Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 360


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1965 volume:

3 :x A ? f Q a I ff 1 5 -31 , ,. - 2 E l Q. V5 . Q , YW? A ,iff ,, 44 S E I 1 1 5 5 2 s YI s 'i E A 5? 4 i 5 2 i 3 3 5 1 S 'I Q I z 2 1 s 5 Q 3 3 r 2 ? Q E -v 5 V 'Q ' , ' 1 3 fn' ,- V V ?V,Q AA 'Z Zn -f , v 'L f ff K ,WWA 5 1 , 1 W ,Q qp1gw, , W 4? . .6- , W Qwzgggifg . V V , m A , , , Z: . 4 "1runHl ..,. f',g4wf , ,, I Q 5 g ' 612 M , , M i I J ff f?'u, x ,M if ft A ' 4,1 zz, , ww jf A wan? M ff m. 1 H - Taz R B 1 F Q 'nn Nu, E 1A ,gv 'S , I rf 1 ,S ' k ' ff' ' s 'A"'I,?"f2' f ' ' V, If , f., , , ' fy mf? ' , is XA ,,,, l f, V' iw I an 42 'rf 1, ,,,' fp' ' ' fffz, 3, ,gm fi an ve, ' fgxrh, AV, , ,V ' , 4 f . W sf' ff, , A9 ff ,, M- , ,A I ,, was J W yr , 1 1 ef' Ig? 7 .tg1jf'f A QW S S, f iff Q 1 f 1 'Q , fiyffff ,yewu Q ,+- 'J " 'fit' 1 ' f ' ,Q ,wa , Q ,,.. 'H Q W V V 34 ,V Wm, LW, N a' . r,feQa'M I X ' ' ,3 ,,,.,fg4- ., ' 4 it ,ff 6 , X ' ,- f w 'Rf . sr 4 1 .6 -Q Gii'-1 " . 1 X . J' x 1, 4 N1 31:7 , if 'sq J Q 51" , 4, R, A IKLL W 49.1, 2, MW. ...FZ 'jig L, ' A1 , , 2 M ,W , K Qg.a,,524,fg4fl4,Lf5, , , if , , 9 ,.,,,.,,,m 5 gg ' v ' 1 I 'J 0 W1 Zim' A - A ' 1,45 yi, If 1 ,J K 5. ' , ,ggzr xffv, 4 "K 2 h' A ' ?"?'Af,..M Rm , ,ff nf . ,V . FE A -N f' ! I "Lf ' ' it mf? X m x lag: is V: J ' 1 - ,k,4h.."" MW W viii: 1 QC -T"'r ,iw 'fav 2 1 f , f' . x M i TI" fm-"'f' ,, , THE SUNFLCWER 1965 Kansas State Teacher's College Fran Burdette, Editor Cheryl Siegle, Copy Editor , iff ,. 4.1 h,,g' 1 am 9123 V .. 'Why -' 1: ii? 1. VAI, V ,gg as A v, fn. -' l 1 " 1 are f Nix? I V ,qlg U I .V , it 5 fs. . , ff-ff" . ' 1 ws - -' Q 1- in N Q 63" . W .f Q . . ..,,.,.ndd'lli'-' v ef 1964-65 was a year of unparalleled progressg a year when rece'fved local, state, and national honors, a year when over 5000 students swelled the classrooms, dormitories, Greek houses, and off-campus housing centers. All eyes from time to time were focused on the national scene as the Vietnamese crisis heightened and events elsewhere in the world threatened to become more serious, but life at TC went on. The world of TC is a never-endingpanorama of people and events. For the new students on campus, the most thrilling feature which appears is the enthusiasm of the students, the full union, its loud buzz of conversation, and a pulsating feeling of growth and movement. The never-ending recreation and wealth of activities our students partake of can swallow upathe unaware student until he forget what college is really for. In the midst of hurrying for exams, meetings, dates and the re-occurring of minor social crises, the students of TC seek peace away from it all in quiet seclusion-an ideal place to stop for a moment and let the rest of the world go by. We grasped for the richness of these quiet moments with the hope of re- cording them accurately in your 1965 SUNFLOWER along with the everyday happenings that made this year a year worth remembering. fs ,W v . ,as ff .., ,Q , .1 ,wk ' X ' ,MQ I Q , ,Q ig! ,pe KM, 4 W . 4 . ,"'! '41 if3E,,i,,? ff2"Y?' i f f M W' gfiy A Hiw www' 3 V 'avi N . , , f H ' "' , 5'7" ' . ??ig , , QA, ?' , ,N , 5 , T W I T 'E 5 1. 'K Q71 A2 Z- gg, ,E fx Ji , ' fff5s'3??fQf 4 , V ' ' 5? 4 G M.: 'A t- -1 ,Q f ,,, my ' ,riff QM 4 '-,W 'ff ,Q ,W-, in 1 3 fl ,- y Hz, K I 3? I i',J f gf' Hy' ri Lqy, ' A -:yu ' V ' . ' iw fx 45 ,, T 'V A .ijt if , wwf Mk fs? W ' A f, of historyla for the of time, 4 ig W, , A.AL I i ,kk W 'S " is fha if TABLE OF CONTENTS THIS IS TC 11 TC'S SCHOLARLY PEOPLE 24-65 Administration Faculty TC,S ACTIVE PEOPLE 66-201 Departmental Organizations Religious Organization Greeks Residence Halls TC'S SPECIAL PEOPLE 202-269 Royalty Sports TC'S FAVORITE PEOPLE 270-325 Freshman Class Sophomore Class Junior Class Senior Class R. G. CREMER Dean of Business Administration sw ,... 'HX X Q X r wr? -f.xc"'f' ?'.'gf-Sl :S K J if iff 1 -1 x L, L s ' 3 i K 5 4 . "'h-5 i 1 -. W Gymnasium Administrat Humanities Building TC is more than hallowed buildings of learning, the campus landscape and daily classes. Rather it is the people . . . the autumn picnics . . . the cheers which drift frorn the football stadium . . . the 7:30 classes . . . the crowded Hornets Nest at 9:30 . . . the ducks on Lake Wooster. . . AN AERIAL VIEW ofthe Teachers College campus vividly shows gigantic steps of progress. I the black coffee, and midnight oil . . . the TGIF parties . . . the tradition of Silent Joe . . . the joy of a lavalier . . . the shadow of couples on the bridge on a moonlight evening . . . the variety of individual goals, dreams, and hopes . . . the spirit of a college . . . this is the real TC. A WONDERLAND OF LIGHT from The Womenls Residence Halls reflected over the icy covering of Lake Wooster. MIRRORS REFLECT a hearty welcome for the new TC students. MY CHECKBOOK is what you should see. n Ci From far and wide they came, full of excitement, energy, and fear. They covered the lawn and sang, presented their talents, feasted on watermelon, and displayed unbounded energy. They mixed and met, enrolled with care, and the upperclassmen knew they were here. It was a week full of unforgettable experiences, new friendships, and adjustments. Upon the week's close, they readily assumed their role of TC's FRESHMEN. JAN SCOTT discovers that moving into the Women's Residence Hall is tedious business. :mm. 9, K A " ark 1 Q . X , 5 4 Y s ' f 15' gf X 'r -E 'R f? if 1 1 W s I f Q fr In ,Q ,x X 1 lg, , I I 9 fn ff-un? W4 Na 32 V. Y 3 f Q v? A 5 .nv 42 71 if-Q 'x xg f,,,,gmMuMz, fwfr! A M4 29h , 4, ,z if 24, , - uhhh if 'Q A 4 f nv ,jr ,r-"" IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS. like having too much work and not enough time. that count . . ITS THAT SEEMINGLY UNIMPORTANT DATE to go dancing that gradually develops into more im- portant things. IT'S THE LITTLE GESTKRES of courtesy that count. IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS like treating the Kangaroo rat to an afternoon in the sun. and mount . . IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS like taking M51 his arm and receiving that very special , look. 0 A IT,S THE LITTLE MESSAGE of affection happily sent . . .and gratefully received. IT'S THE LITTLE BITS ofhelpful advice that count. IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS like singing a familiar church hymn that create a spiritual understanding. 'X IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS THAT COUNT. like a symbol Oflove, to the . IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS THAT COUNT and count and add up to the greatest things in life. IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS like a proper appearance on graduation day, greatest joys in Life. IT'S A TINY THING like ing oflife. a newborn baby that enhances the ak. IHQHH Pxggg- Cheeka Maw EACUCLY I D. CARDS XI? x V- O 'Ill J ' " K'3?V'I 1 JUST CANT CAPTURE - fm -"' HER Peas-ONALQTY! MAY I WIPE THE' - 1 f J MCS Jorces oFF1nE 5' Q. WALL NOW? ,ig REMNDMETDADD , XE ' 312 Sr A coupu: oc QuE5'noNs ' Tboua APF'LlCP1l'lGN1 Poem! I ' W N L Z 1 fQBA.L..1 , ,gi 0 14.1.3 Nha f -I 1- 1 ' A 5 All Q IVYJSTOFT-JIS couszse :S 4 ij C wwe G01 N0 BASED ou Tueoaav! 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RQPCHY LAND!-APY! 1'M GOIN' ENERYNITF- ogg-rowm HNALS ARE COMANG! , PLLLLGAVING 2 N5RlcI MN- ff f I QE E3 653 ANGIHER SERVACE OF Dull E-QQNDLI Mencmuvs! RAW SEM .1 f ,R Lb , -- -- 1 K K - xi nv X ' .,- . X 'YEEIES X X 'M' K f X00 QM 1 ' weve GoTA Coune: ff X WW W ws W' -'Q 1 REAL. dx K I ,, ARTCINEMA PHOOEYY tT 55N,OR Rem-Als EVER Gil' me FEELWG WA-SMT EVEN IN Tecuuacomnl WERE PEOSTTTUTING OuR CREATWE Ex- P X PRESSION X 4 . u . V ' A ' ! AUDUBON 1'-X f A We Q e , f K ' XX i - -. 6' , F 'P ' Qf -,J 2 I N 1 g w X !,,ll "X -Q T L " ow' TONIGHT I wouw ga ,- , vsn mmm . x D ANYTQNG YET! 3: -ll?lSCUSS 'li-1? HABW5 E! 3 Wu ue Bewee. 'X Y' r V' """ lg , J 1115 ,V -X! ....ANDTHE Bl2lGl-CT FUTURE- pw Co IE LL KIOW WE CAF k NTH A FEN DEBTSQ 1 w s ,M W M' ' I 'Q 1 . ' ' V ' '4.' f 4' , P , r A V 1.-. f rg 1-wf"xs4,Lv ,Lyf Q , u ,, . , 1 ff W .. ' f . I ' '2'1k,fP za 44 L hm I 5 V 4 I My I Mx, '74, J' .1 , W Q .q . , I -swim ,,,W.,..W.,N . 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Eberhardt Salina Topeka Mission Hills Wichita THE KANSAS STATE BOARD OF REGENTS The Teachers College is governed by a Board of Regents, consisting of nine members appointed by the Governor of Kansas, subject to the approval of the Senate of the State Legislature. The Presi- dent, who carries out general administration of the institution, is appointed by the Board of Regents. ir Ray Evans Prairie Village Lawrence D. Morgan Dwight D. Klinger fChairmanD Eldon Sloan Ashland Goodland Topeka 'Y Clement H, Hall Coffeyville Max Bickford lExecutive Officerl Topeka PRESIDENT JOHN E. KING 2 sh- . . laughing John E. King became President of the Teachers College in 1953. Significant advances in academic program, student enrollment, and dedication to the mission of the college have marked the period since. In February of this year, the 689 member institutions of the American Association of Col- leges for Teacher Education voted him President- elect of that organization. His deep interest in educating teachers and librarians for Kansas has resulted in record numbers of qualified graduates to serve in these areas of need, He has established the library as a center for learning and research. He strongly believes in responsible academic freedom for members of the faculty and supports active student participation in student government. . . thinking 'lv' f ,s . , , if working . . . listening Y . . . congratulating 4 .srfs L 3 TS DR. LAURENCE C. BOYLAN, Professor and Dean of Graduate Studies. GRADUATE COUNCIL-Bottom Row: Dr. E. L. Barnhart, In- dustrial Arts, Dr. Nathan Budd, Dean of Instruction, Dr. Ralph Frazier, Biology, Dr. Laurence Boylan, Chairman of Graduate Council, Barbara Smith, Graduate Office Secretary, Dr. Minnie Miller, Foreign Languages. Top Row: Dr. Marion Emerson, GRADUATE STUDIES The Division of Graduate Studies, under the direction of Dr. Laurence Boylan, is responsible for assisting the division and department heads in developing programs in the following areas: Pre-service and in-service programs for elementary and secondary teachers. Master's degree programs for teachers, li- brarians, counselors, administrators, and supervisors in elementary and secondary schools. Sixth-year programs leading to the Special- ist in Education degree for teachers, super- Visors, curriculum directors, counselors, and administrators in elementary and sec- ondary schools. Mathematicsg Dr. William Seiler, Social Sciences, Dr. Arthur Miller, Registrar, Dr. Joseph Pease, Physical Education, Dr. Charles Walton, English, Dr, Merritt Sanders, Psychology, Dr. Winston Cram, Physical Science, Dr. Kathryn Whitten, Home Economics. 1 . was it " 5 Q' OFFICE OF INSTRUCTION DR, NATHAN BUDD, Professor and Dean oflnstruction Established in 1957, the Office of Instruction strives to improve instruction at the Teachers Col- lege. Directed by Dr. Nathan Budd, the office searches for new ways to improve the curriculum and instructional materials and recruits new faculty members. The Office of Admissions and Records is in- W II., ,T W,-v,,, X DR. ARTHUR MILLER, Professor and Director of Admissions and Records cluded within the Office of Instruction. This office, under the direction of Dr. Arthur Miller, is respon- sible for registration and enrollment, student records, admissions, degree checks, and student data analysis. Location of the Office of Admissions and Records is in Room 105 of the Administration Building. DR. ROLAND WILSON, Assistant Professor and Director of Extension and Correspondence BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION E I VAAQ N . . Je, I,,? Serving for over 44 years, Dean R. G. Cremer, Director of Business Administration, is responsible for all the financial transactions of the college and organizations as well as collection of fees from students. The Business Office, located in the Admin- istration Building, is under the direction of Walter Clark, fiscal officer, and Miss Elizabeth Howell. Other employees in the office include Mrs. Bonnie Burch, Mrs. Stella Burch, Mrs. Mary Dorring, Mrs. Katherine Duffield, Mrs. Dorothy Foster, Mrs. Helen Gilbert, Mary Gareen, Cleadora Held, Noreen Magathan, Janet Scheibe, Karol Storey, Mrs. Alita Turney and Mrs. Faith Hickox, Secre- tary to the Dean. In addition to carrying out their usual duties, the personnel cash personal checks for students and supervise the payment of employees. Mrs. Elizabeth Locke supervises the General Office which is part of Business Administration. This office, located in Room 118 of the Admin- istration Building, handles enrollment cards, addressograph and duplicating work, incoming and outgoing mail, and the college switchboard. Six years ago IBM computing machines were 1,54-w installed and have since become a major facility DR. R. G. CREMER for college OPGFEIUOYIS- Professor and Dean of Business Administration Staff handles financial transactions WALTER CLARK ELIZABETH HOWELL ELIZABETH LOCKE Assistant Professor and Fiscal Officer Bursar Tabulating Equipment Supervisor of the College THE BUREAU OF EDUCATIONAL MEASUREMENTS The Bureau of Educational Measurements per- forms the task of obtaining, shipping, scoring, and evaluating educational tests. Testing programs and services are also provided and operated by the bureau. Results of some of these tests are used in the field of educational research. Dr. Merritt Sanders, head of the bureau, super- vises student employees who assist with the pro- ductivity and services of the bureau. The teaching staff of the psychology department also aids in the measurement bureau's work. B ureau provides many jobs for TC students STUDENTS SPEND FREE HOURS scoring and evaluating educational tests ...M-""" ROGER GREEN, Manager of the Student Union STUDENT MISS HELEN BISHOP, Instructor and Manager of Campus Dining Service UNION MRS. SHIRLEE EBBERTS, Manager of Book Store '-Iq 1 ff 31 ,.L.L S an N84 78? 5 Q gs, 5 'Ziff mf. 350' w.,.4vf , fwf 1' few -E-IJ 1 5 " 'ww l, . -. A I fy' A4-QA' ,W XJ . .4k'7.Vr,',:' I N N I ii' J'4,i if Yr, V .' ' ,-wi -' 'A 'ii Q- fi' ffl--if aizibf, B gl, tw" 4 -41' ., 'f1,,'.gf,,v A? -1"'s:v' ,, 3 v., s.,, - ,.--5 J. Yff. . ,,.. . Q, ,Q ,5 , M ,AA A , ,, ' r' ' -6 ' N5-. ug 1 , -Gigli -"4 Jes'-1 -' V, 'L . 773: . Q14 '4..':f',, -' x' 7 . M' 5 vi-.rr - - O. fl., QQRVQQ .1 . . , ... .ag 'V .S ,:'9:"f? ' Lg ,,,- gf'--Inf.-, . 1? , 4 I , g, '-5 ,rw , 'M ' , 'Q - 51:5 D.' f , ' 4, f ' , - "-'tj-", f'+,X' -'Vis ,ng . A ,:':.f'Vf' 'Z ' yy 1, r,, , . , 4, - 'l -1:52 C'-A" ' ,A A . 'tv -. .- .f M, 1,1 up A A 9 .,. 'I , ? 1 P - , ', f' Nia-,1 f . 5 --M f A ., .. s , ? 9iL4 If ,, , , f , L ' fx V,,f, QU A . M L , ,J f ..- . W W ,M fl 'J ,,,7Fi'Zf4,i", I y' M J -, M " 1 f N :ul ,, Migam 'F' 1' ., s-4' Ab fw , g , f 'Y ,Q, , , ,f ZW "Tiff 'ff " 5 wwf: L f ,I g E , ig: 1 5 5 E52 7. gif l"!. M ,,,A ff M M 'lg 1, -f M , my 'Mmm sv W DR. R. W. WYGLE, Associate Professor and Director of Student Personnel Services DIVISION OF STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES emM...M,, f Y " ' LLL - . 1, DR. RUTH SCHILLINGER, Professor and Dean of Women DR. JOHN WEBB, Professor and Acting Director of Student Personnel Services H V v . if I 4 7' J A 4 f A f f 'W . f K DR. V. T, TRUSLER, Professor and Dean of Men Emeritus DR. V. J. BOWMAN, Associate Pro- fessor and Dean of Men LESLIE BEARD, Instructor and As- sistant Dean of Women ALDEN BOWMAN, Assistant Pro fessor and Student Aids Advisor DR. CHARLES BAZN IK, Associate Professor and Coordinator of Counsel- ing and Health Services. Student Personnel Services include the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, the Counseling Bureau, Student Aids, the Director of Student Personnel Services, Student Health Services, the Housing Coordinator, the Rehabilitation Coun- selor, and the Student Activities Coordinator. The Division of Student Personnel Services, probably the most student orientated division, is currently supervised by Dr. John Webb, while R.W. Wygle is on sabbatical leave. The Office of Student Organizations, directed by Darrel Hughey, Coordinator of Student Ac- tivities, compiles each year a directory of all 98 campus organizations, including pertinent in- formation on each. The Offices of Dean of Women and Dean of Men are dedicated to improving the general wel- fare of the students. Dr. Ruth Schillinger, Dean of Women, supervises housing, social activities and sororities. She has contact with present and prospective women coeds and their parents. Dr. Vincent Bowman, Dean of Men, supervises the W- DR. JOSEPH PARKER, Campus Phys- MAXINE TRIMBLE, Instructor, Stu- ibiglf in 'A' Im' I P' dent Services ts, wr A -..li Z , ,,, ,,, .,.. , TOM WYRICK, Instructor and Coor- PAUL DEVIV0, II1StFl1CfDl' and Di- dinator of Housing rector of Student Health Men's Residence Hall, fraternities, and the Inter- Fraternity Council. Both Deans are members of the Scholarship and Loan Committee, Scholastic Standing Committee, Student Affairs Council and the Administrative Council. Directed by Charles Baznik, the Counseling Bureau devotes its time to assisting students with their personal problems and vocational aims. The Bureau proves extremely helpful in helping undecided freshmen choose an educational field. The Office of Vocational Rehabilitation, super- vised by Paul De Vivo, helps handicapped students adjust to college life and counsels them into occupational fields upon graduation. The Student Housing Office, directed by Tom Wyrick, assists the Deans in the supervision of the dormitories and assists students in locating suitable off-campus housing. The Office of Students Aids, directed by A.E. Bowman, coordinates the scholarship and loan programs and part-time employment. i ff lllw in -. -1 DARREL HUGHEY, fCoordinator, of St FIELD SERVICES JOSEPH F. WEIGAND, Professor, Director of Field Services The Division of Field Services, under the di- rection of Dr. J. J. Weigand, is located in Room 102 of the Administration Building. Scheduling of all events and compiling of the school calendar come under the supervision of Field Services as well as convocations, placement of teachers, publications, special meetings on campus, admissions, counsel- ing, and the alumni association. Dr. Weigand and his committee arrange for the cultural and enter- taining attractions in the Artist Series such as the Norman Luboff Choir, H.M.S. Pinafore, the Hous- LARRY MCMILLAN, JIM MEYER, AND JOHN STATON, Assistants in Field Services ton Symphony, and Brian Sullivan. Other activ- ities such as the Audubon Lectures, Coffee Con- certs, the Butcher Lecture fdelivered by Dr. Har- low Shapley, world-famous scientistl, and the newly organized Travel and Adventure Series provided many educational and entertaining even- ings. The Director of Field Services is assisted by Dr. Boyd King, Director of the Placement Office and Jim Meyer, John Staton and Larry McMillan, Assistants in Field Service. THE STANFORD PLAYERS re-enact Gilbert and Sullivan's H.M.S. Pinafore. BOYD KING, Assistant Professor and Director of Placement Services Included in the division of Field Services, the Placement Office assists graduating students in obtaining employment. Under the direction of Dr. Boyd King, and his assistant, Mrs. Nina Fish, this office also aids alumni in any occupational changes they might endeavor to make. Notices of job vac- ancies are received by the Placement Office, who then makes recommendations for these positions. Follow-up studies are taken to assist in future se- lection of employees. The Publications Office supervises, compiles, writes, edits, and printing the college periodicals, catalogs, and other publications. This office is also responsible for releasing information concerning the college and its student body. DR. ALVIN MORRIS, President of Alumni Association 'l TOM LADWIG, Assistant Professor and Director of Publications Graduates and former students of the college comprise the Alumni Association of Kansas State Teachers College, whose history dates back to 1880. The Alumni Association publishes a magazine, The Alumni News, four times throughout the school year. It sponsors alumni reunions and din- ners, participates in homecoming activities, and conducts alumni activities in connection with com- mencement. Policies of the Alumni Association are deter- mined by its officers, which are elected annually, and a nine-member Board of Directors. All active members are eligible for election to office or to the Board of Directors. MRS. NINA FISH, Assistant Director of Placement Office - xx . LIBRARY SERVICES IF I'D LEARNED MY ALPHABETQ this would go faster. LIBRARY STAFF: Leh Row, top to bottom: Leslie Marks, Assist- and Professor and Head of Audio Visual Aids, Esther Vander- velde, Assistant Professor and Head Catalogerg Bernice Ace, Instructor and Circulation Librarian, Helen Klostermann, Instructor and Assistant Catalogerg Mildred Myers, Instructor and Periodicals Librarian. Right Row: Richard Farley, Professor and Head of Library Servicesg William Highfill, Instructor and Acquisitions Librarian, Marjorie Sullivan, Instructor and Roosevelt High School Librariang Ruth Hanson, Assistant Professor and Children's Librarian, Mary White Room, Gertrude Lemon, Assistant Professor and Reference Librarian. RICHARD FARLEY, Professor and Head of Library Services. Richard Farley, librarian, and his staff provide library services for the Teachers College and maintain a biology library, physical science library, Roosevelt High library, Mary White Room for children, and a science library as well as the general college library. Two large reading rooms for students are located in the library in addition to several informal study areas. The Teachers College library is named in honor of William Allen White, late editor of the Emporia Gazette. The library contains over 265,000 books which increase by 12,000 titles a year. Approximately 2,000 periodicals are available for students' usage. Newspaper publishers of about 100 towns send copies of their newspaper to the library so that students may keep informed on hometown happenings. Complete holdings of standard reference works are found in the library. Resource materials for elementary and sec- ondary education majors and teachers are located in the curriculum library. Jack Chambers directs the photo-duplication service, provided by the periodical department. The library also houses the audio-visual collection of the Teachers College which Leslie Marks supervises. So that the students can receive faster ser- vice at the service desks, the Gaylord charging system, an automatic system utilizing library cards, was adopted this year. Full-time library staff includes Richard Far- ley, librarian, William Highfill, Assistant librar- ian and head of the acquistions departmentg Mildred Myers, periodicals librariang Ruth Hanson, supervisor of school librariesg Gertrude Lemon, reference librarian, Ester Vandervelde, head of cataloging department, Helen Kloster- mann, catalogerg and Bernice Ace, circulation department supervisor. Besides the staff, 110 students help keep the library operating 90 hours a week. CARL HOFFMANS, Manager of TC's press and printing service IRVIN LECLEAR, printer PRINT SHOP For many years the Teachers College has print- ed tests for the Bureau of Measurements which are distributed throughout the United States. The Print Shop also prints publications that are designed to THE PHYSICAL PLANT AND MAINTENANCE One of the largest operations on the Teachers College Campus is the Physical Plant, headquar- tered in the Maintenance Building. For the past ten years, Mr. Riley Stormont has served as Superin- tendent of the Physical Plant. Gerald Ashlock, As- sistant Superintendent, Phil Dicker, Electrical Fore- man, Elmer Dewey, Power Plant Foreman, Thomas Bricknell, Carpenter, Orville Mercer, Grounds Fore- man, and Donald Mcllvain, Construction Foreman, assist him. assist Kansas schools and teachers, such as the Kansas School Naturalist. Under the management of Carl Hoffmans, the printing service is staffed and operated on a self-supporting basis. RILEY STORMONT, Associate Professor and Superintendent of Physical Plant and Maintenance 41 ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION Dr. Everett Rich, assisted by M. W. Archer, di- rects the work of the Teachers College Endowment Association. Founded in 1952, the association exists for the purpose of receiving money for the college to be used for activities not provided for by tax money. These include loan funds, lectures, and scholarships. It administers approximately 250 scholarships annually. Money for these scholar- ships is provided by the Emporia Scholarship Foundation, Curli-Q, the Kansas State Teachers College Alumni Association, and private organiza- tions and individuals. The Association also informs the scholarship committee on the funds available EVERETT RICH, Professor and Secretary of Endowment As- sociation SECURITY PATROL Ten campus patrolmen give the Teachers College campus a twenty-four hour coverage seven days a week. Five of these patrolmen are students who work the evening and early morn- ing shifts during the week and all shifts on weekends. Patrolmen keep the campus secure, check buildings for fires, unlock doors, keep unauthorized personnel out of build- ings after closing hours, direct traffic and parking, and handle any disturbances on or off campus if called upon by local authorities. CAMPUS PATROL-Lehi to Right: Edwin Giger, Orville Swender, David Barb, Gene Hamilton, James Melly, Louie VanSickle, Larry Scripter, Clifford Judd, Robert Baker. Center Top: Al Locke, Co-ordinator. for immediate scholarships. TRAFFIC .3 'H AL LOCKE, Instructor and Co-ordinator of Traf' fic, Security, and Inventory vs...-3' AWS-Bottom ROLU-' Jan Engle, President! Jail Th0l9l1, IS! ViC6- licity Chairman, Irene McCormick, Chairman of the Service President: Carol Diebolt, 2nd Vive-President' Carolyn Brown, Committee, Helen Brown, Sp0n.wr,- Pam Fellingham,CIu1irman 3rd Vice-President, Iris Schmidt, Recording Secretary, Bonnie ofthe Ways and Means Committee,-Pam Warrick, Slifer, Corresponding Secretary. Top Row: Sandra Kennedy, Pub- AWS Associated Women Students organization exists to promote high ideals among women stu- dents and to unite the coeds. An executive board, a council of representatives from each organized living group and a sponsor, Mrs. Helen Brown of the Education Department, act as the governing body of the organization. With every woman stu- dent holding membership, AWS ranks as the largest student organization on campus. AWS strives to fulfill its purposes of uniting the women students, of providing more leadership opportunities for women, of legislating and admin- AWS-Bottom Row: Bonnie Slifer, Iris Schmidt, Sandra Ken- nedy, Gail Harshaw, Claudia Muller, Cherie Brennecke, Irene McCormick, Pam Fellingham. Middle Row: Pam Warrick, Helen Brown, Sponsorg Jan Tholen, Carolyn Brown, Sherry Sears, istering regulations pertaining to women in a manner consistent with the authority delegated to AWS, of working toward the improvement of group living among Teachers College women, of creating attitudes that will promote and maintain the high standards of college life and of fostering a spirit of cooperation and loyalty among Teachers College women. A fashion show, the Candy Cane Couple con- test, and late leave in the spring are undertaken as AWS projects. Nancy Harris, Carol Diebolt, Lynda Edmundson. Top Row: Jean Clark, Janice May, Jan Engle, Francie MacDonald, Yvonne Betancourt, Turi Rogers, Debbie Mattix. W M- - 'fr-N V--rf N-A- f- 1-1. - -- v ug! BOB RODENBAUGH, President Mike Wise, Vice-President Sherry Bonine, Secretary Senior Representative UAC In its first year of reorganization, the Union Activities Council consists of two officers and three representatives from each class. Six committees carry out the Council's activ- ities. Chosen by UAC members, 75 committee members voluntarily serve on the committees. Cultural displays, discussion groups, and other educational events are arranged by the Educational and Cultural Committee. Jazz and Java, music listening sessionsg Hor- net Swarms, hootenannys, and semi-formal balls are planned by the Social and Recreational Committee. The Film Committee brought the World Wide Lecture series as well as providing "Two-Bit Flicks", inexpensive movie viewing. During receptions and visitations such as Orientation Week, Parents Day, Homecoming Kaffeeklatsh, Hospitality Committee members act as Union hostesses. Publicity Committee serves as the UAC adver- tising agency. Contributing its talent, the Decor- ation Committee assists in publicizing upcoming events. By the development of an extensive activity program, the Union better uses its facilities to serve TC students. Gary Robinson, Treasurer Junior Representative Fred Garlett Steve Mitchell. Mike Wilkes Senior Representative Senior Representative Junior Representative :Qs , X fbi ' De Wayne Backhug. Nancy Sradeg Jerald Schmidt Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative UAC keeps Union buzzing with Activities Tom Johnsork Judy Wiedehold Pat Milowitz. Fred Irwin Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Freshman Representative Freshman Representative Richard Ayers, Treasurer Marlene Johnson Gwen Robinson, Recording Secretary Senior Representative Senior Representative Senior Representative STUDENT COUNCIL Students of Teachers College voice their opinions through the Student Council. Elected by the student body, the fourteen members not only work for the bene- fit of the students and the college, but also maintain a TC STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS reflect varying opinions while representing over 5500 students enrolled at Emporia State. bridge of understanding between the student body and administration. Council activities start by sponsoring Fresh- man Orientation week. The annual homecoming dance and judging of house decorations are carried out by the council. The Penny Carnival highlights the spring semester with proceeds from the event being distributed among several charity organiza- tions. This year the annual leadership retreat, which is usually sponsored by the student council, was delegated to Xi Phi leadership fraternity, due to the additional time to be spent on a follow-up. Sharaton Elm's Hotel in Excelsior Springs, Mis- souri was the site for the 1964 retreat. One of the council's biggest responsibilities is the allocation of funds to the many departments on the campus. Because of the many duties and responsibil- ities of the Student Council, it is important that Council representatives exercise sound and ma- ture judgement. ,, 4: i . ms rl X l ' . I5 I p ART k 2 Q as Q The Art Department offers both a major and a Q minor in art and courses through which a student ' if i may satisfy general education art requirements, , X X-it is expand their cultural interests, and develop artistic abilities. Through careful selection of p elective courses, the art major may prepare for a . career in some phase of design for teaching art on T the elementary and secondary levels. The art stu- dent may, in lieu of these possibilities, choose grad- uate study. The Art Department also has available a se- lection of courses as electives, designed to help the general education student broaden his perspective of nature and man. The department offers course Work toward both the Bachelor of Science in Education degree and the Bachelor of Arts degree. Alpha Theta Rho, honorary art fraternity, is sponsored by the de- partment. AROUND AND AROUND lT GOES, what it'll be nobody knows. Art students use imagination to express ideas ART FACULTY-Bottom Row: Ron Hickman, Assistant Pro- Don Hazelrigg, Assistant Professorg Mr. Bill Bagley, Instructor, fessorg Richard Slimon, Instructorg Rex Hall, Assistant Professor, Mr. John Kudlacek, lnstructorg Mr. J. Warren Brinkman As- Z PU P1 'rs '52, :1 7 'U "1 o E? U2 U2 o "K nv :s Q. U O -r: sn: "1 F' 5 FD :S FV III FD sn: P- 'El D 'E 'JG c 'E 5 52. VJ F' no :1 FP 'U "I o EP U2 U2 o 7' Hula! na '-4 0-an 5 I S 'BX 50 BIOLOGY The undergraduate and graduate programs of the Biology Department are designed to qual- ify persons to teach biology in the secondary schools, junior colleges, and liberal arts colleges, for graduate work, and for employment in var- ious fields of biology including the medical arts. A student interested in teaching biology may earn a Bachelor of Science in Education degree or the Bachelor of Arts degree. Biology degrees with emphasis in zoology, botany, physiology, ecology, and microbiology may be pursued. Pre-professional programs in medical technology, nursing, pharmacy, med- icine, dentistry, agriculture, and veterinary medicine are available. The Biology Department sponsors three organizations: Beta Beta Beta, National Biological Society, Caduceus, an or- ganization for those interested in the healing arts, and the Biology Club, for students inter- ested in any phase of biology. Experimentation . Observation . . Watchwords of B iology CLEOPATRA? . i BIOLOGY FACULTY-Bottom Row: Claudia Highfill, Instructor, Dr. Bernadette Menhusen, Assistant Professor, Dr. Edward Rowe, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Harold Durst, Instructor, Dr. Ted Surdy, Assistant Professor, John Ransom, Instructor, Dr. Robert Clarke, Assistant Professor, Dr. Robert Boles, Assistant Professor. BIOLOGY FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr, Richard Dickerman, As- sistant Professor, Dr. Helen McElree, Assistant Professor, Dr. Ralph Frazier, Professor, Dr. Carl Prophet, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Thomas Eddy, Instructor, Dr. Don Ahshapanek, Assistant Professor, Dr. James Wilson, Assistant Professor, Dr. David Parmelee, Associate Professor, Dr. Richard Keeling, Associate Professor. B. CEREUS 4'4l11'.,u u,Q .iffgqer I 5 F Q n Qqpgi. 4 M lil ZIBLEY 8z,..x,'?2x4 Rsdf..y0:'IABM 31 dxpyon'7 "CMS" tyxrs Q BUSINESS The Department of Business and Business Ed- ucation offers specialization programs in the fields of accounting, business management, secretarial, marketing and sales, business education, and dis- tribution education. The Business Education Pro- gram prepares business teachers for high school positions in typewriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, office machines, basic business, sales and distribu- tion, and other areas of business. Organizations affiliated with the Department of Business and Business Education include Delta Pi Epsilon, a national graduate honor society for men and women in business education, Phi Beta Lambda, formerly the Future Business Leaders of America open to all students taking one or more business courses, and Pi Omega Pi, a national hon- orary fraternity composed of men and women maj- oring in business. Business Department offers training and experience BUSINESS FACULTY -Bottom Row:StephenButcher, Associate Professor, Dr. Herman Baehr, Professor, Anita Pitko, Instructor, Marcella Mouser, Assistant Professor, Marsha Davis, Secretary, Richard Brown, Instructor, Victor Hiett, Associate Professor. Top Row: Richard Reicherter, Associate Professor, Dr. R, B. Russell, Professor and department head, Melvin Anderson, As- sociate Professor, George Walters, Instructor, Robert Clark, In- structor, F. E. Hartzler, Associate Professor, William Preston, Instructor, Carl Birchard, Assistant Professor, Marc Marcellus, Assistant Professor, Martin Ward, Instructor, Dale Buckmaster, Assistant Professor. Not Pictured: Rida Duckwall, Associate Professor, Dale Lounsbury, Instructor. EDUCATION FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. Donald Carline, Associate Professor, Dr. Helen Douglas, Assistant Professor, Dr. Alma Homze, Instructor, George Murphy, Lecturer. Top Row: John Sullivan, Assistant Professor, Dr. Robert Highland, Assistant Professor, Dr. Marvin Schadt, Professor and Head of the Department of School Administration and Rural Service, Dr. J. T. Sandefur, Professor and Head of the Department of Secondary Education, Dr. James Bell, Assistant Professor, Dr. Eugene Kasper, Assistant Professor. Practical application abounds in TC lab schools The Division of Teacher Education, directed by Dr. Alex Daughtry, is divided into four depart- ments: the Department of Elementary Education, headed by Dr. Truman Hayes, the Department of Guidance and Counseling, headed by Dr. Harry Waters, the Department of School Administration and Rural Service, headed by Dr. Marvin Schadt, and the Department of Secondary Education, headed by Dr. J. T. Sandefur. Faculty members in the Division of Teacher Education sponsor the Student National Education Association, the largest organized group on cam- pus, Phi Delta Kappa, a professional fraternity for men in education, and Kappa Delta Pi, an hon- or society in education. The Butcher Children's School and Roosevelt High School, the campus laboratory schools, are administered within the Division of Teacher Ed- ucation. They play an important role in the teacher education program by providing opportunities for all undergraduates to observe teaching techniques and to participate in actual teaching situations. All undergraduates who plan to teach com- plete a sequence of courses designed to equip them for their first assignment in teaching. Graduate programs leading to the degrees, Master of Science and Specialist in Education, are provided for teachers, counselors, school administrators and supervisors, and curriculum specialists. EDUCATION Bottom Row: J. W. Truax, Assistant Professor, William Edwards. Assistant Professor, Dr. Carol Marshall, Assistant Professor, Dr. Clifton Huff, Professor. Top Row: Dr. Robert McAdoo, Professor, Dr. Alex Daughtry, Professor and Chairman, Jeanette Bigge, As- sociate Professor, Dr. Harry Waters, Professor, Dr. Willard Stibal, Associate Professor. ROOSEVELT FACULTY-Bottom Row: Esther Rings, Marjorie Kelly, Betty Campbell, Della Warden, Mary Jane Fowler, Marjorie Smith. Middle Row: Marjorie Sullivan, Jerry Couch, Richard Stauf- fer, Thomas Mummey, Cida Chase, Dr. Minnie Miller, Lee Tubach. Top Row: Jeanette Bigge, Ronald Slaymaker, Fred Markowitz, David Allison, David Cropp, Albert Fitzgerrel, Keith Johnson, Noel Mintz, Dr. Charles Niess, Norman Ashbaugh. BUTCHER FACULTY-Bottom Row: Mary Bonner, Sue Powell Wanda Highland, Norma Converse, Don Palacek, Joe McFarland Top Row: Wilbur Jones, Eva Dold, Esther Rings, Carl Livingston Mary Cravens, Doris Smith, Ina Borman. FRESHMAN RIGHT ENGLICH THEEMES in order to commun- icate gooder. ENGLISH The English Department offers a major and a minor in English language and literature for the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Arts. The department sponsors a literary club, known as Quivira, which brings together students especially interested in creative writing. The mem- bers discuss and criticize original manuscripts, bring in speakers from on and off the campus, and edit and publish an annual student literary mag- azine, Quivera. A Poetry Hour is a monthly feature of the de- partmental program. During the program, faculty members, singly or in groups, read poetry of their choosing to students or other interested listeners. English pupils probe problems of grammar ENGLISH FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. Winifred Shannon, Lecturerg Bette Daniel, Instructor, Connie Clulow, Instructorg Wilhilma Engler, Assistant Professor, Lucille Perkins, Instruct- or, Joy Swift, Assistant Professor. Middle Row: Richard Roahen, Associate Professorg Glenn Kready, Assistant Professorg Dr, Charles Walton, Professor, Dr. Theodore Owen, Professor and department headg Dr. Everett Rich, Professor, Dr. June Morgan, Associate Professor, Howard Denniston, Assistant Professor, Dr. Eleanor Hoag, Associate Professor. Top Row: Ralph Daggett, Assistant Professor, Howard Detter, Assistant Professor, Dr. Green Wyrick, Professorg James Lester, Instrucmrg John Lewis, Instructorg Kenneth Fry, Assistant Professor, Ray Watson, In- structor, Robert Ecklund, Instructor, Kenneth Whellen, In- structor. FOREIGN LANGUAGE FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. David Travis, Professor, Dr. Clifford Gates, Lecturer, Cida Chase, Instructor, Michel de Repentigney, Instructor. Top Row: Dr. W' 17 Oscar Hernandez, Instructor, L. J. Tubach, Instructor, Dr. Min- nie Miller, Professor and department head, G. K. Beynen, In- structor. FOREIGN LANGUAGE Language students conquer second tongue French, German, Latin, Russian, and Spanish are taught in the rapidly expanding Department of Foreign Languages. There are eight faculty mem- bers, several of Whom are native speakers of the language they teach. The department has over one hundred major students, most of whom prepare for teaching. Others enter graduate work. The forty- booth language laboratory is in constant use. The department has sponsored the only French NDEA Institute in Kansas for the past two summers. KSTC TO MOSCOW,come in please! an sf 1 ai, Ns., A HOME ECONOMICS Sqqgg.. SMALL BUT MIGHTY! MODEL KITCHEN . . . model cook Home Economics finds new home in Cremer Hall Personal development of young women for their future in homemaking as well as in profes- sional careers is the general objective of the Home Economics Department. Majors in Home Economics follow a prescribed curriculum which leads to a Bachelor of Science Degree in Education. This degree qualifies the home economist for employment in Home Eco- nomics education, in homemaking, in Extension Services, in other areas of social service, and in dietetics. A minor is also offered to students desir- ing education in this field. The department sponsors a college chapter of the Kansas Home Economics Association and Theta Epsilon, an honorary organization. HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. Kathryn Norma Karhoff, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Marian Wilson Whitten, Professor and Headg Theda Ashley, Assistant Professorg Assistant Professor. I W Q? INDUSTRIAL ARTS THREE DIMENSIONAL THINKING Industrial Arts trains teacher 'UP' CREMER HALL . . . New Practical Arts Building INDUSTRIAL ARTS FACULTY-Bottom Row: N. R. Ashbaugh, AROUND THE WOOD in 80 turns! and technicians Courses completed in the Industrial Arts De- partment may be applied to majors or minors for the Bachelor of Science in Education and the Bachelor of Arts degrees as well as to a minor for the Bachelor of Science in Business degree. Serv- ice courses are also offered for students majoring in elementary education and pre-engineering. Graduate courses, leading to the Master of Science degree, are offered for advanced training of in- dustrial arts teachers. The department sponsors the Industrial Arts Club and Epsilon Pi Tau, the international honorary fraternity. Assistant Professorg R. D. Hogan, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Professorg Dr. C. L, Bell, Associate Professorg H. O. Woods, Asso- Dr. E. L. Barnhart, Professor and Headg Noel Mintz, Assistant ciate Professor. LIBRARIANSHIP The Department of Librarianship provides basic and specialized education for those who plan careers in librarianship. The department offers a graduate program leading to the degree, Master of Science, with a major in Librarianship. Within the four years of undergraduate study leading to the degrees, Bachelor of Arts or Bach- elor of Science, students may complete an intro- ductory program of study in library science. The Elsie Pine Library Club is an organization sponsored by the department for library majors and minors. WHAT A VIEW, the only empty sh Library meets students needs for knowledge LIBRARIANSHIP FACULTY-Bottom Row: Irene Hansen, As- Row: Inez Cox, Associate Profes sociate Professor of Librarianshipg Marjorie Williams, Instructorg Chairman. Lucile Litchfield, Lecturerg Alice Ruf, Assistant Professor. Top elfin the library. sorg Dr. Robert Lee, Professor and MATHEMATICS FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. Lottchen Hunt- er, Lecturer, George Downing, Assistant Professor. Middle Row: Vernon Sheffield, Assistant Professor, Charles Tucker, Assoc- iate Professor, John Couch. Assistant Professorg Thomas Bonner, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Dr. Marion Emerson, Professor and Department Headg Dr. John Burger, Professor, Otto Bassler, Assistant Professor, Verle Harrison, Instructor, Lester Laird, Associate Professor, Dr. Robert Poe, Associate Professor. MATHEMATICS Clear minds solve mystery of math The Department of Mathematics provides programs and courses in mathematics as prepara- tion for careers in business and industry, for grad- uate study, for teaching mathematics in both el- ementary and secondary schools, and for satis- faction of mathematics requirements in other aca- demic and professional curriculum. Both a major and a minor in mathematics as Well as an out- standing pre-engineering course is offered by the department. A student in mathematics may obtain a Bachelor of Arts, a Bachelor of Science in Educa- tion, a Master of Arts, a Master of Science, or an Education Specialist degree all in mathematics. Kappa Mu Epsilon, a national honorary mathe- matics society, and the Mathematics Club are sponsored by the department. HOW DID I end up with this? is W 1-we i . 23' e -9 NONE OF THESE will work in my flutophone. MUSIC The Department of Music is a member of the National Association of Schools of Music and offers the following degrees: Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music Education, Bachelor of Arts, and Master of Science in Music. Music organizations include four choirs, four bands, the College Symphonic Orchestra, Opera Workshop, and numerous ensembles including the brass choir, string quartet, and a woodwind quin- tet. Over one hundred recitals and concerts are given annually. Five honorary and professional music organ- izations are active on the Teachers College cam- pus: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Kappa Psi, Tau Beta Sigma, and Music Educators National Conference. Music develops appreciation and techniques MUSIC FACULTY-Center Front: Paul Moore, Instructor. Standing: John Lennon, Assistant Professor, Leopold Liegl, As- sociate Professor, Edmund Williams, Instructor, Valeta Ives, Assistant Professor, Rosamond Hirschorn, Associate Professor, M. Irene Johnson, Associate Professor, B. A. Nugent, Associate Professor and Department Head, Peter Ciurczak, Assistant Pro- 3 fessor, Lacy McLarry, Assistant Professor, Edwin Stuntzner, Associate Professor, Albert Fitzgerrel, Assistant Professor, Dr. Charles Hendricks, Professor, John Davis, Assistant Professor, Charles Schaefer, Assistant Professor, Dr. Robert Taylor, Pro- fessor, Melbern Nixon, Assistant Professor. Not Pictured: Elaine Edwards, Instructor. fi-:-sill l 3 l PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY-Bottom Row: Melvin Long, Associate Professorg Mary Estes, Instructor, Edith Molden, Instructor, Freddie Jones, Instructorg Mary Cox, Instructorg Jeanne Galley, Associate Professorg Dorothy Marten, Associate Professor: Leroyce Maddux, Instructor, Fran Welch, Professor. Top Row: Les Unruh, Graduate Assistant, Ector Thyfault, Grad- uate Assistantg Mike Bogard, Instructor, Larry Ensminger, ln- structorg Keith Caywood, Associate Professorg Guy Owen, In- structorg E. D, "Gus" Fish, Associate Professorg Robert Billings, Instructor, Dr. E. Don McCullough, Professorg Dr, Ralph Karst, Assistant Professor. Not Pictured: Dr. Joseph Pease, Professor and Chairman of Division. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education promotes 'P 1 t. tg physical fitness The Division of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Athletics includes departments for both men and women, and offers to students in- structional programs designed to meet require- ments for teaching fields and general education for all students. Such organizations as Rhythmic Circle, Aquettes, Pairs and Squares, and WRA for all stu- dents, and WPE and Alpha Beta for majors and minors are included in the department for women. The men's department offers extensive programs in intercollegiate athletics and intramurals. The K-Club is an organization for lettermen and the MPE-Club serves all major students. A STRIKE . . . or a spare . It 3 CH3CH2OH, wishful thinking Scientists explore logic of life PHYSICAL SCIENCE FACULTY-Bottom Row: Gerald Abegg, Assistant Professor, Dr. Alfred Ericson, Professor, Barbara How- ell, Assistant Professor, Dr. W. W. Cram, Professor and depart' ment head, Paul Johnston, Assistant Professor, Marllin Aimon, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Alvin Rusk, Assistant Professor, PHYSICAL SCIENCE The Physical Science Division, located in the New Science Hall, includes chemistry, geology, physics, physical science teaching, and general education. Four degrees are offered in the division: the Bachelor of Arts, the Bachelor of Science in Education, the Master of Science, and the Spec- ialist in Education. Within the B.A. degree struc- ture, majors are offered in chemistry and physics. Minors may be earned in chemistry, physics, chem- istry-physics combined, or geology. The B.S. in Education degree provides teaching fields in chemistry, physics, physical science, and general science, these same opportunities exist for both the M.S. and Ed. S. degrees. Three organizations are sponsored by the di- vision: a junior affiliate of the American Chemical Society, the American Institute of Physics, and Lambda Delta Lambda, a national honorary phys- ical science fraternity. Persons who have completed fifteen semester hours of physical science courses with an adequate grade point average are eligible for membership. Glenn Crumb, Associate Professor, Ward Overholt, Associate Professor, Dr. Guy Homman, Assistant Professorg Dr. Errol Middleton, Lecturer, Dr. C. G. Johnson, Lecturer, Paul Rhine, Instructor, David Wetzel, Associate Professor. PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. Brian Tomlinson, Professorg Shium Chen, Assistant Professor. Top Row: Dr. Mer- Lecturerg Charles Hall, Assistant Professorg Dr. Dal Cass, As- ritt Sanders, Professor and Chairmang Dr. Arthur Miller, Pro- sociate Professor. Middle Row: Orrin Berg, Assistant Professor: feSSOr3 Dr. V. T. Trusler, Professorg Dr. Elton Amburn, Associate Dr. Bill Hughes, Assistant Professor: Joseph Barto, Assistant Professorg Don Owens, Assistant Professor. Psychologists seek to understand Human Behavior PSYCHOLOGY The Psychology Department is one of the oldest such departments in a school of education. It provides undergraduate and graduate majors and minors with complete programs of study, lead- ing to positions in education, industry, and social service. The department offers both the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Science degrees. At the graduate level students may work toward the Mas- ter of Arts, the Master of Science, or the Specialist in Education degrees. Two professional organiza- tions are sponsored: Psi Chi and the Bluestem Chapter of the Council for Exceptional Children. ENTRANCE EXAMS or exit exams? 