannon Gamett 

Accounting SR 

Woods, David Manhattan 

Computer Engineering FR 

Woolson, Scott Salina 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Wootton, Jeffrey DeSoto 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Wray, Eddi Manhattan 

Humanities SR 

Wright, Amy Sublette 

Journalism and Mass Comm JR 




482 **** Off Campus 




Wright, Tim Halstead 

Sociology SR 

Wurtenberger, John Shawnee 

Nuclear Engineering SR 

Wunder, James Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

Wynne, Virginia Manhattan 

Management SR 

Yarpezeshkan, Arash Junction City 

Political Science FR 

Yeon, Bong Buckingham 

Nuclear Engineering GR 

Young, Tiffany Topeka 

Social Sciences JR 

Younger, Annette Victoria 

Elementary Education JR 

Youngers, Greg Pratt 

Chemistry SR 

Zeman, William WaKeeney 

Political Science SO 

Zidek, Alan Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Ziegler, Susan Kingman 

English JR 

Zimmerman, Jana Dodge City 

Textile Chemistry SR 

Zimmerman, Jeffrey Sterling 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Zirkle, Dawn Harper 

Interior Design JR 

Zizza, Michael ., Satanta 

Fine Arts JR 

Zoeller, Tracey Manhattan 

Art SR 

Zuk, Alan Kansas City, Kan. 

Horticulture GR 



Power plant operator Bill 
Hynek f Manhattan resident, 
applies afresh coat of paint 
to the water pipes on the 
south side of the Physical 
Plant. The new coats re- 
placed aged and cracking 
paint and was part of normal 
maintenance of the water re- 
circulation system. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Off Campus 



483 




HOME* 




inds of Middle East conflict 
traveled throughout the world and left 
no area unaffected. Even in the Midwest, 
surrounded by pressing collegiate 
issues, the Gulf War hit home. 

University students' feelings ran the 
gamut from sympathy to disgust. Tales 
of past wars were relived daily through 
media reports, especially television. 
We remained thousands of miles from 
combat, but on the edge of conflict. 
Operation Desert Shield went from a 
military tactic to a household word 
overnight and nearby military base Fort 

* DECEMBER 15, 1990 * 

RHey, home Of the 1st Infantry Division Sgt. Amy Brown, 1st Maintenance Company, and Sgt. Kennetl 

Jerby, 701st Support Battalion D Company, say goodbye minute: 

before Jerby boarded a bus traveling to Forbes Field in Topeka 

thp Ri o /? pA Dn h'l ' A h Jerby and more than 500 other soldiersjrom the 1st Infantry Divi 

int Dig KCa Une mOOlllZea Wnen sion (Mechanized) boarded a commercial airliner for the 20-how 

flight to Saudi Arabia to join Operation Desert Shield. Brown ant 

Jerby were planning to marry before deployment, but Jerby wai 

the Call Came for action. called up sooner than anticipated. (Photo by Mike Venso) 




War Hits Home ****> 485 




* AUGUST 25, 1990 * 
Students returned to Manhattan in August to find gas 
prices higher than usual. The prices sank down again 
when State Attorney General Robert Stephan launched an 
investigation into local price gouging. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



486 '**>** War-Forecast 




•STORM HITS HOME* 

RECAST 



ivilians and service people read 
and related to the current events shaping 



the world. World leaders discussed the 



issues surrounding Iraq's invasion of 
Kuwait on August 2, 1990. 

A clear world map was beginning to 
show signs of precipitated troubles. 
Gasoline prices soared in August when 
the Middle East source of oil became 



questionable. The month students 



returned to campus, the average price of 
gasoline was $1 .47. 

The media ran daily reports on the 
world's hot spot. K-State students read 
reports in the Collegian and watched 
them on television to glean every scrap 
of information on the turn of events. 
Political discussions speculated on the 
motives of Iraq' s ruler, Saddam Hussein, 



and the likely stance America would take. 






% 




* SEPTEMBER 2, 1 990* 
Air Force officer reads about 
events pending in the Persian 
Gulf as he waits to be briefed 
at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. 
Due to military security, the 
names of personnel were be- 
ing withheld. (Photo by Christ- 
opher T. Assaj) 



War-Forecast 



487 



* NOVEMBER 13, 1990 * 
A 5th Battalion 1st Infantry Division soldier at Fort Ri- 
ley watches his company complete Bradley Fighting 
vehicle training at the Fort's south gunnery complex. 

(Photo by Mike Venso) 



f 


i 

w 


/ 






488 



* NOVEMBER 26, 1990 * 
Warrant officer Stanly McCowry transfers the identifi- 
cation number of military vehicles to their front bum- 
pers as the vehicles await their turn to load on rail cars 
for Persian Gulf deployment. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



War-Preparing 




•STORM HITS HOME* 

PARING 



m 



roops at Fort Riley, about 15 
iles from campus, were closely 



gauging the signs of diplomatic 
breakdown. From inspections to drills, 
the military post picked up its pace. 

According to Mike Zucca, Fort Rile) 
public affairs spokesman, the base 
painted 6,000 pieces of equipment witr 
desert browns and beiges. Within thre 
weeks the base was loading the equipmen 
onto 31 trains, each a mile long. 

From the base, the military hardwan 
was railed to the port of Houston ant 
placed aboard 14 cargo ships for 
three-week voyage to Saudi Arabia 

"It is a big, time-phased operation 
They would be prepared to fight on o 
around January 25 ," Zucca said. 

• JANUARY 22, 1991 * 
Members of the 531st Transportation Company Army Re 
serve Unit practice sleeping during chemical warfan 
training at Fort Riley. (Photo by Christopher T. Assaj) 





•*•*** 



*s& 





♦STORM HITS HOME* 




volunteered to help at the Red Cross canteen 

"It was a sad sight," Daly said. "It 

struck me how young they were and the 



levied Nov. 8, the 1st Infantry number of women. I remember seeing 

became an active military entourage as it them with their faces pressed against the 

began the trek from the barracks to bus to windows like when you send your chile 

airplane. Driven to Forbes Field Air Base to school." 

in Topeka, service people toted canvas Non-divisional units had been called up fron 

bags, rifles and traveling gear as they the base at the end of August, but tht 



embarked on their tours of duty. 



migration from Fort Riley escalated to include 



Rob Daly, professor of journalism, more than 12,000 1st Infantry troops. 




* DECEMBER 5, 1990 * * DECEMBER 18, 1990 * 

Leaving Fort Riley, Staff Sgt. Vicki Harris and nine other A section of 550 troopsfrom the 1st Infantry Division (Mi 

Fort Riley soldiers prepare to board a bus for Forbes Field. chanized) board a commercial airliner at Forbes Field i 

The 1st Infantry Division Engineer's Advance Team was Topeka as one of the last soldiers waves a sign ofpeact 

first to be deployed. (Photo by Mike Venso) (Photo by Mike Venso) 



492 »»» War-Reality 



•STORM HITS HOME* 



J 



1ULIT1 



or K-State, Jan. 16 wasn't just the day 
more than 21,000 students converged on the 
campus for the first day of spring semester 
classes. That evening, fighters began bombing 



Iraq as Operation Desert Storm began. Most 



Americans glued their attention to television, 
trying to comprehend the reality of war. 

Monica Kelly, junior in marketing, spent 
Christmas 1989 in Kuwait with her family and 



learned her father was a hostage in the country. 



"I was very concerned and scared. I heard 
on the radio and I knew my father was over 



there. I knew he was trapped," she said. 



Most students were still toddlers when the 



last soldiers returned from Vietnam, their 
only tastes of war being movies like 
"Platoon." Rut as Desert Storm progressed, 
students coped with postponed trips, 
messages from Saudi Arabia and 
speculations about reinstating the draft. 




Upf 



M mm 
TB&m 



mmm,: 



m 



m 




sffiro fi a 



* JANUARY 16, 1991 * 
Su Campagnone, owner of the 
Rustic Pub, Junction City, cries 
after receiving a phone call 
from her husband who was at 
Dover Air Force Base. She 
choked back the tears after he 
told her he was leaving for 
Saudia Arabia in 10 minutes 
and not to worry about him. "He 
wanted to say 'I love you,'" she 
said. "'I love you, I love you' — 
that's all he said." Campag- 
none' s husband had been on 
leave for his father's funeral. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

• JANUARY 16, 1990 * 
A University policewoman exa- 
mines a sign and chalked graf- 
fiti at the K-State Vietnam Me- 
morial the night President Bush 
declared war. The vandals who 
wrote, "Honor our veterans, no 
more war," were not found. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




WAR-REALITY 



493 




♦STORM HITS HOME* 



111 L L 1 1! S 



oth perspectives on the war emerged strongly on campus, from agreement with 
military action to distaste over the show of power. Exercising freedom of speech, college 
students and Riley County citizens rallied on campus and on the steps of the county 
courthouse and state capitol to voice their convictions. 

Veterans also turned out in force to clash with protesters, some telling them to "love it 
or leave it." 

Cable News Network, a common source of war information, included K-State in its tour 
of the nation to examine American reaction to the war. 

"I think we got a variety of views out to the campus," said John Exdell, professor of 
philosophy. "It was an educational service. You can't just sit still and be polite until the 
body bags come back." 

* JANUARY 17, 1991 * 
Toquir Ahmad, graduate student in business administrt 
tion, speaks at a protest. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 





* JANUARY 17, 1991 * * JANUARY 26, 1991 * 

At an anti-war rally, people drew parallels The working class march wentfrom theMar 

between Operation Desert Storm and hattan mall to the K-State Vietnam Memot 

Vietnam. (Photo by Margaret Clarkin) ial. (Photo by David Mayes) 




War-Rallies 



495 



\*STORM HITS HOME* 

CTPPORT 



Ithough unaccustomed to war, relatives 
and friends attempted to adapt to the 
change. More than 300 K-State students were 
called to duty in Saudi Arabia. Families and 
campus volunteer groups sent soldiers care 
packages and letters to boost morale and keep 
them in touch with the home front. 

Fort Riley spouses coordinated family 

support groups and voluntary groups paired 

spouses of soldiers within the same rank. 

"They can link up with other spouses and they 

find friends so they are not alone," said Pearl 




* JANUARY 18, 1991 * 



Speer, Fort Riley family support group Debbie Davis ' postal window clerk at the Manhatta 



coordinator. 



Post Office, waits for Angela McGavley, freshman inpr 
nursing, to complete a customs form for a package st 
was sending to her boyfriend in Saudi Arabia. (Photo I 
Mike Venso) 



, , £ , * JANUARY 17, 1991 • 

They get together for meetings, for fun Vietnam Veteran and war supporter Ward Downey e 

presses his views on Operation Desert Storm. The grot 
demonstrated on the steps of the capitol in Topek 

things like potlucks and children's activities." (Photo by Brian w. Kmtzer) 




War-Support **** 497 




498 ***=> War-homecoming 



■^ 




•STORM HITS HOME* 




fter 51 days of combat, Allied troops 
were declaring their mission a success. 
Soldiers began to make their way home. 

On March 8, 175 Big Red One soldiers 
arrived in Kansas to be reunited with family 
and friends. 

Cindy Mizes, a civilian employee at Fort 
Riley, was one of 3,000 supporters who 
greeted the troops at a hangar on the base. 

"It was a joyous occasion," she said. "It 
was very emotional for a lot (of people). I 
don't even have any family there, but I 
wanted to show support." Banners, patriotic 
symbols and cheers applauded the troops' 
courage and safety. 

But the grimness of war couldn't be 
ignored. The 18 soldiers from the 1st 
Infantry Division killed in the conflict were 
remembered as their companions came 
home. Discussions of war had begun to 
fade, but the permanent effects and 
unforgettable experiences from those both 
in combat and at home remained. 




• MARCH 8, 1991 * 
Mickey Brown, Junction City, waves aflag 
and rings a bell as the troops walk into a 
hanger. The troops walked off the buses 
that brought them from Forbes Field to Fort 
Riley. Brown was there with her daughter, 
Margaret Colbert, Junction City. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

* MARCH 8, 1991 * 
Staff Sargent Andy Wilson, kisses his girl- 
friend Shari Tudor after the soldiers were 
dismissed. Tudor ran to Wilson for their 
reunion. (Opposite page photo by Brian W. Krat- 
zer) 



War-Homecoming 



499 



THE FINAL EDGE 




ADVERTISING AND INDEX 



Providing an edge as an economical and informative resource, 

advertising returned to the Royal Purple 

for the first time since 1966. 

As one of Manhattan's major consumer groups, 

students often relied on the sale information and coupons 

in advertisements to cut the cost of living. 

The index is another resource that directs people 

toward items of interest or information. 

Without it, readers wouldn't know where to look 

for themselves, friends, clubs, teams — or sometimes even blind dates. 



Gathered to the north of the Union, students take advantage of the 
mild March weather and grab afew minutes to chat or study. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 

An English Composition U class relaxes outside and discusses the 
Recreation Complex Funding issue. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



ADVERTISING AND INDEX DIVISION 






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^sftssB 



ADVERTISING AND INDEX DIVISION 



The Final Edge 




Abdul-Hadi. Hala 148 

Abdullah, Chalidin 190 

Abell. Gordon 158 

Aberle, Matthew 160 

Aberle. Scott 181. 194 

Aberle. Shannon 374 

Abrams, Tamen 386. 441 

Acacia 348-349 

Academics Division 68-69 

Accounting 100 

Acevedo. Edmond 96 

Achilles. Christopher 325 

Acker. Charles 441 

Acker. Erik 367 

Ackermann. Sharon 151 

Ackley. Becki 441 

Ackley. Darin 441 

Ackley. Steven 408 

Acuna. Andres 325 

Advertising Club 138-141 



1 he field is 
highly competi- 
tive and very 
interwoven. 
When it gets 
right down to it, 
a lot of it deals 
with who you 

knefey. 
Sandv Wiederholt 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Ad Club 

page 138 



Adams. Al 204 

Adams. Brent 436 

Adams. Chandler 384 

Adams. Christine 240. 241, 441 

Adams. Christy 441 

Adams, David 221 

Adams. Deanna 144 

Adams. Eric 329 

Adams. Haley 207 

Adams. Jason A 362 

Adams. Jason G 138 

Adams. Jeffery 279 

Adams. Jennifer 350 

Adams, Jill 424 

Adams. Julie 441 

Adams. Laurie 350 

Adams. Loretta 341 

Adams, Mark 257 

Adams. Michele 333 



Adams. Steven 441 

Adams. Tim 67. 160 

Adams. Walter 98 

Addleman. Michelle 170, 202, 410 

Ade. Mary 217, 395 

Adelgren. Carla 185. 441 

Adiprasetyo. Teguh 190 

Adkins. Tyler 188 

Adult and Continuing 

Education 112 

Aerospace Studies 90 

Aeschliman. Dan 147. 185. 204. 

