Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1966 volume:

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' , r:'35z,?,,, ',"f'x,13f5,,! , 5 gf? ffji., 4' K' Q, 9 .' f . M ffl fy V ff 'ml 1-3 .r'?l."""rf!'fk rf In 5 ,J u i 1 A 1' . 4 . Y ,I , ,- . V, ' .1 gm- f ,A 'Wxj' 'N "V Y ,f 257 ' 'tv ,",. fu .1 X 1 4 V ,xt 2 fm ' , 1 . ' .X ,vu . X Jr W A 1 ,J .fs K 4,1 E u Z f x w SU F WEB 966 QE- TREAO Q' 49 ighflhn 1 IH? :::' QMQHIE QMPQBW . Kansas State Teachers College Emporia, Kansas JhR Ed E IZ A Ed 4 if au C -41 'QE' TE-40 , L EF l ll QMPQBKP Foreword cc ot Onl To Survive. But To Prevailv "It was the best of times, itwas the worst of times." wrote Dickens in describing the tumultuous era following the French Revolution. Just so, Dickens' statement can be ap- plied to our own time, for ours too is an age of contrasts. Just as man is able to envision a final victory over "the murderous innocence" of nature, he can also look down a gunbarrel at history's tearful omega in the form of nuclear war. The new god, science, has made our lives remarkably simple, but it also threatens man's individuality-leaving in its wake faceless, dehumanized robots, existing only on ID cards. That such lofty ideals as patriotism and love have produced intense nationalism and seething overpopulation evidences the instability ot our age. For these seemingly unsolvable problems answers must be supplied by our generation ifMan isto survive. The I966 Sunflower--and the story it tells--affirms that this generation has the creative potential to re-establish the honored ideals of men, and in the end, expand the good lite some men now have into a better life for all men. The goal of man must be, in Faulkner's words, "not only to survive, butto prevail." C CYQ-zs, Thatas qw, Pais? W"'m7w'i - , wr, 4 H, W., W' ' , V fm, Q, ,, M, N., Qs: ,311 f ,Q X, V , nw, , .. 1 ,L wg! 1. 'W A 2 HEY The Wa I Was In 1965" lt is a common practice of yearbook editors to see their year as being unique--different from all other years--and we sincerely believe that this year was different. True, college students lived much as they al- ways have. There were athletic events, dances, projects, meetings, and classes, always classes. But it was also a year that o far-off war in South-East Asia became a factor in every stu- dent's life. "Vietnam Blues" boosted the en- rollment to a new high. Men became grade- point sensitive, and followed selective service policies as never before. Thus, we have tried to show all of l965fo6-- both the otttimes boring aspects ofour day-to- day routine, and the memorable highlightsand lowlights we all need to make our routine more bearable. We have shown both "good" and "bad" with the hope that in future years, stu- dents will be able tolook back at this l966 Sun- flower and truly say, "Yes, that's the way itwas in 1966, all right," 14 1-1 fy gf' 'QWM Kg NE gk 2 Mu I l . gi Egan! als.. f 5 ' gin A S Y : ,,f ' Jag ,. . T 4--M 'WE-w'f'r"WW" A V V W , 1, ,,,. -Q ff' , M U f4 1 . , .V ' 4 'H .a M ' 1 ' V V ff vm.. Q rf ' ' mx - - as ' 'Q' S " 1 ' is g , , Q-ff -W-.1.,. l W, A fffmqrj,L.i":'-512299-W-1W. wk' W ,..,,,. gin: ., . a- 95. , -2-ZVX. X ,.,,,f5,g- , . ffff f'f" za - U f. v . W , -,,.. Eff' , a TEACQ 41 Wi M F 9 ,QVYQ , n1n'!i?Q'!.l1l .!!1!s:::I2 o 1' -''-gwnmumpmmvgnwm- Q H PJ Qi Q II :::Y Contents Administration and Faculty Organizations Activities Classes Page page Page Page 11 5 191 2 65 THE BUSTLE of the crowd--the endless rush, the quickened step, the hurried breath--searching tor a certain satisfaction, a certain success, a mass of humanity clamors onward, half aimlessly. Mean- while, the ducks ot Wooster, oblivious of the madness about them, glide calmly in the serene silence of autumn's shade. X i ff 5555 Hiawatha, long T fth B ll veys ihe progress of the new H B Iding. TEACQ 0 tw 4' G15 gm 11 1 Q1 QMPOBYF i t 2 I UNE Administration pages 14-35 Faculty pages 38-54 Q, '5'MPomPf There the Teach- ...age hold ing lost some of the lege, the faculty still offers the tual encour agement of a smaller school. The t yet been swal- Iowed up in d atmosphere of the multiv can still find in the whoseinfluence nt the rest of the student's Book One ot the Sunflower is the Book of the Faculty and Administration. , - .VL , ry Q sg ii Q Q S 1 Q, wg Q fi 'Q ' . -We Q g, Aj ! ., N 4524, Y' ,YH Q ' gm 1 Wi g f H X X 5 1 xg, ig Q T v"k" - 2 Q 5' 5 4 ii, 5 if ,J rg, . .s 'S s kd if 'sg t ,, .x ,gl ' "cf -W f A W Q ff djfi' I ak 9 ,' Wh f in R :gi A Q .Mya - Ss? if Y ff' ' Q-isf -1' "' , ,K fp .ri iv'T"W' ,. if .0 if 7' "fkjS"V if as s. f- we if .Y if W M 4' 5' if?f"w' " W ' f kb f "sri , gf. V W ye ,-get A Q, ,r 7 F ,W xv 7 ' ,, 4 ,K 'N X V 'Ar M 5 Q- M X wiv ?wNM'J?W Q? wiv fax N85 wwf W-1--uuwhv x :H9U,q,4 .5'f47.F Avery Administration Marked By Concern For Education Education has been one ot Governor William H, Avery's main concerns since taking over as the state's chiet execu- tive in January ot l965. Heconsiclersthequality ot education as being one ot Kansas' prime responsibilities. Former GOP National Chairman Hugh Scott, now a member of the U.S. Senate, termed Gov. Avery's accom- plishments "notable," while speaking to fellow Senators. "Legislation enacted will channel 590 million into Kansas' elementary and secondary schools, and almost every other maior item in Avery's program for Kansas has been en- acted," Sen. Scott said. Regents Govern Higher Education ln the educational structure used by Kansas, the governor appoints the eight members ot the Board ot Regents which in turn appoints the individual presidents of the state col- leges and universities. The Board of Regents is the governing body for higher education in the state. Operating procedures and policies concerning the six institutions are developed by the Board. Dwight Klinger serves as chairman, and Max Bicktord serves as Executive Officer ot the Regents, LEFT-GOVERNOR WILLIAM H. AVERY was made an honorary member ofthe Kansas State Teachers College Marching Band during stall visit to the campus. BOARD OF REGENTS--Top Row: Whitley Austin, Salina, Dwight D. Klinger, Chairman, Ashland, Henry A. Bubb,Topeka, Eldon Sloan,Topeka, and Max Bick- ford, Executive Officer, Topeka, Bottom Row: Clement H. Hall,Cotteyville, Governor William H. Avery Also serving as members at the state Board ofRegents are Whitley Austin, Salina, Henry A. Bubb, Topeka, Arthur H. Cromb, Mission Hills, John F. Eberhardt, Wichita, Ray Evans, Prairie Village, Clement H. Hall, Cotteyvilleg Law- rence D. Morgan, Goodland, and Eldon Sloan, Topeka. Lawrence D. Morgan, Goodland, Arthur H. Cramb, Mission Hills, John F. Eber- hardt, Wichita, and Ray Evans, Prairie Village. 16 Dr. John E. King Completes 13th Year As KSTC President Dr. John E. King became president of the Kansas State Teachers College in i953 upon appointment by the Kansas Board of Regents. The president of the college is charged by statute with the overseeing ofthe generaladministration of the institution. Dr. R. W. Wygle was appointed to the position ofad- ministrative assistant to the president upon his return in l965 after completing the doctoral degree requirements at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville. He formerly served as director of the Student Personnel Services Divi- sion. President King came to the Teachers College from the Duluth Campus of the University of Minnesota where he served as academic dean and later as provostfrom i947- 53, While at Duluth, Dr. King became interested in the pro- viding of an adequate higher education environment for physically handicapped students, He was instrumental in beginning rehabilitation programs in Emporia in l954, and since then the Teachers College has gained a reputation of being well equipped to meet the needs ot handicapped persons wanting to attend college. ln February, he assumed the duties of president of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education with 689 member colleges and universities. President Lyndon B. Johnson has named him to serve on the President's Committee on the Employment of the Handicapped. WORKING OVERTIME is not an uncommon practiceamong college presidents- especially for a mon as active in educational affairs as President King, -Gin... Q., 1 DR. R. W. WYGLE, Administrative Assistant to the President, returned tothe Teachers College after completing his doctoral requirements at the University ofArkansas. ln l95-4, just a year after his coming to this state, the Topeka Daily Capital named him as the Outstanding Kansan in Education. During his first nine years at the helm of Teachers College administration,theenrollmentquadrupled and stood at 6,425 for the fall semester of this school year, an increase of MZ over the previous September. Governor William H. Avery recognized President King's willingness and devotion to serving the citizens of Kansas by appointing him to the Kansas Committee on Equal Status for Women. Education as a career, a college purpose, and a develop- mental state in human growth has always been otdeep concern to the President. ln the fall, he welcomes all new incoming students and offers them his "Ten Points to Suc- cess," through the year he is consulted for advice in the Leadership Retreat and on matters ofconcernto the studentsg he has used his influence to make Emporia awell-known training center for the preparation of teachers, librarians and citizens, and he presents each graduating senior a di- ploma and congratulates him on a "job well done." President is indeed a busy man, but he always seems to find the time to talk with dozens of students each week. He is an honorary member of almost every organization on campus. He realizes the position ofthe presidentin creating and promoting favorable relationships among the students, faculty, and the community in achieving more effectively the mission ofthe Teachers College. 17 Pat Worthington Senior Representative -J, D. Snodgrass Treasurer Senior Representative Gary Robinson Bob Goodwin Sophomore Representative President S 11 Ci 'E Ct ' 1 Jack Speer 1 Q 6 Senior Representative Doug Lewis Sophomore Representative John Roberts Sophomore Representative Ed Cates Vice-President QWQKQQ Qqidd Freslirnan Representaive Mike Mills Freshman Representative Robert Wilhelm Juxnior Representative Jagg,.W-3lliam.s,. Recording Secretary Junior Representative ff 'Peggy Hedges Q Corresponaing Sefrgary Junior Representative Glenna Phelps Freshman' Representative DeWayne Backhus iseatedl, Vice President, Mike Wise, President, Diane Howardj Sophomore Representative. Bob Burger, Junior Representative, Fred Irwin, Sophomore Repre- sentative and UAC Treasurer- cmd Jud H , y ewett, Senior Representa- tive and Recording Secretary. lDlNllIKDlNl Sheila Stevenson, Senior Representative Cstandingj, ond Joanne Hrivnak Junior Representative. As "H , ctivities Council, tounded in l96l, strives to provide a wide ron t , ge o edu- cotional, social, and recreational activities tor all t d s u ents using the tacilities ot the Memorial Student Union. Michael Wise ost ot the Union " the Union A ' ' , serving as president ot the UAC d , an DeWayne Bockhus, vice-president, have helped the UAC guide Union operations. Other otticers were Fred Irwin, treasurer, and Jud H t ' y ewe t, recording secretary, The tourteen members ot the Council serve as choirmen f . . . or six standing committees, which torm the basis ot UAC operations. To help implement ideas developed by these committees, 75 student committeemen are selected through applications and interview S. UVUUTIES CQUN il .t A L ,unit 3 'W Dona Schroeder, Tod Patterson, Junior Representative Freshman Representative UAC MEMBERS MEET-From left: Mike Johns, Sponsor, Bob Burger, Judy Hewett, Lorry King, DeWoyne Buckhus, Mike Wise, Sheilo Stevenson, Diono Hobson, Judy Fuiler, Dono Schroeder, ond Dione Howord. I, , HANDUNG THE MANY varied problems af the Division of Student Personnel Services is Director Dr. John Webb. ALSO SERVING ln the Division of Student Personnel Services are the Deans. Dr. Victor T. Trusler, pictured at left, acts as Dean of Men Emeritus, Dr, Ruth Student Personnel Services- Goal: To Aid Students The Student Personnel Services include the offices of the Director of the Division, the Dean of Men, the Dean of Wo- men, the Student Aids Advisor, the Housing Coordinator, the Rehabilitation Counselor, the Student Activities Coordi- nator, and the Counseling Bureau and Student Health Ser- vices. lhe chief purpose of all these areas is to help students accomplish their goals of achieving a college education. Helping students to understand their responsibilities and carry them out in a mature, meaningful manner is a prime obiective. Division Director Dr. John Webb expresses the attitude of the Division in saying, "A problem ofany of us is a problem for all of us until it is solved." The offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women are important parts ofthe Student Personnel Division. Dr. V. J. Bowman, Dean of Men, and Dr. Ruth Schillinger, Dean of Women, are responsible for the residence halls, work with off-campus housing problems, serve fraternities and soror- ities, counsel many students, work with student governing groups, deal with disciplinary problems, and encourage good scholastic achievement. Tom Wyrick and Ann Wilson are employed as Assistant Deans. Schillinger, center, serves as Dean of Women, and Dr. Vincentl. Bowman right, holds the position of Dean of Men. 22 THESE FOUR MEN play important roles in maintaining stability on the Teachf ers College campus, Al Bowman serves as Student Aids Advisor, Dr. Charles William Davidson, the Housing Coordinator, assists fac- ulty members and students in finding suitable housing both on and off campus. The Coordinator and his assistant, Gay- lene Bozarth, also aid the Deans inthe supervision of the dormitories. This office is now located in Morse Hall, and is able to provide a wider range of service. Students interested in applying for scholarships, National Defense loans or part-time employment are advised in the office of Student Aids, Dr. Alden E. Bowman and his grad- uate assistant, Charles Green, coordinate the college's scholarship and loan programs and maintain lists ofavail- able jobs on campus and in the community. Several highly trained counselors are headquartered in the Counseling Bureau to help students with personal, edu- cational, or vocational problems, Special tests are offered to those wishing to learn more about their interests and abilities. The bureau, under the direction of Dr. Charles Baznik, is also helpful inassisting undecidedfreshmen choose an educational or vocational field. Paul DeVivo and the office of Vocational Rehabilitation helps handicapped students adiust to college life and coun- sels them about choosing an occupation after graduation. The Teachers College has made a special effort to provide for handicapped students and has achieved national recogni- tion in this field. Student activities and organizations are assisted by the Coordinator of Student Activities, Darryl Hughey. An or- ganization directory and assistance in group planning and projects is available through this office. A full-time medical doctor and registered nursesare avail- able in the Health Services area. Dr. Joseph Parker main- tains an infirmary on campus to meet student needs. Blue Cross and Blue Shield coverage is among the services of- fered in the campus health center. Baznik oversees the Counseling Bureau, Bill Davidson is the Housing Coordi- nator, and Paul DeVivo supervises vocational rehabilitation efforts. EYEING THE TARGET, this Emporia State student signifies the work of the Of- fice of Vocational Rehabilitation in helping the handicapped adjust to college life, S X, x x X 'Y r A. -'31, -..J MQW- ,iv ROGER GREEN, as manager ofthe union, was a vital force in maintaining the facilities of the union at a level beneficial to students and faculty. 24 s i Plans For Union Addition OK'd By Board Of Regents The l965-l966 school year was a significant one for the Memorial Student Union as plans for an addition, costing in excess of halt a million dollars, were approved by the Board of Regents. This new area will be devoted to providing more student office space, conference and meeting rooms, and recrea- tional facilities. These should serve somewhat to meet the need for space that has been a problem on the Teachers College's booming campus. The Union, managed by Roger Green, serves both as a center of social activity on campus, and a cultural and artis- tic showcase. The Hornets Nest, with its snack bar, is one of the most popular places on campus as thousands of students pass through daily. KEITH TEDROW, Assistant Manager of the Union, worked closely with Roger Green in an effort to keep the union functioning smoothly. THE SLOGAN of the Hornets Nest this past year might well have been "stand- ing room only,"-especially during the 9:30 coffee hour,as shown above, Lines The Nest gives the student a chance to relax informally after a busy day of study. The Black and Gold Room, adiacent to the Hornets Nest, has been the exhibition area for many student artshows. The Music Listening Room, located on the eastwing, offers a wide selection of music to suit any taste, ranging from classical to folk. The Television Lounge with color T,V. fur- nishes additional relaxation and enjoyment for students. With numerous meeting rooms and conference areas, the Union is the site of many campus-organizational gather- ings, as well as statewide conventions. Last year in excess of l50,000 persons attended various meetings in the Union. Several important student organizations have offices or rooms in the Union, including the Student Government Of- fice, the Xi Phi Room and the Sunflower Office. Green's staff includes Assistant Manager Keith Tedrow, Helen Bishop, Director of Food Services, Floyd Carling, Maintenance Supervisor, Gene Blackwelder, Scholarship Inn Manager, Shirley Ebberts, Bookstore Manager, and Myron J. Johns, Union Activities Council Program Co-or- dinator. at the coffee dispenser grew half-afhallway long, tables in the nestwent ata premium, UNION PERSONNEL include Gene Blackwelder, Manager of Scholarship Inn Campus Concessions, and Myron Johns, Union Activities Council Program Co-ordinator. 25 WITH A PICTORIAL sampling in the background of the entertainment which his office has brought to the Teachers College campus, Dr. J. J. Weigand dis- cusses the proposed layout of an information brochure. THROUGH THE PLACEMENT OFFICE, under the direction of Boyd King, above, the career of the Teachers College student often is capped as he is aided in securing a teaching position in schools throughout the slate and nation. 26 Field Services Schedules uality Entertainment Presenting Teachers College students with such quality entertainment as Fred Waring, the Danish Gym Team, the Rumanian folk ballet dancers, and Hans Conried in "Absence of a Cello," is the responsibility of the Office of Field Services. The Office, headed by Dr. J. J. Weigand, is dedicated to the enlarging of the colIege's program of activities to meet the recreational and cultural interests of students. Dr. Wei- gand is assisted in his duties by Ron Butts, John Staton, and Ron Swan. The center of the Division of Field Services is the Informa- tion Office, located on the main floor of Plumb Hall. This office acts as a directing agent for students and faculty, The Scheduling Bureau is located inthelnformation Office. Here, Dr. Weigand and his assistants work year round, con- tacting numerous musical and cultural groups, endeavoring to schedule them for appearances in Emporia. ln recent years, such performers as Peter, Paul, and Mary, the Nor- man l.uboff Choir, and violinist lsaac Stern have been brought to Emporia by Special Events. ESSENTIAL FOR THF efficient functioning of departments within the Office of Field Services are Tom Ladwig, Director of Publications, Robert Ecklund, who Several Broadway plays such as "A Man for All Seasons" and "Never Too Late" have also been presented. It is through the work, too, of Field Services, that students at KSTC have the opportunity to seethe travel-lecture series and the Audubon lectures. ln addition, Field Services organizes and printsthe special events calendar and the Alumni News, quarterly iournal of the Alumni Association. The Placement Bureau and the Office of Publications are also included within the Division of Field Services. Place- ment, directed by Dr. Boyd King, assists KSTC graduates in securing teaching and business positions. Seniors register with the Placement Office by giving the office acollege transcript, recommendations, and personalinformation.This information is then made available to future employers. The Office of Publications, under the direction of Tom Lad- wig, who is assisted by Robert Ecklund, serves as the news outlet for the Teachers College.The Publications Department sends newsworthy items about Teachers College students to home-town newspapers, sends all official news releases to state newspapers and broadcasting stations, and directs the printing of all college publications. ONE OF THE early autumn attractions broughttothe campus by Special Events was the Danish Gym Team, shown here performing amidst the ruins of Rome. -.- I assisted Ladwig in the Publications Office, and Mrs. Nina Fish, the Assistant Director ofthe Placement Office, Graduate School Enrollment Has Tripled Since 1957 The Graduate Division ot the Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, headed by Dr, Laurence Boylan, Dean of Graduate Studies, strives to determine the needs ot graduate students and provide the curricula that will meet these needs. Following the national trend, there are now more grad- uate students at the Teachers College than ever before, with 434 graduate degrees being awarded last year, compared to only IL18 degrees in l957. Summer school enrollment in the Graduate Division was nearly tripled in l965 over l957, with the majority ot students being Kansas school teachers. A significant part ot the graduate program is the Institute and Research Ottice under the direction of Dr. J. T. Sande- tur. All research grants and graduate institutes are admin- istered by this ottice. Research assistance and grants tor faculty members are also handled here, makinga substantial contribution to the prestige of the college. A GRADUATE STUDENT at the Teachers College, Bob Bartlett, is administered an oral graduate exam by Dr. J. T. Sandetur, Dr. Joost Ytt, and Dean Laurence DR. LAURENCE BOYLAN heads the rapidly growing and increasingly import- ant Graduate Division ot the Kansas State Teachers College. Boylan. Candidates for the Master's degree must pass written or oral examina- tions as prescribed by their graduate committee. ff." , 28 ' Q. , A ,fu DIRECTING THE DIVISIONS within the Office of Instruction are Dr. Roland Wil- son, Director of Extension and Correspondence, Dr, Arthur Miller, Director of DR, NATHAN BUDD, Dean of Instruction, explains the boom in enrollment and how the Office of Instruction is adapting the college to meet the challenge ot this expansion. , ' Admissions and Recordsg and Clint Weber, Associate Director ot Admissions and Records, Enrollment Booms To 6,424 -Largest Ever At E-State The Office ot Instruction, headed by Dr. Nathan P. Budd, Dean of Instruction, is primarily concerned with curricula, enrollment, and the advancement of instructional methods. According to figures compiled by the office, the enroll- ment for the fall semester was 6,1124 students--the largest enrollment ever experienced at KSTC. As Dean Budd stated, "the Teachers College is no longer a small school, in the area of full-time equivalent students, it is probably the fourth largest school in the state." ln addition to the enrollment boom experienced during the tall and spring semesters, the summer school program at Kansas State Teachers College is one of the largest in the nation, with an enrollment of approximately 6,000 stu- dents for the two summer sessions of IQ65. Also included in the Office of Instruction is the Office of Admissions and Records, under the direction of Dr. Arthur Miller. This office is responsible for registration and enroll- ment, student records, admissions, degree checks, and stu- dent data analysis. 29 Walter Clark Becomes Head Of Business Administration The major responsibilities of the Office of Business Ad- ministration are the purchasing of school equipment and the accounting of college finances. This office is headed by Business Manager Walter G. Clark, who moved into the position left vacant by the retirement ofDeanR. G. Cremer. Included under the Office of Business Administration are the Business Office and the General Office. The Business Office, under the direction of Elizabeth Howell, processes purchasing orders, collects studentfees, distributes student and faculty pay checks, and keeps the financial records of the college. The General Office, under the supervision of Elizabeth Locke, maintains the campus postal service and the central campus switchboard. lt is also responsible for the handling of thelBM room.Withthe modernizing ofcollege procedures, the lBM complex has become an integral partof college life, providing a speedier and smoother processing of data on all levels. 'v,,..,,.--- WALTER G, CLARK, as Business Manager oftheieachers College is responsible for all the colleges financial transactions. 30 SUPERVISING IMPORTANT DIVISIONS within the Office of Business Administration are Eliza- beth Hovvell, left, Bursar, and Elizabeth Locke, who is in charge of the General Office. RlCHARD FARLEY, Head of Library Services, supervises the maintenance ot both William Allen White Library and departmental libraries. Bureau Of Educational Measurements The Bureau of Educational Measurements plays an import- ant role on the Kansas State Teachers College campus. Headed by Dr. Merrill W, Sanders, it not only provides many students with employment, but is also responsible tor many ot the testing programs administered throughout the state. Every year, several thousand test torms are sent by the bureau to various high schools throughout the state to be used in determining the qualifications and aptitudes ot Kan- sas youths. The bureau is also responsible for much ot the scoring and evaluating ot educational tests. Results otmanyot these tests are used in the field ot educational research. Library Has 265,000 Books Available For Student Needs The seriousness with which today's students are approach- ing their school work results in demands for more extensive library services, says Richard Farley, Head ot Library Ser- vices at the William Allen White Library, The Teachers Col' lege tries to meet these demands by maintaining a biology library, physical science library, Roosevelt High School library, Mary White Room tor children, and a science li- brary, in addition to the general college library. Eighttull time librarians and l50 student assistants keep the library operating nearly 90 hours a week. At the disposal at students are over 265,000 books which are supplemented by approximately 2,000 periodicals and l00 newspapers from various towns and cities. Full-time library statt includes Farley, William Hightill, assistant librarian,Mildred Myers, periodicals librarian, Ruth Hansen, supervisor ot school libraries, Gertrude Lemon, reference librarian, Ester Vandervelde, head otcataloguing department, Helen Klostermann, cataloguer, and Bernice Ace, circulation department supervisor. THE HEAD Ol the Bureau ot Educational Tests and Measurements, Dr. Merritt W. Sanders, examines one of the standard test forms. REV, W. iw 31 Security Patrol Maintains 24 Hour Coverage Of Campus The growing number of students and cars at the Teachers College means a corresponding increase in problems for Al Locke, Coordinator of Traffic, Security,and lnventory,and his staff, the Campus Security Patrol. The Security Patrol, which gives the Teachers College twenty-four hour a day coverage, employs five professional patrolmen and five student patrolmen. Their responsibilities consist of checking buildings for fire and theft, keeping out all unauthorized personnel, directing traffic, patrolling all campus parking areas, aiding localauthorities,and handling any disturbances on campus. MELVILLE W. ARCHER, below, Head ofthe Endowment Association, checks the membership list of the Second Century Club, which is maintained through his office. 32 SURVEYING A MAP of on-campus parking areas is Traffic Coordinator Al Locke. To match increases in the KSTC student body, the college has builtsev- eral new parking lots. Archer Appointed New Head Of Endowment Association The Endowment Association, founded in l952, is headed by Melville W. Archer, who succeeded Dr. Everett Rich last year. The Association is responsible for the receiving and disbursing of all funds of the Teachers College provided by sources other than taxes. Among the sources are the Emporia Scholarship Founda- tion, Curli-Q, the Kansas State Teachers College Alumni Association, private organizations, and individuals. These funds are made available to students in the form of loans, grants, and scholarships. The Second Century Club is also maintained through the Endowment Office. For each 5i9lOO donated to the fund by private sources, 5900 is provided for NDEA loans by the federal government, on a substantial basis. Membership in the Second Century Club, which was organized less than three years ago, had passed the 700 mark at the beginning of the fall semester. FROM THE Teachers College Press, managed by Carl Hoftmans, above, comes virtually all ot the college's printed materials. Photo Services An indispensable service is provided to the Teachers College by the Photo Services Department. Several photog- raphers, under the supervision ot Dave Stormont, a T965 graduate ofthe Teachers College, cover important events on campus for administrative departments, take pictures for organizations, and shoot hundreds ot pictures for the Sun- flower, the Bulletin, and the Publications Office. Among the student assistants who aid Stormont in photo services are Larry Gabriel, Gary Stulp, David Salisbury, Ken Hollins, Charlotte Johnson, and Janet King. Print Shop The Print Shop, under the management of Carl Hottmans, is responsible tor printing the Teachers College catalogues and information pamphlets, tests tor the Bureau otivieasure- ments, and booklets tor campus organizations. The shop, which is operated on a selt-supporting basis, employs a full-time statt ot nine men. This statt is supple- mented by the part-time employment ot Teachers College students. PROVIDING THE Teachers College with a permanent pictorial record is the iob at Photo Services' Dave Stormont, below, and his statt. V, 1. Yi 33 The Physical Plant- Efficiency and Beautification The Physical Plant, headed by Riley Stormont, is respon- sible for the physical aspects of the Teachers College. It not only keeps the campus functioning efficiently butalso takes charge of campus beautification. Housed in the Maintenance Building, Stormont and his assistants fulfill campus needs in the areas of carpentry, electrical power, plumbing, grounds-keeping, and minor construction. Assisting Stormont are Gerald Ashlock, Assistant Superin- tendent, Phil Dieker, Electrical Foreman, Elmer Dewey, Power Plant Foreman, Thomas Bicknell, Carpenter, Orville Mercer, Grounds Foreman, and Donald Mcllvain, Construc- tion Foreman. 1 1 is RlLEY STORMONT, Head of Maintenance, is responsible forthe coIIege's physi- cal well-being. THE SMOKESTACK ofthe Physical Plant, as seen from the northwest corner of Lake Wooster, iuts upward into the "high" hot sky of mid-August. AWS OFFICERS-Top Row: Debbie Mattix, Treasurerp Judy Bethe, Recording Secretary, Carol Diebolt, Presidentp and Nancy Srader, First Vice-president. Bottom Row: Jean Fuson, Corresponding Secretary, Jana Williams, Second Associated Women Students Associated Women Students is composed ot every woman student at the Teachers Collegep and therefore, is the second largest organization on campus. AWS otticers are elected each spring, and representatives ot campus groups are chosen in the tall. AWS-Top Row: Nancy Sroder, Karen Kenny, Susan Rose, Debbie Mattix, Kathy Purvis, Dona Ace, Carol Diebolt, Virginia Raney, Dianna Howard, and Vice-president, Suze Anne Shaults, Third Vice-president, and Betty Butcher, Publicity Chairman. Some activities sponsored by AWS each year include a fash- ion show, a Candy Cane Couple election, a senior leadership day, and a late leave in the spring. It is the desire ot AWS to help unite all women students by working for better living conditions, providing opportunities tor leadership, and promoting loyalty and a willingness to cooper- ate among Teachers College vvomen. Ann Kirk. Bottom Row: Pat Moore, Ruth Robinson, Jane Springer, Jean Fuson, Anita Gallup, Betty Butcher, Suze Anne Shoults, Judy Bethe, and Jana Williams. 35 Dr, J. T. Sandetur and Dr. James Bell advise a student ori ways to improve his teaching technique. CLOSED CIRCUlT TELEVISION provides a modern teaching aid in Dr. Sande- fur's 546,000 research proiect. 36 Teacher Education Program Is Constantly Being Expanded All students planning to teach get a Thorough grounding in general education, they must take at least titty semester hours ot course workin grammar, composition, literature, social sciences, natural sciences, mathematics, music, and art. Approximately one-sixth of their total college program is devoted to courses in education and psychology. Included in the twenty semester hours ot professional educa- tion required ot secondary maiors are six hours ot student teaching. This is done on a tull-time basis during one halt of a semester in the senior year. Student teaching is completed in public schools in Emporia, Wichita, Hutchinson, Kansas City, Chanute, and other school districts in Kansas. The Division ot Teacher Education at the Teachers College is constantly striving to improve its program. One example ot its activity along this line is the experimental program in secondary education, supported by a 546,000 grant from the United States IU' Miss Jeanette Bigge explains the Roosevelt High School schedule to observation students. Office of Education, which is novv being carried on. Directed by Dr. J. T. Sande-fur, this program has emphasized greater em- phasis on laboratory experiences and less reliance on conven- tional lecture courses. A feature of the teacher education program at the Teachers College is the selective admission procedure. Students are re- quired to make formal application to enter the teacher-prep- aration program, this is done in the latter half of the sophomore year or the first half of the iunior year. A Committee on Selective Admission considers and passes on each application. A grade-point average substantially higher than that required for graduation from the college is required for admission to teacher education. Under the direction of Dr. Alex A. Daughtry, the Division attempts to provide answers to such questions as "What makes a teacher successful?" and "What must teachers knovv in subiect- matter areas and in techniques of teaching?" The approach to teacher education at the Teachers College may be termed progressive, in that it is student-centered. As Dr. John Sullivan, Associate Professor of Education, has stated: "Too often, a future teacher says l'm going to teach English' or 'I'm going to teach mathematics' " What he fails to realize is that he is going to teach not only a subiect, but he is also going to teach boys and girls. lf a teacher cannot relate his subiect matter to student needs, his attempts at teaching may be unsuc- cessful and frustrating both to him and to the pupils." lvluch of the time spent in courses in professional education, particularly the five-hour block course for secondary maiors and the methods and observation courses for elementary ma- iors, is spent in developing and discussing philosophies of edu- cation. To provide opportunities to observe actual classroom situations, all students are scheduled for periods of observation and participation in the campus laboratory schools, Roosevelt l-ligh School and the Butcher Children's School, Closed-circuit television and video-tape recordings are also used to demon- strate and analyze teaching techniques. 37 ,9,.,.,51 x 5 V. NORMAN R. EPPINK, Head ofthe Art Department X RZ J? V ff' , A . sf' . iii af I2 - it :ig 25595 'i Wi Q M" A X 4 iii it T, 'vig 8 H K :rey- X Art Department Ending its last year of occupancy of the old Humanities Building, the Art Department is preparing to move into new facilities in the fall of l966. Art curricula includes courses in crafts, ceramics, graphic arts, painting, drawing, sculpture, and weaving which was brought back into the program this year. Art exploration courses,which are a general education requirement,are also conducted by the department. Alpha Theta Rho, honorary art fraternity, sponsors two shows, the Thieves Market during fall semester and the Sunken Garden Show in spring semester--both for artists to exhibit and sell their work, Art students also display their work in the final gallery attraction--the annual art students exhibition. The department also operates its own art gallery exhibi- tions throughout the year. Several of the shows are trav- eling exhibitions. Art students may take advantage of the numerous tours of art exhibits and museums in Kansas. The department also brings visiting art lecturers to the campus. ART DEPARTMENT-Top Row: Bill Bagley, Instructor, J. Warren Brinkman, Associate Professor, Rex Hall, Associate Professor. Bottom Row: Don Hazelrigg, Assistant Professorglohn Kudlacek, lnstructor,Rus- sell Roller, Instructor, Richard J. Slimon, Assistant Professor. DR. RALPH FRAZIER, Professor and Head of the Biology Department. Biology Department Introduced in the spring semester of l965,a new method of course instruction is now being tested by the Biology Department. Under the supervision of Dr. Ted Surdy, the Teachers College audio-tutorial course in bacteriology is a "first" for such instruction in Kansas and is the only bacteriology course taught in this manner in the United States. In addition to classrooms and Iaboratories,faciIities oper- ated by the department include the Ross Natural History Reservation, a laboratory and research building, a verte- brate museum featuring mammals, birds, reptiles, and fish, a greenhouse for plant study, and an animal house for the study and observation of fish and reptiles. Numer- ous field trips are sponsored by the department varying from weekend trips within Kansas to longer out-of-state excursions. Many members of the biology faculty are carrying on research programs with the aid of federal, state or founda- tion grant funds. An extensive graduate program is also conducted by the Biology Department with graduate stu- dents supporting their work through National Science Foundation funds. Three science institutes were also spon- sored by the Biology Department this year--an in-service institute, an academic year institute andasummerinstitute. BIOLOGY FACULTY-Top Row: Dr, Don Ahshapanek, Assistaht Professor, Dr. Robert Botes, Associate Professor, Dr. John Breukelman, Professor. Second Row: Dr. Jack Carter, Associate Professor, Dr, Robert Clarke, Associate Pro- fessor, C. F. Gladfelter, Associate Professor. Third Row:DaIe Greiner, Instruc- tor, Scott Hagen, Instructor, Dr, Richard Keeling, Assistant Professor. Fourth Row: Dr. Michael LeFever, Assistant Professor, Dr.GilbertLeisman, Professor, Dr. Helen McEIree, Associate Professor. Fifth Row: Dr. Bernadette Menhusen, Assistant Professor, Dr. David Parmelee, Professor, Dr. Carl Prophet, Associ- ate Professor. Bottom Row: Dwight Spencer, Assistant Professor, Dr. Ted Surdy, Associate Professor. Not Pictured: Dr. James Wilson, Associate Pro- fessor. unify ,Vps '14 T5 liqivei 'Tv' fi ai4r"" 'I -'Sr'-M 'W' . , ,skew .. ,..., 1-A A fs .i K , QW I ,W 15 ,f 'FP Lf DR. RAYMOND B. RUSSELL, Professor and Head ofthe Department of Business and Business Education, Af' ' los... Business Department One of the largest departments at KSTC is the Business and Business Education Department. Offering specialization programs in the fields of accounting, business manage- ment, secretarial, marketing and sales, business education, and distributive education, the department also offers business teachers preparation in typewriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, office machines, basic business, sales and distribution, and secretarial practice. The Department of Business and Business Education also sponsors several organizations, including Delta Pi Epsilon, national graduate honor society for men and women in business education, Phi Beta Lambda, open to all students taking one or more business courses, and Pi Omega Pi, a national honorary fraternity for business maiors. BUSINESS FACULTY-Top Row: Melvin Anderson, Associate Professor, Dr. Herman Baehr, Professor. Second Row: Carl Birchard, Assistant Professor, Ronald Bottin, Instructor, and Stephen Butcher, Associate Professor. Third Row: Rida Duckwall, Associate Professor, Dr. Lloyd Edwards, Professor, and Roy Gallup, Instructor. Fourth Row: Louis Gilles, Associate Professor, Dale Lounsbury, Instructor, and Marc Marcellus, Assistant Professor. Fifth Row: Anne Marnix, Assistant Professor, Marcella Mouser, Assistant Professor, and Anita Pitko, Instructor. Sixth Row: William Preston, Assistant Professor, Gary Prickett, Lecturer, and Richard F. Reicherter, Associate Professor. Seventh Row: George Walters, Assistant Professor, Martin Ward, Instructor, and Vic- tor Hiett, Associate Professor. Not Pictured, Findlay Hartzler, Associate Pro- fessor, Kenneth Hoffman, Instructor, Robert Taylor, Instructor. DR. T. C. OWEN, Professor and Head of the Department of English. English Department A faculty membership of 24, including six members who hold doctor's degrees, make up the English Department staff. The degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Arts with emphases in English literatureond the Englishlanguage are offered. Classes are co-ordinated by the Head of the Department, Dr. Theodore C. Owen, professor and a member of the col- lege faculty since l926. Dr. Owen holds o doctorate of phi- losophy from the University of Chicago. Course offerings include basic and advanced English and American literature and interpretation, advanced composi- tion of fiction and non-fiction, grammarandword derivation, teaching of English, post-graduate seminars and thesis construction. The department sponsors a literary club knows asQuivira, which brings together students especially interested increa- tive writing. The literary value and the implications of both original student manuscripts and works otfcontemporary authors are discussed by the group, sometimes with the aid of lecturers. ENGLISH FACULTY-Top Row: Helen Bradford, Lecturer: Ralph Doggett, As- sistant Professor, and Bette Daniel, Instructor, Second Row:Constonce Dennis- ton, Instructor, H. Keith Denniston, Assistant Professor, and Robert Ecklund Instructor. Third Row: William Elkins, Assistant Professor, Dr. Eleanor Hoag Associate Professor, and James Hoy, lnstructor. Fourth Row: Glenn Kreody Assistant Professor, Ruth Maier, Instructor, and Dr. June Morgon,.Associate Pl'0f9550V- Fifth Row: Lucille Perkins, Instructor, Richard Roahen,Associote Professor, and Alex Scarbraugh, Assistant Professor. Sixth Row:.Dr. Winifred Shannon, Lecturer, Dr. Charles E. Walton, Professor, Roy Watson, lnstructor. Seventh Row: Kenneth Wheelen, Instructor, and Dr. Green Wyrick, Professor. Not Pictured: Wilhilma Engler, Assistant Professor, Lischio Hill, Instructor, James Lester, Instructor, and Peggy Wygle, lnstructor. fe- 11' 'Q i R. 'xg . 'X 1 it , fr- fv " 4 . V A -...gf 5.11 'N- if .9--. W, , i .... W. ..,.,,., ,,,,. .,.,, . , .,.., Q fi is - K ',rfzg::Qz,f , a,2 gfp.e:-,Jw f ifwwi' .,..5,W,. ,,,.f,', W., X f ,- -, rm ,. are fi wesfmsig Q Y igfwwem ,iw-tie s v wuswi sw, is: Wigs ww L'-- V .1-im, sz.. 51,5sefs42,,,s,,isiMi,s,s,,,, i., 355: s,fm,,s,11,,saf .,,,,,,A,,s ,ai.mW,siswm,s, ...2. X,2igggTease,ifie:ig2,gssg,isssi,:,,r,,,i,, si V M ,v,.. is -ws. J fs, -is, Y T sw... sees,zQg,5gts2iQii2tiusf-sfg,i,,s,,yiii, W1 -bmi: Em' MM. .e.s..s..i.isi .sri q,,f. f Awiwlgtftteseiixr--Sr' new ii -mi img: AM ,S . was WI, Ma, ,x,.M,W,K, as frfxfsyswiissifiei 5215554051 reams' .ns ,Y f me Q fs,:Xf1sfi's S t sgisgsgsii, if ,,rQ,s,,is , 3. ssswwfsshfsv: - .uf is .is,is:2iff'istSw,E,,!t7fF, fa :gs ,al -3':2Z1s7lbi'rf'-S ,isrtafife sitssusvmsffiesfmms s:iis,gvfie'ef1 ti .i,.. -5 "Us no . W,.,, L..,, 5 V. f t, r ,mas -...,M,,A m,,,,9i is use -f,f-,,,,,i,-sycrfzfiis fs- F YM. ,fum svflb y., M snwfliili we is-msfew-st,,i,,,mx. ,wt-etrms, is., 42 wwe, Wim M, .i,,f,,,i ,Q twist, .,i.s,tsz1s?iifs2,i,.si,Q::5qie??eeg,53- vi ww If wig'Qvft-J1f,4.Q.:,,iiswviqfki,-Lfswsfvis , .,.Jf,?wm,, 3'5fiis.....,,M.,,.M,.,ei..ii,,W5.. if,ii,,sw.,.,,,,, i,,fw 4issflstafmiigis555555555512 avi. ,.e,,ii-rrvltrewiisfmfwswxe fL-' ENVI' Esscgewzqggfigskie A is , fem ,i-. If-is-. . ,ei :i5stti4ii4s1:s1gs1e:ffe,wlsiez 31,1 1,121 fi. i N W. .N ,is f 1: ifsififsm-wieefst freeze Q-iz-we-szftswf-sfvwigs-sis s4f2g.i,,i,,sgaris2i2tSg wsiiggmgg -'s'is,1i,.,,s,,nwigi2g,Qg is .. , .1 , Q, W .. ffm-.tswgsg K2 ws.i,wsfs,,s,gEI. DR. ALEX DAUGHTRY, Professor and Chairman of the Division, Division Of Teacher Education One of the most demanding responsibilities of the Teach- ers College--the training of teachers--rests in the hands of the Division of Teacher Education, headed by Dr. Alex Daughtry. The magnitude of the division's task is evidenced by the fact that in I965, over half of KSTC's graduates re- ceived degrees in various fields of Education. College students who are being trained for the teaching profession are offered a wide variety ofmodern educational techniques which attempt to teach them how to cope with the challenges of today's modern school systems. Among the educational devices used by the division is the closed circuit television. A camera transmits actual teaching situations, as they happen, from the Roosevelt classrooms to buildings on campus where future teachers can observe the action. Aided by this actual training, the students develop better insights into some of the everyday problems confronting a teacher. The division also handles the professional segments of all teaching programs, including the student teaching program. DIVISION OF TEACHER EDUCATION FACULTY--Top Row: Dr. James Bell, As- sociate Professor, Jeanette Bigge, Associate Professor. Second Row: Helen Douglass, Assistant Professor, William Edwards, Assistant Professor, Edward Frickey, Assistant Professor, Third Row:Dr.Truman Hayes, Professor, Dr, Duane Hetlinger, Associate Professor, Frances Jones, Instructor. Fourth Row:Dr. Carol Marshall, Associate Professor, Elizabeth Muilenburg, Instructor, Dr.J.T. Sande- fur, Professor. Fifth Row: Dr. Willard Stibal, Associate Professor, Dr.John Sullivan, Assistant Professor, John Truax, Assistant Professor, Bottom Row: Dr. Harry Waters, Professor, Dr. Joost Yff, Assistant Professor. Not Pictured: Ina Bormari, Associate Professor, Helen Brown, AssistantProfessor, Jerry Couch, Instructor, Wallace Good, Assistant Professor, Dr. Robert Highland, Assistant Professor, Dr, Clifton Huff, Professor, Dr. Eugene Kasper, Associate Professor, Dr, Robert McAdoo, Professor, Georgelvturphy,Lecturer,Mary Neff, Instructor, Dr. Charles Niess, Associate Professor, Dr. Marvin Schadt, Professor, Lloyd Stone, Assistant Professor, Dr. Darrell Wood, Associate Professor. ROOSEVELT HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY--Top Row: Lloyd Stone, Charles Niess, Betty Campbell, Mary Headrick, and ,lerry Couch. Seated, right: David Cropp David Allison, Bob Bartlett, Ron Slaymalcer, Thomas Mummey, and N. R. Ash' Richard Staufler, and Lee Tubach. baugh, Front Row: James Moltitt, Betty Boyd, Mary Nell, MariorieSullivan, BUTCHERS CHlLDRENS SCHOOL FACULTY--Sue Powell, Eva Dald, Norma Converse, lna Borman, Doris Smith, Carl Livingston, Mary Cravens, Donald Paleceln, Wanda Highland,JackDavis, Esther Rings, Lloyd Stone, and Mary Bonner. 