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Agri-Business AGRI-BUSINESS FRESHMEN Glen Lambert--President Mike Vaughn--Vice President Janice Harris--Secretary Phil Marrs--Treasurer Members Robert Allen Dave Burden Ronald Cannon Dean Drouhard Jerrold Dark Keith Hostetter Wesley Ireton Stan Kiser Rod Marrs Terry Morton Donnie Pound Ralph Taton Bob White SEATED: Virgil Schultz, Robert McKenzie--treas. , Stephen Strobel, Terry McClure, Jerald Marshall--vice pres. STANDING: Dan Akin--pres. , Wayne Greenhagen, Bruce Smith--sec. , Larry Osborn, Conrad Jamison--adviser. Students of Agri-Business in CCCJC partici- pate in the promotion of Agri-Business Occu- pations and attend the State Leadership Con- ference each year. Members …
time was eight o'clock on August 30. The place was Bob Brenneman's Introduction to Business class. As students entered the room to begin their fall semester classes they found the room filled with people. Those who arrived late were forced to stand because of the shortage of chairs. Counselors and administrators arrived to split the class to make room for the unex- pected overabundance of students. This scene was repeated many times as a look within Cowley's people reavealed a 25 percent jump in enrollment, the largest jump by any public institution in Kansas. Having more people on campus meant one had more faces to see, more names to learn, and above all else more friends to make. Whether it was studying in the library, cheering on the Tigers at Curry Field, standing outside in the cold Ark City night because someone trip- ped the dormitory fire alarm, celebrating Arkalalah, or just tipping a few brews at Bojangles, more people never made for a dull moment. More people enhanced life at Cowley because people, individuals, is what the Cowley Tiger is all about. 88/people division
Livin Learnin While Cowley may have many interesting traditional students Cowley also serves a variety of non-traditional students. Flora Hunter is one extra special example of such a student. SMILE AT THE BIRDY! - Flora Hunter, student, pauses a moment during her studies to get her picture taken. Hunter has established a unique outlook on life. Rather than taking time to reminisce about the past, Hunter makes time to work towards the future by returning to school to receive her G.E.D. She hopes to conclude her studies within two years. Her determination, persistance and outstanding will to never give up have become an inspiration to all who know her. (Photo by Eddie Blanton). by TINA PHILLIPS At first glance, Flora Hunter looks like a typical senior citizen. But inside lurks the heart of a 19-year-old. On Mondays and Wednesdays Flora Hunter, 87, can be found studying in the basement of Renn Memorial Library or enjoying lunch in the cafeteria. She has been working on her G.E.D. for four years. The obvious question of retirement comes to mind. While most people her age are remembering the past, Hunter is looking towards the future. …
Amanda L. Cowley is a member of the Cowley Family.