218, 441 

Aeschliman. Daryl 152. 441 

Agler, Chad 325 

Agricultural Communicators of 

Tomorrow 134 

Agricultural Economics Club 134 

Agricultural Economics 80 

Agricultural Engineering 106 

Agriculture Ambassadors 134 

Agriculture Resident 

Instruction 80 

Ahern. Michael 101 

Ahem. Terrence 408 

Ahluwalia. Paramjeet 190. 196 

Ahmad, Toquir 194, 494 

Ahmad. Zaheer 178. 202 

Ahmed. Nafis 178 

Ahn, Joung-Jwa 31 1 

Aiken. Elizabeth 350 

Ainsworth. Penne 100 

Air Force ROTC 138 

Akbar. Thalib 190. 441 

Akins. Richard 107, 128 

Akkina. Krishna 91. 128 

Al-Koubaisi. Mohanad 148 

Al-Tholaya. Abduljaleel 148 

Alberg. Tom 212 

Albrecht. Mary 160 

Albrecht, Neil 329 

Albright. Jack 408 

Albright. Martin 333 

Albright. Stacey 390 

Alderson. Andrew 428 

Alderson. Corey 441 

Alderson. Sara 390 

Aldrich. Arika 152. 340 

Aldrich. Yvonne 441 

Aldridge. Shawn 362 

Alejos. Chris 414 

Aleman, Dennis 399 

Alexander. Danielle 364 

Alexander. Elijah 255. 259 

Alexander. Kathy 214, 387 

Alexander, Loren 114 

Alexander, Scott 420 

Alexander. Shauna 341 

Alfonso. Manuel 441 

Alfonso. Terry 441 

Alhourani. Motaz 148 

Alington. Catherine 85 

Aliriani. Kais 148 

Alkoubaisi. Mohanad 194 

Allen. Brenda 178. 395 

Allen, Charles 236 

Allen. Darla 441 

Allen, Jason 380 

Allen, Jeffrey 441 

Allen. Jennifer 162. 177, 390 

Allen. Joseph 384 

Allen. Joyce 455 

Allen, Kenneth B 379 

Allen, Kenneth S 192 

Allen. Kim 188, 350 

Allen. Richard 147 

Allen. Scott 177 

Allen, Sharon 288 

Allen. Stefanie 441 

AUenbrand. Todd 141, 192. 414 

Allerheiligen. Janel 441 

Allison, Anne 211, 387 

Allison, Jennifer 441 

Almanza. Jeffrey 441 

Almquist. David 320 

Alpha Chi Omega 350-352 

Alpha Chi Sigma 138 

Alpha Delta Pi 353-356 

Alpha Epsilon 138 

Alpha Gamma Rho 357-359 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 138 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 360-361 

Alpha Kappa Psi 141 

Alpha Lambda Delta 141 

Alpha Mu 141 

Alpha Mu Alpha 141 



Alpha Nu Sigma 142 

Alpha of Clovia 308 

Alpha Pi Mu 142 

Alpha Tau Omega 362-363 

Alpha Xi Delta 364-366 

Alpha Zeta 142 

Alspaugh. Michael 320. 322 

Alstatt. Craig 170 

Altamira. Lisa 187 

Altman, Dana 296-298, 300, 303 

Altstadt, Timothy 284. 285, 441 

Alvers. Deborah 207 

Amateur Radio Club 142 

Ambrose, Rhonda 353 

Ambrosius, Margery 97. 128 

American Advertising 

Federation 144 

American Nuclear Society 144 

American Society of Agricultural 

Engineering 144 

American Society of Civil 

Engineers 144 

American Society of Heating 

Engineers 147 

American Society of Interior 

Designers 147 

American Society of Landscape 

Architects 147 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 147 

Amerson. Keith 284, 298, 300, 

301, 302 

Ames. Douglas 320 

Ames. Eric 325 

Ames. Ranee 362 

Ames. Robert 154. 369 

Amon. Douglas 357 

Amon. Kristi 341. 359 

Amstein. Brad 369 

Amstein. Todd 134 

Anastasio. Kathryn 211. 441 

Anatomy and Physiology 120 

Andeel. Melissa 395 

Anderson, Brett 154 

Anderson, Brian 135. 136. 154 

Anderson. Charles 441 

Anderson. Debbie 134. 199 

Anderson, Heather 350 

Anderson, Jamie 441 

Anderson. Jan 144. 441 

Anderson, Jeff 144 

Anderson. Jennifer 359 

Anderson. John 399 

Anderson. John A 325 

Anderson. John E 403 

Anderson. Jon 183. 441 

Anderson. Karen 441 

Anderson. Kate 48 

Anderson. Kathy 81 

Anderson. Kenda 387 

Anderson. Kirsten 441 

Anderson. Lance 218 

Anderson. Lynn 387 

Anderson. Michele 423 

Anderson. Mike 407 

Anderson. Nancy 212. 390 

Anderson. Neil 120 

Anderson. Neil S 441 

Anderson. Peggy 395 

Anderson. Phillip 181. 217. 399 

Anderson. Susan 441 

Anderson. Tina 387 

Anderson. Todd 158 

Anderson. Troy E 150. 329. 332 

Anderson. Troy K 144 

Anderson. Troy L 369 

Andersson. Laura 90 

Andrade. Richard 177. 403 

Andrew, Brian 329 

Andrews. Biju 190, 196 

Andrews. Dean 150 

Andrus, David 101. 160 

Andry, Ted 420 

Anduratha, C.S 190 

Angel. Darren 430 

Angell, Melissa 199 

Angello. Nancy 160 

Anissy. Tirazheh 441 

Ankerholz. Kelli 441 

Annis. Douglas 160, 183 

Annis, Melissa 158. 395 

Annis, Patty 117 

Annis, Thomas 160 

Ansley. Brad 242 

Anson. Alicia 441 

Anson. Gail 383 



Anstaett, Heather 196. 333. 336 

Anton. Marc 416 

Apparel Design Collective 148 

Appel. Judi 320 

Appel. Michelle 350 

Appl. Fred 110 

Apple. Jared 209 

Applegarth. Andrew 320 

Apprill. Nathan 401 

Arab Student Association 148 

Arafat. Haitham 148 

Arbogast. Jan 320 

Archer. Allen 92 

Architectural Engineering and 

Construction Science 106 

Architecture 84 

Arfmann. Russell 329 

Arford. Mark 362 

Argo. Matthew 257. 441 

Armbrister, Justin 136 

Armendariz, Daniel 187 

Arment. Regina 204. 441 

Armijo. Arthur 41 

Armour. Chris 311 

Armstead. Charles 236 

Armstead. Jeffrey 399 

Armstrong. Angela 364 

Armstrong. Janel] 353 

Armstrong. Kevin 90 

Armstrong, Kristi 309 

Armstrong, Lainie 353 

Armstrong. Lewis 150, 194. 329 

Amdt. Beth 141 

Arnold Air Society 148 

Arnold. Dustin 399 

Arnold. Julie 424 

Amoldy. Angie 156, 441 

Amone, Anthony 348, 349 

Ams. Mark 81 

Aron. Kenneth 441 

Arramraju, Vasu 441 

Arrick. Kenneth 407 

Arroyo. Peter 199 

Arsenault. Valerie 150. 333. 336 

Arts Division 34-35 

Arts and Sciences 

Ambassadors 148 

Arts and Sciences Council 148 

Artzer. Brian 377 

Arunan, Elangannan 190 

Arunan, Thenmozhi 190 

Ary, Kimberly 364 

Ary. Nicole 410 

Ashmore. Silas 384 

Ashton, Burke 414 

Ashworth. Dari 333. 335 

Ashworth. Darin 181 

Asirvatham, Victor 190 

Aslin. Brandon 360 

Asmussen. Nikki 441 

Aspegren. Carrie 160, 395 

Assaf. Christopher T 554 

Associated General Contractors 

of America 150 

Association of Residence Halls ....150 
Association of Residence Halls 

Executive Board 150 

Ast. Belinda 441 

Astle. Susan 441 

Astronomy Club 150 

Astroth. David 418 

Atchison. David 160 

Atkins. John 360 

Attwater. Susan 371 

Auditions 42-43 

Aubuchon. Bryan 348 

Augustin. Amy 395 

Augustine. Brian 160 

Augustine, Michael 377 

Aung-Thein, Tim 384 

Aupperle, Brittney 175. 364 

Aurand. Jana 441 

Aurand. Jill 100 

Auslander. Kimberly 350. 368 

Aust. Brian 430 

Austin. Mike 135 

Austin. Stephanie 368. 433 

Avila. Sabrina 187. 199 

Awad. Samir 148 

Aye. Don 185. 384 

Ayotte. Roxanne 164. 209 

Ayres, David 192. 383. 420 

Ayres, Midgley 204. 441 

Azer, Nairn 110 

Azhar. Khurram 202 



502 



INDEX 




Baalman. Maurice 199 

Babbar. Daonapa 218 

Babbar, Sunil 101. 218 

Babcock. Michael 91 

Babson, Arte 379 

Bach. James 441 

Bachamp. Betty 441 

Backstage 48-51 



Jr lex a little 

for me, Jeff. See 

there, I went a 

little too high; 

tomorrow don't 

go so high. 

Maria Gilberd 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Backstage 

page 48 



Baehr. Ashley 371 

Baerg. David 441 

Bagby. Gregory 416 

Bahl, Andrew 399 

Bahner. KrisUe 288 

Bahr. Jeffrey 403 

Bahr. Jennifer 442 

Bahr, Randy 442 

Bahr. William 325 

Baiges. Arleen 187 

Bailey. Aleisha 160. 386 

Bailey. Gerald 113 

Bailey. Robert 442 

Bailey. Shanta 152 

Bailey. Troy 399 

Bailie. Wayne 121 

Bain. Patrick 99 

Bainum. Jack 403 

Bair. Tonya 368. 433 

Baird. Jill 374 

Baird. Sarah 350 

Baird-Olson. Karren 98 

Baker, John 217 

Baker. Kathleen 188 

Baker, Matthew 328 

Baker, Scott 185 

Bakery Science Club 150 

Balding, James 83 

Baldwin, Christopher 175. 218 

Baldwin. Darin 194 

Bales. Jeanette 183. 395 

Bales. Larry 442 

Balik. Dina 202 

Balk. David 117 

Ball. Bronwyn 374 

Ball. Julie 207. 218 

Ball. Russell 136. 339 

Ballard. Angela 212, 442 

Balzer, Amy 368 

Balzer. Jason 333 

Bandla. Vivek 190. 196 

Bandy. Elizabeth 350 

Bangle, Kaylene 353 

Banks. James 442 

Banks. M.K 107 

Banks. Nancy 78. 309 

Banman, Jeffrey 361 

Banner. Lisa 364 

Banning, Anne 374, 375 

Banning. Michael 401 

BAPP Club 152 

Baranczuk, Beth 387 

Barbee. Scott 408 



Barben. Amy 364 

Barber. Kelly 442 

Barber. Mitchell 329. 332 

Barbieri. Ted 405 

Barenberg. Jennifer 156. 202. 395 

Bargen. Kimberly 350 

Barger. Clint 436 

Barker. Sharon 212 

Barkley. Heather 410 

Barkman. Jana 387 

Bamaby. Art 80 

Barnes. Cathy 191. 333 

Barnes. Chris 362 

Barnes. Howard 117 

Barnes, Tony 85. 160 

Barnett. Christopher 442 

Bamett. Darren 90. 138. 148 

Barnett. Douglas 147, 204. 442 

Barnett. Frank 81 

Barnett. Mark 97 

Bamett. Terri 309 

Bamhardt. Brian 329 

Barnhart. Breck 377 

Bamhart. Jennifer 368, 442 

Barnhart, Margaret 203. 212 

Bamhart. Randy 325 

Barnt, Leslie 144 

Barr. Craig 418 

Barrera. Andrew 187 

Barrett. Brent 207 

Barrett. Jeff 442 

Barrett. Kara 371 

Barrett. Sean 156. 414. 415 

Barrick. Matthew 403 

Barron. Greg 105 

Barrow. Kurt 110. 111. 192. 

218. 380. 381 

Barrow, Sheri 350 

Barry, Shel 362 

Barta, Brooks 255 

Barta. Darin 357 

Barta. Julie 442 

Bartel, Heather 212, 340 

Bartel, John 170. 176. 177. 218 

Bartelli. Thomas 4 

Barth. Robert 167 

Barthlow, Leslie 221. 371 

Bartholomew. Daniel 320 

Barton. David 80 

Bartlett. James 442 

Bartlett. Julie 134. 154. 442 

Bartley. Leanne 212. 442 

Bascom. Marcia 86. 87 

Base. Daniel 160. 325 

Baseball 228-231 

Basel. David 158 

Bashaw. Mark 192. 320 

Basler. Alan 329 

Basore, Dart 424 

Basore. Susannah 341. 374 

Bassett. Lois 96 

Bassford. Julie 341 

Bassi. Neal 329 

Bast. Mindy 207. 386, 395 

Batchelder. Annette 333. 336 

Bates. Brent 325 

Bates. Jeff 156. 214. 382. 384 

Bathurst. Dale 144. 357 

Bathurst. Rhonda 160. 395 

Battin. Sonya 393 

Battle. John 333 

Bauch, Signe 196 

Bauer. Jeremy 190. 200 

Bauer. Jon 207. 384 

Bauer. Mac 384 

Bauer. Scott 442 

Baugher, Earl 106. 136 

Baughn, Ray 228 

Baum. David 369 

Bauman, Jeff 360 

Bautista. Ian 152. 187, 199 

Baxendale, Jennifer 207 

Baysinger, Rebecca 442 

Baz-Dresch, Michelle 374 

Bazin. Joseph 160 

Beachey, Kendric 339 

Beady. Jane 142 

Beagle. Brian 162 

Beam. Cyndi 442 

Beaman, Michele 442 

Beaman. Robert 399 

Beasley. Brett 418 

Beasley. Kip 217. 380 

Beaton. Kathy 209 

Beatte. Steven 200. 442 

Beatty. Keith 228 

Beaty. Jane 154, 442 

Beaver. David 160. 167. 380 

Beavers, Connie 442 

BecchetU. Christina 148 

Bechtel. Travis 333 

Bechtel. Troy 362 

Beck, Barry 217. 399 

Beck, Debra 207 

Beck. Lesa 353 

Becker. Brian 320 

Becker, Carrie 371 

Becker. Chad 430 



Becker. Daryl 430 

Becker. Deann 442 

Becker. Dennis 183. 442 

Becker, Eric 177 

Becker. Jeffrey 442 

Becker. Kirk 379 

Becker, Melissa 162 

Becker. Patrick 138 

Becker, Vickie 181. 187. 204. 442 

Bedgstrom. Scott 142 

Beeley. Robert 221. 442 

Beeman. Preston 154, 325 

Beene, Mike 136 

Beeson. Margaret 95 

Beffa. Michael 96 

Begley. Julia 202, 288. 290. 395 

Behner. Sherrie 387 

Behnke. Keith 83 

Beikmann. Bemita 320 

Bekkering, David 442 

Belcher. Dan 147 

Belden. Phil 414 

Belew, Kara 217, 364 

Belin, Michelle 442 

Bell. Bradley 380 

Bell. Emily 350 

Bell. John 428 

Bellemere, George 399 

Bellomo. David 418 

Ben-Arieh. David 110. 212 

Bendles, Toleyna 340 

Benefiel, James 150 

Bengtson. Amy 164. 192 

Beninga. Chris 379 

Benjamin. Kenneth 339 

Benner. David 224 

Bennett. Andrew 94 

Bennett. Brenton 430 

Bennett. Christina 442 

Benney. Ian 138. 148. 442 

Bennington. Wendy 424 

Benoit. Chad 436 

Benoit. Douglas 436 

Benson. Andrew 405, 406 

Benson, David 325 

Benson, Doug 95 

Benson. Eric 3. 150 

Benson. Janet 98 

Benson. Karl 320 

Benson. Ron 154. 442 

Benson. Wendy 341. 342, 343. 386 

Bentley. Christina 212, 424 

Benton. Julie 187 

Bentrup. Gary 147 

Beran. Laura 340 

Berard. Rob 152. 380 

Berberich. Staeey 364 

Berends. Timothy 362 

Berg. KeUy 178 

Berg. Scott 442 

Bergen. Betsy 117 

Berger. Jeffrey 442 

Berges. Lynn 194. 442 

Bergsten. Pamela 424 

Berker. Tom 183 

Berkbuegler. Terry 147 

Berkley. Elizabeth 247, 249. 410 

Berkley. Melissa 246. 249. 410 

Berlin. Erik 442 

Bemdt, Douglas 329 

Bems. Brandi 395 

Bernstein. Alix 433 

Berrey, Annette 212, 442 

Berrie. Gina 134. 136, 154, 

308. 386 

Berringer. Nicoel 158. 387 

Berry. Bethany 185. 187. 209. 