43 1:1-gee DR, MINNIE M. MILLER, Head of Foreign Language Department. Foreign Language Department A forty booth language laboratory and degrees in five different language areas are the chief offerings of the De- partment of Foreign Languages at the Teachers College. With a rapidly expanding faculty, now numbering twelve, the department grants bachelors degrees in French, Ger- man, Russian, Spanish, and Latin. In many instances, the department's instructors are teaching in their nativetongue. In addition to preparing students to teach foreign Ian- guages, the Foreign Language Department prepares non- maiors for work in advanced degree study as most graduate schools now require proficiency in at least one foreign Ian- guage. To help facilitate this, the department uses the most modern methods, chief of which is the language laboratory. The language lab aids the student in learning grammar, pronunciation, and vocabulary, and is staffed by several of the one hundred language maiors at KSTC. FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT--Top Row: Anna Bergen, Instructor, G. K. Beynen, Instructor. Second Row: Cida Chase, Instructor, Donald Sheriff, Assistant Professor. Third Row: Dr. David Travis, Professor, Carroll J. Treacy, Instructor. Bottom Row: Lee fubach, Instructor. Not Pictured:Dr. Oscar Hernan- dez, Assistant Professor, Dr. Clifford E, Gates, Lecturer, and William O'NeaI, Assistant Professor. ,A in Q wi- ' " ff' t HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY: Theda Ashley, Assistant Professor, Norma Karhott, Assistant Professor, and Marian Wilson, Assistant Professor, Home Economics Department One of the few departments not suffering from cramped classrooms this year is the Home Economics department which moved into the new practical arts building, Cremer Hall, With the second largest Home Ec department in the state, however, overcrowding could be a problem in the near future, Home Ec is rapidly expanding, not only physically, but in curriculum as well. Both a methods course and asenior Ks. uf, ,IGP DR. KATHRYN WHITTEN, Head of the Home Economics Department. seminar are available to the more advanced of the l6O majors now in Home Economics. Serving to fulfill the departments goal of "education in the skills of homemaking"arefourfull-time instructors whose preparation of students for teaching and for future lite have made Home Economics one of the most useful departments at KSTC. Along with the Industrial Arts Department, the Home Economics Departmentwas housed in Cremer Hall, which was completed in l964, 45 I DR, E. L. BARNHART, Professor and Head of lndustriolArts Department. The department provides the most up-toflate equipment, .........-nnsu".--4-- Industrial Arts Department For the future teacher or technician, the lndustrial Arts Department of KSTC offers an ever-increasing field of en- deavor. Having moved into the new practical arts building, Cremer Hall, the department provides an expanded course of study and modern facilities for industrial arts maiors and minors. The main function of the department is to train future teachers, both on the undergraduate and graduate levels. The department also seeks to prepare students for upper- level technical employment, such as sales representatives and technical advisors. The department also sponsors the lndustrial Arts Club, and the international honorary fraternity, Epsilon Pi Tau. INDUSTRIAL ARTS FACULTY'-Top Row: N. R. Ashbaugh, As- sistant Professor, Charles Bell, Associate Professor. Middle Row: Dale Hogan, Assistant Professor, Noel Mintz, Assistant Professor. Bohom Row: Virden Turner, Instructor, Harold Woods, Associate Professor. su i 'L ' 'W . , fx, .. ,a 'fry 1 jf T5 Es. . Fx. it 1 ei.. H, -Wham, ' ik A xr, 1' 5-cg. am A 1' DR. ROBERT E. LEE, Professor and Head of the Department, Department of Librarianship The Department of Librarianship provides basic and spe- cialized education for those planning careers in the rapidly expanding profession of librarianship.TheDepartmentoffers a graduate program leading the Master of Science degree, with a major in librarianship. A minor is offered at the undergraduate level and this, when combined with a major teaching field, can qualify the student as a teacher-librarian. A wide range of course offerings enable the graduate major in librarianship to specialize in either public school or academic librarianship. i , The west side ofthe White Library creates an impressive view it gasp? fs? W ,Zigi ' lv Y LIBRARIANSHIP FACULTY: Irene Hansen, Professor, Wallace Houk, Assistant Professor, Janice 'K Kee, Lecturer, Lucile Litchfield, Lecturer. 'src' LIBRARIANSHHJ FACULTY: Eileen Noonan, Lecturer, Ajce Ruf, As- sistant Professorg Margaret Stutzman, Professor, Marjorie Williams, Instructor. f n., a -wt r f, Fw 1 if J .J N, i . 5 V fi ! ex X is t as ' s, fi ' . ,pl -he - ,e'-"' DR. MARION EMERSON, Head of Mathematics Department. Mathematics Department The Department of Mathematics provides a curriculum that not only serves to prepare students for graduate study and for teaching in both elementary and secondary schools, but is also designed to prepare them for business and in- dustrial careers. The department offers a maioranda minor in mathematics, as well as an outstanding pre-engineering course, and courses to satisfy the general education require- ments. To foster an interest in both academic and professional mathematics, the department also sponsors Kappa Mu Epsi- Ion, a national mathematics honorary fraternity, and the Math Club. The math departmentalso maintains the Teachers College Planetarium, one ofthe best in the state. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-Top Row: Qtto Bass- WU- GN lgL,,Assjs,tant Professor, Dr. Donald Bruyr,Associate Professor, Dr. John Burger, Professor, John Couch, Assistant Professor, Middle Row: George Down- ing, Assistant Professor, John Gerriets, Assistant Professor, Verle Harrison, Instructor, Lottchen Hunter, Lecturer. Bottom Row: Lester Laird, Associ- ate Professor, Dr. Robert Poe, Associate Professor, Vernon Sheffield, Assistant Professor, Charles Tuc- ker, Associate Professor. ka 48 rms- 'Ht K' 1- , Q i' ' tfwj :::- '13, it tit- xx MUSIC DEPARTMENT-Top Row: Damiana Bratuz, Assistant Professor, Peter Ciurczak, Assistant Professor, Barbara Cornett, Assistant Professor,John Davis, Assistant Professor, Elaine Edwards, instructor, Albert Eitzgerrel, Assistant Professor. Middle Row: Dr. Charles Hendricks, Professor, Rosamond l-lirschorn, Associate Professor, Nialeta Ives, Assistant Professor, Irene Johnson,Associate Music Department The Music Department is a member school ofthe National Association of Schools of Music and as such offers the fol- lowing degrees in music: Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music Education, Bachelor of Arts, and Master of Science in Music. Organizations under the auspices oftheMusic Department include four choirs, four bands, an orchestra, opera work' shop, and numerous ensembles, including the brass choir, string quartet, and woodwind quintet. The Department also sponsors five honorary and profes- sional organizations. Theseare PhiMu Alpha Sinfonia,Sigma Alpha lota, Kappa Kappa Psi, Tau Beta Sigma, and Music Educators National Conference, Ps- A , ,gifs -5- wt... 41' iq., vm-...f 5 Professor, Nelson Keyes, Assistant Professor, John Lennon,AssistantProfessor, Bottom Row: Leopold Liegl, Assistant Professor, PaulMoore, Instructor, Melbern Nixon, Assistant Professor, Charles Schaefer, Assistant Professor, Edwin L. Stuntzner, Associate Professor, Dr. Robert Taylor, Professor. B. A. NUGENT, Head of the Department of Music. DR. JOSEPH M. PEASE, Professor and Chairman of the department. Physical Education Department The Division of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics has as its aims both thegeneral education and pro- fessional training of future teachers, and the development of skills necessary for athletic accomplishment and leisure- time recreational activities.Tofosterthesegoals, the Division includes departments for both men and women, and offers to students a wide instructional program designed to meet their educational and recreational needs. The Division also sponsors numerous organizations to promote its aims. The Women's PE Department sponsors Rhythmic Circle, Aquettes, Pairs and Squares, and WRA. The Men's Department sponsors the intercollegiate athletic program and the ever-popular intramural program. WPE and Alpha Beta for women, and K-Club and MPE for men are the honorary organizations sponsored by the Division. 50 'UN PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY--Top Rowzlieith Caywood,Associate Professor, Dr. E. D. "Gus" Fish, Professor, Jeanne Galley, Associate Professor. Second Row: Doug Glaysher, Instructor- Freddie Jones, Instructor, Ralph Karst,As- sistant Professor. Third Row: Jim Lance, Instructor, Melvin I.ong,Associate Professor, Leroyce Maddux, Instructor, Fourth Row: Dr. Dorothy Martin, Pro- fessor, George Milton, Assistant Professor, Ted Muilenburg, Instructor. Bottom Row: Guy Owen, Instructor. Not Pictured: Robert Billings, Instructor,MiIce Bogard. Instructor, Margaret Conroe, Instructor, Mary Helen Cox, Instructor, Philip Delavan, Assistant Professor, Mary Estes, Assistant Protessor,Dr. E. Don McCullough, Professor, Edith Malden, Instructar,Joe Parker, Physician,Mariorie Stone, Assistant Professor. K A K ' M. pm DR. S. WINSTON CRAM, Professor and Head of the Physical Science Depart- ment. PHYSICAL SCIENCE FACULTY--Top Row: Gerald Abegg, Assistant Professor, Dr. Robert Barnhardt, Assistant Professor, Dr.AlfredlEricson, Professor, Glenn Gimple, Assistant Professor, Dr. Guy Homman, Associate Professor, and Dr. Barbara Howell, Assistant Pr-ofessorf Second Row: Paul Johnston, Assistant 1 5 , Qt 4' as-4s my n....f Physical Science Department The Physical Science Department, headed by Dr. S. Win- ston Cram, is fast becoming a maior center for research, improved laboratory work and experimental study by both students and faculty. Much time and experimentation isdevoted to proiects other than research by Graduate Students and upperclassmen. These proiects, which are usually under the Independent Study Program, vary from biochemistry through the whole gamut of quanitative and physical chemistry aswell as in- organic chemistry. The New Science Hall houses all of the Physical Science equipment and classrooms. One floor is devoted to Physics, another, to chemistry. The department also is acquiring some new equipment in the near future to aid advanced study and research in the low energy Iasar unit theory. The Iasar unit has many ap- plications for both advanced laboratory experimentation and undergraduate research. "Equipment of this sort is something that attracts students and has many possibilities in terms of development and growth," Dr. Cram said. "We hope we can use it as a moti- vation for student's utilization." Professorg Ward Overholt, Associate Professor, Paul Rhine,AssistantProfessor, Dr. Robert Smalley, Assistant Professor, David Wetzel, Assistant Professor and Dr. Gerald Witten, Associate Professor. Not Pictured: Dr. Glenn Crumb, Pro' fessor, Alvin Rusk, Associate Professor, and Marllin Simon, Assistant Professor. ILP' w 9 46 s rf X vs Q Ns-.,, . A " ffm, A c' ' 5 -V... N MGWH Q' .K V ,Q 1 , 6 K iii iq up , X w W Y if A at gilt: S Ni U' M, 4950. 1 f -U T sf bien' 35552 'T 5'-,-vt my - i 'S wife - 'V gf, M ff 31:-4, :ff y gs., J' 'Y 6 8,3 ws? f s . , ji ftgwr f Q ,gxwy 1 ex ,Q rfsf .sim . fs ' ,f fr X543 5321 ffsfjff QQ ,fir , eh 'Y' W wifi, ti f , ,Q i W fvvfw tw 1' bi' 4 'Q +5 Q 'W' PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT FACULTY-ATop Row: Dr, Elton Amburn, Associate Professor, Joseph Barto, Assistant Professor, Philip Brough,AssociateProfessor, Dr. Dal Cass,AssociateProfessor,ShiumChen,AssistantProtessor. Bottom Row: DR. MERRITT W. SANDERS, Professor and Chairman of the Department. i 52 ' K -f liQ35?'ii". A 'tif X 'E t lla Z, ist sfililfi. T :v'if5g -2 it y? lf l iz . 7? sa 'E fe z- 1,253 12 2553 Q Witt? i t ii, ig' ff Z 2 ,5423 lists-1,5 f ish 'i ff isle 1 A t '? 2 3it 32fg5 gli e , igi igsjge 1 ts, 155532 sw? wil. 7 'EPZ-a '. it ...JH .. U 53 uf- ,Q it X it .iv 4 fy. 'i '5"'i'Z?' f s f it s if fs 5 2 ' iw 3525 g . es5ef: 1'. :ss :' ' H35 Q ' .g t 5 2 2 55 was est V G r' i ts Oscar Christie, Assistant Professor, Clark Guilliams, Assistant Professor, Charles Hall, Assistant Professor. Not Picturedz William Samuelson, Assistant Professor, Dr, V. T. Trusler, Professor. Psychology Department The Department of Psychology, located in the basement of Plumb Hall, is one of the busiest departments at the Teachers College. While offering several undergraduate degrees for psychology majors, the Department also main- tains the Emporia Bureau of Educational Measurements, has an extensive graduate program, and offers several courses to help meet both general degree and B.S. in edu- cation requirements. On the undergraduate level, the Psychology Department provides complete programs of study leading to positions in education, industry, and social service. The Department also sponsors two professional organiza- tions, Psi Chi and the Council for Exceptional Children. f-"'6v?f" S15 55. I- fixh I 'Nz Professor and Head of the Department, DR, WILLIAM SEILER. Social Science Department The Division of Social Sciences has as its main obiective the training of teachers in six different academic disciplines. These fields are economics, geography, history, philosophy, political science, and sociology. The department endeavors to give its students, who give social sciencethe second high- est enrollment in the coIIege,a respectforthe subiect matter of each of its fields as well as a solid grounding in the nec- essary factual data. The Social Science Department also offers graduate de- grees in several divisions, and sponsors a yearly National Defense Education Act Summer Institute for secondary school teachers of history. SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY--Top Row: Dr. Randall Anderson, Associate Pro, fessor, Thomas Badger, Assistant Professor, and Dr. C. Stewart Boertman, Professor. Second Row: Dr. james Buchanan, Professor, Walter Butcher, Assist- ant Professor, and Thomas Dehanas, Instructor. Third Row: Samuel Dicks, Assistant Professor, Roy Durham, Associate Professor,ond JoeEisher, Assistant Professor. Fourth Row: Dale M. Garvey, Associate Professor, Francis Kmitch, Instructor, and look Kolclrer, Instructor. Fifth Row: Edwin Moreland, Assistant Professor, t-toward Newell, Instructor, and Dr, Loren Pennington, Professor. Sixth Row: Earl Rohrbaugh, Assistant Professor, Dr. Glen Torrey, Professor, and Stillman P. Vincent, Associate Professor. Seventh Row: Charles Webb, Instructor, and Dr. John J. Zimmerman, Professor. Not Pictured: Rodney Mitch- ell, Assistant Professor, and Patriclc O'Brien, Assistant Professor. T 41" QE .Q th 'K .I -5- L 1 .ar ,ar-v-"' MSN 14451 Nw .sk 'Tse'--'ir W - is T z a 'F , ww ':5ggfu,1,, ff 'c 1 '14 aa ' ' ff Qfyfg' ig? rs N 'ss 3: 4 ,,,,,, SPEECH FACULTY-Top Row: Mike Barton, Instructor: and Robert Bicker, ln- structor. Second Row: Julia Bushey, Instructor, Charles Edwards, Instructor, and Larry Larmer, lnstructor.Third Row:Dr.GilbertLazier, Assistant Professor, John Lehman, Instructor, and William McDonnell, Assistant Professor, Fourth Row: Dr, Hugh Munro, Associate Professor, and ForrestNewlin, Assistant Pro- fessor. Not Pictured: Virginia Higgins, Instructor, Craig Monroe, Instructor, and Mark Wallace, Instructor. 54 DR. KARL BRUDER, Professor and Head of the Speech Department. Speech Department Although there are numerous values in a speech proe gram, the Department of Speech recognizes two major goals at the Teachers College. The first goal is to help E-State students become better skilled in the art oforal communication. The second goal isto prepare speech teach- ers for the schools ot Kansas. The Speech Department has two fields of emphasis tor speech study. A student may receive a speech major or minor with an emphasis in public speaking, or with an emphasis in theatre. The student with an emphasis in public speaking may take courses in classical rhetoric, argumentation, radio- TV, and other areas of oral communication. Many acting, makeup, oral interpretation,and theatre history courses are available for the student interested in the theatre, Four student plays are given each year by the Depart- ment of Speech, and the department collaborates with the Music Department for the production of Curli-Q as well. The debate program, headed by Larry Larmer,traditionally rates high in inter-collegiate competition. Co-ordinating the Department of Speech is the depart- ment head, Dr. Karl Bruder, now serving his tifth year in this capacity. QE T EAC Q QMPOBXP' y, 49 igmgi 51 2: F 2 fl-1 H ..::1:::' D00 Qrganizations Honorary pages 58-79 Departmental pages 80-109 General pages 110-123 Dormitories pages 124-159 Greeks pages 160-189 55 HT X Q Y E, 4 i E . , 4Q2Qt 3 W . 3,1 V ,,,A K+ uf vb 4' Af., ' F V , 2, f P- +--WJ V 4' ff " V V V A 'Q 5 K iv 4 Af 3 ' 'F-L.. U' it ff 1 M t 2 1 an if 'vu 5 u x sk gill V l if I ir ,H N all ' l, A M 3 ,:,ff,.W,, 5 . 71 U 3 l 5 , l -1 2 A W , X X - .K s f its :P f X it we ik.. QE TEAC' w 'Qs E 'EWEEQE E 1 i1i1lIl:'r 3 llstllemltfglli 6-'UPOBYP' Almost since the establishment of col- leges and universities, campus organiza- tions have flourished. From early-day marching and chowder societies and duel- ing fraternities, the number and nature ot campus organizations have grown intothe complex extra-curricular system of today. As a major portion of college lite is spent outside of the classroom, the campus organization has become an important facet ot the collegiate atmosphere and ex- perience. The influence ot social groups, religious organizations, honorary clubs, and academic societies on attitudes, inter- ests, and friendships seems to have an immeasurable impact on each student's future. Though KSTC has no marchingand chow- der societies or duelingtraternities, itdoes have over one hundred campus clubs and social groups. Book Two ot the I966 Sun- flower is a record of these organizations. 9 '- Tom Bell In DeWoyne Bqglghlgg Joyce Bennett Whois Who The idea of creating one national basis of recognition for college students that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees or other cost to the student was conceived about thirty years ago. Then came two years of research, correspon- dence, travel, and interviews with college administrators, per- sonnel managers, students and undergraduate organizations to determine whether there was need for such an organization as WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES. Endorsement by these groups encour- aged the venture, thus the publication first came into print for the school year I934-35. Recognition by WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS 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 organization. Nominations may be submitted annually by four-year degree- granting institutions. College iuniors, seniors and students en- rolled in graduate work are eligible for nomination. Selection of nominees is conducted by campus committees and usually in- volves student-faculty or administration conferences or may be undertaken by a staff member designated to verify nominations and related matters for the college. Nominating committees are requested to consider the student's scholarship, his leadership and cooperation in educational and extra-curricular activities, his general citizenship, and his promise of future usefulness. ln the schools there is an increasing tendency to use obiective 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 to permit ac- curate 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. 58 Martha Burden Ron Butts Charles Evans Craig Good kPeggy Hedges NV kBetty Butcher at Gayle Cowgill Susan Ford Carol Harbour Judy Hewen Joan McLain Gary Robinson -:mm N WF! . 'A' j'A'uf"" .1 Nancy Srader Caryn Schelor Iris Schmidt Ron Svebold Not Pictured: Jerry Bayless Dave George Jim Long Suze Ann Shoults Bill Wendel Jim Clark ' President A Vice-President Xi Phi Honorary Leadership Fraternity Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity, was founded on the TC campus in l922 by Dr. Edwin Brown. The fraternity is in charge of various service 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. Students, faculty members, and administrative officials spent three days discussing problems concerned with the TC campus. Xi Phi membership is selective. The organization has 24 mem- bers. Prospective members must be either iuniors or seniors with a grade point average of 2.5 or better. Members are also cho- sen 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. Wilhilma Engler Darryl Hughey Sponsor Sponsor 60 Judy Hewett Secretary Joyce Bennett Bob Burger ,Charles Atwood Treasurer Gale Binder Lu- Kathy Didde Jon Engie Susan Ford Z? ff-6,-4 Lmda Rehm Carol Harbour Bil Henkins Suze Ann Shoults ' Sandy Kennedy Iris Schmidt J, D. Snodgrass Mike Wilkes Nonc y Srader Tom Zorn Ron Siebold PafWortl'1ing1'on 61 MIKE sfxigiflg- Dewfxvrsiggiyggigtt-Lis QAQRYARQBIQSQN A-TIM LONG MONTY swfxisisoti- DAVE GEORGE nmPresident "Vice-President Recording Secretary COVFGE. SSEFETIEITE'-T W TFGGSUFEFA-' HiSlOI'i0fi LES MOORE LARRY LONARD TOM BELL I strip EVANS- RtcHARD E. Sofidl Chairman Alumni Secretary Newsletter Chaplain REICHERTER Blue Key Blue Key is a national honorary leadership and service fraternity for men. Its members are selected from Teach- ers College men at the close of their iunior year, and they participate throughout their senior year. Members are selected for their leadership ability, scholarship, and ser- vice to the Teachers College. Blue Key does not intend to build leaders, but to take them after they have established Advisor and National Secretary themselves, recognizetheir accomplishmentsand ability and form a group of men which will contribute to the wel- fare of Kansas State Teachers College. Membership is traditionally limited to eleven men. It isfeltthat by limiting the number of members and keeping the organization small, the group becomes more effective and member- ship 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. The Members MIKE SARNTEE Maior--Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon National Business Educational Association Representative, National Conference on Citizenship Phi Beta Lambda, Past National President Phi Beta Lambda State President Collegiate Young Republicans Administrative Management Society Kansas Business Education Association Who's Who DeWAYNE BACKHUS Maior--Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Delta Pi Union Activities Council Collegiate Young Republicans Who's Who President's Honor Roll GARY ROBINSON Maior--Business Education Student Council President Union Activities Council, Past Treasurer Phi Beta Lambda, Past local President Who's Who Collegiate Young Republicans S,N.E.A. Delta Pi Epsilon Scholarship Parent Teachers Association Scholarship JAMES LONG Maior--Biology Alpha Kappa Lambda lnterfraternity Council, Secretary Beta Beta Beta S.N.E.A. Who's Who MONTY SWANSON Maior--Social Science Sigma Tau Gamma Pi Gamma Mu KCIub, Four year letteman in football Who's Who DAVE GEORGE Major-Physics and Mathematics Collegiate Young Democrats KClub American Institute of Physics Collegiate Kiwanis Club Alpha Kappa Lambda Dean's Honor Roll Who's Who LES MOORE Maior-Mathematics Sigma Phi Epsilon lnterfraternity Council, President Senior Class President Who's Who LARRY LONARD Maior--Russian-German Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Delta Pi Dean's Honor Roll Waller E. Myer Scholarship Russian Club S.N.E.A. Collegiate Young Republicans Who's Who TOM BELL Maior--Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon lnterfraternity Council, Past Treasurer Collegiate Young Republicans Phi Beta Lambda Who's Who CHARLES EVANS Maior-Business Administration Alpha Kappa Lambda Phi Beta Lambda K-Club, Three year Ielterman in Tennis Collegiate Young Republicans Pi Omega Pi, President Who's Who 3? l PQ S H MAS!!! if 'Q -5, 'S 1 Joyce Bennett Betty Butc er h Susan Ford C0"0l Horbouf PEQQY Hedges t Judy l-lewett Joan McLain Suze Ann Shoultg Nancy Srader Ann Wilson, sponsor Cardinal Key National Honor Sororit Cardinal Key National Honorary Sorority was founded on the Teachers College Campus in the Spring of l965 Ten senior women were selected by Blue Key, Cardinal Key's brother Fraternity, on the basis of scholarship leadership, and participation in college activities. The stated purposes of Cardinal Key are to recognize achievement in scholarship and extra-curricular activities to advance religion, patriotism and service by affording training for leadership in the college community, and to develop worthy character by application of the Cardinal i ll i XMI' llllr x A5 sl 45 Q WMS ull im virtues to living, Cardinal Key devoted itself this year to national instal- lation and sent two representatives to the National Convention at Kirksville, Missouri. Introduced to the Teachers College at the Freshman Talent Show, Cardinal pus during such events as orientation week and Foreign Language Day. With Blue Key, they cleaned Wilson Park and sponsored many money making activities to finance other projects. , - Qin' ' J E gd i Key members have since served as hostesses to the cam- , , ilii iw The Members PAT BAHM inot picturedj Cardinal Key Recording Secretary Alpha Sigma Tau Pi Alpha Alpha Beta Young Republicans JOYCE BENNETT Cardinal Key Historian Sigma Sigma Sigma Xi Phi Who's Who BETTY BUTCHER Cardinal Key Social Chairman Who's Who Recording Secretary of Alpha Sigma Tau 64 Vice President of Collegiate Young Republicans Secretory of SNEA SUSAN FORD Cardinal Key Alumnae Secretary President of Sigma Sigma Sigma Theta Epsilon Xi Phi Who's Who CAROL HARBOUR Cardinal Key President Sigma Sigma Sigma Rush Chairman Head Cheerleader Xi Phi Who's Who PEGGY HEDGES Cardinal Key Newsletter Editor Student Council Alpha Sigma Tau Scholarship Chairman Who's Who Kappa Delta Pi JUDY HEWITT Treasurer of Cardinal Key Union Activities Council Xi Phi JOAN Mcl.AlN Corresponding Secretary of Cardinal Key President of Chi Omega Who's Who Panhellenic Council Pi Theta Phi NANCY SRADER Chaplain of Cardinal Key Who's Who Xi Phi Alpha Sigma Alpha Vice President Union Activities Council Junior Representative SUZE ANNE SHOULTS Cardinal Key Vice President Who's Who Xi Phi Alpha Sigma Alpha Rush Chairman BETA BETA BETA-Top Row: Dr RobertJ Boles, Sponsor: Carl W, Prophet, Sponsor: David L. Conner, Ken Gimple, President, lim Long, and Douglas Lockwood Bottom Row: Dale Greiner, Sponsor: Virginia Rezac, Margaret Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta is an honorary traternity tor students ot the biological sciences. The Delta Kappa chapter was founded on the Teachers College campus in l95l. Tri-Beta seeks to en- courage scholarly attainment in this tield ot learning by re- serving membership to those who have achieved a grade point ot 3.0 in biology and a 2.5 overall. lt desires to cultivate intel- lectual interest in the natural science, and aims to advance the general obiectives ot education. Beta Beta Beta also endeavors to extend the boundaries ot man's knowledge ot nature by encouraging new discoveries through scientific investigation. It emphasizes, theretore, a three-told program: stimulation ot sound scholarship, dissemi- nation ot scientitic knowledge, and promotion ot biological research. ALPHA THETA RHO-Top Row: Don L lrtazelrigg, Sponsor, Monty Smith, Bryan Gore, David l-lerrold, Woody Russell, David Jones, Russell Roller, Spon- sor. Bottom Row: Lynda H'owald, Bennie Weathertord, Secretary, Deena Smith, Donna Bell, Vice-president, Meredith Kueker, Secretary-Treasurer, and Marilyn Schwindt. Alpha Theta Rho Alpha Theta Rho has been the honorary art traternity tor Emporia State Students tor over tvventyathree years. The main obiectives ot the organization are to recognize those art stu- dents ot high creativity and academic standing and to promote a more thorough understanding ot art torms. Membership in Alpha Theta Rho is based on the requirement ot a 3.0 grade point in art and participation in the events sponsored by the organization, which include sales and art shows such as the spring Sunken Garden exhibit. Poovey, Kathy Didde, Publicity Manager, Barbara Qu nn, and Mariorie Zimmerman, President. Nat Pictured. Rosalie Quadra, Daphne Davies, Mary Beth Troylor, and Nancy Miles W. 3 .... 'mf 1 . , ir H.. ,, t . - 'K Gary Robinson, senior business education motor is presenteda SIOO scholarship given annuall b D It P , y y e a i Epsilon to a worthy senior. Mr. Richard F. Reicherter, Sponsor, is presenting the check. Delta Pi Epsilon The twenty-eight chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon, National Honorary Fraternity for graduate students at business education, was formally installed at KSTC on August I7, l957. Alpha Delta Chapter is the only chapter to be or- ganized inthe state of Kansas. Delta Pi Epsilon fraternity,founded in l 936, is an honorary graduate organization for men and women devoted to the Mr. Cliff Titus, Beach AircraftCorp., the speaker, and D advancement and professionalism of business education. It is the only fraternity in the United States for business education members. Through its ideals of service, leader- ship and cooperation, the fraternity strives to make signifi- cant contributions to professional growth and scholarly achievement in business education. The following officers were elected for l966: Mrs Ed Eilert, President, Delores Moon, Vice-President, Anita Pitko, Recording Secretary, Fred Jarvis, Treasurer, and Wanda Petefish, Historian. The sponsors are Dr. Lloyd Edwards and Mr. Richard Reicherter. Seated at the head table ata noon luncheon are left to right: Ed Eilert, President, Delores Moon, Vice President, r. Herman Baehr. 'ima T, T tsiss Y- is Qfszgi .V LVVAK if A 5, Q K? ,ky g, My g F W F k VVVV kgggy 4, Vglg , Q W is as tsrstrs s E ' ' E tisfw?"' Y fi s Lrk- Pl OMEGA Pl--Top Row: Gary Robinson, Mr. Marc Marcellus, Miss Anne Mar, nix, Carol Arnett, Art Snyder, Ron Brinkman, and Al Riggle. Second Row: Bob Waugh, Martha Burden, Judy Thoes, Elaine Stites, Gloria Harnil, Lana Six, Deanna Widler, Doris Cartwright, lvilee Garriott, Jean Rowley, and Or. Raymond B. Russell. Bottom Row: Mrs, Anita Pitko, CoASponsor, Donna Ham- Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi is a national business education honor fraternity founded in T923 at the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College of Kirksville, Missouri. The ideals of the organization--loyalty, service, progress--are expressed in the Greek letters ofthe name Pi Omega Pi. The purpose ofthe organization is tocreateafellowshipomong teachers of business subjects. The organization also strives tocreate and encourage interest and promote scholarship in busi- ness education, to aid in civic betterment in colleges and universities, and to encourage and foster high ethical standards in business and professional life. To be eligible for membership, one nnusthavecompleted the second semester of the sophomore year, completed T5 semester hours in the Department of Business and Business Education, 6 hours of which must be above the freshman level, and earned a minimum GPA of 3.0in business courses and 2,5 in other subjects. Mu chapter devotes its energies to various projects such as a New Teachers Conference in the fall, guides for cam- pus tours, Christmas benefits to needy families, publishing their annual, the Mu Pi Omegan, entertaining the faculty of the Department of Business and Business Education at Christmas, and contributing a scholarship for a student of business education. rnan, Treasurer, Ronald Wilson,FirstVice-President,Charles Evons,President, Blanche long, Secretary, Torn Good, Historian, and Mr. George Walters, Sponsor. Not Pictured' Dean Edrniston, t-telene tnlall, Second Vice President, Marilyn Jackson, and Anne Johnson. Outstanding students in business education are initiated into Pi Omega Pi at the organizations monthly meeting. i Y r' ,,.., Them f , i-foes ew KAPPA DELTA Pl--Top Row: Ray Miller, Ronald Wilson, DeWayne Backhus, Sue Rennick, Vice-president, Margaret Immell, Donna Hamman, Secretary, Joanne Hrivnak, Marilyn DeWeese, Ginger Sayre, Catherine Rickbone, Rebecca Bowl- by, Galen Boehme, Larry Lonard, and Robert Mee. Bottom Row: Joyce Phelps, Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education society, is open to juniors, seniors, and graduate students in the field of edu- cation. In order to be initiated into the society, a student must have a cumulative 3,3 grade point average and have completed a set number of hours in education. To encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards and to recognize outstanding personal standards KAPPA DELTA Pl-Top Row: Norma Birk, Connie Dowse, Georgia NeaI,Linda Hamilton, Wanda Maynard, Pat Benyshek, Carol Quackenbush, Kathy Good, Patricia E. Knapp, Sondra Master, Sandra Ballenger, and E. Jean True. Bottom Carol Harbour, Frieda Sauer, Deloris Grigsby, Jeane Eustace, Dottie Steg- mont Treasurer, Carla Rasch, Lorie Loomis, Diane McNett, Deanna Widler, Pat Jackson, Donna Naden, Juanita Hartford, and Linda Leffingwell. Not Pic- tured: Judy Hewett, and to recognize outstanding contributions to education, serve as the organization's purposes, The group accom- plishes these goals by initiating members who exhibitcom- mendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship, By honoring achievement in educa- tional work, Kappa Delta Pi hopes to quicken professional growth. The fraternity further endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among members. Meetings feature programs concerning topics of interestto future teachers. lata Chapter of KSTC was installed in March of l92O, as the ninth chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. Row: Blanche Long, Marsha Reynolds, Delores Hendrickson, Edith Frick, Manelia Franz, Sharon Finuf, Janet Laing, Karen McDaniel, Margaret Berry, Peggy Hedges, and Wilma Butrick. 68 PI LAMBDA THETA--Top Row: Nancy Dawdy, Shirley Diel, Helene Hall, Grace Marjorie Zimmerman, Debbie Mattix, Orpha Richmond, Deanna Widler,Mary Edwards, Loretta Hohl, Brenda Wood, Sharon Kay Morrow, Judi Thoes, Dana Ellen Moore, Claire Martin, Jackie Paige, Carole Bidwell, Virginia Carter, and Schroeder, Catherine Rickbone, Anita House, Patricia E. Knapp, Pat Bahm, Sara Woodland. Frances Jones, Anita Hoeme, and Linda Tiers.BoHomRow: Connie Christopher, Pi Lambda Theta Pi Lambda Theta is an honor and professional association tor women in education. lts purposes are to recognize wom- en of superior scholastic achievement and high potential for professional leadership, foster creativity and academic excellence at all educational levels, support, extend, and interpret the function of education in a democracy, demon- Pl LAMBDA THETA-Top Row: Joan McLain, Larry St. John, Peggy Anderson, Margaret Immell, Donna Hamman, Lyndobeth Emch, Sue Rennick, President, Eleanor Hoag, Sponsor, June Morgan, Sponsor, Nancy Miles, Sondra Mosier, Suellen Woelk, Gayle Griffitt, Linda Homman, and Josandra Barnes. Bottom strote the power of competence in the body of knowledge unique to the profession. In order to be initiated into Pi Lambda Theta, iunior, sen- ior, and graduate women must rank in the upper quarter of their class and be approved by a previous member of the association and two faculty members. Kansas State Teachers College's Beta Theta Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta was installed in January, TQ66. For six years the local chapter, Pi Alpha, worked to meetthe qualifications necessary for petitioning to be admitted as a chapter of the national organization of Pi Lambda Theta. Row: Manelia Franz, Jean Eustace, Delores Hendrickson, Virginia Rezac, Pat Jackson, Karen Eoff, Rita Kelley, Mary Brindle, Carolyn Blackwelder, Maurica Campbell, Linda Hamilton, Edith Frick, Carla Rasch. NotPicturedg Joanne Hurl- butt, Treasurer, Helen Mentzner, Secretary, and Dianne Hare, Vice-president, 69 KAPPA MU EPSILON -Top Row: Daniel Rossillon, Stephan Shewmake, Marvin Cossaart, William Wood, David Sebits, DeWayne Backhus, John Henry, Ron Seibold, Vice-President, Steve Woolington, Francis Fish, and Larry Graber. Kappa Mu Epsilon Organized nationally in l93l, Kansas Beta Chapter of Kap- pa Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematics society, was chartered in April, 1934, with approximately fifteen members. Since that time over 700 members have been initiated. KAPPA MU EPSILON-Top Row: Donald Bruyr, Tom Zimmerman, Larry Prilliman, Ken Patterson, Marlin Johanning, Richard Woelk, Glen Wells, Verle Harrison. Boitom Row: Vernon Sheffield, Judy Hellmer, Ann Baker, Sharon Bottom Row: Charles Tucker, Sponsor: Joann Miller, Sherrie Kloxin, Nancy Toole, Linda Hamilton, Sandra Mosier, Secretary, Betty Jo Thompson, Treasurer, Kathy Good, Nino Kohrs, Joan Erickson, and Marion P. Emerson. At each meeting, guest speakers or members themselves are invited to speak on various subiects related to mathematics. During the year, the organization participated in national and regional conventions, and at Christmas KME ioined with the Mathematics Club for the annual Christmas Party. Membership requirements for a sophomore are completion of calculus Il, a 3.50 average in mathematics, and a 3.0 overall. At the iunior or senior level, the reguisites are a 3.20 average in mathematics and a 2.7 overall. Greene, Judy Leatherman, Margaret Ohlde, Barbara Summers, Janet Zimmerman, and Richard Katzer. 70 Pl GAMMA MU-Top Row: Mr R. C, Anderson, Sponsor, Harold F. See Jr., Larry Tilton, Larry K. Weast, Charles E. Triggs Jr., Frank A. Carroll, George N Fuller, Dovid T Willard, Kent T. Hinlcson, and Samuel E, Dicks, Sponsor. Bottom Row: Donna Callaway, Julie Hughey, E, Jean True, Paul Nichelson, Janet Laing, Pi Gamma Mu- Social Science Club Highlights ot Pi Gamma Mu programs tor T965-66 have included the installation ol a new chapter at Baker University and sponsoring a team to go to the little United Nations simula- tions in Wichita and St. Louis, Missouri, in coniunction with a course in the United Nations. The purpose ot Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity is to encourage and reward the study ot soci- Pl GAMMA MU -Soctal Science Club-Top Row: Gary C. Witt, Pat Pritchard, Charles Moore, Alan Christiansen, V Keith Davis, Thomas J. Badger, Don Menke, Alex Bressler, and William Richard Siebs Bottom ROW: Lannie Haskins, Dr. William H. Seiler, Sponsor, Bill Jenkins, President: Nancy Ann Fivtan, Secre- tary-Treasurer, Lee E Tucker, Vice-president: Charles W McClellan, and Sara Woodland. ety and of social questions in the light of scientitic truth and by scientitic methods. The magazine ot Pi Gamma Mu, published nationwide, is called Social Science. To be eligible tor membership in Pi Gamma Mu, a student must have 20 hours of social science and a 3.0 average in the social sciences. The local chapter, founded in l946 as Kansas iota Chapter, does much on the TC campus to encourage and promote interest in the various social science tields. The Social Science Club, which is open to all maiors in the tield, meets iointly with Pi Gamma Mu, thus benefiting trom the programs made available to Pi Gamma Mu while remaining closely tied to the organization itself. Jean Price, Dean Crane, Linden Lovett, Wtlliam H Seiler, Sponsor, Jaalx Kolclcer, Sponsorp Darrell Yeaney, and Sharon Gray. 71 EPSILON Pl TAU-Top Row: Williarn E. Warner, E. L. Barnhart, and S, M, Dell. Second Row: Dale Hogan, Harold Woods, Garth Renken, Paul Thomas, Noel Mintz, and Charles Bell. Third Row: Gus Carpenter, Ron Shipley, Richard Schmidt, James Weinmann, Phares Brass, Arnold Windsor, and Larry Van Pelt. Fourth Row: Virden Turner, Joseph Clouse, Lloyd Miyashiro, Secretary-Trea- Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta is an honorary speech fraternity open to those students actively participating in forensic activities. The Teachers College Zeta chapter was founded in 1917, establishing it as the oldest national honorary fraternity on campus. The purpose of the group is to coordinate inter-collegiate competition and to offer recognition to students showing promise in the forensic arts. The thirty-five member organization sponsors the college's annual debate tournament and participates in inter-collegiate debate and forensic competition throughout the nation. PI KAPPA DELTAATop Row: Tam Thornbrugh, Winsten Johnson, Warren Decker, Vice-Presidentg Dan Hayes, Charles Willard, President, Ronald Wilson, and Steve Mulvenon. Bottom Row: Carla Adolph, Cheryl Smith, Donna Walno, Q me ws H surer, N. R. Ashbaugh, LeRoy Unruh, Carl Rolf, Robert Baker, and Dwane DeWeese. Fifth Row: Leslie Neff, Mike Higgins, Ray Shoemaker, Richard Laubhan, Torn Spriggs, Clark Wiebe, President, and Arlen Regier. Bottom Row: Richard Richel, Frank Mitchell, Brad Angell, Lynn Firestone, Vice-president, Bill Throm, and Neil Westphal. Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau is an international honorary fraternity in in- dustrial arts and industrial-vocational education. The organiza- tion has chapters in seventy-three colleges and universities, in thirty-one states and four foreign countries. The fraternity was founded in i929 at Ohio State University for the promotion of skill, research, and social and professional efficiency. The local chapter, Alpha Epsilon, was installed in T949. Membership is by initiation, and limited to upperclassmen with superior academic records. The annual initiation of new members and the alumni banquet is one of the highlights of the various functions and services of the fraternity. Deana Williams, Barbara Headley, Mildred Lavvrence, Pat Stiles, and Kay Alden, Treasurer. v.-sf W Mu QWH1. L , w mum .i.wv- , srl? SIGMA DELTA Pl -Top Row: Dr, David E. Travis, Sponsor, Mrs. Sonia Fry, Robert Mee. Bottom Row: Dr. Minnie Miller, Sponsor, Lyndabeth Emch, Deanna Sponsor, Greta Tasker, Diane McNett, Vice-president, Michael D Selves, and Widlen, Sandra Sparks, Karen McDaniel, and Terry Barker Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Delta Pi is the national honorary Spanish fraternity for undergraduate students, The E-State chapter, Delta Theta, was founded in l957. It is one of l2O 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 Spanish-speaking countries. Professor David Travis is the faculty sponsor of the organiza- tion. Pl DELTA PHl -Top Row: Janet Zimmerman, Sharon Grubb, Carolyn Worley, Elizabeth Maher, Linda Moss, Melinda Hampton, and Abdelwahed Zhiri. Bot- tom Row: Donald L. Sheriff, Sponsor, Minnie M. Miller, Sponsor, Juanita Pi Delta Phi Pi Delta Phi on the Teachers 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 language 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 coniunction with the French Club. Hartford, Carol Bloesser, President, Catherine Rickbone, Secretary-Treasurer Marwan Nahas, and Joanne l-trivnak. 73 ,-:-i , -, , 9 K ., v 1 1-Wa . . Q 9 ,,, ',,,e,,,, M, .. . A I L is . - ,,,.. ,R ii ' ng IS.. ., cr -A V , H h A I Nr ' any 1 gli 4 , ba,,,,.h, .. Liv . it X . , I? 'J' W -'n 5. 1- , E A J, q,,i,,i A - s 4, 'Q is if r ' ' ' be - H -A4 - J J .aw my . ff- J J Q , " 1... ' an mf' I J ,I . " kts 1...-A SPURSffSk:lnding lop left: Judy Leatherman, Karen Wirth,Ruth Robinson, Janet Burden, Carol Bloyd, Marciano Whitford, Priscilla Markowitz, Anglea Hebb, and Nancy Reed. Starfdmganledge: Susan Schnackenberg, Cathy Abersold, Diann Daniel. Standing center: Kathy Orwig and Jane Springer. Seated on S Spurs, a national honorary organization for sophomore women, became the 45th na- tional chapter this year and the first group in Kansas.After completing a two year probation period as K-Spurs, the Teachers College chapter was installed as part of the na- tional organization by Colorado State University Spurs. By selling candy bars to cover transportational expenses, all 30 members journeyed to the regional Convention in Greeley, Colorado, to participate in installation ceremonies and convention activity, Spurs are found ushering, giving campus tours, timing debates, serving as hostesses, reserving sections and di- recting Iost freshmen. Always "At Your Service," the-coeds assisted with the Miss Emporia pageant, sponsored "penny- a-mile" for the Retarded Children's Center, adopted a Thanksgiving family, conducted Christmas and Easter pro- jects, and sponsored a workshop for colleges and univer- sities interested in forming a Spur group. A large portion ofthe year was spent in planning the l966 Region IV Spur convention to be held on the Teachers College campus. 74 C' ,S as M33-W" f . O gave ledge: Janet Werner, Bonnie Schlup, Jane Carpenter, Linda Howald, Barbara Bunyan, Bonnie McGlinn, and Linda Lyons. Standing front ffram IeftlgAnn Baker, ChrisVCarpenter, Susan Rose, Diana l-loward,SharonGray, Ruth Bobek, Cyrss Clarke, Cheryl Tidewell, Dianne Waggoner. 1 S i i LUNCH-TIME at the l965 Spurs Fall Workshop. 