'ir ,.,..,K 4 O! if FUTURE DIPLOMAT, politician, or ??? SOCIAL SCIENCE Six major academic disciplines are repre- sented in the Division of Social Sciences. These are economics, geography, history, philosophy, polit- ical science, and sociology. Teaching is the pro- fessional objective of most students majoring in social science or in the separate fields, but other professional and vocational goals are fulfilled by the undergraduate programs in the Division. Grad- uate study is available leading to the Ed. S., M.A., and M.S. degrees. The Division sponsors the Social Science Club and the local chapter of the national social science honor society, Pi Gamma Mu. Social studies view world problems SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY-Bottom Row: Dr. James Bu- chanan, Professor, Walter Butcher, Assistant Professor, Dr. C.S Boertman, Professor, Dr. William Seiler, Professor and Chair- man, James Ayers, Lecturer. Middle Row: Charles Webb, In- structor, Earl Rohrbaugh, Assistant Professor, Frank Koop, In- structor, Dr. John Zimmerman, Professor, Dale Garvey, As- sistant Professorg Dr. Loren Pennington, Associate Professor. Top Row: Joseph Fisher, Assistant Professorg Dr. R, C. Anderson, Assistant Professor, Dr. Edward Homze, Associate Professor, Rodney Mitchell, Instructor, G. K. Beynen, Instructorg Robert Mclntire, Instructor. Not Pictured: Roy Durham, Associate Pro- fessorg Dr. Glenn Torrey, Associate Professor, S. P. Vincent, Assistant Professor. SPEECH FACULTY-Bgftgnl Rgwl' Dr, George Pflaum, Pro- and department head Mzddle Rom John Lehman Instructor fessorg Dr- Hugh Munrg, Assistant Professor: Virginia Higgins, Charles Edwards, Instructor Top Row Charles Hill Assistant Instructorg John James, Instructorg Dr. Karl Bruder, Professor PF0f9SS0I'2 Larry Larmer lr1StI'uCt0r Self-expression improves through speech trammg SPEECH The Department of Speech has two major goals: to help Teachers College students learn to express themselves aloud and to prepare Speech teachers for the schools of Kansas. The department offers a major, a minor, and graduate study lead- ing to the Master of Science Degree. All majors complete the basic courses in each of the special areas and then choose a field of specialization. Most students elect to specialize in either theater or rhetoric and public address. Excellent facilities for the activities connected with these programs are available. WHAT A SET of lungs! I , I I Q V F i - . ,,,.,, 5 ' ij 1 4 5 E 2 5 W I .A - MM 5 5 r 3 4 1 f 1 i 1 f X 4 K 1 S S . E 5 s i E ! z 2 E TC's Active People 5 Q NWS Sign-K .. BSB ix -Q QL N ...R X: 1 N x 3 W N , W 33,3 8 ? -i gi - Ksrrffr ,:s.,.v-ff 1 - - i - is 5 K K sv iv X W it 5 . -:iff Q. 3, 1 A N 7 . '15 L A .. ,K k Y f rg-ki-L 1:-J ,Q if . Q ef .V x . i I ""' ff t .1 33' , .. . -L" -W A .LL- 5 sq -,- Q. ,gg ga x + . ff ,Q ek 7 ,Q Lf L'.v , as N .kg I ' . 75 . X 'Q x asf , gms b -. Ahh f?'flQiLlii'5la 3'i . - " ' f , 3' 1 IV , - m K fax? .fs -me 5 k XY ,al x - r . va X ,? i g . , L E 51 L Q is . i 55 S QW' I ' 1 4 ' f ir WN 3 'N .V , f QW V' L , 71.1 4. , 5' fr 1 BETA BETA BETA-Bottom Row: William Barker, Louis Buss- jaeger, Carolee Bussjaeger, Dale Greiner, Presidentg Barbara Greiner, Corresponding Secretary, Merril McHenry, Vice- Presidentg Jo Lynne Dick, Gay Eitel. Top Row: Larry Zurfluh, Dave Taylor, Edward Doyle, Philip Koehler, Dr. Phophet, Spon- sorg Leroy Schnittker, Larry Lonard, Donald Gilliland. Not Pictured: Donna Bell, Recording Secretary, Linda Denton, Historian, Doyle Orrell, Sue Freemyer, Howard Freemyer. BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta, a national honorary Society for students of the biological sciences, was founded at Oklahoma City University in 1922. The purposes of Tri-Beta are: to stimulate sound scholarship, to disseminate scientific knowl- edge, and to promote biological research. The Delta Kappa chapter, founded at KSTC in 1950, actively undertakes projects each year in keeping with the aforehand purposes. They conduct a small mammal survey locally in connection with a state research project sponsored by Kansas State University. In addition, they support the Frank Agrelius Memorial Scholarship Fund through operation of a Saturday morning coffee bar in the Biology Building. Field trips to various points of scientific interest, as well "COFFEE OR DOUGHNUTST, Proceeds from Beta Beta Beta's Saturday morning coffee bar goes to the Frank Agrelius Memorial Scholarship Fund. as bi-monthly meetings featuring student-faculty programs on special interest areas and research proj- ects, contributed additionally to the Tri-Beta year. In the Spring, the Tri-Beta's presented two special awards to the outstanding underclassman and upperclassman in biology. Membership requirements include: a minimum of 10 hours in biology, classifications as at least a second semester sophomore, a 2.5 GPA overall, and a 3.0 average in biology. Prospective members meeting these requirements, after nomination by the biology faculty, participate in the activities of the chapter for one semester before being elected to full membership in Beta Beta Beta. Q X 1 . X 5 ' ' lg v f ' ip BETA BETA BETA conducts a small mammal survey in cooper- ation with Kansas State University. DELTA PI EPSILON LUNCHEON MEETING-Special guests receive Delta Pi Epsilon's hospitality at a luncheon meeting. The twenty-eighth chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon, National Honorary Fraternity for graduate students of business education, was formally installed at KSTC on August 17, 1957. Alpha Delta Chapter is the only chapter to be organized in the state of Kansas. Delta Pi Epsilon fraternity founded in 1936 is an honorary graduate organization for men and women devoted to the advancement and professionalism of DELTA Pl EPSILON Officers plan yearls program. Left to Right: Delores Moon, Vice-President, Edwin Eilert, Presidentg Fred Jarvis, Treasurerg Anita Pitko, Recording Secretary. Not Pictured: Elaine McDonnell, Corresponding Secretaryg Wanda Petefish, Historian. C' msn li- Q X. 5 ?- fx A - . - . f :api '. .. J,-'fp Q ...... , .- 'S Q if 'Fhfffi Q , , , , 4? .+ H :. ?-na ,Af . " " 1 ,,13"'2?i? - , rg' -if 7 6- ff i .es as DR. RUTH ANDERSON, Delta Pi Epsilon National President, was the guest speaker at the fall meeting of Alpha Delta Chapter. business education. It is the only fraternity in the United States for business education members. Through its ideals of service, leadership and coop- eration, the fraternity strives to make significant contributions to professional growth and scholarly achievement in business education. The president is Mr. Ed Eilert. The sponsors are Dr. Lloyd Edwards and Mr. Richard Reicherter. BUSINESS EDUCATION HANDBOOK for Kansas was planned by Delta Pi Epsilon members. Left to Right: Marcella Mouser, Richard Brown, Jess Teel, Richard Reicherter, General Chairman, Irma Minden, Victoria Darly. ..,A k iv 1- il PHI BETA LAMBDA Phi Beta Lambda is the national organiza- tion for all college students enrolled in business subjects. This organization is devoted to pro- viding young adults with educational, vocation- al, and leadership experiences. Phi Beta Lambda, composed of over 150 college chapters, has more than 500 members. The Kansas State Teachers College chapter was ranked the first in the nation last year and was also the largest chapter. Phi Beta Lambda grew out of a proposal made by Hamden L. Forkner, Teachers College, Columbia University during the school year of 1937-38. Official sponsorship of the pro- posed youth organization was accepted by the National Council for Business Education at its fall meeting in 1940. The first chapter was or- ganized at Johnson City, Tennessee, in 1942. The Emporia chapter received many awards at the national convention. Among these awards were the following: The Forkner Award, to the best chapter, first, Mr. Future Business Executive, Roger Eickhoff, Second Mr. Future Business Teacher, Jim Sellens, first, Extem- poraneous Speaking Contest, Ed Hammond. But to top the national convention off for the Emporia delegation, the convention elected Mike Sarntee of the Teachers College to the office of national President. BUSINESS EDUCATION WEEK brought a visit to the office of Governor John Anderson to Phi Beta Lambda chapter leaders. Beginning at left is Robert Rodenbaugh, Vice-President, Robert ,LW g PHI BETA LAMBDA Officers-Left to Right: John Rosine, Historian, Robert Rodenbaugh, Vice-President, Mike Samtee, National Presi- dent and Local Vice-President, Michelle Delia, Corresponding Secre- tary, Charles Atwood, Program Coordinator, Dian Pegg, Corre- sponding Secretary, Edward Hammond, Vice-President, Sharon Layton, Reporter, Gary Robinson, Co-President, Robert Baker, President, Mr. Richard Reicherter, State Chairman and Local Spon- sor. Not Pictured, Charles Green, Vice-President, Joe Van Gundy, Treasurer, Terry Reaves, Recording Secretary, Sara Tuley, Corre- sponding Secretary, Joe Bowman, John Ford, Publicity Co-ordinator, Tom Owens, Kent Shields and Terry Williams, Membership Co- Ordinators. Baker, Co-President, Keith Tedrow, past State President, Gary Robinson, Co-President, and Charlie Green, Vice-President. ROGER EICKHOFF rep- resented E-State well by taking first place in the Mr. Future Business Ex- MEMBERS going through serving line at annual picnic. MIKE SARNTEE,Juriior from Winfield, National President of Phi Beta Lambda. ecutive contest at the National Phi Beta Lambda convention in Washington D.C. last summer. JAMES Q. DUPONT was guest speaker at State Phi Beta Lambda convention, 1964. OFFICERS OF PHI BETA LAMBDA enjoy cooking for other members at annual Phi Beta Lambda picnic. T -aqui' JAMES SELLENS won the honor of being Mr. Future Business Teacher at the National Conven- tion. 'RPA adv- ED HAMMOND received first place in the Extem- poraneous Speaking con- test at the National con- vention. 5.1! MIKE SARNTEE, NATIONAL PRESIDENT and Mr. Richard F. Reicherter, upon returning to KSTC, reported to President John E. King fr-ightj oonceming their par- ticipation in the National Conference on Citizenship. Mr. Reicherter, advisor of Phi Beta Lambda at KSTC represented the National Business Education Associ- ation at the Conference. PI OMEGA PI-Bottom Row: Stephen Waite, Sharon Heger, Sharon Mayrath, Betty Reimer, Karen Marshall, Donna Ham- man. Top Row: Ronald Wilson, Glen Fenner, Jim Sellens, R.E. Waugh, Ron Brinkman, Charles "Skip" Evans. PI OMEGA PI Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary business education fraternity founded in 1923 at the North- east Missouri State Teachers College of Kirksville, Missouri. The ideals of the organization-loyalty, service, progress - are expressed in the Greek letters of the name Pi Omega Pi. The purpose of the organi- zation is to create a fellowship among teachers of business subjects. The organization also strives to create and encourage interest and promote scholar- ship in business education, to aid in civic betterment in colleges and universities, and to encourage and foster high ethical standards in business and pro- fessional life. To be eligible for membership, one must have PI OMEGA PI-Bottom Row: Martha Burden, Bobbie Jo Loepp, Anne Cunningham, Marilyn Wolford, Marcia McPhail, Joyce completed the second semester of the sophomore year, completed 15 semester hours in the Depart- ment of Business and Business Education, 6 hours of which must be above the freshman level, and earned a minimum G.P.A. of 3.0 in business courses and 2.5 in other subjects. Mu chapter devotes its energies to various pro- jects such as a New Teachers Conference in the fall, guides for campus tours, Christmas benefits to needy families, publishing their annual, the Mu Pi Omegan, entertaining the faculty ofthe Department of Business and Business Education at Christmas, and contributes a scholarship for a student of business teaching. Koehn. Top Row: Stanley Nolind, Dean Edmiston, Larry Smith, Tom Good, Charles Davis, John Thompson. 5 PI OMEGA PI -Bottom Row: William Price, Historian, Helen Hall, 2nd Vice-President, Flora Alstatt, Secretary, Carolyn Brown, 1st Vice-President. Top Row: Dr, Raymond Russell, Chairman ofthe Department of Business and Business Educationg Gary Schuetz, Treasurer, E. Whitney Westgate, Presidentg Rob- ert Clark, Sponsor. Nz in--l ln- W ef -'I li- "Innovations In Business Teaching' was the theme for the New Teachers Conference held in October. The conference was attend- ed by business teachers throughout Kansas. Here, Dr. Raymond Russell delivers the keynote address to the conference. Teachers College president, John E. King welcomed the group, and E. Whitney Westgate, senior from Lawrence and President of Pi Omega Pi, presided at all sessions. THE SPRING BANQUET of 1964 highlighted a successful year. Dr. Ralf J. Thomas, Kansas State College of Pittsburg and Na- tional President of Pi Omega Pi, was guest speaker for the ban- quet. MR. STEPHEN BUTCHER gave a most inspirational and inter- esting talk to the members of Mu Chapter at the fall Initiation Banquet. 'fun DR. GORDON F, CULVER, Chairman of the Department of Business Teacher Education at the University of Nebraska, was consultant to the New Teachers Conference. Dr. Culver, Assisted by KSTC faculty, presented a panel discussion, "Evaluating the High School Business Student". MEMBERS AND FACULTY of the Department of Business and Business Education enjoy the Spring Banquet. S.N.E.A. OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Wanda McKay, Treasurerg fessional Relations Chairmang Darrell Wood, Sponsorg Jim Sandy Kennedy, Vice-Presidentg Loydean Barker, Presidentg Harter, Membership Chairmang Charles Morgan, Publicity Catherine Rickbone, Historian. Top Row: Cindy Whitmore, Pro- Chairmang Carol Marshall, Sponsorg Helen Douglas. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION THE SNEA was formed in order that students planning to enter the teaching profession may learn more about their chosen field. During the school year, guest speakers and informative programs were planned to give the prospective teacher practical advice about job opportunities and insight into available special training pro- grams. In addition to the professional opportuni- ties which the SNEA offers, it also provided associ- ation and social contact with others who were con- sidering or had chosen a career in the teaching profession. The group's 700 members participated in many activities this year. After the officer's workshop in Topeka where the organization's goals for the year were discussed, TC's SNEA "PLANNING" for future programs is a prime responsibility of SNEA'S executive committee. wf""'i began its own projects. Work under the direction of Charles Morgan and Cathy Rickbone pro- duced the first place homecoming decorations in the Independent competition. SNEA's Miss Sunflower candidate for this year, Barbara Fletcher, was selected as first runner-up. Among the projects SNEA enjoyed this year was the giving toys and food to needy Emporia families. Last year S100 scholarships were awarded by the organi- zation to three deserving members, and the Second Century Club was joined. This year the money, 3300, was donated to the Second Century Club. A successful year was completed with attend- ance at the State SNEA convention at Pittsburg and the local chapter's annual picnic. SNEA OFFICERS PRESIDENT ......... . . . Loydean Barker VICE-PRESIDENT .... . . .Sandy Kennedy SECRETARY ....... . . .Betty Butcher TREASURER ................... Wanda McKay HISTORIAN ................. Cathy Rickbone PROFESSIONAL RELATIONS ................ Cindy Whitmore SOCIAL CHAIRMAN ........... Andrea Wiler MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN ........ Jim Harter PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN ...... Charles Morgan SECOND CENTURY CLUB is the recipient of Student NEA's scholarship award money for 1964-65. Loydean Barker, President presents the certificate to Dr. Truman Hayes. EDUCATIONAL MATERIALS, publications of the NEA, KSTA, and Student NEA, are available monthly to all members. Helps build better teachers for future MEMBERSHIP SOARS to an all-time high as students pay fees and fill out membership forms. FIRST PLACE TROPHY for Homecoming decorations, in- dependent division, is the result of much hard work and effort. , . PI ALPHA-Bottom Row: Vicki McAdoo, Vice Presidentg Beth Mohr, Corresponding Secretaryg Donna Zimmerman, Presidentg Nancy Newton, Recording Secretary, Mary Albertson, Treasurer. Top Row: Sally Clerico, Nadine Kohler, Eleanor Hoag, Sponsor, Connie Condit, Sharon Schroeder, Wanda McKay, Program Chairman. PI ALPHA Pi Alpha became the newest women's group on campus in the spring of 1962. Graduate and under- graduate women students belong to the local honor- ary education society. In order to be initiated into Pi Alpha,juniors and seniors must rank in the upper quartile of their class and be approved by a previous member of the society and two faculty members. Bottom Row: Virginia Whitcomb, Margie Evans, Drusilla Esslinger, Mrs.S. P. Vincent, Mary Gilkison. Top Row: Emma Pi Alpha's ultimate aim is to become a local chapter of the Pi Lambda Theta, the national honorary education society for women. Activities throughout the year included tutoring Cuban families, selecting a foreign sister and aiding foreign students in feeling more at home while in college. Fankhauser, Wanda Lorenz, Ruby Penner, Marlene Johnson, Caryn Shelor, Karen Wall. 7 1: 'W 1 .' '77, Q" 2 " 4+ f' 'V f V Q 2 1 ,, 0 QQ Z wr' ga 5 Z A ,f Q -J? at Av ,7 ' vs ,, 2 ,: ..,, vt Q ,,,,- ' . X 'S s -S 3X K 1-44 -2: C .f wax ! 3 0 Q. , D Nw m -4 W y A 2 a-xfi .gut U fix 'RS Q19 5 , ,Z . L , ai?-A any ,I Q - Y , ,ie K av' hu R x Lf iv i K . as 'K w a 1. at r sb E v X , ' i N 5. as - 9 5 Q 5 Si Y Z. . i .- ms- 'QF'- Q .xi ff: Ii .- ' .Sea Q Q if? f . Q X A - g Y' .,. A A ws A 5 .af NF, X x rx Q SE, ' Q' 5 N A' 9 ' li X if 5 5, 'kip' 'W 2, fg' ,X '3, 1 4 r f L g ,, 1 . K WJ nw, - M Q , fx 'iffy lj? W SIGMA DELTA PI-Bottom Row: Dr. David Travis, Sponsor, Karen Kuhns, Carmen Davis, Caryn Shelor, Ruby Penner, Greta Tasker, Dr. Minnie Miller, Sponsor. Top Row: Dr. Oscar Hernan- SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi is the national honorary Spanish fraternity for undergraduate students. The Teachers College chapter, Delta Theta, was founded in 1957. It is one of 120 chapters in the United States. Qualifications for membership are based on scholarship in general and interest in Spanish. Among the activities of the group are monthly meetings with films about Spanish people and culture and guest speakers from various Span- ish-speaking countries. Professor David Travis is the faculty sponsor of the organization. Other faculty members are Dr. Minnie Miller, Dr. Theodore Owen, and instruc- tors Lemoine Tubach, Cida Chase, and Dr. Oscar Hernandez. PI DELTA PHI-Bottom Row: Sivone Kong, Elizabeth Maher, Carol Bloesser, Michel De Repentigny, Sponsorg Sally Clerico, Vice-President, Carol Spady, Secretary, Dr. Minnie Miller, Spon- sor. Top Row: Pat Parks, Pat Worthington, Abdelwahed Zhiri, Q., dez, Sharon Grubb, Margaret Bridge, Diana McNett, Deanna Widler, Judy Harris, Debby Mattix. PI DELTA PHI Pi Delta Phi on the Teacher's College campus represents the national French honor society which bears the same name. The organization provides an opportunity for conversation and fellowship with those who have shown a marked interest in the lan- guage and culture of France. Pi Delta Phi has two initiation ceremonies a year, one in the Fall and one in the Spring. One of the highlights of the year is the annual French Christmas Dinner given in conjunction with the French Club. During the Spring semester, the club attended a French Play staged by a group of French actors who act annually in the Kansas City area. The last meeting of the year was in the form of a now tra- ditional spring picnic. Melinda Hampton, Willis Carothers, Rebecca Eales, Greta Tasker, Antoinette Beynen, Vicki Johnson. Not Pictured: Rob- ert Gieber, President, Judy Grabhorn, Treasurer, Roya Corbin. WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION -Bottom Row: Jane Gregg, Judy Pees, Vickie Bane, Joan Krack, Publicity Chainnang Sharon McNitt, Presidentg Karen Eoff, Secretarv-Treasurer, Carol Hobson, Vice-President, Jeanne Galley, Sponsor. Middle Row. Janet Fuson, Leinetta Martindale, Donna Smith, Sharon Bennett, Miss Helen Cox, Miss Leroyce Maddix, Karen Twyon. Miss Dorothy Martin. Top Row: Rebecca Sheddan, Deanna Demeritt, Ethyle Bobo, Charla Hughs, Sally Smith, Barbara Cunning- ham, Jackie Shell, Mary Lou Weston, Lorraine Aitken. WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION-Bottom Row: Janet Voorhees, Karol Strait, Mary Nass, Delois Gideon, Saundra Clinkinbeard, Mary Ann Mercer, Turi Rogers, Judy Megenity. Middle Row: Shirley Bredemeier, Judy Metheny, Judy Strain, Connie Oak- leaf, Verana Bosse, Linda Kasselman, Karen St. John, Janice Cook. Top Row: Dorcas Cooper, Carolyn Rlerick, Sharon Fox, Leslie Frazier, Cindy Kinyon, Ann Harms, Linda Clemons, Rebecca Brewer, Shirley Vineyard. WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION-Bottom Row: Anita McGuire, Larry St. John, Cathi McCabe, Frances Vanliew, Janet Rittenhouse, Rita Sparks, Sherry Suddarth, Elizabeth Brown. Middle Row: Susan Kladuson, Pat Bahm, Ruth Detter, Connie Kenne- dy, Carmen Pennick, Karen Slattery, Susan Ellis, Sharon Rauh, Ann Baker. Top Row: Margaret Ohlde, Ann Killingsworth, Bobbie Jacobs, Bonnie Ackeret, Janelle Hung, Terry O'Brien, Janice Morisse, Patricia Larnpe, Sue Rice. Open to Women physical education majors and minors, the Women's Physical Educa- tion club is an organization of approximately 85 women students. WPE's calendar of activities includes a Get- Acquainted picnic, freshman coffee, Christmas banquet, and overnight camp-out. Sometime during the year, a joint meet- ing is held with the Men's Physical Education Club. For the program a guest speaker, who is well qualified in the field of physical education or a related field, addresses the two groups. Through its several money making proj- ects, the organization sends a delegate or delegates to the National Convention of the American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. For a service project this year, the WPE sent books on physical education to foreign countries. Miss Jeanne C. Galley, faculty advisor, supervises the activities of the club. Jr 9 V A L.. . 5 2 4 Q . W Y Q .. ,Q mf?-' wum fi? WW Q wi Q flux ug E J 5 2 5 S .1 sew, 5 if 9 5 is Q Q, QW 2 . Z A if im: f 1 I eiffiix E rv,gr,gf' QF E - ...X S -J KSTC PAIRS AND SQUARES-Top Row: Philip Koehler, President, Leonard Neff, Joey Clouse, Delbert Day, Middle Row: Freddie Jones, Sponsor, Nancy Toole, Carolyn Keen, Penelope Hubbard, Linda Hamilton, Secretary-Treasurer, Deanna Demeritt, Milrea PAIRS AND SQUARES Students who enjoy square dancing find fellow- ship and pleasure in the Pairs 'n Squares group on campus. In the fall of 1960, the group joined the list of social organizations at the college. The square dancing exhibited by the group is modern, some- what faster than the traditional enjoyed by pio- neers. Dancers perform for Curli-Q, convocations, and various civic clubs in Emporia. Square dancers from all parts of the state gathered for the annual square dancing festival, a highlight of the groups fall activities. MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION-Bottom Row: Daryl Moore, Leslie Rader, Jerry Rutherford, Treasurer, Thomas Torma, Secretary, Larry Phillips, President, Richard Denno, Vice- President, Gale McNemee, Richard Sooby. Middle Row: Roger French, Guy Owen, Faculty Sponsor, Ron Cluts, Robert Coffland, Carter, Lela Cox, Historian. Bottom Row: Donna Ary, Vice- President, Donita Holt, Bobbie Jacobs, WRA Representative, Carol Stokes, Janis Miller, Publicity Chairman, Freddie Jones, Sponsor. MEN'S PHYS. ED. Composed of undergraduate men majoring in physical education, the Men's Physical Education Club works to awake interest in health, physical education, and recreation, to acquire and break- down information concerning the program, to ad- vance standards of teaching and leadership, to provide means of promotion that will secure ade- quate programs throughout the state and nation, and, finally, to provide social and professional cooperation among all members. Men's Physical Education Club sponsors the annual Valentines Dance. Gerald Olmsted, James Constance, Richard Boearinger, Gary Krey, Duane Steele, Joseph Walter. Top Row: Jeff Springer, Gary Lane, Thomas Anderson, Neil Hayes, Charles Kemper, Da.rrell Webber, Robert Von Stein, Tom Coker, George Watkins, Robert Whitehead, Philip Faulkner. AQUETTES-Front Row: Fonda Walker, Bonnie Ackert, Carol Back Row Diana Wanick Karen Eoff Lorraine Aiken J Geiger, Turi Rogers, Lura Ingalls, Ann Baker, Sally Trotter. Barnes Bobbie Jacobs Mar1aBlaas Sandi Walker AQUETTES The aquettes is a swimming club which per- forms water ballet and stunts synchronized to music. The club, though quite new, has given sev- eral performances in team and solo swimming to musical accompaniment. Try-outs for membership are held in the fall of each school year. The girls are judged and selected according to their present ability and potential. Membership during the 1964-65 school year was limited to 28 girls. Much of the aquette year was spent working toward their annual swim show held in the spring. The club is sponsored by Miss Helen Cox, a member of the International Academy of Aquatic Art. A STAR CREATES a unique water routine which was later dis President Back Row Donna Jost Vlce P1-esldent Javene played at the spring show. .Q e H .4 nl fvf. Q .3 wx gy Sw if ,IQ K 5 -9 Q6 1 l,,M-P, T HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-Bottom Row: Irene McCormick, Historian, Margaret Studer, Publicity Chairman, Linda Eick- hoff, State Treasurer, Carol Tripkos, Treasurer, Carla Eggert, Vice-chairman, Karen Putnam, Chairman, Gwendolyn Davis, Secretaryg Lois Schmidt, Song Chairman, Peggy Hoffmeier, So- cial Chairman. Middle Row: Georgia Hull, Phyllis Groh, Janet Kraus, Marilyn Smith, Fran Burdette, Auggie Lopez, Betty Shore, Marilyn Williams. Top Row: Sharon Morrow, Dorothy Kunkel, Kay Groh, Doris Cain, Nancy Newton, Louise Wolfe, Laura Payne. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics chapter is for those who are majoring or minoring in home economics. The chapter's goal is to promote professional attitudes among its members. The Betty Lamp, the club's symbol of knowledge, symbolizes the application of learning in the sciences and arts to promote the well-being of individuals and families, to improve homes and to preserve the values significant in home life. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-Bottom Row: Mary Martin, Manelia Franz, Mary Krotzinger, Susan Crist, Nancy Evans, Dana Dial, Ingrid Christie, Carolyn Bolton, Jane Schartz, Anita Herring. Top Row: Rebecca Oliver, Dorothea Leakey, Linda Eichoff of the TC's Home Economics chapter serves as treasurer of the state organization. Some of the club's projects included a spaghetti sup- per, welcoming new members, a community Christ- mas program, fashion show, spring banquet with an international theme, spring picnic, attendance at the state fall workshop and spring convention, and serving of refreshments in President's Box at the football games. Karen McDaniel, Lois Leipersberg, Elaine Rice, Helen Hoeppli, Mary Tero, Delores Hendrickson, Charlotte Jensen, Beverly Hewitt. EPSILON PI TAU-Bottom Row: Virden Turner, Vice-President, Henry Wendland, Paul Thomas, Ronald Shipley, James Stucky, Lloyd Miyashiro, Assistant Secretary-Treasurerg E. L. Barnhart, Trustee. Second Row: Dale Hogan, Co-Trustee, Neil Westphal, President, Bill Berry, Charles Dunn, Gus Carpenter, Joey Clouse, Secretary-Treasurer, Roger Eichelberger iBethel Collegei, James Nickel QBethel Collegeb. Third Row: N. R. Ashbaugh, Faculty, EPSILON PI TAU Epsilon Pi Tau is an international honorary fraternity in industrial arts and industrial- vocational education. The organization has chapters in seventy-three colleges and universities, in thirty- one states and four foreign countries. The fraternity was founded in 1929 at Ohio State University for the promotion of skill, research, and social and professional efficiency. The local chapter was in- stalled in 1949. Membership is by initiation, and limited to upperclassmen with superior academic records. THETA EPSILON-Bottom Row: Irene McCormick, Vice- President, Kay Hoffmeier, President, Sharon Morrow, Secre- Billy Throm, Eldon McDonald, Arnold Winsor, Glenn Atherly, Harold De Weese, Carl Rolf. Fourth Row: Menno Stucky, Harold Woods, Faculty, Phores Bross, John Lackey, Evereth Harden, Garth Renken, James Weinmann, Duane De Weese. Top Row: Wilbiu' Mitchell, Charles Bell, Facultyg Gerald Wilty, John Merrifield, Norval Harris, Charles Ziegler. THETA EPSILON Theta Epsilon is a local honorary organization for home economics majors and minors. The group was organized to improve scholarship and pro- fessional attitudes among its members. The organi- zation published The Lamp, a publication designed to keep alumnae informed of the activities of the home economics department. Qualifications for membership in Theta Epsilon include the completion of eighteen hours in home economics courses with a 3.0 GPA, a 2.5 GPA in other academic work, leadership qualities, and recommendations from the home economics faculty. tary, Nancy Newton. Top Row: Mrs. Marion Wilson, Sponsor, Sharon Martin, Sharon Heger, Janet Kraus, Marilyn Smith. .,f 3,6 -ET, -es f s - :gun X A .. -. X. gaw. Q Lf frr- I - . E Ei . fi ,I QLIQ X .J -' 1 Q x ,, - . A X Mb as , X 5 -, I , Hg . . if N - A QU, Q EL 3' - V ' f A Q 3 45 fi 1 ' A 0 W I .311 -we I . 4 . 2593i 5'-1 fi l - fl 1 Q 1 S sux , JAX . . L . ' ,V . b Q 5 Y 3 7 1 5 J Q- if h I t , M, A W M fm fm im 9 Yr '75 l i , dm , - . . H 6' 1 1 1 iw g Ax A If - N, K I ' gy r Q . .-lf' ffl, 41. V fggylx aj , 5 f ' 2, E ,,, ,,,, AOA .7 ' an V 2 ,W Q, ..., L QM 2 ff3sN-'PQKQS W w a r, ,,, E ,sf J, r' f . .xi . . . . H . . . 11.-: . . In I was , vf' 4 -'VL HW ,, 5' gg 3 BV 1 1 . If 1.15 if ' ll Q.:-. ff 5- 2.-. E . "-.... Q ? 0 I HV Q ? 7' ' . fwfg UB. WWA Q Af Qi' Hr A ' 3 Aw-uf' 5 2 'T fi R an :www za i' O F .Q if V 'vb aww S aw. 9 A. cf 1- ...N i ts. ex... KAPPA MU EPSIIION-Bottom Row: Vernon Sheffield, Spon- sorg Rod Bowman, Joan Erickson, Treasurerg Robert Kurth, President: Clyde Martin, Vice-President, Marvin Mentzer, Charles Tucker, Sponsor. Middle Roux' James Mack, Thomas Zimmerman, Paul Michelson, Clarence Herpich, Margaret Ohlde, Linda Hamilton, Sandra Mosicr, Kathy Good, Betty Thompson. Top Roux' lioren Krase, Roger Schreck, DeWayne Backus, Ron Seibold, William Wood. Philip Koehler, Gary Gilbert. KAPPA MU EPSILON Kappa Mu Epsilon, national honorary mathe- matics society, was organized nationally in 1931. The Kansas Beta Chapter was chartered in April 1934 with approximately fifteen members. Since that time over 300 members have belonged to the Teachers College chapter. At the earliest meetings, guest speakers were invited to speak on various subjects. During the last two years, however, the policy has changed to include speeches delivered by members. The change was decided upon to further interest in the organization. Throughout the year the organization parti- cipated in national and regional conventions, and at Christmas KME joined with the Mathematics Club for the traditional Christmas Party. In order to become a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon one must be a sophomore with a 3.50 average in mathematicsg must have completed Calculus II and must have a 3.0 over-all grade average. As a junior or senior one must have a 3.20 average in mathematics and a 2.7 average overall. RICHARD WRIGHT, a graduate student in mathematics. presents a talk entitled "Roots of Unity" to KME members. .,.....nv" TREBLE CLEF-30if0m ROW-' Mary BTUHS, Ruth Bobek. Cryss Craft, Charlene Day, Marilyn Siemson, Sharon Turner, Marilyn Ames, Presidentg Clair Bowers, Sharon Gabriel, Diana Linda Saddler, Vickey Kind, Doerle McRill, Neill Lohan, Dorris Dean, Judy Townley, Linda Mann, Accompanist. Top Row! Morris.NotPiCtured:Rosamond Hirschorn,Director. TREBLE CLEF Treble Clef, a women's vocal ensemble com- posed of sixteen select voices, is the oldest music organization on campus. The group is under the direction of Miss Rosamond Hirschorn and ac- companied by Linda Mann. This year, Treble Clef performed for numerous civic and campus organizations. The group caroled the student body in the Rotunda and visited the hospitals and rest homes in Emporia during the busy Christmas season. A CAPPELLA CHOIR-Bottom Row: Janell Pierce, Judy White, Sharon Ioerger, Carol McDaniel, Irma Eley, Clair Bowers, Linda Saddler, Kay Wildman. Top Row: Keith Johnson, John ll - A-CAPPELLA CHOIR The A Cappella Choir is a selective organiza- tion of sixteen voices which performs musical compositions appropriate for a small chorus. Dur- ing the Christmas Season, they performed in the Annual Christmas Concert and were heard caroling at various homes in the community. In the spring, they gave a full length concert in Beach Music Hall. Hanscum, Robert Melton, Marv Wortman, Terry Kidd, Dave Ludwig, Mike Spoon, John Edward. g E . gli- TAU BETA SIGMA-Bottom Row: Carol Armbrust, Vice- Presidentg Claire Bowers, Secretary, Edith Frick, President, Lela Cox, Treasurer, Marilyn Siemsen. Top Row: Coris Austin, TAU BETA SIGMA To the Teacher's College student, the band is a large group of people in colorful suits, playing rhythm music and making unusual designs as they march. Four years ago an honorary band sorority was founded to correct the mistaken ideas. Gamma Zeta of Tau Beta Sigma was organized to promote a more enthusiastic interest in the field of band music. The organization honors outstanding bandsmen who deserve such recognition. Tau Beta Sigma joined the Second Century Club this year. Mrs. W. A. Nugent, Mrs. Peter Ciurczak, and Mrs. Mel Nixon, sponsor the sorority which now includes eleven girls. MEN'S CHORALE-Bottom Row: Norman Nellis, Ken Sigley, Richard Logbeck, Tom McVey, Jim Mast, Leon Welch, Bill Max- well, G. B. Lane, Richard Anderson, Jim Miles, Vernon Swanson, Bill Oldfield, Mike Martinie, Don Schulz, Richard Kimple. Second Row: Don Moore, David Ludwig, Charles Volland, Bill Katzlet, Terry Kidd, Mike Dietrich, Jerry Parmenter, Howard Lusk, Robert Melton, Larry Lutes, Carl Kristufek, Joey Clouse, Bud Schuette, Bill Foster, Leon Quinton. Third Row: Doug Mai- Karol Gatewood, Marcia McCuiston, Mrs. Bill A. Nugent, Spon- sor, Mrs. Melburn Nixon, Sponsor, Mrs. Peter Ciurczak, Sponsor. NOT Pictured: Linda Rokey, Nancy Hale. MEN,S CHORALE The Emporia State Men's Chorale is the official male selective vocal group on the Teachers College campus. The Chorale, directed by Charles Schaeffer II, was expanded from the usual 45 members to 60 members this year because of the increasing in- terest in the organization among student vocalists. No scholastic credit is given for Chorale work. The main singing performance of the Chorale is its three day high school tour. The tour will consist of from 10 to 12 concerts given by the Chorale to various high schools all over the state. During the school year, the Men's Chorale performs at many school functions. Each spring, after the tour, the group gives a Sunday afternoon public concert. len, Clark Lyman, Earl Dolis, Karl Miller, Sidney Allison, Don Morris, Mike Spoon, Clark Smith, Bob Hughes, Mike Hughes, Bill Bay, Larry Mercer, David Rector, Jerald Allison, Loren Lutes. Top Row: Ronald Schmidt, Wayne Hamilton, David Myers, Richard Hongland, Roy Myers, Gary Bishop, Ken Bab- cock, Gary Jones, Bob Kurth, Dennis Plank, Terry Brough, Pat McFadden, Win Russell, Errol Zimmerman, Jim Harter, Jim Clark. Pianist, Paul Moore, Director, Charles Schaeffer, II. x . ff", 3 S Q' b b Q f ' :hs I K -. .rf , Y . 5 qi . , iw- 1 QD V I at K? ,filkf K ,-,"':x , t .,- , Q., Wm' ' X F E . f 0 , e ' - L L JQ X um qha K D QW F ' j ' 'r ' 3 a -' '5 v i ig 5 1 .... y 1 ' QQ ,gf .. !n?l.lt..1 Qillll ai ,vw -""."9v:X v ws? ' my-'W Ha fd N .1 -T, V? ' Ik 4 , U E-"' u -of-5,-' , ii' 2 . v" S 9'f w " , x is 6 x G' Q 5 if gui? Wh .,A,A , , ,,,.,. .,A, 1 I if 3 ,,V,1.,,,,-'J-022: so, wwzwwfmmw , ,,,' W f f f' , f ' Q ,M 'ifil' - af Y' -Q 'Q f R ,whmyk wp ' 7 U ff "'15 - Y- " ' . ' - Q' ,. ' - f - N , . V "" "f , , .M A I 7 4 1-Y , , , 5 U , V A km ., Q4 I 1 15 5 W 7: '-3w'fm V., f , M 5, , ., ' L, b 2, fi. 'WM , 4 ff " ""fff15'. V '- ' ' ' .rf " I ' , - y A A n 1, Q 4 , ' fu A, ,Wy , M, dw Y V W M, , , I A - A ff.,,,1s1gw,,f+5w hz -W f W, MM. ,- ' 'Q W J V " ' M I ' I ' E , , fi v I W, I L ,, K Vw -W .I .1 A . . ..., N yn ,I K I 'Q www W W , ,L I 0 yung, V. , M XM ' K " f, ' , , 7 f . I I ff N 'W' ff, q. " V , , , X 4, f I ,V e y 4, fy 77 V I N V Y ' I ' Z ' Y' ' " .V , 752:-ff D V '12 A ' f ' ' if , -Q egwfv k " , 2 '14 wavy' -7 V ' 4 ,U 'VM H9 ' f f:m , -1 ,, 2' 'N 'xemf 'Lf lbw " A U 54 1r1wJ:J5'iELJ,,M.JMi, ,bp 235-3 Quwjw ,..,. km.. . N QZQQWH 'ir wh 'asm , nw IPF -4-' Q . n 'U' 1 I R QW "f'1" " f 1 ""'i1"" ' .4 W' ' t L t , , 1 ,.,, 1 ff " W . . f ff- ' U Nr' Q 'Z' 6 6 2 ,G 5 'mb 0 0 . . 'V ' u 4 1 I I I Y f fag gin 5,3 g I K' Whf' 1 1 f M 5 'G if fi, It Qin 'M I V! , A , , W K A :E J ,, I fm V-ffl ? 'Q , Nm ,Y hi X f- ,"fU H,Q,,4mWWW, , X yi, L, 0 ,Agpwymff Jn: . www, ,,, ' , , f , W I If ,N ,f .5 3, v Forty-eight talents and sounds combine to produce the Symphonic Orchestra under the direction of B. A. Nugent, Head of the Music Department. Six concerts are presented by the group. The orchestra joins with the college choirs in the annual Christmas concert. The annual concerto program, a highlight of the year in February, allows students who are chosen through auditions to perform with the orchestra, SYMPHONIC Any student in college demonstrating certain abilities plus seven music department staff members comprise the orchestra. Violins: Philip Burch, Lacy McLarry, Bonnie Trimmer, Ruth Merriam, Sharon Rogers, Joseph Wiegand, Dianna Howard, Nancy Hemphill, Virgil Person, Susan Burk, Judy Helmer, Vir- ginia Becraft. Violas: Saul Ramirez, Margarito Ramirez, Nancy ORCHESTRA Jewett. Cellos: David Ramirez, Susan Schneider, Edwin Stuntz- ner, Clifford Conaway. Basses: Pamela Ward, Richard Hoagland, Don Kilo, John Mitchell. Flutes: Susan Sickmon, Sharon Metcalf, Sharon Wheat. Oboes: Edmund Williams, Janet Mahan. English Horn: Sidney Allison. Clarinets: Corliss Johnson. Argell Jantzen, Betty Allen. Bass Clarinet: Homer Krueger. Bassons: Judy Valentine, Joyce Teghtmeyer, Trumpets: Peter Ciurczak, Fred Garlett, Linda Rokey. Horns: John Davis, Carey Dickerson, Evelyn McCormick, Cheryl Stith. Trombones: Wayne Hamilton, G. B. Lane, Dennis Plank. Tuba: Brian Morris. Percussion: Sonny Honeycutt, Jack Mouse, Marvin Wortman. SYMPHONIC w I 2,2 .'!.'2,..lll.'!!.!.'.!.! The Symphonic Choir, conducted by Charles F. Schaefer II, is composed of approximately two hundred singers who enroll in choir each semester. For the Christ- mas Concert, the Choir performed the world premiere of the Concerto Spirituoso by Vaclav Nelhybel in conjunction with the A Cappella Choir and Brass Choir. On the same program, they performed A Psalm of David by Norman Dello Joio with the Symphony Orchestra. In the Spring Concert, the Symphonic Choir and the Symphony Or- chestra performed the Requiem by Mozart and Toward the Unknown Region by Vaughan Williams. CHOIR Richard Anderson Nancy Ashford Marilyn Bailey Charolotte Ballard Diane Bare Beverly Barrett David Bausley Virginia Becraft Roger Beers Kathleen Behnke Lois Benge Carole Bidwell Kirker Bingman Johnnie Blackman Ruth Bobek Claire Bowers Ruby Brennecke Catherine Brindle Terry Brough Janet Brown Mary Brown Robert Brown Mary Bruns Katherine Buck Gail Buckles Philip Burch Fred Burchinal Janet Burden Fran Burdette Nancy Burlingham Phyllis Burns Barbara Cain Belinda Carter Janet Cox Carolyn Craft Patricia Davis Nancy Dawdy Diana Dean Dianna Dearsmith John DeLong Sandra Edmiston John Edwards Irma Eley Lyndabeth Emch Kent Emmele Joanne Erickson Betty Fillmore Donna Flickner Fred Fort Judi th Fuller Sharon Gabriel Karol Gatewood Carolyn Gaunt Roger Geisinger Kenneth Godfrey Phillip Hahn Wayne Hamilton J alene Hammons Janice Hardy Betty Hemmen Nancy Hemphill Nancy Hiebert Connie Hinnen Richard Hoagland Marie Hodgson Ieona Holmes Suhmei Hsieh Penelope Hubbard Jennifer Huey Michael Hughes Robert Hughes Virginia Ingram Sharon loerger Argell J antzen Judi th J arvis Nancy J ewett Corliss Johnson Donald Johnson John Jones Sharilyn Jones Jeannette J ury Patricia Kent Terry Kidd Richard Kimple Vicki Kind Carl Kristufek Connie Kristufek Larry Lafferty Patricia Lampe Nell Loban Richard lngbeck David Ludwig Larry Lutes Linda Mann 14' Virgima Maple Gary Markle Nancy Martin Michael Martinie Sharon Maxwell Thomas McClamon Irene McCormick Patricia McKenzie Doerle McRill Thomas McVey Robert Melton Karen Merriweather April Miller Joann Miller Vicki Miller Allan Mills John Mitchell Donald Morris Doris Morris Kathy Morrow Donna Murphy David Myers Phyllis Old Timothy Oldsted Helen Page Jerry Parmenter David Parrott Patricia Payne Virginia Perkins Mary Peterson Elizabeth Pickett Janelle Pierce Lieslie Piper Gloria Purviance Thomas Reddig Linda Rezac David Rhoades Roy Richards Larry Richardson Christi Rinehart Hiram Roberts Joyce Rutledge Jeanette Scholz Karla Scholz Joan Schwiethale Lynda Sooville Betty Scrivner , ' 4 Michael Selves Jane Shade Lorraine Sha.lTer Margret Shaw Caryn Shelor Cheryl Sickbert Susan Sick mon Marilyn Siemsen Lana Six Marvin Slabaugh Claudia Smith James Spoon J ane Spri nger Marilyn Stamm Elizabeth Strunk Theanna Stunkel Richard Tamanaha Katherine Tanaka Joyce Teightmeyer Barbara Thelander Sherry Thomas Cheryl Tidwell Judy Townley Sarah Trotter Michael Tull Sharon Turner Susan Tumer Judy Valentine David Vanschaack Charles Volland Diana Wagonner Sandra Wagoner Barbara Ward Pamela Ward Garry Wamer Martha Watson Jimmie Webster Betty White Leon Wilch Sharon Wildman Barbara Williams Jana Williams Shirley Wolff Patricia Woods Marvin Wortman Wesley Young Ann Zurfluh Q . o ' . O 4 - - LL. .W T f' .W A SH W rw ' A A Q , V ex. Y " . Q, 1 f fi " .Y Wg, +4- 1 W PI KAPPA DELTA-Bottom Roux' Pat Stiles. Kay Alden, Anita Phalp, Secretary, Charles White, President: Cheryl Mann, Treasurer, Louise Dietsch, Jean Brower, Dixie Payne. Middle Row: Larry Larmer, Sponsorg Barbara Thompson, Barbara Head- ley, Ike Catt, Steve Mulvenon, Carla Adolph, Sandy Martin, Tom Thornbrugh. Top Row: Jim Jones, Don Swender, Charles Willard, Steve Decker, Doug Lewis, Warren Decker. PI KAPPA DELTA Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary frater- nity in debate and forensics. It was organized to coordinate intercollegiate competition, and to offer recognition to students showing promise in the forensic arts. The TC Zeta chapter, consisting of about thirty members, sponsors the college's annual debate tournament. This year, approximately sixty teams representing thirty-seven colleges and uni- versities from eleven states participated. Southwest Missouri State at Springfield placed first for the second consecutive year. Among its many other engagements, the TC chapter sent a debate team to the national PKD tournament in Tacoma, Washing- ton. THE FINAL THIRTY seconds of the rebuttal. x,,..,. Q33 ani! We -TT S. . A H Pa , H I W It . 5' gp V 1 1 f I f f V G ? 7? Q , 7, 3' J 5 ,-nk f vw r, fm. y J fm.-3 V' w fb w pm , mi 4 I NU .. 5 if gf f . K i, it up i 4 ft?2ilf ?2:f jx, I 'fr' f ' A , ef Qi- 5514 W . ,gif 305 ww: ig AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY-Top Row: E. B. Middleton, James L. Wecher, L. J. Stephenson, A. T. Ericson, Sponsor, David Minor, S. W. Cram. Middle Row: C. G. Harry Johnson, Richard Robinson, Robert Adams, Treasurer, Charles Gray, AM. CHEM. SOC. The American Chemical Society is a student affiliate of the National American Chemical So- ciety, one of the largest scientific organizations in the world. The local chapter sponsors several projects during the year such as the sale of chemis- try and physics handbooks and laboratory coats. Field trips to points of interest such as chemical companies, research laboratories, and other col- lege science departments are some of the group's activities. Members attended the annual regional meeting of the National Society in Kansas City. An annual Christmas party and an end-of-the-year picnic provided entertainment. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS- Top Row: Paul Rhine, Sponsor, Loren Lutes, Mike Wiekes, Philip Koehler, Curtis Robb, Treasurer, Marllin Simon, Alvin Rusk, Sponsor, S. W. Cram Sponsor. Bottom Row: Wayne Ferrell, President, Nancy Toole Vice-President, Phillip Witt, President. Bottom Row: Dr. Barbara Howell, Sponsor, Lois Rhea, Secretary, Jean Eustace, Susan Printz, Nancy Toole. A.I.P. The American Institute of Physics on the TC campus is a student chapter sponsored by the adult organization. The basic requirement for member- ship is an active interest in the field of physics and other related subject matter. Members strive to gain a better relationship between students and instructors. Activities included a special trip to the National Solid State Physics Conference at Kansas State University. An interview session conducted by Dr. Gerald Phillips, Head of the Physics Department at Rice University, highlighted the year's events. William Twidwell, Pat Toole, Tom Zimmerman, Luis Roasa. Not Pictured: Richard Robinson, Maynard Redeker, Secretary, Donald Forney. W- X 2 V . X bf.:.'1jQ3fga5Q,:2e5'1 ivxxifiwf xww, Ifvtiivfw' V v I fm , 7:5 my 1 1 '1 E gg X 432, V nz wp ,W , 4, . gifwf 5 151 " ff X 'ffm' us x o if , x it A 'gm ' 8 ,X . 1:-:aw . gb M I 3 il 1 ,Q S6545 ,. rx S . .im XQUWPYA' -SU . A Xi . il? gh X Q X h . 15.551 .-.- r-2: "-' L-S f ' . ' 1515 :Ei-:Q 0 YV Q5,,,,,,1F:i?f4 PSI CHI-Bottom Row: Bill Lewis. Don Thompson, Loydean Barker, Muriel Berney, Secretary, C. M. Nelson, President: Neil Harrison, Vice-President, Patricia Knapp, Betty Pracht, John Butner. Middle Row: Dal Cass, Sponsor, N. W. Sanders, Sponsor, Brian Tomlinson, Sponsor, George Kampert, James Ackeret, Kaye Owens, Elton Amburn, Facultyg L. K. Gann. Top Row: John Birtell, Grant Rehder, Phillip Brough, Faculty: David Strange, Dan Schrag, Stanley Lantis. Shuim Chen. Max Arm- strong, Royanna Brehm, Glenda Pendleton, Don Dirksen. NOT PSI CHI Joining more than 186 chapters in colleges and universities throughout the United States, Psi Chi the honorary society in psychology, appeared on the TC campus in May, 1964. Members of Psi Chi must have eight hours in psychology fsix of which are completed? a 3.0 grade point average in psychology and a 2.5 over-all. Faculty and student members strive to fulfill the goals of promoting professional growth and pro- viding academic prestige through acception into the organization. Experiments, films, panel discussions, guest speakers, regional and national conventions, picnics and other forms of social events round out the club's activity calendar. Bottom Row: Mary Schock, David Youngblood, Treasurer, Neil Harrison, Vice-President: Nancy Couch, Secretaryg David Hatcher, President, Bonnie Ackeret, Mary Gibson. Middle Row: Sharon K. Wick, Linda Sears, Beverly Terry, Publicity Chair- Pictured: Karen Shields, Treasurer: Kathleen Burke, Kaye Groom. Charles Hall, Janice Spencer, Mary Jo Storie, Lynda Scoville, Rita Graves, Lowell Alexander, Larry Boll, John Bryant, Elizabeth Bunker, Gary Burkhart, Jim Conklin, Werner Epp, W. H. Gray, David Jones, Darrell Jordan. Sylvia Lehner, Karen Lippincott, Donna R. Miller, Nancy Miller, Cynthia Paul, Neal Rogat, Karla Shaffer, Barry Stanley. Jerry Walters, Delma Weiss. Patricia Williams. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Kansas State Teachers College Psychology Club is open to psychology majors and minors or any one interested in the field. The club gives students a chance to find better understanding of the field of psychology and to work in close conjunction with others oriented along the same lines. To promote further interest, Psychology Club urges its members to join in social as well as academic activities. Many social events occur during the year, the most im- portant being the annual Freudian Frolic. Field trips to Osowatomie State Hospital and Leaven- worth State Prison add to the gToup's academic program. man, Patsy Frye, James Ackeret, Patricia Larsen, Diana Wag- ner, Glenna Martin.Top Row: Dal Cass, Sponsor, Dan Graff, Charles Greer, Fred Geer, Henry Johnson, James Snyder, Phillip Brough, Sponsor. Q gsm: N .Q-1, 1 N, 9, A ,V 5- +, , ,. , gf wa gr v Q.. , . we , T- j bg 3 1-X, W 1: 3 X x 1 Vp : xp 2 ,. I -. .wvgz K m y Xwawmsx Q: E X LQ- 0 1 ASE" .gy minima STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD-Left to Right: Bonnie King, Board Member, Fran Burdette, SUNFLOWER Editor, Brenda Williams, Board Member, Charles Atwood, Business Managerg Gary Robinsgn, Board Member, Dr. Raymond Russell, Board Memberg Mr. Robert Lowen, BULLETIN Advisor, Mr. Tom Ladwig, Board Member, Errol Zimmerman, BULLETIN Editor. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD QUIVIRA The Student Publication Board establishes general policies and directs all student publications receiving school-wide distribution, which includes the SUNFLOWER, the BULLETIN, and QUIVIRA. Three faculty members and three student representatives make up the board. Gary Robinson, Bonnie King, and Brenda Williams serve as student board members. Errol Zimmerman, BULLETIN editor, and Fran Burdette, SUNFLOWER editor keep the board informed on progress by attending meetings. Editors and assistant editors for the BULLETIN and SUNFLOWER are chosen by the board on the basis of the individual's qualifications and interests. QUIVIRA-Bottom Row: Carol Spady, Fiction Editor, Mary Martin, Vice-President, Nancy Messick, Secretary-Treasurer. In its ninth year of organization, the Quivira Literary Club encourages and explores creative student writing. A wide variety of fictional and non-fictional material written by students is published in QUIVIRA LITERARY MAGAZINE. QUIVIRA continued its cinema series by observing film landmarks in the development of the motion picture as an art. The Society also conducted a series of meetings concerning the teaching of English at the high school level, which included lectures and panel discussions by English teachers in Kansas high schools. Top Raw: Steven Hind, Editor-in-Chiefg David Herrold, Art Editor, Craig Goad, Poetry and Non-Fiction Editor. 'FW ,.f,:-.LA:A fr rig "I'M LATE TO SEMINAR AGAIN!" was the cry heard more than once as Editor Fran Burdette remained 30 seconds too long to answer those few remaining questions that couldnlt wait. i' REG BALES, graduate student,spent many long hours trans- forming long-hand copy notes into correct typed form. CHERYL SIEGLE, COPY EDITOR AND BONNIE KING, former Sunflower Editor, discuss a paragraph before the final typing. Cherylls writing talents and sense of humor were uti- lized in writing body copy and outlines. -Y - W - Y SUNFLOWER STAFF Creating the 1965 SUNFLOWER according to the original plans, and rarely sacrificing the best possible quality for the sake of convenience, has been a monumental task. Without the hard work of my staff and assistance from every TC student, the job would have been impossible. A year ago the Board of Publications selected the 1965 SUNFLOWER Editor, Assistant Editor and Copy Editor and thus, our work began. During the summer months we moved to a new office in the heights of the Student Union. We were no longer in the old familiar but beloved dungeon. Instead we now had two windows to brighten the long days. At a moments glance we looked down and saw you, our TC students, and realized that we had the image we grasped for, right at our finger- tips. Spring the summer plans were made and re- vised, and letters were typed to every campus organization. With the arrival of fall, pictures were taken and some retaken, layouts were drawn, pictures cropped, copy was written and rewritten and spaces were counted to insure uniform copy size. Copy captions and ID were typed on linotype paper, every name was indexed, pages were proofed, and then a big package was sent to Inter-Collegiate Press. Months later we received the packages to proof again. These were the activities in room 206 this year. We selected Troy Donahue as our Miss Sun- flower judge and announced Janet Werner as the new 1965 MISS SUNFLOWER. Later we displayed all 46 candidates' pictures in the Student Union. Our final deadline drew near. There were pages yet to finish and, as you can tell, we continued to work until each of those pages were completed. STEVE MITCHELL, LAYOUT EDITOR donated his imagination and industrious abilities to cropping pic- tures and making each page an attractive one. sus-eww-il THE STAFF worked day and night compiling the class sections-alphabetizing, printing names, drawing class layouts, numbering pic- tures, typing copy and proofing each page in order to meet the February deadline, JANET KING spent hours on the telephone, delivering such statements as "Your copy is due." or "could you have you pix taken Monday at 12307 JIM MILES responsible for the fine index and Pam Fellingham. Assistant Editor share the same corner of the office. ffl! ' 'ix u,' " ", T1 it BONNIE SCHLUP, assisted in drawing class layouts prior to semester break. DEANE MC MILLIAN found ends less alphabetizing was necessary before actual work began on class layouts. PICTURES, PICTURES, PICTURES, are the key to a good SUNFLOWER and Larry Gabriel and -Iohn Burdette, , t t,. .A 1 X Q x English discuss their photographs with Editor Fran !f'ffH'f3 -ki. T -fs X525 I, Lv- I X Q . . Zlrwfrpffin, F .M e "MAYBE WE SHOULD . . ."-Errol Zimmerman fleftj, Bulletin editor, and Craig Goad, associate editor, ponder a policy-making decision in the editor's office. The editor and associate editor- ship is appointed each semester by the Board of Publications. "THE ARTIST"-Bulletin Cartoonist Mike Hartung, known officially as "Tung" proof-reads a page of his "E-Statementsfl Hartung has been the Bulletin's cartoonist for three years. BULLETIN STAFF The Bulletin is the student newspaper at the Teachers College. It serves the faculty, the adminis- tration and the student body as an outlet for news, feature and sports copy. The purpose of the Bulletin is actually three- fold. One function of the newspaper is to inform students and faculty of campus news. The Bulletin is also the voice of students-a source for students to express their own views on school and world events. But probably the primary purpose of the paper is to serve as a laboratory for "on the job news- paper training" for future journalists and high school journalism teachers. Two newspaper English courses are offered at the Teachers College. Basic newspaper writing is taught in the beginning course, while page makeup, headlining, and newspaper advising is covered in the advanced journalism class. The Bulletin is printed weekly by the offset process, a photographic method of printing. The Bulletin varies from eight to ten pages each issue, and it is published on campus by the Teachers Col- lege Press. Errol Zimmerman, junior English and Speech major from Rose Hill, edited the paper during the first semester. Zimmerman has served as associate editor for one year and feature editor for a semester before his editorship. Craig Goad, junior English major from Augusta, was the associate editor of the Bulletin during the first semester. Goad previously served as editorial assistant. Faculty advisors for the student newspaper are Tom Ladwig, Director of Publications, and Bob Lowen, member of the English faculty at the Teach- ers College. "ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT"-John Rosine, Bulletin advertising manager, checks the records to make sure everything balances. Phi Beta Lambda is in charge of the business end of the newspaper. A-wr 'Qf I '72 71" WILL IT FIT? Page layout presents many problems One of Rlsley Errol Zlmmerman John Roslne Jlm Clark and Carol them IS headllnes Bulletln staff members lei? to rzght Sharon f . Wfew A , x , WITH THE GREEKS Carol Trlpkog Soclety SPORTS TRIO PLUS ONE Sports wrlters George Knlttle lef? Jlm Ely edltor types another engagement for the paper center, and Jxm Clark seek consultatlon wlth Bulletm mascot Hlawatha over the football sltuatlon BROADCASTING CLUB OFFICERS-Left to Right: Charles Edwards, Sponsorg Phyllis Tush, Historian, Dale STAFF MEMBERS-Left to Right: Duane Ford, Production Assistant, Conquest, Vice-Presidentg Judy Tobias, Secretary, Jerry Gene Bowers, Production Assistantg Michelle Borgen, Research McCullough, President. Assistant, Bill Loy, Production Assistant. BROADCASTING CLUB Organized to work in close cooperation with KSTE-FM, the campus radio station, the Broad- casting Club offers its members the opportunity to receive training in the practical and educational aspects of broadcasting as well as providing campus and community service. Club members serve as an- nouncers, plan special programs, handle publicity and promotion, and offer constructive criticism to each other. BROADCASTING CLUB-Bottom Row: Martha Walker, Sandy Martin, Gary Ells, Olen Merry, Georgiana Mandeville, Theresa At the annual speech banquet, awards for schol- arship, skills, best programming-announcing, crea- tive construction, and special citations were presented to individuals outstanding in these areas. A tour of commercial and educational radio and television stations highlighted the club's activities. Bailey. Top Row: Kenneth Ortmann, David Strange, Rogaer Hartsook, Raymond Eckert, Robert McGill. 3 g 3 S. Q E NAT, 3 i CIRCLE K CLUB 4- g qu Q A 4-- V-G "iv-W+"ea?f ' ' 5 ? eff: at ' HRW, . if 118 . . Z Q BLUE KEY-Bottom Row. Richard Ayers, Gerald Cromwell, Advisorg Harry Stephens, Doyle Orrell, Ray Welch, Robert Bart- Jim Sellens, Ron Butts, Jerry Magnuson, Charles Green. Top Row: Mr. Richard F. Reicherter, National Secretary and Local lett, Lou Frohardt. BLUE KEY Blue Key is a national honorary leadership and service fraternity for men. Its members are selected from Teachers College men at the close of their junior year, and they participate throughout their senior year. Members are selected for their leader- ship ability, scholarship, and service to the Teachers College. Blue Key does not intend to build leaders, but to take them after they have established themselves, recognize their accomplishments and ability and form a group of men which will contri- bute to the welfare of Kansas State Teachers College. Membership is traditionally limited to eleven men. It is felt that by limiting the number of members and keeping the organization small, the group becomes more effective and membership is something that is sought after and desired strongly by the men of the Teachers College. With a strong desire for membership, once chosen, a man will be more likely to contribute vitally to the success of the group. l A THE MEMBERS I ROBERT BARTLETI' Phi Beta Lambda CHARLES GREEN JOHN RICHARD AYERS Blue Key-President Young Republicans Collegiate Young Republicans-chain Blue Key-Social Chairman Young Democrats Hornet Football Team-4 years man Sigma Phi Epsilon Math Club Blue Key-Alumni Secretary Math Club S.N.E.A. S ll ' Y ' . Y Re bl' Sigma Phi Epsilon-secretary, rush HARRY STEPHENS tgiitco eglate oung Republicans SZ-lugflf Cglllflfgligieasumf rwv years , , , Blue Key-Corresponding Secretary . . , chairman, pledge trainer, alumni S, T G Pre ,d T Phi Beta Lambdasfirst vice-president Secretary! igma au amma- si ent, rea- DOYLE OR-RELL surer Beta Beta Beta-President. Lambda Delta Lambda RON BUTTS Alpha Kappa Lambda LOU FROHARDT Collegiate 4-H Club-President S- T G . ,d t K-Club Bl Ke -Vice-President Danforth Foundation S hol hi lgma au amma-vwepresl en Y - 1 ue y C am p pledge Lrainer Swimming-four year letterman K-Club Elk County Teachers Scholarship Kvclub Sigma Tau Gamma-social chairman Foreign exchange student. RAY WELCH Track-three year letterman Lambda Delta Lambda Pres1dent's Honor Roll JIM SELLENS JERRY MAGNUSON Kappa Mu Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Blue Key-Historian Theta Xi-President, Scholarship Chair- GERALD CROMWELL Phi Beta Lambda Alpha Kappa Lambda-Secretary, Rush 111811 Blue Key-Recording Secretary Nugiuriul Educatjgn Assn, Chairman, Scholarship Chairman Young Republiwns A1phaKappa Lambdasocial Chairman National Business Educational Assn. Young Democrats Alpha Phi Omega Phi Beta Lambda-Publicity Chairman Mr, Future Business Teacher ofKun5a5 Phi Beta Lambda Wh0'S Who in American 09119895 Collegiate Young Republicans Blue Key-'lxtgagurer S.N .E.A. Presidents Honor Roll L . National honorary leadership MR. RICHARD F. REICHERTER, National Secretary and local advisory Mr. John J. McCann, National President from New Orleansg Dr. John E. King, President of Kansas State Teachers College, and Charter Member visit with two Blue Key members from Kansas State University. . x RICHARD AYERS AND JIM SELLENS, Master of Ceremony, for the Blue Key sponsored Freshman Talent and service fraternity Show. BLUE KEY sponsored the Miss Peggy Pedagog contest. The lovely finalists are fleft to right! Caryn Shelor, Pat Bahn, Mary Firsten- berger, Jan Engle, and Cheryl Burns. BLUE KEY initiates taking pledge and oath. fi?-. Marlene J ohnson Wayne Ferrell President Vice-President Robert Miller Pat Worthington Treasurer Secretary XI PHI Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity, was founded on the TC campus in 1922 by Dr. Edwin Brown. The fraternity is in charge of various ser- vice projects and sponsors the Miss Emporia State contest each year. This year, for the first time Xi Phi sponsored the annual Leadership Retreat held in the fall. The retreat was held at the Sheraton- Elms Hotel in Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Stu- dents, faculty members, and administrative offi- cials spent three days discussing problems con- cerned with the TC campus. Xi Phi membership is selective. The organiza- tion has 24 members. Prospective members must be either juniors or seniors with a grade point average of 2.5 or better. Members are also chosen on the basis of leadership, service, cooperation and loyalty on campus and in the classroom. The membership candidates are nominated and voted upon by the members. There are two elections each year, in the fall and in the spring. The new members chosen in the fall of 1964 are Gale Binder, junior, Sandy Kennedy, junior, and Connie Stillings, junior. The Xi Phi sponsors are Miss Wilhilma Engler, and Mr. Roger Eickhoff. Bill Wendell J anfE,ngQ Wilhilma Engler R0g9l' Eickhoff Sponsor Sponsor WVR Sandy Kennedy Connie Stillings Gale Binder 5 po Carynfshelqr. Janice May Earlena Mossman Karen Wa1L J. D. Snodgrass, Pat Remmers Ann Zurfluh Barbara Greiner Bud Schutte' so WHO'S WHO The idea of creating one national basis of recog- nition for college students that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees or other cost to the student was conceived about twenty-nine years ago. Then came two years of research, correspon- dence, travel, and interviews with college adminis- trators, personnel managers, students and under- graduate organizations to determine whether there was need for such an organization as WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSI- TIES AND COLLEGES. Endorsement by these groups encouraged the ventureg thus the publi- cation first came into print for the school year 1934-35. Recognition by WHO'S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES means that the student was, first officially recommended from the university or college he attends and, then accepted by the or- ganization. Nominations may be submitted annually by four-year degree-grunting institutions. Col- lege juniors, seniors and students enrolled in graduate work are eligible for nomination. Se- lection of nominees is conducted by campus com- mittees and usually involves student-faculty or administration conferences or may be undertaken by a staff member designated to verify nomina- tions and related matters for the college. Nomina- ting committees are requested to consider the stu- dent's scholarship, his leadership and cooperation in educational and extra-curricular activities, his general citizenship, and his promise of future usefulness. In the schools there is an increasing tendency to use objective point systems for selecting nominees. There is no competition among the various institutions submitting nominations, as their curricular and extra-curricular programs differ too greatly bo permit accurate comparison, each institution participating is assigned a separate quota large enough to give a well-rounded represen- tation of the student body, small enough to confine nominations to an exceptional group of students, and based upon current enrollment. DeWayne Backhus Bob Bartlett Hope Atchison Ma11ha.B.uxde!l Ron Butts Latham Osawatomi Jim Clark Connie Condit Greensburg Abilene Judy Dunlap Bill Eikermann Emporia Clay Center Jan Engle. Wayne Ferrell Abilene Valley Falls Lou Frohardt Fred Garlett Barbara Greiner Ed Hammond Marlene Johnson Chapman Kansas City Wichita Overland Park Topeka ,fiom Sandy Kennedy Karen Kuhns Bobbie Jo Loepp Janice May Joan McLain Topeka Wichita Wichita Haven Sublette is f'Q'g"ix Earlena Mossman Doyle Orrell Gary Robinson Gwen Robinson Ray Schrick Emporia Wellington Altamont Russell AtChiSOI1 Sherry Sears James Sellens Caryn Shelor Melvin Schuette J , D, Snodgrass Pauline Hoisington Dodge City Sabetha Emporia Harry Stephens Karen Wall Pam Warrick Raymond Welch Pat Worthington Moline Hartford Little Rock, Ark. Augusta Kansas City 71 ' r 5 K-SPURS -Bottom Row: Linda Rehm, Treasurer, Debbie Mattix, Historian, Kathy Didde, Editor, Jan Tholen, Advisor, Judy Harris, Secretary, Joyce Bennett, Vice-President, Nancy Srader, President, Marti Watson, Song Leader, Suze Anne Shoults, Cindy Webber. Middle Row: Carole Bidwell, Emily Robert, Margaret Bridge, Carolyn Anderson, Jane Trenkamp, Sandra Warta, Markeeta Major, Jana Williams, Andrea Wiler, Connie Dowse. Top Row: Joyce Dunn, Cheryl Mann, Juanita Hartford, Joanne Hrivnak, Dana Schroeder, Peggy Hedges, Dona Ace, Carol Harbour, Linda Kickhaefer, Margaret Ohlde. K-SPURS K-Spurs, an honorary service organization for sophomore women was organized in 1963 by the Associated Women Students. The group gives recognition for scholarship, leadership and ser- vice. Each letter of the name of K-Spurs stands for a quality which is a part of K-Spurs rich heri- tage: K-Kansasg S-sacrifice, P-patriotism, U- understanding, R-responsibility, S- Service. The local organization is a preliminary step to the national Spurs organization. Our chapter will be eligible to join the national Spurs after at least two years of active participation in campus activities. OLD K-SPUR MEMBERS and this years K-Spur members enjoy refreshments at their Christmas party. '55 ,J Members are selected on the basis of leader- ship, scholarship of at least 2.5 grade average, and service. The purpose of K-Spurs is to assist by serving as hostesses to college functions and to create leadership opportunities for its members. The group held a workshop for other schools interested in organizing Spur chapters on their campuses. K-Spur members participated in Band Day, gave tours for visitors, collected plywood for the Retarded Children Center, helped with the United Fund Campaign, served as hostesses at voting tables for the Candy Cane Couple and participated in various other service projects. WHAT IS A K-SPUR? Santa Claus, his helper and a campus leader. Patty Jackson and Dana Schroeder entertain K-Spurs at the Christmas party given for old K-Spur members. PEP CLUB-Bottom Row: Cathy Abersold, Glenda Henderson, Treasurer, Ferne Caylor, Vice-President, Nancy Reed, President, Glenda Smith, Secretaryg Cynthia Carney, Publicity Chairman, Priscilla Markowitz, Ruth Robinson, Janet Burden, Eldonna Christensen. Middle Row: Sheila Davis, Nancy Burlingham, PEP "Stingers", KSTC pep club, exists to create pep, enthusiasm and good sportsmanship at Hornet athletic events. The honorary organization is com- posed of approximately sixty freshmen and sopho- more women. Sophomore pepsters retire at the end of the fall semester and new freshmen members are selected to fill the vacancies. As a group, the 'lStingers" are found cheering at Bottom Row: Pat Jackson, Mary Miller, Judy Wiederhold, Jean Clark, Carol Harbour, Jayme Larkin, Lori Sharp, Carol Ellis, Jill Weickert, Peggy Alder. Middle Row: Jacqualine Maichel, Lynda Howald, Pati Ramsey, Paula Lamborn, Donna DeLozier, Jean Campbell, Karolyn Glaves, Jane Robinson, Linda McDon- Marsha Jacobs, Diane Meyer, Jane Roberts, Cindy Kinyon, Sally Smith, Gonda Ingerson, Loretta Koehn, Charlotte Jensen. Top Row: Sandra Wayoner, Bonnie Schlup, Linda Lyons, Angela Hebb, Mary Van Nortwick, Nancy Johnson, Carol Cain, Ruth Peterson, Lois Rhea, Connie Dowse, Kay Hughes, Carol Smith. CLUB all home games. Pepsters turned slaves for one day in order to gain enough funds to travel to several out-of-town games. Members of the unit are often called upon to participate in leadership activities on campus. The organization works closely with the cheerleaders as to present the best possible representation of KSTC. ald, Kathy Parry, Betty Butcher, Diana Lowe, Sandy Clawson. Top Row:Judy Maderak, Earlene Coons, Carole Bidwell, Sherry Thomas, Caroly Krstolich, Joanne Hrivnak, Anne Casida, Judy Hartshorn, Jan Chance, Colleen McCormick, Pam Schellman, Artis DeSelms, Donna Massey, Emily Roberts. COLLEGIATE YOUNG REPUBLICAN OFFICERS-Bottom President. Top Row: Charles Green, Past Chairman, William Row: Vicki Johnson, Secretary, Karen Kuhns, First Vice- Edwards, Sponsor, Robert Christiansen, President. Not Pic- President, Marilyn Ames, Treasurer, Ann McKain, Third Vice- tured:Judi Lujan, Second Vice-President. COLLEGIATE YOUNG REPUBLICANS The Emporia State Collegiate Young Republi- can organization is the college equivalent of the National Republican Party. The club, composed of about 350 members, was organized to acquaint members with the philosophy and beliefs of the party. The monthly meetings were generally high- lighted by the presence of guest speakers. In addi- tion, the club sponsored rallies for state and local Republican candidates, as well as coffees for guber- natorial candidate William Avery and Bob Londer- holm, the present Attorney General. A state rally in conjunction with the State Collegiate Young Republicans was well attended by the local club, as well as the State Young Republican Convention, and the Midwestern Convention. Another highlight of the Young Republican year, at least for twenty members was attendance at the Inaugural Ball given in honor of the new governor, William Avery and his wife. Statewide honors went to a number of TC's Young Republicans, including the selection of Karen Kuhns as State Collegiate Young Republi- can Women's Chairman, the selection of Charles Green as the state first Vice-Chairman of YR'sg and the election of Robert Christiansen to serve on the state executive board of Collegiate Young Republicans. PRIOR TO THE NOVEMBER elections, Bob Christiansen, Governor William Avery and Stuco President J. D. Snodgrass view Young Republican activities on campus as listed in the Sunflower. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE -Bottom Row: Don Benz, President, Janet Brown, Treasurerg Judy Harris, Juanita Hartford, Vice-Presi- dentg Brenda Ritter, Secretary, Gayle Cowgill. Publicity Chair- man, Richard Stevens, Public Relations, Johnnieque Blackman. Middle Row: Dr. Robert McAdoog Deanna Elliott, Leona Holmes, eople To People, an international organization founded in 1956, is new on the TC cam- pus this year. Emporia's chapter is the 109th to be established at colleges and universities. However, there are many other chapters on the elementary school and community level. People to People has an international headquarters and staff to help each chapter, but each chapter remains independent and can develop its own program to fit its needs. Goals of all People To People chapters are world-wide goodwill and lasting peace. Personal diplomacy is the keyword. The best way for our chapter to fulfill these goals is through personal contact with the students on campus from abroad. Discussions, speakers, excursions and socials help PEOPLE TO PEOPLE-Bottom Row: Ahizi Lean, Kay Plumlee, Mary Jane Radford, Socorro Almeida, Ann Ebendorf, Betty Renner, Carol Kawakami, Historian. Middle Row: Fred Fort, John Vogrin, Dave Mikesic, Dan Dwazick, Charles Boyer, Lonnie Glenda Cooper, Fern Barber, Elizabeth Maher, Helen Renner, Lois Benge, Social Chairman. Top Row: Joe Malaquamalii, Stanley Nolind, Dennis Nail, James Brown, Arthur Snyder III, Lee Tucker, Program Chairman, Ron Bellman. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE in understanding. Exchanges with other countries - photo, letter, film, art, gift, music and book ex- changes-may be organized if the students are interested. The People To People travel program is de- signed to provide intimate looks behind the scenes throughout the world. Conducted tours, individual travel, and students abroad with home visits can be arranged through People To People. "One of the surest ways to bring about world peace is for the young people of all nations to know and understand each other." "People the World over are the same, only different . . . What makes them different makes them interesting." Allen, Jerald Cantwell, Bill Wendel. Top Row: Dale Aldrich, Tom Johnson, Richard Murray, Bob Rodenbaugh, Ibrahim Zaid, Al-Attar Jamil, Duane Harms. INTERNATIONAL CLUB-Bottom Row: Sandy Kennedy, Karen York, Entertainment Chairmang James Harter, Co- chairmang G. Sawalha, Co-chairman, Carolyn Worley, Publicity Co-chairman, Elizabeth Maher, Secretary-Treasurer, Joe Malag- amalii, Entertainment Co-chairman, Ik Sing Chiu, David Shaw, Publicity Co-chairman. Middle Row: Socorro Almeida, Anne King, Charlie Hamam, Suleman Ahmed Gulaid, Jules Chargois, Gerald Patrick, Norman Kline, Sharon Parry. Top Row: James Worley, Gary Evans, John Freeman, Tom Overholser, Willis Carothers, Chaman Samuel, Dennis Swender, Benito Carballo. INTERNATIONAL CLUB International Club promotes better relationship and understanding among foreign and American students. The club shares the cultural wealth of all countries, investigates and seeks understanding, stimulates international awareness, and develops international responsibility. Any student or mem- ber of the faculty is eligible to become a member of the club. The local International club was orientated in the spring of 1961 by Rafiq Khan, a graduate stu- dent from Hyberabad, India. The executive commit- INTERNATIONAL CLUB -Bottom Row: Marvin Flater, Sandra Busselle, Joyce Bennett, Manuel Justiz, Aristides Sosa, Enrique Lamar, Jorge Alamo, Arturo Mosquera, Rosemary Grubb, Gregory Horrell. Middle Row: Darryl Sjoberg, Cincy Whitmore, Aurilla Walls, Carolyn Elliott, Duong Thi Kim Sang, Mary Rad- tee of the organization is composed of a chairman, who is a foreign student, a co-chairman, who is an American student, a secretary-treasurer and the chairman of publicity and entertainment commit- tees. Some of the activities of the club include pic- nics, dances, foreign films of the life and culture of different countries, and student reports. Bi-rnonthly meetings enable foreign students to become better acquainted with each other and with American stu- dents. Forty different countries are represented in the club's membership. ford, Alberto Valdes, Elvira Rodriquez, Lucila Leon, Angel Leon, Jeff Jafari, Carl Birchard. Top Row: Robert Mee, John Fleming, Karen Housh, Carla Hooper, Antonio Paez, Raul Victores, Lannie Hoskins, Clara Femat, Francisco Camps, Michael Meyer. 3 Q 1 . V xxx 1 .,.. z Q fm- , iz' A fl . " L if ' F x Q- fa XX 'Qu-,. ifiii 32 .ze .Y 'iff 47421 ,Q W. . ,Q Q. QQ r S K is F ' W? .. . .X . K Q fi li X .X:1:QS ,.- if S? 5 Q,..: X. .., if x. I 'E f Q Q '-gigs. 3 U ? Kliifi- L' Q. 0 a if-, Nm X K 55 5... . A I? W if X A, mf. . i fx N' H A 'X jx EA l W 2 . .h ' i x " - Q. - ... 4 1 X 1111 'Ax X Y ,fixb ,mx I X ,gf aa, fx' 5 wifi W fx r,qXf,1 l ,V .I-xl V K v k 3, I. 4 y i K'jf4iK.x X gzgzqzq Q I Q fxfvQ5'b4Q P E ' ' Y KY Xxv , Y v s XY fx 0... S X Q O 1 ,Rf QX, 5950 1 V 6 I '. fX',IY YQ' pfofofo. 5. Novo? f r f1 ,ef fXf1T1XfT f V64 Y X l wml lm a Z INTERFAITH COUNCIL -Bottom Row: Dolores Justus, Re- Delbert McElfresh, Treasurer, Judy Fouts, Ronald Wilson, Vice- 001'di1'1g Secretary! R'-ith DGFOFGSL P'-1bliCity Chairman? Debra Presidentg Arlen Regier, Lloyd Christmore, William Duncan, Duffield, Deanna Jackson, Marilyn Schwindt, Dr. Eleanor Hoag, President: Kathy Regan, Paul Michelson. Sponsor, Caryn Shelor, Joan Holmes. Top Row: Debbie Mattix, INTER-FAITH COUNCIL Acting as a coordinator of religious activity on Spiritual Emphasis Week, one of the Council's campus, the Inter-faith Council functionstofurther main PI'0jeC'CS, features C0r1v0Cati0ns and dis- collegiate interest in religion. Each religious or- Cl1SSi0I1S with special guest speakers. Other proj- ganization, recognized by the Student Council, is ects include the procurement of several speakers entitled to two representatives on the Council. thI'Ol1gh0llt the school year. Each fraternity and sorority may select two repre- sentatives to the group. THE INTER-FAITH COUNCIL made plans for Religious Emphasis Week duringaregular meeting. GAMMA DELTA4Bott0m Row: Robert Lightfoot, Walter Swan- son, Robert Kurth, President: Richard Laubhan, Vice-President: Anne Meyer, Secretary, David Wetzel, Sponsor. Top Row: Pam GAMMA Gamma Delta, international association of Lutheran college and university students, in- cludes members from both KSTC and College of Emporia. In its name, Gamma Delta, are embodied the aims of the organization. Gamma signifies "gnosis", meaning Christian knowledge and Delta signifies "diakonia', meaning Christian service. Alpha Rho, the local chapter, sponsors the Gamma Delta regional retreat at Rock Springs Kuhlman, Katherine Buck, Clayton Windler, Kenneth Woer- man, Gary Johnson, Margaret Ohlde. DELTA Ranch. Members perform service projects for the church and organizations within the church. Each fall the chapter participates in a membership drive and the pledging and initiation of new members. Conventions, retreats, officer's workshops, and international service projects are among annual events and projects of the regional and international Gamma Delta. UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP and Wesley Foundation share thoughts over the evening meal. R VARIOUS RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS exchange thoughts at line dinners. Dan Stringer. John Hare, President The Baptist Student Union was organized as a link between Baptist students and the local Bap- tist churches. It is student-led, church-related, and Christ-centered. The group meets once a week for Bible study and fellowship. The organization works to promote the spiritual development of its members as well as their active participation in missions and evangelism. This year's activities included participation in the State Baptist Union Convention at Kansas University, the International Student Conference at Arlington Y-Ranch, homecoming decorations, and a convocation featuring Bill Krisher, All- American football player and Assistant Director of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Last summer Roy Myers served as State BSU Summer Missionary in the slum areas of New Orleans. This year, our president, John Hare, will serve in the same capacity, teaching English in Trujillo Station in Peru. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION-Bottom Row: Miss Gaylene Bozarth, Director, Carolyn Gaunt Sandra Hunt, Peggy England, Secretary, Dianne Rising, Vice-President. Top Row: Paul Rhine Sponsor, Don Moore, Judy Skaggs, Steve Sumner, Roy Myers, David Myers, Nancy Gillespie BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BAPTIST STUDENT UNION MEMBERS attended a state wide International Students Retreat at Arlington, Kansas. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP -Bottom Row: Judy Fouts, Interfaith Council Representative, Glenda Pendleton, James Sperman, President, Donna Ary, Vice-Presidentg John Terhune, Treasurer, Maurica Campbell. Middle Row: Judy Page, Dianna Fouts, Janis Koger, Sharon Wick, Shirley Selanders, Joyce Sobke. Top Row: Joseph Clouse, Dennis Sadler, Scott Sturm, Dale Aldrich, Steve Henry, DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP UNITED The Disciple Student Fellowship, better known as DSF, continues to be an influence on the TC campus. The main project for the past year was the adoption of a Finnish orphan. DSF works through- out the year to unite the church with the campus in an effort to understand the church's work in the world. The organization meets Sunday mornings and evenings at the Christian Church. The meetings encourage members to discuss important Christian concepts and to grow, both intellectually and so- cially under Christian influence. UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-Bottom Row: Linda Hamilton, Mary Shirk, Sharon Wick, Mrs. John Gilbert, Board Member, Dr. Eleanor Hoag, Board Member, Sue Trost. Middle Row: Darrell Yeaney, Executive Directory Joseph Clouse, Philip CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The United Christian Fellowship is an "Ecu- menical Ministry" of the church on the campus. It is made up of a number of Protestant denomina- tions which have agreed to work together to sup- port a common fellowship of Christian service and study. Its object is to provide a means whereby Christian students and faculty of various Protestant backgrounds may more effectively carry out an au- thenic Christian witness to the life of the college. The UCF office, presently located in the First Christian Church, is under the direction of the Reverend Darrell Yeaney. Koehler, Donna Ary, B. E. Faulker, Vice-President and Chair- man of the Boardg Lloyd Christmore. Top Row: Dr. Darrell Wood, Co-Chairmang John Terhune, Dennis Sadler, Joyce Sobke, Dianna Fouts, James Sperman, Steve Henry. 1 - L- -KJ -f--H1 f f f W., , . .. , .1 -"Qs NEWMAN CLUB-Bottom Row: Freddie Jones, Sponsorg Thais Shulda, Secretary, Leon Sobba, First Vice-Presidentg Father Bernard Gerbus, Sponsor, David Tangeman, Presidentg Thomas Zorn, Second Vice-President, Ma.ry Fitzpatrick, Publicity Chair- man. Top Row: Deanna Jackson, Interfaith Council Representa- tive, Kathy Regan, Interfaith Council Representative, Gary Waner, Social Director, Louis Ricke, Edwin Splichal, Social Director, Dale Miller, Sports Director, Anne Sexton, Publicity Co-Chairman. Not Pictured: Carolyn Brown. NEWMAN CLUB Organized in 1912, the Newman Club chapter at TC unites Catholic college students in a fellow- ship organization. Founded first in 1892, the New- man Club at the University of Pennsylvania in- corporated the name and ideals of John Henry Cardinal Newman, who attained fame as a scholar and leader of the Oxford Movement. His years of NEWMAN CLUB-Bottom Row: Joan Erickson, Sheila Ham- meke, Mary Doll, Carol Kiene, Carol Burenheide, Terri Rob- erts, Cheryl Zoglman, Leah Alfers. Top Row: Yvonne Betan- ? 1 intense study with the movement culminated in his conversion to Catholicism. His aim then be- came to strengthen the faith of Catholic students with whom, he felt, rested the future of the Church. It is almost a matter of course, then, that Newman has become the namesake of the campus Catholic student group. court, Kathy Regan, Richard Katzer, John Oborny, Charles Haag, Emmett Stueve, Delbert Roeckers, Bernie Lynch, Josie Lynch. NEWMAN CLUB-Bottom Row: Barbara Cigainero, Patricia McLinden, Sandra Winkley, Mary Krueger, Kathleen Charest, Rosalie Reed, Mary Bowman. Top Row: LeRoy Splichal, Larry Mignot, Joseph Peshel, Gerald Olberding, Edward Haywood, Robert Heinen, Daniel Rossillon. NEWMAN CLUB The purposes of the Newman Club spread in three directions. First, the organization acts as a guide toward a fuller realization of Christianity, second, it is to promote the members' maturity and intellectual growth, third, it is to weld the mem- bers into a common bond of fellowship and service. The group maintains a center at 1411 Mer- chant. Ideally, this house serves as an axis around which revolves most of the club's activity. Newman Club is currently represented on the campus Inter- NEWMAN CLUB-Bottom Row: Jean Way, Anita McGuire, Socorro Almeida, Clara Femat, Mary Radford, Jayme Larkin, Kathy Didde. Top Row: Carolyn Benso, Pat Stiles, Rita Shook, faith Council and sponsors such activities as New- man Leadership Day, Religious Emphasis Week, and Annual Day of Recollection, Sunday Mass, and a number of social activities for its members and friends. Emporia's chapter is part of the National New- man Club Federation, whose more than 550,000 members attend 860 colleges and universities throughout the country. Elaine Rice, Cleta Heeke, Karen Hess, Dorothy Fitzpatrick, Judy Hellmer. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP-Bottom Row: Tom Over- holser, Social Chairman, Paul Michelson, President, Michael Meyer, Interfaith Representative, Alvin Elliot, Visitation Chair- man, Peggy Anderson, Vice-President, Glen Penner, Secretary- Treasurerg Mary Ann Nye, Publicity Chairman. Top Row: Nancy Pooch, Louise Knabe, Kent Hinkson, Editor, Patricia Frye, Karl Miller, Co-Editor, Arlen Regier, Program Chairman, Richard Robinson, Program Chairman, Ellen Umbarger, Evelyn True. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP The TC's Roger Williams Fellowship forms one link in the chain of the Baptist Student Movement. In 1947, R. W. F. was founded as a national organi- zation. Three hundred chapters with a total of 10,000 members extend over the nation. Strengthening Christian students through serious discussions and informal relations and presenting the relevancy of the Christian message on the campus, serve as the Fellowship's purpose. Bottom Row: Martha R. Palmquist, Donita Holt, Errol Zimmer- man, Kenneth Brinkman, Duane Harms, Karen McDaniel, Betty Reimer. Top Row: Delbert McElfresh, Elaine Schroeder, Emma Sunday study group, snack time, and informal dis- cussion fulfill part of the group's purposes. Friday evenings are reserved for informal relaxation and recreation. Members visit rest homes as service pro- jects, and gospel teams spread the Fellowship's ministry. In the near future, a Baptist Student Center will be available to students as a place for recreation and meditation. Robert Nelson serves as RWF campus pastor. Greer, Clara Taylor, Carl Frantz, Debra Small, Jean Ford, Monty Wyss. WESLEY FOUNDATION-Bottom Row: Mary Bailey, Trea- surerg Charles Aikens, Inter-faith Council Representative, Judy Goble, Inter-faith Council Representative, Mark Calla- way, M.S.M. Representative, Donna Pollard, President, spring semesterg Bill Jenkins, President, fall semesterg Carol Tripkos. Top Row: Janet Werner, Carole Files, Nancy Martin, Orpha Richmond, Sue Rennick, Ruth Robinson, Bronewn Hyde. WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation serves both K.S.T.C. and the College of Emporia. Worship services, class meetings and social activities are among the ways the Foundation fulfills its purpose of meeting the religious needs of students. Reverend Glenn Hosman assumes the full time task of ministering to the students ofthe cam- pus in whatever way possible. Before the school term began some members WESLEY FOUNDATION-Bottom Row: Reverend Glenn Hos- man, Directorg Judy Hosman, Carol Kehr, Ann Schowengerdt, Aurilla Walls, Marvin Flater. Top Row: Sharon Shockey, Ross attended a regional conference at Eastern Okla- homa A8zM College. Attended by students from all areas of the nation, the Quadrennial Methodist Student Movement in Lincoln, Nebraska provided another highlight of the year. State meetings and other inter-school events rounded out the Founda- tion's calendar of events. Presently the organization is planning a new student center at the site of the old building. Heath, Bob Schnellbacher, Charles Volland, Don Everhart, Charles Aikens, Willis Brenner, Bill Butts, Carol Blosser. 1- , .-....,.-41 I, TAKE A RIDE on the Alpha Sigma Tau's rush wheel. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA rush goes gigantic, RUSH WEEK DELTA ZETA reconstructs their annex. Q x mime A 3. x sa A A " S SIGMA KAPPA'S CLOWN is heels over head for rushees I ,W ,R 6 . .gf f I -'ii , I Ag.. -I me as K Q, .Y xx we X ig sl . dee! I 'F N s + -fe 'wr 'T FEIS .. TT T ,. M fiv-ff' N F Jil!!-KX zf ,f I ALLEN CURLESS, president of Phi Sigma Epsilon, points out alums to rushees. TAU KAPPA EPSILON RUSHEES stand at the threshold of fraternity life. KEN OARD, Sigma Tau Gamma, points out various aspects of fraternity life. 'J A SMILE, REFRESHMENTS, and two vivacious girls add to Sigma Phi Epsilon rushing program. Friendly smiles await TC R ushees as Greeks unfold welcome mats INFORMAL CONVERSATION acquaints rushees with actives of Alpha Kappa Lambda. A FRIENDLY INFORMAL ATMOSPHERE reflects the brotherhood of Theta Xi fraternity. HAPPINESS-a pinning, a serenade. HUMOR-a skit. GETTING ACQUAINTED-a Panhellenic Rush party HS Traditions found in A HOUSEMOTHER'S PERSONAL CONGRATULATIONS-a Valentine's engagement announcement. .. 'f if 5 n .5 - .. xx xii fi HMA' l fiilll 2 i i n x I l. l i' Y A. i X Q . iii g 5 5 ' i li: g ' tsl 2 ,lf ll X kxsx XX - 1 a is ' USURPRISESW-Who will blow the candle out and wear the pin? ff A ,ffl n .n by Clreek ZJIE COMPETITION-the winning of trophies, EXCHANGE PARTIES-A house full of fun and mirth. fywrf' Q 4 A W3 2 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Bottom Row: Susan Naylor, fChi Omegabg Sheila Stevenson, CSigma Sigma Sigmab, Secretaryg Jan McLain, fChi Omegal, President, Karen Lickiss, fAlpha Sig- ma Alphab, Treasurerg Martha Burden, fSigma Sigma Sigmalg Sharon Helmer, iDelta Zetab. Top Row: Judy Harris, lChi Omegalg Ruth Stoskopf, 4Alpha Sigma Alphalg Kay Todd fSigma Kappabg Marilyn Hutcherson fSigma Kappabg Terri Morris CAlpha Sigma Alphalg Sharon Bennett fSigma Sigma Sigmalg Ireta Sitts iDelta Zetalg Judy Fuller lSigma Kappab. Not Piclured: Sara Tuley KDelta Zetahg Donna Wolfe 1Alpha Sigma Taulg Marquita Major KAlpha Sigma Taulg Bobbie Jo Loepp lAlpha Sigma Taub. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Senior Panhellenic Council meets monthly to make decisions concerning Greek activities. The council is composed of an alumni advisor, a presi- dent who is chosen each year from a different house, and representatives elected by active members from each of the six sororities. Dr. June Morgan serves as faculty advisor and Dean Ruth Schillinger pre- sides as ex-officio advisor. The council is a co-ordinating agent for the acti- vities of the sororities. In this capacity, the group schedules rush, supervises the rush period, and regulates the rules that govern it. The Junior Pan- hellenic Council is another responsibility of the PANHELLENIC RUSH, a cooperative project, sells Greek life, not council and consists of representatives chosen from the various pledge classes. Each year a Scholarship Cup award is presented to the sorority whose actives and pledges have earned the highest accumulative grade point average. As a social service project this year the council served as bell ringers for the Salvation Army at Christmas. The organization is not only a service agent, but this year, in connection with the Inter-fraternity Council, it sponsored Greek Week. In resume, the council seeks to promote and perpetuate its goals through organized social work. individual sororities. il . xg l e so 3 ,i 1, I A ul? INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES-Bob Stauffer, Alpha Kappa Lambdag Gary Privat, Theta Xig Bob Sands, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tom Bell, Sigma Phi Epsilon, J.D. Snodgrass, Alpha Kappa Lambdag Francos Petitjean, Phi Sigma Epsilon. Middle Row: Tom Wyrick, Sponsorg Jim Feldman, Theta Xig Ron Wilson. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Jerry Miller, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Allen Curless, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Charles Davis, Phi Sigma Epsilon. Top Row: Jim Long, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Edwin Hooper, Theta Xig Darryl Hughey, Sponsorg Dave Rich- mond, Tau Kappa Epsilong Les Moore, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Ron Butts, Sigma Tau Gamma, Jack Speer, Sigrna Tau Gamma, Harry Stephens, Sigma Tau Gamma, INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL THE GREEKS promote the Bloodmobile drive. The Interfraternity Council is composed of the representatives from each of the social fraternities at the Teachers College. Its purpose is to serve as a communication channel to all fraternities and the Panhellenic Council, and to promote strong com- petition between the Greek groups. This year two fraternities won permanent possession of trophies awarded for participation in the various drives that IFC members took part in. Alpha Kappa Lambda was awarded permanent possession of the "Collec- tion Bell" for having collected the most money in the annual Salvation Army Drive for the third straight year. Theta Xi was awarded permanent possession of the "Vampire Trophy" for having the greatest percentage of members participating in the Bloodmobile Drive for the third consecutive year. During the year the Council participated in the Heart Fund Drive, Salvation Army Drive, and the Bloodmobile. Each semester the IFC spon- sored the Bloodmobile which encouraged students to help those not so fortunate as they. ....111as.4nIL ALPHA SIGS RELAX after class in the atmosphere of their surroundings. AEA Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, in 1901. The Epsi- lon Epsilon Chapter, established in 1917 is now com- posed of 43 members. Proud members of Alpha Sigma Alpha held an open house on October 15 to show their new resi- dence to the public. Numerous parties, formals and informals were held at the house during the school year. The theme for fall rush was "Alpha Sig Heaven". Quests were given sparkling "Keys to Heavenv as they entered through the gateway to heaven and were greeted by St. Peter. The pledge informal, the "Flintstone Rock" was held at the house on December 11. Alpha Sigs were also very active during homecoming. Patty Kiefer was the house candidate for "Miss Peggy Pedagogf, the girls sold mums again this year, and decorations were created bearing the theme of "the New Frontier." The candidates for Candy Cane Couple were Judy Novotny and C. R. Robe. Honors won by the Alpha Sigs included the election of Sherry Sears to Who's Who. Nancy Strader was appointed Region ll Secretary of the Association of College Unions- International. Lynn Andrews Susan Margaret Marsha Loydean Bostwick Dalton Carol Diebolt Sharon Hager Jacobs Patty Kiefer Barker Diane Mona Davis Connie Dowse Carolyn Fish Kay Hughes Linda Jarvis Loretta Koehn Carolyn Bowman Judy Karen Janet F uson Kathy Charlotte Anne Bolton Alta Cover Dederick Eichman Jean Fuson H ungate Jensen Lan genberg it .Q- -1 . , fi !lTli!F W1,,g fyf- .fa 'wi 41 .Al .rggggvwaa gwwk vi r 'W E.. ASIA Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha is located at 226 W. 12th. FORTY CHAPTERS'FOUNDED LONGWOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, 1901' EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917'PRESIDENT, Ruth Stoskopfg VICE-PRESI- DENT, Terri Morrisg SECRETARY, Margaret Daltong TREASURER, Loydean Barkerg PLEDGE TRAINER, Patty Kiefer. Wilma Leatherwood Karen Lickiss Jan McCreary Debra Nancy Robb Linda Carol Duffield Andra Linebarger McDaniel Cheryl Petty Roohms Marlene Terri Morris Sandy Philps Susan Rose Trisha Slack Ruth Stoskopf Diana Locker Judy Novotny Lois Rhea Jane Schartz Nancy Srader Jan Summers Waggener Candy Walters Jana Williams Judy Wilson Mary Winter Ze ' 1 5' jf 2 ,fm 4K L 0 49" A-Q if f y, , , i ' " ' f . , 911' Y 'V E, If if" - ' i 4 ,K I1 IVE . , f Ll 1' 1 ai. fm fi lil K , L r r yi I, w al. . ,,,, , M, is ,.1i,,, .ii.i ALPHA TAU'S construct a miniature Corky for their home- coming decorations. AET Mother Lhuillier Dona Ace Marilyn Ames Suzie Anderson Shirley Arb Margaret Berry Judy Bethe Sherry Bonine Cheryl Burns Betty Butcher Ingrid Christie Jean Clark Sally Clerico Diane Clugston Chriss Craft Linda Firkins Janice Fitzjarrell Mary Firstenberger Linda Gary Kay Glaves Judy Grove Sharalyn Hall J alene Hammons Peggy Hedges Janis Heider Lynda Howald Gayla Hyman Sharon Ioerger Doris Jackson Marlene Johnson Carolyn Joyner Linda Kinzer The active chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau proudly began the year by pledging 18 rushees to the tune of "Broadway Beatf' The theme of the preferential dinner was "Days of Wine and Rosesf, providing a lovely finish for a hectic, but never-to-be-forgotten week. The Alpha Tau's Homecoming decoration, "Whip 'Em Hornets!" carried out the Western theme and won the Alpha Tau chapter the first place trophy. Pat Bahm was second runner-up in the 1964 Miss Peggy Pedagog Contest with Mary F irstenberger, Cheryl Burns, Sherry Bonine, and Judy Grove as other AT's candidates. The Alpha Tau's, their dates and guests danced to the music of the Satires at the annual Christmas informal entitled "Snowflake Frolic". The Alpha Tauls received many honors this year. Earlena Mossman was elected secretary- treasurer of the senior class, Cindy Webber, Dona Ace, Markeeta Major, and Peggy Hedges are mem- bers of K-Spurs, Dottie Wilson and Margaret Berry were elected to Kappa Delta Pig Pat Bahm, Pam Warrick, and Mary Firstenberger became new members of Pi Alpha. Marlene Johnson, Earlena Mossman, Karen Kuhns, Pam Warrick, Bobbie Jo Loepp, and Karen Wall were selected for Who's Who. Carolyn Joyner was a finalist in the Miss Candy Cane contest. Carolyn and Criss Craft represented the Alpha Tau's in the Miss Emporia State Contest. Kay Starkey, Criss Craft, Dottie Wilson, and Pat Bahm were candidates for Miss Sunflower. 