218, 442 

Berry, Lori 202 

Berry. Michael 414 

Berry, Patrick 442 

Berry, Robert 442 

Berryman, Darci 443 

Berryman. Mike 333 

Bertram. Noel 320 

Bertrand. Gretchen 288. 291 

Bertsch. Marcia 395 

Besselievre. Mindi 387 

Bessette. Angela 175. 410 

Bessette. Jeff 175. 408 

Bestwick, Brent 181. 192. 196 

Beta Alpha Psl 153 

Beta Sigma Psi 367-368 

Beta Sigma Psi Little Sisters 368 

Beta Theta Pi 369-370 

Beth. Shana 424 

Betschart. Shauna 188 

Beutel, Gregory 188. 401 

Bialek. Jeanette 353 

Biays. Miriam 443 

Bieber, Jolene 288 

Bieberly, Christopher 329 

Biehler, Ronald 211, 443 

Bieker. Scott 418 

Bielefeld. Brett 408 

Bieniek. Michael 443 

Bier. Shelly 333 

Biere. Arlo 80. 160 



Biere. Craig 401 

Bietau. Steve 238 

Biffinger. Brooke 333 

Biggs. Dan 183. 192. 199. 

214. 438 

Biggs. Tiffany 390 

Billings. Jill 134. 443 

Billman, Phillip 275 

Billones. Kimberly 190. 214. 443 

Bindel. Lanette 443 

Bingham. Melinda 371 

Binner. Melissa 211. 443 

Binner, Paul 443 

Binns. Marci 350 

Biochemistry 90 

Biology 91 

Bird. Steven 198. 377 

Birdwell. Dorothy 196 

Bimer, Dhanna 390 

Birrell. Laura 433 

Bishara. Heba 393 

Bishop. Jill 350 

Bissey. Charles 106 

Bixby, Dale 160, 214 

Bixby. Susan 433 

Black Student Union 153 

Black, Heather 443 

Black, James 348 

Black. Jason 430 

Black. Laurie 200 

Black. Mary 211. 443 

Black. Scott 258 

Black. Tonie 160 

Black. William 82 

Blackmon. Trojan 407 

Blackwell. Christian 142. 192. 209. 

218 

Blackwell. Reginald 255 

Blake. Lori 410 

Blakely. Denise 443 

Blanc. Frank 185 

Blanchard. Julie 188. 190. 198. 

204. 309 

Blanck. Gary 141. 162. 443 

Blanck. Steven 325 

Blanding. Monte 436 

Blanka. Sonya 142, 320 

Blankenship, Michael 147 

Blankman, Dustin 254 

Blanton, Jennifer 340 

Blasi, Daryl 178, 380 

Blasi. David 151, 199 

Blasi. Rick 380 

Blecha. Rochelle 320 

Blecha. Frank 120 

Bleczinski, Lisa 374 

Bledia. Frank 160 

Bledsoe. Holly 443 

Blehm. Brian 443 

Bletscher. Gaye 320 

Blevins. Tracey 188 

Bleything. Allison 374 

Blickenstaff. Curtis 325 

Bliege. Catherine 333 

Blim, Casey 256 

Block and Bridle 154. 156 

Blocker. Henry 82 

Blodgett. Karla 154, 443 

Bloom. Rick 181. 325 

Blow, Andrea 424 

Blubaugh. Scott 360 

Blue Key National 

Honor Society 148-149. 156 

Blume, Jay 443 

Blume, Jennifer 443 

Board of Regents 70 

Bock. Brian 420 

Bock. Maureen 390 

Bockus. William 83 

Bocox. Jenny 443 

Bodenhamer, Richard 443 

Bodenschatz. David 147, 367 

Bodine. Bradley 214 

Boehringer. Kevin 167. 401 

Boettcher. Melinda 353 

Bogart. Shawn 175. 383. 390. 

438 

Bogue. Staeey 219 

Bohan. David 156 

Bohling. Timothy 428 

Bohning. Elizabeth 353 

Bokelman. Jay 357 

Bolden. Ira 200. 214, 443 

Bolender. James 443 

Boley, Charisse 181. 443 

Bolin. Janice 443 

Boiler. Taralyn 96 

Bosen. Keith 81 

Bolte. Seth 150 

Bomgardner, Stacy 353 

Bomholt. Kenny 408 

Bonar, Heather 443 

Bond. Stephanie 424 

Booker. Doug 94, 333 

Bookout, Leslie 443 

Boone. Chris 430 

Boone, Joseph 255 



Index 



503 



Boone, Kenneth 147 

Boone. Traci 156 

Boone, Tricia 187. 315. 371 

Boor, Brian 186. 418 

Boos. Jeffrey 403 

Boos. Julie 217 

Boos. Michael 183 

Boots, Brian 443 

Booz. Kenya 162. 390. 391 

Boozman. Robert 160 

Borberg. David 379 

Borgerding. Linda 443 

Borgmeyer. Michael 443 

Borgstadter. Valerie 341. 368 

Bork. Reid 160. 269. 369. 370 

Bors, Julie 164. 444 

Borst. Juli 160, 444 

Bosserman. Joni 364. 365 

Bossi. John 141, 142. 401 

Bostater. Julie 147, 204. 214, 345 

Boswell, Laurali 444 

Bothwell. James 436. 437 

Bott, Darren 357 

Bott. Lori 433 

Bottenberg. Jeff 360 

Botterweck. James 420 

Bouchard. Mike 255 

Boudreau. Nancy 390 

Boudreaux. Michel 320 

Boudreaux. Nicole 147. 444 

Boulanger. Gina 433 

Bourbon. Troy 136. 444 

Bouziden, Rhett 384 

Bowden, Marti 444 

Bowden. Robert 83 

Bowell, Erik 405 

Bowen. Katherine 390 

Bower. Matthew 405 

Bowhay. Laura 156, 371 

Bowman. Brian 416 

Bowman. David 254. 256 

Bowman. Kerri 444 

Bowman. Tanya 444 

Box. Harold 403 

Boyd Hall 309-310 

Boyd. Richard 256 

Boyd. Valerie 141. 410 

Boydston, Brad 211 

Boydston. Eric 418 

Boyer, James 113. 192 

Boyer, John 99 

Boyle. Patrick 288. 420 

Boyle. Sarah 160. 178, 209. 444 

Boyzuck, Marty 175 

Brace. Dedra 387 

Brace. Sally 387 

Bracelin, Christopher 408 

Brackbill. Timothy 444 

Brackhahn. Amy 164. 353 

Bradberry. Shelley 410 

Bradbury. Jeffery 154, 444 

Braden, Catherine 315, 395 

Bradenburg, Staci 444 

Bradford. Cynthia 368. 433 

Bradley. Elizabeth 191 

Bradley. Scott 444 

Bradmon, Meredith 158, 393 

Bradshaw. Ron 288 

Bradshaw, Ronda 147 

Brady. Kamille 350 

Brady, Mark 420 

Brady, Matthew 160, 436 

Brainard. Lorrin 181, 444 

Brake, Eugene 183, 444 

Brakenhoff. Deborah 160. 207 

Braker. Michelle 141, 444 

Barmble. Kelly 353 

Bramble, Kerry 390 

Brammer, Jonathon 369 

Brandhorst. Armin 150, 329. 332 

Brandt. Bob 156 

Brandt. Christopher 39 

Brandt, Jeanine 374 

Brandt, Justin 444 

Branning, Angele 444 

Branson, Darla 350 

Branson, Greg 178 

Branson, Jeffrey 357 

Branson, Laura 204 

Brara. Ishwinder 183 

Brassfield, Irl 325 

Brauer. Angela 148 

Braughton. Joseph 329 

Braun. Carisa 147 

Brautman. Daniel 408 

Bravo, Ana 138 

Bravo. Siouxsie 138 

Brazil, Melissa 387 

Brazle, Jayna 175, 364 

Breault, Bradley 218. 444 

Breault. Christie 218 

Breit, Jeffrey 185. 199, 209. 