4 Av 8 STINGERS--Top Row: Penny Ogilvie, Jan Hutinger, Sharon Gray, Peggy Skwarlo, Irene Todd, Ann Grittin, linda Cain,xBarbarO Quinn,Cgndy Colich, Teresa Magness, Sharon Hartung,Eiiddi-Brooks, Carla Perrin, Kristy Baptist, Kathey Orwig, and Kathy Reusch. Middle Row: Cheryl Tidwell, Lynda Howald, Georgia McRae, Linda Streeter, Barbara Willis, Carla Chinn, Pam Reese, Jane Stingers Stingers, the Teachers College pep club, exists to create pep, enthusiasm, and good sportsmanship at Hornet ath- letic events. The honorary organization is composed of approximately sixty freshman and sophomorewomen.Soph- omore pepsters retire at the end of the tall semester and STINGERS--Top Row: Jessica Barron, Carol Armstrong, Jane Callon, Sandy Wagoner, Rachelle Olsson, Sandy Widler, Linda Osborn, Jan Neumayer, Paula Friesen, Sally Smith, Karen St. John, Ruby Patton, Diane Lammy, Vicki Delay, Diana Chipas, and Mary lindsay. Middle Row: Sharon Green, Joyce Haller, Sheila Davis, Judy Tholen, Kathy Teeple, Janelle Kinsley, Elizabeth Carpenter, Carol Kawakami, Shery McCoy, Linda Law, Dee Duttield,Janet Burden, Carolyn Blayd, and Sandra Burns.BoHomRow:Eileen Wallace, Bonnie Gossett, Karen Sutton, Glenda Henderson, Treasurer, Ferne Caylor, Vice' president, Nancy Reed, President, Glenda Smith, Secretary, Ruth Robinson, Linda Biorback,'Sharon Johnson, Lanny Mounkes, and Vicki Waugh. new freshman members are selected to till the vacancies. As a group, the Stingers are found cheering at all home games, and are often called upon to participate in leader- ship events on campus. The organization works closely with the cheerleaders so as to present the best possible KSTC representation at athletic events. Nancy Reed served as president ot Stingers during the tall semester, and Penne Caylor served as the pep club's vice-president. Pickett, Connie lfloupt, Dorothy Walking, Linda St. John, Terri Booker, Charla Jenkins, Cheryl Pennington, and Kathy Arnett. Bottom Row: Betty Bingham, Mary Van Nortvvick, Linda Lyons, Angela Hebb,JoyceBahnmaier, Lindo Hover- man, Gina Perry, Shirley Helmer, Priscilla Markowitz, Karen Mautz,and Barbara Chastain, 1,1143 at i w:fr +,,: 1 aff: 3 1 N , ls xl KAPPA KAPPA PSI--Top Row: Michael Dolph, President, Mike Hatfield, Richard Logbecln, Tom Sirridge, Treasurer, Richard Knaak, Charles Hiebert, Richard Bruce, James Culver, Tim Johnson, and Melbern W. Nixon, Sponsor. Bottom Kappa Kappa Psi Delta Xi Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi was founded onthe Teachers College campus five years ago. Kappa Delta Psi is designed to promote the welfare of the college band and strengthen the fellowship among band members.Toachieve these ends, the fraternity sponsors parties and picnics, as- sists with marching band, and manages all band trips and tours. The fraternity is composed of the top men in band who have completed at least one semester in the college band. The fraternity also honors the top men throughout the na- tion who have contributed in a specialwayto the band field. Delta Xi chapter initiated as an honorary member this fall, Maior Arnald Gabriel, director of the Air Force Band in Washington, D. C. President John E. King is also a member of Delta Xi chapter. PHI MU ALPHA--Top Row: Paul A. Moore, Chapter Advisor, Karl L, Miller, Larry Armstrong, Floyd R. Schmidt, Roger W. Hartsook, Garry L. Warner, Vice' president, Charles Volland, Leon Wilch, and Larry Lutes. Bottom Row:CIark Row: Floyd Schmidt, Vice-president, Earl Dolisi, Larry Armstrong, Brian Morris, Dennis Plank, William Fargo, David Bausley, Bill Storrer, Secretary, and Don Farthing. Not Pictured: James Seeman. Phi Mu Alpha Beta Upsilon, one of 2l8 active chapters of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, completed its 27th year of service on the TC cam- pus. Any male student interested in music is eligible for membership. Members strive to advance the cause ofmusic in America, to foster the welfare and brotherhood of stu- dents of music, to develop true fraternal spirit, and to en- courage loyalty tothe alma mater. The Music Student's Reception, American Composer's Recital and sponsorship of the Opera Workshop are among Phi Mu Alpha's annual projects. Many short-term service projects and social events complete the group's activities. Smith, Secretary, Tom Sirridge, Michael Selves, Bill Storrer,Treasurer, Donald Morris, President, Fred Preston Burchinal, Tim Johnson, David Ludwig, and Roger Geisinger. SIGMA ALPHA lOl'A--Top Row: Sharon K. loerger, Peggy Anderson, Karol Gatewood, Marilyn S. Bailey, Betty l-lemmen,SharonK. turner, Vice-president, Joyce leghtmeyer, Karla Scholz, Treasurer, and Dianna Howard. Bottom Row: Sigma Alpha Iota Iota Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, promotes music on campus and in the community and raises the standard of music on both a local and national basis. ln its 27th year of existence, the chapter ushers for concerts, performs for clubsandservesas hostess for receptions following recitals. The American Composers Recital and Opera Workshop are sponsored bythevvomen's group. Female music moiors and minors with an accumulative grade average of 2.5 with a 3.0 in music are eligiblefor membership. lAl.l BETA SlGMA--Top Row: lela Cox, Treasurer, Edith Fricli, Vice-President, Claire Bowers, President, Joyce leghtmeyer, Secretary, Mrs. Peter Ciurczali, Sponsor, and Tamara lincher. Bottom Row: Susan Siclrmon, Judy Valentine, Jolene l-larnrnons, Dianne Daniel, Ruth Bobek, Bonnielrimrner,.lucly Valentine, President, Jeanette Scholz, Jo Rutledge, Patty Woods, and Valetal lves, Sponsor, Tau Beta Sigma Today marching band is becoming an important part of the football season. Thus, to promote more interest in the field of band music, Gamma Zeta chapter oflau Beta Sigma was organized in April of l9o2. The group honors outstand- ing bandsmen who deserve such recognition in the field of band music. Members must have a 2.0 overall grade point average and must have been in the band for at leastone semester. At present there are twelve girls and seven honorary members in the group. Mrs. B. A. Nugent, Mrs.Melborn Nixon, and Mrs. Peter Cuirczok are the sponsors. Gayle Williams, Sharon Metcalf, Mary Ann Moulds and Evelyn McCormick. Not Pictured Mis. Melburn Nixon, Mis Bill Nugent and CarolArmbuist 77 DON ALPAUOH BOB CAMIEN SKIP EVANS DON GEMPLEB Football Cross Country Tennis SWIFUVNIUQ JOHN KERN Baseball K-Club y N . , x' . . . 4- - . . . - ..-" ' . r" - 1-. 0 ml Y. 'i C. R. ROBE Track .9 Members MEMBERS--FOOTBALL: J. Ackerett, K. Coberly, J. Eas1,J Henry, B. Hicks, L. Laney, D. Mggnulty, D. Miller, G. Nunn T. Slezak, G. Taira, D. Woodson, M. Smith, M. Reed,R Beers. TENNIS: B. Bridges, C. Stebbins, C. WI1itt.SWIM- MING: J. Atkinson, L. Davis, F. LaRue, J. Meek, J. Meyer E. Sboults. BASEBALL: L. Nakoma, Hurst, T. Kennett,L Ricke, B. Eiles, CS. Krey, L. Brown, G. Van Hooser, K. Mizow B. Goodwin, L. Bezdek, C. Kroper, J. Adams, G,Moor TRACK: A. Burnes, R. Boehringer, J. Camien, R. Cluts, R DiPaoIa, R. Finger, J. Grella, G. Nunn, R. McCIanaban, D Roberts, W. Rodgers, V. Scbierling, S. Sbewmake, J. Swain R. Vininski, J. Wbitcomb, C. Petferman, D. George, J Harrington. r DICK PIERSON I, Golf , r,.' I, ' ' . - I fy I s fl ATX L' . IQ? 3 ,.. ..r I - A ...... 'r EUGENE STANTON Basketball PSt CHI-'Top Row: John House, President, Henry Johnson, Barry Stanley, Bill Lanny Snodgrass, Carol Everett, Kathy Hudspeth, Glenna Martin, Faith Rittel, Lewis, James Aclceret, Grant Rehder, Treasurer, Leo Bezdek, Harry Walters, Judy Strain, Pat Larsen, Patricia E. Knapp, Sara Woodland, Bob Greer, and Neil Harrison, lheodore Aranda, and Lee luclcer. Bottom Row: Dan Schrag, Dal H. Cass, Sponsor. PS1 Ch1 Joining more than lB6 chapters in colleges and univer- sities throughout the United States, Psi Chi, the honorary society in psychology, appeared on the campus in May, l9611, Members ot Psi Chi must have eighthours in psychol- ogy lsix ot which are completedi a 3,0 grade point average in psychology and a 2.85 over-all. Eaculty and student members strive to tultill the goals ot promoting professional growth and providing academic prestige through acception into the organization. Experiments, tilms, panel discussions, guest spealcers, re- gional and national conventions, picnics and other torms ot social events round out the club's activity calendar. Alpha Beta Alpha Beta is an honorary Physical Education fraternity tor women. lt was founded on this campus in l955 by Miss Jeanne Galley, head ot the Women's Physical Education Department and Alpha Beta's present sponsor. The purpose ot Alpha Beta is to promote scholarship and a protessional attitude withinthemaiorgroup.Qualitications for membership include a 2.5 overall grade average, a 3.0 average in Health, Women's Physical Education and pracf tice teaching courses, Members must have the classification ot a second semester iunior and must be recommended by a taculty member. The maior proiect ot this year was the publication ot the Alpha Beta Bulletin in the spring. The Bulletin consists ot letters from and biographical sketches ot members ot the statt, news concerning activities at the departmental clubs, and other items. ALPHA BElAffTop Row: Jeanne C. Galley, Faculty Sponsor, Helen Cox, Larry St. John, Editor and Pat Bohm, Secretary-Treasurer. Bottom Row: JariiceCar- ter, President, Lorraine Aitken and Karen Eott, Vice- President. BIOLOGY CLUB-Top Row: Vincent Nelson, Gaylin Nickell, David Lickteig, Walter Graul, Roger Fuson, Mike Gann, David Baker, Larry Richardson, Lavv- rence K. Magrath, Frederick M. Bailey, Treasurerp Ronald Schmidt, and Gerry Gebhardt, President. Bottom Row: Robert Boles, Sponsor, Larry R. Madden, Biology Club The Biology Club at Kansas State Teachers College is open to all students who have an expressed interest in the tield of biolog- ical sciences. The purpose ot the club is to instill and develop the interest ot its members and expand it into a deeper and more understanding knowledge of biology. Shirley Hebb, Vice-president, Ramona Buss, Cleta Heeke, Dianna Boyd, Jean Eustace, Judy Jarvis, Frieda Sauer, Nancy McCorkle, Jon Stucky, Stanley Clay- ton, and Richard K. Marks, The club consists at thirty-tive members and it sponsors meetings once a month to discuss problems or recent advance- ments occuring in the biological tield and to present programs with a wide range ot variety. Activities ot the club include arrangement ot the display case and caring tor the acquarium in the Biology Building, labeling ot the several varieties of trees found on the Emporia State campus, tield trips to areas ot biological interest to the mem- bers, and special events held tor club members highlighted by an annual Christmas party. BIOLOGY CLUB OFHCERS-Larry Ma rath, Historian, Linda Tiers, Secretary, N Dwight Spencer: Gerry Gebhardt, Pref dent: Shirley Hebb, Vice-President, and Fre Bailey, Treasurer. 80 X if CADUCEUS-Top Row: Larry R, Madden, Stanley S Clayton, Richard K Marks, Steve Latimer, Gerald C Miller, Vice-presidentf Perry L. Farley, Prestf dent, Carole Bidwell, Secretary: Edward C Rowe, Sponsor, H, Michael LeFever, Caduceus Society The Caduceus Society is comprised ot students interested in the healing arts tield. The Society strives to provide an opportu- nity to become familiar with various rnedical professions through contacts with speakers and tieldtrips, to become socially ac- quainted with students ot similar protessional goals, and to gain impetus for obtaining scholastic goals. To toster this goal, the group has a speaker each month on CADUCEUS-Top Row: Kel Bayless, Richard Campbell, Don Prentice, Law- rence Trimmell, Van O. Hobbs, Mike Lasley, Ken Girnple, Phil Rindt,HRichard Fry, and George Boyle. Bottom Row: Richard Talley, David Aitken, Larry J. Sponsor, and Clita Heeke. Bottom Row: Betty James, Karen Elkins, Patricia McLtnden, Kathy Purvis, Shirley Temps, Carlie Graham, Shirley tnlebb, Jeanne Towne, Elaine Gunn, Ann Ebendort, and Nancy Mcforkle, some aspect ot the healing arts. Field trips to hospitals and institutions throughout Kansas occur annually such as this year's trip to the Kansas University Medical Center, taken by the pre- med students. Tours enable club members to observe medical institutions in action and to discuss various ideas and problems. During the spring semester, the Society also sponsors the Caduceus Society Scholastic Achievement Award. This honor is awarded to three students, on the basis ot scholarship and personal merit, from the tields ot premedical and predental, medical technology and prenursing. Kennedy, Margaret Smith, Jane Figley, Ramona Buss, Dole Mitchell, Bill Oldtield, and Bob Frazier. 81 Tl 5liNlFSS Al HAND NNcrtcliirrg Qrnvvrnur Aviwy proclairr- April T824 us Ford, Myrt Cobb, Charles Atwood, Governor Avery, Milce Sczrntee, Gary t rvirri-ss Friurfrtron Vfeelc in Kansas ar if, tion liett to right toe bowman, Jonny Rotainsurr, Mr llrnlrrrrd F Rericherter, and Terry Reaves. lillit SATJNTEE, Past National Dresrdent or phi Beta Lambda ana current State srcient accepts the Business Week Proclamation troni Governor Av y 'a--.A . Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is a national Business fraternity for stu- dents at the college or university level who are preparing for careers in business and industry or tor careers in busi- ness education. This organization is devoted to providing young adults with educational, vocational, and leadership experiences. It is not enough that young men and women should read about becoming good businessmen andwomen and good citizens. They must be provided an opportunity to actually participate as individuals in group endeavors and protects, Phi Beta Lambda grew out ot a proposal made by Dr. Hamden L, Forlcner, Teachers College, Columbia University during the school year ot t937f38. Official sponsorship of the proposed youth organization was accepted by the Na- tional Council tor Business Education at its tall meeting tn T940 The tirst chapter was organized at Johnson City, Tennessee, in T942 One ot its chiet objections is todevelop strong, aggressive leadership so that these future businessmenandwomenand business educators may participate more effectively in the business and community lite ot which they will be a part. Sponsors areg Richard F. Reicherter, Marcella Mouser, Gary Prickett, and Myrl Cobb. The KSTC Chapter has been listed torthepast seven years as the most outstanding chapter in the country. F pun lex y RQGVQS Ken! Sble-ldS Ken Sr pr slde rl me Presl env Vale Freslrlevl MEMBERS of lbe Execulnve Commutlee from left to rngblore Larry McGnnn1s Terry Reeves, Tom Owens Mllre Sornlee Charles Atwood Blllne Erdtrnon Bob Cbrvstensen Myrl Cobb Ken Smllb and Allen Polecelc Mr Reacherler, Gaul Anderson Mxclwele Della ond ferry Wllluorns 'I 1. Phi Beta Lambda Mike Sarntee State President -in Sponsors and officers work diligently at the annual Phi Beta Lambda picnic. ,YXY aug Si ti Torn Owens Gaii Anderson Myrl Cobb Vice President Co-President CO'Sponsor ig x 3 fx X we LEFT: Phi Beta Lambda members attend a Phi Beta Lambda meeiing. ABOVE: Vance Packard, na- ! tionally known auihar and sociui critic, was the speaker ai the State Conveniion, Micheie Deiia Larry McGinnis Biiiie Erdtman Corresponding Baiietin Business Jerry Oimstead State Rcording Anita Hoeme Secretary Manager Reporter Secretary Historian L- 9 I X -w uivira Officers Editor-in-Chief Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Fiction Editor Non-Fiction Editor Poetry Editor Art Editor Sponsors Craig Good Mickii Cohen Catherine Rickbane James Clark Olivia De Snider Paul Michelson Bruce Vanlandinghom Dr. Green D. Wyriclc Dr. Keith Denniston Student National Education Association Membership in the Student National Education Associa- tion is open to all students who have selected teaching as their vocation or who are considering the profession prospectively. The main purpose of SNEA is to inform its members of the concepts of the teaching profession. The SNEA--Top Row: Helen Douglass, Sponsor, Diane Baumann, Treasurer, Cather- ine Rickbone, Vice-President, Morilee Grove, Publicity, and Robert Mee Professional Relations. Bottom Row: Emily Roberts, Historian, Cindy Webber organization also provides opportunities for personal and professional growth, helps to develop qualities of leader- ship, involves participation in professionalactivities,serves to deepen the interests of students in a teaching career, and helps members to understand the history, ethics, and programs at both state and national levels. During the year, guest speakers and informative pro- grams are planned and presented to give the prospective teacher practical advice about iob opportunities and in- sight into available special training programs. ln addition to the professional opportunities which SNEA offers, it also provides association and social contact with others who are considering or have chosen a career in the teach- ing profession. Membershipg Betty Butcher, Secretary, and Priscilla Markowitz, Social Chair- man. Not Pictured: Sandy Kennedy, President, and Sally Trotter,Contact Chairman, M wri.mm-m.n Jw.-.li-ian- - - MAG, HOME ECONOMlCS CLUB'-Top Row: Kathryn Whitten, Sponsor, Alclyn Faster, Carol D, Srnith, Danna Franklin, Cynthia Johnson, Helen Marie Hoeppli, linda Alexander, Shelba Volland, Connie Gabriel, Alice Halle, and Norma Karhoff, Sponsor. Middle Row: Vicla Sanders, Mary Anne Martin, Peita Herring, Vickie Home Economics Chapter Members of the KSTC Chapter of the College Section of the Kansas and American Home Economics Associations are students majoring or minoring in home economics. The chapter's goals are to promote in its members a better understanding of the value of home economics, to provide them an opportunity for assuming responsibility, and to HOME ECONOMNCS CLUBffTop Row: Mary Mason, Mariana Clanton, Nancy Reed, Revelyn Satterlee, Gayle Griffrtt, Melva Darbyshire, Mary iero, Auggie Lopez, lean Rouland, ,lanrce Millilcen, Middle Row: Valerie taylor, Darlene lngle, Karen Hiebert, Sally Davis, Marsha Davis, Karen Putnam, Alice Tucker, Ruth Peterson, Shelia Sevier, Carolyn McClanahan, Charleen Balmer. Bottom Warner, Penny Ogilvie, Carolyn Corn, J, Anne Beesley, Elaine Rice, Cheryl Martin, Pamela lirrhart, Sharon Eisele, and Beverly lanes Bohom Row: Karen MlllGf, Marianne Rogers, lean Gaines, Viclny S, Thompson, Karen Gasche, Marilyn Hilbish, Rita Clark, Merilyn Williants, and Annalea Piggott. develop professional attitudes and competence. The Betty Lamp, the chapter's symbol ofknovvledge, repre- sents 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 ot home life. This year's activitiesincluded a "getacquaintednspaghetti supper, a fashion show, a spring banquet, and a Senior Day for high school girls. Row: lrene McCornrrck', Delores Hendrickson, Jane Vath, Susan Fard', Loretta Hohl', Kay Hoffrnerer ', Manelia Franz, GailHarshaw,HelenMentZer ', Carolyn Blaclrwelderj Carol Quaclcenbushj Beryl Hevvett'. 'Denotes members ofiheta Epsilon. TNDUSTRTAL ARTS CLUB'-Top Row: Jim Bengston, Eldon lannam, ArlrsWurtz, Loren Appl, Steven Fogel, Gene Meeker, Dennis E, Flampl, John Deters, Fred Olsen, Roger Staats, DwightSrnith,and LyleClnrstina.BoMom Row: Bob Seoree, Dale Moore, N R, Ashbaugh, Roger Benysher, Duane Anderson, President, Industrial Arts Club ln T928 The Industrial Arts Club was organized onthe campus by Clark Jackson, Then head of The department. Membership included maiors, minors and alumni. The club was discontinued in T944 when work in the industrial Arts Department was Temporarily halted because of The war. Re-organization of the club tookplace in The middle l95O's TNDUSTRTAT. ARTS CLUBffTop Row: Ron Boettcher, Joel Drsaue, Charles Peter' san, lewis Douglas Stanley, Gary R, Wolff, Richard E, McCoy, Dean Wharton, Francis Balzer, Wayne Flickner, Gary Waner, Stephen Ward, and Donald lanies Mason, Vicefpresidentg Barry Rornrne, Reporter, Robert Jordan, Secref tary, Ken Bureuneide, Treasurer, Noel O.Mrnt1, Sponsor,Vrrcli:nl Turner, Clayton Vtlrndier, and Dennis Ahlvers. with emphasis placed upon providing members withawider understanding of industrial arts and industry. The club aTTiliaTes with the American industrial Arts As' sociation, Members participate in campus intramural sports and sponsor an annual project, The Eastern Kansas Industrial Arts Fair held on The campus. Another annual proiectot the group is sponsoring a Christmas basket Tor a needy Tamily. Membership is open to Industrial Arts majors and minors. Wilkins. Bottom Row: Dale l-logan, Taculty, Lloyd Miyashiro, Alan Fey,Bob Dieker, Lynn Firestone, Clark Wiebe, Mike Thurman, Trenton Fagg, Vernon Young, Dallas Horton, Rhrlip Cz, Freed, and Leland Lawrenz 87 ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB-Top Row: Emilio A. Casio, Ines I-I. Casio, Edwina Vice-president, Jane Birchard, Barbara King, and Mario Santo-Tomas, Swope, Sam Schray, and Paul Santo-Tomas. Bottom Row: Sandy Busselle, Elsie Pine Library Club ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB-Top Row: Linnea Biles, Fermin L, Perez, Roger Cartmill, Judith Crane, Edwin Schurman, Robert L. Blevens, Raymond L. Willson, and Jose F. Rodriquez. Bottom Row: Wallace E. Houlc, Sponsor, Ginny Wright, .S 3-NN 88 F Membership in the Elsie Pine Library Club lies open to grad- uates, undergraduates, and Library staff members who are interested in libraries and librarianship as a profession. Named in honor ot Mrs. Elsie Howard Pine, Professor Emeritus of Libra- ry Science, the organization exists to stimulate the professional growth of its members. Club members participate in homecom- ing events, sponsor proiects such as book fairs, and assist the Department of Librarianship in its various activities. Rita Kelley, Carol Stokes, Rebecca Bowlby, Secretary-Treasurer, Mary Jane Martin, Norma Jean Fair, Elaine Schroeder, and Jean Harrington. ...L MATHEMATICS CLUB-TOP Row: Daniel Rossillon, Kurtiss Carlson, Larry Graber, John B. Adams, Kenneth Cummings, Robert Williams, Glenn Swartz, Dennis Sadler, Larry Prilliman, Harvey Lingentelter, Gary Hatch, Mike Tomlin. Bottom Row: Vernon Shettield, Charles Tucker, Sponsor, Marion R Emerson, Mathematics Club The Mathematics Club has been an established organization an this campus tor over 50 years. The prime obiective at the group is to maintain and to create interest tar anyone attracted to the tield of mathematics. To facilitate learning and participa- MATHEMATICS CLUB-Top Row: Betty Jo Thompson, Donna Russell, Kathy Good, Tam Zimmerman, Larry Landgren, Ran Seibald, Marvin Cossaart, Wil- liam Wood, Larry Tomlin, Carol Armstrong, Sherrie Klaxin, Vicki Birdsell, and Donald Bruyr, Verle E. Harrison, Lean J Sabha, Vice-Presidentq Ken Patterson, Rresidentq Marg ret Hardesty, Secretary, Janet Zimmerman, Reporter- Margaret Ohlde, Treasurer, and Sandra Master tion in the tield, monthly meetings are held featuring student speakers. The meetings cover a variety at topics tram "old" to "new" mathematics and provide tacts along with entertainment in a mathematicalatmosphere. Along with these meetings comes the annual Christmas party and spring picnic usually held in collaboration vvith Kappa Mu Epsilon. Working with the members and students is sponsor Pratessor Charles Tucker, who helps to keep things active and interesting, Linda Sears Boilom Row: Danya Rainbalt, Barbara Summers, Cathi McCabe, Beverly Willis, Patricia McCann, Mary Ann Beyer, Judy Rodgers, Sharon Greene, Ann Baker, Judy Leatherman, Nina Kahrs, and Joan Erickson 89 ' 1 FRENCH CLUB--Top Row: Diane Devine, Cindy Wolfe, Joanne Hrivnalc, Ashe- Margret Hardesty, Catherine Rlclcbone, Secretaryflreasurer, Janet Zimmer' ber Aberra, Raymond S. Reust, David Basanlco, Clarln Petersen, Stephen De- man, President, Chris Carpenter, Vice-presidentg Debbie Mattix, Patricia D. Vore, Lonnie Allen, and Jean Leblon. Bottom Row: Cheryl Mann, Jackie Paige, Moore, and Di, Minnie Miller, Sponsor. Not Pictured: Juanita Flarttord. French Club The French Club otters a rewarding experience tor stu- dents ot the romantic language. Meetings are designed to give the students ot French an opportunity to learn about the culture ot French-speaking people and to express them- FRFNCH CLUB--Top Row: Anita Horacle, Susan Gorman, Lyndabeth Ernch, Fernando Mata, Carroll Treacy, Sponsor, Marianne Morrow, Aklyn Foster, Janlce Dietrich, and Angela Hebb. Bottom Row: Jane Carpenter, Ann l-tartzler, selves in French in a casual atmosphere outside the class- room. Membership in the organization is open to anyone who is interested in French. Annual protects include a banquet celebrating fete de Noel. at which members participate by singing Christmas carols or giving appropriate readings. Members ot the club produce, direct, and stage French plays, and programs are sometimes scheduled tor the benefit of area high school students. Mary Meredith, Diane Bare, Sandra Clayton, Judy Straight, Liz McAdam, Glenda Roberts, 90 SPANISH CLUB--Top Row: Dr. Oscar Hernandez,Sponsar,Marwan Nahas, Cida S. Chase, Debbie Matlix, Aklyn Foster, Juanita Harttord, John Terhune, Public ity Chairman, Fernando Mata, Lonnie C. Allen, President, Dana Schroeder, Robert C. Tafolla, Sharon Haggard, and Floyd Kuehnhott. Bottom Row: David Spanish Club Spanish Club gives Those students interested in elespanol an opportunity to use the language in a relaxed social at- mosphere and to learn more about it through practical application, With the help of guest speakers who are natives of, or visitors from, the various Spanish speaking countries, the members are provided with a chance to study the culture ofthe Spanish world. One of The major projects of The club is the Christmas fiesta, which always includes The traditional pinato. Dr. Oscar Hernandez serves as taculty advisor and sponsor of The organization. GERMAN CLUB-fTop Row: Marlin Lindemann, Sherrie Kloxin, Carlene Ro' meiser, Ruth Lais, Phylis Madl, Orpha Richmond, Mary Ellen Moore, Sharon Sturiz, Frieda Sauer', and Dr. Clifford E. Gates, Sponsor. Bottom Row: Karl H. Henry, Barbara S, King, Leona Holmes, Secretary, Bonnie Goodwill, Ann Ber- Heser, Tana Sherwood, Sharon Grubb, Jean Bolson, Marylane Radford, Elena Gomez, Treasurer, Janet Binney, Marcia Williams, Margaret Bridge, Linda Hoskins, Secretary, Patricia D. Moore, and Clara Femat. German Club Der Deutsche Verein has become an increasingly active part of The Teachers College community as its membership has grown. Guest speakers, folkdances, singing, films, dis- plays, and games, coupled with good Germanfood, provided many interesting programs at The monthly meetings ofthe club. Among the club's outside activities are The depart- mental high school language day, The German Christmas caroling party andthe spring picnic. Delta Phi Alpha, honorary German fraternity, organized in The spring semester ot l965, began its Tirstfull year of operation in TQ6566. Dr. Cliftord Gates sponsors both the German Club and Delta Phi Alpha. gen, Sponsor, Louise Bauersfieldj President, Caryn Shelor', Doris Boster Gayle Cowgill', Vice-President, and Carol Bloesser', Treasurer. Not Pictured Richard Butleri 'Denotes members of Delta Phi Alpha. Russian Club Russian Club offers its small, but select membership numerous interesting and different events every year. This year, the club presented a Russian folk dance and had a Russian choir at KSTC's high school foreign language day, held their annual Siberian picnic during the first snow-fall, sold Russian Christmas carcls, held a Russian Banquet, and had various social gather- ings at the Beynen residence complete with tea and Russian scrabble, RUSSIAN CLUBfNino Kahrs, Mary Bow- man, Alex Bressler, Linda Pilcher, Paul Michelson, Gayle Cowgill, and Carol Rose' marynoski. Not Pictured: G, K. Beynen, Sponsor. Brass Choir Providing the Teachers College campus vvith the rich sounds of the brass instruments is the Brass Choir, directed by Peter Ciurczalc, Associate Professor of Music. A special feature of the Brass Choir is the KSTC Brass Quintet, featuring Peter Ciurczak and Roger Dill at trumpet, John Davis at French horn, Dennis Plank at trombone, and Brian Norris at tuba. In the Brass Choir's fall semester concert, the group presented arrangements from Pezel l"Sonata No. l from Hora Decima"j, Purcell l"lOOth Psalm Tune"j, and l-lolborne f"l'lonie-Suckle" and "Night Watch"j. Members of the Brass Choir are as follows: Trumpets-Bill Storrer, Roger Dill, Tom Sirridge, John Laing, Karen Edson, Ken Dixon, Stanley Smith, and John Morros. French Horns-David Kingsley, Evelyn McCormick, Charles Hooper, and Mary Ann Noulds. Trombones-Gary Teghtrneyer and Barbara Newman. Bases-Jim Culver and Brian Morris. .nies ,- MENS CHORALEATop Row: Russ Conroy, Larry Arrnsrrong, Kar' Muller, Doug Charles Well, Charles Vollond Bl Bens, Darrel TQT-mon, Larry Lures Bottom Ma len, Mown Lrndevnarn, Ray 'Cenas'on Second Row: Earl Dolls S'a' Sm 'r Row: Mr Chores Swarm-V D fl-vor Dae uuclfyrn Torn Surf aae Q fr loa- Dor Morrzs, Clark SnnTh, Gary Hush, M ke lanes Third Row: Mar. T' Der are rem Ron Erou lTe'Te, Leo" A' TU Men's Chorale Perlorrnlng uocally aT rnany school Tunchons durrng The year TS The oTTlcTal rnale selecnve vocal group on The Teachers Col- lege campus, The Ernporra STaTe Men's Chorale. Dlreded by Charles Schaeler, The 60-member Me-n's Chorale sang before audiences aT Curll-Q, The laculTy ChrTsTnTas Pro- gram, and The Ways and Means ConTnTTTTee ol The sTaTe leglslae Ture durmng The T965-66 school Terrn. The vocal group ls corn- MENS CHORAl.EfTop Row: CurTTs Johnson, Cary Sfandrlerd, Bolz MelTon, Terry Brough, STeve Olwer, Charles VVoldT, Gerald Allrson Second Row: Bolt Hughes, Howard Luslc, Mrlce Hughes, Errol Znrrnernvan, Dave React Boll posed ol ooTh 'ruslc rnajors and non-rnusrc rnaiors who enroy slngrng, Members ol The Chorale recewe no scholashc cred! lor Thelr work. The rnain perlorrnance OT The Mens Chorale TS The annual Three-day spring Tour ol Kansas hrgh schools. The Chorale Thus year sang aT schools TIT The VV'ch'Ta area, delryerlng eleven ConcerTs. The Chorale also holds an annual publlc concert HT The sprung, In The pasT llye years, The Men's Chorale has more Than dou- bled TH slze. A growrng inTeresT TTT The organuzanon among nwale sTuClenT vocallsTs has lncreased The rnen1lJershTpTronTQ8Tn T960 TO ol TTT TQ65. Frazrr-r Third Row: PaT Mcfadrlen, Dave Bausley, Mrlce Dolph, lell lohnsTon, Brll FosTer, Jlrn Wel3sTe' Boffom Row: Doug Berger, Roger Ge srnger, Rcharcl Anderson, fernon Swanson, Rrchard Knaalq, Mr Paul Moore, ACconnpanTsT 93 gk ,, .L ,ig ,, ,. cg!-A f- -gif f :-,i.,- ., .-1, ,ff Marching Band And Symphonic Band The Teachers College Marching Band and Symphonic Band furnished the lvlusic De- partment, the E-State campus, and Kansas high schools with quality instrumental selec- tions. Both groups are directed by Melbern Nixon, Associate Professor ot Music, Highlights ot the Marching Band's season included performances at the tour Hornet home tootball games, plus an invitational appearance at Hays for the Fort Hays homecoming football contest against Em- poria State. The Marching Band was also in charge ot organizing the Band Day exercises which included the participation of 3,000 high school musicians. Guest conductor ot the Band Day ceremonies was Arnald Gabriel, Commander and Conductor ot the United States Air Force Band and Orchestra, TOP LEFT: The K.S.T.C. Marching Band in a pre-game practice session. MIDDLE AND BOTTOM LEFT: The Band executes some tormations during a halt-time show, The Marching Band also presented the salute to Gov, William Avery during his appearance on the campus Oct. 28. The Symphonic Band presented tour concerts during the T965-66 school term. In the spring, the band performed TO concerts in a three-day tour ol schools in the Kansas City area. Members ol the Teachers College Marching Band are as Follows- Susan Sickrnan, Gail Garrett, Gayle Williaiiis, Diana Mclntire, David Bausley, Barbara Boggs, Lnda Thompson, Sharon Metcalt, Clorice Peters, Elaine Smith Sharon Huagard, Linda Horvatn, Judy Taylor, Gary L les, Charlotte Crews, and Nancy Granernon iFlutesi, Karen Elk.ns, Mack lNoods, and Jane' Lowry rOlwoesl Judy lvlalentine, Joyce Teghtmeyer, Barbara Hefner, and Sandra VVilson iBassoons,, Corliss Johnson, Ray Kenaston, Edith Frick, Mike Hatlselcl, Don Forthing, Charles Weil, Floyd Schmidt, Lois Hager, Gene Keltner, Curtis Jones, John Furrier, Joyce Hague, Cara McDonald, Janet Smold', Tone'ta l ncher, Mary Rvtrr-, Cheryl Hesselgravre, Robert Koch, Bop Rke, Betty Frakes, Ratrca McCann, Steve Myr ck, and Joar Nax Clartnets Rlcharct Knaak, M ke Da'pn, and Cla-re Bowers iBass Clar netsi: Denise Holl day iContra Bass Clorineti, Martha Thompson, Earl Dolisi, Dan Enterline, Susan Barker, Tamara Tincher, Terry Stilley, Sherry Suddarth, Gary Waiter, Martha Barngrover, Grace Undervvood, Janie Peden, and Karolvn Heger iAlto Saxophones' Btll Fargo, Duane Richard- son, John Roth, and wan .oy iTr,-nor Saxophone-sl Phill p Noodeil Bartone Saxophone' Roger Dill, James Seeman, Bill Storrer, Tom Sirrldge, Hugo Clark, Ken Dixon, John Laing, Frank Kreipe, Don Lankord, George Turner, Marsha Brock, Louie Gomez, Weildell Janke, Cletson Cox, Jim VVeaver, Marvin Delflare, Daniel Crouse, and Lloyd Stinnett tCornetsl, Stan Smith, Darrell Bass, John Morrow, Gene Mclntosh, and Dean Sheeley lTrumpetsi, David Kingsley, Charles Hooper, Evelyn McCormick, Mary Ann Mouls, and Lela Cox, French Hornsi, Dennts Plank, T-ni Johnson, Gano VVatson, Frank Zugelder, Forrest Parr, Jon Tolson, Larry Armstrong, Tom Kutina, Richard Bruce, Richard Logbeck, Torn Good, Melvtn Stinnert, and Charles Joy tTrornbonesJ, Gary Teghtmeyer, Steve r The Symphonic Band annually plays host to the band clinic, held in the spring, in which outstanding bands tram Kansas high schools are invited. The Symphonic Band traditionally plays tor commencement exercises in May, Hanson, Barbara Newman, John Scherling, Randy Burns, and Dtck Trzicky lBaritonesi, James Culver, Brian Morris, Ben Vlfakelielcl, Lou-se Voelker, Kent McGee, and Frank Dulak Bass:-si Charles H ehert, Carol Baker, Karen Kaspor Torn WN lcox, Carol Crall, Rober' D eker, R charcl Tallev, Janna Nest ana Duane Olson Percuss orl Members at the Teachers College Symphonic Band are as tollaws Susan Sicknian, Gail Garrett, Gayle VVilliams, Dtana Mclnt re, Davtd Bausley, Barbara Boggs, Linda Thompson, and Sharon Metcalt Illutesi, Karen Elkins, Mack lNoods, and Janet Lowry olioes-, Judy .alent ne Joyce Teghtmeyer, and Barbara Helder rbassoonsr Co'l as Johnson, Ray Keraston, Editn Frcx, Mrke Hattteld, Don Farthi'-g, Char es Vvell, F oya Schiff zlt, Los Hager, Gene Kertner, Jonn Furrer, Curt s Jones, Joyce Hague, Carla Mc Donald, Jane' Smoldt, Tonetta Tincher, Robert Koch, Cheryl Hesselgrave, and Robert Rlke iclorinetst, Riclord Knaak, Mike Dolph, and Clara Bowers lboss claim:-tsl, Den se Holliday icontra bass clorineti Martha Thanrpson, Earl Dol si, Dan Erverline, and Susan Barker alto saxophanesi, B ll Fargo, and Tamara Tnclwlr 'enor saxaphanesl Phtllp Wloaclell baritone saxopnone, Roger Dill, James Seennan, Bill Storrer, Tom S rridge, Jugh Clark, Ken Dixon, Frank Kreipe, and Dan Lankord Icornetsi Stan Smtth, Darrell Base, and John Morrow frumpetsi, David Kngsley, Charles Hooper, Evelyn McCormick, Mary Ann Mouls, and Lela Cox tlrench hornsil, Denms Plank, Tim Johnson, Gano Vlfatsan, Frank 7ugelder, Forrest Parr, Jon Tolson, Larry Armstrong, Tom Kutina, and Rchard Bruce tronibonesl, Gary Tegl-trneyer, Steve Hanson, Barbara Newman, John Scherling 'barrtone-sl, James Culver, Brian Morris, and Ben Waketield ibassesfp Charles Hiebert, Carol Baker, Karen Kaspar, Tom Wilcox, and Joan Crall Symphonic Choir Under the guidance of Charles Schaefer, the Symphonic Choir made three singing appearances during the T966 school term. The Symphonic Choir worked most at the first semester on their production of the Messiah, given December 5 in the Civic Auditorium. The Choir, accompanied by the Sym- phony Orchestra, presented Handel's classic in its entirety. Featured soloists were John Lennon, tenor, John Zei, bass, Beverly McLarry, soprano, and Shirley Moore, contralto. The maior second semester production was the Requium by Faure, given in April. The 2l3-member choir was one of the largest in the school's history, Members ot the choir are Sara Adame, Mary Aleshire, 96 Lynne Anderson, Richard Anderson, Stanley Anderson, Rita Armour, Lawrence Armstrong, Nancy Ashford, CarolAtkins, Marilyn Bailey, Diane Bare, Martha Barngrover,Carol Barr, Ann Bates, Jean ne Beals, Virginia Becratt, Lois Benge, William Betts, Eva Jean Bird, Nina Bishop, JohnniequeBlack- man, Terry Brough, Mary Bruns, Fred Burchinal, Janet Bur- den, Lynn Burdick, Nancy Burlingham, James Burton, Jane Callon, Carolyn Campbell, Ferne Caylor, Mary Chau, Judy Cole, Gail Collins, Helen Cravens, Carolyn Craft, Stephen Craig, Janie Crisp, James Culver, Harry Cummans, Con- cepcion DeCardenas, Marvin Devore, Ruth Diehl, Michael Dolph, William Duclos, Sidney Duncan,John Edwards,Karen Eichman, Deanna Elliott, Lyndabeth Emch, Kent Emmele, Elisa Engel, Margaret Evans, Margaret Evans, Paul Evans, Leroy Ferman, James Ford, Philip Fox, John Freeman,Mary Freund, Eloise Funk, Karol Gatewood, Roger Geisinger', Karen Gilliland, Janis Godbey, Bonnie Goodwill, Linda Gor- don, Joellen Greathouse, Elizabeth Griffiths, Phillip Hahn, Jalene Hammons, Patricia Heald, Betty Hemmen, Charles Hiebert, Kenneth Holdsworth, Jean Holliday, Leona Holmes, Patricia l-loseney, Gary l-lush, Savid Jenista,Sandra Jevons, Curtis Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Jettory Johnston, Vickie Johnston, John Jones, Vivian Joy, Joyce Kelley, Ray Kenas- ton, Gwen Keown, Terry Kidd, Richard Kimple, Richard Knaak, Carolyn Klassen, Jo Kready, Carl Kristutek, Connie Kristutek, Janice Krueger, Gwendolyn Kuhn, Robert Kurth, Norton C. Lambert, Judith Ledbetter, Alice Lewis, Polixemi Litsis, Richard Logbeck, David Ludwig, Larry Lutes, David Malcom, Mary Martin, Michael Martinie, Sharon Maxwell, Jamie McAtee, Shera McClure, Evelyn McCormick, Stephen McCoy, Doerle McRill, Maurita Meek, Robert Melton, Karen Merriweather, Nancy Meyer, John Meyers, April Miller, Bernadette Miller, Gary Miller, JoAnn Miller,Vicki Miller, Donald Morris, John Morrow, Darlene Mott, DonnaMurphy, David Myers, Vicki Myers, Ona Mzhickteno, Linda Nairn, Vicki Nelson,Nancy Newlin,Barbara Newman,Connie Nor- wood, Rachelle Olsson, Douglas Ott, Georgia Panzer,Charis Parker, Forrest Parr, Kathleen Parry, Paul Parry, Margo Parsons, Marlene Pauler, Janie Peden, Janice Perry,Regina Perry, Janel Pierce, Diane Prell, Shirley Ramsey, Sylvia Randall, Pamela Reese, John Roth, James Rule, Joyce Rut' ledge, Mary Samuelson, Jeanette Scholz,Karla Scholz,Mari- lyn Schulz, Patricia Schulz, Michael Selves, David Settle, Peggy Shearer, Linda Sheldon, Jerry Sims,Thomas Sirridge, Lana Six, Jeannie Slamal, Thomas Slezak, Clark Smith, Claudia Smith, Glenda Smith, Mary Smith, Karen Snavely, Ruth Spencer, Jane Springer, Nancy Stoker, Barbara Stamm, Cary Standiferd, James Sturgeon, Chin Chu Rena Su,Laura Sweeney, Vicki Tallman, Janie Taylor, Richard Taylor, Bar- bara Thelander, Mary Thompson, Sarah Thorne, Maxine Tomasek, Maria Treacy, Ellen Urnbarger, lla Umberger, Donald Ulery, Shirley Valentine, Mariory Vancleave, David Vanschaack, Sandra Wagoner, Eileen Wallace, Nancy Wal- lace, Glenna Warren, Jimmie Webster, Leon Wilch,Thomas Wilcox, Belinda Wille, Shirley Willis, David Wilson, Shirley Witt, Susan Wittmer, Charles Woldt, Lora Woodcock,Patricia Woods, Susan Worcester, Murline Wright, Judy Yates, Betty Zang, and Marjorie Zimmerman, 97 S mphony Urchestra The 511-member Emporia State Symphony Orchestra, under the direction ot B. A. Nugent, Head ofthe Music Department, presented eight concerts during the IQ6566 school term. The orchestra performed tive single concerts and accompanied the Symphonic Choir for three special presentations. Among the highlights of the orchestra season were the November 9 concertwhich included "Fanfare from LaPeri" by Dukas and "Pelleas et Melisande" by Faure, and the orchestra's accompaniment ot the Symphonic Choir in presenting Handel's Messiah on December 5. 1, , D 3 0 s ,I"L. .. 98 The Symphony Orchestra is composed ot both students, selected on ability, and faculty members. Members ot the Symphony Orchestra are Bonnie Trim- mer, Lacy Mclarry, Bonnie Floyd, Joy Kerr, Anita Trice, Judy Taylor, Dianna Howard, Virgil Person, Nancy Hemp- hill, Judy Hellmer, Carol Hayden,Lora Woodcock,andArlan Smith lViolinsl, Saul Ramirez, Linda Jones, Gilbert Leisman, and Margarita Ramirez Wiolasl, David Ramirez, Edwin Stuntzner, Annette Olson, Wynne Wilber, Doretha Werner, Garry Teghtmeyer, and John Vandervelde lCellosl, Jim Culver, Donald Kile, and Charles Atwood lBassesl, Susan Sickmon, Diana Mclntire, and Sharon Metcalf ll:lutesl, Ed- mund Williams, and Mack Woods lOboesl, Corliss Johnson, Ray Kenaston, Donald Farthing, and Floyd Schmidt lClari- netsl, Joyce Teghtmeyer, and Judy Valentine lBassoonsl5 Peter Ciurczak, Roger Dill, James Seeman, and Tom Sir- ridge lTrumpetsl, John Davis, Charles l-looper, David Kings- ley, Evelyn McCormick, and Lynn Burdick ll-lornsl, Dennis Plank, Timothy Johnson, Gano Watson, and Melvin Stinnett lTrombonesl, Charles Hiebert lPercussionl, Ray Kenaston ll-larpsichordl, and Karla Scholz lCDrganl. 9 J c 99 TREBLE CLEF--Top Row: Claudia Smith, Judy Chickadonz, Charlene Day, Cryss Clark, Miss Rosarnond Hirschorn, Doris Morris, Anita Schlehuber, Jeanie Bird, and Sally Thorne. Bohom Row: Patty Woods, Elizabeth Strunlm, Claire Bowers, Treble Clef Treble Clef, a selective vocal group of lo women, is probably best remembered by Teachers College students for its Christmas singing. Under the direction of Miss Rosa- mond Hirshorn, Associate Professor of Music, the Treble Clef annually sings Christmas Carols in the Rotunda of Plum Hall during the final week of school before Christmas vacation. The group alsowentcaroling,sang atthe Christmas Convo, and sang in various churches in the area during the Christ- mas season. Treble Clef takes an annual three-day tour, singing for state high schools. This year, the group presented concerts for schools in the southeastern partotthestate. Treble Clef's public concert was held May l. A CAPPELLA CHOIR--Top Row: Charles Volland,Terry Kidd, Gary Hush, Richard Logbeclc, Robert Melton, Pat McFadden, David Myers, and LaMoine Lackey. Bottom Row: Ruth Bobek, Sharon Ioerger, Beverly Lobitz, Sharon Turner, C. F. X Mary Linn Bruns, Alexis Rabourn, Ruth Bobek, Judy Townley, LirtClG Soddler, and Lynne Anderson. Not Pictured: lla Davidson. A Cappella Choir A Cappella singing is probably one of the more difficult areas of the vocal arts. Since there is no musical accom- paniment to cover fallacies in blending, the vocalists must have near-perfect pitch. The Teachers College A Cappella Choir is a selective organization of lo voices. The choir sings arrangements appropriate for small choruses. Directed by Charles Schaefer, the A Cappella Choir pre- sents an annual publicconcertaswellas many performances for campus groups during the year. Schaefer tl, Claire Bowers, Linda Saddler, Anita Schlehuber, and Murline Wright. is be W 1, il . . , wr 1 if - 'W' . 'T' fi ,V ,f' ,' X 4J!k 'Wy gf sk ..1'-K. TT AQUETTES--Top Row: Linda Goering, Cheryl Pennington, Judy Bethe, Marge Wells, Pat Kerr, Teresa Magness, Peggy Schwartz, Linda Arrington, Sandra McDonald, Susan Derlott, and Sheryl Cline. Bottom Row: Karen Eott,SaIly Aquettes The Aquettes is a swimming club which performs Aquetic Art and stunts synchronized to music. Last year though only a new organization, the club presented an aquatic perform- ance, the theme of which was "The Living Mosaic." ffvja mlb' Trotter, Javene Moore, Lura Ingalls, Bonnie Ackeret, Karen Slattery, and Diana Warwick, Try-outs tor membership are held in thetallof each school year. Prospective members are iudged and selected ac- cording to their ability and potential in mastering basic skills. This year the club is once again sponsored by the Depart- ment ot Health and Physical Education and is a member of the lnternational Academy of Aquatic Art. TEN MEMBERS of Aquettes don caps and suits for a warm-up session in the pool. 101 MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB-Top Row: Larry Tilton, Robert Clinton, Boltom Row: Don Lee, Lynn Prithcord, Secretaryp Jim Srnith, President: Bobby Rick Hole, Charles Kemper, Terry Nightingale, and Larry Kloassen, Treggurer, Lee, Sargent ol Arms, Thomas Tormo, Vice-president, and Charlie Rurnrnell. Men's Physical Education Club Composed ot undergraduate men maioring in physical edu- cation, the Men's Physical Education Club works to arouse inter- est in health, physical education, and recretation, to acquire and systematize intormation concerening the program, to advance standards ol teaching and leadership, to provide means ot promotion that will secure adequate health programs through- out the state and nationp and, finally, to provide social and professional cooperation among all members. Men's Physical Education Club sponsors the annual Valentine's Dance. MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB-Top Row: Donny Godtrey, Bob .lock Foster, Clydo Rogers, Daniel Walsh, Robert Meyer, Russell McClonohon Sebree, John Egan, Jim Dorsey, Rock Disorio, ond Neil Hayes, Bottom Row: and Wendell Baker. 102 WPE OFFlCERSfKaren Eoff, Presideritg Jeanne C. Galley, Sponsor, Karen St. John, Publicity Chairman, Susan Ellis, Secre- tary-Treasurer, and Karen Slattery, Vice- president. Women's Physical Education Club The purpose of the Women's Physical Education Club is to promote leadership, professional advancement, and social relationships among its members. It is open to women physical education maiors and minors, and boasts a membership of TOO. Its regular meetings are held on the first Monday night of every month, The get-acquainted picnic, freshman coffee, Christmas banquet, and annual campeout are among the activities spon- sored by the club. Two ioint meetings with the Men's Physical Education Club were held this year. One was a get-acquainted meeting and the other consisted of a speaker who graduated from KSTC and spent a year overseas with the Red Cross. She spoke on opportunities in the field of recreation overseas and showed slides of her experience in Korea. In addition to its regular meetings, the club sponsored a Basketball Sports Day for girls from high schools in Emporici's vicinity. It also sponsored a bus to the Central District Conven- tion ofthe American Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation held in Topeka. Through its money-making proiects, the organization sends a delegate or delegates to the National Convention ofthe AAHPER. WPE MEMBERS enjoyed on evening of volleyball at the October meeting, ,,.,, liif f f fl A l- S il if PHYSlCAL Education motors and minors lined up to till their plates at the fall get-acquainted picnic, Members later tried to associate names with faces via candlelight due to a power failure onthe Teachers College campus. 