1 . .,, . ,, J r r , 1 V. , llbylik Ab: 3 A .. , . p , A . I ., it J., A VAA gy ' f :Z T . V .,,.,1 iii iil. V :gy r A 'L p' r A L Ak 15. 4' . Q L iii if ng isrr f sirr -f-ev' t by xy . I , ' . I - Q -" , 1 ,,:i p d x f 4 . if A . . ypi if , ' : , j ' A icc K .414 ' ti f if The Alpha Sigma Tau house is located at 1006 Constitution. Thirty-five chapters ' Founded at Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1899 ' Iota Chapter established 1923 ' President, Bobbie Jo Loeppg Secretary, Sally Clericog Treasurer, Mary Firstenbergerg Pledge Trainer, Marilyn Arnesg Rush Chairman, Earlean Mossman. ,, kia e ,, i, L L 4 'i-V t ,ge-fx It :li 4,1--. Ax I l vzf if : J A V jg Q u , Q A J i'l' C e-V- lg l ll 1 AL l 4 ee',, ,-a-t J if fzt 'Y' v. l lg ,,,1 J 4 Karen Kuhns Bobbie Jo Loepp Melva Long Judy Maderak Jackie Maichel Markeeta Major Vicki McAdoo Terry McCabe Bonnie McGlinn Earlene Mossman Beth Mohr Colleen Neal Connie Nickum Cecelia Percival Mary Jane Phyfe Kay Pruitt Barbara Quinn Nina Raiffeison Pati Ramsey Carol Reed Susie Reeves Jane Robinson Barbara Schlappi Iris Schmidt Carol Small Sandy Sparks Kay Starkey Karen Sutton Nancy Thompson Janie Tannahill Pam Warrick Cindy Webber Marciana Whitford Dottie Wilson Claralee West Sara Woodland Donna Woolf PREPARED FOR THE PLEDGING ceremonies, Chi Omegas await the new pledge who soon will become a member of their sisterhood. Chi Omega began the 1964-65 school year by pledging 32 girls. The new pledges promptly gave an informal Halloween party for the active mem- bers. November came with Homecoming in the spotlight, and found Joan McLain as the chapter's candidate for Miss Peggy Pedagog. Six Chi Omegas were chosen as candidates for the Miss Sunflower contest, and then, Pat Worthington began her reign as Miss Candy Cane of the Candy Cane Couple. In addition to royalty, the Chi Omegas received many other honors. Connie Condit, Joan McLain, and Pat Worthington were selected to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Judy Harris, Patty Jackson, Debbie Mat- Mother Kathy Walton Davidson Cathy Sally Brooks Eldonna Donna Abersold Barbara Christensen Delozier Carolyn Bunyon Connie Condit Janice Anderson Betty Champ Sheila Davis Dietrich tix, Sandy Warta, and Matti Watson were selected for membership in K-Spurs, and six Chi Omegas were chosen for other honors. Ten freshman pledges were added to the Pep Club roster, and five Chi O's were selected for UAC committees. The pledges won the Junior Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy, and the Salvation Army Bell-Ringer Trophy was awarded to the Chi Omega's for the third consecu- tive year. An annual Christmas Party, held at the chapter house, was highlighted by the distribution of gifts by three of Santa's elves. The spring formal was held in May, and followed by the Eleusinian Banquet honoring the birthdays of national Chi Omega and the Nu Zeta Chapter. Angie Hebb Linda Margaret Karen Edson Kathy Grier Humphries Immell Carol Ellis Sherry Hall Carolyn Pat Jackson Shawn Green Judy Harris Hutchinson Phyllis 'Kerr fn- . ,fp f 7 4. V 0 .. V ,,,,,., 4 C 1 X W L 1 img? Kita A 'gm wr' wr'-w I Nu Zeta chapter of Chi Omega is located at 1519 Merchant. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE CHAP- TERS ' FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1895 ' NU ZETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1961 ' PRESIDENT, Connie Conditg VICE- PRESIDENT, Pat Remmers, SECRETARY, Pat Worthington, TREASURER, Pat Jacksong PLEDGE TRAINER, Linda Humphries. Pam Poole Janet Randle Carla Rasch Pat Remmers Donna Debbie Lindsay Mattix Diane Meyer Jean Lorenz Sharon Susan Naylor Glenna Maxwell Loretta Martin Joan McLain Neyman A Jill Weickert Mary Van Terry Janet Renz Lori Sharp V Nortwick Weinberg Virginia Glenda Smith Sandy Deanna Rezac Margaret Wagoner Widler Peggy Schick Smith Sandy Warta Pat Bonnie Schulp Anne Sweney Marti Watson Worthington ,,,,.V L A' 1:1, ki f .AL 17? STEAKS OR BEANS? According to grades, the Delta Zetas are "dressed up" for their annual scholarship dinner. AZ Fall rushees were invited to "Go Hawaiian" with Delta Zeta. This and party commending alums for their help in redecorating the house constituted early fall activities. The Delta Zeta homecoming decorations show- ing how "Corky Railroaded the Injuns" won second place in the sorority division. Marilyn Hagg and Caryn Shelor were candidates for the title of 1964 Miss Peggy Pedagog. Caryn was selected as first runner-up. Others honors accorded DZ,s included: Peggy Alder and Sharon Wilhite were members of the Cheerleading squad. Miss Sunflower candidates were Barbara Fletcher, Sandy Kennedy, Caryn Shelor, Connie Smith, Cindy Whitmore and Karen York. Sandy Kennedy was elected Junior Class Vice-President. Miss Kennedy and Caryn Shelor are members of Xi Phi and are listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Dale Hodges was chosen "Delta Zeta Dream- mann at the annual Delta Diamond Formal. During the second semester, Delta Zeta took part in Greek Week. Everyone had a great time, socially, also, with such parties as the Stable Stomp, the annual informal. Throughout the year the DZ's projects were: selling magazines, slave days, ringing bells at Christmas for the Salvation Army and adopting a needy Emporia family. Delta Pi chapter was awarded First Place in the National Magazine Sales contest at a national convention in Cin- cinnati. The TC Chapter of Delta Zeta was honored with a visit from Sue Johnson and Sharon Kowal- ski, National Chapter's traveling secretaries. Carolyn Mother Pearson Anderson Maria Blaas Barbara Burford. Pam Fellingham Phyllis Groh Sharon Helmer Peggy Alder Carole Bidwell Margaret Bridge Michele Delia Barbara Fletcher Marilyn Hagg Sandy Kennedy L -L 09" 594 ti awe, M , V .641 ' ' cuff ,f ff , 5 11. The Delta Pi chapter house of Delta Zeta is located at 1005 Merchant. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY CHAPTER ' FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, 1902 ' DELTA PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1956 ' PRESIDENT, Ireta Sittsg VICE-PRESIDENT QRUSH CHAIRMAN? Sharon Helmerg CORRE- SPONDING SECRETARY, Barbara Wagnerg RECORDING SECRETARY, Coleen Pettit, TREASURER, Marilyn Haggg PLEDGE TRAINER, Pam Fellinghamg HISTORIAN, Caryn Shelor, Pat Larsen Priscilla Bonnie King M3Tk0WitZ Kathy Perry Chan Reynolds lreta Sitts Janet King Linda Coleen Pettit Peggy Schwartz Connie Smith Sharon Lang McDonald Diane Pegg Caryn Shelor Debbie Staggs Jean Way Mary Todd Diane Jane Trenkamp Weatherbee Sara Tuley Norma Barbara Wehking Wagner Karen York lb. K li SIG KAPS demonstrate their engineering abilities by con- structing a sturdy gateway. "The Many Lands of Sigma Kappan was the theme for the Sigma Kappa's fall rush this year. Fall also brought the Sig Kap informal with a "Roar- ing Twenties" theme. The second notable social event, the "Hearts and Roses" formal was held in February. Sigma Kappa's gerentology project this year was a monthly visit to the Emporia Rest Home. Campuswise, Kay Todd was the SK candidate for Miss Peggy Pedagogg Cheri Thomas represented her sisters in the Miss Emporia State contestg and Paula Friesen was the Sig Kap contestant for Miss Sunflower. Artis DeSelma Mother Johnson Jean Brower Sue Carrington Sue Clark Suzanne Dalton Lynda Doris Frey Janie Beard Kathy Buck Jan Carter Jan Chance Gwen Davis Edmundson Paula Friesen Suzie Beard Freda Carey Janet Clark Nancy Colvin Diana Dean Sue Elliott Judy Fuller Nancy Holiday Pam Johnson Sharon Janet Mustard Judy GODS Marilyn Vicky Johnson Lauderdale Marsha Nairn Jill SCIU-lmaker Greta Gray Hutcherson Kathy Jones Mgsha Layyy.er Pat Sandra SU-Bffey Gall Harshaw Barbara Ingerson Carolyn Ann McKain Quisenberry LOFHH Swenson Judy Harshorn Canda Ingerson Krstolich J avene Moore Jo Ruttedge Cheri Th0maS r-V" The Delta Epsilon Chapter of Sigma Kappa is located at 136 West Twelfth. ONE HUNDRED AND THREE CHAPTERS FOUND- ED COLBY COLLEGE WATERVILLE MAINE, Kris VanDeVeer 1874 DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED Virginia Walker 1959 PRESIDENT Kay Todd VICE PRESIDENT, M21fg0 WMSOH Barbara Ingerson SECRETARY Gwen Davis TREA- Bafbaf-aYiHg1iHg Kay Todd 1 .-A "' '1-ffm!" ...QL A YELL-IN introduced Tri Sigma pledges to the campus fraternities. E22 Uncle Adolph II, Sigma Signia Sigma's pudge, 20-foot papier-mache maestro, struck up his ornithic orchestra to the tune of "Sigma Symphony," welcoming 250 rushees last fall. Staccatoed by the prankish burning of Uncle Adolph I, Sigmas worked doubly hard to rebuild their fallen "Toscanini" which resulted in a successful rush with the pledg- ing of 24 girls into Tri Sigma's harmonic Sisterhood. "Cool it! Youire in Hellli' read a poster that extended warm greetings at the entrance of "Sigma Inferno," the chapter's informal which was planned by Sig1na's devilish pledges. The Robbie Page Memorial Hospital for Crippled Children is a national project of and supported by Tri-Sigma. This year Tri-Sigma held their annual Slave Day to earn money for the hospital project. A "Yell-in" conducted by the active chapter to introduce the new pledge class to the campus fra- ternities was a Tri-Sigma "first" at Emporia this fall. Another "first', was a bazaar planned and executed by the combined cooperation ofthe alumnae and active chapters. Tri-Sigma's "Hall of Honors" includes Joyce Bennett, Joanne Hrivnak, Cheryl Mann, Kathy Didde, and Carol Harbour who were selected for K-Spurs, Janice May and Martha Burden who were selected for Whols Who. Sandy Clawson placed second runner-up in the Miss Sunflower contest. Other Tri-Sigma candidates for Miss Sunflower were Suzanne Miller, Cheryl Douglas, Carmen Wat- kins, and Joyce Bennett. Janet Burden Marlene Kathy Diddge Mother Dalton Vickie Bane Martha Sallie Burns Anne Casida Clanton Joyce Cox Chris Diana Joyce Bennett Burden Pam Burt Ferne Caylor Sandy Ruth DeForest Diffenderfer Ar1dreWS Sharon Nancy Sandy Maureen Clawson Charlotte Cheryl Judy Ater Bennett Burlingham Busselle Chase Janet Cox Delzer Douglass l it-' An...-3 Q' ff.: 2 If , fifffii' I W ng, V, V The Pi Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma is located at 418 West 12th. SIXTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED LONG- WOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, 1898 ' PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917 ' PRESIDENT,SharonBennettgVICE-PRESIDENT, Connie Stillingsg RECORDING SECRETARY, Deanna Tankersleyg CORRESPONDING SECRE- TARY, Jan Tholeng TREASURER, Susan Ford. ffi' 7 1lnr"u-I ..,"huw I 5 - fy ',,1iVf J t 4' T' din' . 4+s,4,'c-J a Wt.. air , I 1 ' S o n Ieii I I , ' ' -'i", f 'Sk L 41:11 Q :vit U '9'f O ff-'Aft ' i L Marilyn UHYIQ Judy Hunt Smith Griffith Mary Kay C'arol Nancy Reed Sheila Carol Jackson Sheryl Knapp Manning Faith Riffcl Stevenson H3Tb0UI' Nancy JEIHICC Mary Francey Connie Dolly Harris Johnson Kramer Manning Sampson Stillings Pat Hoseney Joi Jones Jayme Larkin Janice May Toni Deanna JULIHHQ Susan Diana Lowem Deanna Miller Schinstoclx Tankerslcy Hrivnak Kladuson Cheryl Mann Betty Reaves Pat Schultz Linda Tecple Gracie Edwards Carol Ellsworth Susan Ford Judy Gill H' if ,Qi :Mp BJ S , , S E Jan Tholen Farmcn VVatlain Kathy Wise Charlene Holland Karen Wood 'FAO 1.- ifi I Q, S I' Q T? L. if , 4 K3 " ti K I . rr.. N 6 .E X is I I' 4 AL mm fm QW . t 5 .quq Kbl, . b Em, gi, it ,..,, , -, Aff' ' S , t : w S ...J Q ,ew S . J i 1: Mg ,,. "V - I, . . P '-is 1 4' X ' ' ffm iw' .A i,-,-' '- f 1 A Y 4 if 19 ,-- --- W -- - PRIOR TO TUESDAY MEETING AKIIS get together to discuss the topics of the day. With ideals of campus leadership, high scholar- ship, social competence, and service to the college and community, AKL's 16th year on campus un- folded. After formal rush was over in the fall, members bided their time between working, and pursuing various scholastic, social and organizational en- deavors. J. D. Snodgrass served as STUCO Presi- dent, while Carl Zaiss represented the sophomore class. Gail Binder, Snodgrass, Bud Schuette, and Bill Wendel were active in Xi Phi. Bill Eikermann, Schuette and Snodgrass were elected to Who's Who, as was Jim Clark. And Bob Christiansen, Presi- dent of the Collegiate Young Republicans, also served on the State Executive Board of that organi- zation. A number of AKL's made outstanding contri- butions through participation in varsity sports. Abe Dye, Eikermann lCo-captain, All-CIC, Honor- able Mention Little All-Americanlg Don Alpaugh, John Henry, Earl Hurst, Doug Miller, Terry Richard- son and Gil Taira were on the football team. Bill Wendel and Warren Burnau lettered on the Hornet basketball squad. Dave George, Eikermann, Steve Mitchell, Steve Shewmake, Tom Elledge, John Swaim, and Merv Harlan participated in track. AKA Rundell Mike Mother Brown Butterfield Jim Clark Thoren Roland Bahil J. D, Bezoek Gail Binder Keith Brink Jim Gary Cashion Rod Clark Jim Adams Bob Barlett Leo Bezoek Larry Binder Bob Brown Bundschuh Bob Mike Don Alpaugh Gene Beyer Ken Bielefield Chuck Boyer Jim Brown A Bob Butler Christiansen Coughenour .st ,, . Lambda Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda is located at 1215 Sylvan. THIRTY SEVEN CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED UNI- VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 1914 ' LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1949 ' PRESIDENT, Bob Stouf- ferg VICE-PRESIDENT, Vern Swansong RE- CORDING SECRETARY, Tom Pooleg CORRE- SPONDING SECRETARIES, Don Alpaugh, and John Swaimg TREASURER, Ed Unruhg RUSH CHAIRMAN, Ron Seiboldg PLEDGE TRAINER, Gale Binder. Bob Goodwin Wayne Culley Bill Randall Brett Daniel Eikermann Bill Galloway Grundy Larry Honza Bill Irwin Tom Dixon Tom Eldridge Mike Gann Meryln Ken Houghton Fred Irwin Nick Skip Evans Dave George Hardesty Earl Hurst Steve Jay Dondlinger Stan Feist Tom Good John Henry Bruce Huston Don Johnson Bob Jones Butch Steve Kephart Kasselman Richard Charles Kestner Keaton Si Korte Ken Klassen Jim Long Skip Evans and Bob Brown made the tennis team, while Keith Brink, Wendel, Burnau, Richard- son and the Bezdek brothers tried to make the base- ball team. Rounding out the AKL roster of athletes, were John Meek and Nick Dondlinger, swimmers. Men and activities do not aptly depict AKL'S year, though. There were also the traditional informals and formals, including "Go To Hell", there was Marty Burnau representing AKL in the Miss Sunflower contest and Cris Craft, the candi- date for Miss E-State, there were the many fund drives and the winning of the Salvation Army Bell-ringer Trophy again, there was the Christ- mas party for some of Emporia's youngsters, there was the winning of Homecoming Decorations, and a number of intramural sports, there was the scholastic competition, where AKL hoped to win the trophy for a 13th consecutive year, and there was the absence of Singing Bee competition. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMBDA CHAPTER AKL'S lend a helping hand to get the new Washburn University AKL chapter off the ground. Tom Poole Mark Prebble Terry Richardson Lamar Schild Brant Schnacken- berg Bud Schuette Dout Slawson Leroy Schwartz- man Steve Shewmake Ron Seibold J. D. Snodgrass Wendel Stauffer Bob Stouffer John Swaim Vern Swanson Steve John Lowe Gary Markle Neumeyer Howard Lyden Gary Marshall Doug Miller Steve Olsen Pat McFadden Bill Maxwell Kirk Mowry J en-y Jerry John Meek Pete Mowry Parmenter MHEIUUSOU Jim Miles Houston Neill Bob Peterson 'Fung S iw . Gil Taira Duane Talley Ed Unruh Steve Yoakum Carl Zaiss 5 S I 1 l WITH A LI'I'I'LE PAINT and some hard work, Phi Sigs proceed to renovate their chapter house. Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon is located at 516 East 12th. John Anderson J. Raymond Wayne Allen Curless Bert Flack Atkins Bradbury Charles Davis Leonard Bob Graves Tim Joe Brown Tom Freeby Phil Hahn Boardman Joel Carlson Drezewiecki Danny Grasso Jim Harris .wg --nv ji Homecoming, complete with house decorations, was one of the earliest events of the Phi Sigma Epsi- lon year. Following close behind was Commode Bowl fthe only bowl game in Kansas? which saw Miss Pam Poole crowned as the 1964 Commode Bowl Queen. Socially, the traditional "Farmers Ball" topped off fall semester events. Service projects participated in included the Heart Fund Drive, the Salvation Army Drive, and the Bloodmobile Drive. Additionally, Phi Sigs were well represented in Intramurals and in college activities. Allen Curless served as President of the Inter-fraternity Council. The chapter was happy to have the return of their former housemother, Mrs. G. Gilbert, after a three year absence. This marks Mrs. Gilbert's X , Q as 4 U, . . . sixteenth year of service to Phi Sigma Epsilon. PHI SIGMA EPSILON Chuck Hunsaker Bob Jack Dennis Kidwell Pat McGinnis '- .'::.zi:i' Rv - 5.5. in 'dzziszfiiriefw .31 53.13 .s-:. -.-5 Y it W' a k 1 xiii i Url iv ,X-.H . i , H Robert Miller John O'Hara Francis Petitjean Carl Digennaro Sae Salando Nick Tipping Mike Tomlin Bob Zuroeveste SIG EPS ENTERTAIN with a rousing, rollicking, Western Party-one ofthe best informals of the Greek year. EIDE The red door of Sigma Phi Epsilon opened the 1964-65 school term with a new look. The newly completed recreation room boasted of the pride and enthusiasm which characterized Sigma Phi Epsilon throughout the year. Sigma Phi Epsilon began their fall social activities with a Western Party. In the Spring the fraternity's year was highlighted with the gala Golden Heart Ball. The members of Sigma Phi Epsilon, recognizing their responsibility of service to KSTC and the community, participated in the United Fund Drive, the Heart Drive, and the Salvation Army Christ- mas Bell-ringing Drive. Leadership, as much a part of Sigma Phi Epsilon as service, was demon- Richard Mother Rea Reicherter, Paul DeViV0, Sponsor Sponsor William Rich Ayers Joe Bowman Carl Abbaticallo Robert George Boyle Hoffmans, Charles Bartlett Charles Sponsor Atwood Tom Bell Brenner I strated by the leadership of Student Council repre- sentatives Bill Foster and Rich Ayers, and by the holding of several key positions in Blue Key, in- cluding President, Bob Bartlettg Treasurer, Jim Sellens, and Social Chairman, Rich Ayers. Sigma Phi Epsilon added three members to Blue Key when, in February, Les Moore, Tom Bell, and Mike Sarn- tee were taken into that organization. Sig Ep leadership was extended beyond TC by the selection of Mike Sarntee as National President of Phi Beta Lambda, and the placing of Bob Bartlett, Jim Sellens, and Ed Hammond on the list of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The emphasis on physical fitness by Sigma Phi Epsilon was demonstrated by football players Jack Prall, Lyle Dresher, and Lew Lane, as well as by swimmers John Meyers, Eric Shoults and Denny Major, golfers Rich Hinshaw and Ed Hammond, and baseball starter Ron Harkness. Ron Brinkman Lee Burdorf Joe Cairns Mike Cusick Bill Foster Phillip Myrl Cobb Lee Darby Bob Frazier Burress Mike Culp John Ford Fred Geer l f f 4 5 4 fi -any ,f "TJ U The Kansas Epsilon chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon is located at 415 E. 12th. ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED RICHMOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, 1901 ' EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951 ' PRESI- DENT, Tom Bellg VICE-PRESIDENT, Jerry Millerg COMPTROLLER, Ron Brinkmang SECRETARY, Bill Abbaticallog RECORDER, Joe Cairns. Ed Hammond Doug Mailen Ron Harkness Korbin Tom John Meyers Richard J0l'1I1StOI1 McClarnon Gerald Bill Oldfield Hinshaw Lew Lane Larry Miller Tom Owens James Clark Lyman McGinnis Les Moore Alan Palecek Humphrey Bill Lynn Dan Menke Don Morris Hank Pine 1 Qwlflpdf vu . , uv M' fm Charles Volland Barry Walters Leon Quinton Jim Sellens Terry Terry Reaves Kent Shields Williams Ross Richards Ken Smith Bob Wizer Mike Sarntee Rod Smrcka Boozer, Doug Schultz Keith Taylor Mascot SIG TAUS AND FRIENDS enjoy an informal evening before the warmth of a cozy fire. ETF Sigma Tau Gamma opened the year by pledging thirty-one men during formal rush. Sig Tau's Miss Peggy Pedagog Candidate, Miss Pat Bahn was se- lected as 2nd runner-up. They also, won the 2nd place trophy for Homecoming decorations. Then, All-School Championships in intramural football, cross-country and archery were won. Basketball season found the Sig Tau's ahead in points for the All-Sports Trophy. Then, they won the traveling Bloodmobile trophy as a result of participation in the various drives. The Sig Tauis seven football lettermen were Ray Schrick, Monty Swanson, Cliff Ferrell, Ron Butts, Dean Woodson, Ken Coberly and Charles Rogers. On the TC baseball team were John Mas- terson, Jim Courtner, Darrel Webber, Charles Draper, Don Duncan, Mike Brown, and Gary Moor. Their tennis contenders were Tom Coker, Monty Wycoff and Craig Whitt. Returning track letter- men were Lou Frohardt and C. R. Robe. Blue Key members were Monty Swanson, Harry Stephens, Ron Butts and Lou Frohardt. Named to Who's Who were Ray Schrick, Harry Stephens, Ron Butts, and Lou Frohardt., Other campus leaders included Dave Speer, freshman Stuco representative, Bob Burger, sophomore class Vice-President, Don Duncan, Senior Class Presi- dent, Fred Fort, USP Chairman, Jack Speer, IFC Vice-President, and Bruce Vanlandingham, Art Director for Quiuira. Joyce Bennett was their Miss Sunflower candi- date and Joan McLain their Miss E-State contestant. And the year was climaxed, socially, with the tra- ditional White Rose Formal held in March. Mother Sears J erry Jim Dave Blum Brockmeier Ron Butts Philip Alexander Mike Bowman Vemon Bill Castor Christmas Robert Day Jim Edgell Fred Fort Mike Tom Brobst Bill Ken Coberly Don Duncan Ron Emmons Dave French Biberstein Bottinger Bob Burger Chiappetta Tom Coker Tom Eastman Al Ferrell Jack Fuller .W-.,. . -Qs ky ll S 1- 7 f Delta Chapter of Sigina Tau Gamma is located at 1309 Sylvan. FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE COLLEGE, WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI, 1920 ' DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922 ' PRESIDENT, Harry Stephensg FIRST VICE- PRESIDENT, Ron Buttsg SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, Dave Blumg SECRETARY, Jack Fullerg TREASURER, Monty Swanson. Ken Bruce Gagnon Holdsworth Jim Sargent Tom Robert Hoover Art Lohmeyer Dave Moffat John Roger Smiley Garretson Richard Tom Loyd Gary Moor Schultheis David Speer Charles James Dan Meier Mike Petty Joe Scarlett Jack Speer Grazioso Jerry Johnson John Rich Plehal Max Ken Stanley Ivan Harder Charles Masterson Chuck Schiefelbasch Myron Wilfred Higa Kraper Al Mills Pahlenz Gary Shaw Staszkow Harry Stephens Charles Stevens Dave Stormont Monty Swanson Roy Tunick Bruce Vanlanding- ham Robert Von Stein Darrell Webber Craig Whitt George Young I ip lloi y o"i . , 'Y' 7,-as Nw? xi , 'ez' i-'i TEKES DISPLAY AGILITY and athletic prowness in a quick session of basketball. Gamma Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of 213 undergraduate chapters. The fraternity ranks second in the national fraternity ratings based on quantity plus quality. The members of Tau Kappa Epsilon started the year off with the pledging of 32 men, and followed up with several Whirlwind parties, barn parties, house parties, etc. In November, the annual pledge informal known as the Bowery Party was held, with Sandy Phelps reigning as queen. A Christmas Party consisting of dinner, a dance and a toy ex- change for homeless children highlighted the holiday season. The annual Red Carnation Ball, the spring formal, ended the year socially for the Tekes. The activeness of the Teke chapter was demon- strated through participating in Homecoming decorations, intramural sports, scholarship compe- tition, the 20th Century Club, Red Cross Blood- mobile, and the Salvation Army Christmas Drive. The Teke chapter displayed its leadership capacity through the election of Fred Garlett to Who's Who, and also his selection as President of Kappa Kappa Psi and senior representative on the UAC Councilg through Bill Duncans selection to head the Inter-Faith Council also, Ron Wilson served as the Vice-President for the Inter-faith Council, and Ghaleb Sawalha was active as chair- man ofthe International Club. A familiar sight at all home football games was the TKE bell and the big brown boxer, Peppy, who was lately replaced by a new mascot. Ken Coleman William Duncan Bob Forty Arlen Gregory Jay Hall Jerry Lerner Bob Cundith Paul Evans Fred Garlett Bill Gregory Loyde Keith Sal Manzi mf' 'fvlf .--w,,,, -.si Gamma Phi chapter ofTau Kappa Epsilon is located at 612 W. 12th. TWO HUNDRED AND FIVE CHAPTERS ' FOUND- ED ILLINOIS WESLEYAN, BLOOMINGTON, ILLI- NOIS, 1899 ' GAMMA PHI CHAPTER ESTAB LISHED, 1951 ' PRESIDENT, Paul Evansg VICE PRESIDENT, Fred Garlettg SECRETARY, Dennis ll Swenderg TREASURER, Arlene Gregory. rssr IME Dave Richmond Ghaleb Sawalha Roy Stark Mike Tull Jerry Ruud David Van Schaack Steve Sumner Ron Wilson Bob Sands Max Seabough Dennis Swender Jim Worley isa M55 pg. ,ff Bill Moriarity Ron Odette Hans Niermann Tom Overholsen - fi YW.. in 1' MISS E-STATE, DIANA LOWE, Theta Xi's candidate, visits with the men ofTheta Xi. Theta Xi's third year on the TC campus was an unmatchable active one. Once again Theta Xi won the Red Cross Blood Trophy with nearly 100 per cent participation. On October 17, Theta Xi presented a Hootenanny, featuring Lee Culp, a folk singer from Chicago. Several members of Theta Xi received honors during the year: Ray Welch was elected to Blue Key, Forest Myers became the new Junior Class Treasurer, and Jim Ewing received an Upper Room Memorial Scholarship. Theta Xi's candidate for Miss Sunflower, Candy Walter, placed third in that contest. Her photography was taken by Theta Xi Jim Feldman, who also took the winning photograph. During February, Theta Xi was visited by their traveling secretary, Jerry Lilly, who gave the chapter many useful hints on chapter organization. The men of Theta Xi feel that they have ac- complished much during the 1964-65 year and are looking forward to an even more active and progressive one next year. E-DX Mother Walton, House Parent dersop, John Walton, Sponsor Stan Anderson Lynn C0011 Frank COITSU House Parent Aaron Adamson Ken Baldwin Guy Owen, Sponsor Ray Eckert Beta Rho Chapter of Theta Xi is located at 529 State Street. SEVENTY CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED RENNSA- LER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, TROY, NEW YORK, 1862 ' BETA RHO CHAPTER ESTAB- LISHED 1963 ' PRESIDENT, James Ewing, VICE-PRESIDENT, Forest Myers, SECRETARY, Ken Lomaxg TREASURER, Stan Anderson. Bill Kemp Charles Levenson Julius Meyer D011 SChultZ Bob Klose Richard Lichty Garry Privat James Wenger Jan Leonard Ken Lomax Russell Rudy Thomas Zorn Jim Feldman Jim Hooper iw Q A ua! -f--rv 5 5 R be 5 V .1 Y. S 9 13 'EK Q E5 6 I 'ae Mrs. Pauline H. Freeburg Northeast Housemother WRH HOUSEMOTHERS ...V I 5 Y as Mrs. Edith Hornbaker North Housemother Mrs. Ruth Sommerville Assistant Housemother Mrs. Emily Dahlberg Southeast Housemother Mrs. Agnes Kirk Central Housemother Mrs. Katherine Bowman South Housemother Bottom Row: Rita Sparks, Sue Jane Hendrickson, Donna Pol- lard, Anne Sweney, Shayn Hall, Cadence Mitchell, Margaret Weatherman, Ruth Lais, Mary Bowman. Middle Row: Jan Engle, June Lambert, Resident Assistant, Barbara Foxx, Phyllis Kerr, Sandra Warta, Fonda Walker, Marilyn Siemsen, Jane Roberts, RESIDENT AIDS Although joined under one roof, five separate women dormitories provide housing for TC coeds. Freshmen reside in Southeast, South, North, and the newly completed, Northeast. Central houses upperclassmen residents. Each hall operates as a separate unit and employs its own housemother and student govern- ment. Acting as housemothers are Mrs. Emily Dahlberg, Southeast, Mrs. Katherine Bowman, South, Mrs. Agnes Kirk, Central, Mrs. Edith Hornbaker, North, and Mrs. Pauline Freeburg, Northeast. Mrs. Ruth Sommerville assists these ladies by serving as alternate housemother. Women residents voice their opinions through their dormitory House Council. The House Coun- cil consists of a President, Secretary, Treasurer elected at large from each hall and two representa- tives from each floor. Resident aids select a mem- ber from their group to serve as vice-president and advisor to the Council. Mrs. Leslie Beard, Assistant Dean of Women, coordinates the activ- ities of all five House Councils. Sharon Risley, Carlene Romeiser, Jeanine Keiser. Top Row: Sidney Duncan, Judie Frye, Georgia Hull, Deanne Widler, Nancy Rieman, Ardeth Warren, Gwen Griffin, Janet Rittenhouse, Judy Wilson, Lura Ingalls, Sharon Phillips, Sue Banks, Marcia Leach, Deena Poovey. In its fifth year of existence, the resident aid program is a set-up in which two upperclass women live on each floor to help freshman girls to adjust to college life. Mrs. Maxine Trimble of the counseling Bureau advises the R. A.s. Homecoming is the first big event on the dormls activity calendar. Each hall chooses a candidate for "Miss Peggy Pedagog" and constructs a house decoration. Christmas brings each hall's Christmas formal and dinner. During the Yule season, each floor decorates a tree, its rooms and doors. In order that the faculty, students, and community may view the decorations, an open house is held. Since Christmas is a time for giving, each floor adopts a family, collects a food basket, or gives some kind of aid to needy families in the community. Spring activities include the May formal and Senior Dinner. As the year draws to a close, Coeds can recall a school term full of memorable events and warm fellowship in the Women's Residence Halls. Bottom Row: Nancy Evans, Carol Merwin, Suzanne Studdard, Kathleen Hungate, Dana Dial, Milrea Carter, Cecelia Percival Kathleen Berry, Mary Barnett. Top Row: Margaret Brightup, Bottom Row: Rita Shook, Pamela Miner, Gayl Thomas, Linda Dressler, Susan Reeves, Karen Bogart, Mary Hynes, Margo Habiger, Mary Manning. Top Row: Sandra Winkley, Sheila Carol Blosser, Linda Tanaka, Paula Graves, Sue Banks, Resident Aid: Jean Moletor, Karen Conklin, Connie Hoagland, Kay Alden, Naomi Lee, SOUTHEAST-First Floor Mulcahey, Judith Page, Mary Suellenthop, Marcia Leach, Res- ident Aidg JoAnn Christman, Janis Heider, Suzanne Achten, Cheryl Pettit, Carol Griffith, Sharon Pracht. Bottom Row: Sheila Houseman, Martha Burnau, Georgia Panzer, Linda Carter, Linda Tendick, Karen Lauby, Barbara Bower, Vicki Venable, Judy Ledbetter, Eileen Wallace. Top Row: Donna Galvin, Shirley Willis, Patricia Heald, Carroll Griffin, Sharon SOUTHEAST-Second Floor Bottom Row: Suzanne Goodwin, Francie MacDonald, Gayle Hy- man, Judith Pritchard, Barbara Reynolds. Nancy Sanders. Donna Tigner, Karen Davis, Karen Barnes. Marcia Johnson. Top Huw: Jeanette Curtis, Madeline Lane, Angela Hehh, Margaret Parks, Maxwell, Judy Wilson, Resident Aid, Tamara Tincher, Betty Hemmen, Pamela Stone, Edwina Barnett, Lynnette Wuthnow, Katherine Paul. Judy Frye, Resident Aidg Karen Housh, Claudia Dawson, Diane Scharenberg. Beverly Adams, Terri Roberts. Carla Hooper, Pam Johnson. . ,K N,-, J .1 . . , . J , - 1 w-C " x ' -'I 1 at .4 - W g 1 127' ,NK Bottom Row: Barbara Hoisington, Myrna White, Carol McAdam, Lynda Howald, Bernadette Miller, Carmen Pennick, Judy Yates, Janie Taylor, Linda Krankenberg, Carol Johnston. Top Row: Nancy Kinslow, Linda Mann, Kathryn Vining, Linda Kruse- Boltom Row: Cheryl Hastings. Judith Griffin, Jeanette Scholz, Flossie Reusser, Nancy Holliday, Donna Holman, Sandra Wag- oner, Janice Frye, Janette Howard, Chata Davis. Top Row: Carol mark, Judith Pierce, Willa Hinshaw, Deena Poovey, Resident Aidq Sally Smith, Mary Aleshire, Sue Eggers, Blinda Slabaugh, Tani Osborn. SOUTHEAST-Third Floor Wilkins, Marilyn Moorehouse, Maurita Meek, Vicki Voorhis, Karen Schultz, Nancy Hoyle, Nancy Sherden, Penelope Hubbard, Ann Baker, Linda Ellis, Sidney Duncan. flip, F Q .4., l .L ...- Ann- Bottom Row: Susan Coulson, Sharon Greene, Linda Morgan, Sheila Lindbloom, Karen St. John, Sally Davis, Elizabeth Pick- ett, Jane Carpenter, Louise Dietsch, Judi Stubbs. Top Row: Ruth Williams, Karen Pyle, Jewell Prescott, Sandra Gruver, Diana SOUTHEAST-Fourth Floor Bottom Row: Vicki Frey, Sharon Schif, Beverly Graham, Judith McWhirter, Jane Martin, Rita Sparks, Resident Aid, Joyce Haller, Kathleen Davidson, Nancy Cantwell, Susan McCrory. Top Row: Jan Hutinger, Suzanne Patterson, Sharon Green, Wanick, Sharon Phillips, Resident Aid, Verana Bosse, Barbara Hefner, Boncilla Smith, Karen Holl, Vickey Kind, Sharon Schmidt. Mary Vannortwick, Janis Graves, Linda Nairn, Margaret Dent, Glenda Henderson, Ramona Buss, Anita Horack, Nancy Pickler, Marjorie Mentzer. Bottom Row: Marty Martin, Mary Krotzinger, Jane Callon, Linda Hambleton, Kathy Marsh, Jean Michaelis, Marilyn Plum' lee, Donita Holt, Joyce Schweitzer. Top Row: Marian Flanner, Bottom Row: Sandra Burns, Virginia Ritchey, Saundra Clinkinbeard, Edith Love, Jane Hauber, Cheryl Russell, Sharon McGuire, Shelia Davis. Top Row: Carol Kristufek, Connie -A -.. .ff -mi Norma Dressler, Patricia Hendricks, Karen Eichman, Donna Pollard, Resident Aid, Janis Gardner, Patricia Chambers, Mary Cunningham, Chrystal Diffenderfer. SOUTH-First Floor Kristufek, Linda Kanel, Pat Boyisen, Judith Kleopper, Debra Brookover, Susan Kaul, Patsy Dalrymple. ,L Bottom Row: Helen Page, Barbara Spears, Patricia McKenzie, Connie Smith, Beverly Bennett, Karen Sutton, Dorcas Cooper, Carolyn Bloyd, Janet Burden. Top Row: Janice Nichols, Viona SOUTH-Second Floor Bottom Row: Norma Frick, Sharon Lackey, Ruth Ann Robinson, Shirley Bredemeir, Teresa Trembley, Becky Staley, Vicki Myers, Rita Armour, Janet Fencyk. Top Row: Susan Asutill, Huschka, Toni Morrison, Monica Miller, Lura Ingalls, Resident Aid, Jane Figley, Aneile Oltjenbruns, Sandra Hunt, Judy Metheny, Judy Dederick, Jane Danner. Sharon Metzger, Patricia Barron, Jane Curry, Beverly Butts, Sharyn Hall, Resident Aidg Janice Dietrich, Janet Neumayer, Kathey Oxwig, Janice White, Dana Schroeder. Bottom Row: Barbara Schlappl, Jane Springer, Lela Miller, Meda Cantrell, Janice Boney, Carolyn Vanschoelandt, Mary Sawyer, Mary Mercer, Joyce Rutledge. Top Row: Lynda Barrett, Bottom Row: Cheryl Tidwell, Becky Lindgren, Peggy England, Truema Briggs, Donna Thomas, Marilyn Schultz, Mary Mason, Lois Leipersberger, Sharon Metcalf. Top Row: Jacqualine Janis Morris, Pamela Weinberg, Glenda Smith, Marilyn Seim- sen, Resident Aid, Priscilla Leonard, Susan Turner, Rons Potts, Joyce Woods, Lois Kaub. SCUTH-Third Floor Maichel, Vernice Hinson, Kay Redding, Janice Taylor, Fonda Walker, Resident Aid, Diana Rayle, Judith Dufield, Carol Geiger, Mary Schierling, Judy Leatherman. Bottom Row: Vicki Billings, Ruth Fife, Connie Weldon, Carla Adolpe, Lauranell Anderson, Susan Atkisson, Tarey Adams, Janie Maschewski, Karen Snavely. Top Row: Turi Rogers, Donna SOUTH-Fourth Floor Bottom Row: Judith Brewer, Judy Megenity, Nancy Craig, Peggy Baucom, Marla Ogier, Diana Waggoner, Shirley Valen- tine, Susan Manning, Marilyn Waters. Top Row: Kathleen Craghead, Linda Kasselman, Bonnie Frey, Joyce Davenport, Mary Tero, Sarah Thorne, Rachelle Olsson, Carolyn Hinz, Anne Syveney, Resident Aid, Carolyne Powell. Berquist, Linda Woodrich, Kathy Charest, Carol Burden, Linda Grier, Phyllis Kerr, Resident Aidg Janis Scott, Norma Rickner, Barbara Cigainero, Patricia McLinden, Karen Cochran. We Bottom Row: Alice Delmonico, Deborah Leeper, Ruth Jacobs, Cheryl Gerard, Louise Eldredge, Judy Goos, Judy Engelhardt, Mary Schock. Top Row: Mary Shirk, Sedelia Strine, Jan Stevens, Bottom Row: Sandra Rader, Marilyn Strickland, Connie Peter! son, Patsy Sherraden, Myra Laricks, Janet Christensen, Karen Lackey, Patricia Taylor. Top Row: Pamela Hinnen, Rita Patter- Susan Shipman, Jan Engle, Resident Assistant: Sharon Bailey, Janice Kramer, Valerie Walker. CENTRAL-First Floor son, Nancy Robb, Patricia Quisenberry, June Lambert, Resident Assistantg Judith Kerr, Judy Lowry, Ruth Dill, Connie Hinnen. -UV Bottom Row: Clara Taylor, Barbara Yingling, Sharon Stanley, Jan Fegruson, Dovie O'Donnell, Janet Zimmerman, Joan Erick son, Karen Dresie. Top Row: Brenda Williams, Barbara Bryan, CEN TRAL-Second Floor Bottom Row: Carolyn Daniel, Judith Harader, Sheri Sericht Colleen Wood, Carol Jacobs, Kathy Purvis, Nelda Friedrichs 1 Betty Allen, Raylene Morgan, Edith Frick, Claire Martin, Nilene Smith, Gail Harshaw, Mary Nelson, Kathy Gentry. Top Row: Diane Casebier, Marilyn Davis, Deborah Coop, Dianna Ladd, Virginia Freeman, Vivian Larimer, Mary Reppart. -of .wi Bottom Row: Carol Gerstenberger, Nancy Couch, Edna Smith, Barbara Fried, Mary Brindle, Sharon Kill, Harriet Hayward. Top Row: Janet Fuson, Theanna Stunkel, Sharon Proctor, Shar- Bottom Row: Lesley Walker, Joyce Teghtmeyer, Vicki Lowery Linda Briggs, Mary Tatum, Dana W. Schroeder, Gloria Garrison Jean Ford. Top Row: Delores Henrickson, Claudia Muller, H I on Sprout, Diana Wagner, Janice Summers, Mary Hyde, Vicky Smith. CENTRAL-Third Floor Sharon Sewing, Judith Crane, Sue Morrison, Melinda Ward, Bonita Michael. ff, '-'X 'T' -K Bottom Row: Lana Koenke, Carol Tripkos, Leona Holmes, Linda Tiers, Deanna Jackson, Linda Rezac, Susan Burk. Top Row: CENTRAL-Fourth Floor Bottom Row: Pat Jimison, Mary Hadley, Jane Gregg, Sarah Trotter, Virginia Maple, Patricia Brueggeman. Top Row: Sharon Geddes, Peggy Williamson, Elizabeth Bennett, Carladyne Knox, 1' rv Qi? Bottom Row: Cheryl Martin, Pamela Axline, Katherine Deets, Peggy Young, Iris Monshower, Colleen McCormick, Rosalie Reed, Claudia Smith. Top Row: Susan Schneider, Myrna Frank, Bottom Row: Arlen Daugherty, Charlene Daugherty, Diane Barngrover, Emma Schiff, Molly Johnson, Janis Koger, Ann Major, Gayle Peres. Top Row: Barbara Weldon, Sharon Calder- Judy Townley, Linda Towne, Janie Coon, Charlotte Swaney, Resident Aid, Pamela Gabel, Vicki Sanders, Barbara Bunyon, Terry McCabe. NORTH-First Floor wood, Tana Sherwood, Patsy Torneden, Sharan Risley, Resident Aid, Diane Dodds, Sue Trost, Evelyn Rising, Jane Goodrow, Sharon White. ' , Bottom Row: Vicci Parsons, Pamela Schellman, Mary Bellerive, Ann Whalen, Jacqueline Lee, Linda Jacka, Janice Jones, Janice Caudle, Lynda Croucher, Virginia Boethin. Top Row: Ruth Lais, Resident Aid, Martha Palmquist, Sondra Tannahill, Leah Alfers, NORTH-Second Floor Bottom Row: Wendy Hirota, Jo Bauer, Sherry Thomas, Judith Wilson, Karen Habluetze, Jan Lamoreaux, Gail Buckles, Janet Lindsey, Janet Simmons. Top Row: Carlene Romeiser, Resident Debra Small, Carol Sands, Cryss Craft, Sharon Fox, Lavonne Hobbs, Patricia Milovitz, Constance Riley, Zita Hess, Cathy Fagre, Edith Delgado. Aid, Carol Button, Diane Mathey, Beatrice Tennyson, Mary Schulze, Doris Roberts, Shelba Volland, Jacqueline Anderson, Judith Engel, Johna Funk, Dawna Ohesser. Bottom Row: Cheryl Wisby, Leslie Frazier, Ruth Merriam, Ann- ette Peters, Linda Bertsch, Faie Fergeson, Cynthia Carney, Carol Rindt, Francey Sampson, Marsha Jacobs, Penelope Curtis. Top Row: Deloris Jenkins, Susan Dehoff, Judy Kimball, Carol Bottom Row: Marcia Williams, Jane Allison, Roxanne Lawrence, Sandra Clayton, Martha Myers, Barbara Whaley, Peggy Olinger, Gonda Ingerson, Karen Ford, Jean Layton, Nancy Tobler. Top Row: Lois Hanson, Mary Hidalgo, Marjorie Nielsen, Maribeth ls. Cain, Genette Isaac, Rosevivian Powe, Phyllis Roberts, Resident Aid, Gayla Lovelett. Ruth Peterson, Susan Sheddan, Vicki Miller, Alice Danitschek, Brenda James, Anne Marie Sexton, NORTH-Third Floor Hathaway, Wendy Gates, Janet Werner, Mary Holle, Jeanine Keiser, Resident Aid: Judith Fouts, Marguerite Lindemann, Joyce Cheever, Cindy Kinyon, Carolyn Joiner, Susan Allen, FOURTH FLOOR-Bottom Row: Teri Reusser, Sharon Sullivan, Helen Wagner, Lynda Cory, Virginia Manville, Nancy Krase, Sharon Klingman, Sharon Smith, Carolyn Yockey, Karen Tollef- son. Middle Row: Diane Meyer, Judy Thompson, Trudy Thomp- son, Barbara Cummings, Susan Brewer, Kay Kunkle, Cathy Abersold, Kathy Hays, Kathy Medlin, Marcia Lorimor, Brenda Blackburn. Top Row: Rebecca Oliver, Joyce Liepitz, Diana Rissman, Luvenia Stanley, Sharon Rauh, Connie Goehring, Susan Marks, Resident Aid, Mary Bullock, Eldonna Christensen, Carolyn Munson, Margaret Czell, Leila Ullery, Willa Campbell, Connie Close. NORTH-Fourth Floor and Basement BASEMENT-Bottom Row.' Margaret Weatherman, Resident Pooch, Lavina Ho, Susan Peters, Dianna Fouts, Lavon Chicka- Aid, Sharon Wick, Dolores Justus, Linda Rehm, Virginia Stege- donz, Carolyn Krueger, Maurica Campbell, Patricia Frye, Vicky man, Elizabeth Bechelmayr, Mary Bailey, Top Row: Nancy Birdsell, Louise Knabe, Mary Krueger, Ann Patry. iii. Ani Bottom Row: Candee Spring, Elaine Rice, Linda Doubeck, Carol Benefield, Marilyn Cohen, Ilene Risley, Sandra Walker, Patsy Turner, Linda Emmele. Top Row: Reita Herring, Connie Gabriel, Bottom Row: Karen Wood, Carolyn Palmer, Paula Friesen, Susan Crist, Carol Kawakami, Diane Matsumura, Judy Pykiet, Suzanne Miller, Top Row: Carolyn Benso, Frances Vanliew, Karen Roberts, Nelda Harrington, Janet Rittenhouse, Resident Aid, Cynthia Johnson, Marcia Hughes, Jo Anne Hansen, Bar- bara Viers. NORTHEAST-First Floor Pamela Anderson, Glenna Martin, Jo Hanna Sisson, Gwen Griffin, Resident Aid, Kathleen Darrow, Bonnie Aledaner, Shirley Withrow, Carolyn Hutchinson. 'N-0' ,M 9-W if Bottom Row: Connie Qakleaf, Ruth Bobek, Shirley Foulk, Dee Ann Davenport, Nancy Reiman, Resident Aidg Barbara Jones, Paula Lamborn, Ferne Caylor, Nancy Johnson. Top Row: Donna NORTHEAST-Second Floor Bottom Row: Judith Parr, Sharen Stallard, Sherrie Kiloxin, Cleta Heeke, Leanna Correll, Joanne Erickson, Norma Catlin, Marilyn Bailey, Mary Freund. Bottom Row: Lois Bence, Bonnie f. Alu Delozier, Carol Alexander, Ellen Umbarger, Linda Ames, Judith Meng, Barbara Jones, June Jackson, Kathleen Reusch, Charlene Holland. Trimmer, Joyce Hill, Judith McPherson, Georgia Hull, Resident Aid, Jennifer Huey, Marilyn Sauvain, Lois Doubleday, Linda Burkhardt, Patricia Paxton. leak-M M A Bottom Row: Edith Soule, Mary Wayman, Karen Stallard, Joan Robinson, Sue Hendrickson, Resident Aid, Judy McClure, Carolyn Surface, Lois Stayton, Bonnie Maichel, Janet Fenn. Bottom Row: April Miller, Margel Trowbridge, Aula Plack, Peggy Pagenkopf, Judy Mason, Karla Miller, Claudia Schafer, Cathy Williams, Nancy Plegge. Top Row: JoAnn Miller, Sherryl Top Row: Karen Lawson, Cherry Reed, Treva Urquhart, Linda Gfeller, Carolyn Rerick, Sandra Gregory, Donna Dudley, Frances Engle, Diane Jacobson, Barbara Thompson. NORTHEAST-Third Floor Pock, Janice Cook, Merikay Auld, Mary Bowman, Resident Aid, Cynthia Burton, Ann Schowengerdt, Phyllis Smith, Janice McCord, Bertha Carlson, Karen Kaspar. H-r 'uf Q? Bottom Row: Suzette King, Patricia Swain, Pam Mavity, Ro- lixeni Litsis, Susan Schnackenberg, Barbara Foxx, Resident Aid, Virginia Perkins, Jean Way, Pamela Ward, Karin Hanson. NORTHEAST-Fourth Floor Bottom Row: Connie Nickum, Bonnie Schlup, Pamela Hedlund, Ingrid Christine, Judith Weiderhold, Cadence Mitchell, Resident Aid, Nina Raiffeisen, Mary Eldridge, Sheila Sevier, Suzi Bur- Top Row: Dianna Howard, Sandy Lockwood, Edith Geiser, Marcia Casida, Karen Phillips, Pat Webber, Rita Lattimore, Catherine Allen, Bonita Mendell. lingame. Top Row: Cherry Zoglman, Judy Cole, Joyce Wilson, Barbara Hall, Janice Smith, Barbara Quinn, Vicki Miller, Barbara Headley, Lynda Neff, Nina Kohrs. f sbt Ml Ll Bottom Row: Sheryl Covington, Connie Taylor, Sandra Passler, Beverly Barrett, Sandra Warta, Resident Aid, Marilyn Ross, Sharon Gray, Pamela Masania, Susan Neve, Marie Rushing. Bottom Row: Carol Maisch, Sharon Chamberlin, Carolyn Smith, Jan Hooper, Vickie Nelson, Deanna Widler, Resident Aid, Pat Snyder, Ginger Johnson, Chris Carpenter, Shelley Farley. Top gg .t A Top Row: Gloria Johnson, Carmetta Lewallen, Charlotte Wilson, Sharon Oram, Ethyle Bobo, Evelyn McCormick, Judy Strain, Yvonne Betancourt, Diane Bare. NORTHEAST-Fifth Floor Row: Lynne Anderson, Karen Wirth, Judy Jarvis, Carol Law- rence, Carol Winter, Pat Stiles, Cheryl Nesbitt, lla Davidson, Karen Renick, Donna Murphy. L ln ...gg SOUTHEAST DORM OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Marcia Leach, SOUTH DORM OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Marilyn Siemsen VW?-President-' Margaret Dent, SeCff?fUfyJ Judy Pritchard, Vice-President, Susan Kaul, Secretary, Donita Holt, Treasurer Treasurer, Top Row: Donna Holman, President. DORM OFFICERS The officers of any organization play an im- portant role and the officers in the Women's Resi- dence Hall are no exception. Not only do these girls conduct their dorm meetings, but also represent their hall at campus meetings. These officers help to organize the House Councils and work closely with their individual housemothers. These girls assume the leadership in all the activities partici- pated in by the residence hall. NORTH DORM OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Sharon Risley, Vice-, President, Barbara Bunyon, Secretary, Anne Wilson, Treasurer. Top Row: Susan Schneider, President. Top Row: Connie Kristufek, President. CENTRAL DORM OFFICERS-Bottom Row: June Lambent Vice-Presidentg Deanna Duby, Secretary, Joan Erickson, Trea surer. Top Row: Dana Schroeder, President. NORTHEAST DORM OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Barbara Foxx Vice-President, Vickie Nelson, Secretary, Joan Robinson, Trea surer. Top Row: Susan Schnackenberg, President. gt , QL-f,,f:jxm11.i I , p W pgigwmwwfr 'Q 'ii ff?4?fff5?ff2.f"5'ei ,..- r CANDY CANE CORNER-A booth for writing letters to Santa CHRISTMAS TIME-Barbara Bunyon, Janis Kroger, and occupied a corner of Jan Fencyk, Jan Nuemayer, Norma Frick, Ann Major wrapped their beds as Christmas presents plus and Ruth Robinsonjs winning room in the South dormitory. other room decorations to receive first award in North dorm competition. WRH CHRISTMAS DEC ORATIONS A gold snowflake, Santa's workshop, Candy Canes, a toy train, red, blue and green lights, a golden bell playing "Silent Night" . . . these are just a few of the Christmas sights and sounds displayed by residents of Morse Hall. Every room and hall-way glittered with the colorful decorations of Christmas during the Yule 5, pai' season. "1 al .x My V Q, if ,M ', s . 1 1 "MACY'S WINDOW"-Romana Buss, Anita Horack, Suzanne Patterson and Beverly Graham created a scene from the famous department store display window to win first place in Southeast dormls room decorations. SANTA'S WORKSHOP- Girls of third floor Northeast, captured first in floor decorations by establishing a local headquarters for Santa. As guests attended Open House, a live Santa ushered them through his work area. 23 55 ffl 'M I 'i HOLIDAY FEAST Dorm girls dine at the Christmas Banquet one of the five dormitory wing's Yule activities. Entertain ment, a guest n.1zszf:+W-.m..g1 i 1 If My em LITTLE ROOM, but it only adds to the excitement of going home for the holidays. Packages are wrapped, suitcases are packed, greetings are exchanged and everyone goes home for a well deserved vacation. 56' .1 , S Q ffm -z-in A '.., . f' T l' L':"' 'X is if W 1 'Vi S gm NM AJQNXQQ Smeg is-iif vii QR., Wg' 'if G t ii' 115 e 'ff-f.:' 1 EI' li. If E, L 4 s .M lf... .,.l. -S . 'T 1. 5. ,, V., fain . L if sfifiiiil. 51114. VI M ng' ,liari . :"E?igig"i'l fl: fi-finial? up J t. T pl t D, b ,E it , M. p M is S - re ,t L. X. sl sim f"2..,5e"?'i .51 . xi. Dormitory life reflects a whirlwind of activities. There were dorm meetings, service projects, banquets, and parties. There were the harmless pranks, gab sessions, adjustments, and roommates. There was the sharing of 3. T ir joy and sorrow. There was fellowship and friendship and all around togetherness. Yet there still remains the moment for each individual-the moments to be alone, to think and to become aware of one's purposes and goals. 1. 