211. 428 

Breitenbach. Tammy 209 

Breitenstein. John 403 

Bremenkamp. Jerry 199. 221. 444 

Bremenkamp. Leonard 444 

Bremenkamp. Timothy 414 

Bremer, Jill 444 



Bremer, Julie 185, 444 

Brende, Alicia 371 

Breneman, Julie 393 

Breneman, Laura 152. 156 

Brenneman. Bradley 217. 438 

Brenneman. James 242 

Brenner. Ann 444 

Brent, Ben 81 

Brenzikofer. Amber 147, 444 

Brenzikofer. Nicole 320 

Bresentanal, Ginger 121 

Bresnan, Damian 82 

Bresler. Gary 80 

Brethour, Clay 363 

Brewer, Janna 410 

Brewer. Russell 207, 325 

Brewer, Sonja 444 

Breyfogle, Lisa 350 

Breymeyer, Crystal 308 

Breymeyer, Teri 95 

Bridges, Paul 379 

Bridwell, Lynn 150. 199. 333 

Briel, Wendy 160. 410 

Briestensky. John 254 

Briggs. Cynthia 410 

Briggs, Deborah 121 

Brightman. Alan 127 

Brink. Laura 134, 154, 340 

Britos-Bray. Alex 152 

Britt, Tammy 386, 444 

Britt, Tonja 217, 444 

Brittian. Maurice.... 284. 298. 301. 302 

Britting. Dana 371 

Britton, Daryn 399 

Broadhurst. James 379 

Broadie. William 199 

Brobst. Klndra 350 

Brocaw. Mile 221, 350, 359 

Broce, Alberto 82, 160 

Broce, Andrew 275 

Broce. Winston 444 

Brock. Christopher 444 

Brock. Elizabeth 141 

Brock. Heather 152 

Brock. Travis 160, 320 

Brockman, John 416 

Brockway. Michael 185. 445 

Brogden. Jason 325 

Broge. Wendy 386 

Bromert. Jennifer 217. 390 

Brook. Milissa 424 

Brooke. Patricia 445 

Brooks. Barbara 116 

Brooks. Barrett 256 

Brooks. Bart 357 

Brooks. Howard 82 

Brooks. Keith 164. 192 

Brooks. Kenneth 85 

Brooks. Kimberly A 393 

Brooks. Kimberly R 410 

Brooks. Matthew 211 

Brooks. Robert 339 

Brooks. Tracy 353 

Brooksby. Brenda 196 

Brosa. David 158. 384. 385 

Brosa. John 148 

Brotzman. John 445 

Browder. Timothy... 150. 151. 181.211 

Brown, Amy 484 

Brown, Becky 217 

Brown, Bruce 147 

Brown, Chadwick 325 

Brown, Craig 99. 214 

Brown, Daniel 362 

Brown. David 428 

Brown. Derek 428 

Brown, Edward , 185 

Brown. Eric A 178. 399 

Brown, Eric L 445 

Brown. Gregory 192, 377 

Brown, Heath 348 

Brown, Heather 395 

Brown. Jaime 430 

Brown. Liz 288 

Brown. Karen 160 

Brown. Kelly 364 

Brown. Mark 360. 361 

Brown, Mark Clayton 348 

Brown, Nancy 217, 309 

Brown. Peggy 353 

Brown. Richard 445 

Brown, Robert 360 

Brown, Russell 178, 445 

Brown, Scott 160, 416 

Brown. Shannon 405 

Brown. Sharita 152, 199 

Brown, Stephanie A 320 

Brown, Stephanie L 156. 433 

Brown. Stephen 414 

Brown, Steve 418 

Brown, Suzanne 395 

Brown, Tina 152, 199 

Brown, Todd E 160. 445 

Brown, Todd W 160. 360 

Brownlee. Stephen 333 

Broxterman. Andrew 144 

Broxterman. Connie 445 

Broxterman. Dean 228 

Broxterman, Kenneth 200 



Brubaker. Pamela 158 

Brubaker, Peggy 158 

Bruce. Debby 445 

Bruce, Shawn 178 

Brueggemann. Michelle 364 

Brull, Rob 428 

Brummer, Melissa 445 

Brummer, Stephanie 152, 445 

Brundige, Tyler 420 

Brungardt. Brandy 371 

Bungardt. Burt 152 

Brungardt. Daniel 360 

Brungardt. Kristin 374 

Bruning, Jon 367 

Bruning, Sara 445 

Brunk. Jennifer 144. 424 

Brunk, Kathryn 144, 445 

Brunsvold. Kirsti 393 

Brunsvold. Robert 360 

Brunt, Eric 200. 445 

Bryan, Michelle 390 

Bryan, Bechy 141. 359. 433 

Buchanan, Christine 160 

Buchanan, James 445 

Buchanan. John 158. 199 

Bucholz, Jeff 187, 336 

Buck. Ron 405 

Buchman-Healy. Ben 408 

Buchner, Brian 211 

Budden. Brenda 445 

Budiprabavawa, Ivo 190 

Buehler. Kevin 403 

Buehler. Melia 333 

Bukovatz. Dana 134. 199. 221 

Bull, Anne 433 

Buller, Gail 364 

Bullock. Susan 188 

Burnet, Alison 185 

Bunch. John 101. 211 

Bunker. Russ 241. 242 

Burcham, Thresa 238, 445 

Buchett, Lowell 81 

Burckel, Robert 94 

Burd. Ginger 445 

Burda. Shannan 445 

Burden. Paul 113 

Burenheide. Kevin 379 

Burger. Matt 142, 144 

Burgess, Amy 160, 445 

Burghart. Michael 255 

Burjes. Roger 367 

Burkdoll. Clint 183 

Burke. Andrew 138. 148. 329 

Burke. Colleen 387 

Burke. Erin 445 

Burke, Katherine 117 

Burke, Richard 101 

Burkhart, Jane 410 

Burkholder. Lyle 144. 214. 445 

Burklund. Michelle 353. 355 

Burnett. Steve 516 

Burnett. T.J 160. 401 

Burnett. Tim 401 

Burnham. Jason 160. 325 

Bums. Coleen 320 

Bums. Jackie 445 

Burns. John 405 

Bums, Joni 395 

Bums, Patricia 445 

Bums, Paul 379 

Bums. Tom 214 

Burns, Chris 416 

Burris, Eric 405 

Burroughs. Timothy 445 

Burrows. Sandra 341 

Burt, Laura 181. 371 

Burton. Charles 106 

Burton. Jake 445 

Burton, Michael B 329 

Burton. Michael L 211 

Burton. Mike 420 

Burton, Robert 80 

Burton. William 320 

Buscher. Jeffrey 445 

Busenitz. Caryn 175, 433 

Busenitz. Christine 147, 433 

Bush. Kellie 374 

Bush. Marvin 136, 183 

Bushey. Samuel 420 

Bushyhead. Dale 416 

Busick, Daci 445 

Business Administration 

Ambassadors 156 

Business Administration Council. 156 

Bussing. Chuck 92 

Buster, Bryce 445 

Buster, James 362 

Butel. James 380 

Butler, Brian 445 

Butler, Bruce 344. 467 

Butler. John 255 

Butler. Rhett 380 

Butner. Jennifer 364 

Butterfield. James 188. 339 

Butters. Carl 436 

Buttron. Kelly 181. 199. 395 

Butts. Bryson 160, 185, 360 

Butts, Jason 380 

Buyle, Kathleen 374 



Buzby. Julie 178, 187, 207 

Byer. Rex 134, 325 

Byer. Roger 134, 154. 325. 328 

Byerley. Kelly 144. 185. 374 

Byers. Talisha 152 

Byers, Thomas 254 

Byram. John 399 

Byrd, Bryan 445 

Byrne. Brian 320 

Byrne. David 113 

Byrne. Philip 266 

Byrum. Shannon 371 

Bysel. Lorie 445 




Cable. Ted 82 

Cade, Alechia 445 

Caffey. John 136 

Caffrey, Dennis 445 

Cahalan. Patrick 420 

Cain. Brad 160, 401 

Cain, Shannon 211. 390 

Caldwell. Diana 130. 178. 199 

Callwell. Doug 194 

Caldwell. Janelle 187. 445 

Caldwell, Leann 152 

Caldwell. Sarah 158. 395 

Call. Ed 81 

Call, Laurie 445 

Callahan, Michael 329 

Callahan, Teresa ..: 446 

Callarman. Leanne 394 

Callaway. Joely 353 

Callison, Aggie 160 

Calvert. James 254 

Calvert. Jeannie 353 

Camacho-Villarreal, Emma 309 

Cameron. Michael 218 

Cablin. Kelly 371 

Camp Brad 178. 554 

Camp. Galen 192. 416 

Campagnone. Su 493 

Campbell. Amy 446 

Campbell. Andi 424 



I'm tired, I'm 

hungry and I've 

got to go to the 

bathroom. It 

was a lot more 

work than I 

planned on. 

Brian Springer 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Canoe Race 

page 10 



Campbell. Bill 256 

Campbell David C 147. 446 

Campbell. David D 446 

Campbell. Holly 136, 154, 214, 

410 

Campbell. Michael 418 

Campbell. Russell 258 

Campbell, Shelby 309 

Campbell. Sheri 446 

Campbell. Stacy 147 

Campbell. Todd 329, 332 

Campus Crusade 135-137 



504 



NDEX 




Campbell Taggart, Inc. 

ONE OF THE ANHEUSER-BUSCH COMPANIES 




FROM A 

LEADER IN THE 

BAKING INDUSTRY 

to the FUTURE LEADERS 

OF OUR INDUSTRY! 

Campbell Taggart, Inc., the baker of such breads as Rainbo, Colonial, Kilpatrick's and Earth Grains, 
salutes the graduates of the Kansas State University Baking Science and Milling Science programs. 
We know from our experience with past graduates how fine these programs are, and how important a 
role you will play in meeting the needs of the future. 

As graduates of these unique programs, you join an elite group of professionals in a rewarding, 
dynamic industry. 

Our own history reflects the tremendous opportunity and potential for growth this industry af- 
fords. Campbell Taggart originally began in 1925 in Kansas City, as the Manor Baking Company. 
Today, Campbell Taggart is the second-largest wholesale baking company in the U.S., with 49 baker- 
ies in the Midwest and Sunbelt. Our growth from just one small bakery to a large, diversified food cor- 
poration reflects our innovation, commitment to excellence, and sensitivity to changing consumer 
needs. 

We now offer the most diverse line of baked goods in the country, including breads, rolls, buns, 
snack cakes, cookies, croissants, crackers, and pretzels. But in spite of our continued growth and 
expansion, we've never lost sight of our founding principle of quality: quality products and quality 
service. 

Campbell Taggart looks forward to the knowledge and insight you will bring to our industry. 
Together, we can meet the challenges of the future. 

For information on careers at Campbell Taggart, write: 

Ellen Einsohn 
Personnel Manager 
Campbell Taggart, Inc. 
P.O. Box 660217 
Dallas, Texas 75266-0217 





aSH§?% 





Index 



505 




Campus Girl Scouts 156 

Canada. Darren 408 

Canfield, Sarah 350 

Cannezzaro. Claudine 446 

Cannon. Shawn 399 

Cannon, Barbara 117 

Canoe Race 10-13 

Canon. Timothy 446 

Canova. Julie 196. 387 

Canova. Robbie 418 

Canter. Deb 116 

Cantrell, Joshua 401 

Cantrell. Joyce 117, 188 

Cantrell. Thomas 196 

Cao. Kim 221 

Caparas, Nelson 311 

Capatl. Gelmine 31 1 

Capeluto. Steve 420 

Capps. Andrew 430 

Capriotti. John 234. 264, 266, 

280. 281 

Carbajal. Christina 390 

Carduff. Chauncey 374 

Carey, Stacy 147, 148. 181, 353 

Carley, Eric 142. 446 

Calgren. Terry 367 

Carlile. Jennifer 350 

Carlin, Susan 374 

Carlson. Amy 249 



Carlson. Christy 446 

Carlson. Greg 446 

Carlson. Marlene 309 

Carlson, Beth 320 

Carlson, Scott 369 

Carlson. Steve 369 

Carmi. Yael 48. 50. 59 

Carmichael, Angela 395 

Carmichael, Catherine 343, 350 

Carmichael. Heather 387 

Camahan. Sheryl 320 

Cames. Kevin 92 

Carney. Amy 371 

Carney, Chris 407 

Carpenter, James 120, 122 

Carpenter, James A 436 

Carpenter, Kenneth 108 

Carpenter, Madeira 446 

Carpenter. Thomas 446 

Carr. Chris 386 

Carr. Kevin 377 

Carrera, Susan 144, 446 

Carrico, Kurtls 181. 399 

Carriker, Gordon 80 

Carroll. Kevin 438 

Carroll, Mary 39 

Carroll. Tim 418 

Carson. Andy 105 

Carson. Lori 368 



Carson. Mike 420 

Carson, Shannon 395 

Carson. Thomas 418 

Carswell. Jay 446 

Carter, Adrienne 37 

Carter, Chad 207. 414 

Carter, Christopher 236 

Carter. Darren 384 

Carter, Dawnia 350 

Carter, James 336. 380 

Carter. Keith 414 

Carter, Phillip 112 

Carter, Timothy 142 

Carter, Todd 158, 446 

Carter. William 440 

Cartwright. John 405 

Casanova. Anthony 187 

Case. Scott 181 

Casebeer. Shannon 438 

Casey. Steve 438 

Casey. William 199 

Cash. Sean 195, 217 

Cash. Wally 120 

Casper. Lonny 446 

Casper. Tina 446 

Cassaw, David 401 

Cassida. John 99, 446 

Castillo. Albert 416 

Castor. Lezlee 162, 390 



Castro. Esteban 325 

Cathcart. Lori 446 

Cathey. Wendy 387 

Cerne, Michelle 154. 446 

Cero. Leah 410 

Cerone. Paul 407 

Chabin. Elizabeth 320 

Chacey. Melita 446 

Chacon. James 517 

Chadd. Heidi 353 

Chadd. Holly 353 

Chaffaln. Chad 181. 377 

Chaffin, Nate 185 

Chaisttapagon. Chatchai 218 

Chaisrisook. Chulee 218 

Chaiwatanarat. Decha 218 

Chamberlain. Elizabeth 315 

Chambers. Margaret 446 

Chan. Jeffrey 446 

Chandra. Statish 108 

Chaey. Jeff 362 

Chang. Kuo-Hslng 99 

Chang. Lydia 142. 160. 192, 

214. 216 

Chang. Yang-Ming 91 

Changho. Christine 374 

Chapas. Alan 320 

Chapman. Jeffrey 190 

Chappell. Matthew 446 



506 



NDEX 





Richard Reich and Steve De- 
Camp, both of Manhattan 
and temporary utility work- 
ers for the University, install 
shingles on the north side of 
Anderson Hall in early 
November. (Photo by Brad 
Camp) 

Charenburg, Rudolf 120 

Chamey, Mick 84, 160 

Chartier. Kevin 99 

Chase. Jennifer 202, 374 

Chastain, Mel 203 

Chatfield. Ryan 362 

Chaulk, Jeffrey 430 

Cauvin. Laura 446 

Chauvin. William 446 

Chavarria, Judy 320 

Chavey. Edward 369 

Chelz. Anthony 85 

Chemical Engineering 107 

Chen, Guang 99 

Chen. Shaohsin 99 

Chen. Yeh-Ling 99 

Chengappa. M 121. 128 



Cherafat. Roxanna 353 

Chermak. Andrew 94 

Cherry. Casey 196 

Cherry. Shelia 288.290 

Chesmore. Debbie 188. 204. 217. 

446 

Chi Epsilon 158 

Chi Omega 371-373 

Childs. Lisa 309 

Chiles. Evan 158 

Chimes 146-147, 158 

Chisam, Gary 438 

Chisham. Jeffery 446 

Chisholm. Roberta 371 

Choate. Tammy 218 

Choi. Jae 99 

Choi. Seung-Kyu 196 

Christ, Michael 211 

Christensen. Dave 228 

Christensen. Derek 369 

Christensen. Kevin 403 

Christensen. Steven 333 

Christenson, Dakin 158. 401 

Christenson. Shelly 121 

Christie. Deb 96 

Christopherson. Scott 367 

Chung. Do 106. 196 

Church. David 158 

Church. Melissa 359 

Church. Michael 438 

Chyba. Todd 380 

Cichocki. Angela 160, 309 

Cink. Jay 428 

Cintron Ruiz. Mariangeli 132 

Circle K International 158 

Cissna. Scott 183 

Civil Engineering 107 

Claassen, Michael 440 

Claassen, Warren 258 

Clamons, Stven 187 

Clark. Alison 433 

Clark. Christine 212. 387 

Clark. Courtney 387 

Clark. Donna 446 

Clark. George 92 

Clark. Jennifer A 196. 446 

Clark, Jennifer L 350 

Clark, Jill 446 

Clark. John 136 

Clark. Kathi 424 

Clark, Lisa 446 

Clark. Mark 420 

Clark, Michael 446 

Clark, Mike 228 

Clark. Natalie 324 

Clark. Nicole 368 

Clark. Raelyn 110. 111. 162, 

170, 390 

Clark, Robin 350 

Clark. Shannon 424 

Clark, Stanley 144 

Clark, Stacee 374 

Clark, Timothy 117 

Clark. Tricia 387 

Clarke. David 84 

Clarkin. Margaret 178. 554 

Clausner, Michael 333 

Claussen. Dennis 152. 160. 379 

Claussen. Doug 156. 217, 414 

Claussen. Verne 384 

Clawson. Andy 134. 136. 156. 

178, 384 

Claypool, Rich 446 

Clayton. Eric 254 

Clem. Gary 446 

Clement. Chad 401 

Clement. Chrissy 364 

Clemente. Barcley 374 

Cleveland, Jane 410 

Cleveland, Lesley 395 

Click, Jennifer 446 

Clifford. Stacey 390 

Clifton. Brent 187. 428 

Cline. Amber 368 

Cline. Darcy 446 

Clobes. Mark 367 

Clock. Charlotte 424 

Clock, Dennis 156. 214. 420 

Coler. Travis 160 

Clopton. Timothy 209. 403 

Clough, Candace 446 

Clough. Debbie 134, 154, 209. 

446 

Cloughley, Christina 374 

Clouse. Norman 430 

Clymer. Amy 446 

Coad. Steve 446 

Coash. Jennifer 340 

Coates. Gary 18. 84 

Cobb. Billy 192 

Cobb. Chris 258. 414 

Cobb. Doug 399 

Cobb. Jeffery 348 

Coble. Randy 405 

Cochran, Jarrod 420 

Cochrane. Mary 95 

Cochran. Robert 81, 156 

Cochrane. Todd 94 



Coe. Konrad 160 

Coffelt. Justine 154. 178. 424. 

446 

CofTey. Rachel 214 

Coffman. Nicole 387 

Coffman. James 517 

Coggins, Kevin 96 

Cogley. Allen 110 

Cogswell. Robert 235. 236 

Colbert. Jennifer 188 

Cole. Alex 185. 207 

Cole, Barbara 446 

Cole, Brandi 160 

Cole. David 369 

Cole. Duane 121 

Cole, Kathleen 393 

Cole, Melissa 364 

Cole. Michael 134. 154. 325 

Cole. Roger 377 

Cole. Shane 320 

Cole. Traci 371 

Colman. Andre 250 

Coleman. Bruce 160 

Coleman. Cammie 188 

Coleman. Margo 96 

Coleman. Maura 164, 387 

Coleman. Raymond 101 

Coleman. Richard 101. 218, 158 

Coleman. William 152 

Colgan. Thomas 175. 430 

Colip. Michael 438 

College Republicans 158 

Collegian Summer Ad Staff 158 

Collegiate Chorale 160 

Collett. Amy 214 

Colley. Cambi 144. 158. 177. 