9 -IW' ff 103 WRAfTop Row: Carla Rasch, Vice-presidentg Larry St, John, President, Jeanne C. Galley, Sponsor, Diane Meyer, Judy Strain, Rila Sparks, Bobbie Womenis Recreation Association Members ot the VVornen's Recreation Association promote a greater interest and a wider participation in sports, create a love ot sports, improve motor skills, stimulate creative abilities, and toster ideals ot good sportsmanship and health. Begun in l9l 2, the organization, originally known as Sports and Pastime Asso- VVRA-Top Row: Beverly Yenzer, Linda Clayton, Karen Edson, Janelle Hunt, Nancy Taylor, Ann Elliott, Sarah Bean, and Linda Kasselman. Bottom Row: ,el- an-' , . 5 t ' 104 Jacobs, and Karen Slattery. Bottom Row: Cathi McCabe, Secretary, Mary Ann Mercer, Donna Roy, Diana Chipas, Lexie Bryant, and Pat Jackson. ciation, was founded by Mable I.. Smith, then head of the Worn- en's Physical Education Department. in l9118, the VVomen's Recreation Association was adopted as the group's name. Mem- bership is open to all interested women coeds. Annual proiects include a ski trip, ca-educational activities, Sport Day and play days. Each spring an awards banquet highlights the year's activities. At the dinner, trophies are awarded to organizations compiling the greatest number oi points in intramural competition and certiticates are presented to individuals demonstrating outstanding ability. Connie Weldon, Becky Clouse, Cheryl Pennington, Nan Purvianca, Marsha Jacobs, Ann Ebendort, Jeanne Haight, and Loretta Koehn. RIGHT: WRA members take time out tor a group picture during ine ski trip to Coiorado. BELOW: Hockey provides tast and furious sport for participants. ,-ll. FIRST i em.. .3 -iq. . . ,. Auf-wt 4' M ABOVE: VVRA displays are attractive and informative. RIGHT: A free form free-throw odds tension to a WRA basketball game. Refreshments were well received at the annual VVRA picnic FENCING CLUB--Top Row: Richard Page, Roger A. Janes, Robert E. Lunnon Childs, and Nina Kohrs, Vice-President. Not Pictured: Marsha Downs, Jo Min- Robert G. Jones, Howard Savage, President, and Bob F. Burroughs, Sec.fTreas. I-ciewicz, Les Parrish, Duane Talley, Keith Ford, and Guy Owen, Sponsor, Bottom Row: lohna Funk, Sharon Otani, Judy Strain, Marlys Tatloclclinda RHYTl'lMlC CIRCLF 'Top Row: Janice Kay Murphy, Steven K. Malik, President, ' C b and Carolyn Noternan. Middle Row: Becky Clause, Peggy Schwarti, Vice-pres ident, Priscilla Markowitz, Treasurer, and Freddie Jones, Sponsor. Bottom Row: Shirley Helrner, Gina Perry, Dalene Davis, and Janie Galloway. 106 The Fencing Club, having as its primary purpose the spread of knowledge and appreciation of the fencing art, was inaugurated on campus during the toll semester of l9o5. The club is concerned with promoting proficiency as well as fellowship among those interested in fencing. Fencing offers an excellent opportunity for the teaching of balance and coordination, grace and finesse are emf phasizecl, lending to the sport's appeal as an artform. Goals of the club will be to ioin the National Fencing As- sociation and through exhibitions to cr eate a public aware- ness of fencing as an art form. Rhythmic Circle Rhythmic Circle was organized in l923 and is now one of the busiest clubs on campus. With the general purpose of training dancers for public performances, the club is often called upon to present its act before other clubs, atChrist- mas parties, at Spring Concert, and on stage. The group's year, as in the past, was highlighted by its participation in Curli-CQ. Sponsored by Miss Freddie Jones, Rhythmic Circle meets twice weekly, and anyone who is interested in dancing may loin. COUNCH. EOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN--Top Row: Philip Brough, Sponsor, Robert Rutzen, George E, Smirl, Treasurer, Karl Sidenius, Vice-president, Brad Wilson, Jim Evertt, and Gerald Hulper, President. MiddleRow: Donna Stewart, Sharon Oram, Lynda Scoville, Peggy Anderson, Franklvtartin, Rod Copeland, Dan Schrag, Lyle Schmaus, Mike Berkowitz, David Dickerson, and Kenneth Sorayama. Bottom Row: Judy Maderak, Mary E. Moore, Judy Dederick, Linda Sears, Patty Rudloft, Pat Goodrick, Gayle Brittitt, Bonnie Evertt, Secretary, Judy Wilson, Marcia Noblet, and Patricia ltokazn Council For Exceptional Children The Council for Exceptional Children is a department of the National Education Associatiomorganized sothatvarious inits of the organization work at the local, district, and state level. The ultimate goal of the CEC is to provide for handi- capped and gifted children the besteducation possiblewithin the limits of the national resources, lt is an ever present goal ofthe Council to improve education opportunities for exceptional children, and to build the professional back- ground of special education students to prepare them for their future professional responsibilities. The CEC chapter on the Teachers College campus was established to offer teacher training programs in special education, thus giving members an opportunity to identify with their chosen profession, All participating members of the CEC receive "Exceptional Children" the official iournal of the Council. This monthly magazine covers all areas of exceptionality and contains descriptions of successful pro- grams and procedures, research reports, discussions oncur- rent trends and issues, and articles onteaching methods and techniques. 107 I PSYCHOLOGY CLUB--Top Row: Robert Griffie, Ron Brouillette,RobertGingrich, John Freeman, Philip Fast, Gary Howell, Keith Brink, Linden Lovett, Paul D. Kruger, Henry Johnson, and John DeStahl. Second Row: Carol Kawakami, Twila Dirksen, Connie Glaser, Jane Loudenslager, Kathy Fisher, Phyllis Kerr, Mona Hedges, Barbara Fletcher, Sharon Lang, Jeanne Laughlin. Third Row: Psychology Club The Kansas State Teachers College Psychology Club is open to psychology majors and minors oranyoneinterested in the field. The club gives students a chance to find better understanding of the field of psychology and to workin PSYCHQLOGY CLUBP-Top Row: David Mclfchran, Meryl Mitchell, Karl L. Miller, Pot McGinnis, Phillip A. Woodell, Joseph N. Scarlett, David T,Willard, Don Menke, and George Turner. Second Row: Larry Madden, Bill VanderWall, Lynn Smith, Charles Sypher, John Skinner, Ralph Villano, BillOlclfield, Sal Manzi, Craig Zaiss, Gregory K. Smith, Kent McGee, Kenneth Jorayama,and Richard Tamanaha, Third Row: Charts Parker, Peggy McFarland,Mary Morgan, Rozanne Johnson, Bonnie Ackeret, Linda Grother, Pat Goodrick,Vicki Edwards, Peggy Bagley, Ann Griffin, Linda Cain, Linda Brooks, Liz Kabureck,and Jane Roberts. Bottom Row: Officers--James Ackeret, President, Beverly Terry, Sec- retary, Jim Badgett, Fred Geer, Treasurer, and Dal H.Cass,Sponsar. Not Pictured: Betty Rutherford, close coniunction with others oriented along the same lines. To promote further interest, Psychology Club urges its mem- bers to join in social as well as academic activities. The club sponsors field trips to state hospitals, and holds many social events during the year, the most important being the an- nual Freudian Frolic. Lynda Whitney, Clara Lee Taylor, Shirley Neaderhiser, Nahid Towfighy, Jill Marphree, Marcia Nablet, Roberto Sparks, Beverly Morrow, Diana Wiedmer, Barbara Terry, Nancy Taylor, and Janice Mattson. Bottom Row: Brenda Wood, Barbara Riffel, Linda Sears, Arlene Meier, Eligabeth Schulte, Lana Jo Taylor, Patricia Taber, Sue Quick, Jonna West, Bonnie Schlup, Colleen Staggs, Glenna Martin, and Mary Todd. 108 BROADCASTING Cl.UBffTop Row: John Teeple, William Teed, Bill Shull, Dennis Lyon, Mike Mitchell, Duane Ford, Vice-president, Pool Hufstedler, Jim Micali, Paul Swearingen. Bottom Row: Robert Timothy McGill, Gene Bowers, Presi- Broadcasting Club Organized to work in close cooperation with KSTE-FM, The campus radio station, the Broadcasting Club otters its mem- bers the opportunity to receive training in the practical ond educational aspects of broadcasting aswellas providing campus and community service. Club members serve as announcers, plan special programs, handle publicity and promotion, and otter constructive criticism to each other. At The annual speech banquet, awards for scholarship, skills, best programming-announcing, creative construction, and special citations were presented to individuals oute standing in These areas. ESTATE PLAYERS--Top Row: James Sellers, Gary Thompson, Jim Ware, Tieas urer, Lee Koehn, Historian, Pete Nelson, Tom Curtley, Ken Brinkman, Vice- President, and Phil Seaton. Bottom Row: Dalene Davis, Ilene Risley,Janie dent, Dovie Lou O'Donnell, Theresa Bailey, Secretary, Judy Tobias, Martha Myers, Judy Page, Rita Anne Shook, Phyllis Tush, James Allen,Jerry Mc- Cullough. E-State Players The Emporia State Players was organized to stimulate interest in drama and to aid.in dramatic presentations, The players help with almost all ot The dramatic productions ot The Teachers College, either by technical work or by actual participation in the roles ot the plays. Two open houses are held annually. Students are invited to look through the theater and get a better understanding ot the Technical aspects ot The theater. Extra activities in- clude the speech banquet and the "Players Picnic" in the spring. Galloway, Recording Secretary, Deanna Duby, Judy Poge, and Rita Shook, Corresponding Secretary. Not Pictured: Michael Corriston, President. l ' 4 ...gwiiisl n .l New-f 1 1vtl INTER-FAITH COUNCIL--Top Row: Darrell E. Wood, Sponsor, Linda Leffingwell, Diane Meyer, Margaret Smith, Bob ludwiczalc, Darrell Yeaney, Kent Hinlrson, Eleanor Hoag, Sponsor, Susie Pike, and Billie Eidlinann. Bottom Row:Judy Interfaith Council As the official coordinator of religious activity on the Teachers College campus, InterfFaith Council acts to create and further religious interest and discussion. The theme of this year's Council was "Existentialism." Composed of two INTER-FAITH COUNCIL--Top Row: Duane Harms, Marvin Nance, Doug Mailer, Kenneth Woerman, Ronald Wilson, Jim Humphrey, and Bob Sands. Bottom Goble, Publicity Chairman, laVon Chickadonz, Judy Fouls, Secretary, Steve Sumner, Treasurer, Wayne Reynolds, Michael Meyer, Vice-president, Judy Hartshorn, Paul Michelson, President, and Rozanne Johnson. representatives from each religious and social organiza- tion, the Council sponsors convocations, speakers,andfilms, usually related to its theme. Additionally, the Council makes funds available to mem- ber groups to bring in speakers on any religious topic. President of the Council this year was Paul Michelson, with Michael Meyer serving as Vice-president. Row: Thomas Zorn, Dennis Sadler, Trisha Slack, Barbara Redfield, Virginia Ingram, Wilma leatherwood, Ruth Ann Diehl, and Royanna Klingersmith. 110 BAPTlST STUDENT UNION'-Top Row: Bob Logan, Judy Skaggs, President, Maurine Green, John l-tore, Vice-president, and Paul Rhine, Sponsor, Bottom Row: Gaylene Bozarth, Director, Aleda Amstutz, Dianne Rising,Maxine Glenn, Carolyn Sigler, and Ruth Ann Diehl, Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union was organized as a link between Baptist students and the local Baptistchurches. It is student- led, churcherelated, and Christ-centered. The group meets twice a week for thirty minutes during the lunch hour for "Noon'Day Vespersf' Discussion periods are held one night o week. The organization worksforthespiritual development of its members as well as their active participation in mis- sions and evangelism through the local churches. This year the local campus group hosted the State Baptist Student Convention which met in November in sessions held in the Memorial Student Union Building and Twelfth Avenue Baptist Church. Ten campuses over the Kansas- Nebraska area were represented. Special speakers were Dr. Jerry Horner, Professor of Bible and Theology at Southe west Baptist College at Bolivar, Missouri, Dr. Bryant Hicks, Professor of Missions at Southern Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky and former missionary to the Philippines, and Mr. Howard Bramlette, Associate, Student Department, SBC, Nashville, Tennessee. Other activities include pre-school retreat, afternoon "Coffee" for international students, participation in service activities in the surrounding churches, hosting StateMissions Committee Meeting, and participation in the lnternational Student Conference held during Thanksgiving holidays at Arlington "Y" Ranch. The Ranch was also the site ofthe Spring State BSU Planning Conference. Other state honors received by local members are Judy Skaggs, State Vice- president, John l-lare, Baptist Student Magazine advisory board memberfor Kansas-Nebraska and summer missionary to Trujillo, Peru. AT A BSU HOOTENANNY, the audience seems captivated bythe per- foi mance ofa folk-singing trio. Q We "Nunn-.., 1 Roger Williams Fellowship The Roger Williams Fellowship of Emporia is one of over 300 member groups of the American Baptist Student Movement across the nation. Located in the Baptist Stu- dent Center across from the campus at l2thand Merchant, the RWF seeks not only to strengthen Christian students at the Teachers College through serious discussions, pro- grams, and messages, but also to present o sincere and relevant Christian witness on campus. Sunday evening programs range from films and panel discussions to creative worshipservices and guestspeakers. "Snack Time," on inexpensive Sunday supper labovei and informal fellowship and worship lat leftl help to fulfill the purposes of the RWF. During the week, the Student Center is open for informal meetings, studying, and social ac- tivities, Friday evening's "Open l-louse" gives further opportunity for relaxation, recreation, fellowship, and meditation. WFSLEV FOLJNDAUON--Top Row: David Fickel, Keith Waggoner, Gregory Smith, Steven Bunclc, Kenny Nye, Jim Folscroft, Bill Stolp, John Simms, Marla Callaway, Robert Schnellbacher. Middle Row: Sandra Clayton, Linda l-lorvath, Diane tammy, Ruth Robinson, Ross C. Heath, Diane Bare, Mary Wayman, Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation, the Methodist Student Movement on state college campuses, serves both the Teachers Col- lege and the College of Emporia. Worship services, class MEMBERS of the Teachers College Wesley Foundation enjoyed an evening of fun and fellowship at their annual Christmas party. The Christmas party 1' Darothy Pierce, Carol Burbridge, Carol Blosser, Margie Wells, Sharon Lidi- day, Jane Riclclefs. Bottom Row: Leona Fay Holmes, Judy Strain, James Aclceret, Sharon Heath, Judy Goble, President, Donna Pollard, Ann Schowen- gerdt, Mary Ellen Bailey, Bill Jenkins, Wayne Reynolds. meetings, and social activities are among the ways the Foundation fulfills its ministry to the college community. Reverend Wayne Reynolds assumes the full-time task of ministering to students and faculty in a variety of ways. The ministry is based at Wesley l-louse at l3th and Mere chant. This will be the site of a new student center which is in the final stages of planning. was but one of the many activitiesondproiects sponsored by the organization for its members and the public. 1,---f is df? 'mg 113 NEWMAN CLUB-Top Row: Deanna Jackson, Treasurer, Barbara Cigainero, Sobba, President, Gerald Olberding, Vice-president, Emmett Stueve, and LeRoy Leah Alfers, Freddie Jones, Sponsor, Patricia McLinden, and Cheryl Zoglman. Splichal. ' Bottom Row: Rev. Bernard Gerbas, Kenneth Kassen, Terence Ryan, Leon J. Newman Club One of the many religious organizations on the Teachers College campus is the Newman Club, founded for the fellowship of the Catholic student group. The Emporia chapter was first organized in l9l2, and is now a member of the National New- man Club Eederation, whose more than 550,000 members attend 860 colleges and universities throughout the country. The purpose of the Newman Club is three-told, first of which is to act as a guide toward a fuller realization of Christianity. The organization also strives to promote the maturity and intel- lectual growth of its members and weld them into a common bond of fellowship and service. The active membership maintains a fellowship center at l4l l Merchant which serves as an axis for the various activities of the club. A member of the campus lnter-Faith Council, Newman Club sponsors events which include Newman Leadership Day, Religious Emphasis Week, and Annual Day of Recollection. Sunday Mass is held each week on the campus for the conve- nience of those students who wish to attend. GAMMA DELTA-Top Row: Linda Grother, Lynda Oswald, Martin Lindemann, Kent McGee, Kenneth Woerman, Clayton Windler, Sandra Blocker, Program Chairman, John Haynes and Gary E. Johnson, News Editor. Bottom Row: Gamma Delta Gamma Delta, international association of Lutheran college and University students, includes members from both KSTC and College of Emporia. In its name, Gamma Delta, are embodied the aims of the organization. Gamma signifies "gnosis", mean- ing Christian knowledge and Delta signifies "diakonia", mean- ing Christian service. Members perform service projects for the church and organ- izations within the church. Each fall the chapter participates in a membership drive and the pledging and initiation of new mem- bers. Sunday evening meetings are used to plan conventions, re- treats, officer's workshops, and international service proiects. These proiects are among the annual events and meetings of the regional and international Gamma Delta. Danna Buser, Betty Boerger, Anita Oblde, Jane Dieckhoff, Ardeith Hopkins, Ululani Hayselden, Pamela Kuhlman, Treasurer and Margaret Ohlde, Secretary. 1 -is-1 a 1-Mizz, . W, DlSClPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP-Top Row: Patricia Taber, Janis Koger, Vice-president, Judy Fouts, Mr Roy Watson, Sponsor, Dennis Sadler, President, John Terhune, Loren Krase, J. Steven Henry, Leonard Neff, Gary Teghtmeyer, Darrell E. Wood, Sponsor, and Larry R Madden. Bottom Row: Jane Allison, Disciple Student Fellowship The Disciple Student Fellowship, better known as DSF, contin- ues to be an influence on the Teachers College campus. The main project for the past several years has been the adoption of a Finnish orphan. DSF works throughout 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 the members to discuss important Christian concepts and to grow, both intellec- tually and socially, under Christian influence. United Christian Fellowship The Faculty Christian'Fellowship, which meets weekly for a luncheon-discussion, is one of the many groups which make up the varied ministry of the United Christian Fellowship. The UCF is an expression of the ministry of the church on campus, It is an ecumenical, that is, a united ministry, presently sponsored by the United Presbyterian Church, Christian Church, United Church of Christ tCongregationalj, the Evangelical United Brethren Church, Twelfth Avenue Baptist Church, St. James Baptist Church, the Mount Olive A.lvl.E. Church, and the St. Andrews Episcopal Church. The United Christian Fellowship maintains an office which is presently located in the basement of the First Christian Church, Twelfth and Market, and its present fulltime director is the Reverend Darrell W. Yeaney. Alice Lewis, Jean Leighton, Dianna Fouts, Penny Hubbard, Judy Taylor, Denise Holliday, Secretary-Treasurer, Lynette Crave-ns, Barbara Peterson, Judy Jones Wilma Butrick, and Elizabeth Strunk. Not Pictured Joan E, Wax. DARRELL YEANEY presents a program on "UCF and Poverty" during a United Christian Fellowship meeting. 115 JHGQ COLLEGIATE YOUNG REPUBUCANS-EXECUTlVE COMivlITTEEfl.ef1 to Chairman, Not Pictured: Bob Goodwin, Treasurer: Gail Anderson, Second right: Maureen Chace, Secretary, Betty Butcher, First Vice-Chairman, Bill Vice-Chairman,BillEdvvards,Sponsor. Collegiate Young Republicans The Emporia State Collegiate Young Republican organization is the college equivalent of the National Republican Party. The club, composed of about 350 members, was organized to ac- quaint members with the philosophy and beliefs of the party. The monthly meetings were generally highlighted by the pres- ence of guest speakers. Three members of the Teachers College organization held state offices during the past year. Gail Anderson, senior, was Qnd vice-president, and Jim Ely, freshman, represented the state as the CYR Publicity Chairman. Maureen Chace, senior, held the office of Women's vice-chairman. A state-wide meeting is held annually at Topeka where nevv officers are elected, guest speakers of national stature are heard, and ideas, rules, and philosophies are exchanged. The Teachers College CYR devotes their yearly activities to campaigns, study of political and Republican philosophy, and guest speakers. The guest speakers usually include the Governor of Kansas, congressmen, and state officials of local and non- locational representation. INTER-CLASS COUNCIL-left Io right: Javene Moore, Jerry Bayless, Dave Speer, Paula Friesen, Les Moore, Jim Long, Sandy Kennedy, Sue Quick, Ed Cates, Diana Hobson, Jayme Larkin, and Mike Hoeter. Inter-Class Council The Inter-Class Council was organized last tall to work with the Student Council as a student action center. The Council is composed of the elected otticers from each class. Becoming organized has been the main obiective of this year's council: however, they are in the process ot presenting three new proiects to the campus. The tirst ot these organizations is a Judicial Council. Its ob- iective would be to assist with disciplinary problems brought about by a college student or students. The second aim is an attempt to organize an Angel Flight drill team. The team would consist of a certain number ot qualitied college women who would represent the Teachers College by displaying the intricacies ot precision drilling. The tinal objective ofthe Council is the issuence ot the Hornet Award. This award is presented to the merchants ot the city who offer reasonable prices and wages to students and student employees. It is a recognition by the college signifying that a particular store is well accepted by the student body. United Student Party The United Students Party is composed ot the member orga- nizations inthe Panhellenic Council and lntertraternity Council. Through representation ot these organizations, the party selects candidates tor ottices in both the tall and spring elections. In selecting candidates, the U.S,P, seeks to obtain the top leadership from the Greek circles so that its candidates may use their experience to represent the entire student body if elected to ottice. During election weeks, to stimulate enthusiasm among the students ot the college, the U.S.P., through its organization, stages spirited rallies, marches, and convocations in a colorful poster campaign. UNITED STUDENT PARTY OFFICERS-Left V0 right: Les Moore, Lori Sharp, Ron Seibold, Martha Burden, and Sheila Stevenson. PHI KAPPA ALPHA--Top Row: Joyce Woods, Brenda Williams, Rosalee Treece, Deloris Strickland Grigsby, Julia Waddles, Brice Davis, Wendell Baker, Harold lee King, Vernice Hinson, and Carol Alexander. Bottom Row:EIeanor Hoag, Phi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Alpha is a social group established forthe purpose of providing social activities for its members and serving the Teachers College and Emporia as a service group. Throughout the year, Phi Kappa Alpha sponsored many campus functions for its members and also for the public. One of the most outstanding contributions of the group is the role it plays as a service organization. The sponsor of Phi Kappa Alpha is Dr. Eleanor Hoag. ALPHA PHI OMEGA--Top Row: William Edwards, Sponsor, Milce Long, Vice- Presiderrt, Gregory Srnith,MichaeI Bolton,MerylMitchell,RossC. Heath, Ronald McCoIpin, Bill England, Roger Beers, Social Chairman, Norman Beers, Clyde Rogers, Clair G. l-lomman, Secretory and Marc Marcellus, Sponsor. Bottom Sponsor, Dianna Miller, Genette Isaac, Secretary-Treasurer, Jesse Horn, Edgar Glover, William J, Greene, lr., Henry C.,lohnson,WaIter Bailey, Ronald Epps, Vice-president, and Michael Edwards, President, Alpha Phi Omega Membership in Alpha Phi Omega means a chance to develop qualities of leadership, friendship, and service-- the principles on which this national service fraternity was founded, A-Phi-O brings together college men who desire to continue the Scouting spirit by performing proiectsand services for the student body and faculty, community, the fraternity, and nation. Members ofthe Epsilon Alpha Chapter this year partici- pated in various service activities such as the vacation Ride Bureau, a book exchange, and ushering for various campus events. The members once again participated in the spring inter-state canoe race. Row: Robert Webster, Treasurer, David Yanan, Terry Mahany,Activities Chair- man, John H. Bonbright, Dennis Kidwell, Steve Mulvenon, Don Purlcapile, Jeff Long, Richard Conurd and Marlr Callaway, President, ALPHA PHI UMEE aj, l CIRCLE-K--Top Row: Denis Stonley, Vice-President, David VanSchaack,Publicity Maxson, Henry Harkins, David Baker and David Foster, Bottom Row: Gary Chairman, Carl Frantz, President, James Ackeret, Secretaryg and Franklin Johnson, Assistant Secretary, Arlyn Kinsey, Roger Eagan, Ronnie See, Phillip Dale Stanley. Middle Row: Michael Edwards, Ed White, Larry Madden, Wallie Harkins, L. Douglas Stanley, Gerald Griffith and James Allen. Circle-K Club The Circle-K Club on campus is similar to its off-campus sponsor, the Kiwanis Club--the motto of both ofthese service clubs being: "We build." As a service organization, the primary obiective of the club is to serve both the campus and the community. Some ofthe specific objectives that the CircleeK Club strives to accomplish are. to develop aggrese sive citizenship, to provide an opportunity for leadership training, to encourage better school spirit and participation in school activities, and to provide through Circle-K Clubs a practical means to form enduring friendships, to render altruistic service, and to build better communities. Protects undertaken by the club this year to try to meet these goals include. ushering and taking tickets atfootball and basketball games, ringing the bells for the Salvation Army, distributing the yearbooks, helping the Kiwanis Club with their Pancake Day, supporting the athletic teams, and hosting the District CirclefK Convention here onthecampus. Membership is limited to male college students with a grade point average of 2.0 or over who possess a genuine desire to serve their fellow students and citizens. AT THE REGION ll CONVENUON held onthe E-State campus December ll, Herman Bunte, Kansas District Chairman, tells about the National Convention. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE--Top Row: Carol Kawakami, Historian, Carol Burbridge, Elisabeth Sauer, Caryn Shelar, Catherine Rickbone, Fernando Mata, Vice- President, Benny Vest, Alex Bressler, Richard Siebs, and Paullvtichelson BELOW: Above Right: Caryn Shelor in Europe. Lower Lett: Halloween Party Lower Right: Alli and Gregory in lntertainment Entertainment. ' fm , , 'cfwlz " 'ggi Bottom Row: Mary Jane Radford, Janelle Kinsley, Frieda Sauer, Janet Zimmer- man, DeAnn Olson, Orpha Richmond, Gayle Cowgill, President, Carol Stokes, and Penny Blake. ll :I K WI People To People f10PL s 'dui ua u 5' People To People is a program of personal diplomacy, it is not a one-way street into the lives of strange people in far away lands. As Dwight D. Eisenhower, founder of the organization, said, "Given a chance, people will make friends across, around, over and under all the natural and man-made barriers which separate them," PeopletoPeople gives this chance by providing the situations on campus for Americans and foreign students to meet and become ac- quainted. National headquarters does not control our activities, but provides materials, presents new ideas, and offers help. Activities initiated by individual members such as dinners, basketball and football games, and snow parties are examples of this personal diplomacy. Group activities have included dances, field trips, a Halloween Party, April Fool's Party, and various speakers and panel discussions. To round out the total program, People To People offers a summer travel program in Europe each summer. The late John E. Kennedy said ofthisprogram,"As people move throughout the world and learn to know each other's cus- toms and to appreciate the qualities ofthe individuals of each nation, we are building a level of international under- standing which can sharply improve the atmosphere for world peace." INTERNATIONAL CLUB-Top Row: Marwan Nahas, Linus Ohaebosim, Goitom Tesfarnichael, Beyene Negewo, John Breulrelman, Sponsor, Lonnie Allen, Pro- gram Director, Fernando Mata, Oubaie Wondridgegneholi, Jesus Leyte-Vidal, John Stanton, Ted Aranda, Secretary-Treasurer, Abraha Bekuroy, and Asheber International Club The 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 aware- ness, and develops international responsibility. Any stu- dent or member of the faculty is eligible to become a mem- ber of the club. INTERNATIONAL CLUB--Top Row: Samuel P. Johnson, Tesfaye Aldiga, Abdel' wahed Zhiri, Publicity Chairman, Percival Bennett, Fidelis Chin, I-tailemariam I-lis, I-Iarry T. F. Nayou, Chaman Samuel, Jamil Ai-Attar, Josiah A. Macauley Aberra. Bottom Row: Alan Ambuley, Try Chum, Mrs. John Breukelman, Spon- sor, Frieda Sauer, Clara Femat, Chairman, Minnie M. Miller, Sponsor, Mary Jane Radford, Co-Chairman, Patricia D. Moore, Celia Leyte-Vidal, Helen Douglass, David Ramirez, Joseph Taylor and Saul Ramirez. The local International Club was orientated in the spring of l9oI by Rafiq Khan, a graduate studentfrom I-lyberabad, India. The executive committee of the organization is com- posed ofa chairman, who is a foreign student, a co-chair- man, who is an American student, a secretary-treasurer and a chairman of the publicity and entertainmentcommit- tees. Some of the activities of the club include picnics, dances, foreign films of the life and culture ofdifferent countries, and student reports. Over 40 countriesare repre- sented inthe club's membership. and Amadu S. Koleer. Bottom Row: Ning O. Gerachi, Carol Kavvakame, Amelia L. Georgestane, Duong-Thi Kim-Sang, Sharon Ashbaugh, Miranda Williams, Zulma Moreira, Doris Saca, Noelia Pessoa, Tran-Ngo-Thi-Log and Silvia Bahia. 121 HUl-O-HAWAll--Top Row: Stanley Morioka, President, Dan Miyashiro, Gary Winchester, Kenneth Mizuo, Treasurer, Howard Uohara, Kenneth Sorayarna, and Calvin Nakamura. Bottom Row: Richard Tamanaha, Carol Sasaki, Jane Hui-O7-Hawaii Club Coming tram the Aloha Land ot the 50th State, the Hui O' Hawaii Club extends their fondest "Aloha" to all. Since Hawaii is known as the "melting pot" ot the Pacific, the club promotes better relationship and understanding of brother- hood and fellowship among all. Hui O' Hawaii contributed a hundred dollars toward mem- bership inthe Second Century Club. Four members,Stanley HUI-O-HAWAll--Top Row: Wayne Masuda, Lloyd Miyashira, Wilfred Higa,Mike Higa, James Takeyama, Patrick Obuchi, Wallace Tarnashiro, and Leslie Hashi- moto. Bottom Row: Robert J, Boles, Spansorg Patricia Itokazu, Katherine Tanaka, Sato, Wendy Hirota, Vivian Honda, Naomi Lee, Phyllis Llohara, and Melvin Saito. Bucases, Kenneth Mizuo, Leslie Nakama, and Gilbert Taira, participated on varsity teams. Richard Tamanaha partici- pated on the exhibition gyrnnasticandtumblingteam.Sandra Higuchi represented the club in the Miss Peggy Pedagog contest. Each year an increasing number ot Hawaiian students are attending Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia to tur- ther their education. Every semester a money-making proiect is held by the organization to supply a scholarship for some deserving Hawaiian. Ululani Hayselden, Lavina Ho, Sandra Higuchi, Secretary, Claire Kuwaye, and Wesley Takai. f-. N. CW 122 94375 and SYUQPQJ KSTC r u g. PAIRS AND SQUARES--Top Row: Dr. Wallace E. Haulc, Sponsor, Lela Cox, Mil' rea Ann Carter, Leonard Neff, Kennett Andrews, Jim Nymeyer, Publicity Chairman, Duane Supple, Bill Roenne, Roger Wheeler, Marwan Abdo and Al Pairs an Squares Students who enioy square dancing tind fellowship and pleasure in the Pairs 'n Squares group on campus. Begun in l9oO, the group exhibits a style of dancing more modern and somewhat taster than the traditional style enjoyed by pioneers, A highlight of the group's activities is the annual square dancing festival, at which groups from all parts of the state gather. The dancers also perform for various civic clubs in Em- poria, and for convocations and meetings on the Emporia State campus. COLLEGlATE 11'H'fTop Row: Larry Landgren, L, Douglas Stanley, N. M. Patton, Denis Stanley, Robert Stewart, VicefPresident, John Grisham, President, and Bill Roenne. Middle Row: Peggy Kirby, Carolyn Munson, Corresponding Sec- retary, Phyllis Schrader, Carol Burbridge, Cheryl Dodder, Janice Mattson, Sally Thorne, Carolyn Hinz, Corresponding Secretary, Lyle Hoover, and John Riggle. Bottom Row: Carol Stolces, Linda Logan, Linda Hamilton, Vice-President, Denise Holliday, Secretary-Treasurerg Pat Delzeit, Penny Hubbard, Martha B. Wheeler, Kayleen Platz, Jane Ricklefs, Barbara Nyman and Donita Holt. Collegiate 4-H The Collegiate -4-H Club on the Teachers College carnpus is an organization of former 4-H members, Being a former club member is the only requirement for membership. Various activities of the club include iudging atcounty 11-H club days in surrounding counties, helping the KSU Col- legiate Club with a spring clean up at Rock Springs Ranch, the state 4-H leadership camp. Members also help at State Fair with the 11-H food stand and at the State Ll-H Round-Up held at KSU in June. As the yearbook went to press, the club was also planning to ioin the Second Century Club and was planning a memo- rial to David L. MacFarlane, President of the Teachers Col- lege from l945 to l953. A. Spahn. Bottom Row: Dr. C. F. Gladtelter, Sponsor, Patricia Jimisan, Char- lene Seeteldt, Vice-President, Sharon Gray, SecretaryfTreasurer, Nancy Ab- bott, Joyce Schweitrzer, Elaine Rice, Reita Herring, Janice Millil4en,and Mary Anne Martin. 'grim W sg y gain, .. f ,Q 3 f f ef V Sz T ,W .o X. . 30 . 'Hn "' 41 il T:??'E:,,,, ,,,, ,, ,,Ti1'Il!'3F: T M-ww f-"f21'A"'mHwMEwf12sEswEE.Liw32wm , , mlfiipwd 'YI' , mg ..--1 .'.. :HJSZL if wagg , E - . ef, .Q 4 x ., 1 a ,- ,X ff-1 , A M, , .. wg, , W f ,Y 1, we -- - ., , - f ,,-N-y-mf:-f 3 Ju- - Aww f f- W , , -L Jegjimi V M .M V dx. x if nf' 5 21, 2 5 vm"-.., 1 k- 'Nu 1-Q., ,WM K .,,, , WZ, my , ' ,JK A L' - ' vi ,, - 13 If ,fm 5? . g ,. ,M , ., , 1 5 vii? 374' L-QQ ' K Womenas Residence Hall-Housernothers eww. .nv .ws fs Mrs, Katherine Bowman S h D out crm Mrs. Edith Hornhaker North Dorm Mrs. Agnes Kirk Centrat Dorm nf -o r W - W E., .V PJ, Mrs. Ruth Somrnerville t A. ' Assistant Housemother 5 W' Mrs. Emily Dahlberg Northeast Dorm Mrs. Bertha Martens Southeast Dorm Dorm Officers CONGRESS OE WOMENS RESIDENCE HALL--Top Row: Kathteen Darrow, SOUTH-EAST DORM OEEICERS--Top Row: Marsha Brock, Presidentg PatStiIes Presidentg Gwenda Grifting, Vice President, Bottom Row: Winnie Sorenson Vice President. Bottom Row: Georgina Himpel, Secretaryg Carol Hayden Secretaryg Jutia Hutt, Treasurer. Treasurerg Mavis Key, House Manager. SOUTH DORM OFFTCERS-Top Row: Joyce Sinn, Presrdent, Fonda Waker, Vme Presideni. Bohom Row: Sandy Wnson, Secretary, Undo Horvath, Treasurer JoneTTe Krnsley, House Manager. NORTH DORM OFFTCERS-Top Row: Gwendo Orwffnng, PresAdenT,Arde1T1 Wav' ner, Vrce Preswdent. Bohom Row: CorTo Fearxng, Treasurer, JiTTMurphree, Secvefory, Kofrneen Tracy, House Manager. Dorm Officers Q., Q CENTRAL DORM OFFICERS'-Top Row: Wunnwe Sorenson, President Anno Hoeme, Vue Preswaenr Bohom Row: Lnndcx Kowczynskr, Treosf uver, Lrnda Murray, Secretory, Movnyn Dremfe, House Manager NORTHEAST DORM OFFTCERS--Top Row: JuTio HUTI, Presndentg Judy Wlison, Vice President. Bohom Row: MorTys Totiock, Secretory, Patsy Myers, Treasurer Lnnda Childs, House Manager. , Al. A V , , k . ,,,, ,Ii RESIDENT AlDS--Top Row: Mary Eldridge, Joyce Hill,Nancy Kay Reiman, Ram Axline, Ardelh Warner, Jean Molelor, .lan Larnoreaux, Judy Wilson, Harriet Hayward, Deanna Duby, and Johna Funk. BoHom Row: Nina Kohr5,Ka1hy Womenjs Residence Halls Resident Aids RESlDENT AlDS-Top Row: Donna Pollard, Turi Rogers, Judy Slrain, Mary Ann Bowman, Anita Hoerne, Kalhleen Darrow, Fonda Walker, Dana Schroeder, Linda Grier, Orplwa Richmond, Myra Laricks, and Nancy Robb. Bohom Row: 128 Five Dorms Provide Housing For E-State Coeds Although ioined under one roof, five separate Women's Dormitories provide housing for Teachers College coeds. These dormitories are Southeast, South, North,Central, and Northeast, Acting as housemothers areMrs. Emily Dahlberg lhlortheastl, Mrs. Edith Hornbaker lhlortht, Mrs. Agnes Kirk lCentrall, Mrs. Katherine Bowman lSouthl, and Mrs. Bertha Martens lSoutheastj. Mrs.Ruth Sommerville and Mrs,Wanda Davis assist these ladies by serving as alternate house- mothers. Each hall operates as a separate unit and employs its own housemother and has its own hallgovernment.Women residents voice their opinions through their House Council which consists of the following officers: President, Vice-pres- ident, Secretary, Treasurer, and two representatives from each floor. The housemother serves in an advisory capacity to her hall's House Council. The Congress of Women's Resi- dence Halls is the governing body for all women students living in the residence halls. The officers of the C.W.R.H, are composed of the President and Vice-presidentof each NORTH DORM--GROUND FLOOR-Top Row: Betty Ramsey, Anne Patry, Linda Brown, Cathy Pacilio, Sharon Schmutz, Zandra Stanley, Kay Milne, Marilyn Thompson, Sharon Cade, Wilma Redhorse. Bottom Row: Elizabeth Bechelmay r, hall plus the chairmen of the C.W.R.H. Legislative and Judicial Boards. The Assistant Dean of Women serves as advisor to the C.W.R.H, Board. ln its sixth year of existence, the residentaid program is set-up in order that two upperclasswomenliveon each floor to help freshman girls in adjusting to college life. The Resi- dent Aids are selected in the fall, Homecoming is the first big eventon the dormitory's ac- tivity calendar. This takes place in October when each hall chooses a candidate for "Miss Peggy Pedagog" and enters their hall in the decorations competition, During the Christ- mas season, the halls celebrate by having a Christmas formal and Open House. Faculty, students, and community citizens are invited to the Open House to enjoy the decora- tions in the lounges, corridors, and rooms. Each floor has a service project before Christmas and gives aid to some needy family in the community. Spring activities includethe May formal, senior dinner,.and the Resident Aid dinner. Judy Andrews, Joan Erickson, Sue Hurley, Beth Coons, Sally Leftwich, Linda Ruhnke, Mary Ellen Bailey, Margaret Brightop, Virginia Stegeman, 129 ww d tt R ' h Vicki Bo Ian, Carlo Fearing, NORTH DORMWFIRST FLOOR--Top Row: Gwendolyn Kuhn, Judy Borovicka, Judi Landis. Bottom Row: Berna e e esovic , y Sandy Polsky, Cathy Sturtridge, Lynda Oswald, Joyce Hague, Conice Ladd, Cheryi Frietsch, Deanna Duby, Wilma Bacus, Nahid Towfighy, Diana Mclntire. NORTH SGSSSQT, 130 DORM--FIRST FLOOR-'Top Row: Linda White, Susan Trout, Nancy Eli- Nancy Jo Hauidren, Karen Kay Hiebert, JulieAnn Vanderbeak, Beverly Women's Residence Halls North-First Floor Crawford, Claudia Burdette. Bottom Row: Cinthua Christian, Jean Ferguson Joyce Gilpin, Mary Eldridge, Diane Sims, Connie Mahney, Jerry Lou Soyez NORTH DORM--SECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Jacquie Randall, Jean Leighton Elizabeth Morrissey, Ram Reese, Nancy Wyatt, Dianna Boyd, Mary Ward Janet Lynch, ElaineMzhiCkte-no, Gwencla Gritfing,Ona Mzhnckteno, Janet House Women's Residence Halls North-Second Floor NORTH DORMHSECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Judy Taylor, Cheryl McGough, Vernice Hinson, Evelyn L. Burton, Linda L. Brooks, Shirley A.Witt,Charyll Purcell, Barbara Gatewood, Linda Trobough, Sue Barker, Annie M, Brown, Q Yvonne Parks, Bottom Row: Barbara Burk, Mary Dugan, Ada Marie Mabry, Phyllis Storms, Johna Funk, Betty Frakes, Donna Buser,Alice Schlageter, Nancy Medina, Ann Timberlake. Randall Betty Sharey Jacqueline Bradford Peggy Lewis Parn Axline Ethyle Bobo Janet Hanes Nancy Hillman Cathye Olson Barbara Nyrnan Shelia Taylor. Bottom Row: Cheryl Lee Hesselgrave, bnaron Rlelfer, Martha 131 Women's Residence Halls North-Third Floor l lx ABOVE-NORTH DCRM-THIRD FLOOR--Top Row: Linda Faye Jones, Judy Mc- Donald, Jo Ann Ortgies, Kitty Gellings, Gayle K, Lowe, Louise Skillman, Lyndel Hull, Amelia Georgestone, Shirley Sanders, Gail Collins,Miranda Williams, BELOW-NORTH DORM-THIRD FLOOR-Top Row: Alice Hicks, Juliette Euell, Cheryl Dalrymple, Nancy Wallace, Jean Anne Parsons, Gwen Goddard, Mar- sha Domann, Robinette Schwein, Rita Sullivan, Murline Wright, Emrnaiean 132 Jeanette Swenson. Bottom Row: Jo Minlciewicz, Patsy Gilstad, Peggy Dollard, Carla Hardacre, Beverly Sissrnan, Glenda Smith, Merilyn Miller, Nancy Ala' bait, Cindi Lukens, Nancy Taylor, Jill Murphree, Sue Ann Bahre. Craig, Jeanne Wilder. Bottom Row: Joleen DeCamp, Joan Ancell, Judy Hatha' way, Susan Wittmer, Rachel Wolfe, Susan Dierlcing,Ardeth Warner, Reta Hour, Teresa Prochaska, Kathy Dvorak, Bonnie Floyd, Adonna Hodson. NORTH DORMYFOURTH FLOOR--Top Row: Pam Richardson, Christie Long, Bonnie Goodwiii, Marcia Bauer, Jan Larnureaux, Nina Bishop, Kathleen Tracy, Genette L. isaac, Dianna Miiter. Bottom Row: Linda Poss,Danna Reinecker, NORTH DORM--FOURTH FLOORffTop Row: Caroi Aiexander, Charlene Ishida, Annamaria Alsop, Linda Thorp, Edna CaroT Smith, Mary Morris, Donna Lierer, Judy Wolf, Edna Giebler. Bohom Row: Peggy Clayart, Dana Withroder, Karen Susan Carey, Dianna Kindred, Diana Chipas, Franny Tholl, Betty Martin, June Richardson. Women's Residence Halls North-Fourth Floor Heimer, Charieen Baker, Betty Curl, Lynette Cravens, Joan Lickteig, Debby Munkvoid. 133 CENTRAL DORM--FIRST FLOOR--Top Row: Margie Shaw, Joyce Berryn'1an,Kris- Kenagy, Julie Nicholson, Palricio McLinden, Grace Underwood, Glenda Gum lin Jensen, Myra Laricks, Jan Engle, June Lamberi, Melissa Pollorf, Connie L. Janet Pike, Alison Metz, Gina Perry, Karen Sullon. Norwood, Elaine Smith, Connie Hoagland. Bohom Row: Clweryl Russell, Janie Wo men s Res1dc-:noe Halls ,,,, Central-F1rst Floor CENTRAL DORM--FlRSl FLOORffTop Row: Lora Woodcoclc, Cheri Greb, Vicki er, Kerry Kelchel, Lyneiie Slamo, Nancy Robb, Cheryl Simon, Barbara New- Sieyensan, Janice Riden, Sylvia Kampschroeder, SbirleyBrown,Tanzey Ferrell, man, Linda Webb, Beverly Cleyeland,Angelll1aligl1e. Ann Slieern, Sandi Parks, Gail Garrell.BoHom Row:Sandra Crafi, Teresa Boole- - A Q A .. 134 CENTRAL DORMHSECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Caroi Rosemary Noski, Mareiha Martin, Joyce Mandeviil, Lois Eiieen Hobbs, Rosevivian Rowe, Shiriey Temps, Mariiyn Eunl-ce,LyndaGraham,BrendaWiIIiams,Wanda Carson,Caihy Bartlett. ,Q lFfis1Q,5 , CENTRAL ELOOR--SECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Caroi Foos, Joyce Eiack, Janie Alderdice, Mary Lou Janes, Anita Gaiiup, Linda Winquist, Edwina Sorenson, Dianne Taylor, Barbara A, Jones, Tina Jaco, Joyce Woods. Bofiom Row: Vicky T l 1 Boffom Row: Beth Evans, Mary Lindsay, Jaan Martin, Karolyn Heger, Charia Richmond, Linda Grier, Jeannie Meador, Debra Toiien, Patricia McCann, Raula Kuszniaul, Jane Rickiefs, Women's Residence Halls Central-Second Floor Thompson, Mary Dix, Shirley Heirner, Jane? Smoidi, Gaiha Wiliiams, Caroiyn Corn, Doyie Lou O'DonneIl, Julie Bowell, Vicki DeLay, Mary Swilley, Connie Ciark. 135 CENTRAL DORM--THIRD FLOOR--Top Row: Janie Taylor, Paula Jones, Barbara Alyce Harris, Betty Harper, Dana Schroeder,Suze-tteMenttwa,Donna Taliaferro Cartright, Snaron Lovsky, Bonnie Berg, Peggy Montgomery, Rasalee Treece, MGHLOU Mflrple, Noreen Lewis. Margaret Good, Sandra Novotney. Bottom Row: Lindo Smith, Karen Kasper, Women's Residence Halls Central-Third Floor CENTRAL DORM--THTRD FLOOR--Top Row: Linda Clark, Ellen Simon, Sharon l1ani,BarlJ Scl1oen,Gloria Rice, Jacque Lomb, Orpl1oRicliniond, lean Kay Huff- Moxley, Mary Petrie, Pat Haas, Linda Olson,Truerna Briggs, Jean Roehl, Elaine man, Elisabeth Souer, Nona King, Connie Glaser, Kathleen Elynn. Gunn, Phyllis White, Linda Fleming. Bottom Row: Vicki L. Anstaett, Peggy Dun- 136 Women's Residence Halls Central-Fourth Floor 77? Asove-CENTRAL DORM--FOURTH FLOOR-Top Row: Phyllis Bradley, Marry Brewer, Becky Berry, Connie Schliclc, Elisa Engel, Rose Marie Whitescarver, Ella Rae Briggs, Carol Menzies, Carladyne Knox, Linda D. Ogle, Bottom Row: BELOW-CENTRAL DORM--FOURTH FLOOR'-Top Row: Venice-Stout,lerry Kram- er, Jennie Underwood, Sandra McDonald, Anita Hoeme, Linda Kawczynslci, lanelia Green, Nancy Meyer, Joy Keri. Not pictured: Lindy Murray, Bottom Margie Waltman, Carol Griekspoor, Carol Boucher, Kathleen Wheeler, Mari- lyn Pierce, Jane Gregg, Janet Rittenhouse, Georgia Rice, Becky Mai,Jane Bennett, Row: Betty Palmer, Mary Kraus, Vicki Waugh, lsabel Reyes, Gloria Purdan, Sharron Van l-torn, Gail Saville, Noro Mae Powell, Meredith Middleton. 137 1 SOUTH DORM' WRST FLOOR'-Top Row: Jennifer Rowlands, lrudl Walls, Vivian Joy, loan Crull, Joyce Ford,MarllynMurplwy,l9alricia Moore, linda Judd, Joyce Skaggs Bollom Row: lerry Ogg, Janel HavenSlein,Merllc1 Behrens, Donna Women's Residence Halls South-First Floor SULJTH DORM' FlRSl FlOGRffTop Row:BonnreBaclwrnan,JoyceCrarner,Marilyn Slevens, lar: Rogers, Marllwa Rull1ll1ornpson,Rulh Gearge,Call1y Kensinger, Davenna Sullivan, Phyllis Siebulwr. Bohom Row: Sandl Morz, Glenna Warren, Pollard, Joyce Sinn, Diane Miller, Beverly Scoll, Nancy Wogarnan,Mary Samuelson. Elizabellw Sclwlfe, lrnogene Kaiser, Marcia Werries, Revelyn Satlerlee, C Moore, Helene Kaneshino. oral 138 gn. l l. - 1 . 