5.3, i ,S E3 fail: 2 r"' :Aww sans f sw -sas'-els .Q . J ww 5 anis.. 5 if I f sawn - -wan s, , 1 'LPXQ I Q gm.. ra. 2 S V ' gn- QQ Wg an G04 M' QQ: j 1 N Q 'ig , 'ff J" 4: 4 51 " QWLWEQ ,gif ,:' -we " wx' Q' wif' vm? .4 I gn 5 A 'i "'- f , H MEN'S RESIDENCE HALL 1 THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY means a feast with plenty of good food. The men from the Mens Residence Hall find this Christmas feast exceptionally good. The Men's Residence Hall completed its fifth year of operation this season. During the year, the men of MRH participated in many campus activities, as well as instigated some new ones of their own. The intramural teams, participating in every sport available, were consistently trophy winners. But all was not sport, socially, the Hall had several exchanges with its counterpart, the Women's Residence Hall, a Christmas caroling party high- lighted the Christmas season's activities, and a spring formal climaxed the year's events. In addi- tion, the MRH was honored by the presence of President John E. King at two line dinners. Although the men of MRH actively promoted school spirit throughout the year, the Hall by- passed participation in the homecoming decorations contest. Instead, they donated the money that would have gone for decorations to the Lukemia fund in memory of Mrs. Shirley Webber, wife of a former sponsor of MRH, Clint Webber. As the collegiate year ended, residents of the Hall could look forward to the completion of the new addition to the Residence Hall. 1965 MRHer's remember Gary K untz as Dorm President MEN'S RESIDENCE HALL-Bottom Row: William Swendson. Resident Aid, Tom House, Representative: Jerald Schmidt, Social Chairman: James Irey, Assistant Supervisor, James Duryea, Secretary-Treasurer, Noel Weems, Resident Aid. Middle Row: Robert Jack, Resident Aid, Ken Steuart, Bruce Weems, John Sheldon, Resident Aidg Jack Trice, Resident Aidg Edward Cates. Vice-President. Top Row: John Scherling, Repre- sentativeg Kent Rogers, Resident Aid: Craig Jacob, Resident Aid, Robert Shippee, Representative: Gary Kuntz, Presidentg Richard Mawdsley, Resident Aid, , -, . 3, if Nm-1' 4 Bottom Row: Richard King, Arthur Thul, William Jones, Wil- liam Schlick, Larry Singer, Richard Flehal, James Schlegel. Middle Row: Stephen Dearden, Lawrence Matschull, Steven Fogel, David Dobkins, Lawrence Hause, Robert Shearer, Robert farewells came all too soon . Bottom Row: Lyle Hoover, David Heger, John Durham, Robert Rehn, Michael Grose, Archie Riggs, Richard Hoffine, Middle Row: Steven Engle, John McConnell, Gary Miller, John Hat- field, Suleman Gulaid, Richard Mann, James Fauerback, John Calvert, Leonard McKee. Top Row: Charles Dunbar, Hector Galindez, Gary Stecher, Gary Smart, Gary Wohlegemuth. Charles Brown. Ford, Thomas Sirridge. Top Roux' John Baumstimler, Darrell Ledford, Roger Frick, Jack Sauer. Larry Curtiss, Michael Anderson, Darrel Corson, Steve Hutchinson. ww 1,,, ver lg X Q a'35?f5' .tw V ml!! SE 'I ' GK 'NL Q gg N is 'fm I 5 ' 3 rf. 'iw-'K ff 11, - 0, M 1? WW vu igqnrux g' x 1 ., ' g,.: .E j rs wgb, - .mg I -Q35 ,f 1 , Q s 5 Q iwmxf . 4 Q Yi E, if 41 q E . E, Registration . . 8 SINCE ENROLLMENT PROCEDURES have been improved, students find that the packets now require the most time. Summer came and went and it was time to return to school. Faced with enrollment procedures, we all came back with more than our share of reluctance. After enrollment, there came the student elections. It was a vigorous campaign with both USP and ISP holding rallies, making speeches, and plastering the campus with posters. With all the excitement and activity, we began to wonder if we could settle down to a routine before Christmas vacation. And Campus Elections THE DECISION IS MADE, the ballot is marked, and placed in the ballot box. This is the procedure followed by the students who exercise their right to vote. ' Q. , , Ji. . i STUDENTS SEEM TO SPEND a large portion of their time standing in line. These students wait impatiently, hoping to receive that much needed class card. Enrollment . . ONE OF THE MANY DECISIONS facing TC students is that of choosing class officers and representatives from the numerous candidates. .WV . if w TWV . . W . r H ' t -X . ' ..,,W,.,-""' V XI PHI LEADERSHIP RETREAT delegates take a break around the pool at Sheraton-Elms. XI PHI LEADERSHIP RETREAT The fourth annual Leadership Retreat, this year sponsored by Xi Phi, was held at the Sheraton- Elms Hotel, Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Held the second weekend of October, it brought together fifty representatives of the administration, faculty, Student Council, Xi Phi and other student orga- nizations to discuss the problems of the Teachers College and seek possible solutions. The topics discussed included: registration and enrollment, Orientation week, student advisement, drop-add problems, curriculum needs, housing problems, dress codes, scholarships and loans, student employ- ment and the possibility of changing to a quarter semester system. J. D.SnodgrassCRegistration and Enrollmentl, Karen Wall CSpecial Students Prob- lems and Needsl, Janice May IStudent Unionl, and Bill Wendel CExtracurricular activities and school spiritb, led discussion on their respective topics. IN THE DINING-ROOM ofthe Sheraton-Elms Hotel, Leadership delegates were served exquisite meals each day. The purpose of the Retreat was to achieve a closer understanding between the students and the administration. The student representatives heard the positions of the administration and the ad- ministration in turn discovered how the students felt about many areas of college life. The Retreat was a chance for everyone to meet on the same level and exercise free expression of ideas. Opinions were presented, ideas began to grow, and solutions to the problems seemed at hand. But only time will tell the true impact of the ideas presented at Sheraton-Elms. A summary of the conference was presented Sunday prior to returning to Emporia. A follow-up meeting was scheduled in the Spring to assess and evaluate the results of this year's Fall Leadership Retreat. CONVERSATION AND PEALS of laughter were a common occurrence on the TC bus. 'wmv Il SPECIAL EVENTS Gilbert and Sullivan's beloved "H.M.S. Pina- fore" played before an enthusiastic audience on the TC campus. This musical story, directed by Tyrone Guthrie revolves around the love of an able seaman, Ralph Rackstraw, for his captain's daughter, Josephine. Though Ralph and Josephine desire wedlock, the father has promised her to an admiral of the fleet, not wanting her to marry a lowly seaman. Confusion and mistaken intentions reign henceforth, until finally the situation is resolved, love triumphs over all, and Ralph and Josephine join in holy matrimony. The play, in two acts, was brought to Emporia by Touring Theater Inc. and presented by the Stratford Festival Company. "H.M.S. Pinaforen must rank as one of the finest presentations offered to TC audiencesg through the efforts of the Special Events Office other such offerings were made available through- out the year. ladies? come aboard in anticipation of seeing an unwilling daughter ff ' JJ married off to an admiral friend ofthe fathers H'M'S' AI I S WELL THAT ENDS WELL as the seaman gets the girl and the audience can sigh with relief. C-1 13 5? -Y -q --+- - --l-T - - W-IU.. THE FAMOUS NORMAN LUBOFF CHOIR displayed their unique talents before an enthralled TC audience Special guests enjoy campus hospitality . . In October, the Teachers College was privileged to have the Norman LuboffChoir appear in Emporia. The Choir, known primarily through record re- leases, included Emporia in its first coast-to- coast tour. Teachers College students were highly enter- tained by the well known Houston Symphony Orchestra. Under the direction of Sir John Barbi- rolli, Conductor-in-Chief, the orchestra presented a program containing some of the world's most famous music. STRINGS. BRASS, WOODWINDS and percussion all combine to produce the exuberant sounds of the Houston Symphony Orchestra, f I ' K QQ W" 3553 iff? f , . V- f 1 "fm, Q, 3 f, hs xl U 553 T415 . , ,Z . . S 'lm ri ff' I nf ?Q f L 3 be , ,. :i 1 : '9 I AZ ? :?LE .35 ,A,I I A-M f if .. X ' fy 2 if f f I ff ' A 4 ,M i , Carolyn Brown, North East Dorm, Claire Martin, Central Dorm, Jan Engle, Sigma Phi Epsilong Judy Grove, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Sherry Bonine, Theta Xi. Phyllis Uohara, Hui O'Hawaiig Sammy Walker, South Dorm, Sue Banks, Southeast Dormg Patty Kiefer, Alpha Sigma Alphag Joan McLain, Chi Omega. MISS PEGGY PEDAGOG CANDIDATES No homecoming would be complete without a queen and so as the TC Homecoming gala neared, asearch began for the 1964 Miss Peggy Pedagog Nineteen lovely Coeds, sponsored by housing orga- nizations and the Hawaiian club, entered the com- petition for the honor of wearing the coveted crown. With the starting whistle blown at Pre- views, candidates entered a whirlpool of television appearances, luncheons, pictures, and newspaper Faith Riffel, Sigma Sigma Sigmag Pat Bahm, Sigma Tau Gamma, Mary Firstenbergerg Alpha Sigma Taug Caryn Shelor, Delta Zeta. interviews. Through interviews, luncheon, and pre- views, the judges screened the candidates. Speaking ability, poise, participation in college activities and skits provided the basis for the judges' decision of the five finalists. For Pat Bahm, Cheryl Burns, Jan Engle, Mary Firstenberger, and Caryn Shelor, another ex- citing week awaited. Miss Peggy Pedagog was chosen by vote of the student body on the Friday preceeding the big day. Shelia Stevenson, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Cheryl Burns, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Connie Stillings, Men's Residence Hall, Marilyn Hagg, North Dorm. NOT Pictured: Kay Todd, Sigma Kappa. -..Y ,FV M 1 r ,L mi' f MCLEVER SKITSU are used to introduce the Miss Peggy Pedagog THE FINAL LUNCHEON and only minutes remain before candidates. thejudges must reach a decision on the five finalists. HOMECOMING WEEK --- A WEEK GF EXCITEMENT The week before Homecoming proved to be a very hectic one for the nineteen candidates for Miss Peggy Pedagog. First, there were pictures, interviews, and luncheons. Next there came Home- coming Previews where each organization formally presented its candidate. Then came more inter- views and a luncheon with the three judges. The judges, faced with the trying task of choosing five finalists from the field of nineteen, finally reached a decision on the basis of charm, poise and photo- genic qualities. For fourteen of the young women, the week came to a disappointing end, but for the five finalists, the excitement and tension only in- creased. The finalists were presented in a Homecoming convocation, and it was up to the student body to make the final decision on the 1964 Miss Peggy Pedagog. MISS PEGGY PEDAGOG FINALISTS were Sigma Phi Epsilon's candidate Jane Engle, Delta Zeta's candidate Caryn Shelor, Sigma Tau Gamma,s candidate Pat Bahm, Cheryl Burns, and Alpha Sigma Tau's candidate Mary Firstenberger. 5 .,.b gk ' si 7 54 siese 1 1 mf Q M W---lui., A if lf ,ff MISS JAN ENGLE, soon to be announced as the new Miss Peggy Pedagog of 1964, passes the stadium stands during the presentation of the five finalists at halftime ceremonies. Homecoming Day . . . A-not-tobe-forgotten-day . . November 7, 1964. Homecoming Day at the Teachers College. The day began early for most people. All the excitement, tension and activity of the previous week became intensified in this last 24 hour period. Beginning with the Alumni "Kaffeeklatch", through the game and its final half-time ceremonies to the final strains of the George Winn Orchestra and the final curtain ofthe last Curli-Q performance, this was it. Homecoming 1964. 1 . to N , T -gs ' 'ff eil' 1 5' - ew- ' ff was f' -Q, ' h f Y 41.1.9 ' ' 7 ii' N63 . , 'Wyre Q , . Q z g n , 5.1 1.--u,,1 It 51 ' ' '-'AJ , . iiff- : 3. , ' 45 gi. ' fm .fgyaiftf 5 . .' "'f"1 ,, 1 'S A ff - , ' .. , , E .. X . S , 'A ffpbafir-4 .. vi ' V V 3 .pg , X V. . E A . . tix X W. .' ,.f . Jann 'x'mQ1'iiL--. ia if la, Q ' - A gia vu' le 1 fn 1' 1 "Ni 'i 'i ' ' me s f 'A i s ' i K At Q 1 fs- in .ikk rf . ,gxpa V, 2 2 , ,X ' 'ist 1 ,W ,, u . fi , A 1 Q - " 1 ' ' .:" 1' .. f't7Qga..,m' wx! '- r.-.,- L xziqfg . ,. f rtw is . . , . -" 1, F1 ...- ' ' f 'mb ,I ,,,, ,f -.f..,.-H s :. iff fggagivr- ':-- . A X- 'Vx ' ., 1 4 N., 5. .4 ,wh . , A f ,f ,1 '-1 f 1 ., - . ff-P , A..5Y'f"" . 'E '- THE TEACHERS COLLEGE band presented a concert as one of the many activities that occurred on Homecoming day. ESCORTED BY BLUE KEY members, Pat Bahm, Cheryl Burns, Jan Engle, Mary Firstenburger, and Caryn Shelor anxiously await the announcement ofthe new TC Homecoming Queen. for our Miss Peggy Pedczgog on TC,s Homecoming day Finally the day had arrived. Homecoming Day at last. All the frenzied preparations and tension could now be forgotten. All that remained was the excitement of the afternoon's game and preparation for the dance or Curi-Q that evening. The sleepless nights, the meetings and the endless practice sessions could now be forgotten. Only one factor kept us from fully enjoying and concentrating on the game. The new Miss Peggy Pedagog, the center of the season's activities, was yet to be announced. To many, because of the time and effort on their part, the contest was more important than that game. After a tremendous first half, the players retired with the Hornets leading 13-0 over the Omaha Indians. The queen candidates were driven around the track in shiny new convertibles, giving the fans a last look before the final announcement. The candidates were then escorted onto the field by Blue Key members. The crowd became silent until, with a burst of applause, Miss Jan Engle was announced as Miss Peggy Pedagog. Miss Engle, a junior from Abilene, was sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Caryn Shelor, senior from Dodge City, was selected as first runner-up. Pat Bahm,junior from Udall, was second runner-up. AFTER THE GAME RESUMES, finalists extend their congratulations and adjust the queens crown. ,A- PAM WARRICK, MISS CURLI-Q and her chorus of gents in tails and top hats welcome the al1di6I1C6 '60 the 1964 PT0dUCti0Y1 Of CUT'1i'Q- Hours of practice and construction occur behind the scenes Homecoming festivities were launched from the stage of Albert Taylor Hall on November fifth as Curli-Q unfolded its talent. Running three evenings, Curli-Q featured outstanding TC talent in all areas: vocal, dramatics, dancing, production and direction. In its seventeenth year of produc- tion, the annual variety show donates its ticket returns to scholarship funds. Pam Warrick, Miss Curli-Q, brought up the curtain with a welcome of "Hello Peoplef' to the audience. The first half of the production breezed by with humorous skits, a guitar solo, chorus THE HOOTENANNY ACT, featuring folk and western music , provided numbers, a vocal medley of Gershwin hits, and the Rhythmic Circle's "Dogpatch" routine. Climaxing the first portion of the show, the college Symphonic Choir, under the direction of Charles Schaefer, sang the selection, "Glory". Acts continued after intermission with a hootenanny, square dancing, humorous and talented skits, vocal numbers, and Curli-Q's version of motion picture development. Matching the quality of the opener, the finale brought the curtain down on another successful Curli-Q production. a switch in pace during the show. i lfie wx' gm. -Nw - . ,1 4 New -eww- gn., ' Q ae .Awe -+,..........w-..W.,... CAST MEMBERS present a salute to their alma mater at EMPORIA. Curtain goes up for three Curli-Q Performances TC'S SYMPHONIC CHOIR ends the opening half of the show with the singing of "Glory,' ! 5 x A+-L-Q--mrs: 7 9 nw!!-nnwlxv IN THE UGLORIFICATION OF THE AMERICAN GIRL',, Paul Warner performs amidst a setting of beautiful Coeds. Ticket returns build TC Scholarship Fund IN THE FINALE, Paul Waner, alias Charles Henricksg Pam Warrick, alias Edna McCulloughg Mike Robertson, alias R, G. Cremerg and Jim Smith, alias George R. R. Pflaum, sing good-by and thanks as the Curli-Q curtain comes down for another year. i .... i PM if Ar' SNEA'S FIRST PLACE KSTC Corral decorates the entrance of the campus during Homecoming weekend. Gigantic figures evolve from imagination and late leaves Months in advance of the kick-off of Home- coming events, organizations started the tedious work necessary to constitute a successful Home- coming. "Frontierland', furnished the general theme for the 1964 Homecoming decorations. Each organization set out to establish a Frontierland, ruled by the TC Hornets and minus the Omaha Indians. Gigantic figures, elaborate backdrops, mechanical motion, and sound effects decorated the campus and lawns as Homecoming weekend approached. Baggy-eyed students, specked with paint and paper-mache, stumbled through classes, tired from the hours spent working on decorations. The midnight oil burned as organization members twisted tissues, hammered frames and laughed at each others antics. As the weekend drew near, decorations went up under cloudy skies, and stu- dents crossed their fingers in desperate hope of preventing rain. Luck proved against the groups as rain prevailed toward the end of the week be- fore the big event. Decorations were draped in plastic covers and remained motionless during their existence in the continuous downpour. Despite the weather and numerous other problems, decorations met the judges' approval as they selected winners in the three divisions. In the sorority division, Alpha Sigma Tau swept first place with "Whip 'Em Hornetsln. Capturing the second place trophy was Delta Zeta's display of "Corky Railroads the Injuns!" Alpha Kappa Lambda's philosophy of "The Only Good Indian Is a Dead Indian" resulted in first place in the fraternity division. Sigma Tau Gamma's "Fort Emporia" snatched second. SNEA walked off with first in the independent division. "Corky Crockett" of Central Dormitory received the second place trophy. CENTRAL DORMIS "CORKY CROCKETT", awarded second place in the independents' scalps Omaha Indians at Fort Welch, KSTC. 4 , '?7',,g'Q, nwmw W . My f,,,,,mm-bww-4--M' 'V ,W N ,'9hr 'W wr' 'W V ,gk fri, 2 ff. N wi 1 W ' 1 f 1, If ' 'f S jg Q .V ' ' '---Q.,A fc. M X W V ....,, .l-c-tim fuww'Mm:1:2'. ' 'W 4 305 g wi V WWWW MM, gf, ww M M . .JK M M-V, M Y ' . . ,,,v..vf, ' ' ww' M W , . ,ff gw5fff,,'f 52, N, , , W ,aw K Q +4Q,,Wv 7 11 4 h A 'f - ' 'F' ,:-n f, v ' -1 Lam' 47 A ff: , . X A 'V wy ,kw,.L, A , W 'H wwf Wg' 7 , 1,-rw Z-ywuwqgfh , wmmw Ww my awk' W6 W Wgpn F -V , . .. ,. , .. -M' .- .N Q fi ' V N' ll f' I A Q . 3 - W, ,' 1 Q 'f 'sm S A a"'n.""w f 1 , Ax, fgwfwj . , A ,yum M-'ia 1' F, W1 lfi , .P , ,nn :Noun I' ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA believes "The Only Good Indian Is a Dead Indian" and the best trophy is their first place one. Corky reigns over Homecoming F rontierland INDIANS APPROACH Sigma Tau Gamma's "Fort Emporia"-the second place trophy winner in fraternity competition. . wk -wif-Agss.,-lwhsbv r---+..,,.,,,,, A radiant star gleamed over Plumb Hall . . . Santa and his eight reindeers flew above the campus gates . . . Decorations everywhere announced the holiday season. Christmas came . . and the TC campus turned to meet it. 'them M' 1 ,.: y ', ,, pegplaeiof 4. i began t.i??e13,qr-if gLi9IifQg'Ll1i-3 hoydaylgp. .J festiityitiesf' , Zatlbhljg 'adopted Mi 1. Q4 M 1 famm1'liesb.Y Y . t?dG"' 3 'lzeiv , cookies if E 91. f and xde winners were and good QS?-fd X l 'T wif? vp ww rvdwyifahxu ...NW , ff- I S K Q i 1 . I 5 PAT WORTHINGTCN AND DAN HANNEY proudly display their trophies after they were announced Candy Cane Couple for 64. 65, CANDY CANE COUPLE As part ofthe annual Christmas festivities, the Associated Women Students sponsors the selection of the 1964 Candy Cane Couple and runners-up. Each organized group is eligible to nominate two people, one boy, and one girl. These candidates are judged by three local judges during an inter- view. This year the judges had the difficult task of selecting ten finalists, five girls and five boys from the forty candidates they interviewed. From the ten finalists the student body selected the Candy Cane Couple and Runners-up by casting pennies for their preferences. The winners, Miss Pat Worth- ington and Mr. Dan Hanney, were announced and presented the annual Candy Canes during the half time of the William Jewell-Emporia State basket- ball game. First runners-up were Bill Eikermann and Sharon Wilhite. iiwopwwwwww -ww- ' ,. . A x""'f S' ' .ef THE TEN FINALISTS in this years Candy Cane Contest are, Sharon Bennett and Mary Brown. Back Row: John Masterson, Front Row: Sharon Wilhite, Pat Worthington, Carolyn Joyner, Gary Schuetz, Dan Hanney, Bill Eikermann, and Bob Camien. CANDY CANE CANDIDATES Candidates for the title of Candy Cane Couple were: Northeast Residence Hall-Linda Gfeller, Dan Hanney, North Residence Hall-Susan Sch- neider, Bob Camien, Central Residence Hall-June Lambert, Bill Eikermann, South Residence Hall- Marilyn Siemsen, Gary Schuetz, Southeast Resi- dence Hall-Karen Barnes, Donald Glenn, Men's Residence Hall-Jack Sauer, Mary Brown, Hunter House-Milly Krehbiel, Raydene Peterson, College Apartments-Betty Pracht, Jerry Rutherford, Hahn Apartments-Terry Weinberg, Fred Greer, Alpha Sigma Alpha-Judy Novotny, C. R. Robe, Alpha SigTna Tau-Carolyn Joyner, Bob Goldsmith, Chi Omega-Pat Worthington, John Camien, Delta Zeta- Mary Todd, Gene Eidman, Sigma Kappa-Carolyn Joiner, Paul Waner, Sigma Sigma Sigma-Sharon Bennett, Gary Underwood, Alpha Kappa Lambda- Warren Burnau, Mary Johnson, Sigma Tau Gamma -Judy Lockard,'John Masterson, Tau Kappa Epsi- lon-Linda Lyons, Ron Wilson, Theta Xi-Jim Wen- ger, Martha Burnau, Sigma Phi Epsilon-Terry Reaves, Sharon Wilhite. THE TENSION SUBSIDES only to be replaced by applause when the new Candy Cane Couple iPat Worthington and Dan Hanneyl were announced. J-5 1965 MISS 4 SANDY CLAWSON 2ND RUNNER-UP Sandy Clawson, a freshman Business major from Goddard, was chosen as second runner-up. Sandy was sponsor- ed by the Emporia State Men's Chorale. She is a cheerleader, a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority and is active in Young Republicans, Phi Beta Lambda, and Pep Club. She was photographed by Carl Kristufek. MISS SUNFLOWER Cindy Kinyon, Men's Physical Education Clubg Pam O'Hara, Industrial Arts Club, Carolyn Wagor, Women's Physical Edu- cation Clubg Caryn Shelor, German Clubg Judy Mason, North- east Residence Hallg Connie Smith, Delta Zeta, Kathy Morrow, Roger Williams Fellowship, Judy Harder, Phi Sigma Epsilong Dottie Wilson, Kappa Delta Pig Jana Williams, K-Spursg Diane Bauman, Alpha Sigma Alphag Sharon Nicholas, Ameri- can Institute of Physicsg Shirley Selanders, Disciple Student Fellowship, Shirley Small, Phi Kappa Alphag June Lambert, Southeast Residence Hallg Jan Engle, Xi Phi, JanetRenz, Sigma Phi Epsilong Karen York, French Clubg Linda Hamilton, Pairs and Squaresg Joyce Bennett, Sigma Tau Gammag Sharon Kill, Central Womens Residence Hallg Cindy Whitmore, Interna- tional Club. BARBARA FLETCHER 1ST RUNNER-UP First runner-up is Barbara Fletcher. Barbara is a sophomore from Evansville, Indiana majoring in Elementary Education. Barbara is a member of Delta Zeta sorority and Union Ac- tivities Council. She is also active in Young Republicans, S.N.E.A., and International Club. In addition, Barbara was chosen Miss Congeniality in the Miss Emporia contest and ranked in the upper IOW of her freshman class. She was sponsored by S.N.E,A. and photographed by Dav Stormont. CANDIDATES Marty Burnriu. Alpha Kappa Lambda: Pal Remmers, Chi Omega: Crirnivri Watkins, Sigma Signia Sigmag Paula lfrivswi, Sigma Kappag Vhris Cmfl, Mens Residence Hall: Vlwryl Douglas, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Ifullz Robinson, South Residence Hall: Carol Arnilwrust, Tau Beta Sigma: Suzanne Miller, Rhythmic Circleg Ilomm IJt'LUZlit'7A, The Stingersg Pal lfolim, Womens Recreation Association1 Donna Nzzflwi, Blue Key: Judy Harris, Spanish Cluhg Karen Ezrhnifzzi, Hui O'Hawaiig Belly Precht, Psychology Club: Carolyn Worley. Interfaith Couneilg Kay Slorlcey, Alpha Siguna Taui Somly Kenmfrly, Associated Womens Students: Comiie Flirislopher, Hahn Apartments. CANDY WALTERS 3RD RUNNER-UP Third runner-up is Candy Walters. Candy was sponsored by Theta Xi and photographed by Jim Feldman. She is a fresh- man from Lawrence majoring in Elementary Education. Candy is a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority and was president of her pledge class. She is also a member of Union Activities Council and Spanish Club, MARILYN SMITH 4TH RUNNER-UP Marilyn Smith was chosen as fourth runner-up. Marilyn is a senior from El Dorado majoring in Home Eco- nomics. She was sponsored by Home Economics Club and photographed by Dave Stormont. She is a member of Chi Omega social sorority, Home Economics Club and Theta Epsilon. Our judge - Troy Donahue Selects our Queen Janet ,lf ff -1, l 1' -an ,, 'Q 'irq ,K ' ',,g. I gifs Fran , December '- S is , ll , The ,UNPLO .-Free! ' 196 y Em Arms rap re, E' 4 Pond, as State Gi tor Dear Fran dnsag eaehcrs C01 Th X i le, Jusafzgfu for, U, Si B Wea. 'Q 1 X tsfjore I lol Ovely photo l Zllgh Jpllmnntl You O graphs asghtlnudllty all tif my Cie I which Q' in 9' sertof thellose C-Olslslon ffrer ,H most cjsnegs' mdrorfnadivijlfsfsi glow me phS1taOve,5:3'S!LOmDntS 1 of exfeileexitrofflfijrnosthhe 3 th Of lyvcongz as l"cJL1:.i?'l'qgegJS9htful Caluwr. mf 'W' rhatuldnr 'plc-21 bfllne dellbe Y Q Links Ons t C0119 tie 1 'Stroll Parr inf a9alnO all N 99 Qlrfly Your ' for ho pa - ' L y school dalgswriyticrpdtod sine lVlL1llf'O ' Y, . gOY L1!,, .AHUE Zigi . . . ' ' ' 77 Miss Sunflower of 1965 is Miss Janet Werner. Judge, Troy Donahue as a "typical college girl . Janet is a freehman English and Speech major She is working toward a Bachelor of Science in from Garden City, She is a member ef Wesley Education degree and plans to be a teacher, largely Foundation and Chi Omega social sorority! She because She enjoys working with people. Her hob- was sponsored by North Residence Hall and photo- bies include reading, listening to music, and graphed by Jim Feldman. playing tennis. - Janet was described by the Miss Sunflower Excztement for our Mzss Sunflower LS Receiving mail. An Evening Out. And Being a Queen. . ff' I Diann Daniel Peggy Schwartz Diana Lowe Ruth Bobek Q o Jayme Larkin Cryss Craft Joan McLain Joyce Bennett i Ruth Merriam ' Phyllis Kerr Carolyn Joyner Andra Roohms Ruth Robinson Marilyn Ames . Chata Davis L Cheri Thomas Whoiwill reigrias , , f Q r M iss E-State Reaves X ,X 6 1 , 4 Q u I Q . THE LINE-UP-Emporia State candidates display their form in the bathing suit competition, From Left to Right are CAROLYN JOYNER, DIANA LOWE, PHYLLIS KERR, RUTH ROBINSON. Preparation . . . Judging begi To be selected Miss Emporia State is quite an honor for a Teachers College coed. It is also quite a frustrating and nerve-racking ordeal. When a coed is nominated as a Miss E-State candidate, she must present her talent during the contest night-which means hours of preparation for one thing, anxiety for another. RUTH BOBEK. CRYSS CRAFT, PEGGY SCHWARTZ, and JAYME LARKIN. ns-bathing suits . . . Lnteruzews . . . During the contest's final day, the candi- dates were rated by three qualified judges during the swim suit competition in the morning and personal interviews in the afternoon. The final night was approaching. l CANDIDATES ON-STATE - Miss Emporia State hopefuls assemble in Albert Taylor Hall at the beginning of the pageantry. -...l... 0 IH :Mawr Z Q I S Q SWIMSUIT CONTEST.-XNTS. SECOND HALF -Lvfl In Right' Marilyn Ames. Betty Heaves. Joan Mcl,ain. Chata Davis. and Ruth Merriam. Joyce Bennett. .-Xndra Roohms. lliann Daniel. Cheri Thomas. THE BIG NIGHT- more judging . . Nearly 2,000 people assembled in the Civic Auditorium to see the talents and the final selection of Miss Emporia State, 1965. After the talent presentations, entertainment was provided by the Talisman Trio While the judges reached their final decision. Marlene Johnson, president of the contests sponsoring organiza- tion, Xi Phi, announced the winner. Carolyn Joyner won the bathing suit competition and was also second runner-up. Ruth Bobeck Won the talent contest and finished as first runner-up. Miss Emporia State for 1965 was Diana Lowe. TALENT-WINNER-Ruth Bobeck, lirst runner-up in the Miss li-State Contest. vocalizes on "Who Will Buy '." Miss Bobecks rendition resulted in first place in the talent contest. i fQ!1feMww1 'sinfff' 4 f '1wfM,,,Mw4Qm1w.m.4aa.uwal talent . . . evening gowns . . . .. W' 5 ,Z MISS SWIMSUIT-Carolyn Joyner. junior from Freeport. won the Miss E-State swimsuit title. Miss Joyner was also selected second runner-up in the contest. uf'-t Q! THE CORONATION-Carol Harbour, Miss Emporia State of 1964, fits the crown on Diana Lowe, the new Miss Emporia State. Miss Lowe is a freshman psychology major from Leaven- worth. JUDGES SELECTIONS-Carolyn Joyner, Left, and Ruth Bobeck, Right, were runner-up choices to the Miss Emporia State of 1965, Diana Lowe. Miss Joyner was second runner-up, while Miss Bo- beck took first runner-up honors. Candidates experience-waiting . . . tension . . . and ROYAL FAMILY-the parents and younger sister of the newly crowned Miss Emporia State were in Emporia for the contest. excitement For the second consecutive year, the Miss Emporia State contest was won by a freshman. Last year it was Carol Harbour. This year, Miss Harbour ended her reign as a sophomore and crowned another freshman, Diana Lowe, as the new Miss Emporia State. Miss Lowe is majoring in psychology at the Teachers College and minoring in English. Among the organizations that she belongs to are the Col- legiate Young Democrats and the Pep Club. "I donit know what to say, "Miss Lowe told the audience after her coronation as Miss Emporia State, 1965. "I want to thank each of you, and Theta Xi for sponsor- ing mef, Miss Lowe's talent presentation featured dances from the past. The first runner-up was Ruth Bobeck, freshman from Caldwell. Miss Bobeck is a music education major and plans to teach on the secondary level after gradu- ation. Miss Bobeck won the talent portion of the con- test with a vocal selection entitled "Who Will Buy." Carolyn Joyner, junior from Freeport, was second runner-up in the contest. Miss Joyner, a speech major, was winner of the swimsuit competition. Judges for the contest were Mrs. L. E. Mock, Dodge City choreographer, Ethel Jane King, Wichita tele- vision personalityg and Don Miller, Chapman High School music instructor. m?rvII 1965 MISS E-STATE MISS DIANA LOWE as if 6 F f 5 HJR' 9' - ,QA hx INNWWNM. I sy, I 9' V . t .":i fi' 51335 - A ZNWQQ All, f ,N fir SWE SNR: :.sf.,ff W: A , Qi! J :ggi I . n , L n I g . Q 4 , 4, ' . g ' , i 0 1 'Z QQ. 1 f S2 I x . , X:-mf 2 ws ff ' X . N S -2 ' . 4 QQPQPEI 'Ars 11 YMCA 4 - gl 'A Jazz and java, movies, dances, film-lecture, PP Publications C0-ordiiiatoi-Bob Bridges A Hootenannies, pop concerts, and variety shows - Xl. EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL AFFAIRS COMMITTEE , Co-Chairman Jerald Schmidt, Co-Chairman Mmhahuden Kathy Wise Chris Diffenderfer George Boyle Cecelia, Pergggg, Judy Pritchard Lynn Andrews SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL COMMITTEE Nancy,Sra51er, Co-Chairman Fred Garlett, Co-Chairman Joyce Bennett J udy' ,Dederick Marty Watson Suzanne Shoults Barbara Fletcher Steve Graeber Ron Wilson Louise Dietsch PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Mike Wilkes Steve Mitchell Sandy Kenrgdy Jean Way Dianne Daumann Wilma Leatherwood Trisha Slack Robert Masterson Dave Van Schaack Bob Bridges Connie Dowse FILMS COMMITTEE Gary Robinson, Chairman Josie Delgato Marilyn Hagg Lynda Cory Patylijlgyitz FRESHMAN COMMITTEE Fred Irwin, Chairman J usir Weigi91iSh91d Pat MMDZUZ HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE Sherr ,Bpmpg Co-Chairman Paitiiloxgtz, Co-Chairman Jane Trenkamp Karen Sutton P Qn J-QHEBQQQY Connie Sunday Priscilla Markowitz Cindy Webber Pat Schulz Judy Griffin Bonnie Schlrep Marcia Hughes Cathy Abersold Sharilyn Jones Janet King Barbara Wagner Dana Schroeder Mary Wayman Carol Sands Carolyn Bloyd Peggy Alinger Eldonna Christensen Susa-fM?Crory Paula Lamborn Carol Burden Monica Meller DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Tom Johnson, Chairman Bagra Quinn. TeE'y McCabe- Mary Suellentrop Pat Weller Sharon Klingman Sandy Phelps Susan BostvQck Charlotte Jensen Winter lingered on . . mx. A. ,Awww ,- THE MARCH RAIN turned to snow. WE TRAMPED through the snow, longing for that coming spring day. THE SUNSHINE was so inviting we could wait no longer for spring. X 0 NF and on . . M.-Q and students longed for "Spring" ii? "THERE'S JUST TOO MUCH SUN" and not enough ofme. "THE FIRST OUTDOOR BARBEQUEU is always the best ofthe year. 116350 2 4' ' Springtime finally Came EVEN THE STUDIOUS venture outdoors during springtime. and the campus . YES? SPRING Condones sharing ice cream cones. "SPRING MEANS oL'T1JooR SPORTS" to some and vigorous exer- lfllffbgd to 7TL89lf lt cise. "JUST SWINGINGN into spring. fi vlwvmwb 5 I 7 4 . Wg ' 'MW Q, Q ??,?!X:E331'V' X A. fi xMp.:.wf ' mike SWQQK L .1 FOOTBALL 45 Hornets Hornets Hornets Hornets Hornets Hornets Hornets Hornets 21 28 21 39 27 20 35 19 19 4 COACHING Staff- For the 1964 Hornet football squad. Bottom Row: Mike Bogard, Assistantg Keith Caywood, Head Coachg Jim Meyer, Assistantg Harold Blowey, Assistantg Bruce Prall, As- Football season is both exciting It was quite a year for the 1964 Hornet football squad. It was the year the Hornets played nine games and lost nine games. It was the year Emporia State quarterback Max Smith led the CIC in passing but never completed a touchdown throw. It was the year freshman halfback Greg Nunn ran for a touchdown the first time he held a college football. A year of' both excitement and frustration. The season opened as if the Hornets might be heading for a big year. Nunn's 65-yard touchdown run on the opening kick-off against Southwest Missouri State, and the 14-7 lead that Emporia State held into the final quarter looked promising. But two Bear touchdowns in the last quarter cost the Hornets the game, 21-14. The William Jewell game was a rout from the start and ended in a 28-0 loss for the Hornets. And when Central Missouri State launched an over- powering ground attack to halt the Hornets 21-0 in the third game, the Hornet football future looked especially dark. Conditions improved somewhat after Fort Hays opened league play at Emporia. The addition of all-conference tackle Bill Eikermann, and a lot of team enthusiasm into the line-up against the Tigers resulted in a near upset. The Hornets carried their attack into the final minutes before dropping the game 20-19. sistant. Top Row: Karl Klinkiek, Assistant Trainerg Tom Wyrick, Assistantg Melvin "Shorty" Long, Head Line Coachg Don Wrench, Assistantg Bob Billings, Head Trainer. and frustrating A 35-0 loss to Pittsburg gave Emporia State a 0-7 record to carry into their homecoming game with Omaha. But Teachers College students seemed to forget that won-lost record. They knew that this was homecoming and surely the Hornets would win. The Hornets amost did win. In the first quarter Max Smith threw four successive passes before plunging over from the one-yard line to give the winless Hornets the lead. Seconds later Earl Hurst recovered a fumble and ran it for another touch- down. Two touchdowns, one extra point-it was a 13-0 game. Omaha fought back the second half and scored their final touchdown with 25 seconds left on the clock to break the tie and give the Indians a 19-13 win. Washburn defeated the Hornets in the final league contest at Topeka. The score was 19-6. The season was over-but all was not lost. Three Hornet seniors were first-team, all conference selections. They were Bill Eikermann, offensive tackleg Ray Shrick, offensive endg and Cliff Ferrell, defensive line-backer and offensive guard. Coach Caywood and the football squad are hoping that the improvement of the team during the last of the season will indicate a marked change for the 1965 squad. The Emporia State student body is hoping the same thing. Co-Captains on the 1964 Hornet football team were Bill Eikermann and Cliff Ferrell. Eikermann, a 6-1, 217 lb. senior was a four-year football letterman. As an offensive tackle, Eiker- mann was selected as a first-team all CIC player during both his junior and senior years. Eikermann made honorable mention on the Williamson Small College All-American team after his junior year. Cliff Ferrell, also a four-year letterman, played line-backer on defense and guard on offense. The 180 lb. Valley Falls athlete, along with Eikermann and teammate Ray Shrick, was a first team all-CIC selection this year. Bill Eikermann was a biology major, while Ferrell majored in physical education. GO HORNETS! -Ready for their first league game, the Hornets leave the dressing room and surge onto the field. The cheer- leaders and early-arriving fans were there to greet them. CO-CAPTAINS Cliff Ferrell and Bill Eikermann. I iii, ,,' Q -fs flg,s.w , s F ip? W 'U' 5' 3 V' ' 4 ' o A Im 1'-x 'III K v .' X - 1 14 A 1'5'3f , in ? ,fl P, X f ,K v. X 0 fm Q we Sis ,XS Q' Q v. ,. C . it C ik' , W 4' h My I ,uh . A .fr qv Q gi .4-,X Y P fx' W V I A ew ij I Qi 044- Wmvf , W of V an-W f , W 1 1 gt , 1 HIGH THROW-The ClC's leading pass receiver Ray Schrick reaches for another toss against Omaha in the Homecoming game. The Hornet's gained most of their yardage through the air this season. THE UNDUG GRAVE-Spirit ran high for an upset against Southern Colorado State. Several WHAT'S THE PROBLEM?-Coaches Shorty Long and Jim Meyer, and Head Coach Keith Caywood wonder what next step to take against Fort Hays. The Hornets lost a thriller to the Tigers in the first league game 20-19. student organizations placed signs like this one gwimer Itihe campus, triying to raifse thi spirit highs: e ornets p aye a strong irst a , ut we - ened to loose 27-7. Souhlnm Cos.oRAl70 Wm: READY, SET-Poised for action, 22 players await the next field slowed the Omaha ground offense, but the Indians won the Hornet play in the Emporia State-Omaha game. The rain-soaked contest 19-13 with a touchdown in the final 25 seconds. CROSS COUNTRY Outside of John Camien, there was very little to talk about in Teachers College's cross country. But there was a lot to say about Camien. The senior stand-out ran away from everyone in cross country competition, becoming the first collegiate ever to win the N.A.I.A. title two years in succession. Coach Fran Welch said at the beginning of the season that this would be a rebuilding year. Camien will win, Welch said, but the team lacks the depth of the Hornet squads of the past few years. The season proved Welch a good evaluator. The Hornets finished the season with only two team victories, dropping the CIC title for the first time in eight years. It was no surprise when the Hornets ended their eight-year dynasty by yielding the CIC crown to Fort Hays. The TC squad had been edged four times by the Tiger distance men before the November 14 league meet. When John Camien repeated his individual N.A.I.A. title, it was a fitting tribute to the runner who set so manv track and cross country marks in his four years at the Teacheris College. Coach Welch hopes for one thing next year- the CIC crown back in Emporia. ,,,,gme,3ss.wt - t f v.-... .- . I "OUT IN FRONT"-In his normal running slot, far ahead of everyone, John Camien races to the finish line for another victory. Camien outclassed N .A,I.A. competition for his second successive title-the first runner in N.A.l.A. history ever to accomplish the feat. Camien receives 2nd consecutive NAIA Cross Country title, "CHARGE!"-Competing cross country men at the Kansas Federation meet in Manhattan start their distance run. John Camien was individual winner at the meet, but Kansas University was the team winner. I I l A I 1 .. - - BASKETBALL 3' SCOREBOARD WON Northwestern Oklahoma 70-57 Missouri Valley College 97-62 Central Missouri Southwest Missouri Northwestern Oklahoma 68-63 William Jewell College 98-66 Illinois State Normal 89-87 St. Benedicts Westmar Kiowa? 93-77 Rockhurst Omaha St. Benedicts Washburn St. Benedicts Central Missouri Fort Hays Rockhurst 79-73 Southern Colorado Fort Hays Pittsburg Washburn 75-68 Pittsburg Omaha 80-73 LOST 62-82 63-77 75-80 86-87 66-70 66-81 61-83 89-90 60-62 60-74 57-99 72-103 65-71 56-85 VICTORIOUS TEAM - Bearing the expressions ofa winning team, the Hornets relax after non-league victory. Hornets end Basketball Season with 9-13 record . ALL EYES ON THE GAME-Rolando Guerrero frightf, Di- rector of the Department of Physical Education, Tucuman University, Tucuman, Argentina, studies the basketball action with Assistant Coach Larry Ensminger fsccond right! and Head Coach E, D. "Gus" Fish. Guerrero visited the Teachers College to study American methods of coaching, ,I !,,,,,, ,gf i qu v A winning season is a coach's dream. Especially a season like the 1963-64 Hornets had in basketball with their fourth-place NAIA finish. But when a coach is forced to follow a big year with only one returning player of any varsity ex- perience, that dream can turn into a nightmare. The 1964-65 Emporia State basketball season was not a nightmare by most standards. The Hor- nets posted a 9-13 record overall with a 2-6 league mark-a cellar finish in the strong Central Inter- collegiate Conference. Not a nightmare, but some- what of' a letdown from the 22-9 mark and league championship gained by last year's squad. The season also left Coach E. D. "Gus" Fish just eight games shy of the coveted 300-win mark. Coach Fish has won 292 games in his 19 years as the Emporia State head coach. Dec. 1 opened the basketball season against Northwestern Oklahoma State. Playing before a home crowd the Hornets hit a good percentage from the field to snare a 70-57 win. The Teachers College walked away from Missouri Valley College in its second encounter by a 35-point margin, 97-62, and hope for another big season was voiced on the campus. FAST BREAK-All the action seems to be leaning backwards as Don Scott, 22, scores two on a fast break against the Tigers of Fort Hays, but the Tigers won a narrow victory. That hope faltered after two losses in Missouri to Central Missouri State and Northwest Missouri State, but the Hornets rebounded to win four of their next five games. At Alva, Okla., the Hor- nets edged Northwestern Oklahoma for the second time, but by a slim 68-65 margin. William Jewell College of Liberty, Mo., was no problem, whatso- ever, giving the Hornets a 32 point 98-66 victory. At the Hastings Holiday Tournament, Hast- ings, Nebraska, eight NAIA teams from several states were represented. Pitted against Illinois State Normal in the opener, the Teachers College gathered an 89-87 win. St. Benedict's College ruined a chance for the tourney championship by dumping the Hornets 80-75, but TC salvaged third place with a 93-77 win over Westmar Clowab. When the Hornets traveled to Kansas City on January 2 to meet the Rockhurst Hawks, few basketball experts would have predicted that fully one month would pass before another Hor- net win. Rockhurst started the downfall by tripping the Teachers College 87-86, and not until February 3, against this same Rockhurst team did the Hor- nets win again. Three of the seven losses in this stretch were to CIC teams. Omaha erased a 10-point deficit to defeat the Hornets in the first league encounter for both teams. Washburn University used clutch free throw shooting to hand the Hornets a two- point 63-61 loss on January 15, and Fort Hays added a third league defeat with a 74-60 walloping. SOMEBODY CALLING YOU?-Eugene Stanton, 12, seems to be asking Don Scott, 22, if Emporia State's next opponent is on the "phone.'l Hornets Dennis Smith, 40, and Larry Elliott are overbearing the conversation. A SURE BASKET-Hornet Captain Bob Goldsmith, 30, slips away from two Northwestern Oklahoma players for an unhindered basket. Emporia went on to win the early season encounter at the Civic Auditorium, 2 BASKETBALL OR WRESTLING?-Emporia State's Eugene Ed- wards 1No. 501 appears to have a hammerlock on Pittsburg State's Jim Chroust, but it wasjust an attempt to deflect the ball. The E-State Cagers placed 3rd SHOOTING FORM-Dennis Smith attempts a field goal against Rockhurst College of Kansas City, Mo. Smith hit 34 points to lead the Hornet 79-73 victory. The Hornets also lost to St. Benedicts C81-66 and 90-897, and to Central Missouri State on a last second shot during the month of January. February was not as cruel to the Hornets, as the team opened with a stunning 79-73 win over Rockhurst. Dennis Smith led the attack with 16 out of 19 field goals and 34 points. Southern Colorado jumped to a 30-4 lead and held it to romp the Teachers College 99-57. The Hornets were then handed their fourth CIC failure by Fort Hays, 103-72. Pittsburg added to the Hornet basketball woes on February 12 with a six-point 71-65 win, burying the Teachers College deep into the CIC cellar. The Hornets proved to be spoilers against Washburn by killing any chance for an Ichabod title with a 75-68 win. In the remaining two games, the Hornets were humiliated at Pittsburg 85-56 before closing the season with a victory over Omaha. in Hastings Tourney A ONE-HANDER-All players watch Emporia State guard Don Scott as he scores against Central Oklahoma State in an early season game. The season, especially the last two months, was not a particularly joyous one. But Coach Fish will have several returning players to make the 1965-66 season an improvement. Dennis Smith, high-scoring sophomore for- ward, will be back on the front line. The 6'6" Smith averaged 19.0 per game over the season. Also returning will be 6'2" center Gene Edwards, 6'6" Gary Hartter, 6'5" Larry Elliott, and two promising guards, Harold Nelson and Eugene Stanton. Coach Fish will not have the problem ofbuild- ing a new team around inexperienced players for next season. Although the Hornets will miss senior captain Bob Goldsmith, one of the leading scorers and rebounders in the league, and playmaker Don Scott, as Fish himself said, 'ia wealth of material is returning." Next year should be a brighter season for the Hornets. NO GAME TODAY!-Assistant Coach Larry Ensminger holds the basketball rim as three custodians carry what is left of' a glass backboard off the court. This oddity occurred against Central Mis- souri Slate when a Mule player broke the backboard while stuffing a lay-up in the pre-game practice. The game had to be postponed. Coach Gus Fish graduated three starting seniors this Season, UP AND IN-Don Scott drives the baseline for a two-pointer against Omaha. Scott was one of the three senior Hornet squad members. WHO SAYS l'M TOO Sl-lORT7eEugene Stanton, freshman guard, had the rebound all to himself' in the Omaha contest. The game ended in an 80-73 Hornet victory mi 5' ff W Vrk, J 12" ,- LP I v Q' ' a 1. at . '9 435- M F I, B4 'F' my 3 Pg TRACK If the first contest is any indication ofthe final team record, the Emporia State Track squad will have no problems in 1965. The Hornets walloped all competing schools to easily win the Omaha quadrangular meet in that first encounter. Emporia State scored 79 points, doubling the point output of the second- place team. Distance-ace John Camien was first in the mile and 1,000-yard run, beginning where the mile stand-out left offlast year. The first win was a pleasant one for track and field Coach Fran Welch, and the mentor was hope- ful ofa winning season. 'QI was pleased with the boys' performancef, Welch said after the meet. "The squad indicates much greater strength in the dash and hurdles than last year." K ,lb ' f!'f Q., xx.,-14 1 x T J HARDER BOB, HARDERY -Ace distance runner John Camien breaks the cord for first place in the mile run,then urges his brother Bob Camien on to a second place finish. E-State Thinclads remain strong in sprinting CHECKING THE SHEET-Coach F. G. "Fran" Welch checks his records as track-man Dave George watches. Coach Welch finished another outstanding track and field season. AROUND THE CURVE-Among the leaders at this point is John Camien. He is striding with the pack, concentrating on the time when he will begin his final sprint. y Ml M. . . , - . I THE FINAL EFFORT-Four hurdlers show the strain of those last few yards when skill and conditioning make the difference. The two Emporia State trackmen are Valjean Sherling flefi-center! and Gregory Nunn fright-centerl. Coach Fran Welch wins 7th consecutive CIC crown A MIGHTY HEAVE-With other competing athletes and ofn- cials watching, freshman shotputter Steve Shewmake puts all his weight into this effort, hoping it will be a winning throw. LIKE A BIRDsRich Boehlinger soars over the high-jump bar, but fails to win first in the competition. Boehlinger is a freshman at the Teachers College. But Welch added that although the springtine and hurdling is strong, the squad will not have the depth and strength in distance races as last year's team. In the CIC, Coach Welch named Fort Hays as the team to beat. "The Fort Hays squad has many returning to its team and Fort Hays always strong in middle distances," Welch said. FLYING HIGHAC.R. Robe clears the bar on his first pole- vaulting attempt. Robe is ajunior at the Teachers College. TAKE IT AND GOT-Earl White. center. takes the baton and scampers toward the finish line. JUST BEHIND-Veteran distance runner Clarence Herpich displays the concentrated attempt with which a runner finishes every race. I-Ierpich. a senior, has claimed many clutch points forthe Hornets. Track squad takes first place in opening meet. N GOOD-OLE' EARTH-Wayne Rodgers hits the sand in the broad- jump competition. The Emporia State track team placed first in the CIC last year with a strong distance combina- tion of John Camien and Ireland Sloan, who finished 1-2 in every entry. With only Camien for distance points, the Hornet squad will depend on Richard Vininski for sprinting victories. THE START - Clarence Herpich, center, and Bob Camien, right center, begin a distance run at the Omaha University dual meet. ' ue. 4 1. f l '--V. -L ' A yy TW- up .,,,,,,-,H -...M - 4 ,- . 