185. 393 

Collins. Hondo 183 

Collins. Steven 446 

Collins. Trent 138 

Colson. Peggy 341. 342, 386 

Coltrane. Connie 192, 214 

Coltrane. Daniel 160. 384 

Colwell. Jeff 446 

Combs. Jill 341 

Compton. Brian 414 

Compton. Gay 350 

Compton. Steven 333 

Conard. Chad 369 

Conard. Chris 154. 369 

Conard. Matthew 256 

Concert Choir 156-159 

Condiar, Bob 84 

Cone. Scott 446 

Congrove. Christa 410 

Conklin. Katherine 390 

Connell. Lisa 147. 387 

Conner. Rebecca 309 

Conrad. Dwight 144 

Conroy. Kristen 160. 424 

Conroy. Tammy 214, 333 

Consigli, Richard 128 

Consumer Education and 

Educational Psychology 112 

Contreras. Luis 196 

Conyac. Laurie 364 

Cook, Cynthia 320 

Cook. Jeffery 367 

Cook, Kelli 395 

Cook, Leann 221 

Cook, Mark 407 

Cook, Philip 82 

Cook, William 94 

Cooke. Brent 407 

Coonrod. Sandra 158. 390 

Cooper. Arron 329 

Cooper. Bill 416 

Cooper. Casey 390 

Cooper. Cora 95 

Cooper. Jacob 158, 405 

Cooper. John 380 

Copper. Peter 107 

Coote. Dmar 258 

Cope. Bob 254. 255 

Copeland. Butch 236 

Copeland. James 362 

Copp. Jane 378 

Copple. Kathleen 446 

Copple. Mary 160. 181. 189, 446 

Corbett, Janet 211, 447 

Corbett. Jeremy 207 

Cordill, Michell 405 

Corey. Marci 371 

Corey, Ryan 367 

Corle, Debra 447 

Corley. Michele 144. 320 

Cormaci. Anne 164. 353 

Cornelius. Jenny 410 

Cornelius. Stacey 353 

Corneliusen. Ann 99 

Comett. James 416 

Corrigan. Kelli 374 

Corsini. Craig 430 

Cortez. Anita 187 

Cosner, Kristel 359 

Cossaart, Nicole 158, 374 

Cosse. Michael 138. 333 

Costlow. Larry 170. 173 



Cottam. Joseph 377 

Cotterill. Regina 341 

Cottrell. Travis 362 

Couchman, Jeff 207, 383, 384 

Coulson. Ann 117 

Coulson. Ted 183 

Coup, Gary 447 

Coup, Scott 384 

Coup. Troy 403 

Courcelles. Enrique 187 

Coverdale, Troy 194. 324 

Covington. Gregory 150. 151 

Covington, Karen 447 

Cowan. Jennifer 160, 387 

Cowan. Suzanne 309 

Cowan. Thaddeus 97 

Cowell. Jeremy 325 

Cowen. Melvin 447 

Cowles. Lesley 395 

Cowley. Craig 144 

Cox, Amy 447 

Cox, Jeremy 194 

Cox, Jane 99 

Cox, Laurie 368 

Cox. Nancy 103 

Cox, Ricky 380 

Cox. Stacy 395 

Coyle. Patrick 447 

Coyle. Theresa 241 

Coyne. Cocky 120 

Coyne. Shane 136. 148. 384 

Cozart. Shanna 447 

Cradic. Timothy 325 

Craft, David 408 

Craig, Jim 81 

Craig. Ruth 418 

Cramer. Kathryn 374 

Cramer. Robert 399 

Cramer. Todd 138, 148 

Crancer. Mark 414 

Crane, Eric 298 

Cranwell. Staci 333. 555 

Crawford. Bruce 447 

Crawford. Curtis 418 

Crawford. Debra 154 

Crawford. Martin 187. 325 

Crawforth. Jennifer 341 

Crawshaw, Becky 371 

Creed. Cory 399 

Creed, Shannon 170, 433 

Creed, Tamala 433 

Creighton, Robert 70 

Cress. Donald 82 

Crews. Heather 364 

Crimas. Aaron 145 

Crimmins. Tod 181, 192. 408 

Criqui, Denise 148. 447 

Crockett. Kimberly 350 

Croft. Erin 188. 359. 387 

Croll. Richard 236 

Cromer. Alisha 204. 350 

Crook. Matthew 150. 151, 320 

Crosbie. Richelle 148 

Cross, Andrea 433 

Cross, James 447 

Cross. Pamela 447 

Cross Country. Men's 266-267 

Cross Country. Women's 264-265 

Crotzer, Inge 400 

Croucher. Paige 333 

Croude. Teresa 160 

Crouse, Terese 218 

Crow, Tim 147. 204 

Crowder. Darin 190. 200. 447 

Crowell. Gina 333 

Cruce. Jana 364 

Cruce. Mauri 350 

Cruise. Stefan 178 

Crumpler. Gwyn 219 

Crumrine. Amanda 341. 386 

Cruz. Gilbert 187. 447 

Cuffy. Laurian 152 

Culbertson, Carrie 371 

Cullers. Bob 92 

Cully. Gregory 430 

Culotta. Paul 403 

Culp. Brian 228. 230. 231 

Culp. Matthew 420 

Culp. Michael 181 

Culver. Charles 254 

Cummins. Lisa 374 

Cumpton. Cassie 364 

Cundari. Phillip 19 

Cunningham, Deryl 298 

Cunningham, Candy 447 

Cunningham, Frank 81 

Cunningham, Michael 408 

Cunningham, Sarah 447 

Cunningham, Stephen 187 

Cunningham. Tim 217, 414 

Curran, Shannon 200, 329 

Curriculum Instruction and 

Education Policy 113 

Curriero. Frank 99 

Curry, Sterling 329 

Curtis. Gina 136. 142. 448 

Custer. Nicole 424 

Cutting. Dana 448 



INDEX 



507 




Dabbas. Cosima 148 

Dabbas, Jamal 148 

Dabbas. Jawad 148 

Dabney. Sean 254 

Daesehner, Tim 403 

Dahl. Laurel 136. 333 

Dahl. Monty 154. 448 

Dahle. Hope 187. 196 

Dahnke. Cynthia 89 

Dahnke. Sonja 308 

Dalinghaus. Roger 416 

Dalley. Stanley 448 

Dalquest. Clay 142, 154 

Dalryple. David 160. 377 

Dalton, Mark 170 

Daly. John 93 

Daly. Joseph 369 

Daly. Matthew 178 

Daly. Robert 93, 490 

Dame. Kelly 200 

Dame. Susan 160 

Dana. Janice 116 

Danaher, Douglas 448 

Daniel McKelway and Friends. ..38-39 

Daniels. Jarad 320 

Daniels. Julie 448 

Daniels. Kristen 371 

Danitschek. Daniel 436 

Danker. Desire 220 

Danker. Samuel 160 

Dannells. Mike 17, 112, 178 

Danner, Amy 353 



It's foolish for 
us to assume, 
just because it's 
K-State, our 
students are less 
at risk than 
students from 
any other insti- 
tution of higher 
education to be 
raped or to 

commit a rape. 
Judy Davis 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Date Rape 

page 22 



Dantzler. Donnell 200 

Dancluk. Lee 187 

Dao. Thuy 218. 320 

Darby. Brian 217. 409 

Darby. Karl 448 

Darko. Samuel 152 

Darkow. Fred 47 

Darling. David 80 

Dametty 190 

Darst, Jodi 209. 371 

Dassow. Craig 367 

Date Rape 22-25 

Daubert. Richelle 393 

Dauer. Ulrike 447 



Daugherty, Denise 211, 448 

Daum, Melissa 207 

Dautel. Daune 405 

Daveline. Daniel 152, 430 

Davenport. Karmen 424 

Davidson. Daren 399 

Davidson. Devin 395 

Davidson, Emma 211, 448 

Davidson, Joey 448 

Davidson. Kate 309 

Davidson. Kris 105 

Davidson, Laurie 212, 264. 448 

Davidson. Leland 154, 384 

Davidson, Paul 160 

Davied. Allen 430 

Davied. Duane 154. 333 

Davis. Anja 160 

Davis, Charles 360 

Davis, Crystal 193 

Davis, Debbie 496 

Davis. Duane 81 

Davis. Emily 390. 391 

Davis. Jane 188. 209, 210 

Davis, Jeff 147 

Davis. Judy 22-25. 194 

Davis, Lawrence 90 

Davis, Lori 448 

Davis. Matthew 167, 369, 403 

Davis, Rolan 121 

Davis, Ron 448 

Davis. Sherrie 160. 448 

Davis. Stacy 390 

Davison. Christopher 160 

Dawdy. Kim 390 

Dawes, Dara 374 

Dawes. D'ette 374 

Dawson. Kelly 364 

Dayanidhi. Raman 190 

Day, Amy 448 

Day, Dennis 85 

Day. Dwight 108 

Dayton. Lara 448 

Dayton. Mark 325 

DeBey, Janine 386 

DeBres. Karen 92 

Dean, Alaxandra 368. 395 

Dean. Denise 448 

Dean Donnelly 100-101 

Dean Donoghue 128-129 

Dean Holen 112-113 

Dean Kaiser 90-91 

Dean Lorenz 120-121 

Dean Marshall a4-85 

Dean Rathbone 106-107 

Dean Stone 116-117 

Dean Wood 80-81 

Dearasaugh, Lynne 144 

Debacker. James 440 

Debate Team 204-205 

Debey, Deanell 154. 187 

Debey, Janine 154, 341 

Debolt. Kelly 350 

Dechant, Bonnie 154. 187, 319, 

333 

Deck, Kimberlee 364 

Decker, Cynthia 448 

Decker. Del 188 

Decker, Jennifer 368, 395 

Decker. Jennifer 341 

Deckert. Laura 160, 178. 309. 

386 

Dedonder. Brain 367 

Deering. Rosemarie 114, 144 

Dees, Benny 298 

Deewall. Natalie 160. 309 

Defeo, Heather 371 

Deforeest. Gretchen 448 

Defries. Emily 341 

Degraeve. Rachelle 433 

DeHaven. Joel 190, 200. 214 

DeHaven. Claire 95 

Deines. Dan 100. 160 

DeLano, Fredrick 80 

Del Popolo, Jennifer 448 

Del Popolo. Rorry 371 

Delaney. Christopher 150 

Delaney. Dennis 333 

Delaney. Kimberly 371 

Delapp. James 333 

Delay, Kerry 212, 320 

Deleon. Anoland 353 

Delgado. Alberto 94 

Delgado. Melissa 202, 364 

Delhotal. Becky 410 

Delhotal. Clarissa 144, 350 

Delker, David 181 

DellAntonia. Karin 199, 410 

Delisle. Jim 316, 318 

Deloney, Matt 436 

Delp. Jeffery 148, 384 

Delta Delta Delta 374-376 

Delta Sigma Phi 377-378 

Delta Tau Delta 379 

Delta Upsilon 380-381 

Demars. Peter 399 

Demel, Diane 134, 142, 393 

Demel, Randy 178. 185 

Demeyer. Scott 320 



Demmitt, Brent 428 

Dempsey, Debbie 200 

Denholm, Robert 136. 357 

Denholm. Rodney 199. 448 

Denison. Diane 448 

Denkner, Leslie 448 

Denning. Jana 214. 448 

Denning. Roger 181, 448 

Dennis. Deanne 359 

Dennis. Earl 153 

Denny, Beth 104 

Denton. Kristine 340 

Depalma. Floyd 160. 360 

Depinto, Michael 409 

Derouillere, Jean 284, 298, 

303-305 

Deschaine, Anne 393 

Deschner, Patricia 424 

Descoteaux, Eugene 448 

Descoteaux. Orgene 209. 448 

Destasio. Thomas 416 

Detelich. Blair 254 

Deters. Gale 192. 448 

Deters, Lynn 325 

Dettinger. Dina 364 

Dettmer, Peggy 115 

Deutsch, Michelle 393 

Devault. Larry 211. 369 

Devilbiss. Ed 84 

Devine, Amy 368. 433 

Devolder, Eric 200. 369 

Devore. John 108 

Devries. Mark 329 

Deweese. Carol 142, 144 

Dewey, Vickie 134. 136, 154 

Dewitt, Deirdre 371 

Deyoe, Charles 83 

Dhavale. Amogh 196 

Dhawan, Sanjay 190 

Diamond, Camille 47, 390 

Diaz, Angelica 211 

Diaz, Tracy 67 

Dibble. Jay 377 

Dibble. Julie 202, 217, 395 

Dible, Erich 405 

Dick, Jason 360 

Dickey, Julie 364 

Dickey. Michelle 154, 340 

Dickinson, Deborah 187 

Dickinson, Jennifer 448 

Dickinson. Martha 134. 340 

Didlo. Gretchen 410 

Diebel, Penelope 80 

Dieberich. Kimberly 188, 448 

Dieberich, Mary 448 

Diehl. Leanna 448 

Diehl. Becky 154. 308. 386 

Dienhart. John 116 

Dieringer. Rob 207 

Dierker. Philip 448 

Dierks. Jason 187 

Dillard. Omar 254 

Dillman. Norman 108. 142 

Dillon. Jennifer 350 

Dillon. Kimberly 333 

Dills. Brandon 151, 448 

Diemel, Dana 256 

Dimmitt. Deborah 448 

Dinh. Devin 221 

Dinkel, Annie 374 

Dinkel, James 401 

Dirksen, Amy 309 

Dirksen. Jill 181, 200. 212. 

315. 424 

Diveley, Jerry 102 

Divney. James 98 

Dobson. John 329 

Docent 200-201 

Doctor, Carrie 395 

Doctor. Deborah 395 

Dodd. Brian 362 

Dodd. Casey 211 

Doerste. Katheryn 374 

Dohl. Christopher 333 

Dohse. Kathryn 350 

Dole. Elizabeth 30. 521 

Doll. Gregory 192 

Dollar, John 109, 181 

Dolton, Tisha 364 

Domann. Todd 448 

Domville, Mary 218 

Donahue. Corinne 204. 449 

Donahue. Sean 144 

Donaldson, Pamela 308 

Donatell. Tim 405 

Dong. Jian 99 

Donnellan. Robert 242 

Donnelly. Amy 100 

Donnelly. David 100, 101 

Donnelly, Kyle 100 

Donnelly, Lisa 100 

Donnelly. Melissa 100 

Donnelly. Michael 160 

Donnelly. Thomas 348 

Donnert. Hermann 109. 111. 142, 

144. 181. 212 

Donoghue. Timothy 94. 128, 129 

Donovan. Jennifer 160 



Donovan. Paul 177 

Donovan. Susan 144 

Doperalski. Cindy 188. 189, 449 

Doran. Eric 449 

Doran, Sue 288 

Dorcey, Mike 109. 216 

Dorlac, Alta 438 

Dorran. Jacci 154 

Dorroh. Craig 278 

Dors. Patrick 418 

Dorthy. Janice 345 

Dortland. Darrell 428 

Dossett. Susan 207. 449 

Dostie. Daniel 136. 339 

Doty. David 333 

Doucette. Kimberly 315 

Doud. Gregory 357 

Doud. Mark 360 

Dougherty. Troy 185. 207, 377 

Doughramaji, Morrod 211 

Doughty, John 3, 151. 199. 325 

Douglas. Andrew 333 

Douglas. Dennis 192. 449 

Douglas. Howard 449 

Douglass. Craig 325 

Douthit. Thaddious 142, 449 

Douthit, Jarad 409 

Douthit, Jason 409 

Douthit. Lynae 152, 449 

Dove. Travis 329 

Dover. Barry 82 

Dover. Dana 449 

Dowd, Liz 387 

Dowell, Luke 384 

Downey. Jill 353 

Downey. John 196, 439 

Downey. Ronald 97 

Downs. Heather 395 

Dragert. Lynn 368, 424 

Drake, Angela 449 

Drake, Darren 384 

Dressier. Robert 94 

Dreiling. JoAnn 211. 320 

Dreiling. Julie 371 

Dreiling, Timothy 436 

Dresher, Micheal 181. 449 

Driscoll. Shannon 136. 325 

Driskel. Michelle 449 

Driskill. Danny 228 

Driss. Ann 95 

Droge. Christopher 221. 449 

Droge. Keith 181. 449 

Droge. Wendy 212 

Drussell. Kenya 433 

Dryden. Michael 121 

Dryen. Patricia 410 

Dsoyzza. Cheryl 190 

Dubach. Shannon 368. 395 

Dubbert. David 384 

Dubois, Jim 160 

Duff. Darrin 362 

Duff. Daryl 436 

Dugan. Craig 379 

Dugan. Todd 379 

Dukas. Stephan 100 

Duke. Cullan 147. 320 

Dulan. Antoine 236. 256 

Dumler. Terri 364 

Dummermuth. Beverly 181 

Dunaway. Luther 228 

Dunaway. Michael 399 

Duncan. Becky 368 

Dungan. Heather 395 

Dunham, Clint 360 

Dunham, J.R 81 

Dunitz. Lisa 217 

Dunkin. Karen 156 

Dunlap. Brenda 371 

Dunlap. Jan 207. 221. 449 

Dunlap. Shep 369 

Dunn. Angela 100. 152 

Dunn. Brian 134. 136. 156. 