5 0 s U SOUTH DORM--SECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Ramona Ferguson, Sandra Shep herd, Virginia Stach, Susan Kaul, Janice Mattson, Sandy Day, Tish Comley Louise Long, Shirley Neaderhiser. Bolfom Row: Jayee Darnniann, Judy Smith, SOUTH DORM--SECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Nancy Herrick, Cindy Bayless, Vicki Back, Patricia Taber, Toni Morrison, Linda l-lorvath, Linda Lindeen, Mar- gret Barnes, Vicki Paulin, Margie Jarrner. Bottom Row: Eileen Wallace, Connie Q- Patty Clouse, Judy Rodgers, Diane Lamnwy, Pat Delzeit, Linda Lurnry, Anita Ohlde, Mary Booth, Betty Schafer. Women's Residence Halls South-Second Floor Gonterman, Nadine Wilson, Nancy Kramer,RarnaleeRicketts,Connielahnson, Patricia Sallee, Kathy Teeple, Bonnie Gossett, lil 139 Women's Residence Halls South-Third Floor l 4a-.lu ABOVE-SOUTH DORM--THIRD FLOOR-'Top Row: Patsy Cook, Sherryl Cline, Sherrie Bennett, Paula Ames, Diane Sherman, Norma Shade, Janet Dean, Georgia Simmons, Georgia McRae, Linda Streeter. Bottom Row: Margaret BELOW--SOUTH DORM--THIRD FLOOR--Top Row: Linda Scott, Phylis Madl, Pattie McKinley, Vickie Warner, Vicki Lowry, Linda Hambleton, Nancy Arm- strong, Judy Chickadonz, Eileen Bush, Donna Miller, Melinda Karst, Bottom 140 Beine, Cheryl Pugh, Ann Osborn, Karla Schoeneberg, Fonda Walker, Peggy Skwarlo, Irene Todd, Bonnie Hrivnak, Penny Carter. Row: Jane Loch, Judy Seiwert, Shirley Taylor, Karla Perrin, Glenna Phelps, Janice Langyardt, Janie Crisp, Janell Smith, Donna Lippert, Cheryl Dodder. SOUTH DORM--FOURTH FLOORATop Row: JoEllen Greuihouse, Solly Ziegler, June? Snyder, Shoron Andrews, Sherri Shughort, Toneito Tincher, Teri Doty, Moriorie Lurner, Sondro Wilson, Suzsnne King, Bofiom Row: Lindo Tomlinson, SOUTH DORM--FOURTH FLOORfTop Row: Chris Wilkins, Geri Aves, Donno Bishop, Louise Stevenson, Carolyn Hohl, Janelle Kinsley, Lindo Si. John, Lindo Sheldon, Judy Jones, Janet Lewis. Bohom Row: DeAnn Olson, Choris Parker, Q L L A lc M C th Evel ri White, Jamie Mclltee, Dorothy Weber, Glenda Dunn, Kath- SOUTHEAST DORM--FlRST FLOOR-Top Row: Jeri Blythe, Janice Vickers, Donna c ar y, y McKenzie, Arlene Meier, Marilyn Rosser, Patricia Burkey, Connie Brickell, leen Darrow, Sandra Neiderrneyer, Lois l-lager,Mavis Key. Carol Blosser, Sharon Kay Procht, Debbie Steadman. Bottom Row: Sheryl Women's Residence Halls , i r, Sou theast-First Floor SOUTHEAST DORM--FIRST FLOOR'-Top Row: Diana Gammon, Brenda Dudley, Linda Messick, Jeanne Swarts, Linda Grother, Mary Ann Bowman, Vontella Reginata, Patsy Crook, Joyce Hale, Janice Braddle, Phyllis Haiek, Bottom Row: , . .M li, A V W 'Hr V vf 1 if a : af f W? . Joanne Spade, Margaret Glatz, Sheliah Bauman, Barbara Chastain,Judy Moss Deana Clark, Potty Malone, Cathy Peterson, Caralyne Powell. 142 SOUTHEAST DORM--SECOND FLOORffTop Row: Delplna Blair, Gay Parks, Jan- ice Andrews, Trudy Brown, Pant Domlqe, Toni Pickering, Marsha Brock, Donna Ecnles, Judy Stuclcy, Janna West, Susan Talley, Bottom Row: Slwaron Kinzei, SOUTHEAST DORM--SECCND FLOORffTop Row: Bette Wirsig, Anne Stralran, Betty Lou Trant, Annette Louise Parks, Carol Jennifer Hayden, Susan Gay Bai' ker, Janet Lowry, Carla McDonald, Loist-lolrnes, Patricia Nels, Lenora Manalwan, Jane Taylor, Judy Vaughan, Kathy Arnett, Linda Tlrornas, Karen Eberle, Katlry Cl1arest,Lexie Bryant, Ellie Hunt, Geargeann Ford, Linda Tliornson, Women's Residence Halls Southeast-Second Floor Bottom Row: Ann Osinundson, Joyce Hallock, Betlr Btlltng, Rita Gatz, Janice Knlght, Pat Stiles, Cinda Carlson, Linda Allers, Georgina Himpel,Andrea Mindedalwl, Danna Snatlett. .. ,.. A - 143 .... l L l , I SOUTHEAST DORM- THIRD FLOOR--Top Row: Peggy Reddy, Sandra Harder, Kathleen Baked, Suzanne Parnrely, Sharon Lidikay, Nina Gray, Annie Piggoii Helen Brrd, Linda Cain, Ann Grrffrn,Judy S?rain,Barbara Boggs, Barbara Mees, Pam I.1nharT, Cheryl Rice, Pehy Rezac, Jan Rodgers, Jeanne STarnaT, Peggy Barker, Oarrce Pefers, Denrse Hoiliday. Bofiom Row:Mary Anderson, Women,s Residence Halls Southeast-Third Floor SQLJYHKAS' DORM' THTRD FLOOR-'Top Row: BeTh Ann Cox, Undo Ciaylon, lanan Keavyn, Penny Ogihfre, Anna Snnfh, Grnny Burke, Sharon Glevanrk ra1ne'Kay nmes,LrrraaBruugh,TTr1Jane xJrnuerger,GTenda Spurrrer,Merednn Susan Crush Kanne Bluma, Lrndy Snyder, ludy HurreTbr4nk, Lrnda Donna-Hy Buerner, Lrnda Lang, Beth Bohnerr, Sharon Miher, Judy Benskrn. Bohom Row: 144 Women's Residence Halls Southeast-Fourth Floor Q-4 cf 1 s. 4 5 . f . . 4k 4 3 , . x- - ' L4 fe 0 ABOVE--SQUTHEAST DORM--FOURTH FLOOR--Top Row: Katme-en Hwsd'w,Cxmiy Wolfe, Sue Biggijudy BVOnaugn,CaryY Beine,Marilyn Hnbwsh, Sharen Siieben, lady Scnenbefvger, Leflia LowNer,SusanPore,BoHom Row:BeHy Boerger, jeane BELOW--SOUTHEAST DORM--FOURTH FLOOR-'Top Row: Elaine Van Arsdaie, Linda Marnn, Vwcki Wnnker, CaroNyn Henman, Beverly Yenzer, lopqae Camp- ben, Licdwewz Eednng, ,cnet Bwnney, Uweveso Bone, Joyfe Bahnw-o1er,Lwnoa Frye, Jane? Robnnson, Jan Thomas, Dyann DeVine, Nancy Kay Reirnrm, Dwcna Hobson, Kmnye Morworfy, Colheen Sfaggs, Snavyn Beck, Linda Peterson. Brand, Bohom Row: Jane Mdenon, Linda Gordon, Linda Hovernwan, Linda Logan, KoyNeen WOTZ, Joyce HRH, Marwon Qonnelly, Margie VVeHs, Susan Wo: e,9er,Kv1sy Em, M11 J we Langkm 145 NORTHEAST DORM--FIRST FLOOR-Top Row- Theresa Kayitah Connie Richard ,,-n . , r Jana Hawthorne, Harrier Hayward, Linda Henderson, Diane Knapp, Barbara son, Virginia Raney, Carolyn Campbell, Pat Rudy, Linda Donaldson, Eris Heldberg, Rita Maher. B . J . S . . . . rlxey, anlce ievens, Betty Bingham. Bottom RowzVlyianRomlne, Ava Smith, Women's Residence Halls Northeast-First Floor NORTHWEST DORM--FIRST FLOORffTop Rowzliaren Briggs lean Ann'Chri5tian- sen, Cathy Hallsted, Judy Wilson, Molly Wagner, Beth Hemoree, Barbara Ch ' ance, Nance Witter. Bottom Row: Margaret Evans, Nancy Haskins, Vicki Tallman, Vicki Butler, Nancy Middleton, Donna Wirth, Carol Wilkins Houtz. ,Diane 146 - l A.. v' , l NORTHEAST DORM--SECOND FLOOR--Top Row:Elaine Vaughn, Barbara Peler- son, Valerie Taylor, Julianne Baskeil, Georgia Hull, Linda Elenburg, Linda Tucker, Linda Davenport, Sandy Widler, Jan Buckrnan. Bohom Row:Sandy NORTHEAST DORM'-SECOND FLOOR'-Top Row: Janie Galloway, Eileen Swen- son, Cindy Booth, Liz McAdarn, Kendalene Flanagan, Julia Hull, Pam Kassens, Jan Cornwell, Anita Clark, Carol Boker. Bohom Row:Gayle Handkins, Maridee McMahon, Nancy Ja Horion,Cl1erylBIackwell,Mary M.Fries, Sue Quick, Phyllis Caveri, Donna Cook, Linda Priesl, Trudy Robinson, Jeannie Cox. Women's Residence Halls Northeast-Second Floor Griffin, Vicki Kelley, lrrna Stephens, Sandra Winkley, Jessica Barron, Sandra Copeland, Darlene lngle, Judy Straede, Carolyn Canrow. 147 Womenls Residence Halls N ortheast--Third Floor ABOVE-NORTHEAST DORM--ll-llRD FLOOR--Top Row: Carol Hawthorne, Bar- bara Willis, Carol Burbrldge, Kay Denny, Jean Malelar, Karen Gilliland, Pamela Greer, Marcia Downes, Donna Petlijohn. Bohom Row: Peggy Kirby, BELOW-NORTHWEST DORM-fll'llRD FLOOR-'Top Row: Sue McCorl4le, Roxanna Manning, Mary Morgan, Yvonne Schlmming, Nancy Evans, Ronda Rodman, Linda Arrington, Carol All-mins, Liz Kabureck, Sharon Johnson. Bohom Row 148 Linda Duprez, Judi Yonally, Dorelha Werner, Palsy Myers, Sherry Schwanles, Cynlhia Pelerie, Mary Swann, Fran Babcock, Diana Fredrick, Joyce Davis, Linda Shaughnessy, Candace Eales, Deana Wil Iiarns, Gayln Glldewell, Julie Schrumm, Jane Green, Jan Murphy. A XJ NORTHEAST DORNM-FOURTH HOUR-'Top Row: Marjorie Brown, Anita Lal' man, Lorraine Nitdier, Marina Barngrovei, Cariie Cnranani, Linda Lowery, Caroi Arrnsilong, Janie Chesinaii, Diana Wiedriiei, Poiricia Camp. Bofiom NORTHEAST DORM--FOURTH FLOOR'fYop Row: Sandra Qdws, Hencey Cilllk, Judy Cooper, Donna Tice, Miidred Ciayion, Cario Chinn, Esiner Underwood, Barbara Starnm, Connie Wibrighf, joy Ray. Bohom Row: Jane? Swartz, Judy Row: Harrieii White, Nancy Newlin, Jacaiyn iuyior, Judith i. Sherrod, Maggie Garnis, Sue Jane Hendrickson, Nancy Gronenian, Josephine Haie, loyce Urbanek, Alice Vaughn W0men's Residence Halls Northeast-Fourth Floor Jackson, Millie Dili, Kathy Haii, Alys Bash, Linda Dressler, Jano Macnin, Candy Coiicii, Wilia Mae Pace, Eiaine Leinrnan. 149 Q I NORTHEAST DORMf-FlETH FLOOR--Top Row: Trudy Gruber, Linda Childs, Marlys Tallock, Donna Erohardi, Mary Conway, Frances A1chinson,Sue Hens- ley, Janet Earp, Anita lanes, Donna Gross. Bohom Row: Jan Loudenslager, Women's Residence Halls Northeast-Fifth Floor NORTHEAST DORMHEIETH FLOOR--Top Row: Darofhy Wehking, Peggy McEarf land, Linda Russell, Barbara Riflel, Mary E. Carrick, Vicki Edwards, Sandra Shade, Gwen Gilhens, Linda Duffy, Eloise K. Funk, Margilto Henson. Boffom 150 L-.1 T X- Karen Hazeliine, Mary Filley, leanne Laughlin, Barbara Whitaker, Nina Kohrs Judie Sermon, Sharon Wilson, Kay Young, Linda Robson. Row: Anne Miller, Barbara McMurray, Linda Goehring, Shirley Hadl, Leona 9 , Holmes, Jo Anne Be Walno. sley, l7an1AdaniSon,Judylvlilchell, Peggy Sheare1,Donria RIGHT-A heavy snow blonketed the cornpus shoriiy ofter ihe be- ginning df the spring semester, Tn ree days Ioier, if had melted, BELOW-Looking west across corn' pus from Yhe Old Humanities Building. 1' , f',ff"'i . 4'.v .'n, WS wax 4- kW v wus. ei ,1 1' 151 S34 W N O 3 5' .0 .Q 5 A I e Q , A ii? A Q lVIen's Residence Hall Q wg Q' A ar. may f . yi fl. X s 'iv 1 ' 4 Y Q ,M H-xg v wb ' U 4 D' 1 if V " 1 ' hi !rA ' A- QW WP' , ff f 5 3 9 ' 'M sf yi: . V. 3' ' Q 4 W 'N' f Wiimgzif K A Y 3 5 5 Lv 5 ' Y if e vm 4 ,K ,I if " " ' 2 A N3 ,ef 5? 5 1, f -b ' V 1 af 1 , . 5 -' l '53 1' 7 'Lf " 1 MMM i wx ',.,-- we A Y , J! it a ., 3 WL, , x Q, Q 'Zn 3 A.. A .M -e', ,e,, K ' J if WA. ,,., ei, '35 Lr :L X 2 ,x:... '- 2W'- 1 mmm Q e A e 'P' -D . lH. E. fi US QQ ,X hr ef THE IDEN MEDITATION Upper Room, formerly located in the Student Union Building, received a new home in the new wing of the Men's Residence Hall. Menas Residence Hall Adds New Wing, Now Houses 275 Completing its sixth year, the Men's Residence Hall saw a new phase of operation begin with the addition ofa new wing. The new and old wings together housed 275 men. ln- cluded inthe newwingwastheldenMeditation Upper Room. The first duty of the residents was the election of MRH of- ficers. From these officers came the student leadership that mode the social and athletic function of the MRH successful. Two of the MRH's more notable functions were the home- coming decorations and the "Victory Telegram." This year the MRH was one of three organizations to actively partici- pate in Homecoming decorations. ln show of school spirit, the MRH sent a "Victory Telegram" to the Hornet football team in Pueblo, Colorado, congratulating them for their previous victory and wishing them more in the future. Pres- ident John E. King was the first to sign and more than 500 students and faculty members followed. Other social functions for the year were the Christmas caroling party, exchanges with the Women's Residence Hall, and line dinners. Looking back at their lives at the MRH, the residents will have fond memories of this year. They will remember the candidates that represented them in the various campus functions and they will especially remember their House Mother and sponsors who helped them through some of their rougher times. RESIDENTS OF MRH found that the televisionin the lobby provided entertainment for those hours after classes when studies were completed. .T . s . . wig il G14 r, 'if .i RESlDENCE ASSBTANTS--Top Row: Gary Wohlgemuth, Bruce Weerns, Norton Kent Rogers, J. W, Russell, Kathleen Benne, Hoasernotherg Craig R. Jacob, Lambert, Edward A. Cates. Middle Row: Al Conyers, Gary Smart, Mike Ander- Daniel B. Ulrich, Bruce Meyer, David Martin. son, lrvin Rohe, Jim Zishko, Kent Bradshaw. Bottom Row: Richard Mawdsley, Residence Assistants MENS DORM OFFICERS-'Top Row: John Hopp, James Taylor, Meryl Mitchell, Martin Light, Joe Hendrickson, Rod Oldridge, Don Peters, Terry Owens, Lester Limon, Richard Reynolds, Middle Row: Dickie Hotline, Mike Purdy, Kenny Nye, V Men's Residence Hall-Officers Dean Dillard, Tom Ingalls, LeRoy Boline, Larry Schlosser, Dave Settle. Bottom Row: Tom House, Greg Peterson, Mike l-layes, Vice-President, Mike Montee, President, Larry King, Conrad Jestnnore, Bill Jones. yn, 86 ....., 'il U 155 Men's Residence Hall First Floor fklx 'D ,ff eral ' if 'lf ' fi """"v. ,ww ABOVE-FIRST FLOOR--Top Row: David Beightel, Steven Call, Robert Lawless, Row: Rodney Lyons, Dennis Schnabel, Terry Owens, Lester Limon, George David Malcom, Ronald McColpin, Steven E. Fulps, Laurence Schilling, Bottom Turner, Meryl Mitchell, James Taylor, BELOW--FIRST FLOOR--Top Row: Doug Fugate, Daniel L. Crouse, Melvin Lott, J. Minnis, Walter Wright, Mack M. Woods, Mike Hayes, Mike Purdy, Bill Reiter, Dennis M, Hyland, Duffy Carduff, Les Hughes, Allen Sander. Bottom Row: Don Dan Enterline. 156 35' if J SECOND FLOOR--Top Row: Albert H. Reichard, John Bass, Edgor Glover, War- ren Mason, Mike Kinsey, Gilbert Lynn Johnson, Middle Row: Harold Rogers, Stephen Cram, Jon Meruwelher, Garland Poddlely, Dean Anderson, Ronald Men's Residence Hall Second Floor SECOND ELQORY-Top Row: Jornes Hewes, Bob Longslon, Don Me0se,Mike Mills, W. M, Slalcup, Don Pelers, Cass Thompson. Middle Row: Kenneth Dixon, Greg Pelerson, Mark Droll, Mike Kelley, Darrell Bass, Gano Watson, David Applegole, David Kilson, Doug Hirne, Boflom Row: Duck Ralclilf, Chriss Roberls, Palrick Weddle, John Benlon, Roger Slernberger, Ervin P, Niedleldl, Doug Poison. Galewood. BoHom Row: Frank Zugelder, lhonios Wilson, Dale Johnson, Boyd Nelson, Sian Eraser, Dave Setlle, John Evons, 157 my . Q"Qi THlRD FLOORATop Row: John H. BonbrighT,ClydeE.Rogers, Ralph Weed, Sieve Sigel, Lorry We While, Bill Gomez, Benny Smith, Tom Bolke, Ben Weber. Boi- Menjs Residence Hall Third Floor Tl-HRD FLOOR--Top Row: Torn Wilcox, Terry Linder, Charles lronsue,Pc1ul L. Rush, John N. Roth, Ken1A.Wendler, ChorlesWolker,Mike Monlee, Bev Ever- - -, .1 158 APM S iii FOURTH FLOOR--Top Row: Bob McColpin, Alon Kasper, Don Herbert, Joe Hend- rickson, Steve Lightle, CliflScoY'le'lf,Gary Chrisman, l-la! Parker, Steve lwidwell. Middle Row: Bob Brown, Daniel Stephan, David Simmons, Richard Kuckelrnan, Men's Residence Hall Fourth Floor GROUND FLOOR--Top Row: Lois Galiridez, Bob Hoskins, Kent McGee, Orville Brown, Roberi Brown, Mike Farris, Garry Eckert, Gary Cook, Jim Woldren, Don Clark. Middle Row: Jerry Divel, Stephen Dearden, Don Connell, Virgil Rod Oldridge, Elbert Barnes, Charles Cannon, Bruce Koehler, Bill Brown, Ralph Villano. Bofiom Row: Darrel COKSOD, Jim Healer, Bill Luughridge, LeRoy Boline, Deon Dillard, Mike Bilderback, Marlin light, Mike Nash. Men's Residence Hall Ground Floor Janes, Kim lanes, Tom Ingalls, George lorneden, lim Gnau, lornesWeems, Johnnie l-lolle. Bohom Row: Jerald Schrnidl, Dean Day, John Hoffman, Williani Greene, Larry Grote, Larry Morris, 329 159 xx X . ,XF ,, X The fuery spin! of o Greek roHy . - ,qs , 3 , 3 5 Fruternitles off X Fun ond fellowship make 0 successful Rush, wi' N 14 The Greek Way er opportunities to shore honors. wie ' W- ,. , A .V Mxgblwlr -' ' f 4 ,'5+w1w1sai4 'fkzafksifewsifeefevggsfs .W n ,, ,W:,,.m ,, 4 k7--W7'574f?Ai31es?i-:- ,b ,,::2gQ55ELiif' ' ifeimwff Wi? 57 x e ' I W '- my Q, M, was - K, wi fi 'see ' e eessh ' Ak 11,5 ., ' '. , shim ,gs gs Greek pledges "yell-in.' As a rushee stands on the threshold of Greek affiliation he observes the way of life presented by the Greeks, The new fraternity or sorority members, upon pledging, faces a unique and different pattern of life. Pledges plot sneaks, respect actives, study for grades and anxiously await the active pin. Greek life brims with exchanges, woodsies, parties, and formals. The Greek is caught up in hectic Rush Week, Greek Week activities and dreaded Dead Week. Leisure hours disappear in competitive events, homecoming activities, parents' weekends, service proiects, money-making proiects and founders' days. Yell-ins, trophies, 9:30 convos, intramurals and seranades become traditional elements in the Greek way of life. But beyond the surface aspects of Greek fellowship remains the valuable qualities which add the true meaning to Greek affiliation. Fraternities and sororities are more than different, every group strives for similar fulfillment in activities and pur- poses as the members work towards common goals and achievements. Through fraternity and sorority life the individual balances his personality by means of his organization's program. Member- ship in a Greek organization assists the individual in developing his potentials to the fullest extent. Membership is a responsibility, not an honor. The Greek matures through the academic, social and service realms of fraternity life, Unbreakable bonds of friendship form the foundation for Greek life. Experiences gained from living in close association with varied personalities complete college experience, Greek life shares ioyous moments, honors, disappointments, group achievements and with numerous "brothers" or "sisters" Individuality, not conformity, provides the goal for fraternal groups. Each member of a Greek organization is an individual of obligations, abilities, rewards and freedom of thought and iudgement. Academically, socially, and spiritually, Greek life provides well-rounded college years for the individual, Through experi- ences as a Greek, the individual is equipped to assume his role as a citizen and leader in modern society, New acquaintances lead to brotherhood acceptance. Sharing precious moments becomes a remembered experience. 161 PRESENUNG A CHECK to Dean of Men V J Bowman for the Qnd Century Club are Les Moore, president of lFC, and Arlen Gregory, treasurer. lNlERFRAiERNlTY COUNCll.fTop Row: Jack Speer, Loyde Keith, Richard James, Bert Flack, Ron Seibold, Les Moore Cenfer Row: Kent Shields, Bob Sands, Jerry Miller, Tom Bell, V J Bowman, Sponsor, Tom Wyrick, Sponsor, Interfraternity Council This past school year was the year that the lnterfraternity Council began to reach maturity on the KSTC campus. Orga- nized three years ago to promote the best interests of the college and fraternities, and to increase co-operation between fraternities in social affairs, school activities, financial problems, and scholarship, the IFC hopes to establish a more operational system in which all fraternities strive to work for their own bet- terment. Toward these ends, the lnterfraternity Council initiated sev- eral new ideas during the past year. In scholarship, the Council originated Gamma Phi Alpha, which consists of the top twenty grade point averages of fraternity members during the semester, ln rush activities, the lifeeline of fraternity life, the lFC initiated several new plans and proposed several others. For the first time there was a summer rush program. Maintaining a rush table throughout pre-enrollment and showing a rush film "What's Your Advice?" the lFC's summer rush was a qualified success. Darryl Hughey, Sponsor, J. D Snodgrass, Mike Petty, Ron Emmons, Jim Long, lim Wenger, and Forest Myers Boffom Row: Mike Tontalin, .lim Sturgeon, Tom Drzewicki, and Tom Zorn, 162 1 T ri-1 QQ., ,Y-5. TON C if T"" 1 c f' 'L 5 lFC BANQUET-Members ot the Intertraternity Council dine and discuss campus problems at the annual council banquet, The Council also produced a two-color, 22 page, illustrated brochure, describing the benefits ot greek lite. Other sugges- tions to boost rush were more publicity, and a longer registra- tion period. The Council also initiated the tirst annual Greek Week. Starting with a banquet attended by over 600 greeks and end- ing with a morning ot civic service on Saturday, Greek Week provided a time ot tun and cooperation for all, ' IFC lnitiates Pledge IFC Probably the most important program initiated by IFC during the year was a Pledge IFC. This council is to provide leadership training and experience in fraternity activities to help perpetuate the IFC and insure its success. A tinal program initiated by the Council this year is a pro- posed co-op buying plan that not only will save money, but will also increase the selection ot tood served at the houses. Leading the IFC in these numerous activities this year was President Les Moore. Other lFC officers were Jack Speer, Vice-president, Jim Long, Secretaryp and Arlen Gregory, Trea- surer. The sponsors ot IFC were Vincent Bowman, and Darryl Hughey. ONE RESPONSlBlLlTY ol the lntertraternity Council is to direct the campus fraternity rush activities, Mike Sterrett, left, visits the Sigma Tou Gamma House during rush week. 163 James Ackeret Steve Allen 'Michael Babcock 3 ' ' Richard Beauchamp , 5 J Euciiszdek Leo Bezdek '- P'CfTa'rles Boyer Q , Q H ,,. Ki ' Q Keith Brink -QmeS,BrQxff1 c Rundell Brown "Mil5sEitteftiQi.. BobertQlJ1'lstiansen ROS-tuex.CJeLk Dan Coup Q9yJ9!1.Qo1iL,. James Dinkens Lharlesfcvans.. . " Stanley Feist Q JEiZelE51IEEv T?-a Mike Gunn A David George - Tom Good L Robert Goodwin A , Q Robert Guerrant John Henry Karl Henry Bill Herrington Larry Hicks Tony Hill Doug Hime -Eames Hodgs- . I james Honeycuttm, Kenneth Houghton Larry Houza T' 'VE-afl-Hrurgwlllz Bruce Huston fcllyin Williamwnqln Donald Johnson C.. Alpha Kappa Lambda The men of Lambda chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda re- turned to E-State's campus with renewed vigor and looking forward to one of the best years ever. Campus leadership, service to the college and community, high scholarship,and social competence continue as the ideals that have made AKL one of the most forward looking fraternities on campus. AKL's are, as in the past, holding down maior offices in many campus organizations. Ron Seibold was elected presi- dent of the I.F.C. while Jim Long served as secretary the fall semester. Bill Wendel, president of Xi Phi honorary leadership fraternity, was ioined in this organization by Gale Binder, Jim Clark, Ron Seibold, and J. D. Snodgrass. AKL's Jim Long, Dave George, and Skip Evanswere selected for Blue Key, national honorary leadership fraternity for senior men. J. D. Snodgrass was elected as senior repre- sentative and treasurer of the Student Council while four other Lambda men were selected to have their names in Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Several AKL's were selected for the honorary organizations in their maior fields. These are Jim Long, Beta Beta Beta: Ron Seibold, Bill Wendel, John Henry, and Steve Shewmake, Kappa Mu Epsilon: Jim Ackeret, president, 164 DOQJUMQJL .... Q I . . . if -Q5 is L. t M 5 . s 355 . up up 'A f B f f::'i:: .'.: li ' ' . llli' ,. ':-'-' 'i-, - "'-:-. ' A- 4 , s r , ,,,,,, . , . g at and Leo Bezdek, Psi Chi: and Tom Good, Pi Omega Pi. Don Alpaugh was elected president with John Swaim as secre- tary of the newly reorganized K-Club. Scholarship, bearing increasing emphasis atLambda chap- ter, was for the thirteenth year in a row high enough to win the scholarship trophy. AKL's are, once again, in the race for the intramural All- Sports Trophy, beingfirstintheall-schooldivisionand second in the fraternity division. Many AKL's are also active in varsity sports. Football: Don Alpaugh, Rich Kestner, Gil Taira, Earl Hurst, Doug Miller, Rick Steele, Jim Ackeret, Bob Guerrant, Ron Meriwether, and John Henry. Basketball: Bob Van Sickle. Track: John Swaim, DaleMitchell.Swimming: John Meek, John Prather. Baseball: Leo Bezdek, Jay Bezdek, Bob Goodwin, Earl Hurst, Bill Wendel, and Warren Burnau. Tennis: Skip Evans. Socially, the men of Lambda were activein exchanges with several sororities throughout the year. The fall formal was entitled "Winter Love" and held in the colonial Ballroom. Some ofAKL's service proiects included adopting two needy families at Thanksgiving, a Christmas party for underprivi- Ieged children and the blood mobile drive. THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS i' FOUNDED U NIVERSITY OF CALI- FORNIA, BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA, I948 9' LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABH LISHED I949 3' PRESIDENT, J.D.Snod- grassy VICE-PRESIDENT, Ron Seiboldg RECORDING SECRETARY, John Henry: CORRESPONDING SECRE- TARIES, Richard Beauchamp and John Stn ntonp TREASURER, Jay Bezdekp RUSH CHAIRMAN, BiII Lehman. , -, . . ,S K wg , ' 'v A ,fff""" N .,,,r ,F - l-few... 2 fu T e f-gf ' , xi ,if-fm I iqqikwenelld f if ' 'i:e,2f: refffw is so ' A lf 1, . f A IW 'ul .. 'f,, '-f"'3l,,,'f' -N A F' ' ,f',T'- -yi '42 "aw 5' ',l',1 A.. QIQN' If J if-Elfgigm' frees KH fzwfwfergee Y if ,, A, f 1+ 5 A, ,jf ,A 5 I v'2'LILA', ..' Q 'wg ,,35,:fn,:i ,gy The AKL House or T309 Svlvon- 1' f ,w5E,ffz4f:fii:egwri?fee4.efmf2"3ifTi?7 s I Gary Krey William Lehman hJim Long Howard Lydleln Patrick McFadden -. . 9' S I is Q . I 45 U LK J- K - alfe , -, I .--, f' " x T ' -Q Il l I II- Lk LA 4 I s it s. 4 M 6 r -r p C J 6, i V N Zglfi In A1 A4 A U L 'lik At Gary Markle Gerald Marshall John Meek Ron Meriwether Dave Mikesic ,- Douglas Miller A Dale Mitchell Pete Mowry Stephan Olsen Doug Perrin Bob Peterson Tom Poolew, Bruce Powell John Prather Mark Ramsey , Terry Richardson Phillip Rindt Edward Roberts Donald Ryel Stephen Shewmoke Lamar Schild. Darrell Schuette Leroy Schwortzman, Ronald Seibold V James Sellers Roger Sewell ,Charles Small. VJ. D. Snodgrass John Stanton Rick Steele Ralph Summers John Swoim Vernon Swanson Gilbert Taira Duane Talley Ralph Tomlinson Edward Unruh Bob Van Sickle Darrell Williams James Wingrave "ey, . 'fa .g ,,, THE SMOKING Phi Sig cannon saw action at the USP fall rally. Phi Sigma Epsilon THIRTY-NINE CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, EMPORIA, KANSAS if ALPHA CHAP- TER ESTABLISHED l9l3 if PRESIDENT, Bert Flack, VICE- PRESIDENT, Steve Mulvenong SECRETARY, John O'Horap TREASURER, John Anderson. Beginning the IQ65-66 school year, Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon opened its doorswithacompletely remodeled house. With a pledge class of twenty-two men, Alpha Chap- ter looked forward to its 55th successful year on campus. As the first fraternity on campus and the founding chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon national fraternity, AIpha's history is steeped in tradition. Complimenting the Greek victory in the fall elections, Bill Shull served as Vice-President of the freshman class. Jim Brown served as the scholarship chairman of the newly- formed Pledge Inter-Fraternity Council. Dennis Kidwell served as Vice-President of the pledge class ofAlpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. Steve Mulvenon and 166 Bill Shull represented K.S.T,C. in national intercollegiate debate competition. Dennis Kidwell, Bert Flack, Erancis Petit- iean, John O'l-tara, and Charles Davis represented Alpha Chapter at P.S.E.'S Leadership Development Program at Indiana State University lastsummer. On the social scene, Phi Sigs hada very busy year. Home- coming was a tremendous success this year. Alpha Chapter was honored by the presence of EredM.Thompson, founder and first president of P.S,E. The I9th annual Commode Bowl, the only bowl game in Kansas, was held November 7. The actives barely won, scoring all of their points in the last quarter to sneak by the pledges, 27-O. Miss Myrna Martin, Delta Zeta, reigned as queen of this Year's Commode Bowl. Eollowing close behind was the ever successful Earmer's Ball, Dating back to the Roaring Twenties, the Earmers Ball has been an annual chapter favorite. Phi Sigs candidate for Candy Cone Queen, Miss Elizabeth Pickett, was firstrunner- up in the final voting. Highlighting the spring social scene was the annual White Tea Rose Eormal. Phi Sig service projects included participation inthe Blood- mobile, the Salvation Army Christmas drive and several campus cleanups. Phi Sigs were also active in intramural sports and worked hard for the scholarship trophy. All in all, itwas a very busy year. The Phi Sigma Epsilon House is located al 5l6 Eost l2th. Michael Carney Christopher Carrier ,Carl DiGennarQ Thomas Drzewiecki Glenn Elliott Bert Flock David Fry s Dove Heiser Robert Jack Michael Keck Dennis Kidwell Robert Ludwiczak Keith Miller Steve Mulvenon John OJ-lara Terry Pence Francis Petitiean James Reinhart Steven Rose Milton Rupp Charles Saunders Altred Seddon William Shull Dennis Smith Savino Soldano John Tipping Thomas Tomlin Robert Zuroey este Mother Gilbert John Anderson "James Barnes' W Robert Bond J. L. Brown F' rm tw 'R - S. . M-, 4 1 ' a- J Q. ' A.. gs - xv i f ,s ik A , unc jr , . :. l:k-:- ' l I -xii 1 l Ti' S T , 'i 'Z A -Q- 41 167 RUSHEES DISCOVER historical aspecTs oi iraTerniTy IiTe, FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE COLLEGE, WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI, T920 ' DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED T922 ' PRESIDENT, Richard James, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, Ron Emmons, SECOND VICE-PRES- IDENT, Mike Perry: CORRESPONDINGSECRETARY, Douglas Gregg, RECORDING SECRETARY, ROBERT Burger, TREAS- URER, .luck Speer. The Sigma Tau Gamma House is Iocafed ar T309 Sylvan. 168 Sigma Tau Gamma During This, Their Lirllh year, The Delia ChapTer oTSigrna Tau Gamma emerged as a well rounded Traiernal group, excelling in every aspecl of college life. Through spiriied group parTicipaTion and ambilious individual eTforT TheTau's conTribuTed To noi only Their own chapier, bui also To The Greek system, The college and communiiy. Among The leaders found in The group included: Bob Bur- ger, Junior Represeniaiive To U.A.C. and Chairman of The U.A.C, Forums and Discussions CommiTTee, Ron Emmons, Vice-Presideni of The lnTerTraTerniTy Council, David Speer, sophomore class president, Jack Speer, senior class STudenT Council represeniaiiveg Ron Loewen, Presideni of Thelunior l.F.C. Manly Swanson was Tapped Tor membership by Blue Key, and Bob Burger became a member of Xi Phi. Bruce Vanlandingham served as Ari Ediior of Quivira, and Joe ScarleTT was chosen by Pi Gamma Mu. Moniy Swanson and Bob Burger were named To Who's Who. The Taus also excelled in sporis, wiih Dean Woodson, Kii Shuriliff, Mike McKay, Charles Wheeler, and Bill Long par- TicipaTing in E-STaTe TooTball, Darrell Webber in baskeTball, Jim Gillespie and Gary Liles in wresfling, and C. R. Robe N. I 1 v -1 Mother Sears 1. P Robert Bachman Alex Bachnick , . Eddie Barker 2 I J, L. Bottinger E : :' Thomas Baitinger Darrell Brock K "il J Robert Brown Robert Burger Stephan Burgoon William Castor William Chiappetta Phil Christmas Ken Coberly Tom Coker Phillip Cooper James Cortner Joseph Cassell Daniel Cropp Jan Davis David Ditton -af' 3 d Donald Darrel 5 I: Thomas Eastman Ahii Q I Jim Eugen ,1-g fw'-"' y Ron Emmons - J gf David French S 5 13:1 James Gillespie J John Gilman "' - in indoor trackg Craig in tennis. Dean Woodson received Honorable Mention in Little All-American football while Bill Long received the honor ot being named to All C.l.C. The Sig Tau's lead the Intramurals competition, seeking to retain the l.F.C. intramural trophy won by the Chapter last year. The Taus hold the all-school championship in toot- ball and cross country. The chapter was especially proud ot Miss Joyce Bennett who was a tinalist tor Miss Peggy Pedagog. Cindy Kenyon was their candidate tor Miss Sunflowerg Mary Brown their candidate tor Miss Emporia State. Community service was tostered by the Sig Tau's as they rang bells for the Salvation Army during theChristmas sea' son and participated in the United Fund Drive.The Vampire Trophy awarded by the Bloodmobile also came into the proud possession ot the group. Social activities of theSigTausincludedthe rush programs, the annual Christmas party held at the house, exchanges with all the sororities, and the spring informal, These were climaxed by the traditional Whit Rose Formal. x,,a-, VF -EIV 5 ::- 1 A I - : 5 f : A :jg 1 I 1 rg: iff' i 'Rf A Ei? g st ,...... 'fs 1 A45 y ' St , f 3" "" . c.. 'C C A rushee is told of Sig Tau tradition ,- Sig Tau Gerry Goll jteve Gra eber Douglas GQ Thomas Hansen Ivan Harder Dennis Harper Wayne C, Hedrick Ken Hotdsworth Richard James Dennis King George Knittle Charles Kroper Kenneth Kraper Gary Liles Dale Linn Ronald Loewen Art Lohmeyer Thomas Loyd MThomas Nlflfcirry Michael McKay Daniel Maier John M555-rsclrL Albert Melichlar Allan Mills Gary Moor Richard Mountain Mike Petty Richordl5l'Q1al Chuck Pohlenz Darrell Potts MiQhQeLBeitin9ef W. J. RQLLUJQQL L. J, Ripple C. R. Robe James Rule Joseph Scarlett Max Sghiefelbusch Dan Schmidt Rgy,,Sch.ddf.- Larry Sevier Kit Shurtleff Robert Skaggs DcnwSpees Jack Speer Myron Staszkaw Robert Stewart MontyHSwagsQn Sifgilslhscies.. Philip Thornton Roy Tunick Bruce Vanlandinghom Robert VonStein Darrel Webber Charles Wheeler Craig Whitt Dean Woodson L M , ,.-, , X gi, X X Q. no-Q-1.ns,::.,.Qrw ip I V , V B i 69'-iLi'li..,fL1,.:gi3, " ' 'C 1 '- 4, Q , . M, O 4. fir, g . , ' , 1 r ..,,,.,...,W,svkn-..,.. ...M .es-1. 5, ww ' 1. tis.. ., . J ' - - -Q ' . ., ff""-"w-- - ' 5" W 0- 13575239-mg.,g7i . . . , ,L , H W ,. ,. Q -1-M.. r . S ... ,, . , Q - - ..,A .cl WR M V F . 1 mln -tear ' . b-M1-q, 0--,..Q,,.:::,,,.,,yL --Q'-6' ,g.--1...-Q-, , ,,- ', . . -" Wbvzaannm- .ww....w A". ' --sg' an-3. A- fs ... .,, , ...Q -L 1. . - .,.'11.. rf..-,1,.. . ,, . "-A , :ti ,f ' 47 111 . '---1' CL" ff 3,-.,s.43'.v 4,4 -M R51 gg .W-. M -3 g, ,gyqw --. 4, ,T F 6 V 1 -.. ., 5,6T'2'F'.f-ga h 1-121 fy . pf.. "A, ' E 'fgfr ft' 1 1' - "ti 11 """lGr"k1 4- , W'e1fff,,,aQ'.ir"'- ' Z . 1 ,- 1- ,. . . 731 if-w'fv .-,.-1 ,:.L:IfZK4l"'A?' fifrgxa-s.gsf,--f'L:f'?f13mm fe - 2 -1 . t' HG-Q' . ..'s -ff 1 Q A 1 .-'-.ecfr nfem-if. '- -- M- "rf:-- 1 fm 'H 411 A.1.:f1,-A' ...MA ' .' f- ' . x-1 JP, 'ff' 'Q fs- w:f.Mg..-.f.-. '.'..- ,..Z'w.' f remix- ' ' r . 1 The Sigma Phi Epsilon House at ATS East l2th. Sigma Phi Epsilon ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE CHAPTERS' FOUNDED RICH- MOND COLLEGE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, 1901 't EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED I95I 'PRESIDENT, Korbinjohnstonz SECRETARY, Bob Warren, RECORDER, Charles Volland. The Heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon opened this school year to the product of a successful tall rush ---- a pledge class of fifty- one men-1-and began one of the mast productive of the Sig Ep's fourteen years on campus. Those qualities conducive to responsibility and campus leadership received due emphasis, as members oftheChap- ter wo rked with imagination and enthusiasm participating in various campus organizations. Les Moore served as Pres- ident of the Senior Class and Kent Shields, President of the Junior Class. Mike Sarntee was elected President of Blue Key with Les Moore serving as Social Chairman and Tom Bell as Newsletter Editor. Charles Atwood was nominated to Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity, and Les Moore, Tom Bell, and Mike Sarntee were nominated to Who's Who. Politically, Sig Ep's led the way again as Bill Abbaticallo and Ron Brinkman assumed their respective offices as Pres- idents of Collegiate Young Republicansand Collegiate Young Democrats. Gail Anderson served as President of Phi Beta Lambda, Jerry Miller as Vice-president ofCaduceus Society, and Don Morris, Vice-President of Phi Mu Alpha. Les Moore was elected President of the lnterfraternity Council. Sig Eps made a number of outstanding contributions to the campus scene through participation in varsity sports. Lew Lane iAll-CIC, ALL NAIAJ, Ron Moddlemog, Bob Hicks, Jack Prall, Richard Bond and Rich Fry were on the football team. John McCormick and John Carduff were on the Hornet bas- ketball squad. Rich Hinshaw and Barry Walters represented the fraternity in bowling while Ed Hammond,Terry Williams and Rich Hinshaw participated in golf. Denny Major was on the swimmingteamand Dennis Hendron participatedintrack. Aside from campus organizations and athletics, there was also the traditional "Western Party" in the tall and the "Golden Heart Ball," the spring formal. Sig Eps lenta help- ing hand to the Lyon County Retarded Children Center with their new playground, held a Christmas Party for needy children in the Emporia Area, and assisted in the Salvation Army Christmas Bell Ringing Drive. Linda Howald, Alpha Sigma Tau, was the fraternity's choice as candidate for the "Miss Sunflower Contest" and Carol Harbour, Sigma Sigma Sigma, as candidate for the "Miss Peggy Pedagog Contest." Carol was one of five finalists. Complementing an already successful school year, Sig Eps came through with flying colors both in intramural and scholastic competition. 171 5 -A 'Q 'W an ,,....---o 2""""" JoA,,,-of ,A-Adi J WITH AN EMPHASIS ON CIVIC RESPONSIBILITY, Sig Ep's help out at the Lyon County Retarded Child- ren's Center,cleoring land for their new playground. Mother Rea Paul DeVivo, Advisor - William Edwards,Advisor Carl Hoffmons,CounseIor Richard Reicherter, Advisor .Bill Abbaticalloni iGail Anderson yn- , S' if Terry Bode Y W Craig Bailey - Tom Bell, mr- 1 ,Qforae Boiled- Ron Brinkman Phil Barress Charlie Atwood K' ,J.o.e Buaickn, Jae Cairns Rick CBhFasE'E" I I A5 John Clark BMP? Qfppfff Marvin Cossaart ,Lee DQQY.- 50.3 Joe Denk Lxle Dreshef. Ron Eskridge .B1Il,,FQSter. Bob Frazier Rich Fry-un Tired Geer Tim Gnau Kerry Goodier Dennis Hendren Bigh Hinshgvgm .lim Humphrey .Korb John,5vLQgg-N' Bill Katzer Bill Kuhn Jim Lohman -Lew Lane M Steve Latimer Bill Laughr-idge hm MCC.IQ!!39,Ql John NxcC.ocmiek Slgma Phi Epsilon Monte Miller Franlm Missimer Ron Moddelmog Lies' Moore H U Dion' Morris-M Jim Nichols Bill Oldfield Jerry Olmsted Tom Owens R AI Palecelcw jack Pralln W SEQ EUEQ. Terry RQQ!?5- Ross Richards R Dave Rickords O-reg Russell Mike Sarnteem Floyd Schmidt ljoug Schultz- Dennis ShaclclueL Kent Shields Ken Smith Ken Smith ' Jack Sterrett Fred Sturfen WR Sidney Symesj- Keith Taylor Charlie Volland Barry Walters Bob Warren Jim Weaver Charlie Weil .Terry Williamsw-1 Bob Wizer -Rich Za mbreln DURING RUSH,Sig Ep'sex- plain fraternity regalia to rushees rn the newly com- pleted recreation room. Larry McGinnis ,Doug Mailekn Denny Major? ibbbn Dan Menke 'Jerry Milf? x":CNi sk C1 The Tau Kappa Epsilon House is located at 6l2 West l2th. TWO HUNDRED 84 FIFTEEN CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED ILLI- NOIS WESLEYAN, BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS ' l899-GAM- MA PHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, I95I ' PRESIDENT Dave Richmond, VICE-PRESIDENT, Bill Gregory: PLEDGE TRAINER Bob Sands, SECRETARY, Jim Worley, TREASURER, Dennis Swinder, RUSH CHAIRMAN, Mike Walsh: SGT. AT ARMS, Steve McCoy, HISTORIAN, Jim Sturgeon. Mrs, Lela Trull, Housemother .V I I George Downing, Sponsor James S, Wilson, : - - ,ff 5,3 5 Sponsor R, . Richard Abbott Kent Benson Nick Bently Ron Brouillette , l,,, I j , ,, 4 ,, 9 elf, Jr up-Q Darrel Bugbee Cletson Cox Bob Cundith Dwight Domnanish Ron Ferman Jim Ford Iohn Freeman-A Dan Graff Arlen Gregory Bill Gregory Edward Hall Paul Hutstedler Richard Hyre Loyde Keith I Art Kice Norman'KIine Martin Light Mike Loepp Bob Masterson Steve McCoy Bill Moriarty 174 -'rr , ,J Y I K I I I t ,. 5 :H Q -V K, ' Tau Kappa Epsilon The members ot Tau Kappa Epsilon were welcomed back for the I965-66 school term with a beautifully re-decorated house, Atter a very successful rush the social calendar was started with the annual Bowery party. ln the spring the Red Carnation Ball, which was the social highlight of the year, was held. The men ot Tau Kappa Epsilon, responding to the call ot their community, participated in several civic proiects. The Salvation Army Bell Ringing drive, the United Fund drive, and The Heart Fund drive were among these proiects. The TKE's also had a Public. Service Weekend in which several deeds tor the commu- nity were done. The TKE Bell, ever-present at KSTC football games, rang along with Silent Joe during the football season. The ideals at Tau Kappa Epsilon leadership, social compe- tance, scholarship and public service are but part at the func- tions ot the "Fraternity tor Lite" because above all else, Tau Kappa Epsilon stands tor men. ti psf X MEMBERS OF Tou Koppo Epstton greet rusnees durtng Rush Week, ,W - savv- 1 ,,,-, f 5 is I gr :A' Jock Morvtson I ' K Dennts Mort Q '7' -3 ' 1::- ea' 1 Q Steve Myock . I .- , u I is I 4 ,g A . -ai' Hans Nterntqm - MW' 'M' Jottn Reno K Q I Dove Riclwntond K Cori Russo X A 2 .MT-ska. S 5 Xi - Jerry Ruud 4 ,,,. S Bob Sands is W S ' I' Ayn V GhcJeb SOWGJNG ,5 Q. t "': Z, ' t Steve Schroeder I Jett Sprtnget In V Fronldin DoJe Stutuey Ffoncts Dents Stcttney ff- .A,s,.s ,s---- Y 1 ,::.. : up 6 x 7' DQ' ' fm iyy 'V Jim Sturgeon W H. , 5 1- 'xl' A 3: 5 I I I Steve Suwner NU, '- ' " " ' , V qv? Dennis Swendet 5 'g l a ,f V ,.,., 1 K 6 .6 Q , Steve Tnoefe '27 RS S R' ,s. I Mtke mt , kr 'lvv , Don Ulery ,- ' ":" Doug Wofie "1QN N-.- t 13 1-.,.-.-. 3 gg: I .M , V , , . Ns ,f , n fam :M E Mtke Walsh Dennts VVJCOX Chuik VVtUtc1tns Ron Wttson Jim VVotJey Oedtpus Rex, Mascot 5 Alan Atwater Dennis Angle Frank Carroll Jon Carroll Mike Edmunds Gary Grabner Fred Guston Jim Hess ,lohn Holderman Larry Meyer Theta Xi EIGHTY CHAPTERS " FOU ND ED RENNSALER POLY- TECHNIC INSTITUTE, TROY, NEW YORK, 1862 9' BETA RHO CHAPTER ESTABLISHED T963 i' PRESIDENT, .Iim Wenger, VICE-PRESIDENT, Dennis Angle: CORRESPONDING SEC- RETARY, Larry Meyer, TREASURER, Forrest Myers, SOCIAL CHAIRMAN, Mike Carroll: SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN, Fred Gustonp HOUSE MANAGER, Tim Olmsteadp PLEDGE TRAIN- ER, Gary Privot. Beta Rho chapter, located at 3l6 West l3th Avenue, is one of the 80 chapters of Theta Xi National Fraternity, which is the oldest and third largest of the national fraternities on the Kansas State Teachers College campus. 176 .lim Moore forest Myers Tim Olmstead--5 Jerry Pittman Gary Privat Larry Richardson Don Schulz 5 Jim Wenger, N A Torn Zorn Theta Xi was colonized on the KSTC campus on April 22, T962 The colony was then initiated as an active chapter on November I7, l963. Even though small in size, Theta Xi has taken campus hon- ors by winning the bloodtrophysixtimes, by winning second place scholarship trophy, by sponsoring two winning queen candidates, and by having several men initiated into hon- orary leadership fraternities. Because of graduation and marriage, the Xi's began this fall with only seven men. Open rush morethan doubled this number. Spring Formal Rush was the most successful spring rush the chapter has ever had, adding another six men, bringing the total to twenty-two. Because of this growth the Xi's are now making plans for future housing and are looking forward to many more suc- cessful years. PANHELLENIC CQLJNCIL-Top Row: Janet Mustard, Barbara Burford, Lori Sl1GFp,Llris Schrnidf, Cgiql Harbourngindy-Webber, Martha Burden, President, and Carolyn Fish, Secretary. Bottom Row: .loan McLain, Susan Naylor, Paula Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council, composed of sorority presidents, rush chairmen, and Panhellenic representatives, coordinates and regulates sorority activities. Dr. June Morgan serves the group as faculty sponsor, while Dean Ruth Schillinger presides as an ex-officio officer. Panhellenic Council meets once a month to discuss and plan sorority activities and proiects. The Council works iointly with Inter-Fraternity Council in coordinating Greek functions. JUNIOR PAEHELLELIIC-Top Row: Diana Chipas, Sue Quick, President, Peggy Bagley, Ctfqiy Colich,LVice-president, Terri Booker, and Carolyn Fish, Senior Friesen, Susan Ford, Carolyn Krstolich, Treasurer, Andra Roohms, Suze Anne Shoulhs, Donna Woolf,iand Peggy Alder. Not Pictured: Janice Perkins. Rush is organized and supervised by Panhellenic Council. The Council also initiates and enforces rush and membership rules. Greek Week is a ioint proiect of Panhellenic and Inter-Fraternity Council. Special efforts have been made this year to strengthen and advise the Junior Panhellenic Council which is comprised of pledge class presidents and representatives. An introduction of all pledges was conducted by the Panhel- lenic and Inter-Fraternity Councils in September. A slumber party exchange including all sorority members was held in December. Community service projects, and assistance in var- ious campus activities are annual events of sorority activity. Advisor. Bottom Row: Revelyn Satterlee, Ann Griffin, Treasurer, Jan Thomas, Karen Easter, Harriet Haywald, and Patricia Sallee, Secretary. 177 Alpha pledges entertain at their informal, "Barn Party." vo- Alpha Sigma Alpha This year's rushees were entertained with Alpha Sigma Alpha's Southern Splendor--completewith gracious Southern ladies, magnolia blossoms, our "Alpha River Queen," and lighted fountains. The rushees were given tans and mag- nolias as remembrances of their day of Southern Splendor. Our 25 new pledges entertained the actives and their dates at a "Barn Party." Homecoming broughtwith it our annual saleotHomecom- ing mums, Nancy Srader represented theAlphasinthe Miss Peggy Pedagog contest. Nancy and Suze Anne Shoultswere elected to Xi Phi, Cardinal Key, and Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Connie Dowse was chosen tor membership in Kappa Delta Pi. 'l - ay ,ci f ' " S ' Mother Jones ll J " Lynn Andrews Karen Barnes Kiane Bauman W hiz' if Kathy Bodine - -fx I .-wi' Lynn Bonney Susan Bostwick AL A , L 5 Bonnie Buchman Janet Coleman Terri Davis 'C' Judy Dedericlc Carol Diebolt Jane Donner 'M7 Connie Dowse Ax l 58 3 1 L 2- 4' v A 43" Dee Duffield Karen Easter 4 in 4 i4'f Linda Emmele Je-on Fusan, Enid Greager Sandy Gregory if , ' ! Carolyn Fish 4' ,Tr Q1 W A 4 WWW f up ,R Li 4 Jeanne Haight Jan Hooper Jennifer Huey "' Kathy Hungate Marsha Jacobs Shari Janes... Linda Kasselman 5 so ,lk Pat Kerr Loretta Koehn .- Connie Kristufer Vicki Lane Anne Langenberg Wilma Leatherwoad i ll V , ' A it Vicki Kind ,J I . 