'glib gf' HORNET SWIM TEAM-Bottom Row: Eric Shoults, John Meek, Co-captains Don Gempler and Bruce Swart, Jim Meeker, Tom Thornbrough, and Nick Dondlinger. Top Row: Assistant Coach Victories over Pittsburg and Oklahoma State highlighted the '65 swimming season for the tank- men of Coach Dr. E. Don McCullough. It had been eight years since the Hornets had defeated Pittsburg. These victories and the other five credited to the Hornets was due to a new depth in all positions held this year that was not experienced in 1964. The only two losses were at the hands of larger schools, Kansas State and Central Missouri. Despite the loss of four of the first nine swim- mers, Emporia won dual meets over Oklahoma State, Hendrix College, Arkansas A.M.8zN., Kear- ney College, Pittsburg, Washburn, and Northeast Oklahoma State. Ector Thyfault, Walter Donahue, John Meyers, Gary Van Hooser, Darryl Sjoberg, Lou Davis, and Head Coach Don McCullough. Not Pictured: John Prather and Ralph Emery. The Hornets performed well in the bigger meets, the Hendrix Relays and the Interstate champion- ships at Warrensburg, Mo. At Hendrix, Emporia State barely missed winning top honors but an early start disqualified the event for the Hornets. X - fi NNSXPN' iw' A ' X Y ',-A If Y ', , lr- ' Z-:L 9 1. E 5. ,f t -. K5 2 .2 ,pf --. ff . aaas f M . . , "e:: ,,.. T X - . 'ili in ' li' .4- ' . . A A K , .1 raw . . ii "W -riff-r..- -. "" VALUABLE ASSETS-Picking up needed points this past year and gaining experience for future years are freshmen John Meek, Eric Shoults, Jim Meeker, Tom Thornbrough and Nick Dondlinger. E f we-A - ,. Q' In . . it QL-gk , , ' I t ' ' i F ' L--. " f x Q a M L A +'! rw-,. I , L f N-XXII' 1 END OF SEASON-Don Gempler, right, congratulates Bruce Swart on a fine season. The two co-captains led the team to a record of seven victories with only two losses. MEDLEY RELAY TEAM-Nick Donlinger, Darryl Sjoberg, and John Meek ob- serve the starting position of Jim Meeker. The team finished third at the Inter- state Championships. S Eg I ff . V SWIMMING 2 I APPROACH FORM-Tom Thornbrough left t , and Gary Van Hooser, center, wait their turn as Don Gempler decides on a dive in a practice SESSION, 5 3 a Q A if J t GYMNASTIC EXHIBITION TEAINI-Bottom Row: Francey Sampson, Kathy Reusch, Cheryl Sickbert, Judy lVIcVVhirter, Diana llight, and Don McCullough, Coach, Top Row: John Schultheis, Hugh Mitchell, Doug Siebert, Mike Reed, Steve Hanes, and Roy IIein. GYMNASTICS Completing their second year on the campus is the exhi- bition gymnastic and tumbling team, coached this year by Dr, Don McCullough. Nor MUCH strifiicnirrgxiiihy Ht-im-ii iam out The group Consists of eight girls and Six bOyS who practice over thin air a standing flag balance. sup- on their own time. They appeared in some 20 high schools in pnmidbllmug Smhum' eastern Kansas displaying their talent in comedy acrobatics, tumbling, free exer- cise, and routines using apparatus. A majority of the show time is taken up with team stunts, comedy, and the com- bining of simple stunts into entertaining and flowing routines. PRACTICING TEAMWORK-The team of' Mike Reed and Diana Light get together with Doug Siehert and Francey Sampson while working on two-man stunts. THREE IN A ROW-Mike Reed, John Schultheis, and Hugh Mitchell show the importance ofeye contact when doing handstands on the parallel bars. UP AND OVER-Roy Hein follows through with one ofthe many ways to dismount after a stunt on the rings. TEN FEET TALL Coach McCullough assumes the role ol' the spotter for his floor stunt in which Judy McWhirter hardly taxes the strength ol' Mike Reed. CIRCULAR FOOT-Trying to maintain her balance is Sheila Sevier, who discovers what it would be like to have a wheel instead offeet. PERFECT BALANCE -Veteran acrobat John Schultheis shows the result of' concentrated practice and ability with a graceful back lever. Many of the gymnasts perform in more than one style, using the rings, side horse, balance beam. parallel bars, trampoline, and the trapeze in their presentations. The purpose of the performance, according to Dr. McCullough is to provide public schools with information about gymnastics as a sport and activity. Exhibitioning also gives the student a reward for his efforts which would otherwise go unheralded. ff":Zftf'5Q77j"5'f7'f'f'VWM 'KW ,MQ A! ,M 'M 'f FREE FLIGHT Y An experienced trampoline artist and diver, Don Gimpler, demonstrates a double front somersault. TWO ANGELSAPerforming angel balances on the uneven parallel bar are Diana Light, top, and Cheryl Sickbert, bottom. 2 9 fiqts M at VI VV A , ii ff 3, i , 6 I , JV WWW HORNET TENNIS TEAM-Paul Michelson, Skip Evans, Tom Coker, Charles Stebbins, Bill Calvin, Bob Brown, Craig Whitt, TENNIS New tennis coach John Staton reports that returnees Tom Coker, Charles Evans, and Monte Wyckoff from last year's CIC championship team will probably be the top men on the 1965 ladder. In the conference meet, Coker placed third in the singles competition and teamed with Evans to FOREHAND VOLLEY-Returning let- terman Skip Evans uses a forehand stroke to apply topspin to the ball in an effort to win a point. tion. PRACTICE SESSION - Freshman Charles Stebbins returns a serve while sharpening his game for league competi- and Charles Atwood. Not Pictured: Monte Wyckoff and Coach John Staton. place second in doubles play. Wyckoff and the eventual '64 singles champ, Hank Wendland, op- posed the Washburn duo of Howard-Lord for the number one doubles ranking, but lost in three hard-fought sets. Adding some strength will be junior Bill Ledgerwood and sophomore Paul Michelson when the team faces Pittsburg, Washburn, Fort Hays and Omaha in loop action. NET PLAYS-Tom Coker keeps the action going with a short over the net aimed where his opponent is not. igww-.wwamwwmwwmazwwf,w,aa-fr Q, -- mmmfarawaiymwaggimmfw-my 5 GOLF TEAM-Left to Right: Jerry Tetley, Bill Chiappetta, Richard Pierson, Steve Hanes, Larry Woodard, Howard Lusk, and Lester Unruh, assistant coach. GOLF Washburn loomed as the big opponent on the Hornet's golf schedule this season, as they lost only one match last season and easily captured the CIC golftitle. Eight dual matches were scheduled to chal- lenge the driving and putting accuracy of the golf team, which was led by Richard Pierson, Ed Hammond, and Rich Hinshaw, all of whom lettered last season. The team had two scheduled encounters with Washburn's Ichabods twice during the regular season. On April 8 and 9, the Hornets competed in the NAIA championship tournament held at the Prairie Dunes course in Hutchinson. The Central Inter- collegiate Conference meet completed action for the Hornet golfers. ,, 1:7112 ' paw My-at ANATOMY OF A SWING- Dick Pierson concentrates on maintaining eye contact with the ball at the top of the back swingg Steve Hanes works on keeping his arm in close to his body, Larry Wood- ard begins the follow through, and Howard Lusk finishes the golf drive allowing his whole body to complete its forward motion. Now, where did the ball go? . we , vmk :I., . . V, J .K 64 SNOW AND COLD-Four Hornet baseball lettermen stare at the chilly, snowy March weather that delayed outdoor workouts until three weeks before the opening game. FIREBALLER- Terry Kennett, towering sopho- more pitcher, goes into his sidearm delivery while "loosening up." Kennett was a starting hurler as a freshman last season. H. i 1 Baseball season From second place to first is a big step. But for the 1965 baseball Hornets, moving from second to first was the seasonal objective. Emporia State finished their 1964 baseball campaign with a second place CIC mark and an overall 15-9 record. Omaha won first in the league, ending with an unblemished 6-0 record. If' manpower is any indication, the Hornets should easily reach their first place ob- jective. Baseball is not a major sport at the Teachers College, though. No scholarships or grants are given baseball players. This spring, however, a surprising number of 85 athletes reported for the first practice. Head Coach Larry Ensminger hopes to have enough batting power returning to supplement his pitching staff. With the loss of hard-throwing Rainer Martens, Coach Ensminger will be forced PLAYING PEPPER-First-baseman Earl Hurst taps a pop fly in a gymnasium pepper game. K MASS CALISTHENICSAOn the baseball conditioning schedule is an allotment for pushups to strengthen arm muscles for throwing and batting. Baseball training began in February. began . . . to lean on sophomore Terry Kennett and several promising freshmen. Martens won nine of the Hor- net's 15 games last season. The Hornets will also miss the services of left- handed slugging John Walker, who hit .388 and led the team in home runs. "I've got some good boys and it should be a good year," Coach Ensminger reported. A few returning lettermen are Bill Wendel, catcherg Earl Hurst, first baseg Les Nakama, sec- ond baseg and hurlers Terry Kennett and Warren Burnau. Nakama has batted over .300 his last two seasons with the Hornets. Coach Ensminger named Omaha as the team to beat in CIC baseball action again this season. The Indians have many players from last year's championship squad returning. The Hornets play a 20-game schedule. BATTING PRACTICE - Les Nakama practices his slugging stance while catcher Bill Wendel calls the signals. Na- kama batted over .300 for the Hornets last year. Q 5 -, i PITCHING ACE-Warren Burnau follows through with a warm-up toss in a pre-season practice. Coach Larry Ensminger reported that Burnau is completely recovered from the shoulder injury that plagued the junior hurler last season. 6 TOURNAMENT SCHEDULED-Guy Owen, left, intramural director, and his student assistant, Steve Burnau, examine the bracketing for the intramural basketball championship. INTRAMURALS . . PRACTICE SWING - Charles Seawood prac- tices for the golf compe- tition, one of the many intramural activities at TC. FUTURE GONZALEZ? -Darrel Webber shows that even intramural participants need to keep their game sharp. REBOUNDING POWER f Wayne Rodgers, leh, and Willie Johnson of the Senators B team show one of the reasons the team is seeded third in the championship tournament. ROUND THE TURN-Cross country ace Keith Brink works on endurance by running laps on the indoor track, Few athletes are sufficiently skilled to parti- cipate in varsity sports. Few, in comparison to those who, skilled or not, enjoy playing for the fun of it. The Intramural Department on the TC cam- pus is operating to give those who enjoy partici- pating in sports an opportunity to play. "Intramural sports provide many valuable experiences. On the court, diamond and grid- iron, our students learn of the importance of good sportsmanship, develop their leadership ability, make lasting friendships, and develop interests in individual sports that will stay with them through the years." This statement by President King, from the foreword of the Teachers College Intra- mural Handbook, shows the value of intramural athletics in an academic community. Nearly 15 sports are involved in the intramural competi- tion and well over 1,500 students participated during the 1964-65 school year. Under the direction of Guy Owen, the Intra- mural Office schedules games in golf, archery, touch-football, bowling, basketball, slow-pitch, softball, tennis and many other activities. Intramurals are not for male students only, but coeds as well. Tennis, basketball, and bowling are among the activities for women students. New events recently added to the intramural list are wrestling and co-educational bowling. The wrestling clinic and tournament was first offered in 1964, but expanded greatly this year. Over 200 spectators were on hand for the wrestling tourney. Competition in intramural activity is di- vided into fraternity and independent division. Trophy points are given to the division winners, which accumulate toward an All-sports trophy. Winners in both the independent and fraternity divisions receive an All-sports trophy. RIDING TIME - Dan Walsh of the champion New Yorkers wrestling squad attempts a pin with a half-nelson. SPRING FOOTBALL Football is a year-round activity. Workouts in the spring, conditioning in the summer, play- ing in the fall. It is also hard work. Hours and hours of prac- tice for the opportunity of playing in nine games per season, if you are good enough to play. Playing on a losing team is even worse. You don't get the thrill that comes from winning. You just work, sweat, and run, and keep running. Spring football has no immediate rewards. For one month, Coach Keith Caywood prepares his prospects for fall competition. The workouts are heavy and the rivalry is keen, but it provides the player with an opportunity to prove himself. How does the team look for 1965? "All posi- tions are open," Coach Caywood answered. "We lack depth in all positions, and we need a lot of improvement from our younger boys." Little reason for hope, but hope and desire is there. THROUGH THIS HOLE-Head football mentor Keith Cay- wood tells one of his halfbacks to be alert for the defensive secondary after charging through the line. LINE lNSTRUCTlONAMembers ofthe Hornet forward wall listen as Mike Bogard, assistant coach, explains the next drill. TWO ON ONE-Two guards successfully take an opponent out of the play as assistant coach Mike Bogard makes sure the blocking fundamentals are correct. BATTERING RAMS4Seven stalwarts of the Hornet defensive team use their weight to push the sled back, Emporia State fans will see a heavier team perform in Welch Stadium next year. LIKE THIS-Line Coach Melvin "Shorty" Long pauses to explain some details as he demonstrates a cross-body block. s ? . f : , HORNET CHEERLEADERS I f S a W W M 4 ,, M Mr 1 if 'L i f TOM JOHNSON, sophomore physical education major from Shawnee Mission was the head cheerleader lor this year's Hornet squad. Tom was the only returning cheerleader from last year's cheerleading staff. The work of a college cheerleader is not always an easy job. In addition to leading the student body in cheering the team on, the cheerleaders are also expected to travel with the team across the state to promote enthusiasm away from home. Strenuous practice begins during the summer and continues throughout the year. This year the cheerleaders designed their own uniforms so that the basic Lvl' CAROL HARBOUR, sophomore from Olathe, is an elementary education major. Miss Harbour, a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma, served as Co-head cheerleader. colors could be interchanged. Many new cheers were added to the already plentiful supply as the cheerleaders traveled about leading the Hornet swarm. NINE AGILE HORNET cheerleaders provide the gymnastics to accompany the cheering produced by Hornet spectators. The cheerleaders are-Lefl to Right: Sharon Wilhite, Jean Clark, Kathy Reusch, Carol Harbour, Tom Johnson, Sandy Clawson, Donna Massey, Peggy Al- der, Donna Delozier, lAlternatel. Q 2' ? 5 s Q7 'YQ A JAP -.1 .1 u wi s gg 55, ,:. Wx Q, 'Y rf 1 t em- F 'I X fl!" .. - 'X is ig 4 1 5 4 I J . - M JEAN CLARK, serving her first year on the pep squad, is a sophomore from Inde- pendence. Miss Clark is also a member of Alpha Sigma Tau. ini I V if xiii 24 DONNA MASSEY, sophomore from Sa- lina finds herself quite busy as she serves her first year on the pep squad N and continues her studies in elementary education. KATHY REUSCH, freshman from Ottawa joined the Hornet squad as a rookie this year. Miss Reusch plans a major in physical education. Q 59 SHARON WILHITE, sophomore from Emporia, and Donna Delozier, fresh- man from Wichita served a' great deal of the year as alternate cheerleaders. Miss Wilhite is a member of' Delta Zeta sorority while Miss Delozier is affiliated with Chi Omega. S 3 SANDY CLAWSON is also a newcomer to the cheerleading squad. Miss Clawson, freshman English major from Wichita is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma. In addi- tion, she was selected as first runner-up in the 1965 MISS SUNFLOWER contest. M., PEGGY ALDEB, junior Delta Zeta from Wellington, served her first year on the cheerleading squad. Miss Alder is an elementary education major. - 8 S WX all 1 "f-.431 9 QQ'-o E .ig 5 v TC's 3, ,r Q 2.-we 5... , , Favorite People 'N 3 V. K' wg 0 N8 K4 5 Ron Fox Doug Lewis and Jack Prall constitute the Freshman class officers for this year. FRESHMAN CLASS There are 1704 new Freshmen people who joined the ranks of TC students this year. In Sep- tember, 1964 elections were held and the freshman clss chose their leaders for the remainder of the year. The three candidates nominated by the Inde- pendent Student Party were elected. Jack Prall, a Math major from Hanover was elected Presidentg Doug Lewis, a Speech major from New Orleans, Louisiana, was chosen Vice-President, and Ron Foxx, Garnett, was selected as Secretary-Treasurer. 272 i Rita Armour, Wichita Merikay Auld, Wakefield Susan Austill, Leavenworth Marilyn Bailey, Reading Clara Balding, Reading Karen Barnes, Wichita Mary Barnett, Great Bend Diane Barnerover, Dodge City Beverly Barrett, Cottonwood Falls Pat Barron, Leavenworth John Baumstimler, Osawatomie Peggy Bausom, Lane Shirley Bell, Garnett Larry Bench, Kansas City Carol Benefield, Wichita Lois Benge, Leavenworth Carolyn Benso, Scammon Doug Berger, Abilene Kathie Bergquist, Osage City Linda Bertsch, Clay Center Gary Ackeret, Holton Beverly Adams, Lyons Tarey Adams, Herington Carla Adolph, Beeler Barbara Againero, Moline Kay Alden, Hutchinson Carol Alexander, Hill City Leah Alfers, Axtell Lonnie Allen, Harper Jane Allison, Seneca Pamela Alspaw, Council Grove Linda Ames, Ottawa Dennis Anderson, Oxford Jacqueline Anderson, Kansas City Lynne Anderson, Shawnee Mission FRESHMEN .. x ,er X X It i, 7f ,gf , iw W MA , t ., mr N, gs is i ' 4 Vicki Billings, Topeka Brenda Blackburn, Kansas City x Carolyn Bloyd, Wichita Ruth Bobek, Caldwell Ethyle Bobo, Wichita Virginia Boethin, Logan Karen Bogart, Olathe Verana Bosse, Havensville Barbara Bower, Holton Kent Bradshaw, Hiawatha Sillis Brenner, Culver Cleone Bressler, Emporia Sue Brewer, Solomon Judith Brewer, Council Grove Truema Briggs, Topeka FRESHMEN ,A . 'U vs. X it. fx K, s Mas, wx- sf-'fl 9-f X 'Q S Q, X N I KV' .S L I "" 1 i ,UP 1 Ex' s ii ' hqqlggb , -q f 'N K X JS?- , A ,.,.. i X s. R ,',,,',," F R X Debbie Brookover, Eureka Z' x an Q Gregory Brown, Gridley -Sf X Q Richard Bruce, Newton Q Gail Buckles, Olathe I K Mary Bullock, Wichita Ah ""f-'G wif.-i Carol Burden, Belle Plaine Carol Burenheide, Emporia Linda Burkhard, Eudora Cynthia Burton, Russell Beverly Butts, Oxford Sharon Calderwood, Seneca Bertha Carlson, Ellinwood Cindy Carney, Burlington Chris Carpenter, Oklahoma City Linda Carter, Kansas Citv, Mo Milrea Carter, El Dorado Gary Casey Lenexa Ed Cates, Kansas City Norma Catlin, Melvern Janice Caudle, Melvern E g, -amy Donna Craghead, Jetmore Nancy Craig, Osawatomie Susan Crist, Little River Lynda Croucher, Osage City Barbara Cummings, Toronto Jane Curry, Pratt Patsy Dalpymple, Jewell Diann Daniel, Atoka, Oklahoma Kathleen Darrow, Glasco Dee Ann Davenport, Osage City Joyce Davenport, Osage City Ila Davidson, Wakefield Karen Davie, Junction City Marilyn Davis, Russell Sally Davis, Bushong Gary Dayhoff, Osage City Katherine Deets, Oxford William Delong, Harveyville John Dewey, Emporia Louise Dietsch, Russell di' 7 Q .... R , ii Pls, -lg , in 1 Q., Sat. ."T"' x l W., N 19' -1- Sharon Chamberlin, Chapman Patricia Chambers, Williamburg Joyce Cheever, Madison Dawna Chesser, Chapman Janet Christensen, Woodbine JoAnn Christman, Sabetha Earl Clark, Lebo Connie Close, Bucklin Karen Cochran, Topeka Karen Conklin, Kansas City Gary Cook, Stockton Leanna Correll, Melvern Susan Coulson, Overland Park Sheryl Covington, Salina Criss,Qreir,,TQQeka FRESHMEN S... I . 5 if X 'lbq N .7 rr .K .1 fs t Sharon Dram, Rantoul Linda Dressler, Kansas City Norma Dressler, Gridley Judith Dufield, Kismet Sue Eggers, Yates Center Mary Eldridge, Eudora George Emch, Madison Linda Emmele, Kiowa Peggy England, Wichita Steven Engle, Abilene Nancy Evans, Great Bend Margaret Ezell, Linwood Cathy Fagre, Great Bend Marilyn Farthing, Emporia Janet Fencyk, Shawnee Mission FRESHMEN ws' 11 -wh ' 6 ,,, if . iil . , Nj E l fs N 9 g . .J Q.. ,f 6?- 7-57 '- 1 in 4' Janet Fenn, Wichita Cloyce Feradling, Emporia Marsha Fillmore, Emporia Dorothy Fitzpatrick, Emporia John Fleming, Leawood James Ford, Newton Karen Ford, Atchison Shirley Foulk, Leavenworth Leslie Frazier, Goodland John Freeman, Kansas City Virginia Freeman, Lawrence Mary Freund, Sedgwick Bonnie Frey, Sabetha Vicki Frey, Fredonia Norma Frick, Durham Roger Frick, Abilene Nelda Friedrichs, Marysville Paula Friesen, Topeka Pamela Gabel, Olathe Connie Gabriel, Eudora Daryl Gregory, Bushton Sandra Gregory, Wichita Carroll Griffin, Burlington Sandy Gruver, Macksville Karen Habluetzel, Clay Center Cleta Heeke, Spearville Barbara Hall, Liberal Joyce Haller, Shawnee Mission Roger Ham, Emporia JoAnne Hansen, Americus Dale Hanson, Newton Merven Harlin, Emporia Nelda Harrington, Madison Robert Hart, Kansas City Carl Harvey, Buffalo Cheryl Hastings, Merriam Jane Hauber, Osawatomie Gary Hawkins, Harper Anne Heald, Lyons Mona Hedges, Emporia Donna Galvin, Prairie Village Lee Garrison, Ottawa Carol Geiger, Everest Edith Geiser, Shawnee Mission Roger Geisinger, Meade Linda Gfeller, Junction City John Gilson, Melvern Connie Goehring, Wamego Kerry Goodien, Oxford Suzi Goodwin, Prairie Village Beverly Graham, Ness City Janis Graves, Sedan Sharon Gray, Garnett Sharon Green, Osage City Sharon Greene, Kansas City FRESHMEN s 'F T 1 Barbara Hefner, Fredonia Betty Hemmen, Prairie Village Glenda Henderson, Niotaze Patricia Hendricks, Raymond Reita Herring, Princeton Steve Hilyard, Hutchinson William Hinkle, Hope Pam Hinnen, Merriam Vernice Hinson, Olathe Carolyn Hinz, Effingham Wendy Hirota, Waialua, Hawaii Lavina Ho, Honolulu, Hawaii Connie Hoagland, Valley Center Barbara Hoisington, Wichita Ruth Holl, Great Bend FRESHMEN 2 EQ' , '.,- . Donna Holman, Shawnee Mission Donita Holt, Milan Carla Hopper, Garden City Lyle Hoover, Lawrence Anita Harack, Oxford Karen Housh, Hiawatha Nancy Hoyle, Clay Center Jennifer Huey, Russell Marcia Hughes, Topeka Gene Hundley, Kingman Sandra Hunt, Wellington Viona Huschka, Ellinwood J anell Hutter, Augusta Linda lnslee, Paul, Idaho Gonda Ingerson, Lawrence Linda Jacka, Leavenworth June Jackson, Denver, Colo. Judith J arvis, Independence Deloris Jenkins, Osage City Ginger Johnson, Kansas City, Mo 'M IQ: Q RX Nina Kohrs, Leavenworth Bob Koob, Overland Park Linda Krankenburg, Ellinwood Linda Krusemark, Wichita Sharon Lackey, Olathe Dianna Ladd, Kansas City, Mo. Norton Lambert, Abilene Paula Lamborn, Wichita Jan Lamoreaux, Waterville Sharon Lang, Emporia Myra Laricks, Shawnee Diane Larimer, Wichita Richard Lattin, McPherson Carol Laurence, Spring Hill Roxanne Lawrence, Wichita Karen Lauson, Eudora Judy Leatherman, Wakefield Judith Ledbetter, Ingalls Darrell Ledford, Abilene Naomi Lee, Kailua, Hawaii .Q .-- Q. .t Q" 'K y X S Q, . Q N is X X lx 4 - . e- .-s. vi. F' fi fw- Y .. X X X3 .UN ..... ... .tk .ff?r'5- f' is x X M if X Marcia Johnson, Prairie Village Paul Johnson, Lansing Carolyn Joiner, Lakin Barbara Jones, Leavenworth Gary Kaiser, Claflin Linda Kanel, Morrill Linda Kasselman, Larned Susan Kaul, Wetmore Carol Kawakami, Denver, Colo. Carol Kiens, Emporia Janet King, Emporia Judy Kleopper, Nortonville Sherry Kloxin, Maryville Louise Knabe, Edgerton Janis Koger, Hoisington FRESHMEN , if ,, , , Q9 V'--nr' Fahd' i Lois Leipersberger, Clay Center Priscilla Leonard, Fredonia Benedict Lickterg, Greeley Sheila Lindbloom, Admire Marguerite Lindemann, Cunningham Becky Lindgren, Leawood Judy Lindsay, Emporia Janet Lindsey, Pomona Mike Livingston, Genesee Marcia Lormor, Spearville Edith Love, Olathe Judy Lowry, Talmage Linda Lyons, Emporia Bonnie Maichel, Richland Jackie Maichel, Overbrook FRESHMEN a , B L Q r a t o is s , , ,t ' . .91 SNL 'x 4 sb i 8 5 L X Carol Maisch, Shawnee Mission Virginia Manville, Winchester Priscilla Markowitz, Emporia Kathy Marsh, Valley Falls Cheryl Martin, Winfield Jane,.Ma1:t.in,.Over1and Park Mary Martin, Rock Creek James Mason, Osage City Judy Mason, Osage City Mary Mason, Arma Robert Masterson, Overland Park Diane Mathey, Leawood Sharon Maxwell, Douglas Kathleyn Medlin, Bethel Maurita Meek, Idana Judy Megenity, Salina Bonita Mendell, Ottawa Judy Meng, Ingalls Sharon Metcalf, Albion, N.Y. Sharon Metzger, Salina tit, i,,,,i,,,,, Kathy Morrow, Emporia James Mueseler, Powhattan Sheila Mulcahey, Ottawa Carolyn Munson, Junction City Donna Murphy, Lansing Vicki Myers, Wichita Judy McClure, Liberal Susan McCrory, Fredonia Jack McDaniel, Augusta David McElfresh, Melvern Leonard McKee, Cottonwood Falls Patricia McKenzie, Virgil Larry McGinnis, Overland Park Bonnie McGlinn, Emporia Sharon McGuire, Phoenix, Ariz. Patricia McLinder, Cedar Point Judith McW'hirter, Overland Park Connie Oakleaf, Mission Norman Oberle, Carbondale Marla Ogier, Colby N " S ,.,.,. N X N' Y N . . J ' X5 , , ,.,.. 'Wh x .44 April Miller, Eudora Bernadette Miller, Claflin Karl Miller, Greensburg Karla Miller, Cheney Lela Miller, Albert Monica Miller, Newton Monte Miller, Stafford Randall Miller, Overland Park Jean Michaelis, Kinsley Suzanne Miller, Sioux Falls, S.D. Sharon Millikan, Wichita Iris Monshower, Ft. Leavenworth Linda Morgan, Kansas City Dale Moore, Emporia Toni Morrison, Dighton FRESHMEN gg, , 9 A 1 'Sf' 5-" Perry Oherle, Emporia Rebecca Oliver, Minneola Rachelle Olsson, Council Grove Linda Nairn, Pawnee Rock Jan Neumayer, Shawnee Mission Janice Nichols, Eureka Mary Van Nortwick, Wichita Marilyn Nurnberg, Emporia Helen Page, Abilene Peggy Pagenkopf, Lincolnville Martha Palmquist, Concordia Georgia Panzer, Lincoln Margaret Parks, Eureka Sandy Passler, Bonner Springs Suzanne Patterson, Wichita FRESHMEN -pw Ov il .. ,. .fr -' MN 'H E, ,fig Y E 1 'X il' :., 2 F-:L Z.: " ', , L E iiqq X ,. , if ' s A 'r q Cf' do J tiki.. , ,X gg W P 5. C ,Q- .- t by Nelson Patton, Matfield Green Patricia Paxton, Osage City Allen Penka, Garfield Ronald Perry, St. Marys Susan Peters, Moore, Okla, Charles Peterson, Clay Center Ruth Peterson, Tonganoxie Elizabeth Pickett, Shawnee Nancy Pickler, Wichita Shara Pinkley, Buffalo, Mo. Nancy Plegge, Marysville Kay Plumlee, Wichita Sherry Pock, Lebo Nancy Pooch, Wellsville Ronald Potts, Wichita Carolyne Powell, Marion Jack Prall, Hanover Jewell Prescott, Macksville Judy Pritchard, Salina Jon Querner, Wichita A4 IV? wr' QM ,wa fi: 'Q-:ef W 22rz'Lc,......... ,gf ,Alex L. va. te- Doris Roberts, Long Island, N.Y. John Roberts, Lebo Mark Roberts, Lawrence Terry Roberts, Strong City Joan Robinson, Sedgwick Mike Robertson, Matfield Green Ruth Robinson, Overland Park Sandy Rader, Tonganoxie Irwin Rohe, Eudora Marilyn Ross, Kansas City Ronald Rugan, Ellinwood Marie Rushing, Russell Ramona Russ, Oxford Cheryl Russell, Olathe David Salisbury, St. Marys Nancy Sanders, Prairie Village Vicki Sanders, Barnard Carol Sands, Shawnee Mission Howard Savage, Florence Marilyn Sauvain, Agenda ' Rosie Ragsdale, Emporia Sharon Rauh, Independence, Diana Rayle, Osawatomie Barbara Reed, Sharon Cherry Reed, Ashland Nancy Reed, Emporia Rosalie Reed, Osage City Karen Reneck, Liberal Flossie Reusser, Mulvane Arlon Rice, Lyndon Elaine Rice, Valley Falls George Rice, Alameda, Cal. Lex Rice, Salina Carol Rindt, Herington Charles Roach, Macksville M FRESHMEN I Q gy I: S tk ff K W X f ' f , , I ' V 'aat fb e -t W or . 1 X an . 5. T.."'f t I . , 'Q s...e i NG 4 Diane Scharenberg, Burns John Scherling, Burrton Mary Schierling, Inman Sharon Schif, Burlington Floyd Schmidt, Baldwin City Sharon Schmidt, Pawnee Rock Susan Schnackenberg, Valley Center Susan Schneider, Anderson, Ind. Jeanette Scholz, Lancaster Dana Schroeder, Olpe Karen Schultz, Overland Park Marilyn Schulz, Holton Robert Schumaker, St. Marys Joyce Schweitzer, Ottawa Sharlotte Scoby, Sabetha FRESHMEN X if , S X fi 5 t sr, as I fl P: 4: ,Q 'vii Jan Scott, Leawood Linda Sendick, Kismet Sheri Seright, Ottawa Laryl Seth, White City Sheila Sevier, Freeport Greg Sharpe, Mulvane Nancy Sherden, Topeka Steve Shewmake, Emporia Susan Shipman, Troy, Ohio Rita Shock, Garden City Janet Simmons, Ottawa Dee Simpler, Junction City Thomas Sirridge, Kansas C Debra Smal, Meade Gary Smart, Atchison Boneilla Smith, Wamego Carolyn Smith, Kingman Connie Smith, Wichita Glenda Smith, Wichita Sally Smith, Claflin ity QM! Y 'N ..:. gi, 1 Scott Sturm, Derby Elizabeth Strunk, Highland qi Ralph Summers, Leavenworth Karen Sutton, Wichita. Ann ilgldrjiawoodi Janice Taylor, Everest, , Jane Taylor, Ellinwood D - Robert Taylor, Junction City i ,W Beatrice Tennyson, Kansas City A Mary Tero, Topeka ' Q M Donna Thomas, Bushong Sherry Thomas, Logan Barbara Thompson, Russell Sally Thorne, Effingham Arthur Thul, Ellinwood Cheryl Tidwell, Caldwell Donna Tigner, Prairie Village Tamara Tincher, Lyndon Nancy Toole, Liberal George Tornden, Linwood Ns: X, Xxx if nf' t V sf, A . Aga 1""""'9' , Y X , the so 5, of Sharon Smith, Kansas City Karen Snavely, Peabody Edith Soule, DeSoto Tom Spaulding, Derby Leroy Spicer, Osage City Jane Springer, Raytown, Mo. Rebecca Staley, Leavenworth Karen Stallard, Topeka Sharon Stallard, Topeka Luvenia Stanley, Melvern Gary Stansbury, Williamsburg Lois Stayton, Mayfield Jan Stevens, Wichita Kenneth Stewart, Atchison Karen St. John, Allen FRESHMEN Q ,,'i'i' iw ' Linda Towne Garnett Judy Townley Olathe Teresa Trembley Leavenworth Leila Ulleny Scranton Ellen Umbarger Ada Bill Vanderwall Wellington --: f ,.. Barbara VICTS Olathe Janet Voorhees Emporia Vicki Van Voorhis Bucklin - -.1 .... 1 .A.h i Treva Urquart Shawnee Mission I ' ' , N N. as " S X A 5 W -E S- W' Doug Wade Shawnee - Diana Waggener Osawatomie Helen Wagner Elk City -:. Sandra Wagoner Harper - -- Sandra Walker Burden " N Et Siu' ...c Si :NNN ., silk?-5-Q! x as FRESHMEN 'Q 1' Diana Wanick, Wichita Mary Wayman, Admire Connie Weldon, Topeka Janet Werner, Garden City Janice White, Cheney Marciana Whitford, Emporia Ronald Willford, Ottawa Cathy Williams, Marysville Marcia Williams, Valley Falls Ruth Williams, Great Bend Judy Wilson, Overland Park Sandra Winkley, Marion Karen Wirth, Wellington Linda Woodrich, Leawood Lynnette Wuthnow, Geneseo Monty Wyss, Onaga Judy Yates, Chapman Carolyn Yockey, Quenemo James Zishka, Effingham Cheryl Zoglman, Wichita ww? 'Nw SOI llO'NlORF C l -XSS Ol' I' IC I' HS-I,ef?1oH1gl1r, Bob Burber, President: Janafwilliami, Secretary SCPHCMORE CLASS This year the 1,138 sophomores split the ticket on election day by electing two USP candidates and one ISP candidate as their officers for the year. Carl Frantz, a social science and math major from McPherson was chosen to lead the class as president. In addition to his presidential duties, Carl repre- sented the class on the Student Affairs Council. Selected as Vice-President, was Bob Burber, a biology major from Emporia. The duties 0fSecretary- Treasurer were delegated to Jana Williams, an elementary education major from Wellington. Q' -Treasurer SX 287 Bonnie Ackeret, Holton Jan Adler, Kansas City Wilda Allen, Neodesha Jerald Allison, Augusta Carolyn Anderson, White City Duane Anderson, Madison Peggy Anderson, Shawnee Mission Russel Anderson, White City Carol Armbrust, Ellsworth Carol Arnett, Melvern Doris Austin, Wichita Frederick Bailey, Topeka Edward Bair, Ruleton David Baker, Americus Larry Baldwin, Parsons SOPHOMORES MM ffl? 1 '-'QV Qc ,lss 3 N "Q 1 gy I ggi: sig. vit?" 'wif f -40 "..l7bF ,WV 1 'v' I ' , f , 5, . I vi? 4 4 'W f "J 4"""'y Ki' 4 E4 Jim Bartley, Powhattan Virginia Becraft, Wichita Richard Bechelmayr, Cottonwood Falls Cheryl Bell, Peck Ron Bellman, Kansas City Diane Bilby, Burlington Darlene Billings, Frankfort Johnnique Blackman, Kansas Sandra Blocker, Haven Tim Boardman, Albany Galen Boehme, Offerle Doris Boster, Mt, Hope Gene Bowers, Mulvane Mary Ann Bowman, Larned Cherie Brennecke, Lindsborg Becky Brewer, Olathe Margaret Brightup, Hugoton Mary Brindle, Fredonia Mary Brown, Wilsey Robert Brown, Wilsey City Qxr ix. . .., 1 , Q . - J "ka 3 , Q w if Ei nr X if . ',, ,, , Nancy Colvin, Ft. Worth, Tex. David Conner, Cassoday Carol Cook, New Albany Sarah Coombes, Wichita Earlene Coons, Wichita Glenda Cooper, Wichita Jane Cooper, Wichita Rod Copeland, Garnett Gale Cowgill, Kansas City Bill Dagg, Topeka Ruth Dale, Herington Charlotte DeFore, Winfield Marion DeVore, Burden Sherril DeVore, Rantoul Kathy Didde, Emporia Phyllis Dillingham, Alma Twila Dirkson, Goessel Nancy Dorr, Wamego Connie Dowse, Claflin James Dunn, Goodland Pat Brueggeman, Wichita Kathy Buck, Kansas City Bob Bulman, Wichita Gary Bulmer, Pomona Barbara Burford, Milton Robert Burger, Emporia Carol Burns, Admire Betty Butcher, Emporia Mark Callaway, Rose Hill Richard Carlson, St. Marys Tim Carter, Wichita Linda Clemons, Jamestown Bobbi Coffman, Osage City Ken Coleman, Kansas City SOPHOMORES -uv V7 'lst NFTZY pl. Gail Dunnaway, Forbes Roger Eagan, Kansas City Gary Eckert, Effingham Del Edwardson, Emporia Diana Eggenberger, Prairie Village Deanna Elliott, Marysville Lyndabeth Emch, Emporia Joan Erickson, Ft.Scott Sydney Estes, Dodge City Jean Eustace, Wakefield Jerry Fann, Burlington John Fenton, Greenwood Jan Ferguson, Osawatomie Mary Fitzpatric, Emporia Jean Ford, Wetmore SOPHGMORES 'Q' sw- hall . oegi K My ' grim' - W l,-, My ,,,, . N X x DXF A 1 xg X .. . - Q t 1 Q t XX 'SYN x X , , Q NX , , SQ X XA Q XX: K X hi' A 'Q Q is L F fe-Q - , 'o', .EEI . LA EX f e 1 ,::: is Q 555. i X S is ar if S S ' J :ii i J..- IQ Q,-I r A 1 ,, 55" 1 was-.: :., 33? Q' X K ' R, 'hi . ,N gb x A x " X ...,f.V K , .. ,, . .V Q, ,Sr r , r , M 5 .a " 5: .. 5515: L ' w e , - feels? ' , . Q., '5 437 IU' ix. 4"""s '--vs l , we-:aff .ff-N:-M' M ,-f-- N '::Q-:g:::.:::sg,,,s: . . 2 :N u X kk 'is 1. Aklyn Foster, Bendena Manelia Franz, Walton Barbara Fried, Prairie Village Ray Frigan, Clay Center Steve Frusher, Ness City Jean Fuson, Mulvane Sharon Gabriel, Eudora Leonard Gales, Belpre Gloria Garrison, Wichita Janet Gaskell, Muscotah Kathy Gentry, Lane Leda Gerona, Isabela Carol Gerstenberger, Eudora Mary Gibson, Lyndon Jim Gingerich, Michigan Peter Glaser, Hutchinson Judy Goble, Lawrence Kenneth Godfrey, Waverly Louise Gordon, Ulysses Susie Gorman, Chapman "-1, 'P" A ,.kL r Y A-Q A Q QE XQX ' 1 T., . . seg H X X X N Q N, X 45 E W Ss! Q N Q K r as is ig 23 af-sv 45 Y " qi., g , t o lf' Nd' 'Pav Eddie Haywood, Fowler Betty Heater, Howard Karen Hess, Burns Beverly Hewett, Osawatomie Edith Hewett, Emporia Ululani Hayselden, Hawaii Robert Hicks, Wichita Robert Hill, Wellington Helen Holppli, Emporia Susan Hofstra, Leavenworth Janice Hogg, Minneapolis Linda Hogg, Minneapolis Marilyn Holland, Vermillion Joan Holmes, Leoti Leona Holmes, Abilene Mary Hoobler, Eureka Ardeith Hopkins, Emporia Dallas Horton, Madison Becky Houk, Lawrence Georgia Hull, Wichita Steve Graeber, Brooklyn, N.Y. Dan Graff, Kinsley Robert Griffie, Denver Jay Hall, Olpe Dave Hamil, Wichita Linda Hamilton, Kansas City Sheila Hammeke, Ellinwood David Hannon, Olathe Wayne Harder, Topeka Margaret Hardesty, Emporia Carol Harness, Augusta Nancy Harris, Wellsville Juanita Hartford, Wichita Dave Hatcher, Olathe Harriet Hayward, Lenexa SOPHOMORES vf 'Yew x QM 5 RSX x 4 X . 5 NS f 'E' ...W--as K -l x X C t ,ff Q we ' : 'Um ,J Richard Hutton, Andover David Hydeman, Shawnee Mission Dean Jackson, Emporia Deanna Jackson, Coffeyville Jan Jarvis, Wichita Pat Jimison, Stafford Tom Johnson, Shawnee Mission Dave Jones, Hazelton Roger Jones, Dodge City Lyle Kahrs, Clay Center Jade Karstensen, Vesper Jeanine Keiser, Topeka Rita Kelley, Hartford Linda Kickhaefer, Herington Sharon Kill, Olathe SOPHOMORES YB Y -mzj AJ Ann King, Overland Anne Kirk, Overland Kay Kirk, Bucklin Karl Klinksiek, Overland Omera Knoop, Paola Lana Koeneke, Wichita Joan Krack, Wichita Bill Kramer, Melvern Pamela Kuhlman, Lakin Mary Kuhn, Laeygne Janet Laing, Anthony Ruth Lois, Marion Pat Larsen, Louisburg Sharon Lauderdale, Wichita Marcia Leach, McPherson Donald Leakey, Louisburg Dorthea Leakey, Emporia Margaret Lieb, Onaga Keith Light, Conway Springs Connie Lipscomb, Augusta iss. Esther Miller, Kansas City Janis Miller, Lawrence Karen Miller, Dwight Mary Miller, McPherson Janice Milliken, Williamsburg Bill Mills, Hamilton Sheryl Miner, Wichita Susie Morrison, Wichita Frank Morrow, Leroy Robert Moser, Ottawa Phil Mosier, Sterling Claudia Muller, Raymond Jay McCarty, Bucklin David McClain, Emporia Charles McClellan, Glasco Larry McConley, Newton Marcia McCuistion, Altoona Linda McDonald, Wellington Norma McKinney, Kansas City Janet McMinn, Emporia Judy Lockard, Emporia Blanche Long, Kansas City Bert Lard, Marysville Scott Love, Lebo Cheryl Lovett, Wichita Bob Lunnon, Topeka Judy Maderak, Kansas City Sal Manzi, West Longbeach, New Jersey Carol Meekins, Emporia Albert Melichar, Caldwell Mary Meredith, Overland Park Olen Merry, Emporia Betty Metz, Madison Chris Meyer, Smith Center Bonnie Michael, Topeka SCPHOMORES N 27 v if 4 Nancy McMullen, Niotaze Marjorie McMurphey, Emporia Mary Nass, Atchison Georgia Neal, Bonner Springs Jay Neal, Kansas City Steve Nuemeyer, Kansas City Terry O'Brien, Olathe Dovie O'Donnell, Wichita Margaret Ohlde, Linn Helen Olsen, Marion Gregg Olson, Valley Falls Ron Olson, Osage City Anthony Owen, Valley Center Linda Owens, Coats Dixie Payne, Fredonia SOPHOMORES ' NX, . X NX 'fav NO' ""'v A -rs- X rs. Q, Q ,M X.. s N lg 3 ,-5 ab-X N i l N X QP F ,, . 5, , "T 'Qu-P -we C? gx K - Lawrence Peschel, Axtel Mary Peterson, Ottawa Vicki Phelan, Americus Sharon Phillips, Sedgwick Suzie Pike, Shawnee Mission Leslie Riper, Saffordville Janet Pitcher, Benton Wayne Platz, Merriam Betty Pracht, Council Grove Donald Prather, Richmond Diane Prell, Hanover Sharon Proctor, Holton Tom Poole, Kansas City Dale Purkeypile, Eureka Nancy Raiman, Macksville Norma Reimer, Wichita William Reust, Emporia Orpha Richmond, Bushton Sharon Robbins, Pomona Jerry Robinson, lola WHR,ers create their ideal snowman. Richard Robinson, El Dorado Carlene Romeiser, Matfield Green Barry Romine, Osage City Linda Rose, Lindsborg Donna Roy, Aroada Peggy Ruff, Attica David Rukes, Richmond Melvyn Sacks, Brooklyn, N.Y. Dennis Sadler, Clay Center Charlene Sardou, Topeka ikaifxi-??' wa!! .1 of 4 rf V., Q A HECTIC WEEK . , . for many the deciding week. SOPHOMORES .-ff' ' 1, Q ww.- J E r ii y 'Y' 'W A- I ,.: Mr, wi Frieda Sauer, Watuena Jeff Schettino, New York Sally Schlobohm, Reading Ronald Schmidt, Eudora Karla Scholz, Lancaster Fred Schottler, Emporia Dana Schroeder, Chase Terry Shumite, Harveyville Sharon Sewing, Macksville Lorraine Shaffer, Gridley Fw 1. nvyq v-4. ' .,,.,,4' Nancy Shannon, Wellsville Lori Sharp, Topeka Murna Sheegog, Iuka Thais Shulda, Belleville Dick Siebs, Merriam Marvin Salbaugh, Strong City Cheryl Sickbert, Sedgwick Karen Slattery, Wichita Carol Smith, Kingman Dwight Smith, Chase Joseph Smith, Olathe Max Smith, Overland Park Monty Smith, Wichita Vicky Smith, Coriesbury Jim Snyder, Leavenworth SOPHOMORES wo' :QW .o"' . Mae Spielman Sharon Sprout, Sublette Marilyn Stamm, Sedgwick Sharon Stanley, Douglass Gary Stauffer, Lecompton Eileen Stefek, Bayside, N.J. Robert Stewart, Altoona Elaine Stites, Parker Cheryl Stith, Atchison Karol Strait, Great Bend Jon Stucky, Peabody Theanna Stunkel, Peck Sharon Stunz, Wathena Sherry Suddarth, Olathe Barbara Summers, Leavenworth Jan Summers, Clay Center Dave Sutley, Atchison Dennis Swender, Kansas City Charles Sypher, Greensburg Robert Tafolla, Newton iii Jean True, Mission Marjory Van Cleave, Leavenworth Howard Vignery, Concordia Shirley Vineyard, Emporia Charles Volland, Valley Falls Pam Waite, Benton Lesley Walker, Mankato Fonda Walker, Udall Ron Walker, Lane Wayne Walquist, Lyndon Liary Waner, Florence Ardith Warner, Topeka Marilyn Waters, Leavenworth Bob Watkins, Cassoday Sadie Watson, Carbondale Sandra Watson, Carbondale Judy Weeks, Belvue Jane Weins, Junction City Judy Wenger, Powhattan Judy White, Shawnee Mission David Tangeman, Seneca Clara Taylor, Udall Mark Taylor, Chanute Joyce Tightmeyer, Colorado Springs Cheri Thomas, Kansas City Dan Thomas, Alta Vista Russell Thomas, Kansas City Glenda Thompson, Kincaid Mary Thompson, Junction City Judy Tobias, Great Bend Maxine Tomasek, Caldwell Charles Triggs, Emporia Lawrence Trimmell, Fredonia Sally Trotter, Independence Janet True, Council Grove SOPHOMORES 9 John Whittington, Reading Andy Wiler, Wichita Charles Wiley, Osage City Sharon Wilhite, Emporia Tish Willard, Shawnee Mission Belinda Wills, Emporia Jana Williams, Emporia Shirley Willis, Louisburg Karon Wilson, Westmoreland Jan Woelk, Alta Vista Connie Wood, Wichita Joyce Woods, Wichita Patty Woods, Mulvane Sara Yeager, Belton Janet Zimmerman, Kansas City Carol Zogleman, Norwich Bob Zuroeveste, Lincoln Dennis Pracht, Topeka Linda Saddler, Medicine Lodge SOPHOMORES i , -6 ,4zf"-'9' 0-Q, Z , ,P -f "' f . gb, -,7 I W W1 W ,JN ,4 , , ,WWW f fa W M as ' ff' -a 1' ft I e Student Union Lounges. f awww ,Wm 4 F fd, T, M?4 z 4, 'JW LW ,azz ,e , fl ' V at 5,5 1 f K 1 24,1 5 eq, M' Q' ., 4 7 'Zi -g,.f M55 .. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Lew Lane, President: Sandy Kennedy, Vice-President: Forest Myers, Secretary-Treasure r JUNIOR CLASS Junior class members totaling 1084 selected all USP candidates to serve as their officers. From St. Marys, Kansas, Lew Lane, a physical education major, assumes the role of president and a member of the Student Affairs Council. Duties of the vice- president are fulfilled by Sandy Kennedy, a foreign language and elementary education major from Topeka, Kansas. Chosen as secretary-treasurer, Forest Myers, a business major from Sabetha, Kansas. 299 James Ackeret, Holton Aaron Adamson, Moline Roger Aeschliman, Centralia Dale Aldrich, Hutchinson Steve Alexander, Cedar Valley Betty Allen, Kansas City Morales Almeida, Emporia John Ambrosia, New Castle, Penn Richard Anderson, Denton Linda Armour, Wichita Sam Ascione, New Castle, Penn. Merlyn Bailey, Burden Phyllis Bailey, Sabetha Rolland Baker, Dodge City Bob Barnett, Mission J UN IORS Charles Barnett, Humboldt James Barton, Kingman Louise Bauersfield, Liberal Bill Bay, Waverly Richard Belton, Hillsboro June Bennett, Ft. Leavenworth Patsy Berges, Wamego Jerry Berrie, Emporia Dick Birkholz, Milan Cheryl Bixler, Arkansas Gloria Blevins, Lawrence Larry Blevins, Udall Carol Bloesser, Argonia Bob Bond, Atchison Judy Bottiger, Highland Leroy Bowen, Wamego Keith Brink, Shawnee Mission Ken Brinkman, Humboldt Ervelle Bronleewe. Ottawa Terry Brough, Cottonwood if vi at 3 ,,,.rA.ep Jerald Cantwell, Pleasanton Sue Carrington, Harveyville Linda Carter, Wichita Virginia Carter, Wichita Doris Cartwright, Johnson Beverly Chamberlin, Everest Barbara Chance, Merriam Jim Clark, Greensburg Ronald Clark, Augusta Linda Cookson, Emporia Juleta Cooper, Atwood Mike Corriston, Kansas City Marvin Cossaart, Narka Jay Cowen, Emporia Lela Cox, Florence Max Crable, Lyndon Judy Crane, Sioux City Mary Crawford, Pomona Allen Cristensen, Lincoln Judy Cromwell, Hoisington Bill Brown, Kansas City Bob Brown, Pratt Jerry Brown, Redding Norman Brown, Emporia Mary Bruns, Lawrence Barbara Bryan, Wichita Jim Bundschuh, Paris, France Fred Burchinal, Fall River Claudette Busby, Riverside Frances Busch, Dodge City Carolyn Butel, Paola John Butner, Atchison Jack Byer, Gridley Beverly Call, Wichita Maurica Campbell, Overland J UNIORS Sharon Dalrymple, Osage City Ann Davis, Osage City Keith Davis, Valley Falls Charlene Day, Chanute Marilyn DeWeese, Cunningham Mary Dill, Winchester Debra Duffield, Emporia Sidney Duncan, Wamego Judy Dunlap, Emporia Gary Domitz, Wichita Karen Dresie, Jetmore Gary Droege, Burlingame Becky Eales, Hutchinson Mark Easley, Kansas City Dean Edmiston, Americus J UNIORS ' ii 11: N . vm i SEM rg is g WE is is 1'--1 NO' Q-""P I 'N s. , ali.a. ,tf..fy , ,sv l A , ' 5 - 'CH av- Erma Eley, Plainfield Susan Ellis, Wichita Sharon Erpelding, Emporia Charles Evans, Emporia Wanda Evans, Olathe Ann Falen, Lost Springs Georgia Farmer, Kansas Ci Clara Femat, Torreon Mary Fisher, Wichita Nancy Fivian, Ottawa Don Forney, Sublette Neil Foster, Penalosa Alvin Freeman, Wakefield Edith Frick, Durham Judith Frye, Cottonwood Patsy Frye, Junction City Judy Fuller, Little River Lewis Garber, Viola Carol Garoutte, Liberal Ivilee Garrett, Emporia ty MW ! I 'al a I ffff 5 .iw 'iw we fbi REMEMBER to bring a Blue Book Thursday. Viola Gates, Moran Karol Gatewood, Emporia Carolyn Gaunt, Great Bend Jerry Gay, Gardner Sharon Geddes, Parsons Karen George, Topeka Mary Gilbert, Tescott Jerry Gillett, Dodge City Michael Gleason, Goff John Gleichman, Harper Craig Goad, Augusta Kathy Good, Syracuse Dave Goldsmith, Wilsey Linda Gordon, Council Grove Linda Granger, Overland Greta Gray, Wichita Jane Gregg, Dodge City Kay Groh, Emporia Phyllis Groh, Emporia Linda Guist, Ottawa J UNIORS Qi 2 if is -.M ,,,, , t , .Lui ' Qi Q Annette Gunn, Hutchinson Gary Hageman, Laharpe Marilyn Hagg, Wichita Tom Haigh, McCune Donna Hamman, Hartford Ivan Harder, Allen Sylvia Harmon, Arkansas C Duane Harms, Augusta Jane Harter, Bern Neil Hayes, Hutchinson Ray Hayslett, Atchison Wayne Hefner, Fredonia Donna Henry, Hutchinson Judy Hewett, Kansas City Nancy Hiebert, Walton J UNIORS ,.4-uv ,Qs if Margie Hinchman, Fairway Tom Hinkle, Hope Ken Hinkson, Junction City Van Hobbs, Kansas City Kay Hoffmeier, Garnett Rick Horn, Garnett Chuck Howell, Topeka George Hubbard, Goddard Peggy Huey, Junction City Charla Huges, Bucklin Sheila Hunter, Wichita Cleo Hutchinson, Whiting Bronwen Hyde, Reading Dean Hylton, Emporia Charlotte Irimata, Lahama Doretha James, Hutchinson Bill Jenkins, Douglas Jim Jenkins, Kansas City Sandra Jevons, Emporia Sharon Johnson, Woodbine -if 'ttf' - -133. 4 . 'rar r-"5 4 ,19 ' 1 , ? Jerry Lerner, Overland Park Ruthann Levret, Kelley Karen Lickiss, St. John Susan Light, Paola David Livingston, Mahaska Tran Ngo Thi Loc, Viet Nam Peggy Logsdon, Grenola Michael Long, Sterling LoRie Loomis, Emporia Auggie Lopez, Peabody Linden Lovett, Independence Bernie Lynch, Shawnee Josie Lynch, Shawnee Sharon Lynn, Richland Donita Lytle, Winfield Carl Martin, Newton Claire Martin, Lewis Elaine Martin, Emporia Gary Martin, Medicine Lodge Mike Martinie, Shawnee Willie Johnson, Tyler, Texas Carol Jones, Shawnee Mission Cheryll Jones, Kansas City Connie Kennedy, Richland Margo Kitson, Hoisington Erol Klassen, Inman Phil Kline, Dodge City Carl Kristufek, Larned Nancy Lacy, Garnett Larry Lafferty, DeSoto June Lambert, Abilene Ken Lamoreaux, Waterville Beth Lane, Iola Kloma Laws, Emporia Lester Leighty, Ulysses J UNIORS K' '7' --...ff 'ai' asf? 2- 4 N Bill Mauck, Hill City Sherry Meade, Anthony Robert Mee, Chanute Robert Meyer, Hope Dale Miller, Wellsville Gerald Miller, Greensburg Judy Miller, Hutchinson Ray Miller, Harper Mike Minson, Hoisington Raylene Morgan, Hugoton Doris Morris, Anthony Sandra Mosier, Sterling Wanda McAlister, Moline Irene McCormick, Mullinville Tom McCurry, Kansas City J UNIORS vu .f-'S' sn- Karen McDaniel, Atchison Anita McGuire, Hutchinson Sharon Mcllvain, Emporia Joan McLain, Sublette Diane McNett, Wellington Sharon McNitt, Yates Center Verna McWilliams, Duby Donna Naden, Newton Doug Nagel, Leoti Lynn Nanninga, Axtell Linda Naylor, Kansas City Bonita Nester, Hutchinson Sharon Nicholas, Johnston Harold Nixon, Cimarron Marcia Noblet, Dodge City Margaret Ochs, Hutchinson Pam O'Hara, Holton Brenda Orcutt, Kansas City Ken Patterson, Anthony Janie Peden, Fredonia ., ,.,,,.,, , Q if if H? 535 Maynard Redeker, Olpe Jane Rees, Emporia Kathy Regan, Kansas City Linda Rehn, Oberlin Uldis Reinfelds, Emporia Raymond Reust, Emporia Dave Richmond, Kansas City Christie Rhinehart, St. Charles Brenda Ritter, Wichita Mary Jane Radford, Horton John Robinson, Belmont Roy Rodgers, Leroy David Rogers, Cedar Valley Stewart Rooth, Lindsborg Charles Rummell, Augusta Duong Thi King Sang, Saigon, Viet Nam Darrel Sauder, Eureka Ginger Sayre, Herington Jayla Scott, Kansas City Kirk Schraeder, Dodge City x V' - Karen Putnam, Sedan I' f i Danya Rainbolt, Hutchinson Judy Peterson, Coldwater Anita Phalp, Shawnee Carole Pickett, Council Grove Janelle Pierce, Balko Robert Plemons, Medicine Lodge ai ai ' Jll, , ' Zvz V M Deena Poovey, Clearwater f, V, IV ., A. , , Richard Pope, Waverly , 1 ' ' Mary Ellen Powell, Stafford Si ,. V1-,, , A ' Mark Prebble, Blue Rapids Larry Prilliman, Milton Terry Quinn, Wichita Shirley Ramsey, Wichita Tom Redding, Susnk J UNIORS -417 ,a '27 142 -.