178. 384 

Dunn. Jon 120 

Dunn. Kayla 217. 350 

Dunn. Kevin 181. 449 

Dunn, Kip 325 

Dunn. Peggy 200. 320 

Dunshee. Angie 188. 204. 387 

Dunsmore. Randall 325 

Duntz. Andrea 160 

Duntz. David 380 

Duong. Tam 221 

Dupriest. Todd 380 

Duran. Leslie 183 

Durand. James 325 

Durar. Abdulrazag 449 

Duryea. Aaron 449 

Duryea. Alan 209 

Dusek. Derek 160. 403 

Dushkin. Lelah 98 

Dutch. Keri 449 

Dutt. Nichol 449 

Dutton. Mark 449 

Duvall. Kara 390 

Dvorchak. Karrie 148 

Dwerlkotte, Debora 117 

Dwyer, Jil 221 



508 -***» Index 



Dyck, Norma 115 

Dyck. Randal 449 

Dyer. Bradley 185 

Dyer. Ruth 108 

Dyke. David 192. 345 

Dzewaltowskl. David 96. 270-271 




Eads. Clinton 175 

Eakm. Lynne 387. 389 

Eapen. Sushll 196 

Eastman, Jennifer 449 

Easton. James 430 

Eaton, Denis 142 

Eaton. Elsa 187. 449 

Eaton. Monica 142 

Ebadi. Yar 101 

Eberhart. Dianna 387 

Eberting. Cheryl 449 

Ebony Theatre 36-37 

Eck. Christine 393 

Eck. Heather 433 

Eck, Shawna 158. 395 

Eckerberg, Lori 221. 449 

Eckerberg. Mark 449 

Eckert. Roger 449 

Eckhoff, Dean Ill 

Ecmallah. Aya 148 

Economics 91 

Eddie. Percy 155 

Edgecomb. Rochelle 154. 187 

Edgar. Jim 107 

Ediger. Matt 254 

Ediger. Matthew 449 

Ediger. Terrence 449 

Edmonson. Kristina 449 

Edson. Gall 156. 204. 214. 353 

Education Administration 113 

Education Embassaders 181 

Education Council 181 

Edwards Hall 311-312 

Edwards HGB 311 

Edwards. Jennifer 95 

Edwards. Robert 95. 152. 329 

Edwards, Steven 401 

Edwards. Wendell 199 

Edwardson. Bryan 148, 160, 438 

Egbert, Kevin 449 

Egbert. Scott 325 

Egerer, Gisela 212-215 

Eggeman, George 110 

Egger. Daniel 154 

Eggers. Dede 449 

Ehler, Laura 151 

Ehler, Stan 81 

Ehrlich. Rod 207 

Eichelberger. Samuel 325 

Elchem, Angela 333 

Eicher. Stephanie 368. 393 

Eichman. Carol 85 

Eickhoff. Sean 181. 399 

Eikenberry. Colton 377 

Eilert. Brian 156. 167. 218. 438 

Eilert. Jam! 387 

Eilert. Lori 393 

Eilert. Scott 192, 430 

Eilert. Stephanie 449 

Eis. Jason 414 

Eisenbarth. Brad 138. 148. 449 

Eithian. Stacey 185 

Eitzmann. Bryan 362 

Electrical and Computer 

Engineering 108 

Elementary Education 114 

El-Ghori. Ali Kanso 93 

Elahi. Asim 178. 202. 333 

Elections 54-55 

Elkins. Dick 160 

Elkmin. Peter 100 

Elledge. Mindee 350 

Elliott Amy 449 

Elliott Glenn 121 

Elliott, Jayme 449 

Elliott, Lisa 359. 424 

Elliott Robin 188. 320 

Elliott Russell 325 

Elliott. Timothy 449 

Ellis. Luke 325 

Ellis, Michael 183 

Ellsberg. Daniel 520 

Elmore. Kyle 369 

Elrick, Ashley 364 



Elsasser, Jan 449 

Elsea. Stan 101. 211 

Elzinga. Agnes 181 

Elzinga. Richard 82 

Embers. Dale 175. 185 

Emerson. Jarvin 129 

Emerson. Mike 436 

Emery, Julia 350 

Emig, Bridget 160. 315 

Emme. Chris 105 

Emmot. Jeffery 409 

Engel. Beth 126. 211 

Engel. Katie 218 

Engelken, Gina 181. 449 

Engelken. Sarah 374 

Engelland. Karla 390 

Engemann. Heidi 151. 199. 315 

Engineer Magazine 216-217 

Engineering Technology 108 

Engler. Beth 152. 320 

Engineering Ambassadors 181 

Engineering Council 181 

Englis. Robin 341. 386 

English. Bret 449 

English. Jeremy 144. 158. 449 

English. Todd 430 

Enin-Okut. James 255. 260 

Enochs. Lanette 148 

Entomolgy 84 

Entz. Jerri 183 

Environmental Design Studies 85 

Enyart. Ed 416 

Enzbrenner. Tamara 181 

Epard. Cameron 414 

Epard. Kenton 158. 438 

Epp. Beverly 364 

Epp. Marc 357 

Epperheimer, Tim 209 

Epperson. Mary 324 

Erb. Anthony 449 

Erhit. Pam 222 

Erichsen. Allan 188 

Erickson. Dana 359. 395 

Erickson. Howard 120 

Erickson. Karin 134. 359 

Erickson. Larry 107 

Erkenbrack. Kinda 387 

Erker. Chris 163 

Erust Gene 84 

Ernzen. Rebecca 320 

Erpelding. Larry 80, 160 

Erway, Camron 401 

Esau, Jon 183 

Escamilla. Gina 151 

Eskew, Kirk 403 

Essential Edge 74-75 



Ihis is the 

first time we 

have developed 

a campaign that 

transcends the 

total 

University. 

Arthur Loub 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Essential Edge 

page 74 



Essig, Kristie 209. 218. 449 

Essmiller. Kyle 152, 156. 449 

Esterl, Shawn 450 

Estevez. Reglna 144, 187. 199. 

450 

Eta Kappa Nu 183 

Etheridge, Clifton 236 

Etter, Tom 416 

Etzig. Trista 350 

Eubanks. Tara 395 

Euatance, Dale 83, 142 

Eustace, Tracy 405 

Evans. Clint 450 

Evans. Kenneth 320 

Evans, Mark 379 

Evans. Peggy 393 

Evans. Sandra 113 



Evans. Shaun 209 

Evans. Skipton 150 

Everett. Lawrence 90 

Eversmeyer. Merle 83 

Eversole. Susan 207 

Everson. Christopher 416 

Ewanow. Lynn 85 

Ewert. Amy 162. 164. 181. 353 

Ewert. Kurt 190 

Ewing. Debra 450 

Ewing. Scott 150, 151. 160. 450 

Ewy. Rebecca 374 

Exdell. John 96. 494 

Exline. Curt 160 

Exotic Avirary 122-123 

Extrusion Lab 82-83 




Faber. Barbara 393 

Facklam. Marjorie 210 

Faculty Senate 160 

Faerber. Shelley 450 

Fagerberg. Chad 362 

Fair. Coni 390 

Fair. Todd 56, 57 

Fairbank. Tanya 154, 353 

Fairchild. Arloah 194 

Fairchild. Skyler 160 

Falk. Cheryl 211, 341 

Falk. Darren 450 

Falke. Natalie 160 

Fall. Michael 147. 377 

Fallin. Jana 95. 114 

Fan. L.T 107 

Fange. Jon Von 150 

Fankhauser, Dirk 209. 420 

Fankhauser. Kim 207, 410 

Fann. Rob 160 

Fanning. Terrell 160 

Farley. Tara 158. 387 

FarmHouse 384-386 

FarmHouse Little Sisters 386 

Farmer. Amy 450 

Farmer. David 138. 148. 329 

Farmer. Mary 350 

Farmer. Matthew 192 

Farmer. Mike 401 

Farmer. Shane 170. 401 

Farmer. Sue 390 

Farmer. Tom 147 

Farnham, Jack 325 

Farnum, Doran 399 

Fair. Samantha 450 

Farraj. Samer 148 

Fan-is. Carolyn 143. 207. 214. 387 

FartaJ. All 450 

Fatemi. Ali 100 

Faubion, Jon 83 

Faust. Karl 353 

Faw. Richard 108. Ill 

Feamside. Cheryl 450 

Fears. Scott 147. 160. 450 

Featherston, Deva 395 

Featherston. William 450 

Featherstone. Allen 80 

Febriastuti. Saptarahmi 190 

Fecht, Todd 360 

Fechter. Marcus 320 

Fedde. Leslie 424 

Fedde. Marion 124 

Fedder. Norman 99 

Feeney. Eileen 288 

Feezor. Karla 188. 204 

Fell. Lee 450 

Feimster. Wesley 175. 438 

Feisburg. Wendy 386 

Feist. Ron 136. 187 

Feldman. Kathy 359 

Feleay. Kevin 160. 384 

Feleay. Kimberly 386 

Feisburg. Wendy 433 

Feltis. Laura 341 

Felts. Cindy 154 

Fenton. Donald 110 

Fenwick. Brad 160 

Fercho. Jessica 424 

Ferguson. Ashley 424 

Ferguson, Jennifer 309 

Fernandez. Gloria 138 

Fernside. Cheryl 185 

Ferone, Gerard 320 

Ferrell. Kelly 350 



Ferrin, Judd 450 

Fetters. Michael 377 

Feuerborn. Damon 325 

Fey. Paul 401 

Feyerharm. Ann 85 

Fick. Walter 81 

Flcke. Pamela 374 

Fickel. Kelly 450 

Fiegel. Michael 214. 436 

Fiegenbaum, Carl 181. 450 

Field. Charles 152 

Fields of Fair 56-57 

Fields. Ernest 170, 438 

Fields. Karri 450 

Filartiga. Giancarlo 450 

Fillmore. Jon 325 

Fillmore. Kimberly 204. 450 

Filson. Brook 214 

Finance 100 

Finance Club 183 

Financial Management 

Association 183 

Fineham, Mark 221. 450 

Fincher. Darin 450 

Finck. Stanley 95 

Fink, Kelly 369 

Finkeldei. Scott 405 

Finn, Jennifer 390 

Finnegan, Michael 98 

Finnell, Brenda 387 

Finnerty. Mary 374 

Finney. Joan 518 

Firth. Debra 217. 341 

Fischer. Craig 436 

Fischer. Kevin 450 

Fisher, Amie 350 

Fisher. Andrew 325 

Fisher, Cydney 433 

Fisher, Kimberly 450 

Fisher, Kristin 152. 207. 450 

Fisher, Paul 214, 407 

Fisher, Shannon 100 

Fisher, Troy 325 

Fisher, Veronica 433 

Fitch. Greg 91 

Fitzgerald. Dallas 407 

Fitzgerald. Lisa 433 

Fitzgerald. Matt 418 

Fitzler. Nicole 350 

FJeii, Dale 81 

Flagler. Debra 333 

Flaherty. Roberta 116 

Flanagan. Shannon 280. 450 

Flanner, Saul 320. 324 

Flannery. Jeffery 325 

Flax. Jennifer 395 

Flax. Renee 450 

Fleischer. Todd 333 

Fleming. Heather 374 

Fleming. James 121 

Fleming. Nancy 340 

Fleming, Paul 158 

Flesher. Kristen 424. 425 

Fletcher. David 401 

Flickinger. Neal 450 

Flinn. Kevin 339 

Flinn. Maureen 156. 209. 217 

Flora, Trina 160. 450 

Flory. Trenton 187. 384 

Flouer. Jack 95 

Flow of Milk, The 316-319 

Flowers. Catherine 424 

Flowers, Mark 185 

Floyd, Justin 325 

Flynn. Laura 333 

Flynn. Laurie 450 

Folk. Angie 450 

Folsom. Emily 390. 391 

Folsom, Nicolle 424 

Foltz, Maria 424. 425 

Foos. Bryon 450 

Football 252-259 

Foote, Kimberly 393 

Forbes. Michael 207 

Ford Hall 312-315 

Ford HGB 315 

Forestry and Park Resource 

Management 183 

Ford. Eric 450 

Ford. Matt 138. 148. 339 

Ford. Ted 436 

Ford. Tobee 374 

Ford. Wendy 386. 395 

Foreman. Leslie 221 

Foreman. Lisa 320 

Forestry 82 

Forge. John 418 

Forge. Kurt 137 

Forge. Theresa 11 

Forrest, Kevin 436 

Forristal, John 158 

Forsseberg, Kevin 416 

Forst, Jerry 450 

Fortney, William 120 

Fosdick, Jeff 450 

Foster. Andrew 221. 450 

Foster. David 218. 401 

Foster. Eric 147, 457 



INDEX 



509 



Fountain. Jeff 438 

Foumier, Graciela 341 

Fouser, Catherine 353 

Foust, John 160. 405 

Fowler. Eddie 218 

Fowler, Jeff 405. 406 

Fowler, Mark 369 

Fowler, Todd 409 

Fox. Allison 450 

Fox. Jeff 436 

Fox, Kevin 147, 200. 450 

Fox. Kristine 410 

Fox, Rodney 108 

Frahm. Pamela 158, 424 

Fraizer. Greg 144, 416 

Fraizer. Phillip 438. 439 

Frakes. Robin 433 

Fralick. John 348 

Francis, Mike 436 

Francis. Steven 151. 325 

Francis, Von 436 



Out when 
Jamie Mendez 
picked off the 
pass and took it 
for 70 yards, it 
iced the game. 
It said to me 
'We're for real 
and we weren't 
just going to 

pack up after 

1 '» 
our loss . 