5 S f W ... t . , I , f,. V ' QL. I v u .4 Kathy Orwig, Susan Rose, Susan Schnackenberg, and Diana Waggoner wereselected asSpurswhile Nancy Srader served as Junior Advisor of Spurs. Bonnie Buchman and Pat Kerr were members ofAquettes, and Jan Hooper was chosen for membership in PsiChi, Treble Clef members were Claudia Smith and Vicki Kind. The Alphas took an active interest in Associated Women Students with Carol Diebolt as President, Nancy Srader, first vice president, Jana Williams, second vice president, Suze Anne Shoults, third vice president, and Jean Fuson, corresponding secretary. Cathi McCabe was elected secre- tary of Women's Recreational Association. Delores Duttield, Kathy Orwig, and Suze Anne Shoults were candidates tor the Miss Sunflower contest. Jana Williams and Delores Duffield were elected as rep- resentatives to the Student Council. ln addition,Jana served as secretary of the organization. Karen lickiss ipsum Jeannie Lockard A -fn Cathi McCabe QA Jan McCreary 5 J -- Kathy Orwig linda Peterson Lg l L 14" 4 Sandy Phelps ' Toni Pickering Flossie Reusser Lois Rhea Nancy Robb Andra Roohrns Susan Rose . . .J AL Susan Schnackenberg Jane Shade Suze Anne Shoults Trisha Slack Cecelia Slayman Claudia Smith Dorothy Smith K A Sherry Smith Barbara Spears Nancy Srader Donna Sutton ?"'fv Jan Thomas Deana Waggoner leslie Warner vp, I 4 Dorothy Watt Andrea Wiler Marla Wilhelm Cindy Wolfe Jqna Williams Mary Winter Nancy Witter A - ' I 'A' f I if The Alpha Sigma Alpha House is located at 226 West l2th. FORTY CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED LONGWOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, I90I ' EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED T917 A PRESIDENT, Andra Roohmsi VICE- PRESIDENT, Nancy Sraderp SECRETARY, Diane Baumann, TREASURER, Karen Lickissg PLEDGE TRAINER, Shari Jones: EDITOR, Connie Dowsep RUSH CHAIRMAN, Suze Anne Shoulis. LA g L , A 'TP A L I mf 'T E -Nt I ,. ' ' I . ' -7? - . J' V 4 4: 179 3 i f"'... i ..fswg Fantasy reigns at the AT's fall informal. ,Alpha Sigma Tau The Iota Chapter ot Alpha Sigma Tau began a winning year by receiving the first place Panhellenic Council Scholarship Cup and the Alpha Sigma Tau National Council Chapter Efficiency Award. Karen Hind-wall was selected by the taculty as recipient of the Outstanding Senior Woman Award at K.S.T.C. Alpha Sigma Tau was well represented in the Miss Suntlower contest. Pat Bahm was selected Miss Sunflower, Eileen Wallace, first runner-up, Carolyn Noteman, third runner-up, with Lynda Howald, Marci Whitford, Sara Woodland, and Donna Woolt as other AST candidates. November was the month of the annual informal, this year it was entitled "Fractured Fairy Tales". Guests and members dressed to depict story book characters. The Accents furnished music for the event. Faye Ross, Housemother Dona Ace Pat Bahm Margaret Berry Judy Bethe vo Jane Blair Linda Brooks Sandy Burns Betty Butcher Linda Cain Linda Chadwell Cryss Clark Candy Colich Earlene Coons Janice Fitziarrell 180 The Alpha Taus, their dates, and guests danced to the music ol Bill Strout's Band at the annual formal. It was entitled "Ele- gance in Lace" and was held on February I2 in the Student Union Colonial Ballroom. The Alpha Taus received many honors this year. Betty Butch- er, Peggy Hedges, and Iris Schmidt were elected to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Sara Woodland, mem- ber ot Psi Chi and Pi Gamma Mu, Sandy Sparks, member of Sigma Delta Pi, Sharon loerger and Jalene Hammons, members ot Sigma Alpha Iota, Betty Butcher and Peggy Hedges, candi- dates for Homecoming Queen, Cryss Clark, Lynda Howald, Bonnie McGlinn, Cheryl Tidwell, and Marci Whittord, members ot Spurs, Blanche Long, secretary of Pi Omega Pi, Pat Bahm, Betty Butcher, and Peggy Hedges, members ot Cardinal Key, Lynda Howald and Barbara Quinn, members of Alpha Theta Rho, lris Schmidt, member of Xi Phi, Cheryl Tidwell and Eileen Wallace, candidates for Miss Emporia State. The girls are now under the supervision ot a new housemoth- er, Mrs. Faye Ross, from Meade, Kansas. :ig , is wi.. 14 bv.. in !.....u 4 In Albgy 'F if-3 'Wit 1 ,,A,:q . W , fudge ': ii .,f.,, I -Tjfb I W 'fm S W , I + ,Q - , A g .z l il i ll- L m is ve' lu. 1 1 . ' m 9? ,F ',,1v We M . K .,, 'f I 1, A A g lg 4 L. - LS I L 4 M Q La u. A 4K A E -,ale - vl r . , if 53. L y I lf. , Z il A IL A 5.. f 1 L 4 The ceremonial rose signifies sisterhood acceptance. THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS ' FOUND- ED AT MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL COLLEGE, YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN, I899 ' IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED V723 ' PRESIDENT, Iris Schmidt: VICE-PRESIDENT, Sara Woodlandp SECRETARY, Betty Butcher, TREASURER, Janice Fitziarrellp PLEDGE TRAINER, Colleen Neal, RUSH CHAIRMAN, Cindy Webber, EDITOR, Dona Ace. Joyce Gilpin Kay Gloves Linda Goldsmith Suzi Goodwin Bonnie Gasseh' Jalene Hammons Claudia Hargrove Harriet Hayward Peggy Hedges Janis Heider Lynda Howald Gayle Hyman Sharon loerger Sharon Johnson Carolyn Joyner Linda Kabler Liz Kabureclc Sharon Kinzer Blanche Long Jana Machin Judy Maderak Jane Martin Shera McClure Bonnie McGlinn Georgia McRae Lanny Mounkes Colleen Neal Cheryl Pennington Cecelia Percival Janice Perry Nan Purviance Barbara Quinn Nina Raiffeison Carol Reed Susie Reeves Jane Robinson Nancy Sanders lris Schmidt Sally Schlobohm Elizabeth Schutte Carol Small Sandy Sparks Karen Sutton Cheryl Tidwell Eileen Wallace Marciana Whitford Sara Woodland Donna Woolf , K .iff ""'-was ,A if wcdfc Chi Omega Chi Omegas discovered the I965-66 school year to be a whirlwind of campus, academic,social and sorority activities. Busy in campus organizations, eightChi Omegas served in Spurs and twelve freshman pledges were chosen for honor pep club. Pat Worthington held membership in Xi Phi and Joan McLain became a chartered member of Cardinal Key. Pat Jackson, Debbie Mattix, PatWorthington and Joan McLain were selected to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Providing leadership in ca mpus organizations were Barbara Bunyon and Bonnie Schlup, president and editor of Spurs, Carla Rasch, vice-president of Women's Recreation Association, Debbie Mattix, treasurer of Associated Women Students, and Cheryl Rice and Jeannie Underwood, vice- president and treasurer of pep club. PatWorthington rep- resented the senior class on Student Council and various Chi Omegas worked on UAC committees.Judy Jackson,Judy Vaughan and PatWorthington lead cheers atathletic events. Recognized for high scholarship, Chi Omegas were rep- resented in Sigma Alpha Iota, Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Delta Phi, Psi Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta 3. Mother Dickey Cathy Abersold Kathy Arnett Bonnie Avery ' E ,W Kristy Baptist H Bev Bennett W, Betty Bingham Mary Ellen Bowman Lexie Bryant Barbara Bunyan Ramona Buss Jane Callou Jane Carpenter Diana Chipas ... 182 .4 MEMBERS OF Chi Omega admire their friendly owl, ' which served as part of Rush Week decorations. and Pi Omega Pi honorary fraternities besides leadership honoraries. Bonnie Avery was crowned Miss Candy Cane, the second Chi Omega in a row to win the honor. Nancy Haskin was a finalist in the contest and Lexie Bryant was also a candidate. Three Chi Omegas lPat Worthington, Teri Weinberg, and Jill Weickertt were candidates for Miss Peggy Pedagog. ln the Miss Sunflower contest, the House was represented by six coeds lEldonna Christenson, Margaret lmmell, Diana Chipas, Donna Russell, Judy Vaughan,and Rachelle Olssont. A ski lodge was the setting forthefall pledge informal and the first social event of the year, In November, 24 sleepy- eyed pledges stumbled over from the dorm for a come-as- you-are breakfast given by the active chapter. December brought the traditional Christmas party followed by the for- mal inthe spring. Miss Lola Hannavan, national vice-president, visited the chapter early in the fall to discussand investigate new hous- ing facilities. Throughout the year, the chapter participated in sorority intramural activities with hopes ofsecuring the intramural trophy for the second year, An Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children was conducted as a spring service project. At the spring honor convocation an annual 525 social science award was pre- sented to an outstanding woman student in that field. ONE HUNDRED-FORTY THREE CHAP- TERS ' FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ARKAN- SAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, APRIL 5, I895 'Q NU ZETA ESTABLISHED APRIL 8, 1961 ' PRESIDENT, Joan McLain, VICE- PRESIDENT, Virginia Rezacp SECRETARY, Susan Naylor, TREASURER, Jill Weickerlg PLEDGE TRAINER, Carla Rasch. The Chi Omega House is located at l5I9 Merchant. up r Aviqkx Q7- AL , i T 'th I if 5 'si -1' Q .. " "' M 'I ': ' -' ' r eef it Qi- L Ag ii 4K eel 4 L yn- I, an ra . , .,., y A, A A.. ' c,E.w,i 4 , - , 'Q' . 2 AX - L Q, 'g f ' -W x ' .Q h e I ,,. K , fi' ' 'S P 4g ,fx ,fix ,. 4 .9.. I 5 4 Q ' f 94" A M 5 3' :e,. 1 ' ' -. ix ' jg 1 f i' Vg 51273 Q X A P ,I Q : - .W ff' 5, 4 K an , ,..,, ' ,,-i. L L4 Karen Wayrnan Jill Weiclcert Terry Weinberg Deanna Widler Sandy Widler JanetWerner PatWorIhington ...-.-----I Eldonna Christensen Diann Daniel Shelio Davis Janice Dietrich Candace Eales Karen Edson Janice Godbey Sharon Green Kathy Hall Nancy Haskins Angela Hebb Carolyn Hutchinson Jan Huntinger Margaret lninwell Judy Jackson Patty ,lacl-csan Phyllis Kerr Mary Lindsay Polly Litsrs Linda Lyons Glenna Martin Debbie Mattix Sharon Maxwell Joan McLain Diane Meyer Susan Naylor Belly JO Nixon Penny Cgilvie Rachelle Olson Carla Rasch Pam Reese Virginia Rezac Carol Rhoades Cheryl Rice Donna Russell Patricia Sallee Bonnie Schlup Jan Scott Lori Sharp Peggy Slcwarlo MargareISrniIh Anne Sweney Susan Talley Jennie Underwood Mary Van Worfwicl-4 Sandi Wagoner Sandra Warta Vicki Waugh 183 ff gd-' x 9 I f.: ?5?'lf755 sf 'HW The DZ's theme in fall rush was "Go Hawaiian." ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR CHAPTERS " FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, T902 " DELTA PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED I956 " PRESIDENT, Janice Perkins, RECORDING SECRETARY, Barbara Wagner, CORRESPOND- ING SECRETARY, Carol Bidwell, TREASURER, Jane Trem- camp, HISTORIAN, Sandy Kennedy, RUSH CHAIRMAN, Peggy Alder: PLEDGE TRAINER, Sue Russell. Delta Zeta Delta Zeta started theirtallactivitieswith a "Go Hawaiian" rush week. Thirty-twopledgesioined DZ asthe largest pledge class for the first semester. Homecoming decorations welcomed the alumnae back to the Teachers College and back to Delta Zeta. Sandy Ken- nedy was selected as the DZ candidate for Miss Peggy Pedagog. Other honors accorded the Delta Zetas included: Peggy Alder, Sue Rice, and Sharon Wilhite were members ot the TC Cheerleading Squad. Miss Sunflower candidates were Beth Billing, and Peggy Schwartz. Sandy Kennedy was elected Senior Class Vice-President and Sue Quick was elected Freshman Class Secretary-Treasurer. Sue Quick also held the offices of PresidentofJunior Panhellenic and Secretary of lnter-Class Council. Juanita Hartford and Linda Lettingwell were selected for membership in Pi Alpha. Juanita Hartford was also selected for Pi Delta Phi, National Honorary French Fraternity. Priscilla Markowitz was elected as an officer in Spurs. Sandy Kennedy, in addition to her many other honors, was also a member ofXi Phi and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The tall pledges were introduced during the all Greek Yell-In which was held iust after the firstsemester opened. Our housemother, Mrs. Alma Knight, was introduced to the campus by President Janice Perkins at the Housemother's Tea. At Christmas time Delta Zeta had two maior events. The Delta Diamond Christmas Formal crowned Bill Jensen as our "Delta DreamMan".As the holiday seasondrew nearer, the Delta Z's honored their alumnae withaChristmas party. Seventy-three strong, Delta Pi Chapter went into the sec- ond semester with many events on the calendar. Besides Greek-Week, there was the community proiect, and the an- nual Stable Stomp. Delta Zeta was also honored with a visit from Beth Bailey, Mariorie Higgs, and Alice Patton, Na- tional's traveling secretaries, and from Mrs. Doris Green, the Province President. Bonnie Ackeret WV J -Peggy Alder h Q M " Charlotte Ballard gg' 3 Carol Bidwell if Beth Billing All 1 K ' W7 Moria Blaas Y' . J ...Q Teresa Booker lvtargaretliridggb ' gOrbO"9,PPTl0'fdf- - '. , . Carol Burns A K " Sharon Butner 4 'QD Barbara Chastain Q Susan Crist SM' JanetDean I 184 JL L 4k , 6,. ,Nc QE? if gf L, f i X ly 1 X x f I I L ff '..,ne: -I 2- A A K , Q. Q Q as 3' if as ,pk i -J ' t 5 J i f k Vicki DeLQy Marilyn Funke Phyllis Groh Marilyn Hogg Juanita Hartford W Mona Hedges Mr-. Si Ag A v n 4 AKA ,..QL a - 4 :T E -11 Q ! J' an 'W Q -as U 7, L S 1 Q'- he so S 4 AL L4 Shirley Helmer Kristin Jensen Linda Jones Sylvia Kampschroeder Janie Kenagy Sandy Kennedy Karen Kenny Janet King Moriorie King Sharon Lang Linda Long Pot Larsen Linda Leffingwell Connie Leonard Jeanne Lund Priscilla Markowitz Myra Martin Karen Mautz Linda McDonald Mary Ann Mercer Kathye Moriarty Janice Murphy Sally Nelson Lindo Ogle Ann Osborn Kathy Parry Mary Patton Ruby Patton Vicki Paulin Janice Per.ki.E1i,, Donna Pettiiohn Susie Pike Lindo Quatsoe Sue Quick Emily Roberts Jane Roberts Sue Ellen Russell, Judy Schenberger Peggy Schwartz Carol Smith Connie Smith Irene Todd Jane Trinkaup Alice Vaughn Barbara Wagner Nancy Wallace Dorthy Wehking Sharon Wilhite SIGMA KAPPA'S prepare to welcome fall rushees to France, as they continue on their journey around the world during rush. ONE HUNDRED AND THREE CHAPTERS 4 FOUNDED COLBY COLLEGE, WATERVILLE, MAINE, T874 4' DELTA EPSI- LON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED T959 " PRESIDENT, Janet Mustard, VICE-PRESIDENT, Javene Moore, RECORDING SECRETARY, Virginia Walker, TREASURER, .Ian Carter. Karen Armstrong Peggy Bagley ,Janie Beardwm Karen Bogart Kathy Buck Vicki Bushn Jan Carter Nancy Colvin Suzanne Dalton Alice Delmonico Sue Elliott Kathy Fisher 186 Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa has begun many firsts this year. The first annual Father's Weekend was held November I3 and IA at the house with many fathers present. Everyone enioyed a fun-filled weekend. The first annual bazaar was held on April 2. The proceeds will be used to send Sigma Kappa's to their convention in Puerto Rico this summer. Pledge activities this year included the annual spaghetti dinner November QI. A fall informal entitled "TheWaterfront"was held October 9 in the recreation room of the house. To carry out the theme, guests were entertained in "The Green Garter," a run-down waterfront restaurant. To carry out the effect, green lighting was used and green garters were given as favors to the guests. Spring activities included the annual "Luau" which was held the first weekend in May. It was highlighted by the traditional Hawaiian costumes and decorations. As a main project forthe year, Sigma Kappa contributed gifts to the Maine Sea CoastMissionand made several visits to the Meadows Rest Home. Of the many honors bestowed upon Sigma Kappa's this year, Paula Friesen was elected sophomore class secretary- treasurer and Javene Moore was elected secretary-treas- urer of the junior class. Janet Mustard was initiated into Sigma Delta Pi, national Spanish honorary fraternity. Jan Carter was selected president of Alpha Beta, national hon- orary for physical education maiors. Margo Watson was chosen as ourcandidatefor Miss Peggy Pedagog. Janie Beard represented Sigma Kappa in theMiss Sunflower contest and Nancy Colvin was the candidate for Candy-Cane couple, SGI' if . I f Doris Frey., Pauia Friesen Judy Fuiier Siweryi Goodwin Judy Goos Maridee Griffin Gail Harshaw Janey Houben Judy Harisiiorn Nancy Hoiiiday Poi Hord Candy Hoss Connie Houpi Susan Haichcrofi Mariiyn Hutchinson Pam Johnson Roxanne Johnson Carolyn Joiner Kathy Jones Sharon Lauderdale Jan Loudenslager Edie Love Jayene Moore JaneiMus1ard Joe Ruiiedge Kay Todd Lindo Tomiinson Kris Van De Veer Virginia Walker Margo Waison i,....4-H' . .w7,m5!.,,1?lw ' ' -1 Mfg, x'5'?17,g,45y. Tri-Sigma's entertain rushees during toll rush. Sigma Sigma Sigma "l'm late," were the cries of The lO foot papier-mache rabbit decorating the lawn of Sigma Sigma Sigma during the fall rush activities. Correlating with the Theme of Sigma Storybook, decorations and entertainment were presented as tairytales. Approximately 200 excited coedswentthrough formal rush this year, Tri Sigma added to its Sisterhood 26 of these girls. The pledges heartily entertained the sorority and their dates at the fall informal. The "Lost Lagoon" including palm trees and a sunken ship provided an atmosphere far re- moved from normal activities. Another successful "first" was our Fathers Weekend. Fathers discovered that life in a sorority as well as an eve- .Diana Andrews , IT? fx Jan Anslinger Joyce BenneAtL Carol Bloydw-1 Trudy Brown Janet Bujde-rl - . . 'JT Genny Burke Nancy Burlingham Sallie Burris Sandy Busselle Fern Caylor Maureen Chase, Marlene Clanton Donna Cook Martha Burdenm, . t. ...,. - M L. AL 188 ning with their daughters at Renfro's learning the latest dances was most enioyable. The Sigmas are planning on making this an annual affair. Each year Tri Sigma helps to support the Robbie Page Memorial Fund for Crippled Children. This is a national chapter project. We held our annual Slave Day to earn proceeds for this drive. Tri Sigma "Hall of Honors" include Joyce Bennett, Susan Ford, Martha Burden and Carol Harbour for Who's Who. Sheila Stevenson, Martha Burden, Carol Harbour, Susan Ford, and Joyce Bennett were candidates for title of "Miss Peggy Pedagog". Candidates for Miss Sunflower: Janet Burden, Martha Burden, Susan Kladuson, and Suzanne Mil- ler. Sigma Sigma Sigma is proud of their student govern- ment representatives: Jayme Larkin,Vicepresidentoflunior Class, Sheila Stevenson, Senior Representative to Union Activities Council, and Glenna Phelps, Freshman Repre- sentative to Student Council. All 'ish ef ,L 44 W A 5 Al H. Q 3,4 is. :sf 3 V Ji six flu 'Q T, 3 K 4 . if , I V , ' if y ...L .- ,Qi QJ,.f AL L g .--: :G I ! 4 L L A ,ff ,-fair .A no AL L r SIXTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS 'Q FOUNDED LONGWOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIR- GINIA, 1898 X PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917 " PRESIDENT, Susan Fordg VICE- PRESIDENT, Linda Holmgren: RECORDING S ECRETARY, Gayle Griffith: CORRESPOND- ING sEcRErARv, Shelia sievenson, scHoL- it ARSHIP, Trudy .lacltsonp HOUSEMOTHER, Mother Dalton. Q 1, l t A ull if H S!!! llll Q Ruth DeFOrGSl.,. Charlotte Delzer Diane Devine' I I Kathy Didde Chrys Diffenderter Grace Edwards Carol Ellgvyqilthw Georgeanyn Ford Susan Ford Judy Gill Gwen Goddard Donna Green Ann Griffin L, Gayle Grirfitt Cgrol Harbourl Linda lrlolmgrenm Pal Hoseney I, Shelia Houseman Joanne l-lrivnak Ellie Hunt Trudy Jackson Connie Johnson Nancy Johnson Lynda Johnson A Joy Kerr Susan Kladuson JoAnne Kready Jayme Larkin Q Linda Low h Cheryl Mann Colleen McCormick Sherry McCoy Dee Miller I Jan Murphy Carolyn Newrnan Linda Osborn Karla Perrin M Glenna Phelps' A Betty Jo Rearves Nancy Reed I Revelyn Satterlee Toni Schinstock Pat Schulz ' Marilyn Smith Shelia Stevensonm 4 Karen Sutton Kathy Teeple Linda Teeple dan Tholen-Q Judy lholen Linda Tucker Carmen Watkins Kathry Wise ' ' Judy Wolf Karen Wood Glenda Young 1 I , if l F563 W el F Q 1 f ll Iif use li En! I Kp-w!,,,, .v-'ff Fully engrossed in lhe spirit of the UAC Hootenonny, 0 coed joins in lhe singing, ,L .,r, W Neff' ' M,-""' .ffw LEFT-The problem of where to pork was sol ved for one gentle- mon when The parking broke foiled, ond his cor ended upinthe evergreens near the Student Union Bookstore. i f-2 QMPOBU' IMD Activities Features page 194-223 Royalty page 224-231 Sports pages 232-263 Q9 TIEACQ5 EMPQBKP' Classes, meetings, homework. Yet for- tunately for us all, college life does not mean only the academic or even organi- zational grind. As the college community is a "whole" community, there come the events out of the ordinary, the special occasions, the traditional celebrations, to brighten our lives. Book Three ot the i966 Sunflower pre- sents sorne of the flashes of interest that made college lite, 1965-'66,ditterent, ex- citing, and rewarding--the feature events. Q. " w X , 1? "K, Y y , -X 1 K W we c x , , S. ehgxx. 4.93. -s A -E QAW, vx AQ. 'A x 1 Q . - ,V . M 45" , Q'xe1"""""jq f f 4 5' ' , T"1'ffi' -f 8 , , ,M v, A 5 AIM 'N W w .7 Z ,::,z,f fw ' kg A 5 if W -- M52 ' Q.:29"?f"'k A W gQ""N ,Eff mf ,1fj'3g94 gig f Y? 3' ff' 'YU , , . N . . - ,f I A 12 41 W1-A.: wg . . , ik-f-ls' ' ,,if'V.f if 5' ' , -Q, . jf K "Hjff?' 1 'Zfp' ' ' :W ' fi ' Q4 , ya 9, N .7 3 g ,af Y 'ff' 253 A :BW I , pain , 1 ff? XLVN.-I, . M 'A V521 ,. . , K inf ,QQ x J -. 1 1, , g Y A YN -r ,ws ai jj f 1 42 ' Q, M A , ' iff Q 6' f Via' 13 . fra,-W ,fgi W5 W ' 33 "7-" 4 ' 31' Q fm '2k,:gn ' M5 A g, ,Z ' f 1 Af K 1 1 5 xx 5 1 f s 5 'W , 6-'YF Y V, 11 'lnuuff '24 .N .,.,, 2 THESE TWO FIND that watermelon sets lust the right kind ottiiendly atnios- phere lor a private getting-to-know-you conversation. 194 XI PHl MADE an all-out ettortto make freshmen leel at home in their new surroundings by sponsoring o water- melon feed. In The Beginning. . There Was Orientation Orientation Week at the Teachers College gives the new student an opportunity to become acquainted with both the administration and the campus before classes begin. By partially tamiliarizing the new student with the collegiate atmosphere, Orientation Week helps him to become a real part ot the student body in making the transition from high school to college. Campus tours are conducted to acquaint the student with the physical layout of the campus. Student receptions are held to give the new student a chance to personally meet many at the college's administrators. Convocations with the President and the Deans of Men and Women turther serve to orient the new student to Teachers College procedures. Orientation Week also gives the student a chance to meet the leaders atthe Teachers College as well as his new class- mates, as the various leadership groups on campus spon- sor several get-acquainted activities tor the new student. Some of the outstanding events ot this year's orientation were the Student Council l-lootenanny, a watermelon feed and pep rally sponsored by Xi Phi, the Freshman Mixer, and the Blue Key Freshman Talent Show. ERESHMAN OWENTATION IS FUN! Terri Davis and Jim Sellers, both at Emporia, perform in this somewhat unusual scene from the Freshman Talent Show. in MEMBERS OE BLUE KEY congratulate Lee Koehn of Moundridge, winner of the annual Freshman Tal- ent Show. Koel'1n's winning performance was a dramatic "MonoIague from Becketf' ONE MEMBER OE the band seems to be en' laying the Freshman Mixer as much as the new students did, Sponsored bythe Union Activities Council, the Mixer gave freshmen a chance to peacetully get rid of their excess energy, as well as meet their new classmates. li Vu "TW, 5 Lf! Q 'W fn 5 S. 13,3-fp, - ii. A -. Rr- ffifff' n i wg Q ' l L When The Greeks TRISIGMAS "Storybook land" fhernefeatares lighlfaniasy. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA creates an informal aimosphere for A SIGMA TAU GAMMA aciive displays one of iheirpariy favors. rushees, l f ihivq RUSHEES RECEIVE a taste of Greek life ai the Sigma Phi Epsilon formal dinner me if J, 'N 'H Q. im., Go Ru hing I . W- ., ,Q .w X Ibn TRl SIGMA greets the prospective pledges. THE ALPHA SlGMA TAU prelerentnol dinner proved to be cz huge success for octives und pledges. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA offers "Southern hospitality." RUS 's an 2 HEES WEREwell-satisfied utter their visit to the Cl1iOmego house. 1451 :M '4' 'iff jg! 7, 7 2 rem, Z., s swf X X, 1' , M Z,emw4Hw 2vf . Wgw1 , t 7, . M i -Q , .,,,.,A-4' Rae Lois Johnson, junior lrorn Osage City, edited the Bulletinthis past year, and Craig Goad, senior from Augusta, served his second stint as Assistant Editor. From the News II class, pictured here, comes a sizable portion ofthe Bulletin staff. From left to right: Joyce Bennett, Bob Ecklund, the Bulletin's faculty ad- 198 Student Views Expressed Through The KSTC Bulletin The central outlet for student news attheTeachers College is the weekly student newspaper, the Bulletin. With a cir- culation ot over 11,5OO, the Bulletin has a two-told purpose. As the main news and informational medium on campus, the Bulletin serves as a means ot expressing both student opin- ion, through letters and editorials,andfaculty views,through guest editorials, of a widely ranging number ot topics. The Bulletin also serves as a laboratory situation for pro- fessional training, both iournalistic and instructional. The six credit hours at newspaper English ottered under the Bulletin quality future teachers to teach journalism as the basic principles ot newspaper writing, page layout, and business procedures are intensively covered. The editor of the Bulletin this year was Lois Johnson, with Craig Goad serving as assistant editor. These editors, who carry the main responsibility of getting the Bulletinout each week, were selected by the Board ot Publications, which appoints the editors each semester. The editors are also responsible for maintaining the editorial policy and carry ing out the purposes ot the Bulletin. visor, Clark Talley, Jayme Larkin, Pat Worthington, Beverly Terry, Kent Brad' shaw, Jan McCreary, Bill Kramer, Tana Grubb, and Marcia McCuistion. To assist them in these tasks, the editors have the aid of both their selected staff and the news English classes, Mike Long and Clark Talley, editorial assistants, were responsible for writing weekly editorials in the Bulletin, Their work was to act as commentators and catalysts on campus events. Mike Hartung, the Bulletin cartoonist, presented editorials of a visual nature in his often biting, always funny cari- catures of campus happenings and foibles.Someof"Tung's" work is also featured in the '66 Sunflower. The iob of Carol Tripkos, news editor, and her staff of reporters from the news English classes was to cover news events of interest and importance onthe Teachers College campus, Pat Worthington and Jayme Larkin manages the society section and Beverly Terry was in charge of varsity athletics coverage. TC Press Prints Bulletin The responsibility of producing the eight page Bulletin was handled by the Teachers College Press. Vern Young is the chief typesetter for the Press, which utilizes the off- set process. The filling of the classified section and the weekly adver- tising space and handling other financial matters of the Bulletin were the responsibilities of Larry McGinnis, busi- ness manager. Faculty for the Bulletin were Tom Ladwig, Director of Publications, and Bob Ecklund, Associate Director, RIGHT--Top to Bottom: Mike Long, and Clark Talley were the Bulletins Editorial Y. X Assistants, larry McGinnis was Advertising Manager, and Carol Tiipkoes was the News Editor. BELOW: the Bulletins indomitable cartoonist, Mike Hartung. W We .W - ":"449l ! 2 :s. , 1, A X5 4 JOHN ROSlNE, EDlTOR, and Errol Zimmerman, assistant editor take time out from a busy schedule to discuss one ofthe problems which arose in production. Accuracy, Interest, Quality Are Goals Of 1966 Sunflower To provide quality yearbook layout and copy writing, and to include as many people as possible have been the aims of the I966 Sunflower Staff. Because a yearbook provides a permanent record--ott- times the only permanent record--of the year's activities, both accuracy and interest are elements of prime import- ance in copywriting. This is a record not ofthe written word alone, but more importantly, of pictures. An aim ofthe statt and ofthe Photo Services department has been to portray KSTC through photography in a somewhat differentlight--hopefully devoid ot slushy sentimentality--instead: the recognition ot a grow- ing, increasingly respected college--a college in transition trom "small school" status into large school status. Planning of the l966 Sunflower began in the spring of l965 when the contract was signed with the American Year- book Company ot Topeka. STAFF MEMBERS Pat Jackson, Tana Grubb, Jim Trecek, Mike Long, Carol Rhaades, and Paul Michelson held confer- ence ta determine the progress ofthe yearbook. 200 fa mx in ... -.-eel. BEFORE ACTUAL production begins, time must be spent learning the proper methods and techniques of putting together an attractive and functional year- During the summer, Editor John Rosine spent hours plan- ning the book. The number of pages, the approximate num- ber of pages for each section, the allocation of pages, the cover--these problems had to be solved before school began. 75 Pages Every Month With fall came the scheduling of pictures, the contacting of campus organizations, the testing of many new ideas. To meet the March l final deadline, the staff was required to complete 75 pages a month, for five consecutive months. Rosine, selected as editor in the spring by the Board of Publications, was assisted in his duties by Associate Editor Errol Zimmerman. Paul Michelson assisted capably in his role ascopy editor. Michelson was assisted in writing copy by Mike Long,o former assistant editor of the Bulletin, and Dan Franz. Carol Rhoades and Tana Grubb served as secretaries in the Sunflower Office-typing most of the copy, addressing letters, handling the flow of mail. Bonnie Schlup and Pat Jackson tookcharge ofthe Miss Sun- flower contest and worked onthe indexing ofSunflower l966. book. Editor lohn Rosine points out a few of the fundamentals to staff members Tana Grubb, .lim lrecek, and Bonnie Schulp. MIKE LONG, Carol Rhoades, and Paul Michelson, copy editors, keep them- selves occupied with the selection of pictures and copy to be used. X 'ff N ,. -'za .-1 - W 4' . 201 GARY ROBINSON served as president of the Student Council this past year. A senior business education maior from Altamont, Robinson was the leader of an active and forward-looking council VICE-PRESIDENT ED CATES, a sophomore elementary education major from Kansas City, worked closely with Robinson in helping administer the council's business. STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS-Dr. John Webb, Sponsor, Peggy Hedges, Doug Lewis, Jana Williams, Delores Duffield, Glenna Phelps, J, D. Snodgrass, Student Council The Student Council on the Teachers College campus repre- sents an intermediary by which better relations are promoted between the students, faculty, and the administration. The fourteen members of the Council meet once a week to discuss and pass resolutions concerning the Council's responsi- bility on events, activities, and proposals affecting the students andthe school. Funds for student publications, debate, the Union Activities Council, and special requests from campus organizations all allocated by the Council with the advice of the President and college financial personnel. Student Council Business is generally referred to one of the five standing committees for deliberation. The Government Committee reviews charters and grants new ones if all points are in order. The Human Affairs committee sponsors the Penny Carnival which provides both entertainment for students and money for charitable causes. The Student Affairs Committee is responsible for homecoming activities, entertainment, and ori- entation. Lastly, the Public Relations Committee publicizes the Council's programs, proiects, and ideas through campus news media. Stueo, UAC Guide Roger Green, Sponsorg Ed Cates, Gary Robinson, Bob Wilhelm, Pot Worthing' ton, Bob Goodwin, John J. Roberts, tvlilce Mills, and Vincent J. Bowman, Sponsor, 202 the f e , Student Activities Six committees of the UAC are responsi- ble for the formulating, publicizing, and sponsoring ofthe many events and functions accredited to the council. Movies, lectures, bridge lessons, and student art displays are but a few of the activities conducted by the UAC. Included among the outstanding lecture and film series presentations was a docu- LEFT Union Activities Council officers discuss the coming events in the Union at the weekly meeting. ABOVE Directing the UAC this year were Vice-President DeVVayne Backhus fleftj A W and President Milne Wise. mentary film, "Tribute to Dylan Thomas," 7 TN f""" -..,, t' g' , 'T """'n , , . " "ts ' ' "N-i ' 9 1 ig, narrated by Richard Burton. Film tours, such A lam K I 'W ,, Q W, as "Four Seasons of Scandinavia," inter- ' -it!! K preted by Ted Bumiller, proved informative W, fQuA: M ' N and enlightening. A Q - A The weekly "two-bit flick" presentations A X L I afforded students the opportunity to view Mx'-gc mpg such films as "Hud," "The Rainmakerf' and tlt'r ' V 'l'5HTR5iMilTl'13i.,iltqk "Marnie" Other regular features of the UAC W M- I at if ' f A include Jazz and Java, Forums and Discus- QQ ' MW" D T sions meetings, and dances sporting such ,wmwnyw T novel themes as "Batman," T if"" merit csmeneuwc members Serve punch at the it s y , annual freshman reception. RIGHT-The weekly banner, 3 ,,A,Av M " advertising UAC events, became a familiar sight to Em- Q ,'ii " ' ' K twktt U hw-Q .W t"t',, I pOria State students. , . .W if NMWTMLM' 203 if 31 INDEPENDENTS CAUCUS in the Colonial Ballroom. GREEKS RALLY at Peter Pan. 204 Organized Campaign Sparks Greek Victory At Polls The story of campus elections, Tall-I965, was the resur- gence ot The United Student Party. The political system on the Teachers College campus has students divided into Two parties---the United Student Party IUSPI composed of all members otgreelcsocial organizations,and numbering about one thousand, and The Independent Student Party lISPlcom- posed ofthe remainder otthestudentbody, numbering about five Thousand. Simple mathematics point up to The proposi- tion that The ISP, by sheer weight of numbers, should easily win every election. This, indeed, has been The case in re- cent years, as the ISP generally swept elections. This Tall however, because of superior organization, effort, and leadership, the USP, under the leadership of party chairman Ron Seibold, scored a resounding victory atthe polls by taking two-thirds oTtheoTTices.The ISP chairman was Jerald Schmidt. Both parties conducted a vigorous cam' paign---seeking to win voter supportduring rallies,caucuses, and parades. Also winning voter approval was an amendment to The Student Council constitution. The returns this year were again tabulated by IBM-Ma wise move because ot The length ot the ballot and The number ot votes cast, the highest ever. AND THE STUDENTS decide. : y113xaw l 1 .ff . Y in s J x INFORMAL DISCUSSIONS of campus problems were carried on by theleaders during the lunch-hour. X7 ' VL fi 4... LEADERS RELAX immediately before the discussion of one of the groups topics. 5th Annual Leadership Retreat Held At Excelsior Springs, Mo. The fifth annual Xi Phi Leadership Retreat was held at the Sheraton Elms I-lotel, Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Approxi- mately fifty-five representatives from the administration, faculty, Student Council, Xi Phi and other student groups met to discuss current problems of the Teachers College and to seek solutions to those problems through follow-up committees which were formed from those present. , ..i. Q, . ELE THE C5 Four group discussions were held. The first convened on a Saturday and discussed campus facilities. The second topic discussed was thatofadministrativeprob- lems. Among the areas examined were enrollment and drop-add procedures, and curriculum needs lincluding an ROTC programl. The Saturday evening topic was concerned with special student needs in the areas of housing, employment, finan- cial aid, later hours for girls, and racial discrimination. Sunday morning, the group talked about extra-curricular activities. Special emphasis was placed on the political party system, voting, football, and an allfarnpus-club-night. A follow-up meeting was held in the springto examine the results ofthe Retreat. 205 K TE-FM- On The Air Broadcasting at 88,7 megacycles with a lO- watt transmitter, KSTE-FM provides the Emporia community with intormative and entertaining programs and provides laboratory experience tor students in broadcasting. Programs broadcast by KSTE-FM consist ot standard pop music, talk, iazz, classic, opera, choral selections, dramatic readings, feature pro- grams, documentaries, and campus news. The station is under the direction ot Mr, Charles F. 'Edwards, director ot broadcasting, and a stu- dent statf of seven that handles the business, clerical, research, and production aspects ot the station, The KSTC Broadcasting Club works in cooper- ation with KSTE-FM and provides announcers, suggests programming ideas, and Otters construc- tive criticism to other members. The club also plans field trips and tours educational and commercial radio and television stations, Members are pres- ently writing educational radio scripts on Kansas history which will be produced on tape and sent to Kansas high schools as teaching aids. jf' H, MMA, r i ffi READING RADIO SCRIPTS over the air are three members ot the Broadcasting ClubfSalIy Schlobohm, Roger t-tartsook, and Sandy Kemmerling. Taped educational scripts were distributed to Kansas high schools. lNSIDE THE KSTE-FM STATlON is the technical side ot radio operations which the public rarely sees. At the controls above is Robert Lewissohn. Dan Hayes, left, outlines his rebuttal as Charles Willard delivers the second attirrnatiye position Willard and Hayes teamed to win lirst place in the Southern California tournament in February Tom Thornbrough, lett, and Charles VV llara admire the trophy gatned in the Air Force Academy Tournament. M , P if Debaters Maintain 6571 Won-Lost Record Each year, the Teachers College debaters trayel to about thirty colleges and universities throughout the United States for debate competition. 'The group participates in approximately 500 separate debates against about 300 other institutions, and E-State debaters maintain a won-loss record ot about 65 percent. Competition is not limited to schools ot the same size as the Teachers College, Common opponents are schools such as Dartmouth, USC, MIT, North- western Texas Christian, all maior state universities, and all ot the military academies, During the T965-66 school year, Teachers Col- lege debaters have placed in tournaments at Wichita State i3rd placej, United States Air Force Academy ll0th placej, Illinois State l3rd placei, Southern Calitornia tlst and Srdj, Northwestern 15th placej, and Nebraska list and Srdi. Leading Emporia State's squad during the i965-66 season was Charles Willard, a iuniar who tinished his third year ot debate competition. 207 U"-- i l l The four pictures an these pages present more ofthe Homecoming spirit at KSTC than a few words can hope to tell. Curli-Q, the Homecoming spectacular, again this year presented the entertaining, fast-paced, variety show that has come to be a Homecoming tradition. From the perform- ance ot factor-folk singer-secret agent-O07-James Bombl Jerry Brown labove leftj to the wild, paganistic iungle dance lnear rightl, Curli-Q gave everyone in the audience some- thing to remember, And once again Curli-Q netteda sizable sum for the Endowment Fund. Homecoming Day always finds the campus and its resi- dents in their brightest colors. From nature's many tall colors to the colorful homecoming decorations, such as that of the Women's Dorm labove rightj to the gaily-dressed students and alumni swarming over the campus, Homecom- ing day is a day of beauty and excitement. And it is the day of the traditional Homecoming game with its Queen-KSTC's Miss Peggy Pedagog. President John E. King gives this year's Miss Peggy, June Lambert, the traditional congratulatory kiss during the half-time cere- monies that capped the day's festivities. 208 ff W ............., 1: Homecoming-The ' T :mi 1224 I 3... M 1213 f' af Q ii x 4, , K 1' AV' - . 4 x ' , , Q, ". Ev s LW 'M A 4 . ..-2: , ' .- tr? .A .sg 31:35, -3 as -' ily- N, -an r K ' x ls. A 1 si Previews, Curli- nd A New Finale 210 'w',',.?"- The story of Homecoming in pictures continues on these pages giving some ot the scope and meaning of Homecom- ing at the Teachers College. Homecoming begins with the pretiminaries of the Miss Peggy Pedagog competition. Adding to the tun ot Home- coming and presenting the candidates to the student body, are the Homecoming Previews--a show of skits and amusing entertainment itop centert. From the Previews, the students lookanxiously toward the Friday before Homecoming--the day ot the Homecoming convo and the day classes let out! Highlighting this yeor's convo was Governor William Avery lleft centerl who spoke briefly. Following the convo, the campus and surrounding area undergoes a quick metamorphosis--the Homecoming deco- rations spring up to add to the occasion such as this one in front of the Men's Dorm lfar leftl. Homecoming's football bottle and the Miss Peggy Pedagog ceremonies brighten Homecoming afternoon, as the closing hours of the year's biggest week begin. Curli-Q, l965, pre- sents its final performance ranging from girls, of course, llower rightl to the campus's favoritetrio,theTalismen lright centerl. Usually, homecomings end with adance--butHomecoming l965 ended with a performance by the folk singing Back Porch Majority ltop rightl. Brought to Emporia, by the Stu- dent Council, the group presented a sprightly, witty show. 211 --.Mc V t I LAMBDA IOTA TAU OFFICERS-Bottom Row: Judith Non See, Secretary- Treasurer, Anita House, Vice-President, Pat Knapp, President: and Penny Blake, Dr T. C. Owen, Head ofthe English Department, speaks ta students maioring in English during an early meeting of Lambda Iota Tau. ,l11 111 4 ... 'Eff Q87 Program Chairman Top Row-SPONSORS: Dr. Charles Walton, William Elkins, Helen Bradford, and Wilhilma Engler. Honorary Literary Society, Lambda Iota Tau, Is Begun The newest honorary society at the Teachers College, Lamb- da lata Tau, was inaugurated in January, l966. The society is an international honorary for students who demonstrate excel- lence in literature and related fields. The purpose of LIT is to stimulate and continue discussion of literature among the best students in the field, both on a local level and on a national and international level. The members of each society prepare papers, both literary and creative in na- ture. Discussions of these papers, current ideas, and develop- ments in the field of literature are a regular part of society meetings, held monthly on the second Thursday. The society is open to literature maiors or minors who rank in the upper third of their classes, are at least a iunior, and have at least twelve hours of literature with a "B" or better average. initiates must also present a paper. The local chapter had fifteen charter members. The officers for this year were: Patricia Ellen Knapp, President, Anita Kay l-louse, Vice-Presidentp Judith Nan See, Sec-Treasurer: and Penny Lee Blake, Program Chairman. The sponsors are Dr. Charles Walton, William Elkins, l-lelen Bradford, and Wilhilma Engler. f " Q f-. i at " U' , - A b' ,, Q wi. t 4 in ' mf s ' 'ls 'hs TTB if f ' T it " wha, ip - f' . Three presentations were given by the Emporia State Players during the T966 season-works which gave Emporia State students theatrical samples ranging from lesser-known melo- drama to one ofthe best dramatic plays of the century. The first play, "The Devils Disciple," was presented in mid- February and directed by Mark Wallace. "The Devil's Disciple" was written by George Bernard Shaw, although this play did not measure up to the quality people expect from Shaw. Perhaps the public expected something along the order of "Candida" or Hfvlaior Barbara," because an aire of disappointment was left when the crew struck the stage after Saturday's final perform- ance. Perhaps no one knew how to take the play. Was it merely a melodrama or was Shaw trying to achieve dramatic realism in the farcical episode? But at least it was a swiftly moving play, and Jerry Brown gave the major character the necessary vitality. The second production was Eugene O'Neill's "Long Day's Journey Into Night," directed by William McDonnell. "Long Day's Journey Into Night," O'Neill's last play, won the New York Drama Circle critics award. The final production ofthe Emporia State Players was "The Boyfriend," written by Sandy Nelson and produced by Dr. Gil Lazier. i ,fm A if it The Devil's Disciple Gerald Brown as the Devil's Dsciple goes out on a limb to save his tr end the minister, played by Jim Ware, in George Bernard Shaw's farce The Dsciple s younger brother, played by Larry Remmers, displays a few devilishltraits of his own,catching Mrs. Dudgeon, played by Deanna Duby, in a rare moment of quiet. W"-..,, K Y 'flu' Wa A j l' L if VARSITY MEMBERS - Pat Worthington, Sharon Wilhite and Peggy Alder. TEAM PEPSTERS-Carol Harbour, Judy Vaughan, Tom Johnson, and Donna Delozier, l i f A s CHEERLEADERS-Top Row: Peggy Alder, Ele- mentary Education Major, Wellington, Carol Harbour, Elementary Education Major, Olathe: Tom Johnson, Physical Education Major, Shaw- nee Mission, Pat Worthington, English Major, Kansas City, Judy Vaughan, Biology Major, Scott City. Bottom Row: Donna Delozier, Ele- mentary Education Major, Wichita, Judy Jack- son, Business Major, Kansas City, Jon Murphy, Elementary Education Major, Kansas City: Con- nie Johnson, Elementary Education Major, Great Bend, Sharon Wilhite, Elementary Education K Major, Emporia. Cheerleaders The work of a college cheerleader, although not always easy, is usually rewarding. The long hours spent in practice throughout the year to perfect the cheers pay off as the squad leads the student body in rousing support of the athletic teams. Working in connection with the Pep Club, the cheering squad travels around the state promoting spirit and enthusiasm away from home as well as in Hornet territory. A new policy of selection has been effected as the varsity members are selected in the spring and alternates are chosen in the fall, ALTERNATES -Judy Jackson, Jan Murphy and Connie Johnson. ' it 1? 4- wr i l 1 4 Fi, , CANDY CANE COUPLES-Pictured above are the finalists in the Candy Cone Couple contest. Bottom Row: Nancy Colvin, Cheryl Pugh, Bonnie Avery, D. Backhus And B. Avery Reign As Candy Cane Couple DeWayne Baclchus, a senior mathematics maior from Hope, and Bonnie Avery, a freshman business major from Larned, were selected as winners of the l965 Candy Cane Couple contest. Backhus was sponsored by Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Miss Avery was sponsored by Chi Omega, Warren Schultz and Elizabeth Pickett, and Nancy Haskins. Top Row: Rocco Disario, Jim Long, Warren Schultz, Jim Cortner, and DeWayne Backhus. Liz Pickett were selected as runners-up in the contest. The Candy Cane Couple contest is sponsored each year by the Associated Women Students. Candidates are selected from the various campus social organizations and ten finalists are chosen. After the selection of finalists, voting is conducted by casting votes for candidates at o penny a vote. This past year over S400 worth of votes were cast for the candidates, Winners were announced during halftime of the Hornets first basketball game of the season with Southvvest Missouri State. 