-1, , N Don Schrag, Rose Hill Robert Schmellbacker, Emporia Leroy Schwartzman, Tampa Joan Schwiethale, Zenith Marilyn Schwindt, Olpe Linda Sears, Wichita Harold See, Emporia Judy See, Gorham Charleen Seefeldt, Admire Nancy Selk, Axtell Stephen Schafer, Lindsborg Ronald Shaffer, Melvern Gayle Shephard, Neodesha Judi Shoes, Emporia Cheryl Siegle, West Moreland J UNIORS Y ,Q-an Marilyn Siemsen, Holyrood Lana Six, Greensburg Daivd Smith, Kansas City Dennis Smith, Holyrood Gayle Smith, Ottawa James Smith, Greensburg Jim Smith, Sharon Springs Nilene Smith, Kansas City Leon Smyres, Windom J. D. Snodgrass, Emporia Arthur Snyder, Emporia Joyce Solomon, Greensburg Suellen Sorenson, Council Grove Nancy Sourk, Goff Roberta Sparks, Augusta Vicky Spencer, Harveyville Janet Stapleford, Eureka Larry St. John, Allen Mike Stegrnan, Wichita Carol Stokes, Gardner .ka-v 1 A' Q, X ,,,, ,f . ,Ka i 1. ,M 'Lf X xx, xv ff - . ...fr 'T W Verneen Trueblood, Big Tow Lee Tucker, Emporia Sharon Turner, Osage City Cheryl Ullman, Emporia Dan Ulrich, Atchison Ed Unruh, Abilene Judy Valentine, Kansas City Charlene Van Arsdale, Burlington John Vogrin, Kansas City Barbara Voorhees, Colony Steve Vratil, Larned Julia Waddles, Wichita Arilla Walls, Wichita Roger Walters, Paola Diana Wanamaker, Blue Rapids George Ward, Abilene Kay Ward, Abilene Melinda Ward, Hutchinson Jim Webster, Quenemo Bob West, Wamego Veronica Stoneback, Lawrence Judy Straight, Wichita Bob Stranathan, Kowa David Strange, Dodge City Gary Swabby, Windom Gene Taylor, Wichita Zola Taylor, Yates Center Mary Beth Traylor, Emporia Jane Thistlethwaite, Kansas City Judy Thompson, Salina Linda Tiers, Clay Center Kay Todd, Dewey, Oklahoma Pat Toole, Liberal Gayla Totten, Wichita Jim Trecek, Cuba J UNIORS J", si -rf" ff' . har Q"""9 nr o A 'lirl i ? . ' ' if '2 1 I 434: id V, I ,, , 'VH 1 ,ff if 3 J . rf , Judy Wheat, Illa Sandra Whitehouse, Olathe J aunita Widdoes, Wichita Clark Wiebe, Hillsboro Larry Wiemers, Washington Mike Wilkes, Emporia Brenda Williams, Kansas City Merilyn Williams, Tescott Nancy Williams, Arkansas City Robert Williams, Emporia Nina Winn, Osawatomie Lyla Wiske, Medicine Lodge Louise Wolfe, Sedan Marilyn Wolford, Madison William Wood, Kansas City Pat Worthington, Kansas City Errol Zimmerman, Rose Hill Marjorie Zimmerman, Olathe Shirley Diel, Dighton JU IOR ,W ,i., ,, . ,. , , f, -M P, V A Ji 4 vii f ,bm 6 . frm A Aww , W 1 . ,. , 9,15 9-In a f if Z ,, f L 2 Sw -.N . 41 is 2, 6 A 1 QW f K 9' V ,eww If J, u 1 f 4 f ,f Nh f f Q, ww X 1 .,,. , aw " hr! ,Mt -157' ff M ,K 'Wi 1 X ff U 'Ur Q A TC STUDENTS view the 1965 Miss Sunflower and other candidates. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Don Duncan, President: Janice May, Vice President: and Earlene Mossman, Secretary-Treasurer SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Don Duncan, a math major from Overland, Kansas, served as president of the Senior Class. A physical education and business major from Haven, Kansas, Janice May, assumes the role of vice-president. Secretary-treasurer duties are the responsibilities of Earlene Mossman, an Elementary education major from Emporia, Kansas. The 820 members of the senior class selected all USP candidates to guide their class events. All three officers serve on the Student Affairs for Second Century Club. Ten seniors, selected on their leadership ability, will direct the senior solicitation drive for Second Century and will be responsible for contacting all graduating seniors and give them the opportunity to join the club. The seniors on the executive committee are Tom Coker, Wayne Ferrell, Fran Burdette, Sherry Hokanson, Bob Christianson Bob Goldsmith, Dick Murray, Bob Bartlett, Bill Eikermann, and Mike Detrick. 3ll Robert Adams, Elk Falls Lorraine Aitken, Wichita Mary Albertson, Emporia Kevin Alexander, Greeley David Allen, Peru Kaye Allen, Potwin Larry Allen, Colony Flora Alstatt, Marquette Marilyn Ames, Moline Ira Anders, Moundridge Diane Anschultz, Paradise Donna Ary, Greensburg Roland Bahr, Gridley Donna Baker, Caldwell Vicki Bane, Dodge City 1965 Seniors remember when . . . AWS was rf? 23 A . P 'sez 3, Q- Q- - S S Q me chartered . Robert Barnett, Lebo Nancy Barnhill, Wichita Tim Barrett, Louisburg Marilyn Basgall, Emporia Joan Battishill, Concordia Frank Bavero, Bethpage, New York Suzie Beard, Leon Donna Bell, Burlington Robert Bell, Kansas City Sharon Bennett, Ottawa Sharon Bennett, Overland Park Connie Bigelow, El Dorado Sharon Biggs, Strong City Kathy Blanka, Emporia Claudene Boldridge, Atchison Dale Bolen, Quenemo Reginald Booth, Hillsboro Jean Borger, Rosalia Floy Boyer, Arkansas City Larry Boyer, Arkansas City is is A Ula' ww wr Janice Brooks, Eureka Robert Brosa, Valley Falls Carolyn Brown, Kingman Elizabeth Brown, Horton Jim Brown, Coldwater Pat Brown, Sterling Rex Bruingtzon, Florence Sandra Brumback, Virgil Robert Buck, Hartford Nancy Buck, Wichita Philip Burch, Emporia Fran Burdette, Valley Center Kathy Burke, Chicago, Illinois Robert Burns, Admire Linda Burris, Virgil Lucia Wray was chosen to be the lst Miss Sunflower . . Wilma Butrick, Highland Park Richard Cargile, Fort Dodge Marilyn Cashman, Effingham Jo Castle, Wichita Pat Cathers, Chanute Jules Chargois, Elizabethville Ik Sing Chiu, Sibu Robert Christiansen, Durham Rod Clark, Augusta Marilyn Cleghorn, Wichita Joanne Clemsensen, Pratt Joanne Clendenen, Iola Joseph Clouse, Emporia Gerald Clowe, Emporia Mark Cole, Garnett Shirley Collins, Emporia Connie Condit, Abilene Bruce Cooper, Phillipsburg Rose Correa, Kansas City Alta Cover, Fort Scott Nm w -. j ...il 1 , la 'sf .47 UQ --my 4 Larry Criqui, Olivet Gerald Cromwell, Vesper Rex Crowell, Longton Barbara Cunningham, Topeka John Custer, Peru Margaret Dalton, El Dorado Brett Daniels, Lawrence Joe Dark, Dodge City Daphne Davies, Reading Gwen Davis, Eudora Sara Davis, Bushong Mary Jane Dawe, Abilene Nancy Defenbaugh, Savonburg DeAnna DeMeritt, Savonburg Jackie Dennis, Burden -A ,,..4 at-F: nw, . hs we A is t. ii . :ai 'cv Chi Omega and Theta Xi were only colonies on il 'PS' OU7' CCZITLPUS Linda Denton, Denton Kathy Deppner, Hutchinson Ruth Detter, Nickerson Johnnie Sue Duffner, Kansa Raymond Eckert, Everest Linda Edmundson, Wichita John Edwards, Fort Scott Carla Eggert, Norwich Gay Eitel,Wichita Alvin Elliott, Sabetha Gary Ells, Newton Elaine Elsasser, Russell Fred Engelland, Lyons John English, Lyndon Eddie Estes, Dodge City Shirley Eubanks, Emporia Linda Evans, Garden City William Evans, Wichita s City Marilea Farnsworth, Miltonvale Gary Felt, Kansas City f 'ji the Humanities Building was condemned . . Roya Gardner, Russell Ed Gerhardt, Netawaka Bob Giber, Clifton Nancy Gillespie, Wichita Donald Gilliland, Overbrook Roma Goering, Moundridge Carlos Gonzales, Florence Jim Gordon, Independence Sharon Gould, Hutchinson Chuck Green, Lyndon Ron Green, Wichita Gwen Griffin, Wichita Don Griswold, Newton Bryan Grove, Axtell Marilee Grove, Emporia Nancy Hale, Arkansas City Carolyn Hallock, Lindburg Gerald Halper, Newark, New Jersey Zoetta Hamilton, Emporia Rita Hansen, Peabody ,W fi A 2 Wayne Ferrell, Valley Falls Carole Files, Overland Park Gary Finlay, Augusta Andy Flodin, Steger Nadine Florance, Baldwin Henry Flott, Emporia Cathie Fountain, Hutchinson Ronald Fowler, Pomona Carole Freeman, Wichita Joetta Friesen, Meade Jolene Frigon, Clay Center Judy Frost, Hutchinson Larry Gabriel, Eudora Bill Galante, Glen Cove, New York Keith Gann, Kansas City I , 4 -.mm 1 5 6 NWN Judy Harrison, Marysville Jim Harter, Bern X Q2 Treva Hartshorn, Syracuse Larry Hatz, Sabetha 'X' Kirk Hawkins, Dodge City tt- Margaret Hawks, Kansas City Sharon Hearlson, South Haven Sharon Heger, Hugoton Marion Heim, Hutchinson Diane Hare, Emporia Bob Heinen, Centralia Clarence Herpich, Denton Becky Hinshaw, Arlington Pat Hettinger, Wichita Michael Higgins, Garden City the Hornets went to the 2nd NAIA Basketball Tournament in KC . Shirley Hill, Clarinja Carol Hobson, Eskridge Sherry Hokanson, Topeka -3, Gerald Hodgeson, Kincaid Joe Hoffman, Hazelton Lynn Hoffmeier, Iola Ted Hollembeck, Arkansas City ,wa Geraldine Homan, Peabody Jerre Hooten, Arkansas City Frank Huffman, Preston Linda Humphries, Wichita Robert Hunt, Wellington Linda Hyde, Salina Joan Iiams, Herington Patricia Itokazu, Honolulf Sandy J akubik, Shawnee Dale Johnson, Wichita Judy Johnson, Pratt Mary Johnson, Wichita Ronald Johnson, Savonburg in Sherry Johnson, Abilene Vicki Johnson, Overland Park Marjory Jordon, Russell Donna Jost, Marion Delores Justus, Wichita Carey Kaltenbach, Mullinville Erna Kampert, Great Bend Carolyn Kein, Shawnee Missio William Kemp, Muscotah Pat Kent, Wichita Pat Kiefer, Ottawa Ann Killingsworth, Mulvane Bonnie King, Emporia Diane Hunt Kinlund, Mission Caroline Klem, Emporia and the track team won the CIC Championship . . Betty Knoeppel, Emporia Philip Koehler, Emporia Joyce Koehn, Newton Nadine Kohler, Cheney Larry Kolzow, Lincolnville Nancy Koo,Kowloon, Hong Kong Janet Kraus, Arlington John Kraus, Arlington Jane Kuhl, Dodge City Robert Kurth, Alma Patricia Lampe, Nashville Ed Landwehr, Greeley Stan Lantis, Pomona Richard Laubhan, Durham Larry Laws, Emporia Sharon Layton, Emporia Pat Lee, Emporia Robert Lewissohn, Rochelle John Libel, Severance Robert Lightfoot, Kansas City I1 Gayle Lorance, Wichita Frances Luginsland, Arnericus Linda Lund, Alta Vista Loren Lutes, Cullison John Maessner, Union City, New Jersey Terry Mahany, Kansas City Steven Malik, Burlington Jean Malkames, Shawnee Mission Georgiana Manderville, Dodge City Carol Manning, Ellinwood Waynetta Maple, Haysville Clyde Martin, Conway Springs Joyce Martin, Conway Springs Lynn Martin, Paola Myrna Martin, Leavenworth X ifvfgffiiai .'ii - i , is W ., .f:zg'ii'fiiFQ - -I 3 , . ',g1z.s,, 5' SSS ' 1 3?-Qyfsws .za 1" as as Q X his lj ws.-New 'Q NN Q fix X . the first TC leadership retreat was held at Western Hills A at f ,W Xi? XXX N tak 'S Airgas I K. 1 -. :gg Q fcfbifi' :ggigk K. if :., .jigs'gf Ziff? ' , ' X . . 'S' ,.,- i if ig, Q 5 5, H 2 4 1 t ,M f i, , M M, i mi ef it af gm eamft? we rf , Lodge . Nancy Martin, Topeka Leinetta Martindale, El Dorado Beth Mattingly, South Haven Sharon Mayrath, Dodge City Frances McClain, Emporia Jerry McCullough, Ottawa Karen McCullough, Kingman Margaret McCullum, Great Bend Sheila McGaugh, Newton Mary McGrew, Emporia Wanda McKay, Bushton Ron McManus, Leavenworth Gayle McNemee, Troy Sharon McNitt, Yates Center Gerald McPhail, Larned Marcia McPhail, Larned Donald Meats, Leroy Nancy Messick, Salina Anne Meyer, Palmer Jerry Meyer, Burlington Michael Meyer, Lansing Glenda Miller, Emporia Jerome Miller, Dodge City Robert Miller, Wichita Steve Mitchell, Woodbine Mary Moffit, DeSoto Beth Mohr, Emporia Daryl Moore, Gridley Charles Morgan, Emporia Gail Morgan, Newton Janice Morisse, Haysville Mary Ellen Morris, Emporia Larry Morrison, Neodesha George Mosby, Maple Kenneth Muninger, Humboldt the 2nd Century Club increased TC loan funds . Dick Murray, Leavenworth Dennis Nail, Wellington Glenda Nail, Wellington Marsha Nairn, Great Bend Norman Nellis, Dexter Charles Nelson, Bethel Karen Nelson, Inman Richard Nestler, Sterling Nancy Newton, Lyndon Gary Nienstedt, Emporia Elaine Nikkel, Homptom Sydney Nixon, Cimarron Carol Morris, Leavenworth Kreston Norris, Wellington Stanley Nolind, Tescott Mary Ann Nye Ed O'Donnell, Warminster Phyllis Old, Yates Center Lynda O'Mara, Emporia Doyle Orrell, Wellington .x 'U Ann Osborn, Chanute John Osborne, Council Grove Mary Palenski, Alma Richard Pankratz, Cassoday Pat Parks, Wichita Marlene Pauler, Wichita Eileen Pavey, Marion Dian Pegg, Wichita Glenn Penner, Whitewater Jim Penner, Whitewater Ruby Penner, Wichita Bruce Pepperdine, Emporia Mary lou Perry, Baldwin Phil Perry, Caldwell Joe Peschel, Axtell the Cubans began school in Emporia . . Coleen Pettit, Great Bend Larry Phillips, Hutchinson Judy Pickering, Hutchinson Bill Poelma, Beloit Rodney Podszus, Lincolnville Cynthia Pollock, Oneida Lany Potter, Dodge City Bill Price, Galena Phyllis Price, Overland Park Alan Quackenbush, Emporia Karen Rahn, Clarence Marsha Randle, Pratt Bill Ratliff, Garnett Larry Reed, Iuka Betty Reimer, Wichita Paul Reinking, Tescott Linda Rezac, Onaga Sharon Risley, Nickerson Gwen Robinson, Russell Sara Robinson, Sabetha 'TSR' '13 KQWR Bob Rodenbaugh, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Duane Rogers, Yates Center Sue Rollins, Kansas City Jerry Rutherford, Little River Rosalie Ryan, Leavenworth Herb Sanchez, Chanute Francis Sanders, Junction City Donna Sasse, Athol Elinor Schadt, Emporia Bill Schlobohm, Reading Jill Schumaker, Wichita Lois Schmidt, Olpe Sharon Schroeder, Wichita Ray Schumaker, St. Marys Carolyn Schurle, Riley John Camien became Cross Country Champion . Richard Scoby, Sabetha Betty Scrivner, Whitewater Scott Seaton, Chapman Carolyn Sellers, Emporia Nancy Senn, Emporia Elaine Shaw, Severy Caryn Shelor, Dodge City Cecil Sherw00d,Goodland Hazel Shimebukura, Wailuka Betty Shore, Shawnee Mary Short, Mount Ida Kenneth Sigley, Ingalls Paul Silvestri, Valley Center Richard Selack, McPherson Bonnie Slifer, ElDorado Clark Smith, Leavenworth Donna Smith, Dodge City John Smith, Everest Larry Smith, Wilsey Marilyn Smith, El Dorado ff? 'xv Sharon Smith, Wichita Stephen Smith, St. Marys Glen Sonderegger, Garden City Charles Shoup, Gridley Irene Soyez, Cedar Point .,,,EZ ff.-' 1. WV? Janice Spencer, Emporia 'iii ' gffkw James Sperman, Emporia , l l 5 w M Edwin Splichal, Munden W 'HV 5, 1 T 'G Rolly Spradling, Hugoton if-' Z,.-f I Janice Squires, Bucklin M v Mmm: I - D ,,,. N A .A 5 V I , H Allen Steely, Lincolnville , A i ,i,v jg, -W M A V Clarence Stevens, Great Bend - 'i'i' 11 'Y E 5' 5' I I I A we ',,,3 'U' David Stewart, Emporia ., qs 73,63 , 'F' I ii' iiiii Y: Wayne Stockebrand, Yates Center i'1 , '17 ' I V W' ""' X' 'T' If ,--": Robert Stoebener, Baldwin 5 W! 7 if 'iii D the Four Freshmen and Peter, Paul and Mary entertaining Q fx I ' J. '7 1 I' , V ,-,, A fr 45 9 1 'I ff 1 ..,:, T.C. Students Jean Stohs, Marysville Ruth Stoskopf, Hoisington Robert Stouffer, Topeka Dan Stringer, Mullinville Richard Stucky, Moundridge Peggy Studer, Beattie Walt Swanson, Kansas City Don Swender, Wichita Edwina Swope, Chanute Katherine Tanaka, Wailuku Hawaii Mary Jane Tatum, Wichita Julian Taylor, Emporia Pat Thomason, Derby Randolph Thomason, Derby David Thompson, Burlingame John Thompson, Axtell Linda Thomsen, Emporia Zula Tipton, Toronto Mary Todd, Arkansas City Jean Tracy, Troy 4' ,W tv 1Oif,,-A . ,!w , 'wa' November 22, 1964 Steve Waite, El Dorado Martha Walker, Shawnee Mission Sammy Walker, Mulvane Travis Wallace, Tyler, Texas John Walton, Emporia Louis Warden, Junction City Steve Warring, Sedan Linda Weaver, Emporia Betty Weese, Cullison Alberta Wells, Burlington Ronald Wells, Burlington Mary Wendland, Hutchinson Bob Wenger, Horton Pam West, Osborne Mary Weston,Yates Center Neil Westphal, McLouth Dell Wharry, Marion Jerry Wheaton, Hutchinson Kay Wildman, Burlington Nancy Wilhelm, Salina 5 V f if 1 X? ,,, ef uv J 1 MW L "" Martha Train, Wichita Lawrence Travers, Emporia Sidna Trimmell, Fredonia Karen Truelove, Hartford Janet Truskett, Eureka Karen Turyon, Marquette Gary Underwood, Ottawa Kathy Unruh, Wilmore Jerome Vajnar, Tampa Charles Van Valkenberg, Admire Ted Vannocker, Gridley Carol VanSickle, Reading Larry Van Sickle, Reading Sherry Wachter, Auburn Carolyn Wagor, Dodge City , is 1 , , ,mfs , we .,, , 'J , if g, ,,,,, 324 Leah Will, Wichita Jim Williams, Emporia Mary Williams, Broughton Larry Wilson, Augusta Clayton Windler, Emporia Phillip E. Winter, Allen Phillip Witt, Greensburg Joe Woelfel, Wichita Judy Woelfel, Wichita I ' Gary Wolff, Caldwell C .K Dorothy Wolfram, Muncie Richard Wood, Sublette Ag, , Nora Lee Wright, Fort Scott Ronald Wulf, Humboldt Alice Wyatt, Emporia Bill York, Cheney David Youngfield, Emporia Donna Zimmerman, Cheney Yes, TC' SENIURS REMEMBER THOSE endless inter- views . . . those last exams . . . and then graduation . . . we changed our tassles . . . received diplomas . . . and reached alumni status . . . for some these four years passed too fast and yet for others too slow . . . but all of us share wonderful lasting memories. ,V , ll, I gf y wif I 75 9' fa 22 25 dk X Q A TC SPIRIT SOARED as the Hornets U13 .. Q I if ,JIV 2 de a touchdown. .A Andrew Borden, Hasbrouck Laverna Buller, Goessel Don Dirksen, Newton Phil Dogil, Emporia Roger Eickhoff, Fall City George Kampert, Frankfort Tom Muth, Great Bend Joyce Naramoto, Waimanalo, Hawaii Norman Rees, Emporia Linda Rezac, Onaga Elaine Schroeder, Inman Jane Sengpiehl, Parsons Diane Stoskopf, Great Bend Hanns White, Newton GRADUATES W 5 A FINAL WGRD As the final layouts are being drawn and the last piece of copy is being written, I look back to a time when the book you now hold in your hands was three sentences on a sheet of yellow copy paper. They went something like this . . . Theme-TC's People Dedication- Distinguished Educators Pages - 336 Now, months later it would take three volumes to hold the ideas, medita- tions and happenings that have occurred. Publications such as yearbooks are a battle against time, with the schedule as the law, which results in handling fifty things at once. It's the opportunity to fight the impossible and win that keeps driving you, because the odds are all on your side as long as you don't quit. You never quit! The opportunity is something you grow to love, and when you find people who share that same love, you don't forget it. And after you've accomplished the goals you set out for, you know you have given a gift to someone that will become priceless A picture is worth a thousand words." This old saying is almost law when it comes to a publication such as this and now I wish I had a picture to show my appreciation to the many hundreds who made thisbook possible-the students, the faculty, the administration, to name a few. It is impossible to say thanks to everyone by name. They can only find assurance of accomplishment in the tangible product. I would like to thank a few who worked very close with the staff: our adviser, Tom Ladwig, for his assistance and advice, our printer, INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS for their careful management of the produc- tion, Errol Zimmerman, Bulletin Editor, for his assistance in editing the sports section and Photo Services for each picture you'tve seen in this book, and especially you, the TC students, for accommodating our many needs, everything from copy to having your picture taken a second time. My desire is that by reading the 1965 SUNFLOWER, you can clearly visualize TC -' urface, it's cog wheels, and it's purpose. T l E t A Fran Burdette 1965 SUNFLOWER Editor ORGANIZATIONAL INDEX A CAPELLA CHOIR - 95 ALPHA PHI OMEGA - 117 AQUETTES - 87 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA - 158, 159, 160 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA - 146, 147 ALPHA SIGMA TAU - 148, 149 ALPHA THETA RHO - 68 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY - 1 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS - 107 A.W.S. - 43 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION - 134 BETA BETA BETA - 70 BIOLOGY CLUB - 69 BLUE KEY - 118, 119 BROADCASTING CLUB - 116 BULLETIN - 114 CADUCEUS SOCIETY - 68 CANDY CANE COUPLE - 221 CHEERLEADERS - 268, 269 CHI OMEGA - 150,151 CIRCLE-K - 117 COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN - 108 DELTA ZETA - 152, 153 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP - 135 DELTA PI EPSILON - 71 DRAMA - 232 ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB - 92 EPSILON PI TAU - 90 EMPORIA STATE PLAYERS - 104 E-STATE MEN'S CHORALE - 96 FALL LEADERSHIP RETREAT - 205 FRENCH CLUB - 180 GAMMA DELTA - 133 GERMAN CLUB - 81 HOMECOMING - 207-219 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB - 89 HUI A O - HAWAII CLUB - 129 INTERNATIONAL CLUB - 128 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL - 145 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB - 91 INTERFAITH COUNCIL - 132 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL A 143 KAPPA DELTA PI - 79 KAPPA KAPPA PSI - 104 K A CLUB KAPPA MU EPSILON LAMBDA DELTA LAMBDA A 106 MATHEMATICS CLUB A 93 MENS CHORALE - 96 MENS RESIDENCE HALL - 199 MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB - 86 MARCHING BAND - 98 MISS E - STATE - 228 NEWMAN CLUB - 136,137 PAIRS AND SQUARES - 86 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL - 144 PEGGY PEDAGOG FESTIVITIES - 209-219 PEP CLUB - 125 PEOPLE TO PEOPLE - 127 PHI BETA LAMBDA - 72, 73 PHI MU ALPHA - 97 PHI SIGMA EPSILON - 161 PI ALPHA - 78 P1 DELTA PHI - 83 PI GAMMA MU - 110 PI KAPPA DELTA - 105 PHI KAPPA ALPHA - 130 PSI CHI - 109 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB - 109 PUBLICATIONS - 111 PI OMEGA PI - 74, 75 QUIVIRA - 111 RELIGION - 131 RUSSIAN CLUB - 81 ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP - 138 RHYTHMIC CIRCLE - 88 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA - 97 SIGMA PHI EPSILON - 162,163 SIGMA TAU GAMMA - 164, 165 SIGMA KAPPA - 154,155 SIGMA DELTA PI - 83 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA - 156, 157 SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB - 110 SPANISH CLUB - 82 SPECIAL EVENTS - 206, 207, 208 STUDENT COUNCIL - 46, 47, 48 SUNFLOWER - 112,113 SYMPHONIC BAND - 99 SYMPHONIC CHOIR - 102.103 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA - 100,101 S. N. E. A. - 76, 77 SUNFLOWER STAFF - 112 SUNFLOWER QUEEN - 223 TAU BETA SIGMA - 96 TAU KAPPA EPSILON - 166, 167 THETA EPSILON - 90 THETA XI - 168,169 TREBLE CLEF A 99 UNION ACTIVITIES COUNCIL - 44, 45 UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP - 135 WHO'S WHO - 122, 123 WESLEY FOUNDATION - 139 WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB - 84 WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIA- TION - 85 WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL A 170- 196 XIPHI - 120,121 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY INDEX ABEGG, GERALD 62, 106 ACE, BURNICE 40 ALLISON, DAVID 53 AIMON, MARILLIN 62 AMBURN, ELTON 63, 109 ANDERSON, RANDALL 64, 110, 167 ARCHER, MELVILLE 52 ASHBAUGH, N.R. 53, 57, 90 ASHLEY, THEDA 44 ASHLOCK, GERALD 41 ASHSHAPANEK, DON 51 ATKINSON, GRACE 35 AYERS, JAMES 64 BAEHR, HERMAN 52 BAGLEY, BILL 50 BARB, DAVID 42 BARNHART, E. L. 30, 57 BARTO, JOSEPH 63 BASSLER, OTTO 59 BAZNIK, CHARLES 37 BEARD, LESLIE 36, 49, 172 BELL, CHARLES 90 BELL, JAMES 53 BERG, ORRIN 63 BEYNEN, G. K. 64, 81, 55 BIGGE, JEANETTE, 53 BILLINGS, ROBERT 61, 242 BIRCHARD, CARL 52 BISHOP, HELEN 34 BLACKWELDER, GENE 35 BOERTMAN, C. STEWART 63 BOGARD, MIKE 61, 242 BOLES, ROBERT 51, 69 BONNER, MARY 130 BONNER, THOMAS 59, 130 BOWMAN, ALDEN 36, 117 BOWMAN, KATHERINE 49, 171, 172 BOWMAN, V. J. 36, 37 BOYLAN, LAURENCE 30 BRADFORD, JERRY 35 BRINKMAN, J. WARREN 50 BROUGH, PHILIP 109 BROWN, HELEN 43 BROWN, RICHARD 52 BRUDER, KARL C. 65 BUCHANAN, JAMES 63 BUCKMASTER, DALE 52 BUDD, NATHAN P. 30, 31 BURCH, STELLA 32 BURCH, BONNIE 32 BURGER, JOHN M. 59 BUTCHER, STEPHEN 52 BUTCHER, WALTER 63 CAMPBELL, BETTY 53 CARLINE, DON 53, 129 CASS, DAL 63, 109 CAYWOOD, KEITH 61, 242, 246 CHASE, CIDA 53, 55 CHEN, SHIUM 63, 99 CIURCZAK, PETER 60, 100 CLARK, ROBERT B. 62, 75 CLARK, ROBERT F. 51 CLARK, WALTER 32 CLULOW, CONNIE 54 COUCH, JERRY 53 COUCH, JOHN 59 COX, INEZ 58 COX, MARY 61, 84 CRAM, WINSTON 30, 62, 106, 107 CREMER, R. G. 8, 32 CROPP, DAVID 53 CRUMB, GLENN 27, 62 DAGGETT, RALPH 54 DAHLBERG, EMILY 49,171,172 DANIEL, BETTE 154 DAUGHTRY, ALEX 53 DAVIS, JOHN 60, 99 DAVIS, MARSHA 152 DENNISTON, HOWARD 54 DEREPENTIGNY, MICHEL 55, 80 DETTER, HOWARD 54 DEVIVO, PAUL 37, 162 DICKERMAN, RICHARD 51 DIEKER, PHIL 41 DORRING, MARY 32 DOUGLASS, HELEN 53, 76 DOWNING, GEORGE 59 DUCKWALL, RIDA 52 DUFFIELD, KATHRYN 32 DURHAM, ROY 64 DURST, HAROLD 51, 69 EBBERTS, SHIRLEE 34 ECKLUND, ROBERT 54 EDDY, THOMAS 51 EDWARDS, WILLIAM 53 EICKHOFF, ROGER 72.73, 120 EMERSON, MARION 30,59 ENGLER, WIALHILMA 54, 120 ENSMINGER, LARRY 61,250,253 EPPINK, N. R, 50 ERICSON, ALFRED 62, 106, 107 ESTES, MARY 61 FARLEY, RICHARD 40 FISH, E. D. QGUSI 61, 250 FISH, NINA 39 FISHER, JOE 64 FITZGERREL, ALBERT 53. 60 FOSTER, DOROTHY 32 FOWLER, MARY 53 FRAZIER, RALPH 30, 51 FREEBURG, PAULINE 49, 171, 172 FRY, KENNETH 54 GALLEY, JEANNE 61, 84, 85 GARVEY, DALE 64 GATES, CLIFFORD 55, 81 GIGER, EDWIN 42 GILBERT, HELEN 32 GAREEN, MARY 32 GREEN, ROGER 34 HALL, CHARLES 63 HALL, REX 50 HANSEN, IRENE 58 HAN SON . RUTH 40 HARRISON, VERLE 59 HARTZLER, F. E. 52 HAYES, TRUMAN 53 HAZELRIGG, DON 50, 68 HEILMAN, EUGENE 42 HELD, CLEADORA 32 HENDRICKS, CHARLES 60 HERNANDEZ, OSCAR 55. 83 HICKMAN, RONALD 5, 68 HICKOX, FAITH 32 HIETT, VICTOR 52 HIGGINS, VIRGINIA 65 HIGHFILL, CLAUDIA 50 HIGHFILL, WILLIAM 40 HIGHLAND, ROBERT 53 HILL, CHARLES 65 HIRSCHORN, ROSAMOND 60 HOAG, ELEANOR 54, 78 HOFFMANS, CARL 41, 160 HOGAN, DALE 90 HOMMAN, GUY 62 HOMZE, ALMA 53 HOMZE, EDWARD 64, 1 10 HORNBAKER, EDITH 49, 172 HOWELL, BARBARA 62, 107 HOWELL, ELIZABETH 32 HUFF, CLIFTON 53 HUGHES, BILLIE 63 HUGHEY, DARRYL 37, 145 HUNTER, LOTTCHEN 59 IVES, VALETA 60 JAMES, JOHN 65 JOHNSON, C. G. 62, 106, 107 JOHNSON, IRENE 60 JOHNSON, KEITH 53 JOHNSTON, PAUL 62 JONES, FREDDIE 61, 86, 88, 136 JUDD, CLIFFORD 42 KARHOFF, NORMA 56 KARST, RALPH 61 KASPER, EUGENE 53 KEELING, RICHARD 51 KELLY, MARJORIE 53 KING. BOYD 39 KING, JOHN 28, 29. 73,119 KIRK, AGNES 49, 171, 172 KLOSTERMANN, HELEN 40 KOOP, FRANK 64 KREADY. GLENN 54 KUDLACEK, JOHN 50 LADWIG, TOM 38,111,114 LAIRD, LESTER 59 LARMER, LARRY 65, 105 LECLEAR, IRVIN 41 LEE, ROBERT 58 LEHMAN. JOHN 65 LEMON. GERTRUDE 40 LENNON, JOHN 60 LESTER, JAMES 54 LEWIS, JOHN 54 LIEGL. LEOPOLD 60 LITCHFIELD, LUCILE 58 LOCKE. AL 42 LONG, MELVIN 1SHORTYb 61. 246 LOWEN, ROBERT 111. 114, 115 MCADOO. ROBERT 53 MCCULLOUGH, DON 61 MCELREE. HELEN 51 MCINTIRE, ROBERT 64 MCLARRY, LACY 60, 100 MADDUX, LEROYCE 61,84 MAGATHAN, NORENE 32 MARCELLUS, MARC 52. 117 MARKOWITZ, FRED 53 MARKS, LESLIE 40 MARSHALL, CAROL 53 MARTIN, DOROTHY 61, 84, 84 MENHUSEN, BERNADETTE 51 MEYER, JAMES 38, 242, 246 MIDDLETON, ERROL 106, 107 MILLER, ARTHUR 30, 31. 63 MILLER, MINNIE 30, 53,55 MINTZ, NOEL 53, 57 MITCHELL, RODNEY 64 MOLDEN, EDITH 61 MOORE, PAUL 60, 96 MORGAN, JUNE 54 MOUSER, MARCELLA 52 MUMMEY, THOMAS 53 MUNRO, HUGH 65 MURPHY, GEORGE 53 MYERS, MILDRED 40 NIESS. CHARLES 53 NIXON, MELBERN 60, 99, 104 NUGENT, B. A. 60, 100 OVERHOLT, WARD 62 OWEN, GUY 86, 61, 167 MORRIS, ALVIN 39 OWEN, THEODORE 54 OWENS, KAYE 63, 108 PARKER, JOSEPH 37 PARMELEE, DAVID 51 PEASE, JOSEPH 30,61 PENNINGTON, LOREN 64, 110 PERKINS, LUCILLE 54 PFLAUM, GEORGE 9, 65 PITKO, AN ITA 52 POE, ROBERT 59 PRESTON, WILLIAM 52 PROPHET, CARL 51, 70 RANSON, JOHN 51 RHINE, PAUL 62, 106, 107,134 RICH, EVERETT 42, 54 242 RINGS, ESTER 53 ROAHEN, RICHARD 54 REICHERTER. RICHARD 72, 73, 71 118. 119. 162 ROHRBAUGH, EARL 64 ROWE, ED 51, 68 RUF, ALICE 58 RUSK. ALVIN 62, 107 RUSSELL. RAYMOND 52, 75. 111 SANDEFUR. J. T. 53 SANDERS. M, W. 33, 30, 63, 109 SCHADT, MARVIN 53 SCHAEFER, CHARLES 60, 96, 102 SCHEIBE, JANET 32 SCHILLINGER, RUTH 36, 37 SEILER, WILLIAM 30, 63 SHANNON. WINIFRED 54 SHEFFIELD. VERNON 59, 93 SIMON, MARLLIN 108 SLAYMAKER, RON 53 SLIMON. RICHARD 50 SMITH, BARBARA 30 SMITH, MARJORIE 53 SOMMERVILLE, RUTH 49. 171, 17 STATON, JOHN 38 STAUFFER, RICHARD 53 STIBAL, WILLARD 53 STOREY. KAROL 32 STUNTZNER. EDWIN 60, 100 STORMONT. RILEY 41 SULLIVAN, JOHN 53 SULLIVAN, MARJORIE 40, 53 SURDY, TED 51 SWENNDER. ORVILLE 42 SWIFT. JOY 54 TAYLOR, ROBERT 60 TEDROW, KEITH 35 TOMLINSON, BRIAN 63, 109 TORREY. GLENN 64. 110 TRAVIS, DAVID 55 TRIMBLE, MAXINE 49, 87, 172 TRUAX, JOHN 53 TRUSLER, V. T. 36 TUBACH, LEE 33,55 TUCKER, CHARLES 59, 93 TURNEY, ALITA 32 VANDERVELDE, ESTHER 40 VAN SICKLE, LOUIE 42 VINCENT, STILLMAN 64 WALTERS, GEORGE 52 WALTON, CHARLES 30, 54 WARD, MARTIN 52 WARDEN, DELLA 53 WATERS, HARRY 53 WATSON, ROY 54 WEBB, CHARLES 64 WEBB, JOHN 36 WEIGAND, JOSEPH 38 WELCH, FRAN 10, 255, 61, 247 WETZEL, DAVID 62, 106 WHEELEN, KENNETH 54 WHITTEN, KATHRYN 30, 56 WILLIAMS, EDMUND 60, 99 WILLIAMS, MARJORIE 58 WILSON, JAMES 51 WILSON, MARIAN 56, 90 WILSON, ROLAND 31 WOOD, DARRELL 135 WOODS, HAROLD 57, 90, 91 WYGLE, R. W. 36, 37 WYRICK, GREEN 54 WYRICK, TOM 37, 145, 242 ZIMMERMAN, JOHN 64 2 9 Abbaticallo, William 162 Abersold, Cathy 125, 188, 150 Ace, Dona 124, 148 Achten, Suzanne 173 Ackeret, Bonnie J. 84, 87, 109, 288 Ackeret, Jim Galen 109,110,117, 241, 300 Ackerman, Gene E. 273 Adams, Beverly Ann 174, 273 Adams, James B. 158 Adams, John Bernard 93 Adams, Louis J. 241 Adams, Robert Allen 107, 312 Adams, Tarey Lynn 180, 273 Adamson, Aaron S. 167, 300 Adler, Susan J. 288 Adolph, Carol 105, 273 Aeschliman, Charles 300 Againero, Barbara 27 3 Aikens, Charles 139 Aitken, David L. 68 Aitken, Lorraine E. 84, 87,312 Albertson, Mary Alice 78, 312 Alden, Priscilla K. 105, 173, 273- Alder, Peggy 125, 152, 269 Adolph, Carla 180 Aledener, Bonnie 189 Aldrich, DaleJ. 127, 135, 300 Aleshire, Mary E. 175 Alecy, Faith L. 109 Alexander, Carol I. 130, 190, 273 Alexander, Kevin Leo 109, 312 Alexander, Stephen Jim164 , 300 Alfers, Leah Margare 136, 186, 273 Allen, Betty 100, 182, 300 Allen, Catherine M. 192 Allen, James D. 312 Allen, Larry E. 312 Allen, Lonnie C. 127, 273 Allen, Susan E. 187 Allen, Kaye 312 Allen, Wilda L. 288 Allison, Jane Adele 187,273 Allison,Jerald R. 96 Allison, Sidney Olin 96, 99, 100 Almeida, Morales 127, 128, 137, 300 Almeida, Socorro 82 Alpaugh, Don R. 158,241 Alspaw, Pamela K. 273 Alstatt, Flora Lee 75, 312 Ambrosia, John F. Jr., 300 Ames, Linda Jean 190, 273 Ames, Maril n 126, 312, 227, 229 Anders, Ira Glene 312 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson 3 Anderson, Anderson y 1 Carolyn K. 124, 150, 288 Carolyn Lo 152 Dennis 273 Duane E. 91 288 1Jacqueline 1130, 186,273 , John W. 161 Lauranell 180 Lynne M. 193, 273 Michael 199 Pamela 189 Anderson: Peggy J. 96, 138, 288 Anderson, Anderson, Richard E. 96,103,300 Russel F. 288 Anderson, Susie 148, 167 Anderson, Thomas G. 86 Andrews, Diana S. 156 Andrews, Ruth L. 146 Anschutz, Dianna Rae 312 Arb, Shirley Ann 148 Armbrust, Carol A. 96, 99, 288 Armour, Linda Carole 300 Armour, Rita Gail 178, 273 Armstrong, Max Dale 68, 109 Arnett, Carol May 288 STUDENT INDEX Ary, Donna L. 86,125, 312 Ascione, Samuel 300 Ashford, Nancy K. 103 Asutill, Susan 178 Ater, Judy 156 Atkinson, Susan 180 Atwood, Charles L. 72, 93,111,162 Auld, Merikay 191, 273 Austill, Susan 273 Austin, Coria 96 Austin, Doris Sue 99, 184, 288 Axline, Pamela K. 185 Ayers,John Richard 46, 118,119,162 Babcock, Kenneth C. 69, 96 Bachelder, Vicki L. 136 Backhus, Dewayne All 45, 79, 93, 122 Bahm, Patricia Jo 84, 85,119, 210, 211 Bahr, Roland Dale 158, 312 Bailey, Drederick M. 69, 288 Bailey, Marilyn S. 103, 190, 273 Bailey, Mary E. 188,139 Bailey, Merlyn R. 300 Bailey, Phyllis J. 300 Bailey, Sharon Kay 181 Bailey, Theresa M, 116 Bailey, Walter 130 Bair, Edward W. 288 Baird, George Henry 80, 88 Baker, Ann Louise 84, 85, 87, 175 Baker, David Calfin 69, 72, 117, 288 Baker, Donald 91 Baker, Donna 312 Baker, Mary M. 68 Baker, Robert Arnold 42 Baker, Rolland W. 300 Baker, Wendell L. 130 Balding, Clara L. 273 Baldwin, Larry G. 288 Bales, Reggie L. 112, 113 Ballard, Charlotte 81, 103 Balsmeier, Phillip W. 93 Bane, Vickie S. 84, 85, 156, 312 Banks, Sue Maryalyn 48,172,173, 210 Barber, Fern C. 82, 127 Bare, Diane L. 103, 193 Barker, Loydean 77, 79, 109, 146 Barker, William T. 70 Barnes, Karen 88, 174, 222,273 Barnett, Charles R. 300 Barnett, Edwina E. 174 Barnett, Mary 173, 273 Barnett, Robert Cuan 312 Barnett, Robert Kent 300 Barngrover, Esther D. 185, 273 Barnhill, Nancy J. 108, 312 Barrett, Beverly 103, 193, 273 Barrett, Lynda G. 179 Barrett, Tommy Arthur 312 Barron, Patricia 122, 178, 273 Bartlett, Robert 118, 158, 160, 311 Bartley, James A. 288 Barton,James A. 300 Basgall, Marilyn Sue 312 Battishill,Joann D. 312 Baucp, Peggy A. 180 Bauer, Jo Susan 186 Bauerfield, Ester L. 81, 300 Baumstimler, John T. 199, 273 Bausley, David E. 99, 103 Bausom, Peggy 273 Bavero, Francis 312 Bay, William Richard 96, 300 Beard, Elgie Louise 312 Beard, Janie 154 Beard, Susie 154 Bechelmayr, Elizabeth 188 Bechelmayr, Richard 288 Becraft, Virginia L. 100, 103, 288 Beers, Roger Dale 103 Behnke, Kathleen 103 Bell, Cheryl Sue 288 Bell, Dennis C. 241 Bell, Donna Rae 79,312 Bell, Robert Euel 312 Bell, Shirley 273 Bell, Thomas Claude 145, 162 Bellerive, Mary A. 186 Bellman, Joe R. 127, 288 Belton, Richard Gene 300 Bench, Larry L. 273 Benefield, Carol J. 189,273 Benge, Lois Anne 103,127, 190,273 Bennett, Joyce 81, 124, 227, 229, 229 Bennett, Beverly 178 Bennett, Elizabeth J. 80, 156, 184 Bennett, Roberta J. 300 Bennett, Sharon Kay 84, 85, 312 Bennett, Sharon L. 144, 156, 312 Benso, Carolyn Sue 137, 189, 273 Benz, Donald E. 110,127 Berger, Doug 273 Berges, Patsy J. 300 Bergquist, Kathleen 180, 273 Berney, MurielJ. 109 Berrie, Jerry Anne 300 Berry, Kathleen 173 Berry, Margaret Ann 148 Berry, William Rex 90 Bertsch, Linda D. 187, 273 Betancourt, Yvonne 43, 136, 193 Bethe, Judy Kay 82,148 Beynen, Antoinette 80, 83 Bezoek,J. D. 158 Bezoek, Leo 158 Biberstein, Mike 164 Bidwell, Carole V. 68,103,124,125,152 Bielefeld, Kenneth D. 158 Bigelow, Connie Jo 312 Biggs, Sharon Kay 312 Bilby, Diand L. 288 i Billings, Darlene S. 288 1 Billings, Vickie L. 180, 274 l Binder, Gale D. 121,158 Binder, Larry Neal 158 Bingham, Kirker D. 103 Birdsell, Vickie Kay 188 Birkholz, Dick Wayne 300 Birtell,John Elwin 109 Bishop, Gary W. 96 Bixler, Charyl Sue 300 Blaas, Marie Elena 87, 152 Blackburn, Brenda M. 188, 274 Blackman, Johnnieque 103, 127, 288 Blackwell, Raymond L. 241, 244, 245 Blanka, Kathleen 312 Blevins, Cloria Dean 300 Blevins, Larry R. 300 Blocker, Sandra M. 288 Bloesser, Carol Ann 80, 81, 83, 300 Blosser, Carol S. 173, 139 Bloyd, Carolyn 178,274 Blun, Dave 164 Boardman, Timothy J. 161, 288 Bobek, Ruth Kathleen 95, 15, 103, 190, 274, 227, 229, 228 Bobo, Ethyle Jenne 84, 193, 274 Boehme, Galen Ray 288 Boehringer, Richard 86, 256 Boethin, Virginia 186, 274 Bogart, Karen 173, 274 Bohannon, Donald E. 91 Boldridge, Claudene 312 Bolen, Dale M. 312 Boll, Larry 109 Bolton, Carolyn Lu 89, 146 Bond, Robert L. 91, 300 Boney, Janice Kay 85, 179 Bonine, Sherry Lee 148, 210 Bonner, Mary 53 Boothe, Reginald V. 312 Borden, Andrew G. 325 Borgen, Michelle Ela 1 16 Borger, Jean 312 Bosse, Verana 84, 85, 176, 274 Boster, Doris Jean 82, 288 Bostwick, Susan Jane 146 Bottinger, Judith Ann 300 Bottinger, Tom 164 Bowen, Leroy C. 91, 300 Bower, Barbard L. 174, 274 Bowers, Claire Ann 95, 96, 99, 103 Bowers, Gene 116, 288 Bowman, Joe Marvin 72, 162 Bowman, Mary Ann 137, 172, 191, 288 Bowman, Mary Ellen 82 Bowman, Mike 164 Bowman, Rodney L. 93, 94 Boyer, Charles P. 127, 158 Boyer, Floy June 312 Boyer, Larry G. 312 Boyisen, Pat 177 Boyle Geroge S. 162 Bradshaw, Kent A. 198, 274 Bredemeier, Shirley 84, 178 Brehm, Royana R. 109 Brennecke, Ruby C. 43, 103, 288 Brenner, Charles 162 Brenner, Willis F. 274, 139 Bressler, Cleone K. 274 Bressler, James A. 81, 110 Brewer, Judith D. 88, 180, 274 Brewer, Rebecca Ann 84, 288 Brewer, Susan K. 188, 274 Bridge, Margaret A. 82, 83, 80, 124, 152 Briggs, Linda F. 183 Briggs, Truema D. 179, 274 Brightup, Margaret R. 173, 288 Brindle, Catherine L. 103 Brindle, Mary M. 110, 183, 288 Brink, Keith N. 158, 300 Brinkman, Kenneth L. 104, 138, 300 Brinkman, Ronald G. 74, 162 Brockmeier, Jerry 164 Brobst, Vernon 164 Bronleewe, A. Ervelle 300 Brookover, Debra A. 177, 274 Brooks, Doreitha 130 Brooks, Janice Sue 313 Brosa, Robert Claren 313 Brough, Terry Lynn 96, 103, 306 Brougher, James A. 158,313 Brower,Jean Ann 105, 154 Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Carolyn S. 43, 75, 210, 313 Brown, ,Charles R. 199 , Elizabeth 313 , Gregory I. 274 , Helen E. 43, 84 James 127 Brown, ,Janet Marie 103, 127 Jerry Lee 301 Mary C. 103, 222, 288 Norman 301 Patricia E. 313 Robert F. 301 Robert Gene 158,288 Rundell 158 Brown, William Howard 301 Bruce, Richard C. 99, 274 Bruch, Phillip 96 Brueggeman, Patricia 184, 289 Bruington, Rex Gail 313 Brumback, Sandra Sue 313 Bruns, Mary Linn 95, 103 Bryan, Barbara Faye 182,301 Bryant, John 109 Buck, Katherine S. 133, 154, 289, 103 Buck, Nancy 313 Buck, Robert Dale 313 Buckles, Gail L. 80,103, 186, 274 Buller, Laverna E. 325 Bullock, Mary L. 188, 274 Bulman, Bob W. 289 Bulmer, Gary R. 289 Bundschuh, James J. 158,301 Bunker, Elizabeth 109 Bunyon, Barbara M. 150, 194, 195, 185 Burber, Bob 287 Burch, Philip Charles 100, 103, 313 Burchinal, Fred 103, 301 Burden, Carol A. 99, 180,274 Burden, Janet 103, 125,156, 178 Burden, Nartha L. 74, 122, 144, 156 Burdette, Fran D. 89, 103, 111, 112,113, 31 1, 313 Burdorf, Lee W. 162 Burenheide, Carol L. 136, 274 Burenheide, Kenneth 91 Burford, Barbara L. 152, 289 Burger, J. Robert 69, 289, 164 Burk, Susan J. 100, 184 Burke, Kathleen T. 109, 313 Burkhart, Gary 109 Burkhardt, Linda F. 190, 274 Burlingame, Susanne 192 Burlingham, Nancy A. 103, 125, 156 Burnan, Patricia 80 Burnau, Martha 174 Burnau, Warren A. 222, 253, 249, 266, 265 Burns, CarolJ. 289 Burns, CharylAnn119, 148, 210 Burns, Mary Jayne 301 Burns, Phyllis E. 103 Burns, Robert Michael 313 Burns, Sandra M. 156, 177 Burress, Phillip 162 Burris, Linda 313 Burris, Sallie Lou 80 Burt, Pamela 156 Burton, Cynthia 191, 274 Busby, Sylvia 301 Busch, Frances 301 Buss, Ramona 176, 195 Busselle, Sandra 156 Bussjaeger, Carolee 69, 70 Bussjaeger, Louis 69, 70 Butcher, Betty 148 Butcher, Betty 77, 125, 289 Butel, Carolyn Ray 80, 301 Butler, Richard 81 Butler, Robert 158 Butner,John 109, 301 Butrick, Wilma 313 Butterfield, Michael 158 Button, Carol 186 Butts, Beverly 178, 274 Butts, Ronald 118, 122, 240, 245, 164 Butts, William 139 Byer, Jack 301 Cain, Barbara 103 Cain, Carol 125, 187 Cain, Doris Jean 89 Cairns, Joseph 162 Calderwood, Sharon 185, 274 Cal, Benny 99 Call, Beverly 301 Callaway, Mark 117, 289, 139 Callon, Jane 177 Calvert, Robert 199 Camien, John 247, 255, 257 Camien, Robert 222 Campbell, Maurica 135, 188,301 Campbell, Willa 125, 188 Cantrell, Meda 179 Cantwell,Jerald 127, 301 Cantwell, Nancy 176 Carballo, Benito 128 Cargile, Richard 313 Carey, Freda 104, 154 Carlson, Bertha 191,274 Carlson, Joel 161 Carlson, Richard 289 Carney, Cynthia 125, 187,274 Carothers, Willis 83 Carothers, Willis 82, 128 Carpenter, Betsy 274 Carpenter, Chris 80, 90, 193,274 Carpenter, Jane 176 Carrington, Sue 69, 154, 301 Carter, Belinda 103 Carter, Linda 80, 82, 274, 301 Carter, Linda G. 174 Carter, Milrea 86, 173, 274 Carter, Timothy 289 Carter, Virginia 301 Cartwright, Doris 301 Casebier, Diane 182 Casey, Gary 274 Cashatt, John 117 Cashion, Gary 158 Cashman, Marilyn 313 Casida, Marcia 125, 156, 192 Caster, Bill 164 Castle, Carolyn 313 Cates, Edward 48, 198, 199,274 Cathers, Patrick 313 Catlin, Norma Jeanne 190, 274 Catt, Isaac 105 Caudle,Janice 186,274 Caylor, Ferne 125, 156, 190 Cedillo, Mary 80, 82 Chamberlin, Beverly 301 Chamberlin, Sharon 193, 275 Chambers, Patricia 177, 275 Chance, Barbara 301 Chance,Janet 125,154 Charest, Kathleen 137, 180 Chargois, Jules 128,313 Chase, Maureen 156 Cheever, Joyce 187, 275 Chen, Shu Ting 109 Chesser, Dawna 85, 275 Chiappetta, Bill 164, 263 Chickadonz, Lavon 188 Chiulk Sing 128,313 Christensen, Eldonna 125, 150, 188 Christensen,Janet 181, 275 Christiansen, Robert 126, 158, 311, 313 Christie, Ingrid 89, 148, 192 Christman, Joann 173, 275 Christmas, Phillip 164 Christmore, Lloyd 132, 135 Christopher, Connie 68, 198 Cigainero, Barbara 93, 137, 180 Clanton, Marlene 156 Clark, Carolyn 154 Clark, Earl 275 Clark,James 96, 113, 115,122, 158, 301 Clark, Jean 43,125,148, 154, 269 Clark, Rodney 158, 301, 313 Clawson, Sandy 125, 156, 224, 269 Clayton,Sandra 187 Cleghorn, Marilyn 313 Clemensen, Dorothy 313 Clemons, Linda 84, 289 Clendenen,Joanne 313 Clerico, Sally Ann 78, 83, 148 C1inkinbeard,Saundra 84, 177 Close, Connie 188, 275 Clouse, Joseph 86, 90, 96, 135, 313 Clowe, Gerald 313 Clugston, Diane 148 Cluts, Ronald 86 Coans, Michael 198 Cobb, Myrl 162 Coberly, Ken 240, 164 Cochran, Karen 180,275 Coffey, Tom 249 332 Coffland, Robert 86 Coffman, Roberta 289 Cohen, Marilyn 189 Coker, Thomas 86, 311, 164 Cole, Claron 313 Cole,Judy Lynn 192 Cole, Tim 241 Coleman, Kenneth 166, 289 Collins,Janet 289 Collins, Shirley 313 Colvin, Nancy 154, 289 Condit, Connie 78, 122, 150, 3 Conklin, Karen 173, 275 Conner, David 289 Conquest, Dale 1 16 Constance, James 86 Conaway, Clifford 69, 100 Cook, Carol 289 Cook, Gary 167,198,275 Cook,Janice 84, 191 Cookson, Linda 301 Coombs, Sarah 289 Coon, Janie 185 Coons, Earlene 125, 289 Coop, Deborah 182 Cooper, Anthony 313 Cooper, Dorcas 84, 85, 178 Cooper, Glenda 127, 289 Cooper, Jane 289 Cooper, Juleta 301 Copeland, Rodney 289 Corbin, Roya 315 Correa, Rose Marie 313 Correll, Leanna 190, 275 Corriston, Michael 104,301 Corson, Darrel 199 Cory, Lynda 188 Cossaart, Marvin 93, 301 Couch, Nancy 108, 109, 183 Coughenour, Michael 158 Coulson, Susan 176, 275 Cover, Alta 146,313 Covington, Sheryl 193, 275 Cowan, Jay Wilks 301 Cowgill, Gayle 81,127, 289 Cox, Janet 103,156 Cox,Joyce 156 Cox, Lela 86,96, 99,301 Crable, Max 301 Craft, Chriss 95, 103, 148, 186, 228 Craghead, Donna 180,275 Craig, Nancy 180, 275 Cramer, Robert 32 Crane,Judith 80, 183, 301 Crawford, Mary 301 Criqui, Larry 314 Crisp, Suzanne 69 Crist, Susan 89, 189, 275 Cromwell, Gerald 15, 118, 313 Cromwell, Judy 301 Croucher, Lynda 186,275 Crowell, Donald 314 Cuadra, Rosalie, 68, 80 Culley, Lowell 157 Culp, Michael 162 Culver, James 96, 99, 104 Cummings, Barbara 188, 275 Cundith, Robert 166 Cunningham, Anne 74 Cunningham, Barbara 84, 85, Cunningham, Mary 177 Curless, Allen 141,161 Curry,Jane 178,275 Curtis, Douglas 241 Curtis, Jeanette 174 Curtis, Penelope 187 Curtiss, Larry 199 Cusick, Michael 162, 198 Custer, John 314 Czell, Margaret 188 13 275,227, 314 Dagg, William 289 Dale, Ruth 289 Dalrymple, Patsy 177, 275 Dalrymple, Sharon 302 Dalton, Margaret 85, 146,314 Daniels, Brett 68, 157, 316 Daniel, Carolyn 99, 182, 275 Daniel, Diann 227, 229 Danitschek, Alice 187 Danner, Jane 178 Darby, Lee 162 Dark, Joseph 314 Darrow, Kathleen 108, 189, 275 Daugherty, Arlene 185 Daugherty, Charlene 185 Davenport, Dee Ann 275 Davenp0rt,Joyce 180, 275 Davidson, Ila 99, 193,275 Davidson, Kathleen 150, 176 Davies, Daphne 68,314 Davis, Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Acie 302 Carman 83 Charles 74, 145, 161 Chata 175, 227, 229 Gwendolyn 89, 154, 314 fJ0hn 100 Karen 174,275 Marilyn 182,275 Mona 146 ,Patricia 103 ,Phillip 81 ,Sally 176,275 ,Sheila 125,150,177 ,Vernon 302 Dawdy, Nancy 103 Dawe, Mary 314 Dawson, Claudia 174 Day, Charlene 95, 302 Day, Delbert 86 Day, Robert 164 Dayhoff, Gary 275 Dean, Diana 95, 103, 154 Dearden, Stephen 199 Dearsmith, Dianna 103 Decker, Stephen 105 Decker, Warren 105 Dederick,Judy 146, 178 Deets, Katherine 185, 275 Defenbaugh, Nancy 314 Defore, Charlotte 289 Deforest, Ruth 132, 156 Dehoff, Susan 187 Delgado, Edith 186 Delia, Michele 72, 152 Delmonico, Alice 181 Delong, John 68, 103 Delong, William 275 Delozier, Donna 125, 150, 190, 2 Delzer, Charlotte 156 Demeritt, Deanna 84, 86, 314 Dennis, Jacqueline 314 Denno, Richard 86 Dent, Margaret 176, 194 Denton, Melinda 314 Deselms, Artis 80, 82, 125, 154 Detter, Ruth 84, 85, 314 Devore, Marvin 289 Devore, Sherril 289 Deweese, Marilyn 302 Dewey, John 275 Dial, Dana 89, 173 Dick,Jo Lynne 70 Dickerson, Carey 100 Dickhoff, Roger 325 Didde, Kathleen 68, 124, 137, 15 Diebolt, Carol 43 Diel, Shirley 310 Dietrich, Janice 99, 150, 178 Dietrich, Michael 96 Dietsch, Louise 105, 176, 275 Diffenderfer, Chryst 156, 177 69 6,2 89 Dill,Mary 302 Dill, Ruth 181 Dillingham, Phyllis 289 Dillingham, Richard 117 Diorgi,Joseph 69 Dirksen, Donald 109, 325 Dirksen, Twila 289 Dixon, Thomas 159 Dobkins, David 199 Dodds, Diane 185 Dogil, Phillip 325 Dolisi,Earl 96,99 Doll, Mary 136 Dolph, Michael 15,99 Domitz, Gary 302 Dondlinger,James 159 Dorr, Nancy 289 Dorsey, James 241 Doubek, Linda 189 Doubleday, Lois 190 Douglass, Cheryl 156 Dowse, Connie 124, 125, 146,289 Doyle, Charlotte 69 Doyle, Edward 69, 70 Dram, Sharon 276 Dresie, Karen 182, 302 Dressler, Linda 173, 276 Dressler, Norma 177, 276 Droege, Gary 302 Drzewiecki, Thomas 161 Duby, Deanna 184, 194 Dudley, Donna 191 Duffield, Debra 132, 141, 302 Duffner, Johnnie 314 Dufield, Judith 179, 276 Dunbar, Charles 199 Duncan, Donald 311, 164 Duncan, Sidney 172, 179, 302 Duncan, William 132,166 Dunlap, Judith 122, 302 Dunn, Charles 90 Dunn,James 289 Dunn,Joyce 81,124,198 Dunnaway, Gail 290 Durham,John 199 Duryea, James 199 Dwazick, Dan 127 Eagan, Roger 117,290 Eales, Rebecca 80, 83, 302 Easley, Mark 302 East,John 240 Eastman,Tom 164 Ebendorf, Ann 127 Eck, Paul 68 Eckert, Garry 198, 290 Eckert, Raymond 116, 167, 314 Edgell,Jim 164 Edmiston, Gerald 74,302 Edmiston, Sandra 103 Edmundson, Lynda 43, 154,314 Edwards, Eugene 252, 249 Edwards, Grace 157 Edwards,John 95,103,314 Edwards, Michael 130 Edwards, William 126 Edwardson, Delbert 290 Eggenberger, Diana 290 Eggers,Sue 175,276 Eggert, Carla 89, 314 Eichman, Karen 146, 177 Eickhoff, Linda 89 Eidman, Gene 222 Eikermann, William 122, 159, 222, 241 242, 243, 244, 311 Eilert, Edwin 71 Eitel, Gay 69, 70,314 Eldredge, Louise 181 Eldridge, Mary 192,276 Eldridge,Thomas 159 Eley, Irma 103, 302 Elliott, Alvin 138,314 Elliott, Deanna 80,127, 290 Elliott, Larry 251, 249 Elliott, Sue 154 Ellis, Carol 125, 150 Ellis, Gary 116, 314 Ellis, Linda 175 Ellis, Susan 84, 85,302 Ellsworth, Carolyn 156 Elsasser, Elaine 314 Elwess, David 68 Ely, James 115 Emch, George 276 Fisher, Mary 302 Fitzjarrell, Janice 148 Fitzpatrick, Dorothy 137, 276 Fitzpatric, Mary 68, 136, 290 Fivian, Nancy 110, 325 Flack, Bert 161 Flanner, Marium 177 Flater, Marvin 164 Flehal, Richard 199 Fleming, John 276 Fleming, Larry 68 Fletcher, Barbara 152, 224 Emch, Lyndabeth 80, 103, 290 Emmele, Kent 103 Emmele, Linda 189, 276 Emmons, Ron 164 Engel,Judith 168 Engelhardt, Judith 181 Engelland, Fred 314 England, Peggy 68, 134, 179, 276 Engle, Frances 191 Engle,Jane 43, 119, 120,122,172, 181, 209, 210, 211, 212 Engle, Steven 199,276 English,John 113, 314 Eoff, Karen 84, 85, 87 Epps, Ronald 130 Erickson,Joan 93, 94, 136, 182, 290 Erickson,Joanne 103, 190, 194 -Erpelding, Sharon 302 Flickner, Donna 103 Florance, Nadine 315 Flott, Henry 81, 315 Fogel, Steven 91, 199 Ford, Duane 116 Ford, Faye 138, 183,290 Ford, John 199,276 Ford,Johnny 72, 162 Ford, Karen 187,276 Ford, Susan 156 Fordham, Laurence 130 Forney, Donald 107, 302 Fort, Fred 103, 127, 164 Forty, Robert 166 Foster, Aklyn 290 Foster, Neal 302 Foster, William 48, 96, 162 Foulk, Shirley 190, 276 Fountain, Catherine 315 Esslinger, Drusilla 78 Estes, Eddie 314 Estes, Sydney 290 Eubanks, Shirley 108, 314 Eustace,Jean 69, 107, 290 Evans, Charles 74, 159, 302 Evans, Gary 128 Evans, Gary 128 Evans, Linda 314 Evans, Margie 78, 79 Evans Evans Evans Evans ,Nancy 89, 173,276 , Paul 166 , Wanda 302 , William 314 Everhart, Don 164 Ezell, Margaret 276 Fouts, Dianna 135,188 Fouts, Judith 132, 187 Fowler, Ronald 198,315 Fox, Sharon 84,186 Foxx, Barbara 172, 192, 194 Foxx, Ronald 272 Frank,Myrna 185 Frantz, Carl 110, 117, 138, 287, 248 Franz, Manelia 89, 290 Frazier, Leslie 84, 85, 187, 276 Frazier, Robert 162 Freeby, Leonard 161 Freeman, Alvin 302 Freeman, Carole 81,315 Freeman, John 128, 276 Fagre, Catherine 186, 276 Falen, Ann 302 Fankhauser, Emma 78 Fann,Jerry 290 Farley, Shelley 80, 193 Farmer, Georgia 302 Farnsworth, Marilea 314 Farthing, Marilyn 276 Fauerbach, James 199 Faulkner, Philip 86 Feay, Terry 198 Fegruson, Jane 182 Feist, Stanley 159 Feldman, J ames' 169 Fellingham, Pam 43, 113, 152 Felt, Gary 314 Femat, Muruato 82, 137,302 Fencyk, Janet 178, 195,276 Fenn,Janet 181,276 Fenton,John 290 Feradling,Cloyce 276 Fergeson,Faie 99,187 Ferguson, Janet 290 Ferrell, Al 164 Ferrell, Clifford 242, 243, 244, 315 Ferrell, Wayne 24, 106, 107, 121,122,311 Fife, Ruth 180 Figley, Jane 178 Files, Carole 315 139 Fillmore, Marsha 276 Finlay, Gary 315 Finuf, Lester 315 Firkins, Linda 148 Firstenberger, Mary 118, 119, 210, 211 Fish. Carolyn 146 Freeman, Virginia 182, 276 French, Dave 164 French, Roger 86 Freund, Mary 190,276 Frey, Bonnie 180,276 Frey, Doris 154 Frey, Vicki 176, 276 Frick, Edith 96, 99, 182 Frick, Norma 178, 195, 276, 302 Frick, Roger 199,276 Fried, Barbara 183,290 Friedrichs, Nelda 182, 276 Friesen,Joetta 315 Friesen, Paula 154, 189, 276 Frigon,Jolene 315 Frigon, Raymond 290 Frohardt, Louis 118, 123 ' Frost,Judy 315 Frusher, Stephen 290 Frye,Janice 175 Frye, Judith 172,174,302 Frye, Patricia 109, 138, 188, 302 Fuller, George 110 Fuller,Jack 164 Fuller, Judith 103, 144, 154,302 Funk,Johna 93, 186 Fuson, Janet 84, 146, 183 Fuson,Jean 146,290 Gabel, Pamela 185,276 Gabriel, Connie 68, 189, 276 Gabriel, Larry 68, 107, 113,315 Gabriel, Sharon 95, 103, 290 Gagnon, Bruce 165 Galante, William 315 Gales, Leonard 117, 290 , Galinbez, Hector 199 Galloway, William 159 Galvin, Donna 174, 277 Gann, Keith 109, 241, 315 Gann, Michael 159 Garber, Lewis 302 Gardner, Janis 17 7 Gardner, Roya 315 Garlett, Fred 45, 96, 99, 100, 10 166 Garoutte, Patricia 302 Garretson, Tom 165 Garrett, lvilee 302 Garrison, Gloria 183, 290 Garrison, Lee 277 Gary, Linda 148 ' Gaskell, Janet 290 Gates, Viola 303 Gates, Wendy 187 Gatewood, Karol 96, 103,303 Gaunt, Carolyn 103, 134,303 Gay, Gerald Edward 303 Gerhardt, Gerald 109 Geddes, Sharon 184, 303 Geer, Fred 109, 162 Geiger, Carol 87,179,277 Geiser, Edith 192, 277 Geisinger, Roger 163,277 Gentry, Kathy 182, 290 George, Dave 255 George, James 159 George, Karen 303 Gerard, Cheryl 181 Gerhardt, Edward 110,315 Gerona, Leda 290 Gerstenberger, Carol 183, 290 Gfeller, Linda 191, 277 Gibson, Mary 109,290 Gideon, Delois 84 Gieber, Robert Lee 315 Gilbert, Gary Lee 94 Gilbert, Gary M. 93 Gilbert, Mary 303 Gill,Judith 156 Gillespie, Nancy 134, 315 Gillett, Jerry 303 Gilliland, Donald 70, 315 - Gilson, John 277 Gimpler, Don 261 Gingerich, James 290 Givens, Ralph 198 Glaser, Peter 290 Glaves, Kay 125, 148 Gleason, Michael 303 Gleichman, John 303 Glenn, Donald 222 Goad, Craig 111,114,115,303 Gobel, Judith 290, 139 Godfrey, Kenneth 103, 290 Goehring, Connie 188, 277 Goering, Roma 315 Goldsmith, David 303 Goldsmith, Robert 222, 249 Gonzales, Carlos 3 15 Good, Kathryn 94, 303 Good, Thomas 74, 159 Goodier, Kerry 277 Goodrow, Jane 185 Goodwin, Robert 159 Goodwin, Suzanne 174, 277 Goos,Judy 155,181 Gordon, James 3 15 Gordon, Linda 303 Gordon, Louise 290 Gorman, Susan 290 Gould, Sharon 315 Graeber, Stephen 291 Graff, Daniel 109, 291 Grafiie, Robert 291 Graham, Beverly 176, 195, 277 Grainger, Linda 303 4 334 Grasso, Danny 161 Graves, Janis 176, 277 Graves, Paula 173 Graves, Rita 109 Graves, Robert 161 Gray, Charles 106, 107 Gray, Greta 155, 303 Gray, Sharon 193, 277 Grazioso, Charles 69, 165 Green, Charles 72, 118, 126, 315 Green, Ronnie 315 Green, Sharon 150, 176, 277 Greene, Sharon 176, 277 Greer, Charles 109 Greer, Emma 138 Gregg,Jane 84, 85,184, 303 Gregory, Arlen 166 Gregory, Daryl 277 Gregory, Robert 198 Gregory, Sandra 191, 277 Gregory, William 166 Greiner, Barbara 70,121,123 Greiner, Dale 70 Grier, Linda 180 Griffin, Carroll 174,277 Griffin, Gwendolyn 172, 189, 315 Griffin, Judith 81,175 Griffith, Carol 173 Griswold, Don 315 Groh, Kay 89, 303 Groh, Phyllis 89,152,303 Groom, Kaye 109 Grose, Michael 199 Grove, Bryan 68, 315 Grove, Judy 148, 210 Grove, Marilee 68, 315 Grubb, Sharon 83 Grundy, Randall 159 Gruver, Sandra 176, 277 Guist, Linda 303 Gulaid, Sulebam 128, 199 Gunn, R. Annette 304 Haag, Charles 136 Gabiger, Margo 173 Habluetzel, Karen 186, 277 Hadley, Mary 184 Hageman, Gary 309 Hager, Sharon 146 Hagg, Marilyn L. 152 Hahn, Phillip Lee 103, 161 Haig, Thomas 304 Hale, Nancy Lou 99, 315 Hall, Barbara Jean 192,277 Hall, Charles 109 Hall, Helene W. 75 IlaH,Jay 166,291 Hall, Sharlyn D. 148, 150, 172,178 Haller, Joyce 176,277 Hallock, Carolyn K. 315 Halper, Gerald A. 315 Ham, Roger Lee 277 Haman, Charles D. 128 Hambleton, Linda M. 177 Hamil, David Lynn 291 Hamilton, Linda G. 86, 94,135, 232, 291 Hamilton, Michael D. 88 Hamilton, Waynd Eugene 96, 103, 104, 99, 100 Hamilton, Zoetta J ea 315 Hamman, Donna June 74, 304 Hammeke, Sheila M. 136, 291 Hammond, Edward Henry 72, 123, 163 Hammond, Tom W. 198, 240 Hammons,Jalene C. 96, 103, 148 Hanes, Steve 260, 263 Hanney, Danny R. 221, 222 Hannon, David N. 291 Hanscum, John Lawran 95 Hansen, Jo Anne 189, 277 Hansen, Rita Diane 315 Hanson, Dale R. 277 Hanson, Karin Ann 192 Hanson, Lois 187 Harader, Judith M. 182 Harbour, Carol Sue 85, 124,125, 156, 268 Harder, Ivan O. 165, 304 Harder, Wayne 291 Hardesty, Margaret M. 80, 93, 291 Hardesty, Merlyn 159 Hardy, Janice L. 103 Hare, Diane Louise 316 Harkness, Ronald Dua 163 Harlan, Mervin J. 80, 277 Harmon, Sylvia A. 304 Harms, Ann C. 84 Harms, Duane E. 127,138, 304 Harness, Carol A. 291 Harrington, Nelda L. 189, 277 Harris, Dolly 156 Harris, James R. 161 Harris,Judith A. 80, 82, 83,124,127, 144,150 Harris, Nancy Carrol 43, 198, 291 Harrison, Judith R. 316 Harrison, Neil Frank 109 Harshaw, Gail J. 43, 155, 182 Harshorn, Judy 155 Hart, Robert W. 277 Harter, James Freder 80, 82, 77, 96, 128, 316 Harter,Jane Anne 304 Hartford, Juanita C. 80, 82, 124,127, 291 Hartshorn, Judith M. 125 Hartshorn, Treva J. 316 Hartsook, Roger W. 96, 1 16 Hartter 248 Hartung, Michael Joe 114 Harvey, Carl M. 277 Hastings, Cheryl 175, 277 Hatcher, David R. 109, 291 Hatfield, John M. 99,199 Hathaway, Maribeth A. 187 Hatz, Larry Jon 316 Hauber, Jane 177,277 Hause, Lawrence R. 199 Hawkins, Gary O. 277 Hawkins, Kirk V. 316 Hawks, Margaret G. 316 Hayes, Neil Allen 86, 304 Hayes, Ronald L. 198 Hayselden, Ululani M. 291 Hayslett, Lyle Raymond 304 Hayward, Harriet A. 110, 183, 291 Haywood, Edward C. 137,291 Headley, Barbara J. 105, 192 Heald, Patricia 174, 277 Hearlson, Sharon L. 316 Heater, Betty J. 291 Heath, Ross 139 Hebb, Angela M. 80, 125, 150, 174 Hebb, Shirley M. 69 Hedges, Mona Shaleen 277 Hedges, Peggy 82, 124, 148 Hedlund, Pamela R. 192 Heeke, CletaJ. 