Russ Campbell 



Friesen, Shane 325 

Friesen. Stephanise 387 

Frietchen. Mark 321 

Frisbie. Darcey 450 

Frisch. Ben 192, 419 

Frisch. Libby 387 

Fritch, Jeffery 450 

Fritz. Steve 236, 303 

Froetschner, Clayton 321 

Froschheuser. Chris 167 

Fry. Kimberly 450 

Fry. Nicole 387 

Frye. Casey 81 

Frye. Jeffery 379 

Fuentes. Robert 258 

Fujioka, Manjiro 150. 151. 211 

Fulk. Virgil 231 

Fullington. Bradley 405 

Fullington. Jennifer 410 

Fullington, Kim 217 

Fullmer. Donna 450 

Fulmer. Ray 101 

Fung. Francis 450 

Funk. Amy 202. 221, 450 

Funk, Anthony 450 

Funk, Kevin 325 

Funk, Mary 450 

Funk. Nicole 387 

Funkhouser. Sara 95 

Fuqua. Chad 360 

Furniture Design 88-89 




Gabbent. Nathan 120 

Gabor. John 138. 148 

Gack. Greg 405 

Gaede. Lyn 364 

Gaff. Lori 451 



Gaffney. Johnny 148. 156. 192. 

207. 338. 369 

Gagen. Michelle 116 

Gagliano. Christine 364 

Gaines. Beth 134, 136 

Galindo, Keith 254 

Gall, Chris 430 

Gall, Jim 457 

Gall. Beth 353 

Gallagher. Jason 436 

Gallagher. Richard 108. 183 

Galland. John 120 

Gallon. Eric 256 

Galloway. John 436 

Galloway. Karen 175, 353 

Gambill. Regina 451 

Gamble. Anne 390 

Gamma Phi Beta 387-389 

Gamma Theta Upsilon 183 

Gammell. Sheri 386 

Gann. Kristina 424 

Gann. Matthew 430 

Ganoung. Douglas 451 

Gans. Ronald 451 

Gant. Waukeshia 151 

Garacochea, Jay 150, 151, 345 

Garavito. Lucia 95 

Garber. Matthew 257 

Garcia. Gilbert 194 

Garcia. Mary 187 

Garcia. Melissa 187 

Garcia. Sylvia 451 

Garcia-Egotxeaga. Carlos 407 

Gardner, Brent 430 

Gardner. Eric 451 

Gardner. Jeannine 451 

Gardner. Jeffrey 451 

Gardner. Kristi 451 

Garlett. Deborah 353 

Garner, Laird 258 

Garrclts. Ashley 410 

Garrett, Penny 209. 433 

Garrison, Amy 451 

Gaschler. Heidi 451 

Gaschler, Richard 451 

Gaskill, Craig 369 

Gaskill. Lois 353 

Gaskill, Summer 424 

Gassmann, Michael 451 

Gassmann. Renee 451 

Gast. Todd 403 

Gaston, Amelia 410 

Gates. Brian 385 

Gates. Michael 369 

Gates. Randall 384 



Gatewood. Billie 218 

Gatschet. Charlie 103 

Gattani. Sanjay 190 

Gatza. Richard 407 

Gaughan. Michael 451 

Gaus. Christa 387 

Gayle, Helene 521 

Gee. Terry 451 

Gerhrke. Kevin 152. 185. 211 

Geier. Patrick 451 

Geis. Genevieve 451 

Geiser. Cherri 160 

General Engineering 109 

Genilo. Paul 160. 403 

Genschorck. Robert 451 

Genter, Heidi 341 

Gentry. Todd 380 

Geography 92 

Geology 92 

George. Leanne 181, 374 

George. Robert 224 

Gephart. Tralaine 451, 555 

Gerber. Paul 211, 418. 419 

Gerber. Paula 309 

Gerdes. De Ann 181. 451 

Gerdes. Sabine 194 

Gerhardt. Melissa 395 

Gerler. Leith 371 

Gerling. Paul 175. 409 

German Club 185 

German. Christine 451 

Germer. Gina 188 

Gernat. Abel 204 

Gerstner. Jerrod 451 

Gevedon. Matthew 407 

Gewecke. Jill 321. 324 

Geyer. Keith 405 

Geyer. Wayne 82 

Gfeller. Kristi 154 

Ghiselli. Michelle 177. 194. 395 

Ghori. Mohammad 202 

Ghosts 58-59 

Gibbons. Julie 209. 350 

Gibbons. Michael 380 

Gibbs. Jimmy 360 

Gibbs. Pamela 451 

Gibson. Brent 414 

Gibson. Eric 99 

Gibson. Rex 420 

Gideon. Jamie 144. 433 

Gieber. Mandee 451 

Giefer. Nicholas 379 

Giefer, Patricia 141. 154. 214. 

410 
Giefer. Todd 158. 181. 217. 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Football 

page 252 



Frank, Jennifer 320 

Frank, Rodney 121 

Franke. Dean 144 

Franke. Jim 97 

Franklin, Bernard 72-73 

Franklin. Curt 399 

Franklin, Dana 410 

Franklin. Jeanine 190, 204. 410 

Franklin. Jonl 410 

Franklin. Laree 450 

Franzen. Steven 199. 418 

Fraser, Cynthia 101 

Fraser, Tracey 53 

Fraternity Little Sisters 382-383 

Freberg. Christian 160. 420. 421 

Freberg. Eric 160. 420 

Frederiksen. Marcie 371 

Freeborn, Catherine 214, 386 

Freeborn, Robert 311 

Freeborn, Tamara 395 

Freed. Keith 325 

Freeman, Courtney 350 

Freeman. Larona 450 

Freeman. Sara 364 

Freer, Amy 424 

Freese, Kurt 147 

Fremgen, Steven 450 

French, Douglas 414 

French. Leita 333 

Freschett. Susan 374 

Frey, Darrin 333 

Frey. Mike 333 

Frey, Roy 185 

Frey, Sandra 350 

Frey. Scott 98 

Frey. Russell 120 

Frick. Darcy 188, 190 

Frieman. Jerry 97, 160 

Friend. William 407 

Friends of Big Brothers 

and Sisters 218-219 




510 



NDEX 



451 

Giersch, Julie 181 

Gigot. Darren 357 

Gigstad. James 357 

Gigstad. Scott 134. 385 

Gilberd. Marta 48 

Gilbert, Amy 451 

Gilbert. Justin 188 

Giles, Tiffany 433 

Giles. Tim 418 

Gill. Adam 333. 336 

Gill. Bikram 83 

Giller. Ann 353 

Gillespie. Jerry 120, 124 

Gillespie. Marcie 341 

Gillespie. Robert 405 

Gillette. Jennifer 353 

Gillette. Tracy 353 

Gilliland. Lora 202, 393 

Gilliland. Pamela 249, 452 

Gillmore, Travis 152, 360. 361 

Gillogly. Everett 452 

Gilmore. Keith 369 

Gilmore. Wendy 452 

Gilpin. Tish 190. 390 

Giltner. Terry 405 

Ginther. Chandi 374 

Girard. Jill 387 

Girard, Sandra 452 

Girard. Tracy 452 

Girk. Gari 410 

Gittle, Joel 452 

Given, Saskia 148 

Givens. Carina 90. 138. 148 

Givens. Melba 341 

Glace. Gina 160. 410 

Gladieux. Christopher 348 

Glantz. Wayne 440 

Glaser. Karla 433 

Glaser. Kent 452 

Glassco. Jennifer 390 

Glaum, Tyler 452 

Glauz. Beth 200, 212, 452 

Gleason. Kenton 152. 452 

Glee Club. Mens 160 

Glee Club, Women's 160 

Glenn. James 403 

Glenn, Teri 452 

Gleue. David 256 

Glotzbach. Kris 321 

Glover. Jerry 430 

Glover, Steven 160, 452 

Glunt, Kevin 453 

Glynn. Erica 148 

Glynn. Melissa 138. 148 

Goad. Carla 99 



Goble. Dena 453 

Goddard. James 106. 211 

Goddard. Shelly 371 

Godfrey. Catherine 453 

Godfrey. Jennie 433 

Godshalk. Cynthia 120 

Goebel. Patrick 236. 266 

Goeckel. Danita 101 

Goedecke, Janet 190. 209. 341. 

342 

Goering. Blair 405 

Goering. Katrina 175. 395 

Goering. Ryan 152 

Goering. Sandra 134. 141. 214. 

395 

Goertzen. Jason 236. 266. 362 

Goetsch. Susan 81 

Goetz. Jamie 453 



Ihey'llfeel 
someone tap 
them on their 
shoulder, but no 
one will be 



there.' 



Graig Uhrich 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Ghosts 

page 59 



Goetz. Richard 134. 430 

Goff. Laura 204. 387 

Goheen. Lisa 185. 453 

Gold. Sherri 350 




Golden, Anthony 333 

Golden Key 144-145. 185 

Golden, Michelle 453 

Goldsmith. Michelle 550 

Goldsmith. Sheree 550 

Golf. Men's 242-243 

Golf. Women's 240-241 

Golladay, Mary 178. 308 

Golladay, Vernon 453 

Gondhalekar. Sudhir 194, 196 

Gooch. Mary 309 

Good. Kristen 212. 217. 453 

Good. Linda 11. 12, 207. 340 

Goodman. Allan 106 

Goodman. Corby 321 

Goodman. Darla 185. 453 

Goodman, Eric 430 

Goodman. Melissa 453 

Goodman. Scott 362 

Goodnow Hall 320-324 

Goodnow HGB 324 

Goodwin. Barry 80 

Gooss. Crystal 453 

Gopalakrishnan. Bhuvana 190 

Gopalakrishnan, S 190 

Gorden. Dwight 108 

Gorden, Edward 316, 317 

Gordin. Mark 453 

Gordon. Scott 453 

Gore. Tawnia 453 

Gorham. Chandra 321 

Gormely. Patrick 91. 160 

Gormley, Stacey 371 

Gorton. Robert 110 

Gosch. Kate 146. 156. 158. 

175. 350. 352 

Gose. Jon 405 

Goss. Patrik 409 

Gottschalk. Joe 436 

Goulding. Kim 147, 453 

Gover, Angie 238 

Gowdy. Kenneth 110 

Graber, Roy 144, 385 

Graber. Sheila 453 

Grable. Craig 377 

Grable. Tim 326 

Grace. Kristin 453 

Gradig. Darlene 200. 453 

Graduate Council 128 

Graef. Calvin 420 

Graf. Joe 92 

Graff. Susan 453 

Graham. Bill 242 

Graham. Eric 185 

Graham. Jeff 420 

Graham. Julie 410 

Graham. Kennon 453 

Graham. Kevin 453 

Graham, Robin 333 

Graham. Sharyl 374 

Grain Science and Industry 83 

Gramm. Arthur 217 

Grandcolas. Gary 181 

Granner. Nathan 160. 407 

Grant. Chad 348 

Grant. David 380 

Grant. Kelly 209. 341 

Grant. Nancy 185. 350 

Grantham. Jeffrey 418 

Grater, Carrie 102 

Gratz. Robert 453 

Grau, Katherine 212. 321 

Grau. Sonja 185. 188. 204. 

453 

Graves. Paige 341 

Graves. Craig 430 

Gray. Marion 93. 106 

Gray, Peggy 170. 393 

Grebing. Jennifer 288, 291 

Grecian, Stacey 386 

Green. Angela 433 

Green. Annette 147. 188. 190, 

353 

Green, Brandon 453 

Green, John 109, 144 

Green, Judith 114 

Green. Rogerick 254 

Green. Stephen 194. 367 

Greene. Ernest 236 

Greene. Kelly 254 

Greene, Scott 414 

Greenwood, Steven 333. 336 

Unusually warm, weather in 
February enticed E.J. 
Thompson, sophomore in 
arts and sciences, to ride the 
wind while skate sailing on 
the Bramlage Coliseum park- 
ing lot. He constructed his 
vehicle from a homemade 
skateboard and a sail- 
board's sail. (Photo by Christo- 
pher T. Assqf) 



Greenwood. Thomas 414 

Greer. Amy 374 

Greer. Angela 144 

Gregg. Jodi 371 

Gregg. Kenneth 160 

Gregoire. Mary 116, 160 

Gregory. Cheryl 351 

Greiner. Jenny 424 

Grelk. Brian 138. 148 

Grensing. Greg 285. 298 

Grey, Brenda 453 

Grey. Curtis 138. 377 

Grieb. Sharon 424 

Grieshaber. Ginger 207 

Grieshaber. Jennifer 364 

Griffin. Charles 99 

Griffing, James 453 

Griffith, Ekwensi 254 

Griffith. Mary 113 

Griffith. Tammy 341 

Griffitt. Jennifer 160 

Grtffltt. William 97 

Grilliot. Allan 142. 154, 185 

Grim. Susan 341 

Grimes. Kathy 364 

Grimes. Kerry 364 

Grimes. Sean 405 

Grimmett. Joel 175 

Grindon, John 416 

Gritton, Christy 453 

Grogger. Brian 142 

Gros. Julie 387 

Grosko. David 420 

Groth. Jeanne 353 

Grothaus, Tamara 35 

Grout. Sharon 144. 212. 453 

Grove. Tim 181. 453 

Growdy, Ken 109 

Grube. Lisa 152. 453 

Gruber. Shawn 453 

Gruenbacher. Don 453 

Gruenke. Joel 99. 217 

Grunewald. Travis 367 

Grush. Douglas 256 

Gruver. Amy 353 

Gudenkauf. Jason 436 

Guengerich. Lisa 410 

C-uenther. Dan 414 

Guerre. Julian 379 

Guetterman. Shiela 374 

Guhr. Quentin 332 

Guilfoyle. David 345 

Guillory, Joseph 360 

Gunderson. Tim 329 

Gunkel. Linda 453 

Gunter. Douglas 453 

Gunzelman. Paul 453 

Gupta. Puneet 190 

Guritno. Novianis 190. 453 

Guritno. Purboyo 190. 453 

Gurr. Ronald 192. 453 

Gurss. Todd 428 

Gusman, Adam 453 

Gustafson. Kristen 410 

Gustafson. Meslin 97 

Guthrie. Kelly 194. 369 

Guthrie. Martin 160, 453 

Guy, Lisa 453 

Guyon, Theresa 217, 393 

Guzman. Adam 187 

Guzman. Ricardo 147 

Gwirtz. Jeffrey 83 

Gymnastics Club 187 




Haag. Gary 348 

Haas. Charles 348 

Haase, Karen 99. 214 

Haase. Scott 414 

Habib. Shaikh 453 

Habiger. Debra 453 

Habiger. Eric 321 

Habiger. Geoff 150. 194 

Hachenberg. Keri 371 

Hackerott. Carol 79 

Hackelman, Larry 199. 200. 326. 

327 

Hackney. Teanne 150, 315 

Hadock. Tina 364 

Haden. Kimberly 395 

Hadley. John 160. 420 

Hadlock. Amy 209 



INDEX 



511 



Haefner. Matthew 453 

Haenisch, Heather 160, 453 

Haffner, Denise 209. 222, 224. 