215 Km, wr-.,.. Phil Ladwig Bruce Shannon CREMER AWARD WINNERS -Boitom Row: Dan Hughes, Ron Cluls and John Swaim. Top Row: Leslie Hughes, Ron Merriwelher, and Larry Klassen. Cromer Award Winners o it 3 of N. envy' .nv Richard Fry Jim Elders Val Schierling Jerry Tefley HARGISS AWARD WINNERS-Top Row: Charles Sulzen, Dan Swazick, Den- Ed Brooks, James Whilcombe, Rick Steele, Larry Devane, and John Cappello. nis Smilh, C. R. Robe, and John McCormick. Second Row: Les Depew, Jim Bottom Row: Torn Slezak, Mike Reed, John East, Russell McClanaha, and Ackeret, Jack Prall, Randy Springs, and Don Alpaugh. Third Row: Bobby Bob Hicks. Lee, Roberl Finger, Roger Beers, Earl Hursl, and .lim Dorsey. Fourih Row: 216 Two New Scholarship Programs To Aid Athletes Are Begun The year l965 inaugurated the Homer Woodson Hargiss Athletic awards. As a part of building the Teachers College athletic program, the Athletic Board of Control approved the first scholarship program for athletics. The awards honor a man who has contributed to and influenced the youth of Kansas, particularly in the area of physical education and athletics. Hargiss graduated from the Kansas State Normal School Cnow KSTCJ in l909. He played football, basketball, and base- ball, and was a member of the track team. Following graduation, Hargiss coached at the College of Emporia, the Teachers College, and Oregon State. ln l928, the "Bald Eagle" became football and track coach at the University of Kansas. At K.U. he developed such stars as Glenn Cunning- ham, the greatest miler of that day, and Jim Bausch, the Olym- pic decathlon star. In I946, Hargiss became executive secretary of the Kansas State Athletic Commission and athletic commissioner of the Central Intercollegiate Conference. The Cremer Scholarships are awarded in memory of R. G. Cremer, former Dean of Administration who was associated with the Teachers College for 49 years. Recommendations for the awards are made by the Teachers College coach of the appropriate sport. Minimum awards cover fees and books. Homer Woodson Hargiss R. G. Cremer Hargiss Award Cremer Award Winners James Ackeret Warren Alexander Don Alpaugh Roger Beers Edward Brooks Robert Brown Stanley Bucasos Robert Camien Salvatore Cappella Gary Clothier Gary Coats Ken Coberly Thomas Coffey Melvin Davis Dennis Deal Leslie Depew Lawrence Davane Richard DiPaola Jim Dorsey John East Larry Elliot Robert Finger Gary Hartter Robert Hicks Earl Hurst William Jackson Richard Kestner Lew Lane Bobby Lee Bill Long Russell McClanahan John McCormick David McDonald David McGee Michael McKay James McMullen Warren Mason Douglas Miller Douglas Miller Ron Moddelmog Gregory Nunn Edward Pieper Jack Prall Mike Reed John Reid C. R. Robe Chriss Roberts Kit Shurtleff Tom Slezak Dennis Smith Max Smith Randall Springs Richard Steele Charles Sulzen Dan Swazick Harry Taylor Alva Thomas Stephen Thompson Robert Van Sickle Charles Wheeler James Whitcomb Marion Woodson Stephen Workman Winners John Carduff Ronald Cluts William Dogg Danny Davies Jim Elder Richard Fry John Henry Daniel Hughes Leslie Hughes Donald Kerns Larry Klaassen Phil Ladwig Ronald Merriwether Karl Nanninga Stanley Pippin Alan Robinson Valgene Schierling Bruce Shannon John Swaim Jerry Tetley 217 Jim Smith and Melissa Hayes perform in the Emporia State Players' production, "A Rainy Day in Newark." Institutes, Summer Theatre Highlight Summer Sessions Summer school at the Teachers College is not the hot, sticky, bogged-down-with-studies time that most people tend to visual- ize. Instead, many people attend summer school because it functions in a relaxed atmosphere ot busy friendliness. it summer school is a time when graduates and regular en- rollees turther their education, it is also a time when activities are at their peak in quality. Some ot the more prominent aspects ot summer school at the Teachers College are the institutes, seminars and gatherings held by ditterent organizations throughout the nation. One ot the outstanding institutes tor the summer was the National Science Foundation Summer Science Institute. The summer program was designed to turther the education and thus the competence ot teachers ot science and mathematics from Kansas and surrounding states. Teachers were selected on the basis oi their already high abilities to participate in this program and work toward either master's degrees or Specialist in Edu- cation degrees. THE RENOWNED CHARGE of the citizens of Grand Fenwick firom "The Mouse That Roared " ,W-My i it-,.qt...1.mmun.-uzwm-J., Maw f-.ff .th . 4-m-,w.,f4.1r 1.-m-sw..uri.uuv,t-.u..1.v il 'qn4..1mi-rams, an , . i . . -- i w .wfmf.u.-i weve-uf -N m-kwigu ff, ..fm.-v-im:.fn.- wwLu..- N THE TWO FACES OF SUMMER SCHOOL-On one hand there is the classroom work-principals for the undergraduates lobovetp theory for the graduates labove, rightj- made tortuous by balmy summer. But on the other hand, there are plays and picnics Qbelow, rightl and if it is not a good time for lizards inear the log in picture at right centerj, it most certainly is a good time for people. Other institutes and seminars held during the summer were a Football seminar, American History Institute, NDEA French Institute Teacher Training seminar, United Protestant Seminar, Aerospace Course, and a Secondary School Library Institute, lf the seminars and institutes didn't keep the students occu- pied, a constant series of other events did. A number of recitals, artist series performances and Summer Theatre productions were presented tor the people wishing to enioy the fine arts, Summer Theatre, a weekly performance for six weeks, was planned, directed and produced by the Emporia State players. The group produced six plays, all of which were rated as "ex- cellent" in most aspects. The better of the plays, "Rainy Day in Newark," "Montserrat," and "The Mouse that Roared," became common topics of campus discussions during the week following their "stand" Music recitals and productions featured a concert by the Rondoliers, a recital by Paul Doktor, and a number of student recitals. For group productions there was the Band Concert and the summer Music Camp. The Artist Series featured well-known entertainers such as John Williams, an Australian guitar player, the Kaleidoscope Players who did a series of writings and poetry from the works of Robert Frost,,and a series of Starlight Tours. One of the outstanding events brought to the Teachers College campus was program consisted ofthe group performing nativedances varying from a sinis- presented by the Rumanian Falla Ballet during their first American tour. The ter Transylvanian atmosphere to the care-free air of a Gypsy Frolic. Max Morath, well-known rag-time pianist, staged a return performance to the Teachers College and offered a musical program of an era-gone-by. Pianists, Gymnasts, Conreicl Highlight Special Events Once again Kansas State Teachers College Special Events brought to Emporia a varied and interesting series ot entertainment. Returning to Emporia forthe second time was the Danish National Gym Team, which presented a programofunusual gymnastic feats, whirling ballet, and folladancing complete with colorful native regalia and music. The bounding vitality and enthusiasm ot these young people captured the audi- ence, which was somewhat awed by thefitness of each mem- ber of the team. Max Morath, Master of the Ragtime Piano, also gavea repeat performance for Special Events and once again caught up the audience in the gay, boisterous mood of the Ragtime Era. Special Event's third feature was a pianist of a somewhat different nature--Byron Janis, the internationally acclaimed Byron Janis, concert pianist, added a touch of culture to the Special Events with a presentation of selections from Haydn to the American Gottschlak. pianist gave a five curtain-call performance before a full house in Albert Taylor Hall. Janis,who began playing at age five and at nine appeared in Pittsburgh's Carnegie Hall, displayed a tremendous technical and artistic skill in selec- tions ranging from Haydn and Chopintothe early American great Gottschalk, especially in his closing number, Fantasy Grotesque. The Magic Music of Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians was the next presentation of Special Events. The famous Waring blend of unique melody, sprightly sound, and ex- pert showmanship provided a most enioyable evening of entertainment for Emporions. ln keeping with its policy of varied entertainment, Special Events brought Hans Conreid, the noted actor-humorist in the Broadway comedy hit, "Absence of a Cello," to Em- poria. The play, a biting and cynical satire on "the monster called Corporate Image," furnished an excellent vehicle for Conreid's many talents. The final Special Events feature of the year was the Ru- manian Folk Ballet, in its first American tour. From gay peasant frolics to weird gypsy folk dances, the Company of ninety musicians gave a marvelous performance of the varied and exciting dances and music of their country. fr " f-eiwffrfnt 'T f .,, 1 Qs. , . .fears - V it 'iris' A , " i wif, ,rf sm.,-,mf-5 f.. A-11-.fs.'., .ue s . ws ..-fgj'g,3s?mtg5 . 1 if V "'?j-4-'wg'is,t,.,f -f -. A 'kt TK . , .. 47, 4 A Y . J vw. as 5, s,4jl..1a -A --" ' ..w:4r1-s.,4w:-- cs. , , .F ws, 'fu' ,- .. ic. rl ,, s- V V L 9- , serif S . ., Q.. f 41.-W' -5' 1: Also returning totheTeachers Collegefora repeat performance was the Danish Gymnastics Team. The troupe executed acrobatics with the greatest of ease. Satirical actor-humorist Hans Conreid utilized his many talents as he appeared in the Broadway comedy hit "Absence ofa Cello." Fred Waring and the Penn- sylvanians provided a bit of "Magic Music" during their performance. 221 MISS PEGGY PEDAGOG CANDlDATESeTop Row: Margaret Watson, Sandra Kiquki, Doris Cartwright, Pat Worthington, and Jill Weickert. Seated in back: Fonda Walker, Judy Wilson, and Terry Weinberg. Middle Row: Susan Ford, PREPARED TO KICK-OFF Homecoming Day festivities are the tivetinalists: Martha Burden, Joyce Bennett, June Lambert,Carol Harbour,and Judy Hewett. nxnusnmwmsmum sur pe 1 s mx ,. ft wrrmr1us',::flnr:v:.' tram ,Betty Vgutcher, Nancy Srader, and Martha Burden. Bottom Row: Joyce Bennett, liggy Hedges, June Lambert, Judy Hewett, Sheila Stevenson, and Carol Har- bour. Not Pictured: Sandy Kennedy. Miss une Lambert Selected As 1965 Homecoming Queen Miss Peggy Pedagog for i965 was June Lambert,who was crowned during the traditional halt-time ceremonies ofthe homecoming game. The Coronation climaxed a busy week of prehomecoming activities in which Miss Lambert and her attendants Judy Hewett, Carol Harbour, Martha Burden, and Joyce Bennett, were chosen from eighteen candidates nominated by various campus organizations and social groups. The announcement of the winner was kept a secret until halt-time ot the homecoming game. The tivetinalistsarrived at the stadium in new convertibles, were presented tothe crowd, and were then escorted to the center otthetield where Frank Colaw, President ot the Alumni Association, crowned Miss Lambert as queen. The new Miss Peggy Peda- gog also received a bouquet ot yellow chrysanthemums, the traditional team autographed football, and a silver loving cup. is W3 3 new - x xy fx is A W, ,f Yf-'im ,r , N. M , I , ' 'V I 1 , V , A L. A A ff f7,. 1 ':f-' mr- W, 5 ' 3 ,fr 'Y i 2- "' ,f 31 ., wi., N I ' E 7-, 4 ,, K ' 4 X Q 91V . , : 5 L ,Q , M K xj, 3, WM 1, 'Z if is 5- Q 5' 1 ,, , R X fu-QZEA, Q - X l at ,ff Q ,, S, i 'K fi in w I' il 54 ai' awgi XY fl 1 t af y , 1 ae, i . wr ww '1 ' g . : K' 0 . gm ,- A is :Aw ,L ww 'M vm ,wghf ,K - 1 v' M' .JJ is .' if .Q-, Q, lj.- wu , :-' ., Q ,J . ! 5 Q,k 1' '. fix 444- .Q -M, W,- W, 2. 1,1 ,Q '. , T 'fg,1:5,v . Qw IV. s ' .4 g, N-+-.4 fMv2l' sZ11 Pat Bahm Selected By O07 As 1966's Miss Sunflower Pat Bohm, senior from Udall, was chosen by screen star Sean Connery to reign as the T966 Miss Sunflower. Miss Bohm was sponsored by Cardinal Key, and the winning photograph was token by Dave Speer. Each year, o celebrity is chosen by the Sunflower staff to iudge Miss Sunflower contestants, and in l966 Sean Connery, the man who mode lan Fleming's "James Bond" the secret agent of all secret agents, iudged the contest, Connery selected o winner and four runners-up. Chosen as first runner-up in the contest was Eileen May Wallace, sponsored by Blue Key, ond photographed by James Feld- mon. Lindo Kowczynski, a freshman, was awarded second run- ner-up honors. Miss Kawczynski was named o candidate by Phi Beta Lambda and her picture was also taken by James Feldman. The picture winning third place was that of Carolyn Note- mon, sponsored by Rhythmic Circle ond photographed by Larry Gabriel. Taking fourth runner-up honors was Mary Lou Jones, who was sponsored by Women's Dorm, Central, and photographed by Larry Gabriel. The T966 Miss Sunflower, Pot Bohm, is o physical educa- tion moior with a long list of extracurricular activities and campus honors. She is o charter member of Cardinal Key, honorary women's leadership organization, o member of Collegiate Young Republicans, a member of SNEA, and o member of Pi Alpha. Upon graduation in Moy, Miss Bohm plans to teach women's physical education in secondary schools. After teaching two or three years, she plans to return for graduate work. 351.--X ,f xv' ' Sean Connery, cinemo's "Agent O07 Dove Speer took the winning photograph, which won over o field of nearly 50 contestants. Miss Pat Bohm Miss SunHoWer CANDIDATES AND SPONSORlNG ORGANI- ZATIONS--Janie Beard, Sigma Kappa, Beth Bill- ing, Delta Zeta, Truema Briggs, Circle K, Janet Burden, Kappa Kappa Psi, Martha Burden, Pi Omega Pi, Terri Camien, K-Club, Diana Chip- pas, WRA, Eldonna Christensen, Phi Sigma Ep- silon, Delores Duffield, Tau Kappa Epsilon Karen Elkins, Caduceus Society, Karol Gate- wood, Phi Mu Alpha, Susan Gorman, French Club, Linda Holmgren, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Lynda Howald, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Margaret lmmell, Kappa Delta Pi, Cindy Kinyon, Sigma Tau Gamma, Nancy Meyer, Men's Dorm, Suz- anne Miller, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Marianne Morrow, Alpha Beta, and Rachelle Olsson, Stingers. , ,X A, .M ...ut ' f fm wg - f mm W ABOVE--lst Runner-up, Eileen May Wal- lace S onsored b Blue Ke .RlGHT-Curo- . P Y Y lyn Noteman, 3rd Runner-up, Sponsored by Rhythmic Circle. 226 4 ,it 3 at V 'il v mg Candidates Kathey Orwig, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Barbara Peterson, Disciples Student Fellowship, Berna- dette Resovich, North Dorm-YWRH, Catherine Riclcbone, SNEA, Donna Russell, Beta Beta Beta, Jeanette Scholz, Sigma Alpha Iota, Peggy Schwartz, Aquettes, Lynda Scoville, Psi Chi, Peggy Shearer, Northeast Women's Dorm, Suze Anne Shoults, AWS, Carol Smith, Home Economics Club, Linda Lou Snyder, South East Women's Dorm, Donna Stewart, Council tor Exceptional Children, Carol Stokes, Pairs and Squares, Beverly Terry, Psychology Club, Martha Tippin, E-State Players, Ellen Umbarger RWE, Judy Vaughan, Chi Omega, Marcia Wer- ries, South Dorm, Marciano Whittord, Spurs, Sara Woodland, Alpha Sigma Tau, and Donna Woolf, Panhellenic Council. wr.. ,,. ? Judy Vaughan Is Selected As 1966's Miss Emporia State The Miss Emporia State contest is something special to coeds at the Teachers College. There are many contests tor campus beauties at Emporia State. In the tall, nominees are taken tor Miss Peggy Peda- gog, in early winter there is the Candy Cane couple contest, and in mid-winter the Miss Sunflower winner is announced. But the Miss Emporia State is the only contest requiring out- side iudging, and in prestige circles the Miss Emporia State winner is the queen ot all campus contests. Eighteen candidates were selected tor the T966 Miss Em- poria State Contest. These contestants were nominated by the housing organizations on campus. Academic requirements had to be maintained by all nominees. The three weeks before the March 4 contest night were hectic ones tor the chosen l8. Each contestant spent hours preparing tor the talent, swimsuit, and evening gown compe- tition. The Miss Emporia State Contest's sponsoring organization, Xi Phi honorary leadership fraternity, selected three iudges ELIOSE! -Judy Fuller won the talent award in the Miss EfState contest with an original humorous reading. CONTEST WINNERS-Winning the tirst three awards in the Miss Emporia State contest are Cheryl Tidwell Qsecond runner-upj, Judy Vaughan fMiss Emporia Statej, and Nancy Reed tfirst runner-upj. S f. 3 5 , 1 i t 228 SWIMSUIT WINNER-The new Miss Emporia State, Judy Vaughan, was the winner of the swimsuit competition. 230 , V, jr CONTESTANTS-Mary Brown, Sigma Tau Gamma, Judy Fuller, Sigma Kappa, Kathy Hungate, Theta Xi. for the event. They were Dr. James Van Blaricum, a dentist from Pratt and director of the Miss Kansas Pageant, Mr. J. T. Craig, English and journalism teacher at Olathe High School, and Mrs. Virgil Noeder, executive assistant of the Patricia Stevens Career College and Finishing School, Wichita. The judging began Friday morning, March 4, with the swimsuit competition. To the sorrow of many E-State men, the swim suit competition was not open to the public. After the swim suit judging, the contestants were taken to the Ranch House Motel for lunch. The coeds were judged on poise and personality during the luncheon. The major event of the contest began at 8:l5 p.m. March 4. Over l,5OO students and townspeople gathered in the Civic Auditorium to view the talent presentations and the evening gown competition. J. D. Snodgrass, Ron Seibold, and Bill Wendel jointly MCed the SV2 hour show. After the judges added the total points, Judy Vaughan, a freshman from Scott City followed the steps of Carol Harbour H9641 and Diane Lowe 119655 to become Miss Emporia CONTESTANTS -Judy Vaughan, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Suzanne Miller, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pam Axline, Northeast Dorm. as CONTESTANTS-Priscilla Markowitz, Delta Zeta, Nancy Reed, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Linda Lyons, Chi Omega State at l96o. Miss Vaughan was greeted by a standing ovation trom the crowd as the reigning Miss Emporia State, Diana Lowe, crowned the new queen. For the third consecu- tiye year, the winner was a freshman. Judy Vaughan has been actiye in campus organizations during her first year at the Teachers College, A biology rnaior, she competes in gymnastics and appeared in Curli-Q with the gymnastics team, She is also a cheerleader and a member ot Chi Cmega social sorority. Miss Vaughan's talent consisted of a tree exercise routine ot gymnastic stunts, She was also the winner ot the swim suit competition. First runner-up in the contest was Nancy Reed, a home economics maior. Her talent was a dance routine entitled "Tea tor Two." Second runner-up was Cheryl Tidwell, an elementary edu- cation maior. Cheryl's talent presentation was a rendition ot the song "Mr, Snow." CONTESTANTS-Shirley Helmer, Central Dorm, Karen Barnes, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Cheryl Tidwell, Alpha Sigma Tau 1 , CONTESTANTS-Eileen Wallace, South Dorm, Karen Gilliland, Northeast Dorm, Angela Hebb, Ph Sigma Epsilon CONTESTANTSfJudi Yonally, Men's Qesidence Hall: Diane Baumann, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Janice Andrews, Southwest Dorm 231 20 ,A..,. , AV.,. SLPCQLFBWS i s lc lg J 4. 11 'Q Minv ED, NOTE - We regret that our final publishing deadline came before mony of the spring sports were completed. In order to guar- antee that spring sports get full coverage from year to year, we have provided a more complete record of i965 spring sports such as tennis and outdoor track and supplemented these records with the outlook for I966. Readers can look forward to finding complete coverage of i966 spring sports in their I967 Sunflower. Hornets Grace CIO Cellar For Third Successive Season As the I965 football Hornets entered the grid campaign, a single hope prevailed with thesquad,thecoaches, and the Emporia State student body--the hope ot improving from lost season. And the Hornets did improve, Not much, buta l-8 won- lost record doesn't look extremely dismal when compared to the winless mark registered by the l964 Hornet squad. The lone E-State victory was over Northwest Missouri State in the season's fourth encounter for both clubs. The Hornets took a I4-O lead, tell behind 27-2l, then came back to win 28-27 when Earl Hurst threw a 65-yard touchdown pass to Hornet halfback Lew Lane with less than three min- utes remaining inthe game. There was little else to loud in the T965 season. Only one game other than the Hornet win was even close, In the final tive contests the Hornets were routed or nearly so in every event lEmporia State scored 49 points in itsfinal tive games, while its opponents tallied l68l AN UNlDENTlFIED Emporia State player displays the grueling contact ot toot- ball as he slams a Northwest Missouri gridman after a completed pass, THE I966 FOOTBALL HORNETS, identified from left to right, are as follows: Front Row: Don Wrench ltreshman coachl, Max Smith, Jim Ackeret, Lew Lane, Earl Hurst, Dan McEnulty, Don Alpaugh, Mike Reed, Bob Lee, Gil Taira, and Head Coach Keith Caywood. Second Row: Mike Bogard lcoachl, Bill Dagg, John East, Rich Vininski, Greg Nunn, John Cappello, David McDonald, Larry Klaas- sen, Dean Woodson, JackPrall,Tim Dorsey, Bob Hicks, and Jim Lance lfreshman coachl. Third Row: Melvin Long lHead Line Coachl, James Whitcomb, Ron Mod- delmog, Rich Kestner, Larry Devane, Gary Clothier, Dennis Deal, Bill Long, Roger Beers, Bill Culver, and Guy Owen lfreshman coachl. Fourth Row: Ron l l I L ON THE MOVE after taking a IO-yard toss from quarterbacklvlax Smith, halt back Bob Hicks moves down-tield for a short gain, Butts, Harry Taylor, Bill Buccelli, Richard Fry, Stanley Bucasas,Ron Meri- wether, Gary Stansburg, David Jackson. Tom Slezak, and Jim Meyer lcoachl Fifth Row: Richard Sandoval ltrainerl, Alvin Thomas, Bruce Adams, Marty Mc- Glinn, Cass Thompson, Dick Ratclitt, Gregg Risk, Chuck Sulzen, and Jim Elder Sixth Row: John McConnel ttrainerl, Gary Heller, Dave Hamilton, Bob Guer- rant, Rick Steele, Don Kerns, Allen Sander, Les Hughes,and George Ash Seventh Row: Bob Billing ttrainerl, Ken Coberly, Chris Roberts, Martin Gilbert, Tom Pugh, Dennis Carlson, Dick Darlington, Norman Oberle, and Bill Alex- onder. f' ll ' : l. ' if, 1 BILL MODDELMOG nabs an opposing ball carrier and waits for assistance from Greg Nunn and Dan McEnulty to com- plete the tackle. TWO HORNET linemen apply the brakes to a Pittsburg player after the Gorilla had solved the Emporia State line for a I2-yard gain. Hopes Were High When football practice started last fall, a better fate was hoped for the l965 Hornets. Coach Caywood was optimistic over the team morale and over the eighteen returning let- termen. He was quoted as saying that the Hornets "will field a team that could be a surprise." And the E-State football fans, hardened and cynical, were hoping that wins would finally come their way instead ofthetraditional losses. Again their hopes were in vain. The Hornets opened the season at home September l8 against the Southwest Missouri State Bears, and the Hornets. scored quickly. Max Smith hit Lew Lane with a touchdown pass early in the first quarter andthe Hornet crowd cheered with delight. The enthusiasm of the crowd lasted the remainder of the first quarter. SouthwestMissourithen beganto move steadily downfield and the Hornets repeatedly failed to hold them. The Bears led l9-7 at the half and went on to win 38-l3. Hornets Beaten By William Jewell The Hornets traveled to Liberty, Missouri, for the second contest of the season, trying to garner a win from William Jewell. lt took two plays for William Jewell to score and the Cardinals continued to overpower the Hornets in a 20-0 victory. E-State on several occasions gotwithin lO yards of a touchdown, but the strong defensive line otWilliam Jewell kept the Hornets from scoring. A lUBlLANT Teachers College football squad carries Head Line Coach Shorty Long from the field after the 28-27 win over Maryville, Mo. The losing pattern changed abruptly when Emporia State challenged the CentralMissouriStateMules atWarrensburg. The Hornets made an impressive showing, and in a tight defensive battle Warrensburg edged E-State by a single point, 7-6. ln the second quarter Central Missouri scored on five ground plays, spearheaded by a 27-yard run. The extra point was registered--the point that proved to bethe winning one. The Hornets came back in the same quarter to move to the goal line where Earl Hurst plunged over forthe six- pointer. Hurst, however, missed the extra point attempt and the Hornets never threatened to score again. Neither did Central Missouri. Hornets Surprise Northwest Missouri The strong showing at Warrensburg tookmuch ofthe shock from the E-State win against Northwest Missouri. The Hor- net-Bearcat game started well for the hometown Emporia crowd, but its uniqueness was in that it ended well. Emporia State scored two touchdowns againstthe Bearcats in the firstquarter--the first on a plunge by Bill Long and the second on a pass interception and 73-yard run by Max Smith, Northwest Missouri scored three touchdowns in the second quarter but the Hornets also added one and led Zl-20 at the half. Victory hopes dimmed for the Hornets in the third quarter when NorthwestMissouriscoredanothersix-pointer. 1 IN THE DRESSING room before the Southern Colorado State game, Hornet team members examine the l5-foot telegram sentfrom Emporia. The telegram, which wished the Hornets the best of luck against the Indians, carried 500 names. QUARTERBACK EARL HURST,hands the pigskin to halfback Bill Long in an at- tempt to gain yardage around the left end. 237 sw-"""' ,ie -435' .HW When Emporia State failed to threaten half-way through the final quarter, the crowd began to leave. With time run- ning out the Hornets were forced to go to the air. Quarter- back Earl Hurst caught Lew Lane out in front and Lane raced 65 yards to tie the score 27-27. Hurst added the extra point and the Hornets won 28-27. E-State made a good showing against Southern Colorado State College, although the Indians completely outmanned the Hornets from the beginning. Southern Colorado, led by sophomore speedster Frank Hester, scored once in eadw quarter and gained a 26-O lead. Emporia State rallied in the closing minutes with two touchdowns, losing 26-l3. Hornets Walloped By Hays Emporia State opened its league play in the Central Inter- collegiate Conference with a 42-7 walloping at the hands of Fort Hays State. Hays scored twice in the first half, then ran away from the Hornets during the finalquarterand a half in sealing the victory. Emporia State scored during the second quarter when Max Smith headed a drive that ended on the five yard line where Bill Buccelli completed the drive by scoring.After the touchdown, the Hornets never threatened. The homecoming game was another chapter from the same book. Pittsburg scored two touchdowns in the first five minutes, led 28-O at the half, then breezed to an easy 33-IA win. Emporia State's two touchdowns were made in the fourth quarter. The Hornets traveled to Omaha the following week seek- HORNET CAPTAINS Earl Hurst and Dan McEnulty greet the opposing team representatives to call the toss before a non-league football contest. FAKlNG A HANDOFF to Bill Long, quarterback Earl Hurst fades back to pass as the Teachers College line struggles to "wall-out" the opposition. FORT HAYS end Ron Marel is rushed by defensive halfback Greg Nunn of the Teachers College in the Hays home- coming tilt. ing their first league victory, but the Indians wasted little time in ruining that hope. Quarterback Marlin Briscoe paced Omaha to a 34-O halftime lead that was stretched to 40-O on the second half kick-off return. The Hornets finally did enter the scoring column, but it wasn't until late in the second half when Greg Nunn re- turned a punt for the TD. Max Smith passed to Dean Wood- son for another E-State touchdown, but the final score stood Omaha 46, Emporia State ll-1. Hornets Finish in Cellar E-State returned home for the final game of the season against Washburn University of Topeka. Both teams were winless in league play and a Hornet victory would raise Emporia State from the cellar. No such luck. The lchabods lumped to an early lead and E-State never contended it, the Hornets losing 2l-O, For the second successive season, Emporia State finished in the CIC cellar. What About Next Year? What about next year? Will it be any different? Coach Caywood and the Hornet squad members seem to think so. Although Caywood is losing quarterback Earl Hurst, half- back Lew Lane, end Dan McEnulty, and linemen Jim Ackeret and Don Alpaugh, a strong crew of freshman and sopho- more gridmen are expected to give the team added depth for next year. Who knows--perhaps next season will be a big one for the Emporia State football Hornets. LEW LANE DIVES to catch a pass in an early-season game. Lane,a senior halfback, was the leading pass receiver onthe Hornet squad, 239 L f,,.,..ww M ..,,Y,..W,,.Q-1M 4 -if ,aww Hornets Rebuild, Finish Season With 9-11 Record Young, inexperienced, but possessing great potential-thi was the general concensus concerning the outlook for the Hornet basketball team. E-State fans looked forward to watch- ing players like Dennis Smith, all-conference-honorable-mention junior, Dan Swazick, a 6'4" competitive forward, Randy Springs, a Junior College transfer guard from El Dorado: Carl Frantz, an improved 6'9" center: John McCormick, a guard transferred from K-State, and Eugene Stanton, a high-springing, late season starter last year. TC head coach E. D. "Gus" Fish and assistant coach Doug Glaysher could count on a tall front line faveraging over 6'6"i and a strong bench, bolstered by one of the best freshman crops in many years, but with only two returning letterman, they visualized a slow start. The first game of the season found the Hornets blowing a ten point lead and falling 60-70 to the Southwest Missouri State Bears at the Civic Auditorium before a good crowd Overall the team looked good although the game was marked with many errors due mainly to lack of team coordination and first-game litters, An improved performance at Warrensburg almost enabled the Hornets to gain their first win, but the stubborn Mules ended on top by two points. The next game, however, was a big disap- pointment as the little-rated Northwest Oklahoma State Rangers took advantage of a poor performance by the visiting Kansas team to win 66-64. LEFT-Carl Frantz shows that basketball is a big man's game as he clears a rebound against the'SFort Hays State Tigers. RIGHT-john McCormick Q35 and Dennis Smith lcenteri try to prevent a Central Missouri player from scoring by double-teaming, lt didn't work as the Mules tagged a 62-6l defeat on the S Hornets. f A look at the record N Southwest Missouri State 70 Emporia State 60 Central Missouri State Emporia State 6l Northwest Oklahoma State Emporia State 64 Emporia State Colorado State 67 Rockhurst College Emporia State 83 Washburn University Emporia State 76 Emporia State Omaha University 69 Rockhurst Emporia State 73 Emporia State Washburn University 65 Emporia State St. Beneatcts 63 Emporia State Rockhurst 63 St. Benedicts Emporia State 67 Emporia State Fort Hays State 80 Pittsburg State Emporia State 74 Emporia State Omaha University 64 Emporia State Fort Hays State 60 Central Missouri State Emporia State 66 Pittsburg State Emporia State 7l Emporia State Washburn 80 Qmaha University Emporia State 66j ,XS Q51 7' is 'ii ,, 2 .B wif' -no-....,,,,,,,M 241 J i c . S E i i t il T f' 31 I 3gX5'5 i 3jltlLfi'Ui lr l 1 -.1 gym fN,,,,A c igsF"""' yy y ,. av ' THE l966 basketball Hornets, second-place finishers in the CIC, are as follows: Top Row: Gene Stanton, Dan Swazick, Duffy Carduff, Larry Elliott, Carl Frantz, Bob VanSiclcle, Dennis Smith, Bruce Shannon, Ed Peiper, Darrel Weber, and WATCH THAT, REF-Dennis Smith tries in vain to score on a drive shot against Central Missouri State in the Hornet-Mule rematch. tg, Sam Seigrist. Bottom Row: Alan Robinson, Stan Pippen, Dan Hughes, Dan Davies, Randall Springs, John McCormick, Jim Mclvtullen, Steve Workman, and Ken Nye. Hornets Rout Colorado State The Hornets appeared determined to redeem themselves as they unleashed their talents against the previously unbeaten Colorado State squad to swamp the Bears 84-67. TC won the game in the second half by outscoring their opponents 49-29. Emporia fans enioyed 24 and 23 point performances by Smith and Swazick respectively. This loss left the Hornets with a l-3 record going into the first Annual Midwest Basketball Tournament held at Emporia. Other teams in the tournament were St. Benedicts, Fort Hays, Illinois State, Pittsburg, Washburn, Omaha, and Roclchurst. Seeded against Rockhurst the first round, the Emporia State Squad fell 83-93. The next afternoon, three freshmen accompanied Dennis Smith and Dan Swazick in the starting berths. The Hornets con- tinued their losing ways, however, and lost to Washburn by six points in a ball game that was probably one of the worst for the TC cagers. The Hornets finally won their third game, beating Omaha 80-69 to take seventh place in the tournament, On New Year's day, with a T965 record of two wins and five losses, the TC squad again took on the Roclchurst Hawks who, behind the 32 point performance of small college All-American Pat Caldwell, defeated KSTC 87-73 at Kansas City. Fortunes Change at Washburn Opening the conterence schedule with Washburn There, the Hornets started a win streak that was To bolster sagging hopes and put The team inthe middle ot the CIC race. Led by Randy Spring's eighteen points, Dennis Smith's titteen points, and the fine performances oft the bench by Larry Elliot and freshman Bruch Shannon, E-State registered The win by a score ot 79-65. The next two games, won by identical scores t8O-635, showed that The Hornets were developing the teamwork for which "Gus" Fish-coached teams are noted Tor, as well as exhibiting a good defense. The Tirst ot these games was with St. Benedicts. Dennis Smith tallied nineteen points and grabbed seventeen rebounds as he played a Tine game, The team was also boosted by a seventeen point performance by Springs and Titteen point outputs by Swaziclc and Stanton. The bench strength ot the Hornets was displayed effectively in This game with the second unit wearing down the Ravens by running a tast control-Type ottense. LAY-lN-Emporia State guard Rondel Springs lays up an easy two-pointer against the Rockhurst Hawks atter a ball-steal. DRWTNG TN-A Central Missouri State torward attempts to drive past Emporia State guard John McCormick in a contest at Warrensburg, Missouri MQW' 2 " Q-5 T 55 TV , s s g,yg so ,fi jr" "" A' THE ONE THAT GOT AWAY-Darrel Jones ot St. Benedicts, Bob VanSickle, and Larry Elliot grab tor a loose rebound, and get nothing but air., l'LL TAKE lT-Dennis Smith grabs sale possession ot the basketball in a non-league game with Rockhurst. Emporia State won the game by a 80-63 score. l 244 "Doc Gus Fish had the medicine" to cope with Rockhurst's stars, Al Payne and Caldwell lwho together had been averaging about 45 points a gamej in the third meeting ot the two teams. Throwing up a tough zone defense, the E-Staters, with Smith and Carl Frantz closely guarding the scoring threats, ettectively held Payne to ten points and Caldwell to thirteen. Dennis Smith also sparkled on ottense as he tossed in twenty-six. E-State Challenges Raven String The second meeting with St. Benedicts, who had seventeen consecutive home court victories to their credit, wasn't quite as successful. With a good Emporia crowd at Atchison, the Hornets battled the Ravens throughout the game, only to lose in the last minute, 67-70. A K-State transter, tormer high school All American Alan Robinson, made his debut tor KSTC in this game. The next Hornet encounter was in the "snake pit" at Fort Hays, a court which rarely finds visiting teams victorious. E-Sta- ters, however, continued on their winning CIC ways by hitting 53.3 per cent ot their shots and outscoring the Tigers by Q3 points in the second halt to overcome a halt-time deficit ot ll points. The Hornets were led by Dan Swaziclcs twenty-tour points. This victory, coupled with a Pittsburg State loss at Omaha vaulted the TC squad into tirst place. The position was short- lived, however, as the traveling Hornets were dealt their tirst ClC loss 92-74. The Gorillas, led by all ClC center, Jim Chroust UP AND llxl ff Dan Swazick rebounds and scores against Omaha University in a ClC game at Emporia. Swaziclc averaged T5 5 per game tor the season. . in gigan- fs 5 i with 24 points, combined good rebounding with a fast break to build up their eighteen point advantage. The good away-crowd from Emporia saw their Hornets down by three points at halftime and from then on, never in the game. The Hornets were still tied in the loss column with the Oorillas, however, and they returned for a home stand that would decide the championship. Hornets Squeeze by Omaha Sam Singleton and company were the first to challenge KSTC, as Omaha outscored the Hornets in the second half by three points-not enough to overcome their five point halftime deficit. Dan Swazick led the home team in scoring with sixteen points and in rebounding with fourteen. On February lO, the Ft. Hays Tigers traveled to Emporia to avenge their earlier loss. Their efforts were thwarted by a fine, balanced scoring attack by the Hornets Qfive players in double figuresl and a good defense which forced the Tigers to settle for a 32 per cent field goal shooting average. Hays suffered from a big disadvantage in heighth as their tallest man was only six feet, four inches tall. The Hornet's 44,4 shooting was bolstered by a combined shooting percentage by Swazick, Springs, and Elliot of over 57 per cent. These players were high for Emporia with fourteen points each. The Hays game was a milestone in the career of Dr. Everett D. "Gus" Fish, as it marked his 300th win, The entire crowd gave Coach Fish a standing ovation and President King presented him l 1 with a silver plaque. In his 20 years of coaching, he has capped 3Ol victories. The rematch of the Warrensburg game provided the E-Staters with a non-conference breather and a chance to gain revenge for the earlier two-point loss. The Hornets, after a fine, hustling comeback missed five attempts at the basket in the last few seconds of the game to lose by one point. The big game of the season was the Emporia StateAPittsburg game on February l5. The Civic Auditorium, with bleachers set up on the stage, still couldn't cope with the over-flowing crowd and many fans were forced to sit on the floor or stand in the aisles. Their support went for naught, however, as the Hornets couldn't overcome the eight point halftime lead of the Oorillas and fell 7l-82. Hornets Couldn't Find Range The Hornet team couldn't find the range, hitting only 36.8 per cent of their'shots while the Gorillas were able to convert an even half of their attempts into points. The E-State squad was also outerebounded by the Oorillas 37443 - making Pitt the only team to top the tall TC cagers in that department, Carl Frantz led TC in scoring with seventeen while holding Chroust to eighteen. Emporia faced Washburn in the final home game of the sea- son with the knowledge that a win in one of the two final games would insure undisputed possession of second place. The Hor- nets wasted no time as they fought off a second half challenge ONLY THE OUTSTRETCHED LEG ofa Colorado State player prevented Eugene Stanton, 6-2 PREPARED FOR ACTION -As the ball rests onthe rim, ten players move Emporio 90,9 Cerner' from slapping ,he bali OWGY- toward the basket and obtain position forthe anticipated rebound. w in I - x i. , 42m f ,--' CLEARING THE BOARDS -Carl Frantz CSQJ and Dan Swazick l42j assist each other in grabbing a rebound against the Fort Hays Tigers, 246 OOPS-Larry Elliot, left, has a ball slapped away by an Omaha player as the senior reserve center attempted o rebound shot, and went on to win 9lA8O. Carl Frantz, playing his finest game, led both teams in scoring and rebounding by hitting over 70 per cent ot his shots and tinishing the game with 28 points and tit- teen caroms. The game was decided on the boards with E-State out-rebounding the lchabods 57-33. Hornets Clinch Second Place With second place cinched the squad traveled to Omaha University to tinish out the season with a defeat that put its sea- sonal record at 9-I I. The Indians outscored the Kansans 77-66. The seasonal record wasn't indicative ot this year's team, however. The Hornets played a tough schedule and had many close losses. E-State lost tive games by a total ol only fourteen points. Some ot the opponents that the squad faced this year were Central Missouri State, who took second place in the MIAA, Southwest Missouri State, who toolc tirst in the MIAA and went on to the regionals of the NCAA small college tournament, Colorado State College, who went to the regionals in the NCAA small college division, Roclchurst, who qualitied tor the NAIA post-season competition, and Benedicts and Pittsburg, who both DRIVING FOR TWO-F'itt's Lee Crawley drives past Emporia State's Randy Springs in The game to determine The championship ot the ClC. competed inthe district IO playotts. Squad Had Edge in Statistics Even though the Hornets ended the season under the break' even point, the squad edged their opponents in all but two areas-tree throw shooting and fouling. TC, led by Carl Frantz's 4.4 touls per game average, out touled their opponents, 434-4l l. And in the main 'urea ol weaknessetree throw shooting -the team managed to convert only 6l.l per cent ot its charity tosses as compared to 64.5 per cent lor the opposition. Larry Elliot and Bruce Shannon were the best shots from the line with 35-45, and lO-l 2, respectively, E-State Dominates Boards Emporia State's most impressive area ot dominance was its rebounding. They swept 912 caroms ott the board to only 6ST tor the toes. Much ot This rebounding power was due to Smith's enviable l2,3 rebounds a game average and an individual high of seventeen. From the field, the Hornets converted 40.4 per cent ot their shots while holding their opposition to 38,8 per cent accuracy. StvtlLE OF A WlNNERJGus Fish received a silver plaque, along with a hearty congratulation, from President John F. King, tollowing his 3OOTh victory. Frantz found the range 48.7 per cent ot the time to lead the squad. He also scored the most baskets in one game QTQQ. E-State averaged 74.l points a game while their opposi- tion scored 73.0. Hornets averaging in double figures included Swazick 11503, Smith fl4.4i and Springs il3.Qj. TC gained experience and made much improvementthrough- out the year. The team tinished out the season by winning seven ot their last twelve games and live ot their eight conter- ence games to clinch second place in The league. Outlook is Good Near the end of the year errors were cut down as the Hornets gradually learned to play ettectively as a team. As the season progressed, the shooting became better and the rebounding stronger. With Smith, Springs, Frantz, and Robinson returning trom the starting tive and with players like Stanton, McCormick, Siegrist, Shannon, Davies, and VanSickle returning to provide more strength and depth to next year's squad, it looks like a good season ahead tor the TC roundballers, 247 5 Q . 9' -I rl..-"K BV' .pm , W 248 hm 14 nu-mH 1 ,, ,. , W W.. 1 , .mwah 1965 Hornet Track Squad Takes Second In CICQ Welch Retires The I965 track season capped the long and successful coaching career of Fran Welch. A graduate ot the Teachers College, Coach Welch headed the Departmentot Physical Education until I96O. ln addition to serving as Track Coach at KSTC, Fran was Football Coach until I955, compiling a record of six CIC titles and eight second place tinishes. In track, Fran's teams have won eighteen outottwenty possible CIC titles. They have also won tive NAIA titles and one NCAA Small College title. ln NAIA competition, Coach WeIch's teams have won more gold medals than any other school. The l965 track season opened with the United States Track and Field Federation meet in NewYork.John Camien, representing Emporia State, captured national acclaim by winning the mile in Madison Square Garden with a time ot 4:OI.7, only a second oft his school record.The I965 season also ended Camien's brilliant career at the Teachers Col- lege, Among the many medals that he won were three CIC crossfountry titles,two NAlAcross-countrycrowns,three CIC mile titles, and school records in all the major distance races. LEFT-Robert Finger takes the baton from Richard Vininski and heads for the wire in the Drake Relays. BILL EIKERMANN heaves the discusduringa meetat Welch Stadium later set a CIC record in the event during the Conference meet. FRAN WELCH chats with members ofthe Hornet squad during a break in practice -hi' I X... Jag, ,J I at j Q wud? WAYNE RODGERS won the broad iumpinthe CIC Indoor Meet and set a record DAVE GEORGE hands the baton to Al Burns, Following Camien's win in New York, the Hornetstraveled to Omaha where they won the Omaha Quadrangular. They were led by Camien, who won the mileand l,000 yard run, Rich Vininski, who won the 60 yard dash and the 440, and C. R. Robe, who seta new school record in the pole vault of I4' l4". Hornets Win CIC Indoor Meet These outstanding performers again led the E-State track men as the Hornets won the CIC Indoor Championship for the sixth straight year, edging Ft. Hays l06-l00. Pacing the Hornets were John Camien, who won the mile and the two mile, Wayne Rogers, who won the broad iumpand set a new CIC record in the triple iump of 44' 5 3f4", Vininskiwho won the IOO yard Dash, and Robe, who seta new CIC re- cord in the pole vault of l4' 5 3f4". The Kansas State University indoor meet furnished the next opportunity for the Hornets and the relay teams took advantage of the situation. The distance medley team and the two-mile relay team led the way in the college division with a new two-mile record being set ot7:46.l. Rich Vininski also won the 75 yard dash. JOHN CAMlEN steps up the pace as he heads clown the stretch. The indoor season ended and the trackmen entered the various spring dual meets. Behind a new school record per- formance in the discus of l7O' 2" by Bill Eikermann, the Hornets whipped the Central Missouri State team 86-56. ln the Pittsburgh State dual the Hornets swept to a 75-70 win, winning every event except the iavelin, polevault,and mile relay. The Hornet track team entered the final meet of the sea- son, the ClC outdoor, a heavy favorite, but the illness of distance ace John Camien proved disastrousforthe harriers. The Hornets fought hard for the title, placing second behind arch rival Et. Hays 90 lf5 to 87. The meet was notdecided until the last event, won by Hays. Several of the E-Staters won first place medals. Bill Eiker- mann set a new CIC record, winning the discus with a toss of l7l' l". Rich Vininski tied the meet record in the lOO yard dash with a time of 9.7 seconds. Other winners were Val Schierling in the l2O yard high hurdles, Earl White in the 220 yard udash, and the 1140 yard relay team of Greg Nunn, Rich Vininski, Jim Whitcomb, and Earl White. Using the team records set as a method of evaluation, the Hornet track season was highly successful. Robe seta pole vault record, Eikermann tossed the discuss for a record dis- tance, and John Camien ranawayfrom everyone in distance competition. C. R. ROBE misses on his first Try at lA feet. COACH ERAN WELCH watches intently the action on the track. Welch retired following the end ofthe l9o5 season. ' 46' 'T' . S-I Whgpf' ff!! 3 '53 5 It . S" - iss- 'N' ' P X, - t. so .Q - ' l as T ft Q, 'Q .1 X N S . gs, W- M 'Q K - ' ,gr -uf. 'waist 1 fs, i' ty, g,,...,,,W X, 5 y y ,M . 2 3 , . V E.. , W gp, Lau 2 name, , . if f . t, y a wn . ft u - U pg . Y A .t L ' , ' ' ' .. . 'Y' ' ,1 L ' - .fi 5, lx - ss " ' 5 f ' T , ...,,- rrer i 1 . at f 'Q--' stil' l V, ., X gem? uf f, M I 5 1,1 H55 Q. .. Q wh : H V3 g g i ii! 5255 1 ll I if ,fi T 6 E 'J rf' , . ' ffl' sf .ff ' ' F4 " 13. It V ' Q." sg, V . S f - . 9119 ffl- - - Q ,ht .L ' gf V :PV . .5 ..., Q by i f 3 4' W A., 1,43 1 . .sv as' if L . i s fl ' . V ' ft ' 4 ., I Q. .. l' A ' li 'T 7 - 6 ' Y -, " , ' A . Q '- f V. K kk , , gi. . -K . Q ,. N 2 ...fx , A 4 H! ,. . , .. 