137, 190, 277 Hefner, Barbara E. 99, 176, 278 Hefner, Wayne J . 304 Heger, David 199 Heger, Sharon Faye 74, 90, 316 Heider, Janis 148, 173 Heim, Marion E. 316 Hein, Roy 260 Heinen, Robert F. 137, 316 Helmer,Judith A. 100, 137 Helmer, Sharon Sue 144, 152 Hemmen, Betty Ann 103, 174,278 Hemphill, Nancy R. 100, 103 Henderson, Glenda 125, 176,278 Henderson, Reba L. 130 Hendricks, Patricia 177, 278 Hendrickson, Delores 89, 183 Hendrickson, Susan J. 172, 191 Henry, Conna L. 304 Henry, Steve 135 Herpich, Clarence 93, 94, 316, 257 Herring, Anita 89 Harring, Reita Jane 189, 278 Herrold, David William 68, 111 Hess, Karen Kay 137,291 Hess, Zita M. 186 Hattinger, Patricia 316 Hewett, Judith Lee 79, 93, 304 Hewitt, Beverly J. 89, 291 Hicks, Bob M. 240, 291 Hidalgo, Mary L. 187 Hiebert, Nancy M. 10 3, 304 Higa, Wilfred S. 165 Higgins, Michael 316 Hill, Joyce A. 190 Hill, Robert 291 U Hill, Shirley Anne 316 Hilyard, Stephen E. 178 Hinchman, Marjorie J. 304 Hind, Steven Arnold 1 11 Hinkle, James A. 278 Hinkle, Thomas Earl 304 Hinkson, Kent T. 138, 304 Hinnen, Connie Jean 103, 181 Hinnen, Pamela S. 181, 278 Hinshaw, Becky Sue 316 Hinshaw, Richard E. 163 Hinshaw, Willa J. 175 Hinson, Vernice 130,179, 278 Hinz, Carolyn Ann 180, 278 Hirota, Wendy S. 129, 186, 278 Ho, Lavina M. 178,188,129 Hoagland, Connie E. 173, 178 Hoagland, Richard P. 99, 100, 103 Hobbs, Lavonne L. 186 Hobbs, Van O. 304 Hobson, Carol Lou 84,316 Hodgson, Gerald L. 316 Hodgson, Marie L. 103 Hoeme, Anita L. 184 Hoeppli, Helen M. 89, 291 Hoffine, Richard K. 199 Hoffman,Joe H. 316 Hoffman, Johnnie C. 198 Hoffmeier, Lynn A. 316 Hoffmeier, Peggy Kay 89, 90, 304 Hofstra, Susan E. 291 Hogan, Robert Dale 57, 91 Hogg, Janice Maxine 291 Hogg, Linda Lucille 291 Hoisington, Barbara 175, 278 Hokanson, Sherry Ann 31 1,316 Holdsworth, Kenneth 165 Holl, Karen R. 176,278 Holland, Charlene C. 157, 190 Holland, Marilyn J. 291 Holle, Mary E. 187 Hollembeak, Theodore 316 Holliday, Nancy 155, 175 Holman, Donna Lee 175, 194, 278 Holmes, Carol J. 79,291 Holmes, Joan E. 81, 132 Holmea, Leona Fay 81,103,127, 184 291 Holt, Donita Kay 86, 138, 177, 194 278 Homan, Geraldine J . 316 Honeycutt, James G. 100, 104 Hongland, Richard 96 Honza, Larry R. 159 Hoobler, Mary R. 291 Hooper, Carla A. 81, 99, 174, 278 Hooper,J anis Marie 193 Hooper,Jimmye Edwin 145, 169 Hooten, Jerre Lynn 316 Hoover, Lyle 199, 278 Hoover, Robert P, 165 Hopkins, Ardeith L. 291 Horack, Anita Mae 15, 176, 195, 278 Horn, Clarence Henry 130 Horn, Doretha 130 Horn, Jesse Amos 130 Horn, Rick Lee 304 Horrell, Gregory I. 81 Horton, Dallas K. 91, 291 Hoseney, Patricia Jo 156 Houghton, Myron K. 159 Houk, Rebecca A. 291 House, CecilT. 199 Houseman, Sheila 174 Housh, Karen Sue 174,278 Howald, Lynda L. 125, 148, 175 Howard, Dianna C. 100, 192 Howard, Janette P. 175 Howell, Charles E. 304 Hoyle, Nancy Annette 175, 278 Hrivnak, Joanne N. 80, 82, 124,125, 157 Hsieh, Suhmei S. 103 Hubbard, Geroge L. 304 Hubbard, Penelope J. 86, 103, 175 Huey, Jennifer J. 103, 190, 278 Huey, Peggy Jeane 304 Huffman, Frank W. 316 Hughes, Bob 96 Hughes, Charla G. 84, 130, 304 Hughes, Kay Lynn 125, 146, Hughes, Marcia L. 189,278 Hughes, Michael B. 96, 103 Hughes, Robert L. 103 Hull, Georgia Lee 89,172,190, 291 Humphrey, James F. 163 Humphries, Linda Lou 150, 316 Hundley, Perry E. 278 Hungate, Kathleen R. 146, 173 Hunsaker, Charles E. 161 Hunt, Janelle L. 84 Hunt, Judith 157 Hunt, Robert 316 Hunt, Sandra Betty 134, 178, 278 Hunter, Sheila M. 304 Hurst, Earl A. 159, 240, 242, 244, 245, 265 Huschka, Viona V. 93, 178, 278 Huston, Bruce H. 159 Hutcherson Hutchinson Hutchinson , Marilyn 144, 155 , Carolyn 15, 150, 189 Cleo 304 Hutchinson, , Steven W. 199 Hutinger, Jan Patric 176 Hutter, Janelle L. 278 Hutton, Richard L. 292 Hyde, Bronwen 304, 139 Hyde, Linda Joy 316 Hyde, Mary A. 183 Hydeman, David Neil 292 Hylton, Arthur Dean 304 Hyman, Gayle Lynn 148, 174 Hynes, Mary J. 173 Iiams, Joan Lee 316 Ingalls, Lura Julian 87,172, 178 Ingerson, Barbara Jo 155 Ingerson, Gonda W. 125, 155, 187, 278 Ingram, Virginia M. 103 Inslee, Linda Lee 278 loerger, Sharon Kay 96, 103, 148 Irey, James Lafayett 199 Irimata, Charlotte N. 129, 304 Irwin, Fred C. 45, 159, 198 Irwin, William F. 159 Isaac, Byenette L. 130, 187 Itokazu, Patricia N. 316 Jack, Robert Lee 161,199 Jacka, Linda Colleen 186,278 Jackson, Dean R. 292 Jackson, Deanna L. 68,132,136,184, 292 Jackson, Doris Jean 148 Jackson, June 130,190,278 Jackson, Patricia A. 124, 125, 150 Jacob, Craig R. 199 Jacobs, Bobbie 84, 85, 86, 87 Jacobs, Carol Ann 182 Jacobs, Marsha 125, 146, 187 Jacobs, Ruth 181 Jacobson, Diane 191 Jakubik, Alexandra 316 James, Brenda 187 James, Doretha 304 James, Richard 165 Jantzen, Argell 99, 100, 103 Jarvis, Fred 71 Jarvis,Janet 184,292 Jarvis, Linda 81,146 Jay, Russell 159 Jenisch, Judy Louise 81 Jenkins, Deloris 187, 278 Jenkins,James Lynn 304 Jenkins, William 304, 139 Jensen, Charlotte 89, 125, 146 Jevons, Sandra 304 Jewett, Nancy 100, 103 J imison, Johnson Johnson Y Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson, Johnson, Patricia 184, 292 Corliss 99, 100, 103, 104 Cynthia 189 Dale 316 Donald 103, 159 Gary 133 Ginger 193, 278 Gloria 193 Henry 109 ,James 91 ,Keith 95 ,Jerry Lee 165 ,Judy 316 Marcia 174, 279 Marlene 46, 78, 120, 123, 148 Mary Lynn 222, 316 Y Nancy 125, 157, 190 Johnson, Moll 185 Johnson, Johnson Pamela 155,174 Johnson Paul 279 Johnson, Ronald 316 Johnson, Sharon 304 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson Johnson, Sharon Lee 184 Sherry Rae 317 Thomas 45, 127, 268, 292 Vicki Sue 83, 126,155, 317 Willie 305 Johnston, Carol 175 Johnston, Korbin Lee 163 Joiner, Carolyn 187, 222, 279 Jones, Barbara A. 190, 279 J ones, Gary 96 Jones, Carol Lynn 305 Jones Cheryl 305 Jones, David Leroy 292 Jones, Freddie Dale 86 Jones,James Patrick 105 Jones, Janice 186 Jones, Jo Ann 157 Jones, John 103 Jones, Kathleen 155 Jones, Robert Scott 159 J ones, Roger 292 J ones, Sharilyn 103 Jones, William Jay 199 Jordan, Majory Anne 317 Jordan, Robert Lee 91 Jost, Donna June 87,317 Joyner, Carolyn Kay 145, 227, 229, 228 Jury, Jeannette Darl 103 Justus, Delores Jean 132, 188, 317 Kahrs, Lyle Levern 292 Kaiser, Gary 279 Kaltenbach, Carey 110, 317 Kampert, Erna 317 Kampert, George J0sel109, 325 Kanel, Linda 177, 279 Karstensen, Jade 292 Kaspar, Karen Sue 99, 191 5 Kasselman, Linda 84, 180, 279 Kasselman, Ralph 159 Kasselman, Willard 91 Kassen, Kenneth 198 Katahara, Glenn 129 Katzer, Richard 136 Katzler, Bill 96 Kaub, Lois 179 Kaul, Susan 177, 194, 279 Kawakami, Carol 127, 189, 279 Keaton, Charles 159 Keen, Carolyn 82, 86, 317 Kehr, Carol 81, 139 Keiser, Jeanine 172, 187, 292 Keith, Loyde 166 Kelley, Rita 292 Kemp, William 169, 317 Kemper, Charles 86 Kennedy, Connie Sue 84, 305 Kennedy, Sandra Sue 43, 77, 87, 121 123, 128, 152, 299 Kennett Terry 264, 265 Kent, Patricia Lee 103, 317 Kephart,Steven 159 Kerr,Judith 172, 181 Kerr, Phyllis 150, 180, 227, 228 Kester, Joseph Gary 80, 99, 104 Kestner, Richard 159 Kickhaefer, Linda 68, 124, 292 Kidd, Terry 95, 96, 103 Kidwell, Roger 161 Kiefer, Patricia Ann 85, 146, 210, 31 Kiene, Carol 136, 279 Kile, Don 100 Kill, Sharon Lee 183, 292 Killingsworth, Laura 84, 85, 317 Kiloxin,Sherrie 190 Kimball, Judy 187 Kimple, Richard 96, 103 Kind, Vickey Darlene 95, 103, 176 King, Anne 68, 128, 292 King, Bonnie Dee 111, 113, 152, 317 King, Janet 113, 152, 279 King, Kathryne 192 King, Richard 199 Kinlund, Diane Hunt 317 Kinslow, Nancy 175 Kinyon Cinty 84,125, 187 Kinzer, Linda Lee 145 Kirk, D Ann 292 Kirk, Karon Kay 81, 292 Kitson, Margo Marine 305 Kladuson, Susan 84, 157 Klassen, Erol 305 Klassen, Kenneth 159 Kleiner, Don 91 Klem, Caroline Lois 317 Kleopper,Judith 177, 279 Kline, Norman 128 Kline, Phillip 305 Klingman, Sharon 188 Klinksiek, Karl 242, 292 Klose, Robert Henry 169 Kloxin, Sherrie Lee 279 Knaak, Richard 99 Knabe, Louise 138, 188, 279 Knapp, Patricia 109 Knapp, Sheryl Lynne 157 Knittle, George 115, 249 Knoeppel, Betty 317 Knoop, Omera Jo 292 Knox, Carladyne 184 Koehler, Philip 70, 86, 94, 106, 107, 135 317 Koehn, Joyce Ann 74, 317 Koehn, Loretta 85, 125, 146 Koenke, Lana 184, 292 Koger,Janis 135, 185, 279 Kohler, Nadine 78, 317 Kohrs, Nina 93, 192, 279 Kolzow, Larry Lee 317 8.5 Koo, Nancy Veronica 317 Koob, Robert 279 Koop, Frank 110 Korte, Simon Lee 159 Krack, Joan 84, 292 Kramer, Janice 157, 181 Kramer, William 292 Krankenberg, Linda 175, 279 Kraper, Charles 165 Krase, Nancy 188 Kraus, Janet 89, 90, 317 Kraus, John 317 Krey, Gary 86 Kristufek, Carl 96, 103, 305 Kristufek, Carol 177 Kristufek, Connie 103, 177, 194 Kroger,Jan 195 Krotzinger, Mary 89, 177 Krstolich, Carolyn 125, 155 Krueger, Carolyn 188 Krueger, Homer 99, 100 Krueger, Mary 188 Krusemark, Linda 175, 279 Kueker, Meredith 69 Kuhl, Elizabeth 317 Kuhlman, Pamella 133, 292 Kuhn, Mary 292 Kuhns, Karen 83, 123, 126,149 Kunkel, Dorothy 89 Kunkle, Kay 188 Kuntz, William 199 Kurth, Robert Paul 81, 93, 94, 96, 133, 317 Kuwaye, Claire 129 Lackey, Karen 181 Lackey, Sharon 178, 279 Lacy, Nancy 305 Ladd, Dianna 182, 279 Lafferty, Larry 103, 305 Laing, Janet 1 10,292 Lais, Ruth 172 Lambert, C. Norton 198,279 Lambert,June 172, 181, 194, 305 Lamborn, Paula 125,190, 222,279 Lamoreaux, Jan 186,279 Lamoreaux, Ken 305 Lampe, Patricia 84, 103, 317 Landwehr, Edwin 317 Lane, Gary Lee 86 Lane George 96, 100, 104 Lane, Lew 163, 245, 299 Lane, Mary 305 Lang, Sharon 152, 279 Langenberg, Nancy 85, 146 Lanham, W. Eldon 91 Lantis, Stanley 109, 317 Lard, Bert 293 Laricks, Myra 181, 279 Larimer, Vivian 182, 279 Larkin,Jayme 125, 137, 157, 227, 228 Larsen, Pat 68, 109, 152, 292 Lattimore, Rita 192 Lattin, Richard 279 Laubhan, Richard 133, 317 Lauby, Karen 174 Lauderdale, Sharon 155, 292 Lawrence, Carol 193,279 Lawrence, Roxanne 187, 279 Laws, Kloma 305 Laws, Larry Wayne 317 Lawson, Karen 191, 279 Lawyer, Marsha 155 Layton, Jean 187 Layton, Sharon 72,317 Leach, Marcia 172, 173, 194, 292 Lea.key, Donald 292 Leakey, Dorothea 89,292 Leatherman,Judy- 93, 179,279 Leatherwood, Wilma 147 Ledbetter, Judith 174, 279 Ledford, Darrell 199, 279 Lee,Jacqueline 186 Lee, Naomi 129,173, 279 Lee, Pat 317 Leeper, Deborah 181 Leighty, Lester 305 Leipersberger, Lois 89, 179,280 Leonard,Jan 169 Leonard, Priscilla 179, 280 Lerner, Jerome 166,305 Levenson, Charles 169 Levret,Ruthann 305 Lewallen, Carmetta 193 Lewis, Robert 105,272 Lewis, William 109 Lewissohn, Robert 317 Libel,John 317 Lichty, Richard 169 Lickiss, Karen 144, 147, 305 Lickteig, Benedict 280 Lieb, Margaret 292 Liepitz,Joyce 188 Light, Diana 260 Light, Keith 292 Light, Susan 305 Lightfoot, Robert 133, 317 Lind, Paul 80 Lindbloom, Sheila 176, 280 Lindemann, Marguerite 187, 280 Lindgren, Becky 179, 180 Lindsay, Donna 151 Lindsay,Judy 180 Lindsey,Janet 186, 280 Linebarger, Lynda 147 Lipscomb, Connie 292 Litsis, Polixeni 192 Livingston, David 305 Livingston, Michael 280 Loban, Nell 95, 103 Loc Tran Ngo Thi 305 Locker, Marlene 85, 147 Lockard, Judy 293 Lockwood, Sandy 192 Loepp, Bobbie 74, 123, 149 Logbeck, Richard 96, 99, 103 Logsdon, Peggy 305 Lohmeyer, Marvin 165 Lomax, Ken 169 Lonard, Larry 70, 79 Long, Blanche 80, 293 Long, James A. 145, 159 Long, Melva 149 Long, Michael 110, 115, 117, 305 Loomis, Lorie 305 Lopez, Auggie 89, 305 Lorance, Gayle 130, 321 Lorenz, Jean 151 Lorenz, Wanda 78 Lorimor, Marcia 188, 280 Lounsbury, Richard 52 Love, Edith 177, 280 Love, Scott 293 Lovelett, Gayla 187 Lovett, Cheryl 293 Lovett, Linden 110,305 Lowe, Diana 125, 151, 227, 168, 228 , 230 Lowe, Edith 85 Lowe, John 160 Lowery, Vicki 183 Lowry, Judy 181, 280 Loy, William 104, 116 Loyd, Thomas 165 Loyd, Wayne 1 1 7 Ludwig, David 95, 96, 103 Luginsland, Frances 318 Lund, Linda 68, 318 Lunnon, Robert 293 Lusk, Howard 96, 263 Lutes, Larry 96 Lutes, Loren 106,107,318 Lyden, Howard 160 Lyman, Clark 96, 163 Lynch, Bernardine 136, 305 Lynch, Josephine 136, 305 Lynn, Bill 163 Lynn, Sharon 108, 305 Lyons, Linda 125,280 Lytle, Donita 305 MacDonald, Frances 43, 174 Mack,James 94 Maderak, Judith 125, 149,293 Magnuson, Jerry 15,118,160 Mahan,Janet 99,100 Mahany, Terry 117,318 Maher, Elizabeth 80, 83, 127, 128 Maichel, Bonnie 191,280 Maichel, Jacqualine 125, 149, 179,280 Maier, Daniel 165 Mailen, Douglas 96,163 Maisch, Carol 193,280 Major, Margaret 185 Major, Markeeta 124,149 Malagamaalii, Siosef 128 Malaquamalii,Joe 127 Malik, Steven 318 Malkames,Jean 318 Mandeville, Georgian 104, 116,318 Mann,Julie 105, 124, 151 Mann, Linda 95,175 Mann,Richard 199 Manning, Carol 157,318 Manning, Mary 157, 173 Manni,Susan 180 Manville, Virginia 188, 280 Manzi, Salvatore 166, 293 Maossner,John 318 Maple,Virginia 103, 184 Maple, Waynetta 318 Markle, Gary 99, 103, 160 Markowitz, Priscilla 15, 88, 12 280 Marks, Susan 188 Marsh, Kathy 177,280 Marsha Marsha Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, ll, Gerald 160 ll, Karen 74 Carl 305 Cheryl 185, 280 Claire 182,210,305 Clyde 93, 94,318 Elaine 305 Frank 198 Gary Glenn 305 Glenna 109,151,189 Helen 184 Jane 176, 280 Martin, John 198 Martin, Joyce 318 Martin, Lynn 318 Martin Marty 177 Martin, Mary 89, 11 1,280 Martin, Myrna 69, 318 Martin, Nancy 103, 318, 139 Martin, Sandra 105, 127 Martin, Sharon 90 5,152, Martindale, Leinetta 84,318 Martinie, Michael 96, 103, 305 Masania, Pamela 193 Maschewski,Janie 180 Mason,James 91, 280 Mason,Judith 191, 280 Mason, Mary 179, 280 Massey, Donna 125,269 Mast,James 96 Masterson,John 165 Masterson, Robert 280 Mathey, Diane 186,280 Matschull, Lawrence 199 Matsumura, Diane 129, 189 Mattingly, Beth 318 Mattix, Deborah 43, 80, 82, 132, 151 Mavity, Pamela 192 Mawdsley, Richard 199 Maxwell, Billy 96, 103, 160 Maxwell, Sharon 99,174, 151, 280 May, Janice 43,121,123,156, 311 Mayor, Ann 195 Mayrath, Sharon 74, 81, 318 McAdam, Carol 175 McAdoo, Robert 127 McAdoo, Vicki 78, 79, 149 McAlearney, Patricia 184 McAlister, Wanda 306 McCabe, Catherine 84 McCabe, Terry 149, 185 McCarthy, James 293 McClain, David 293 McClain, Frances 318 McClarnon, Thomas 103, 163 McClellan, Charles 81, 293 McClure, Judy 191,281 McConley, Larry 293 McConnell, John 199 McCord, Janice 191 McCormick, Colleen 125, 185 McCormick, Evelyn 99, 100, 193 McCormick, Irene 43, 89, 90, 99, 103, 198, 306 McCreary, Jan 147 McCrory, Susan 176, 281 McCuiston, Marcia 96, 293 McCullough, Jerry 116, 318 McCullough, Karen 318 McCullum, Margaret 318 McCurry, Thomas 306 McDaniel, Carol 96, 147 McDaniel, Jack 281 McDaniel, Karen 79, 89, 138, 306 McDonald, Linda 85, 125, 152, 293 McElfresh, David 281 McElfresh, Delbert 132, 138 McEnulty, Dan 241 McFadden, Patrick 96, 160 McGaugh, Sheila 130,318 McGilbray, Delvin 130 McGill Robert 116 McGinn, Bonnie 88 McGinnis, Larry 163, 281 McGinnis, William 161 McGlinn, Bonnie 149, 281 McGrew, Mary 318 McGuire, Anita 64, 137, 306 McGuire, Sharon 177,281 McHenry, Merril 70 Mcllvain, Sharon 306 McKain, Virginia 126, 155 McKay, Wanda 77, 78, 79, 318 McKee, Leonard 199, 281 McKenzie, Patricia 103, 178, 281 McKinney, Norma 293 McLain, Joan Dale 123, 144, 151, 227 228, 210, 306 McLinden, Patricia 137, 180,281 McManus, Ronnie 318 McMillan, Lawrence 38 McMillian Deane 113 McMinn, Janet 293 McMullen, Nancy 293 McMurphey, Marjorie 293 McNemee, Gale 86, 93, 318 McNett, Diana 83, 306 McNett, Linda 82 McNitt, Sharon 84, 306, 318 McPhail, Freddie 318 McPhail, Marcia 74, 318 McPherson, Judith 190 McRill, Doerle 95, 103, 232 McVey, Thomas 96, 103 McWhirter, Judith 176, 281, 260, 261 Meade, Sherry 306 Meadows, Othello 240 Meats, Donald 318 Medlin, Kathleen 188, 280 Mee, Robert 306 Meek,John 15,160 Meek, Maurita 175, 280 Meekins, Carrol 293 Megenity,Judy 84, 180, 280 Meier, Dan 165 Melichar, Albert 293 Melly lames 42 Melton, Robert 95, 96, 103 Mendell, Bonita 192, 280 Meng, Judith 190, 280 Menke, Daniel 163 Mentzer, Marjorie 176 Mentzer, Marvin 93, 94 Menzies, Lucille 184 Mercer, Larry 96 Mercer, Mary 84, 179 Meredith, Mary 293 Merriam, Ruth 48, 100, 187, 227, 228 229 Merriweather, Karen 103, 130 Merry, Olen 91, 116, 293 Merwin, Carol 173 Messick, Nancy 111, 318 Metcalf, Sharon 99, 100, 179, 280 Minor, Jan 106 Minson, Lawrence 306 Mintz, Noel 91 Mitchell, Cadence 172, 192 Mitchell, Hugh 260 Mitchell,John 15, 100,103 Mitchell, Stephen A. 45, 319 Miyashiro, Lloyd L. 90, 129 Moffatt, David L. 165 Moffitt, Mary E. 319 Mohr, Anthony Peter 81 Mohr, Bart M. 81 Mohr, Beth Ann 78, 149, 319 Moletor,Jean L. 173 Monroe, Linda 108 Monshower, Iris J. 185, 281 Moon, Delores 71 Moor, Gary W. 165 Moore, Beverly J. 87, 155 Moore, Dale 281 Moore, Daryl Leon 86, 319 Moore, Donald Eugene 96, 134 Moore, Lester R. 163 Metheny,Judy 84, 178 Metz, Elizabeth 293 Metzger, Sharon 178, 280 Meyer Meyer Meyer Meyer Meyer, Meyer, Meyer, Meyer, Me er ,Ann 80, 133, 318 , Chris 293 ,Diane 125,151,188 ,Jerry 318 Julius 169 Michael 138,319 Robert 306 Russell 198 Verlin 106 Moorehouse, Marilyn 175 Morgan, Charles Rich 77, 319 Morgan, Katrina 306 Morgan, Linda Dee 176, 281 Morgan, Raylene 182 Moriarty, William S. 167 Morioka, Stanley H. 129 Morisse, Janice M. 84, 319 Morris, Brian K. 99, 100 Morris, Donald Eugene 96, 103, 163 Morris, Doris Mary 80, 82, 95, 103,306 Morris, Jack 100, 179 Y , Meyers,John 163 Michael, Bonita 183, 293 Michaelis, Jean 177, 281 Michelson, Paul 94, 110, 117, 130, 132, 138 Mignot, Larry 137 Mikesic, David 127 Miles, Jim 96, 113, 160 Milik, Steve 88 Morris Morris Morris Mary Ellen 319 , Robert P. 198 , Terri Lou 144, 147 ' Morrison, Larry D. 319 Morrison, Sue A. 183, 293 Morrison, Toni 178, 281 Morrow, Frank R. 293 Morrow, Kathy A. 103, 281 Morrow, Sharon Kay 89, 90, 130 Mosby, George Ernest 319 Miller r April 15, 103, 191, 281 Miller, Bernadette 175, 281 Miller, Claudia 183 Miller, Dale 136, 306 Miller, Deanna Jean 157 Miller, Doug 160, 241, 244, 245 Miller, Esther 293 Miller, Gary 199 Miller, Gerald 163 Miller, Gerald Lynn 306 Miller, Glenda 319 Miller, Janis 86, 293 Miller,Jerome 110, 319 Miller, Joann 103, 191 Miller, Judy 306 Miller, Karen 293 Miller, Karl 96, 138, 281 Miller, Karla 191, 281 Miller Lela 179 280 Miuerl Mar 48,' 125, 293 Miller, Miller Y Monica 93, 178, 281 Monte 198 281 Miuerl Randall 281 Miller, Ray 79, 306 Miller, Robert A. 120,319 Miller, Miller, Robert Edward 110, 161 Suzanne 88, 156, 189, 281 Miller, Vicki 103, 192 Miller, Vicki 187 Millikan, Sharon 281 Milliken,Janice 293 Mills, Allen 103, 165 Mills, William 293 Milovitz, Patricia 45, 69, 186 Miner, Pamela 173 Miner, Sheryl 293 Minor, David 107 Moser, Robert A. 293 Mosier, Phil D. 293 Mosier, Sandra Lee 93, 94, 306 Mossman, Earlena Mae 121, 123, 149, 31 1 Mowry, Kirk Michael 160 Mowry, Peter Travis 160 Mueseler, James L. 281 Mulcahey, Sheila A. 173, 281 Mueller, Claudia D. 43, 81, 293 Mulvenon, Charles S. 198, 105 Muninger, Kenneth A. 319 Munson, Carolyn 188, 281 Murphy, Donna Lee 103, 193,281 Murray, Richard L. 48, 127, 319 Mustard, Janet M. 155 Muth, Thomas Joseph 325 Myers, David L. 96, 103, 134 Myers, Forest Everet 299 Myers, Marcha 187 Myers, Roy L. 96, 134 Myers, Vicki Lynne 178, 281 Naden, Donna Rae 306 Nagel, Douglas E. 306 Nail, Dennis 127, 319 Nail, Glenda Jane 319 Nairn, Linda L. 176, 282 Nairn, Marsha Gayle 155,319 Nakama, Les 265 Nakamura, Calvin M. 129 Nanninga, Lynn Milton 306 Naramoto,Joyce Saki 325 Nass, MaryJ. 84,293 Naylor, Susan 144, 151 Naylor, Linda K. 306 Neal, Georgia S. 81 Neal, Joy Ann 293 Neal, Colleen 149 Neff, Leonard G. 86,117 Neff, Lynda K. 192 Neill, Houston L. 160 Nellis, Norman K. 96,319 Nelson, Charles Mich 108, 109, 319 Nelson, Harold D. 130, 248 Nelson, Haren E. 104, 319 Nelson, Larry R. 69 Nelson, Mary E. 182 Nelson, Vicki A, 193,194 Nesbitt, Cheryl Sue 193 Nestler, Richard C. 319 Nestor, Bonita M. 184, 306 Neumayer, Janet 178, 195, 282 Neumeyer, Steve 160 Neyman, Loretta 151 Neve, Susan 193 Newton, Nancy L. 78, 89, 90, 319 Nicholas, Sharon D. 306 Nichols, Janice 178, 282 Nickum, Constance 149, 192 Nielsen, Marjorie G. 187 Nienstedt, Gary Mart 319 Niermann, Hans P. 167 Nikkel, Elaine 319 Nixon, Harold W. 306 Nixon, Sydney 319 Noblet, Marcia L. 306 Noland, Ronald D. 198 Nolind, Stanley Dwayne 74, 127, 319 Nomura, Francis S. 129 Norris, Carol E. 319 Norris Kreston Ivon 319 Northwick, Mary Van 125, 282 Novotny, Judy 147, 222 Nueymeyer, Steve 293 Nunn, Gregory L. 240, 242, 245, 256 Nurnberg, Marilyn K. 282 Nye, Mary A. 138, 317 Oakleaf, Connie R. 84, 85, 190, 281 Oard, Kenneth C. 141 Oberle, Norman F. 281 Oberle, Perry A. 198 Oborny,John R. 136 O'Brien, Terry A. 84, 88, 293 Ocker, Bonnie 99 Odette, Ronald V. 167 O'Donnell, Dovie L. 182, 293 O'Donnell, Edward J. 319 Ogier, Marla J. 180, 281 O'Hara,John W. 91,161 O'Hara, Louise P. 306 Ohesser, Dawns 186 Ohlde, Margaret Anne 84, 93, 94, 124, 133, 293 Olberding, Gerald 137 Old, Phyllis Lynn 96, 103, 319 Oldfield, R. William 96, 163 Overholser, Norman Tom 128, 138, 167 Owen, Anthony W. 293 Owen, Guy 266 Owens, Kay 109 Owens, Linda L. 293 Owens,Thomas B. 163 Page Helen Orene 103, 178, 282 Page, Judy 135,173 Pagenkopf, Peggy J. 191,282 Owens, Kaye 109 Paige, Jacquelyn L. 80, 81, 85 Palecek, Allan H. 163 Paklenz, Chuck 165 Palenske, Mary Jean 320 Palmer, Carolyn 189 Palmquist, Martha 136, 186, 282 Pankratz, Richard A. 68, 320 Panzer, Georgia 174, 282 Parks, Margaret A. 80, 174, 282 Parks, Patricia E. 80, 83, 320 Parmenter, Jerry Lee 96, 103, 160 Parr, Judith Ann 190 Parrott, David W, 103 Parry, Sharon K. 125,128 Parsons, Vicci 173 ' Passler, Sandra 193,282 Patrick, Gerald 128 Patry, Anne Louise 188 Patterson, Gary 306 Patterson, Rita 181 Patterson, Suzanne 176, 195, 282 Patton, N. M. 282 Paul, Katherine 174 Pauler Marlene Fay 320 Pavey, Eileen Ann 320 Paxton, Patricia 190, 282 Payne, Dixie Lee 105, 293 Payne, Laura 89 Payne, Patricia 103 Peden,Janie Sue 306 Peeples, Stanley 130 Pees, Judy 84 Pegg, Diane 72, 152, 320 Pendleton, Glenda 109, 135 Penka, Allen 117,282 Penner, Glen 74, 138, 320 Penner, Jim 320 Penner, Ruby Faye 78, 83, 320 Pennick, Carmen 84, 85, 175 Pepperdine, Robert 320 Percival, Cecelia 149, 173 Peres, Gaylene 185 Perkins, Virginia 103, 192 Perry, Kathy 152 Perry, Mary 320 Perry, Philip 320 Perry, Ronald Dean 282 Persons, Vicci 100, 186 Peschel, Joseph 137,320 Oldstead, Timothy 103 Olinger, Peggy K. 187 Oliver, Rebecca A. 89, 188, 282 Olmsted, Gerald 86 Olsen, Fred N. 91 Olsen, Helen L. 293 Olsen Olson Olson Olson Olson ,Steven C. 160 ,Don L. 48 , Greg G. 293 ,Ronald E. 293 ,Ronald Lee 81 Peschel, Lawrence 293 Petefish, Frank 91 Peters, Annette ,187 Peters, Susan 188, 282 Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Charles 91, 282 Connie 181 Peterson, Peterson, ,Judith 307 , Mary Lee 103, 293 ,Radean 222 ,Robert 160 ,Ruth 125,187,282 Olsson, Rachelle E. 180, 282 Oltjensbruns, Aneile 178 Omara, Lynda K. 3 1 9 Oram, Sharon A. 193 Orcutt, Brenda J. 306 Orrell, Doyle Lee 70, 118, 123, 319 Ortmann, Kenneth 116 Orwig, Kathey Jane 178 Osburn, D. Ann 320 Osborn, Tani L. 175 Osborne, John Alva 320 Petit, Jean Francis 145, 161 Pettingell, Robert 1 17 Pettit, Cheryl 173 Pettit, Coleen 152, 320 Petty, Cheryl Lou 85, 147 Petty, William 165 Phalp, Anita 105, 307 Phelan, Vicki 293 Phelps, Sandra 147 Phillips, Karen 192 Phillips, Larry 86, 320 Phillips, Sharon Sue 172,176, 293 Phyfe, Mary Jean 149 Piatt, Robert 80 Pickett, Carole Jean 307 Pickler, Nancy 176, 282 Pierce,Jane 103,307 Pierce, Judith 175 Pierson, Richard 263 Pike, Susan Louise 293 Pi leher, Linda 81 Pine, Hank 163 Pinkley, Shara 282 Piper, Leslie 103,293 Plack, Paula Ann 191 Plank, Dennis 96, 99, 100, 104 Plegge, Nancy 82, 191, 282 Plehal, Richard 165 Plemons, Robert 307 Plumlee, Marilyn Kay 80, 127, 177, 282 Pock, Sherryl 191,282 Podszus, Rodney 320 Poelma, William 320 Pollard, Donna Kay 172,177,139 Pollock, Cynthia 320 Pooch, Nancy 138,188,282 Poole, Pamela Jean 151 Poole, Thomas 160, 293 Poovey, Deena Louise 172, 175, 307 Pope, Richard 307 Potter, Larry 320 Potts, Rons 179,282 Powe, Rosevivian 187 Powell, Carolyn 180, 282 Powell, Mary Ellen 307 Pracht, Betty 108, 222, 293 Pracht, Dennis 298 Pracht, Sharon 173 Prall, Bruce 242 Prall, Fack Dennis 198, 240, 272, 282 Prather, Donald 293 Pratt, Robert 240 Prebble, Mark 160,307 Prell, Diane 293 Prescott, Jewell 176, 282 Price, Phyllis Jean 110, 320 Price, William 75, 198, 320 Prilliman, Larry 307 Printz, Susan 107 Pritchard,Judith 88, 174, 194,282 Privat, Garry 145,169 Proctor, Sharon 183,293 Pruitt, Kay 149 Purkeypike, Dale 68, 293 Purviance, Gloria 103 Purviance, Margaret Nan 85 Purvis, Kathy 182 Putnam, Karen Sue 89, 307 Pykiet, Judy 189 Pyle, Karen Kay 176 Quackenbush, Alan 320 Querner, John 282 Quinn, Barbara 149, 192 Quinn, Theresa Jean 307 Quinton, Leon 96,163 Quisenberry, Patricia 85, 155, 181 Rader, Leslie 86 Rader, Sandra 181,283 Radford, Mary Jane 82, 127, 137,307 Ragsdale, Rosie 283 Rahn, Karen 320 Raiffeisen, Nina 149,192 Raiman, Nancy 293 Rainbolt, Danya 307 Ramirez, Hernandez 100 Ramirez, Hernandez S. 100 Ramirez, Margarito 100 Ramsey, Patricia 125,149 Ramsey, Shirley Jean 307 Randle, Janet 151 Randle, Marsha 320 Rasch, Carla 85, 151 Ratliff, Billie 320 Jerald L. 45, 199 Rogers, Rauh, Sharon 84, 188, 283 Rayle, Diana Lynne 179, 283 Reaves, Betty Jo 157,227,229 Reaves, Terry 72, 163 Rector, David Vernon 96 Reddig, Thomas W. 69, 103,307 Redding, Kay Z. 179 Redeker, Maynard 107, 307 Reed, Barbara Jean 283 Reed, Carol S. 149 Reed, Charry A. 191,283 Reed, Larry Mack 320 Reed, Mike 260, 261 Reed, Nancy J. 125, 157, 283 Reed, Rosalie Ann 137, 185, 283 Rees,Jane A. 307 Rees, William N. 325 Reeves, Susan J. 149 Regan, Kathryn 132, 136,307 Reiger, Arien D. 91, 132, 138 Rehder, Grant Alfred 109 Rehm, Linda Gay 124, 188, 307 Rehn, Robert S. 199 Reiman, Nancy K 190 Reimer, Betty Jo Ann 74, 138. 320 Reimer, Norma J. 293 Reinfelds, Uldis 307 Reinking, Paul Ernes 320 Remmers, Patricia 121, 151 Renick, Karen E. 273 Renner, Betty Ann 127 Renner, Helen L. 127 Renner,Jan L. 244 Rennick, Sue Ellen 79, 139. 184 Renz, Janet Delores 151 Reppart, Mary J. 182 Rerick, Carolyn A, 84, 191 Reusch, Kathleen A. 190, 260. 269 Reusser, Florence 175, 283 Reusser, Teri J. 188 Reust, Raymond Schuy 307 Reust, William U. 293 Reynolds, Barbara 174 Reynolds,Chan E. 152 Rezac, Linda 325 Rezac, Linda Sue 103,18-1, 320 Rezac, Virginia Kay 125, 151 Rhea, Lois Ann 85,107,125.147 Robe, C 9 larence Roy 256 Roberts, Doris F. 186, 283 Roberts ,Emily M. 124,125 Roberts, Hiram James 103 Roberts, John J. 283 Roberts, Karen S. 189 Roberts, Mark 283 Roberts, Phyllis Jane 125,172,187 Roberts, Terri 136, 174,283 Roberts on, Mike 283 Robinson, Gary Lee 72, 44, 111, 123 Robinson, Gwendolyn 46, 123, 130, 320 Robinson, Jane E. 125, 149 Robinson, Jerry Dean 293 Robinson, Joan L. 191, 194, 283 Robinson, Johnny M. 307 Robinson, Richard J. 107, 138, 295 Robinson, 228, 283 Robinson, Sara J. 320 Rodenbaugh, Robert B. 72, 99, 44, 127, 321 Rodgers, Roy R. 307 Rodgers, Wayne D. 259, 266 Roeckers, John D. 136 Roerig, Richard Lee 81 Rogers, Charles W. 241, 244 Rogers, David L. 307 Rogers, Duane L. 321 Rogers, Kent Emerald 199 Rogers, Omar G. 130 Rogers, Rosetta A. 79 Rogers, Sharon Kay 81, 100 Turi E. 43, 87, 84, 180 Sauer, Frieda P. 81, 295 Sauer, Jack F. 199 Sauvain, Marilyn K. 190, 283 Savage, Howard, M. 283 Sawalha, Chaleb 128, 167 Sawyer, Mary Kay 179 Sayre, Ginger Kay 307 Scarlett, Joseph 165 Schadt, Elinor Kathryn 321 Schaffer, Claudia L. 191 Schafer, Stephen Ken 308 Scharenbert, Diane 174, 284 Schartz, E. Jane 89, 142 Schellman, Pamela 125, 186 Scherling, John A. 199, 284 Ruth 125, 139, 178, 195, 227, Schettino, J efrey A. 295 Schick, Peggy Joyce 151 Schiefelbusch, Max 165 Schierling, Mary K. 179, 284 Schif, Sharon L. 176, 284 Schiff, Emma L. 185 Schild, Lamar F. 160 Schinstock, Toni A. 157 Schlappi, Barbara K. 149, 179 Schlegel, James M. 199 Schlick, William P. 199 Schlobohm, BillJl 321 Schlobohm, Sally A. 295 Schlup, Bonnie 113,125,151,192 Schmell, Backer 308 Schmidt Schmidt Schmidt, ,Floyd R. 99, 284 ,Iris Lee 43, 149 Arlon E. 283 Rice, Rice Rhoades, David A. 103 Rice. Rice, Rice, , Virginia Sue 84 Elaine C. 89, 137, 189, 283 George D. 283 Lex T. 283 Rohe, Irvin Henry 198, 283 Rokey, Linda Louise 100 Rollins, Sue Ann 321 Romeiser, Ruth C. 172, 186, 295 Romine, Barry Dean 295 Roohms, Andra Lee 147, 227, 228, 229 Roole, Pat 106 Rooth, Stewart R. 307 Rose, Linda E. 295 Rose, Susan L. 147 Rosine, Frank John 72, 114, 115 Ross, Marilyn Margar 193, 283 Rossillon, Daniel F. 137 Roy, Donna Jean 295 Rudy, Russell 169 Ruff, Pe J . 295 Rugan, Riiiald G. 283 Rukes, David L. 295 Rummell, Charles Will 307 Rupard, Frances Anne 80 Rushing, Marie 193, 283 Schmidt, Kathryn Jean 68 Schmidt, Lois Mac 89, 321 Schmidt, Ronald G. 96, 295 Schmidt, Sharon F. 176, 284 Schnackenberg, George 160 Schnackenberg, Susan 192, 194, 284 Schneider, Susan 100, 185, 194,284 Schnellbacher, Rober 164 Schnittker, Leon 70 Schodk, Mary Lou 109, 181 Scholz, Jeanette 103, 175, 284 Scholz, Karla R. 96, 103, 295 Schottler, Fred M. 80, 81, 295 Schowengerdt, Ann 191, 164 Schraeder, Kirk H. 307 Schrag, Danny Paul 109, 308 Schreck, Roger Ivan 94, 106 Richards, Roy R. 103, 163 Richardson, Larry J . 103 Richardson, Marsha K. 88. 233 Richardson, Terry A. 160, 245 Richel, Richard D. 91 Richmond, David L. 145. 167, 307 Richmond, Orpha J. 81, 139, 184, 293 Rickbone, Catherine 80, 77 Ricke, Louis Allen 136 Rickner, Norma Sue 180 Rieman, Nancy 172 Riffell, Faith Maxine 157, 210 Riggs, Archie 199 Riley, Constance L. 69, 186 Rindt, Carol Ann 187, 283 Rinehart, Christina 103, 307 Rising, Evelyn D. 134, 185 Risley, Ilene C. 15, 88, 189 Risley, Sharon Elain 110, 115, 172, 185, 194, 320 Rissman, Diana J . 188 Ritche ,Virginia 177 Rittenhouse, Janet K. 84, 85, 87, 172, 189 Ritter, Branda Kay 82, 307 Roasa, Luis 107 Robb, Curtis Watson 106, 107 Robb, Nancy A. 147,181 Robbins, Sharon K. 293 Russ, Ramona 283 Russell, Charyl A. 177, 283 Russell, Donna 82 Russell, William W. 96 Schrick, Raymond 42, 123, 241, 245, 246 Schroeder, Schroeder, Schroeder, Dana 178, 284, 295 Cana W. 80,124,183,194 Elaine D. 138, 325 Schroeder, Sharon 78,321 Schuette, Melvin Edw. 96, 99, 121, 123, 160 Schueta, Gary P. 75 Rutherford, Jerry L. 86, 321 Rutledge, Joyce Ela 103, 155, 179 Ruud, Jerry Dean 167 Ryan Rosalie 321 Ryf, Terry L. 198 Rytych, Sharon Ann 93 Sacks, Melvyn A. 295 Saddler, Linda S. 95, 298 Sadler, Dennis Wayne 135, 295 Salbaugh, Marvin 296 Salisbury, David W. 283 Sampson, Francey N. 156, 187, 260 Samuel, Chaman 128 Sanchez, Heriberto Y. 321 Sanders, Francis 321 Sanders, Nancy 174, 283 Sanders, Vicki L. 185, 283 Sanda, Carol 186, 283 Sanda, Robert C. 145, 167 Sang, Duong Thi 307 Sardou, Charlene E. 295 Sargert, James D. 165 Sarntee, Robert M. 72, 73, 163 Sasse, Donna Faye 321 Sauder, Darrel W. 69, 1 11, 307 Schulda, Thais 99 Schultheis, John 165, 261, 260 Schultz, Doug 163 Schultz, Don 96, 169, 198 Schultz, Karen 175, 284 Schultze, Darrell L. 241 Schultz, Donald Mauri 96 Schulz, Marilyn 179, 284 Schulz, Patricia K. 157 Schulze, Mary J. 186 Schumaker, Jill Anne 155, 321 Schumaker, Raymond E. 321 Schumaker, Robert 284 Schurle, Carolyn Ann 321 Schwartz, PeggieA. 88, 153, 227, 228 Schwartaman, roy A. 160, 308 Schweitzer, Joyce 177, 284 Schwiethale, Joan 103, 308 Schwindt, Marilyn L. 132, 308 Scoby, Richard K. 86, 321 Scoby, Sharlotte A. 284 Scott, Donald C. 248, 251, 253 Scott, Janis K. 14, 180,284,307 Scoville, Lynda Sue 109 s Scripter, Larry L. 42 Scrivner, Betty J. 321 Seabaugh, Max W. 167 Seaman, James 99 Sears, Linda Rose 93, 109, 308 Sears, Sherry 43, 147, 123 Seaton, Fred Scott 321 Seawood, Charles P. 91, 266 See, Harold F. 308 See,Judith N. 308 See, Ronnie E. 117 Seefeldt, Charlene G. 308 Seibold, Ronald Lee 59, 93, 94, 160 Selanders, Shirley A. 135 Selk, Nancy E. 308 Sellens, James K. 72, 73, 74,118, 119, 123,163 Sellers, Carolyn Sue 321 Selves, Michael D. 103 Sendick, Linda 284 Sengpiehl,Jane K. 325 Senn, Nancy Carol 321 Seright, Sheri B. 182, 284 Seth, Laryl E. 284 Sevier, Sheila M. 192, 261, 284 Sewing, Sharon Kay 183, 295 Sexton, Anne 136 Sexton, Anne M. 187 Shade, Jane E. 81, 103 Shaffer, Lorraine A. 103, 295 Shaffer, Ronald R. 308 Shannon, Nancy Carol 296 Sharp, Loretta A. 125, 151, 296 Sharpe, Gregory W. 198,284 Shaw, David H. 128 Shaw, Gary R. 165 Shaw, Margret Elaine 96, 103, 321 Shearer, Robert D. 199 Sheddan, Rebecca S. 84, 187 Sheegog, Murna L. 296 Sheldon,John R. 199 Shell, J acquelyn 84, 85 Shelor, Caryn Sue 78, 81, 83, 96, 99, 103, 119, 121, 123, 132,152, 210, 211,321 Shelton, Patricia A. 198 Shelton, William A. 198 Shepherd, Barbara 308 Sherden, Nancy J . 175, 284 Sherling, Valjean 256 Sherraden, Patricia 181 Sherrod, Cecil Charl 321 Sherwood, Tana M. 185 Shewmake, Stephen W. 160, 256, 284 Shielda, Karen 109 Shielda, Kane 72 Shielda, William K. 163 Shimabunkuro, Hazel M. 321 Shipley, Ronald 90 Shipman, Susan E. 181, 284 Shippee, Robert J. Jr. 199 Shirk, Mary G. 110,135,181 Shockey, Sharon K. 164 Shoes, Judy 308 Shofner, Loren 198 Shook, Rita, Anne 157, 173, 284 Shore, Betty 89, 321 Shorey, James Lee 106 Short, Mary L. 321 Shoults, Suze Anne 147 Shou , Charles Samuel 322 Shuldja, Thais Jane 136, 296 Shumate, Terry W. 295 Sickbert, Cheryl A. 88, 103, 260, 296 Sickmon, Susan G. 99, 100, 103 Siebert, Don 260 Siebs, William R. 296 Siegle, Cheryl Jean 308 Siemsen, Marilyn J. 95, 96, 99, 103, 172 179, 194, 222,308 Sigley, Kenneth W. 321 Silvestri, Paul 321 Simmons, Janet E. 186, 284 Simon, Martin 107 Simpler, Alvie D. 284 Singer, Larry 199 Sirridge, Thomas F. 99, 199, 284 Sisson, Jo Hanna 189 Sitts Ireta J. 144, 152 Six, Lana Faye 103, 308 Skaggs, Judith Ann 134 Slabaugh, Blinda K. 175 Slabau h, Marvin Eugene 103 Slack, Richard 321 Slack, Trisha Elaine 147 Slattery, Karen R. 84, 85, 296 Slawson, Douglas 160 Slezak, Thomas N. 241 Slifer, Bonnie J. 43, 321 Small, Carol A. 149 Small, Debra J. 138, 186, 284 Small, Shirley Ann 130 Smart, Gary Wallace 199, 284 Smiley, Roger A. 165 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Boncilla J. 176, 284 Caroiyns. 125, 193,284,296 Cheryl Ann 147 Clark Gene 96, 130, 321 Claudia J. 103, 185 Connie Dianne 152, 178, 284 David 248, 308 Dennis Edwin 251, 252, 254, 308 Donna J. 84,321 Smith, Dwight Wayne 296 Smith, Edna C. 183 Smith, Gayle 308 Smith, Glenda A. 125, 151, 284 Smith, James Harland 216, 233,308 Smith, James L. 308 Smith, Janice Lynn 192 Smith, John R. 321 Smith, Joseph D. 296 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Smithj Kenneth W. 163 Larry E. 74, 321 Margaret B. 69, 151 Marilyn Sue 89, 90, 157, 225, 321 Max D. 240, 242, 245, 296 Monty Wight 68, 91, 296 Nilene Diane 80, 88, 182, 308 Phyllis J. 191 David 308 Sally S. 84, 125, 175,284 Sharon A. 81, 188, 285 Sharon Sue 322 Stephen R. 110, 322 Splichal, Leroy 137 Splichal, Edwin Geroge 136, 322 Spohn, Jerold Wayne 91 Spoon, James M. 96,95,103 Spradling, Rolly D. 322 Spring, Candee 189 Springer, Jane Ann 103, 179, 285 Springer, Jeffrey 86, 198 Sprout, Sharon 296 Sprout, Sharon S. 183 Squires, Jane M. 322 Srader, Nancy Jo 45, 124, 147 Stagge, Debbie Lynn 152 Staley, Rebecca 178, 285 Stallard, Karen S. 191, 285 Stallard, Sharen 190, 285 Stallings, Tom 81 Stamm, Marilyn Jean 103, 296 Stanley, Kenneth D. 91 Stanley, Luvenia A. 68, 188, 285 Stanley, Sharon Mae 165, 182, 296 Stansbury, Gary 198, 285 Stanton, Eugene 249 Stanton, Eugene 251 Stapleford, Janet 68, 308 Stark, Roy L. 167 Starkey, Kay J . 149 Staszkow, Myron M. 165 Stauffer, Bob 145 Stauffer, Gary L. 296 Stauffer, Shirley S. 184 Stauffer, Wendell Lee 160 Stayton, Lois D. 191, 285 Stecher, Gary E. 199 Steele, Duane H. 86 Steely, Allen Dean 322 Stefek, Eileen R. 296 Steffey, Sondra Kay 155 Stegeman, Virginia 188 Smith, Vicky M. 183,296 Smrcka, Rod K. 163 Smyres, Leon E. 308 Snavely, Karen 180,285 Snider, Gerald E. 104 Snodgrss,J. D. 48,121,123,145,160 308 Snyder, Arthur Frank 127, 308 Snyder, James I. 109, 296 Snyder, Patricia 193 Sobba, Leon J . 93, 136 Sobke, Joyce Ann 135 Solomon,Joyce E. 308 Sonderegger, Glen W. 322 Sorenson, Suellen A. 308 Soule, Edith A. 191,285 Sourk, Nancy Lee 308 Soyez, Irene 322 Spady, Carol Ruth 83, 1 1 1 Sparks, Rita K. 84, 85, 172, 176 Sparks, Roberta A. 308 Sparks, Sandra L. 149 Spaulding, Thomas L. 285 Spears, Barbara F, 147, 178 Speer, David C. 48, 145, 165 Speer, Jack A. 165 Spencer, Janice M. 109, 322 Spencer, Robert 198 Spencer, Vicky Anne T. 308 Sperman, James Arlyn 135, 322 Spicer, C. LeRoy 285 Spielman, Lucille M. 296 Spinski, Victor 68 Stegman, Michael L. 308 Stephens, Harry 118, 123, 145, 165 Stephenson, L. J . 107 Stern, Robert 88 Stevens, Charles 165,322 Stevens,Jan 181,285 Stevens, Richard 68, 127 Stevenson, Sheila 144, 157, 210 Stewart, David 322 Stewart, Kenneth 285 Stewart, Robert 296 Stiles, Patricia 105, 137, 193 Stillings, Constance 121, 157, 210 Stites, Ruth 296 Stith, Cheryl 96, 99, 100,296 St. John , Karen 84, 176,285 St. John, Larry 84-85, 308 Stockebrand,Wayne 322 Stoebener, Robert 91,322 Stohs, Jean Ellen 322 Stokes, Carol 86,308 Stone, Pamela Jean 174 Stoneback,Veronica 309 Storie, Mary 109 Stormont, David 165 Storrer, William 96, 99, 104 Stoskopf, Linda 110,325 Stoskopf, Ruth 144, 147, 322 Stouffer, Robert 160, 322 Straight, Judith 80, 309 Strain, Judith 84, 85, 193 Strait, Karol 84,296 Stranathan, Robert 309 Strange,David 134 Strange, David 109, 116,309 Strickland, Maril n 181 Strine, Sedelia 181 Stringer, Daniel 322 Strunk, Elizabeth 103, 285 Stuart, David 68 Stubbs, Judith 176 Stucky, James 90 Stucky, Jon 296 Stucky, Richard 322 Studdard, Suzanne 173 Studer, Margaret 89,322 Stunke1,Theanna 103, 183, 296 Stunz, Sharon 82, 296 Sturm, R. Scott 135, 285 Suddarth, Sherry 84,296 Suellenthrop, Mary 173 Sullivan, Norma 188 Summers, Barbara 296 Summers, Janice 147, 183, 296 Summers, Ral h 198,285 Sumner, Harolld 134, 167 Sunday, Connie 147 Surface, Carolyn 191 Sutley, David 296 Sutton, Karen 149, 178, 285 Swabby, Gary 309 Swaim,John 160 Swain, Patricia 192 Swaney, Charlotte 68,185 Swanson, C. Vernon 96, 160 Swanson, Monty 110, 165, 240, 244 Swanson,Walter 133,322 Swazick, Danny 248 Swender, Dennis 128,296 Swender, Donald 105, 322 Swendson, William 199 Sweney, Anne 151,172,180 Swenson, Loma 155 Swope, Edwina 79, 322 Sy her, Charles 296 Tabares, Tony 82 Tafolla, Robert 296 Taira, Gilbert 24, 160 Talley, Duane 160 Tamanaha, Richard 103 Tanaka, Katherine 103, 129, 322 Tanaka, Linda 129, 173 Tangeman, David 136, 297 Tankersley, Deanna 157 Tannahill Jani 149,186 Tasker Tasker, , David 80, 83 Greta 82 Tatum, Mary Jane 104, 183,233,322 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Ta lor Y , Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Teeple, Andrew 309 Clara 138, 182, 297 Connie 193 David 69, 70 Janice 179,285 Janie 175, 285 Julian 322 Keith 163 Mark 297 Patricia 285 Robert 285 Elizabeth 69,309 Linda 157 Teghtmeyer, Joyce 96, 99, 100, 103, 183 Tendick, Linda 174 Tennyson, Beatrice 80, 130, 186, 285 Terhune, John 135 Tero, Mary J. 89, 180, 285 Terry, Beverly 109 Terry, Norman 117, 130 Tetley, Jerry 263 Thelander, Barbara 103 Thistlethwaite, Jane 309 Tholen, Jan E. 43, 157 Thomas, Cheryl 85, 155, 297 Thomas, Donald 297 Thomas, Donna 179, 285 Thomas Thomas , Gayle 173 ,Lucy Mae 130 Thomas, Paul 90 Thomas Russell 297 Thomas, Sherry 103, 125, 186, 227, 229, 285 Thomason, Barbara 105, 191, 285 Thompson, Betty Jo 93, 94 Thompson, David 322 Thompson, David C. 109 Thompson, Glenda 277 Thompson, John 74, 322 Thompson, Judy 188 Thompson, Mary Ann 297 Thompson, Nancy 149 Thompson, Trudy 188, 309 Thomsen, Linda 322 Thorm, Bill 90 Thornbruch, Paul 105 Thorne, Sarah 180,285 Thul, Arthur 199, 285 Thyfault, Ector 61 Tidwell, Cheryl Beth 103, 179, 285 Tiers, Linda 184, 309 Tigner, Donna 14, 174,285 Tincher, Tamara 99, 174,285 Tipping, John 161 Tipton, Zula 322 Tobias,Judy 116,297 Tobler, Nancy 187 Todd, Kay 144,152, 155,210,309 Todd, Mary 222, 320 Tolle, Michael 198 Tollefson, Karen 188 Tomasek, Maxine Fay 297 Tomlin, Thomas 161 Toole, Nancy 86, 107,285 Toole, Patricia 81, 106, 107, 309 Torma, Thomas 86 Torneden, George 198, 285 Torneden, Patsy 185 Torrey, Gleen 110 Totten, Gayla 309 Towne, Linda 185, 286 Townley, Judy 80, 103, 185,286 Tracy, Veverly 322 Train, Martha 323 Travers, Lawrence 323 Traylor, Marilee 68 Traylor, Mary 309 Trecek, James 309 Trembley, Teresa 178, 286 Trenkamp, Helen 124, 152 Triggs, Charles 297 Trimmell, Sidna 323 Trimmell, Lawrence 68,297 Trimmer, Bonnie 100, 190 Tripkos, Carol 89, 115, 139, 184 Trost, Sue 135, 185 Trotter, Sarah 87, 103, 184,297 Trowbridge, Margel 191 True, Evelyn 110, 138, 297 True, Janet 297 Trueblood, Verneene 309 Truelove, Karen 323 Truskett, Janet 323 Tucker, Lee 110, 127, 309 Tuley, Sara 72, 152 Tull, Michael 103 Tunick, Roy 165 Turner, Patsy 189 Turner, Sharon 95, 96, 103 Turner, Susan 103, 179, 309 Turner, Virden 90, 91 Tush, Phyllis 116 Twidwell, William 107 Twyon, Karen 84,323 Ullery, Leila 188, 286 Ullman, Cheryl 309 Ulrich, Daniel 309 Umbarger, Ellen 190, 138, 286 Underwood, Gary 222, 323 Unruh, Edward 160, 309 Unruh, Kathy 323 Unruh, Lester'61, 263 Uohara, Phyllis 129, 210 Urquhart, Treva 191, 286 Urzak, Jane 147 Vajnar, Jerome 323 Valentine, Judy 96, 100, 103, 309 Valentine, Shirley 99, 180 Vanarsdale, Charlene 108, 309 Vanderwall, William 286 Vandeveer, Carole 155 Vanland, Ingham 165 Vanliew, Frances 84, 85, 189 Vonnocker, Theodore 323 Van Nortwick, Mary 151, 176 Vanschaack, David 103 Vanschoelandt, Carol 179 Vansickle, Carol 323 Vansickle, Larry 323 VanValkenburg, Charles 323 Van Voorhis, Vicki 286 Venable, Vicki 80, 174 Viers, Barbara 80, 189, 286 Vignery, Howard 297 Vineyard, Shirley 84,297 Vining, Kathryn 175 Vogrin, John 127, 309 Volland, Charles 96, 103, 163, 164,297 Volland, Shelsa 186 Vollweider, Linda 147 Von Stein, Robert 86, 165 Voorhees, Barbara 309 Voorhees, Janet 84, 286 Voorhis, Vicki 175 Vratil, Steve 309 Wachter, Sherry 198,323 Waddles, Julia 309 Wade, Clifford 286 Waggoner, Diana 103, 147, 180,286 Wagner, Barbara 152 Wagner, Diana 68, 109, 183 Wagner, Helen 188, 286 Wagoner, Sandra 103, 151, 175,286 Wagor, Carolyn 85,323 Waite, Pamela 297 Waite, Stephen 74, 323 Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker Fonda 87, 172, 179,297 Johnny 265 Lesley 183, 297 Martha 110,116,323 Ronald 297 Sammye 210, 323 Sandra 87, 189, 286 Sandra 87, 189, 286 Valerie 181 Virginia 155 Wall, Karen 78, 121, 123 Wallace, Eileen 174 Wallace, William 323 Walls, Augilla 164,309 Walquist, Wayne 297 Walter, Joseph 86,91 Walters, Barry 163 Walters, Candy 147,225 Walters, Roger 93, 309 Walton, John 323 Wanamaker, Diane 309 Waner, Gary 91, 136,297 Waner, Paul 68, 216, 222, 232 Wanick, Diana 81,176,286 Ward, Barbara 103 Ward, George 309 Ward, Kay 309 Ward, Melinda 183,309 Ward, Pamela 100, 103, 192 Warden, Warner, Warner, Warren Louis 323 Ardeth 297 Garry 96,103 Ardeth 172 Warrick, Pamela 43,123, 149,214,216 Warring, Steven 323 Warta, Sandra 99, 124, 151, 172, 193 Waters, Marilyn 180,297 Watkins, Carmen 156 Watkins, George 86, 297 Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Margaret 155 Martha 103,124,151 Sadie 297 Sandra 297 A Waugh, Robert 74 Way,Jean 137,152,192 Wayman, Mary 191, 286 Wayoner, Sandra 125 Weatherbee, Diana 152 Weatherford, Brenda 68 Weatherman, Margaret 172, 188 Weaver, Linda 323 Webber, Cynthia 80, 124, 149 Webber, Darrel 86, 165 Webber, Patricia 192 Webster, Jimmie 99, 103,309 Webster, Robert 117 Wecher, James 107 Weeks,Judith 297 Weems, Noel 199 Weese, Betty 323 Weians, Jean 297 Weickert, Jillayne 125,151 Weinberg, Pamela 179 Weinberg, Terry 151,222 Welch, Leon 96 Welch, Raymond 15, 103,118,123 Weldon, Barbara 185 Weldon, Connie 85, 180, 286 Welking, Norma 152 Wells, Alberta 323 Wells, Ronald 323 Welton,Tom 198 Wendel, William 120, 127, 248, 265 Wendland, Henry 90 Wendland, Mary 323 Wenger, Donald 93, 323 Wenger, James 169 Wenger,Judy 297 Werner, Janet 130,187, 223, 226, 286 West, Claralee 149 West, Pamela 323 West, Robert 309 Westgate, Earle 75 Weston, Mary Lou 84, 323 Westphal, Neil 90, 323 Whalen, Anne 186 Whaley, Barbara 187 Wharry, Dell 323 Wheat, Judith 68, 310 Wheat, Sharon 100 Wick, Sharon 109,135,188 Widdoes,Jaunita 310 Widler, Deanna 82, 151, 172, 193 Wiebe, Clark 91,310 Wiederhold,Judy 45, 125, 192 Wiegand, Joseph 100 Wiekes, Mike 106, 107 Wiemers, Larry 310 Wildman, Sharon 96, 103, 323 Wiler, Andrea 77, 124, 298 Wilhelm, Nancy 323 Wilhite, Sharon 269, 298 Wilkes, Mike 45, 310 Wilkins, Carol 175 Will, Leah 324 Willard, Charles 105 Willard, Letitia 298 Willford, Ronald 286 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams , Barbara 103 , Brenda 111,130,182, 310 , Cathy Lou 191,286 , Charles 100 ,James 324 ,Jana 103, 124, 147, 287, 298 , Marcia 187, 286 , Mary 324 , Merilyn 89, 310 ,Nancy 310 Robert 310 Ruth 176, 286 Williams, , Terry 72, 163 Williamson, Peggy 184 Willis, Shirley 174, 298 Wills, Belinda 298 Wills, Dorothy 130 Wilson, Anne 194 Wilson, Brenda 110 Wilson,Charlotte 193 Wilson, Dottie 149 Wilson, Dorothy 79 Wilson,Joyce 192 Wilson, Judith 172, 174, 286 Wilson, Judith K. 147, 186 Wilson, Karon 298 Wilson, Larry 324 Wilson, Ronald 74, 110, 132,14 5,167 Wheaton,Jerry 323 Whitcomb, Virginia 78, 79 White, Betty 103, 297 White, Charles 105 White, Earl 257 White, Hanns 325 White, Janice 178, 286 White, Judy 96 White, Myrna 175 White, Sharon 185 Whitehead, Robert 86 Whitehouse,Sandra 310 Whitford, Marciana 149, 286 Whitmore, Cindy 77 Whitt, Craig 165 Whitting'ton,John 298 Windler, Clayton 91, 133,324 Winkley, Sandra 137, 173, 286 Winn, Nina 310 Winter, Carol 193 Winter, Mary 147 Winter, Philip 324 Wirth, Karen 193,286 Wisby, Cheryl 187 Wise, Kathleen 157 Wise, Mike 44 Wiske, Lyla 310 Withrow, Shirley 189 Witt, Phillip 107,324 Wizer, Robert 163 Woelfel,Joseph 324 Woelfel,Judy 79,324 Woelk,Jon 298 Woelk, Lewis 80 Woerman, Kenneth 133 Wohlgemuth, Gary 199 Wolfe, Rose 89, 310 Wolff, Gary 324 Wolff, Shirley 103 Wolford, Marilyn 74, 310 Wolfrom, Dorothy 324 Wood, Colleen 182 Wood, Connie 298 Wood, Karen 157,189 Wood, Richard 324 Wood, William 94,310 Woodard, Larry 263 Woodland, Sara 149 Woodrich, Linda 180,286 Woods,Joyce 130,298 Woods, Patricia 96,103,298 Woolf, Donna 149 Worley, Carolyn 80, 128 Worley,James 128, 167 Worthington, Pat 48, 83,120,123 151 221, 222,310 Wortman, Marvin 95, 99, 100, 103 Wrench, Donald 242 Wright, Nora 324 Wright, Richard 94 Wulf, Ronald 324 Wurtz, Arlis 91 Wuthnow, Lynnette 174, 286 Wyatt, Alice 130, 324 Wyss, Monty 117, 138, 286 Yates,Judy 175,286 Yatsushiro, Craig 129 Yeager, Sara 298 Yeaney, Darrell 135 Yingling, Barbara 155, 182 Yoakum, Stephen 160 Yockey, Carolyn 188,286 Yoder, William 324 York, Karen 80, 128, 152 Young, George 165 Young, Peggy 185 Young, Wesley 240 Youngblood, David 108, 109 Youngfield, David 324 Zaiss, Carl 47,160 Zimmerman, Donna 68, 78,324 Zimmerman, Errol 96,1 11,1 14, 138,310 Zimmerman, Janet 80, 182,298 Zimmerman, Marjorie 310 Zimmerman, Thomas 94, 107 Zishka,James 286 Zogleman, Carol 298 Zoglman, Cheryl 136, 192, 286 Zorn, Thomas 110, 136, 169 Zurfluh, Ann 96, 121 Zurfluh, Larry 69, 70, 79 Zuroeveste, Robert 161,298

Suggestions in the Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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