371 

Halliger, Mark 142 

Hafner. Angela 152 

Haiher, Kim 353, 555 

Hagan. Chad 369 

Hagedom, Adena 240, 241, 454 

Hagemann, Diane 433 

Hager. Mark 339 

Hager, Stephanie 156 

Hager, Todd 409 

Hagerty. Heather 334 

Haggard, Jennifer 390 

Haggerty, Scott 360 

Hagmann, Constanza 101 

Hagood-Lowe, Lisa 84 

Hagstrum. William 321 

Hague, James 108 

Hague. Margaret 454 

Hague. Robert 454 

Hahn, Valerie 241 

Hail. Katy 194 

Hailey, James 221 

Haines, David 160. 403 

Hajda. Joseph 97 

Halasi, Kadosa 94 

Halbkat. Jennifer 371 

Hale. Mary 74, 75 

Haley. Jeff 357 

Haley, Sean 454 

Hall, Alice 200, 309 

Hall. Catherine 20 

Hall, Christopher 454 

Hall, Gerry 206. 207 

Hall. Jennifer 321 

Hall, Jerry 154 

Hall. Monica 321 

Hallauer. Brian 454 

Haller. Melissa 454 

HALO 152-153 

Ham, David 418 

Ham, Jay 81 

Hamaker. Steven 150, 160. 326. 

328 

Hamburg. Lynne 211 

Hamed. Mahmoud 148 

Hamid. Ammar 148 

Hamilton. Carla 364, 431 

Hamilton, Diane 454 

Hamilton. James 96 

Hamilton, Michael 416 

Hamilton, Tammy 353 

Hamman, Rachel 340 

Hammeke. Mathew 326 

Hammeke. Rhonda 141 

Hammers. Scott 214, 405 

Hammes. David 183. 192. 218. 

454 

Hammes. Sharon 156. 454 

Hammond. Brad 138, 148. 329 

Hammond. Don 158. 185. 321 

Hammond. Paul 454 

Hammond. Phyliss 138 

Hammond. Shelly 177 

Hammons, Maria 454 

Hamner, Kelley 395 

Hamon. Chert 141, 353 

Hamon, Jolina 454 

Hampl. Ryan 181. 454 

Hampton. William 407 

Hamscher, Albert 93 

Hanchett. Karen 351, 368 

Hancock. Joe 81 

Handke. Glen 183. 454 

Handle. Amy 454 

Handley. Melinda 188. 204 

Hane, Scott 339 

Hanek. Christina 221 

Hanek. Gaby 221 

Hanek, Mo 276 

Hanel. Kasey 364 

Hanes. Phillip 136. 385 

Hanes. Sacha 371 

Hankins, Emily 371 

Hankins. Kevin 207 

Hannam, Steven 428 

Hanneman, Blair 228 

Hanrahan, Jill 175 

Hansen, Christian 379 

Hansen. Jeffrey 428 

Hansen. Shon 454 

Hansen. Todd 418 

Hansmann. Tony 362 

Hanson. Amanda 371 

Hanson. Kathleen 410 

Hanson, Thomas 192, 454 

Hanson, William 454 

Harbers, Leniel 81 

Harbert. Trevor 334 

Harberts. Amy 454 

Harbison. Stacey 158. 178, 454 

Harder, John 99 

Harders, Michael 430 

Hardin, Derrick 152 

Harding. Crystal 214, 351 

Hardy, Jennifer 454 

Hare, Sean 192. 430 



Haresnape. David 256 

Hargreaves. Monica 374 

Harklau. Denise 288 

Harlan. Steve 362 

Harland, Eric 236 

Harlow. Coralie 351 

Harlow, Jeff 321 

Harmelink, Julie 454 

Harmon, Chert 154 

Harmon. Damon 454 

Harmon. Richard 454 

Harmon. Marcel 181 

Harmon. Rick 70 

Harms. Brian 108 

Harms. Deana 167, 454 

Hamer. Joseph 106 

Harnett. Bryan 207, 420 

Harnett, Mike 110 

Harper, Brad 454 

Harper. Cheryl 98 

Harper, Frank 385 

Harper. Kristi 112 

Harper, Nicole 341 

Harries, Lori 371 

Harrington. Chip 428 

Harrington. Kathi 454 

Harrington. Trisha 321 

Harris. Claib 348 

Harris. Jason 321 

Harris, Kristin 454 

Harris, Lynn 336 

Harris. Maury 92 

Harris. Michael 183. 218, 438 

Harris. Richard 97 

Harris. Robert A 454 

Harris. Robert W 321 

Harris. Shawn 326 

Hams, Vicki 490 

Harris, William 454 

Harrison, Conn 114, 115 

Harrison, Kurtis 357 

Harrison. Mark 362 

Harsch. Jill 204. 209. 454 

Harsh. Lisa 351 

Harsh. Rob 420 

Harshaw, Britton 374 

Hart. Darin 329 

Hart. Dave 546 

Hart. Ebony 152 

Hart. James 154, 414 

Hart. Jeanie 371 

Hart. Kelley 377 

Hartadi. Hart 190 

Hartadi. Ida 190 

Harter. Douglas 138 

Hartke. Glenn 120 

Hartman. Chad 142, 327. 329 

Hartman. Lynn 351 

Hartmetz. Emily 164 

Hartsell. Lisa 454 

Hartter, Shari 454 

Hartter, Staci 3. 160, 202, 

341. 386 

Harvey. Amy 141. 353 

Harvey. Kimberly 341 

Harvey. Liz 288 

Harvey. Rebecca 374 

Hasenkamp, Diane 390 

Hashman. Beth 217. 374 

Haskin. Janet 209. 234. 264, 

265. 341 

Haskins. Daniel 12 

Hassan. Adee 141, 207 

Hassan. Filza 181. 190. 194, 200 

Hassell. Cary 371 

Hassler, Lance 418 

Haston. Cynthia 147 

Hatfield. Ann 410 

Hatfield. Darrell 379 

Hatjitimotheadis, Kimis 178. 311 

Hatley. Angela 371 

Hattan. Jenny 424 

Hatteberg. Sherry 390 

Haub. Stephanie 199. 217, 320, 

324 

Hauck. Ross 121 

Haug. Katy 411 

Haupt. Meredith 321 

Haupt, Michelle 454 

Hause. Andrew 430 

Hause. Nancy 93 

Hause, Richard 114 

Hauserman. Chris 362 

Hausmann, Lynn 1 12 

Hausner, Mark 185. 454 

Haut, Jennifer 371 

Haut, Marta 454 

Havenstein, Martha 185 

Haverkamp, Christina 424 

Haverkamp, Kenneth 454 

Havlicek, Barbara 114 

Hawkins, Andrew 321, 345 

Hawkins, Laura 150. 321. 324 

Hawkinson, Jeff 436 

Hawks. John 150. 194 

Hawthorne. Debora 200 

Hayden, Dax 160. 414 

Hayden, Diane 396 

Hayden. Donna 396 



Hayden. Kathy 181 

Hayes. Brenda 454 

Hayes. Carla 214. 309 

Hayes. Christopher 329 

Hayes. Gregory 147, 190. 200. 

454 

Hayes. Martin 377 

Haymaker Hall 325-328 

Haymaker HGB 328 

Hayman. Matthew 207 

Haynes, Elizabeth 424 

Haynes. Kimberly 181. 454 

Haynes. Shelly 411 

Hays, Dan 183 

Hays, Robert 454 

Hays, Stacie 454 

Hays. Stephanie 141. 207. 341 

Hayter. Ryan 209, 428 

Hazelrigg. Jessica 210 

Hazim. Nadira 288, 291-292, 

294-295 

He. Shulin 144, 329 

Headley. Tracy 396 

Healy. Shelly 164. 221. 276. 390 

Healy. Terry 105 

Heard. Sharla 454 

Hearon. Valerie 424 

Heath, Kevin 454 

Heath, Rebecca 454 

Heaton, Louis 83 

Hebel, Grant 207 

Heble, Becky 207, 211 

Heck, Brady 414 

Heck. Ron 415 

Heck. Steven 141. 156. 414. 415 

Hedgcoth. Charles 90 

Hedge. Scott 188. 401 

Hedrick. Artyce 117 

Hedrick. Christi 371 

Hedrick. Michael 228. 414 

Hedstrom, Leslie 134. 154. 341, 

359 

Hedstrom, Tana 188. 190. 204 

Hedstrom. Todd 207. 329 

Heeren, Andy 202 

Heerman. Charles 114 

Heersche. Lora 454 

Hefty. Kimberly 455 

Heger, Christopher 455 

Heibel, Theresa 207 

Heide. Laura 211, 433 

Heidebrecht, Kerry 430 

Heier. Emma 455 

Heier, Paul 455 

Heier, Shari 455 

Heilebust. Gretchen 158 

Heim, Shannon 178 

Herman. Mary 455 

Heimerman. Ann 334 

Heimerman, Michelle 175, 455 

Heine, Peggy 101 

Heinisch, Brad 150. 321 

Heinitz. Stacy 341 

Heins. Sarah 351 

Heintzelman, Kenneth 455 

Heinz. Cynthia 390 

Heinz, Kathy 455 

Heit, Mark 416 

Heitschmidt, Todd 54, 55. 160. 

338 

Hellebusch, Lori 185. 207 

Heller. Keri 359 

Heller. Mary 114 

Helling, Randall 236, 326 

Hellman. Lee 369 

Hemeyer, Bryan 403 

Hemmert. Eric 136, 455 

Hemmy. Troy 436 

Hemphill, Brent 26 

Hendershot, Todd 399 

Henderson, Amy 211, 455 

Henderson. Deirdre 138 

Henderson. James 428 

Henderson. Todd 380 

Hendrickson. Don 399 

Hendrickson. Jeff 199. 455 

Hendrickson, Leslie 455 

Hendrickson. Matthew 200 

Hendrickson. Rex 136, 178, 326 

Hendrickson, Rhea 309 

Hendrickson, Rob 399 

Hendrickson, Roy 209 

Hendrixson. Troy 156. 380 

Heneke. Jason 357 

Henkel. Eric 154 

Hennes. Julie 455 

Henning. Bob 225 

Henning. Phillip 321 

Henricks. Tom 101 

Hendrickson. Rex 178 

Henry. Perry 181 

Henry. Shaun 181. 455 

Henry. Shirlyn 37 

Henry. Tracy 315 

Hensley. Angela 214 

Hensley. Jeffrey 192. 436 

Hensley. Loretta 455 

Henton. Devan 221 

Herbel. Kayla 116 



Herbert. Steven 430 

Herbert. Theresa 152 

Herbst, Jennifer 353 

Herbster. Marty 136 

Hergott. Tina 455 

Herin, Greta 334. 335 

Herman, Travis 436 

Hermann. Arthur 455 

Hermann. Ralf 93 

Hernandez. Annette 101 

Hernandez, Frank 257, 258 

Hernandez. Gabriel 187. 326 

Hernandez. Ramiro 348 

Hemdon. Joel 160 

Herrenbruck. Todd 420 

Herrtck. Brian 150 

Herrick, Eric 256 

Herring, Jason 416 

Herrington. Gail 455 

Herrs. Eric 357 

Herrs, Jonathan 357 

Herrs, Matthew 142, 357 

Hersma. Chelle 396 

Herynk, Jenny 351 

Herynk. Matthew 369 

Herzog. Mike 144 

Heskett, Terry 405 

Hess. Coby 418 

Hess. Erik 430 

Hesse. Erin 424 

Hessini. Pat 236 

Heston. David 144 

Hetrick. Barbara 160 

Hewins. Jill 396 

Hewitt. Tiffany 364 

Hey. Matt 430 

Heyka. Stacey 147 



l s their 
plants grow it 
builds self- 
esteem and 

confidence. 

Jane Davis 



GET THE 

EXTRA EDGE 

on Horticultural 

Therapy Club 

page 206 



Hiatt. Vicki 154, 455 

Hibbs. Susan 353 

Hibdon, Darren 136 

Hibdon, Mila 154, 187 

Hickert. Monica 181, 321 

Hicklin. Winda 154. 187 

Hicks. Angle 455 

Hicks. Gary 414 

Hicks. Ginger 364 

Hicks. Melonie 364 

Hidalgo. Betsy 221 

Hidrayani 190 

Hlebert, Julane 154 

Hieger. Stuart 438 

Hierholzer. David 228 

Hiett. Amy 158. 217. 396, 

397 

Hiett. Rodney 409 

Higbee. Alycia 150. 218 

Higbie. Heath 178 

Higbie. Melissa 455 

Higgins. Eric 407 

Higgins, James 99. 15f 

Higgins, Jason 36S 

Higgins. Maria 183. 43J 

Higgins. Matthew 196. 45E 

Higgins. Randall 82 

High, Gretchen 45E 

Higham. Barbara 91 

Higham, Robin 9£ 

Highbarger. Brenda 19S 

Hlghtower, Leanne 325 

Hightower, Ray 109. 21^ 

Hlginbotham Gate 86-85 

Higinbotham. Mary 86. 8'. 

Hildebrand. Kimberly 160. 41 

Hildebrandt, Reinee 81 

Hildenbrand. Star 178. 32 

Hilderbrand. Jan 90. 138. 14i 



512 -»** INDEX 






Business administration 
majors Tarn Duong, fresh- 
man; Ha Pham, sophomore; 
Thuy Dao, freshman; and 
Loan Vu, freshman in chemi- 
stry, perform a candle dance. 
(Photo by J. Matthew Rhea) 



Hileman, Beth 151. 185. 199. 

396 

Hilgenfeld. Brent 207 

Hilgenfeld. Richard 141, 455 

Hilger. Pete 197. 200 

Hilger. Steven 156. 159. 160 

Hill. Andrew 436 

Hill. Beverly 204 

Hill. Brandi 187. 364. 386 

Hill. Cathy 341 

Hill. Christopher 407 

Hill. Dorinda 35 

Hill. Jamie 396 

Hill. Joyce 456 

Hill, Michele 321 

Hill. Robin 207. 433 

Hillan. Kristine 321 

Hilliard. Donald 256 

Hillier. Jennifer 264 

Hillman. Julie 374 

Hillman. Robert 326 

Hiner. Frina 456 

Hiner. Trina 209 

Hininger. Damon 414 

Hinkle. Missy 353 

Hinman. John 414 

Hinman. Tricia 374 

Hinshaw, Beth 178 

Hinthom. Leigh 424 

Hinthorn. Sarah 147 

Hinton. Darren 150 

Hinton. Michael 326 

Hipp. Bradley 428 

Hipp. Kent 4 . 228 

Hirsch. Matthew ......181, 329 

Hirsch. Peter 409 

Hirschler. William 403 

Hirst. Travis 199. 221. 357 

Hispanic -American Leadership 187 

Hiss. Christine 456 

Hiss. Lynda 456 

History 93 

Hite. Robert 101. 141 

Hixson. Jon 436 

Hixson. Michael 217 

Hixson. Mitch 160. 438 

Hmielewski. Christopher 228. 233 

Hmielewski. James 256 

Hoag. Richard 84 

Hoagland. Paula 374 

Hoagland. Rhonda 456 

Hoard. Tricia 181. 456 

Hobbs. Christopher 329 

Hobelmann. Matt 377 

Hobrock, Brice 155. 516 

Hoch. Amy 162, 217, 351, 359 

Hoch. Mike 456 

Hocutt, Kirby 255 

Hodgdon, Jason 430 

Hodge. Nancy 160 

Hodges. Cheryl 138. 321 

Hodges. Jayne 334 

Hodges. Wayne 152 

Hoeffner. Kirk 144, 321,324 

Hoeme, Shannon 209, 211, 456 

Hofer, Amy 411 

H