1, A A F -M in .. L,.k if sa M . . . new is B, . g .... .,,. ,fs bl W kk , A 7 1 H mg K r-kid? U f A I K X? 'ww . .. M . .. I X 6 K A . ,Q t V .-.1-s,w.1ss1-.. W L J... Q , if i fel - I .-sn. W A T L, 4 - ' Q -ff T, 4 A Ns ,V .krh 1 IQ I X, Jw f .Q L I ijt -4 .5 . I . 3 f sq, A J. ' sf , W. , . . ,, . . W' I A. ,, f . ff- w 2--f . rg -- W , ' , -. -tw ' T if-.5 . ' if - p ww .h . A '? 1 -. . X - . ng- . 7 - .fi v, fr' vig ' ' 4 R-'N' z"'A Rt' 5' ' ' Q 5' -if "A V "Y asv' hllikrli ' ffm ' - 41337 , ?-.- ' L - ' -Q ,It 7 ' .fix , -mf ' , M . , ' ,V ' 512:37 ' . ' "V M . K. . . ,, . 4 .. A ff3..::.g,ge5e farm. 311, , , , .:. re -., .5 -f . ' . . Q . A 1. 3 . .sm .l x . ff JW' I ft ':QQQ5QQQgL, HORNET BASEBALL SQUAD-Bottom Row: Gary Krey, Bill Wendel, Ted Hollem- beak, Egrl Hurst, Gary Van Hooser, Dave Dickerson, Larry Mignot, Ken Mizou, Leo Bezdek, and assistant trainer Jim Fuller, Top Row: Lou Ricke, John Kern, A close play at second base ends the inning. 252 Don Duncan, Terry Kennett, Russ Myer, George Young, Bob Goodwin, Bob Eiles, LeRoy Brown, Assistant Coach Guy Owen, Coach Larry Ensminger, and student assistant Jim Smith. Baseball Team Closes Season With 10 Wins, 11 Defeats The Teachers College Hornets held their own in league competition during the T965 baseball season. But on the Texas road trip, the old cliche about "things being bigger" unfortunately proved to be correct. The season record was l0 wins and ll losses. The Hornets, with a hopeful young squad, opened the baseball season with a twin-bill sweep over the College of Emporia. Mike Goodspeed and Terry Kennett held the Pres- bies to four runs in the two games, while Hornet batsmen racked C of E for 23 runs. The scores were 9-3 and ld-l. The third game was an impressive one for the Hornets. Behind the pitching of Terry Kennett and Warren Burnau, the Hornets upset the Arkansas Razorbacks, 8-4. But then came the Texas tour. Against Austin College, Texas Christian University, the Baylor University, the Hor- nets were dealt losses by scores of4-O, l l-5, l l-l, and ll-7. The final two losses were to Baylor, then ranked among the top ten baseball teams in the nation. ln the CIC championship tourney, Emporia State defeated the number one seeded Omaha squad, 4-2, in the opening round. The defeat was the first for Omaha pitching ace Larry Krehbiel in three years of college competition. But the Hor- nets were eliminated in the second round by the eventual tournament champions, the Pittsburg Gorillas. Two Emporia State players were awarded honorable men- tion on the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics All-American team. John Kern, a iunior, played first base for the Hornets and led the team in home runs. Ted Hollem- beak hit .3Ol and led the team in field and total bases. RIGHT-SHOWING THE FORM that baffled College ol Emporia batsmen, Terry Kennett fires his high ha rd one. 4 WM M.. , .s f-4 - -, , R ,'-- ,- GOING OVER GROUND RULES with the head umpire are Larry Ensminger, the Emporia State coach, and C, of E.'s team captains. Q' RIGHT-WITH A BURST OF SPEED, an E- Staler rounds third and heads forthe plate. ,aw ,if-5.5321 7 'si-ww f - . AM TEMPTEQ, Earl Hurst holds up as the ball bounces in the dirt. 'i 253 6 I ns CONSTANT TRAINING - Fred LaRue, the sophomore Hornet swimmer who was named on the tirst-team NAIA All-American squad in his treshman year, proc- tices the breast stroke during a series of workouts Hornet Swimmers Gain CIC Crown In Successful Season Led by NAIA All-American Fred LaRue, the Emporia State Swimming Squad swept by Omaha and Washburn to capture tirst place in the Central Intercollegiate Conference. With the Inter-Conference Intercollegiate Championship and the NAIA championship remaining on the schedule, the Hornets have token eight ot their twelve entries and established IO varsity records. Coach E. Don McCullough, sporting his best team in a de- code, teels that his swimmers will tare favorably in the two re- maining meets, and perhaps several E-State swimmers will win NAIA distinction. The Hornets opened the season on Dec. 4 with a brutal fourth place tinish in the Hendrix invitational relay. Arlington State College ot Arlington, Texas, claimed tirst place honors with Oklahoma State and John Brown University finishing ahead ot the Hornets. Although Fred LaRue set a pool record at Columbia in the 200 yard baclcstrolce, the Hornets lost to the University ot Mis- souri in their second outing. On Jan. 29, against William Jewell College and Northwest Missouri, the Hornet squad grabbed its first taste ot victory in impressive ol-34 and 53-42 wins. THERE THEY GO! -As the whistle blows, tour swimmers leave the starting blocks ti begin their race in the Southwest Missouri State meet. The Hornets breezed to a victory over the Mules. ... ,,f"'i. . '+-. t 254 .-"""' ,f QW MQ J ,fm 45 if A-.ss . "'...fis if... 3 2 i Q ,, , as as S K W y lv. . , , . V' .5 Y x U V J 51? if E x 1 it MEMBERS OF the 1966 CIC champion swimming team are Back Row: Ralph Bruce Swart Al Levy Walt Donohue Lew Davis Bill Lanni Jim Meeker Fred Reinzo, Gary VanHooser, John Prather, Eric Shoults, Coach E. Don McCullough, LaRue and Curt Embrey Al Lewis, John Meyers, Fred Siegol, and Marshal Ellis, Front Row: John Meek, lt was all LaRue against William Jewell College. The sopho- more swimmer ran away from everyone in the 200 yard indi- vidual and the 200 yard backstroke. The Hornet medley relay paced the Northwest Missouri win with a new pool record of 4:1 1.4 for the 400-yard race. The Hornets won over Central Missouri State in their next outing with LaRue smashing another record -this one in the 200 yard backstroke. ln the Hornets' 68-27 win over North Eastern Oklahoma State, LaRue set a record in the 500 yard freestyle. Emporia State ventured to Siloam Springs, Ark., and Stillwa- ter, Okla., on Feb. 18 and 19, and the competition was too much for the hopeful traveling tankmen. John Brown University took a close 53-42 win, while the Oklahoma State Cowboys completely overpowered Emporia State 64-31. The Teachers College rebounded for a 73-22 shalacking of arch-rival Pittsburg State before the CIC meet. The Hornets took first in IO of the 11 events. "The boys have done a good iob," was Coach McCullough's summation of the swimming season to date. "I hope we can take two or three NAIA events." ABOVE- Bill Lanni, Fred LaRue and Marshal Ellis swim the buttertly stroke in a practice sessan. BELOW-Three Emporia State swimmers display the back- stroke start from the block. Jerry Tetley, Dick Pierson, Ed Hamm LETTERMEN ON the golf team are Jerry Tetley, Dick Pierson, 256 SQUAD MEMBERS -Team members ot the 1966 golf squad are Doug Glaysher, lCoachi Mike Keck, John Anderson ond, Don Darrel, and Dan Baker, ond Ed Hammond. , ,'- -A'.,4,3' Golf Coach Doug Glaysher welcomed tive returning golters trom last year and some promising freshmen as the golting season began. The Hornets counted mainly on the competitive experi- ence at veterans Dick Pierson and Ed Hammond, coupled with the playing ot returnees Richard Hinshaw, Terry Williams and Jerry Tetley. The tirst-year golfers improved rapidly during trial and practice sessions held early in the season. Steve Workman, Mike Keck, Stan Price and Don Darrel completed the roster. Coach Glaysher, remembering the winless season ot a year ago, expressed reserved optimism at the beginning ot the cam- paign, "lt the Teachers College is going to have a winning golt season, it is imperative that all tive competing players consist- ently shoot between 75 and 79" The squad lost all eight dual matches in '65. Thirteen matches were scheduled with conterence schools and other area teams. The squad participated in the NAIA tourna- ment at the end ot the season atter completing a road trip through Oklahoma and Texas. Q. 6 Q -C' gg ' L, wr .i-A "" 1 f , 9-4-V iw I W K 'l Fw l -..Vi Y' 'KW' YW-'Vi' ' , ' 41 ling.-Q '6572 will .sniff 5,5 S ' ns L he Lt- ,ff TENNIS SQUAD-Members of the l966 Tennis team are Bob Bachman, Bill Calvin, Phil Ladwig, Charlie Cannon, Walt Bailey, Lamar Shield, and Craig Whitt, Tennis The Emporia State tennis team finished the l965 season with 6 wins and 7 defeats in team play and 52 wins against 53 de- feats in individual performances. Although the season record was not outstanding and the Hor- net netmen could do no better than to place fourth in the CIC tournament, the outlook for l966 is much brighter. Seven of the nine squad members are returning, the only exceptions being Bob Brown and three-year letterman, Tom Coker. Coker, a senior, finished the season with a record of 6 wins and 3 losses in singles and was 4 and 2 in conference competi- tion. Brown compiled a 4 and 7 win-loss record, Returning tennis players are Charles "Skip" Evans, Craig Whitt, and Bill Calvin. These men will be the foundation for freshmen and other new members of the Hornet squad to build on. Losing the number one position during the i965 season was a downfall for the netmen, but with the strength of experi- ence and depth, a bright future is the outlook for this season, The tennis squad will be working under a new coach, George Milton. Coach Milton has scheduled games with talented non- league teams besides the tough competition he will find in fhe Central Intercollegiate Conference, Members of the tennis squad practice their victory leaps, vp-he 'Q Q , 4 2 bg I 1 AL SINCLAIR ileftj seems to be having difficulty in his attempt to pin a Fort Hays State matman. The Hornet squad experienced the same difficulty, dropping the meet 23-6. INSTRUCTIONS-Bill Frost tleftj and Jim Gillespie tcenteri receive advice in wrestling techniques from Coach Shorty Long. The Wrestling team completed its first season in l966, 258 Wrestling Team Goes Winless In First Season At KSTC Emporia State's first season of wrestling proved to be a year of experience, but not a year of victories, A losing season is more or less expected when a first-year squad meets Big Eight competition such as Kansas University and Kansas State University as well as Fort Hays College, a strong wrestling school. The Hornet wrestlers were downed twice by Kansas University Q26-8 and 28-65, once by Kansas State University f28-31, once by Fort Hays C23-ol, and once by William Jewell College Q26- my Coach Shorty Long plans to schedule ll or T2 matches for next year. Returning to the squad are three freshmen who have shown excellent potential in their first year. Ron Houser, Steve Hutchinson, and Al Sinclair were victorious in matches against both K.U., and K-State. When asked whether he considered the first season a success, Coach Shorty Long was blunt but logical when he answered, "No, you can't have a successful season when you lose!" Members of the Cross Country Team jog around the track before a workout. Cross Country The Teachers College cross-country squad had an average season in Coach Philip Delavan's first year of directing The Team. The Hornets won two meets and finished l2th in NAIA compe- Tition. The cross country squad opened its season with a victory over CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Top Row: John Swaim, Bob Camien, Val Schierling, RoberT Syzmanski, and David Brinsko. Bottom Row: Lester Simon, Clifford DePass, John Grella, Robert Finger, and Quinton Goentzel, Central Missouri in a dual meet by a 43-lo score. The other Hornet victory was at the expense of Oklahoma Baptist in Octo- ber. Fort Hays defeated the Hornets in the CIC tourney, and the Tigers went on To win the NAIA in cross country. The Hornets hope to improve in I966 with the potential of freshman David Brinsko and Val Schierling, and the steady improvement of sophmore Bob Camien. 259 ww GYMNASTS-Top Row: Richard Tarnanaho, Charles Johnson, Don Gempler, Rick Christie, Mike Reed, Ken Hopkins, Doug Siebert, John Schultheis, and Dr. E. LEANING WAY OUT, supported only by the hands of muscular Mike Reed, is Judy Vaughn. RIGHT: Jolynn Sloan warms up on the trampoline in preparation for a double somersoult followed by a back fall. "'4'4?"0O" Don McCullough, Coach. Bottom Row: Charlene Holland, Jolynn Sloan, Candis Eales, Diana Chipas, Judy Vaughn, and Judy McWhirter, Gymnastics The life ofa gymnast is not an easy one. He must spend hours of his own time in preparation for com- edy acrobatics, tumbling, and free exercise routines. He rarely receives any credit for his effort, and publicity for a gymnastics team is improbable. Yet, under the direction of Dr. E. Don McCullough, the gym- nastic and tumbling team at the Teachers College has increased from eight women and six men in l965, to ten women and l4 men this season. Although only in its third year of operation, the team performed to over 20 high schools in Kansas-presenting programs of gymnastic skill. The purpose of the performances, according to Dr. McCul- lough, is to provide public schols with information about gym- nastics as a sport and activity. Exhibitioning also gives the stu- dent a reward for his efforts which would otherwise go unhear- alded. 3 . E, Women's Recreation Association On the Teachers College campus, as on most campuses, the sports scene is dominated by men's activities. However, due to the activities ol the Women's Recreation Association on our campus, women too are provided the opportu- nity to participate extensively in intra- mural activities. The WRA's intramural program serves a year-round purpose. In the tall, softball and tennis matches-singles and doubles in greek and independent divisions-dominate the sports scene. Hockey and volleyball, along with other ot the indoor sports, are teatured during the winter, but basketball is the sport which attracts the most girls. The season begins early in the winter and lasts until a round-robin tournament is held in early March. Sottball is the sport which attracts the most participants during the spring. 'X 4eBE5" u . .isieiwag Lf' "" 4 - .. ,nk .A .. sn AB0VEJOne ot the most popular WRA sponsored activities is the spring sott- ball program. BELOW- Most women consider heighth a disadvantage- except on the basketball court. WRA had several women's leagues in opera- tion this year. WINNING TEAM-Virginia Rezac and Anne Sweeney represent the Chi Omegas in intramural table tennis competition. 261 l Hs: t L " ef QQ., -', 1 he ff4A ' W 4,500 TC Students Compete Annually In Intramural Sports The Kansas State Teachers College Intramural program has become one of the most versatile activity programs on the cam- pus that is offered to all students. No one is forgotten when planning the activities for non-varsity athletic participants. Probably the most unique aspect of the program is the orga- nization, "Where the Action Wheels." Twenty-five handicapped students, the majority of which are confined to wheel chairs, make up the program which is the only one of its kind in the country. The participants of this select organization have nine different sports at their disposal. These include, indoor hockey, weight lifting, riflery, bowling, softball, and track and field. Participa- tion of the handicapped has been spontaneous and heartily accepted. President John E. King, along with many other members of the Teachers College administration, has made an all-out effort to provide the physically handicapped students with necessary Don Pickett grabs a rebound for the "Bullflowers" in an intramurals contest. elements in continuing their fulfillment of O Well-l'OUl'ldeCl life. The KSTCS INTRAMURAL PROGRAM for the handicapped, "Where the Action Wheels," offers nine sports to its partici- pants-including intramural football fshown belowj. Wlws 262 3 W , , . A M Q A' X' 1 ...W , . -S .4...wH9iiMW'V x if Jai, tern '.'."'f'.af's, .-"' 3' '-W' -4-'2?H.r.a---' Softball is perhaps the most popular spring sport offered in the intramural program. program centers around two obiectives: ill To gain skills in participation, and Q21 To gain experience for competitive activity while in college so it may be used in society after the college years. Approximately 4,500 Teachers College students participate in sixteen different intramural activities throughout the year. Teams, leagues and final tournaments are scheduled in order to make the activities the "next best thing" to varsity sports. The Twisters, Senators and New Yorkers divided first place honors in different events in the independent League while Sig- ma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau Gamma, and Alpha Kappa Lambda battled for top positions in the Fraternity League. Intramural Leaders Listed In the Independent League, the New Yorkers placed first in cross country, wrestling and swimming while the Senators copped top honors in archery and the Twisters lead the field in golf. Football was dominated by the Trail Blazers in the Blue League and the Beavers in the Red League. ln fraternity action, the AKLs dominated the winner's circle as they placed first in swimming, wrestling and archery. The Sig Taus outranked all others in cross country and football while the Sig Eps dominated the golf scene. Bowling and golf are also Ted Muilenburg is responsible for organizing and making available to those students sure everything runs smoothly in the intramurals program. Mui- who Wishm participate' lenburg has shown that a large scale activity program can be run with efficiency and productiveness. His work with the han- dicapped students has won the respect of students and adminis- trators th roughtout the country. K f, . , TWO ACTIVE ORGANlZAllONSfABOVE: Members ol the Society ol Conservative lndlvidualtsts discuss the American involvement tn Vietnom, The discussion was only one of a series of "Great Decision" discussions sponsored bythe Union Activi- ties Council during the spring semester. RIGHT: Alpha Phi Om- ega conducted a book exchange for students during semester break. The club handled over 52,300 worth of books. 264 TEACQ Q .9259 limi! fi' O i ii F 'Ill I-I: g 1 II an Inv' MPQBKP FCCDQULQ Freshmen Pages 268-287 Sophomores Pages 288-301 Juniors Pages 302-313 Seniors Pages 314-327 ,sb " Q 33 W4 Q , 2 , ' ' ' g ' E , . X ' ' il W , A F li if ' ' " Q X E as 'H' iii ,,,, , ,, 1 W "' W ,g -wf lfx fi vsflf -.,Q fi I f up JW .. K "" I rw ig - 1 'F vw,,.,,:w, M 'f'- - H ,. ' A r w J , x f , , 7 - ff AW,G ' 'A T' , - I 4' . by 1 if X 7'K3 iZ Q WJ lm W M in R wk 5 K H-'nf' fini f rgxf if :Wi Jii""':QxELgg4 iii M42 Agn ,Q 5 '- ' , I if X' N 5-X ' M- 5 LQ? gi 1 YNQN, i'Y1i'tT1QSagii., gh 'gf W 5 ,, "Aff N " J ' M f "'sw ,af - W f w Z ' If W ff-g W ' M351 f 'H W1 " 5 ' ,www My 4 A Swv 4 wf v ,Q ,g Q QW f .mf ' Q W ..,gfiQ h ui. X M... .V 4 - ,V Xie' .V I W N is X K ARS? 3 vnu i3 ifg.. J W SLA V im q ffl jr, ' ' wa X 1 'W-gg -W, .S K S 'f ,QQ , ff jj w.zz-,, yi 5' "' r IM ,R ff 9 1? ffm ' ihgif' Q-V Mft J ffxmhm . W I , 'ff WJ' ' ' f w ' '4,.,v'E,f L,i. , " A ,, ,ff 1 .H , vb r" N V it AM. 'H f KX M, h . M M ' :MW iffy? Q K Mlm, , NL A K ,difgfw ,WM Qi uw f F in V ' ix w ' K f"'x'5 'iii'-rg: .'. Q' f-Q,.'fQQi'iT:im'tflX !5SXfQx"' gqh-.,A 2 , n-,gi V.-, ,.-,.4-,i, ,,,, -,,,4jMf1,..,.ig , L.-f fff ggA ,.,. W fl AAAA., Mig, f 3 W W :m-Jw .,-Sw. 1. f , .. 'Ps '99 TEA061 , Q 1 :1::l:::' EMPOBX5 The previous three books of the l966 Sun- flower have presented the faculty and adminis- tration, organizations, and feature events, all important parts of the modern college. Yet whatever importance is attached to thesethree, the fact remains that a college is and should be primarily for its students. Without the people of Book Four, faculty and administration, organizations, and feature events would be without purpose. In this final book, the I966 Sunflower presents the students of Kansas State Teachers College. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS - Lefi to right: Mike Hoefer, President Sue Quick, Secretory: Bill Shull, Vice-president Nancy Abbott, Manhattan Pam Adamson, Ottawa Dennis Ahlvers, Frankfort Janie Alderdice, Milan Linda Alfers, Axtell Ottis Allen, Mound City Ronald Allen, Emporia Annamaria Alsop, Wakefield Mary R. Anderson, Ulysses Janice Andrews, Emporia Sharon Andrews, Baldwin Vicki Anstaett, Carbondale Ronald Wayne Applegate, Falls Ch Nancy Jo Armstrong, Fredonia Kathy Arnett, Wichita Frances Atchinson, Reading Jim Atkins, Wichita Geri Aves, Goddard Fran Babcock, Shawnee Mission Wilma Bacus, Alton urch, Va. 4 ad l ls fue, Q:-:rf if 'ii A av , ,l , .4 ,i , I gms ages Freshmen Joyce E. Bahnmaier, Lecompton Cliff Bailey, Eureka Charleen K. Baker, Wamego Carol Balding, Reading Gary Banman, Canton Kristy Baptist, Shawnee Mission Janice Barker, Emporia Susan Barker, Arkansas City Margret Barnes, Osawatomie Martha Barngroyer, Belle Plaine Carol Barr, Kansas City Jessica Borrow, Belle Plaine Sheliah Bauman, Shawnee Mission Tom Beaver, Lawrence Sharyn Beck, Wichita ip-.1 me E if 1,-1 A v l i l' 15 Freshmen Vicki Lynette Bock, Wichita Betty Boerger, Linn Ronald Boettcher, Holton Beth L, Bohnert, Jewell John H. Bonbright, Denver, Colo, Theresa Ann Bone, Kansas City Cynthia Booth, Lebo Julie Bowell, Abilene Kenneth Bowman, Pomona Carol Boucher, Andover Vicki Boylan, Overland Park Marsha Brack, Great Bend Jerry Bradley, Belpre Lindo Brand, Overland Park Joyce Brazeal, Shawnee Mission 270 s' , f"!,?l ' Merita Behrens, Eskridge Jo Anne Beesley, Pomona Caryl Beine, Yates Center Margaret Beine, Yates Center X! ' Rachille Belding, Huntington lynx! BK L Sherrie Bennett, Raytown, Mo. Nick Bentley, Wichita Becky Berry, Marion Joyce Berryman, Larned Sue Biggs, Strong City -e-wk Michael Lee Bilderback, Atchison Beth Billing, Lindsborg Betty Bingham, Shawnee Mission Janet Binney, Ulysses Donna Bishop, Wichita Delpha Blair, Greensburg Kathie Blasco, Shawnee Mission George Blevins, Eudora Janice Kay Blim, Council Grove Jeri K. Blythe, Council Grove 4, as in Ja , sg, , . J xx . , . .4 QQ I In ' M ii Q Shi "M tif- ' t 5305 , , 1 Connie Brickell, Emporia Gary Brink, Lawrence Eris Brixey, Augusta Janice Broddle, Eureka Judy Bronaugh, Home Anita Brooks, Emporia Linda Brooks, Wichita Linda Brough, Cottonwood Falls Shirley Brown, Mullinville Jan Buckman, Winfield Darrel Bugbee, Prairie Village Dowell T. Burchett, Junction City Claudia J. Burdette, Kansas City Barbara Burk, Lawrence Patricia J. Burkey, Topeka Carol Burnell, Emporia Carol Ann Burbridge, Troy Evelyn L. Burton, Kansas City Donna Buser, Netawaka Eileen Bush, Melvern CMD .wif fi , r N .. .+ -qi , .sffw ' Q sg ' Qs--. us... , M ff ng. 7 Freshmen Vicki Butler, Wellington Sharon Cade, Quenemo Linda Cain, Overland Park Mike Callahan, Overland Park Peggy Calvert, Waverly Carolyn Campbell, Shawnee Mission Jacquelyn Campbell, Madison Charles Cannon, Newton Cinda Carlson, McPherson Penny Carter, Yates Center Mary E. Carrick, Reading Barbara Chastain, Shawnee Mission Judy Chickadonz, Dennis Linda Childs, Goddard Carla Jean Chinn, Douglass 271 i Freshmen j pow ., X. ws, 1 C . .- ,X-M , WK an R X i I s'- flwvx '17 4 -rw- R' QQ 272 N5-w, .el fy, 5 Sv . 555 .5 -Mr Q? ' Q ci' I WW, viii' 'Yx Jean Christiansen, Vesper David Clark, Kansas City, Mo. Hencey Clark, Shawnee Mission Hugh Clark, Holton Linda Clayton, Wichita Beverly Cleveland, Kansas City Sherryl Cline, Wichita Patty Clouse, Preston Teresa Comley, Wichita Marion Connelly, Winchester Patsy Cook, Great Bend Beth Coons, Junction City Judy Cooper, Clearwater Carolyn Corn, Bushton Beth Ann Cox, Rose Hill Cletson Cox ll, Clearwater Jeannie Cox, Belle Plaine Carol Joan Crall, Dodge City Joyce Cramer, Lawrence Helen Lynette Cravens, Humboldt Beverly Crawford, Kansas City Janie Crisp, Howard Pat Crook, Dunlap Pat Cullumber, Emporia Cheryl Dalrymple, Kansas City Janice Dalton, Rantoul Joyce Dammann, Linn Dick Darlington, Anderson, lnd. Linda Davenport, Osage City Jerry Davis, Emporia Sandy Day, Kingman James M. Dean, Eureka Janet Dean, Wichita Joleen Decamp, Liberal Vicki Sue DeLay, Yates Center Patricia Delzeit, Topeka Jane Dieckhoff, Emporia Robert B, Dieker, Hanover Susan Dierking, Stafford Mildred Dill, Winchester Mary Dix, Valley Falls Cheryl Dodder, Baldwin Torn Doerr, Eureka Marsha Domann, Winchester Porn Domke, Marion David D. Domnanish. Ottawa Linda Donaldson, Mulvane linda Donnelly, Syracuse Teri Doty, Wichita William E. Dover, Wichita Mark Droll, Wichita Brenda Dudley, Osawatornie Delores Duffield, Emporia Linda Duffy, Vermillion Peggy Dunham, Leavenworth Glenda Dunn, Goodland Kathy Drorak, Spearville Candace Eales, Hutchinson Karen Eberle, Peabody Kathleen Eckett, Effingham C. E. Edwards, Beeler Roger Edwards, Wichita Vicki Edwards, Chapman W. J. Eldridge, Emporia Linda Elenburg, Belle Plaine Nancy Ellsoesser, Sublette Kurt Ernbrey, Sublette Dennis Enegren, Wichita Dorothy Entz, Hutchinson Ron Eskridge, Leavenworth Freshmen , I ,. Hull Wd .ifg f ,fyi 5 . his . .,,. ., x . , ff 2 1:1 t , A Q It G? WH its ! 'l ai 5 i t Q5 Q. , g , ,. I gtg 273 un...- ,egg Freshmen Myron F. Frick, Abilene Mary Fries, McPherson Cheryl Frietsch, Overland Park leane Frye, Cheney Eloise K, Funk, Wakeeney Kay Gabel, Ness City Faye Gadberry, Emporia Larry Gale, Whitewater Anita Gallup, Blue Rapids Karen Gosche, Olpe Barbara K. Gatewoad, Emporia Rita Gatz, Hiawatha Gwenda Grilling, Fowler Richard Wayne Geisler, Alma Harold V, Gillen, Lyons Steve Givens, Anderson Connie Glaser, Shawnee Mission Margaret Glatz, Kansas City lf? . James W. Glennon, Kansas City 9' 3" " Wi, "' 'is mix, 1 xl' fi K 3 Ni. i , K , -r Mem-Q., ,As E X wilt , ,ff we or he if ,, My '14 Sharon Glevanik, Overland Park I 1 r "'k A ' " sexi, . Beth Evans, Burlington John Evans, Ottawa Margaret G. Evans, Kansas City Cheryl Falk, Bonner Springs Micheal G. Farris, Colony Jean Ferguson, Topeka Susan Ferguson, Dighton Tanzey Ferrell, Topeka Mary Filley, Atchison Kathie Finney, Frnporia Bonnie Floyd, Fort Scott Kathleen Flynn, Kansas City, Ma Joyce Ford, Russell Betty Frakes, Gardner Diana Fredrick, Douglass fi ""l G1 if M . "' gtg . ,..,,,,, ff 'ti 7 ,A 4 A 'IL Gayln Glidewell, Kansas City Linda Goehring, Wamego Connie Gonterman, Osawatomie Bonnie Goodwill, Williamsburg Linda Gordon, Independence Carlie Graham, Kansas City Chuck Grauerholz, Riley Nina Gray, Concordia Jo Ellen Greathouse, Fredonia Pamela Greer, Wilsey Carol Griekspoor, Wichita Donna Jo Gross, Shawnee Mission Linda Grother, Americus Kathy Grothian, Wamego Trudy Gruber, Salina 'X 'wx of V77 L L A L if Q? is M :- X Freshmen Elaine Gunn, Republic Pat Haas, Manhattan Lois Hager, Wichita Phyllis Haiek, McDonald Josephine Hale, Shawnee Mission Joyce Ann Hale, Eureka Shirley Hadl, Lawrence Joyce Hallock, Salina Cathy Hallsted, Sublette Janet Hanes, Winfield Jim Hannon, Olathe Carla Hardacre, Hartford Sandra Harder, Allen Sharon Hartung, Shawnee Mission Nancy Ann Haskins, Lincoln Carol Hawthorne, Wilsey Jana Hawthorne, Bushong Carol Hayden, Winfield Karen Hazeltine, Wichita Karolyn Heger, Hugoion . ai. ki Y' Ella Heilman, Emporia Karen Heimer, Waverly Carolyn Heitman, Mulvane Barbara Heldberg, Overland Park Beth Hembree, Wichita Lanney Jan Henderson, Harveyville Linda Henderson, Eureka Sue Hensley, LeRoy Margitta Henson, San Diego, Cal. Nancy Herrick, Ness City Cheryl Lee Hesselgrave, Fredonia James D. Hester, Bucklin Karen Hiebert, Walton Mike Higa, Honolulu, Hawaii Marilyn Hilbish, Bushong Keith Hill, Sedgwick Nancy Hillman,,Wichita Georgina Hlmpel, langanoxie Reta Hoar, Hill City Diana L, Hobson, Kingman Freshmen if' 276 Sf? ,, 7 fifi' s if , 'gifs i 3 w N5 -.1 .wif 5 C ssy C it at xx L, 5 1 IB ,K tg , L Floyd Hoelting, Olpe Joyce Hague, Eskridge Carolyn Hohl, Bushton John C. Holdeman, Cottonwood Falls Lois Holmes, Eudora Denise Holliday, Kingman Linda Horvath, Manhattan Linda Hoverrnan, Phillipsburg Gary Howell, Shawnee Mission Mary Edith Hoyt, Emporia Evelyn Hurnberg, Emporia Judy Hurrelbrink, Kansas City James Hurves Susan Hutchcrott, Emporia Richard L. Hyre, Wichita xi- 'nf 'f".'r Tom lngallo, Mulvane Tina Jaco, Topeka Elizabeth James, Emporia Wendell Janke, Junction City -1 11? ' - V 'fL5Q-flu '1"'v:i J. R. Janneck Margie Jarmer, Nashville Conrad Jestmore, Wichita Anita Jones, Lebo c fr 2523 ,S :wi-' -wr' ,fig v, L . , H -iff ' H - x L ,, 0 Pt' Janet Kay Jones, Jewell QI Linda Jones, Iola Marilyn Jones, Emporia Savannah Jones, Emporia n 'kfir uf1Siis.:rfQ,. M: St Mike Kelley, Olathe Kathy Kelly, Eudora Cathy Kensinger, West Covina, Jonon Keown, Caldwell Kerry Ketchel, Wichita Larry King, Mulvane Suzanne King, Ulysses Janelle Kinsley, Augusta Peggy Kirby, Troy Philip Kirk, Admire Diane Knapp, Eureka Janice Knight, Kansas City Robert Knis, New Castle, Pa. Larry Kramer, Arkansas City Nancy Kramer, Seneca Cal. ' , gl...-1 4, Q tv, Charles Joy, Narka Linda S. Judd, Lincoln Pam Kassens, Lancaster, Texas Melinda Karst, l-loisington Charlene Ishida, Kapaa, Hawaii Mary Lou Jones, Dodge City Terri Kaigitah, Carnegie, Okla. Helene Kaneshina, Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii Freshmen .,. i. ,, , it xxx ? k ..w if 7. L ie' i. ,. .ww 'B' 27' NW ' A a- 1, A J 277 Freshmen Lawrence J. Krestine, Otis Richard Kuckelman, Frankfort Paula Kuszmaul, Kingman Conice Joy Ladd, Paola John Laing, Topeka Mariorie Lamer, Salina Diane Lammy, Kansas City, Mo. Robert Lang, Durham Bob Langston, Eudora Laurie Langteau, Prairie Village Janice Langvardt, Wamego Donna Lash, Osawatomie Jeanne Laughlin, Gardner Bili Laughridge, Cottonwood Falls LeEtta Lawler, Wichita Sally Leftwich, Topeka Eleanor Noreen Lewis, Moline Janet Lewis, Strawn Robert R. Lewis, Onaga Martin Light, Yates Center James R. Lindamood, Quincy Larry Lindbloom, Osage City Linda Lindeen, Seneca Pamela Linhart, Lebo Donna Lippert, Wakefield Mike Loepp, Wichita Linda Logan, Americus Linda Long, Louisburg Louise Long, Wichita Melvin E. Lott, Atchison Janet Lowry, Kingman Vicki Lowry, Ulysses Tom Love, Pomona Sharon Lidikay, Ottawa Jacque Lumb, Manhattan ?". 45 t . 5 k A S ,L no Q 'CW' I .ff .lzv y K... -. 52: 1' 5 9 - ii L, 961' I r., 'KI s 12' x ,--...L J ,ff is ,JJ -an--N, N.. ,pe :ii-5' wi wi ., an . ,,fQ,i,,,pwdW 'ig .2 ik as 1 5' Freshmen Linda Lumry, Redwood City, Cal. Liz McAdam, Kingman Jamie McAfee, Waterville Patricia McCann, Gardner Donna McChesney, Hartford, S. D Sue McCorkle, Aurora, Mo. Carla McDonald, Arkansas City Judy McDonald, Wichita Sandra McDonald, Frankfort Peggy McFarland, Wichita Waunie Mcllvain, Emporia Jane McLenon, Effingham Donna McKenzie, Belleville Pattie McKinley, Scott City Sandy McMahon, Prairie Village Jim McMullen, Topeka Barbara McMurray, Marysville Ada Marie Mabry, Overland Park Larry Madden, Emporia Phylis Madl, Baldwin Rita Maher, Leavenworth Becky Mai, Russell Joe Makovvski, Mission Joyce Mandevill, Bluff City Betty Martin, Wellsville Linda K. Martin, Hamilton Keith Masterson, Spring l-lill Janice Mattson, Smolan Jeannie Meador, Anthony Arlene J. Meier, Abilene Alison Metz, Shawnee Mission Don Mease, lsabel Nancy Middleton, Oxford Diane Kay Miller, Russell Dianna Miller, Kansas City I L Judy A. Miller, Attica Sharon Miller, Kansas City Kay Lynn Milne, Osawatomie Judith Mitchell, La Cygne Standiferd Mitchell, Eureka Patricia Moore, Paola Mary Morgan, Americus Mary Morris, Horton Russel Morris, Anthony Jack Morrison, Kansas City Elizabeth A. Morrissey, Mayetta Sandi Morz, Wichita Lanny Mounkes, Emporia Emilt Mushrush, Strong City Marilyn Murphy, Council Grove Freshmen 1. -1. z e , w s, A A i lf 'V ' X' 'Q Q Q 'T they 'Q in ' L .A es bf Wil -e. -W Q at X Qi' i ,Q , K fi S: rj kg . ii ,M 280 - xv " Q Q 'ei' '1- ... ,K , WK ,Lie A 505' rs t an Steve Myrick, Prairie Village Shirley Neaderhiser, Bennington Sandra Neidermeyer, Goodland Patricia Neis, Eudora Jay Nelson, Alma Nancy Newlin, Pampa Barbara Nyman, Bonner Springs Sandra Ochs, Liberal Linda Duanette Ogle, Lawrence Anita Ohlde, Linn Bill Olsen, Herington DeAnn Olson, Salina Linda Olson, Shawnee Ann Osborn, Prairie Village Ann Osmundson, Eureka Willa Mae Pace, Belle Plaine Cathy Pacilio, Alexandria, Virginia Ralph Panlcratz, Cassoday Charis Parker, Fredonia Annette Louise Parks, Lawrence v sr t 51' A Linda Priest, Winfield Mac Provost, Overland Park Joyce Puckett, Baldwin Cheryl Pugh, Salina Betty Ramsey, Strong City Jacqueline Randall, Denver, Colo. Virginia Raney, Johnson Dick Ratclil't, Hamilton Joy Ray, Muscotah Wilma Redhorse, Farmington Donna Reinecker, Shawnee Mission Bernadette Resovich, Kahsas City Peggy Rezac, St. Marys Cheryl Rice, Wichita Gary Rice, Lawrence Gloria Rice, Kansas City, Mo. Connie Richardson, Mulvane Charla Richmond, Bushton Ramolee Ricketts, Osawatomie Jane Ricklefs, Emporia 1 1 2x 52 S 2 Q 3 -- 1- 9 i 5 A , is S W W i 1 L , S 1 Gay Parks, Eureka Suzanne Parmely, Waverly Jean Anne Parsons, Harper Vicki Paulin, Wichita Gina Perry, Wichita Janice Perry, Emporia Clarice J. Peters, Belleville Don Peters, Ottawa Cathy Peterson, Mission Donna Pettiiohn, Merriam Sharon Pfeiter, Morland Annalea Piggott, Osawatomie Janet Pike, Halstead Kayleen Platz, Osawatomie Linda Pass, Greeley Freshmen m-gqh .Jas .1 in ' ,,s cj C I in zirffzg f K . " ,Z i , ' ,, , it , P if, ,.'- 5 5 4 X Us is .X th 7 "Zig ,M 51 we x Freshmen Elizabeth M. Schafer, Sterling Douglas A, Schit, Burlington Connie Jo Schlick, Westphalia Larry M. Schlosser, Shawnee Missior Margaret Schmidt Sharon Schrnutz, Abilene Julie Schramm, Marysville Jim Schreck, Emporia Steve Schroeder, Hanover Sher Schwantes, Winfield Robert Schwindt, Olpe Beverly Scott, White City Linda Scott, Belleville Pete Seib, Jr., Ness City Judy Ann Seiwert, Fredonia 282 i 'i e , Y ,, ' QQQP ' i " 5 S ' . v tx Barbara Riftel, Woodbine Greg Risk, Anderson Jerri Roberts, Strong City Janet Robinson, Sabetha Trudy Robinson, Lebo Judy Rodgers, Valley Center Ronda Rodman, Eureka Jean Roehl, Hill City Marilyn Rogers, Emporia Carol Rosemarynoski, Wichita Johnny Lee Ross, Osage City Marilyn Rosser, Delia John Nelson Roth, Olathe Pat Riedy, Wichita Paul L. Rush, Leavenworth Linda Russell, Valley Center Mary C. Samuelson, Reading Shirley Sanders, Arkansas City John Sandstrom, Abilene Elisabeth Sauer, Wathena Si 1, , , A 2 yi J ki T t- -gif , lil : . ga ,..s. ,. Q ,,,. Q ,,, Q59 i I Judy Serman, Kansas City David Settle, Topeka Norma Shade, Kansas City Sandra Shade, Ottawa Linda Shaughnessy, Emporia Paul Shaw, Eureka Peggy Shearer, WaKeeney Jo Shephard Linda Sheldon, Olathe Betty Shorey, Derby Sherri L. Shughart, Oskaloosa Bill Shull, Overland Park Karen Sichman Phyllis Siebuhr, Lebo Steven C. Sigel, Cottonwood Falls Carolyn Sigler, Burdick Cheryl Simon, Powhatton Georgia Simmons, Lecompton Diane Sims, Herington Joyce Sinn, Fort Scott dj? L if r'-' an 1 'is- Q., -. : ,,-- fab ' i. . in 1 wav ,ivy fl at-M-vs 'lzzrf' S M 4 A Freshmen Peggy Skwarlo, Shawnee Joyce Skaggs, Olathe Lynette Slama, Washington Jeanne Slamal, Medicine Lodge Anita Smith, Inman Ava Smith, Pomona " Darrel Smith, Eudora Elaine K. Smith, Hill City Janell Smith, Fredonia Judy Smith, Olathe V., Larry P4 Smith, Eureka 4-'W "' , . . , vis it ,E A . I , 1 Linda Rae Smith, Kingsdown as N U 5 . if K Lynn Smith, Lubbock, Texas ' 13? Janet Smoldt, Newton Sb' ,,,, . i A SM .af 5, I J. L, Snedigar, Wichita J 1 . J if liffi ., H 283 mi, , 'WE kii?i'.NkSiiQ?5'-hitiiyti m'?g??St5 t2 ziigtsxfssigfigsgfs r In ,H ,mst :Q W, if i if! 5 R -7 11 fi sz S f wi X 21 f se se f ,Q si ,S i. si J was 5 is 5 5 s ,is 1 it rn Ji 3 2 it W J 'tg 5' 522 Q I KS? 3 e sw X 'S s 6 fe K , + 9693" . ,. Qs-'ggi Q 35. E S it wa s :sjgvi Qyjgiiiwi -521Q'Yi,fl,g jfgfklfkii rfvlggiggiifigrjgif this 'IWW my H wwzi .tis ,..,,41L:-wb -2, 32 -fffsw1u H 7 :55, " gs m L,,,. si, ,A Mm. , ,svzzifg-kisiigfgg ww,-iegzsaff ieflsm 922552723 Ms Aww? me LSE? ew. ,T ,fi -- ' , .. -k-, A ff fig-,..f-f,:w-55,5 'R ex ss? of i Q it H' W , wiv . its , ,es .,s,fS:i, we ev f e Q L,-. smite-'V Freshmen Marilyn Stevens, Osawatomie Louise Stevenson, Miltonvale Sharen Stieben, Scott City Lloyd E. Stinnett, Kansas City Linda St, John, Allen Kenneth Stoeclcer, Oakley Phyllis Storms, Wellington Anne Strahan, Hiawatha Judy Stucky, Peabody Davenna Sullivan, Lebo Charles M. Sulzen, Shawnee Janis Swanson, Emporia Jeanne Swarts, Abilene Janet Swartz, Shawnee Mission Connie Swenson, Lyons Eileen Swenson, McPherson Mary Swilley, Toronto Patricia Taber, Kingman Donna Lavene laliaterro, Leon Vicki Tallman, Oxford Janet Snyder, Abilene Linda Snyder, Hamilton Richard Snyder, Bloomfield, N. J. Winnie Sorenson, Council Grove Charles Sourk, Goff Everett Sowers, Americus Joanne Lee Spade, Adrnire Mary Springeman, Emporia Glenda Spurrier, Red Cloud, Neb Virginia Stach, Rossville Ross Stadalman, Herington Colleen Staggs, Kansas City W, M. Stalcup, Jr., Lawrence Barbara Stamm, Sedgwick Janice Stevens, Augusta wt? Dianne Adelle Taylor, Minneapolis Jacalyn Taylor, Ottawa June E4 Taylor, Peabody Nancy Jo Taylor, Wichita Sheila Taylor, Kansas City Shirley Taylor, Rossville Valerie Taylor, Eudora Shirley Ann Temps, Marysville Wayne Theel, Alma Jan Thomas, Topeka Linda Thomas, Alden Vicky Sue Thompson, Clay Center Linda Thomson, Winfield Donna D. Tice, Liberal Tonetta Tincher, Lyndon L WL 4 .. T S A z .ef . xv Q W f ,W ,Mg sg x 5 3' r Freshmen Irene Todd, Kansas City Kathleen J, Tracy, Wellington Betty Lou'Trant, Everest Steven Paul Traw, Americus Thomas C. Trecek, Cuba Linda Trobough, Edwardsville Susan Trout, Osawatomie Richard Frank Trzicky, Munden Linda S. Tucker, Wichita Steve Twidwell, Frankfort lla Jane Umberger, Cottonwood Falls Grace Underwood, Berryton Elaine Van Arsdole, Burlington Ronald Van Dalsem, Sabetha Julie Ann Vanderbeek, Fort Scott Sharron Van Horn, Burlington Dan VanTuyl, Lawrence Alice Vaughn, Lawrence Judy Vaughan, Scott City Everett Vernon, Kansas City Janice Vickers, Ottawa Nancy Wagaman, Dodge City Keith Wcggoner, Beloit Molly Wagner, Shawnee Benjamin Wakefield, Kansas City Vicki Walker, Mulvane Nancy Wallace, Wichita Donna Walno, Valley Center Lee Walter, Elmo Mary F, Ward, Osawotomie Vickie Elaine Warner, Anthony Vicki Waugh, Kansas City Linda K. Webb, Kansas City Dorothy Weber, Admire Gcry Weber, Eureka Margie Wells, Kansas City Kent Anthony Wendler, Nekoma Paul Wernsman, Richmond Marcia Werries, Salina .lonno West, Howard ,J 1 ,sii L sf? 5 ee in fk Freshmen , J 286 1 5 'Z 'K my , Mm Deon Wharton, Harper Evelyn White, Abilene Harriett White, Clay Center Connie Wibright, Ashland Diana Wiedmer, Troy Tom Wilcox, Lawrence Carol Wilkins, Mullinville Chris Wilkins, Augusta Gail Williams, Lamont Gatha Williams, Russell Barbara E. Willis, Belleville Nadine L. Wilson, Ness City Sandra Wilson, Lawrence Sharon Wilson, Farmington, N M Tom Wilson, Marysville .S 1' uv. V 51. if ww, 'df'- -'G-if C . QC' so-r Q., -.Q 'H Larry Morris, Great Bend Jim Eastwood, Haisington Phyllis Oltmanns, Lennox, So. Dali. is I , , is Wx .EH Linda Winquist, Axtell Bette Wirsig, Dunlap Donna Wirth, Wellington Dana Withroder, Sylvia Shirley Witt, Bison Phillip Woodell, Kansas City Susan Worcester, Arnericus Michael Wyatt, Anthony Nancy Wyatt, Minneola Beverly Yenzer, Downs Kay Young, Liberal Vernon Young, Madison Sally Ziegler, Abilene Veralie Ziegler, Emporia Bonnie Hfaynoi, Raytowri, MO. Freshmen A portion ot Brighton Lecture Hall with the Science Hall in the background, ,.-rv' ,-TJ..-v-1'. r"' 5 M, N,,f 287 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS--fleft to righij Jock Adams, Vice-Presidentg Paulo Friesen, Secretory-Treosurerg and Dove Speer, President. Sophomore Class Beverly Adams, Lyons Carla Adolph, Beeler Mary Aleshire, Anthony Carol Alexander, Hill City Linda Alexander, Greeley Leah Allers, Axtell Cathy Allen, Neodesha Jane Allison, Seneca Aleda Amstutz, Whitewater Dennis Anderson, Oxford Jacqueline Anderson, Kansas City Janet Anderson, Garden City Lauranell Anderson, Waterville Lynne Anderson, Shawnee Mission Rita Armour, Wichita v i l A ew? "wk Sophomore-:s Laura Ashlock, Emporia Merikay Auld, Wakefield Susan Austill, Leavenworth Pam Axline, Medicine Lodge Clara Bolding, Reading Ann Baker, Wichita Diane Bore, Wichita Cheryl Barker, Kansas City Susan Barker, Kansas City Mary Barnett, Great Bend Beverly Barrett, Cottonwood Falls John Baurnstimler, Osawatornie Shirley Bell, Garnett Lois Benge, Leavenworth Jirn Bengston, Little River Kent Benson, Leawood Linda Bertsch, Clay Center Yvonne Betancourt, Bonner Springs Ronald Bierbaurn, Palmer Vicki Billings, Topeka 289 E9 is .3 Sophomores Bertie Carlson, Ellinwood Chris Carpenter, Ft, Gibson, Okla, Milrea Carter, Eldorado Edward Cates, Kansas City Norma Catlin, Melvern Nancy Cantwell, Ulysses Sharon Chamberlin, Chapman Kathy Charest, Topeka Dawna Chesser, Salina La Von Chickadonz, Dennis Roger Christian, Ottawa Ingrid Christie, Shawnee Mission Janet Clark, Healy Sandra Clayton, Wichita Connie Close, Bucklin .iq ' Q tg A 4 is ,f--.. " Y ws '-J tg Janice Bilyeu, Winfield Linda Birch, Great Bend Darrel Black, Burley, Idaho Gerald Block, Vesper Ruth Bobek, Caldwell Betty Boler, Elsmore Verana Bosse, Havensville Tony Botterweck, Newton Pat Boysen, Kansas City Kent Bradshaw, Hiawatha Howard Brecheisen, Gardner Judy Brewer, Council Grove Susan Brewer, Soloman Ronald Brouillette, Rochester, N. Y Jim Brown, Harveyville Richard Bruce, Port Huron, Mich. Carol Burenheide, Emporio Cynthia Burton, Russell Sharon Calderwood, Seneca John Cappello, Long Island, N. Y. fx Jirn Cole, Gardner Judy Cole, Kansas City Karen Conklin, Kansas City Gary Cook, Stockton Dorcas Jeanne Cooper, Wichita Leanna Correll, Melvern Darrel Corson, Paola Sherryl Covington, Salina Dean Crane, Olathe Beth Crayk, Emporia Jane Curry, Pratt Patsy Dalrymple, Jewell Kathleen Darrow, Glasco Dee Ann Davenport, Osage Cit lla Davidson, Wakefield Sally Davis, Bushong Anne Deets, Oxford Susan De Hoff, Tonganoxie Louise Dietsch, Russell Joel Disque, Ernporia Y i l 'fifty -if f-if Olilili - K B K x s I Sophomores Earl Dolisi, Gardner Mike Dolph, Kansas City Lois Dalton, Rantoul Lois Doubleday, Shawnee Mission Jack Dresslar, Belleville Larry Eisenhauer, Plains Mary Eldridge, Eudora Kurt Embrey, Colorado Springs, C George Emch, Madison Nancy Evans, Great Bend Trenton Fagg, Emporia Cathy Fagre, Great Bend William Fargo, Emporia Terry Feay, Beresford, S, D. Ron Ferman, Wichita olo Jane Figley, Shawnee Mission Steven Fogel, Carbondale James Ford, Kansas City John Ford, Newton ' Shffley Faulk, Leavenworth Judy Fouts, Jewell Myrna Frank, Anthony Stan Frear, Centerville Mary Lou Freund, Sedgwick Norma Frick, Durham Bill Frost, Clay Center Janice Frye, Cottonwood Falls Connie Gabriel, Eudora Donna Galvin, Prairie Village Douglas Lee Garst, Overbrook Sophomores er :sr 'eff' Joyce l-laller, Shawnee Mission JoAnne Hansen, Americus Karen Hanson, Lindsborg David Hargis, Overland Park Carol Gleue, Leroy Sharon Gray, Garnett Linda Grier, Wichita Lawrence M. Gaston, Council Grove Roger Geisinger, Meade lla Mae Gerdes, Benmen Doug Gerger,Abilene Linda Gfeller, Junction City Maxine Glenn, Johnson Susan Glennon, Shawnee Mission Beverly Graham, Ness City Sharon Greene, Kansas City Carroll Griffin, Burlington Gerald Griffith, Belle Plame John Grisham, El Dorado :EPWS-. s Lois Hobbs, Princeton Kathleen Hoffman, Parsons Donita Holt, Milan Carla Hooper, Garden City Anita Horack, Oxford Linda Hoskins, Emporia Jerry Howarter, Kincaid Karen Housh, Hiawatha Penny Hubbard, Leavenworth Paul Hufstedler, Shawnee Mission Gene Hundley, Kingman Viona Huschko, Ellinwood Carl lngle, Howard Genette Isaac, ltto Bena, Miss, Carol Jacobs, Belton, Mo. Brenda James, Hugoton Judith G. Jarvis, lndependence Judy ledbetter, Montezuma David Jenista, Caldwell Nancy Jacobus, Kansas City 3 Connie Harper, Rosehill Gary Hatch, Burlington 5 John Hatfield, Kansas City Mike Hatfield, Kansas City Gary Hawkins, Harper Cleta Heeke, Spearville Barbara Hefner, Fredonia James M. Hepner, Overbrook Stan Herbic, Belleville Rita Herring, Princeton Joyce Hill, Hutchinson William Hirikle, Hope Vernice Hinson, Olathe Lovina Ho, Honolulu, Hawaii Connie Hoagland, Valley Center Sophomores 'NI' rv"-7 L1-11' Patricia Jocnems, Lyons Cynthia Johnson, Atchison Marsha Johnson, Prairie Village Paul S. Johnson, Lansing Carol Johnstone, Wellington Torn Jones, Cottonwood Falls Tom Jones, Reserve Kenneth Kassen, Shawnee Mission Susan Kaul, Wetmore Carol Kawkami, Denver Carol Keine, Emporia John Kempl-ner, Eureka Aldara Kern, Polco Harold Lee King, Kansas City Nancy Kinslow, Belle Plaine Cindy Kinyon, Greensburg Elizabeth Kirch, Augusta Norman Kline, Bethel Sheirie Kloxin, Marysville Janis Kager, Hoisington Sophomores ,jf x 51- 9, S W X 4 sit 0- i 5: Nina Kohrs, Leavenworth Nancy Krase, Murdock Beverley Krug, Garden City Paul E. Kruger, Emmett Jan Larnoreaux, Waterville Madeline Lane, McPherson Karen Lauby, Kingman Judy Leatherman, Wakefield Rita Lattirnore, Ulysses Leland Lawrenz, Herington Don Lee, Marysville Lois Leipersberger, Clay Center Priscilla Leonard, Fredonia Sheila Lindbloom, Admire Marguerite Lindemann, Cunningham N'-Q 1 if-an N, Barbara McKasson, Wichita Judy McPherson, Wichita Kathy Medlin, Bethel Maurita Meek, Idana Larry Mercer, Eskridge Arthur Miller, Brooklyn, N. Y, Bernadette Miller, Claflin Joann Miller, Lebo Monty Miller, Stafford Vickie Miller, Greeley Linda Moody, Ottawa Charles Moore, Wellsville Dale Moore, Emporia Marilyn Moorehouse, Wichita Kathy Morrow, Emporia 1 I-1 Janet Lindsay, Pomona Richard Logbeck, Emporia Sherryl Longhofer, Lebo Rita Lopez, Emporia Francis Carol Maichel, Overbrook Richard Mann, Kansas City Virginia Manville, Winchester Anita Manz, Eskridge Mary Anne Martin, Rock Creek Priscilla Markowitz, Emporia Danny Martin, Council Grove Janie Maschewski, Fairview Fernando Mata, Havana Pam Mavity, Ottawa Carol McAdarn, Mulvane Nancy McCorkIe, Emporia Steve McCoy, Russell Larry McGinnis, Leawood Sharon McGuire, Phoenix, Ariz. Patricia McLinden, Florence Sophomores 'sn '1I""' -af " wire R Xi 5 Sophomores Carolyn Naternan, Omaha, Neb, Connie Oakleaf, Shawnee Mission Norman Oberle, Carbondale Sharon Orann, Ranloul Marilyn Orcutl, Sioux Falls, S. D. Tani Osborn, Sedgwick Helen Page, Abilene Martha Palrnquist, Concordia Georgia Panzer, Lincoln Margaret Parks, Eureka Paul Parry, Gardner Vicci Parsons, Hunter Robert Parsons, Chanute Sandy Passler, Edwardsville Nelson Patton, Cottonwood Falls Carmen Pennick, Wichita Gaylene Peres, Westphalia Adam Perrotti, Elizabeth, N, J. Annette Peters, Wichita Charles Peterson, Clay Center 296 I Linda Morgan, Kansas City Toni Morrison, Dighton Dennis Moratis, Sauquoit Carolyn Munson, Junction City Donna Murphy, Lansing Vicki Myers, Wichita Linda Nairn, Pawnee Rock Leonard Nett, Kansaas City Kathy Neill, Emporia Robert Nellis, Colleyville Vickie Nelson, Winfield Janet Neumayer, Mission Janice Nichols, Eureka Margorie Nielsen, Waverly Sally Nord, Humboldt Fine-In Masq, .h , 9 , 2 v-v 4 'Q Connie Peterson, Jamestown Ruth Peterson, Tonganoxie Elizabeth Pickett, Shawnee Mission Nancy Pickler, Wichita Judy Pierce, Wichita Richard Pierce, Potwin Sharn Pinkley, Buffalo, Mo. Kennith Pinnock, Osage City Nancy Plegge, Marysville Rons Potts, Wichita Carolyne Powell, Marion Lowell Prothere, Reading Kathy Purvis, Cottonwood Karen Pyle,Waverly Diana Royle, Osawatornie Sophomore-:S David Rector, Clearwater Kay Reading, Hamilton Barbara Redfield, Overland Park Barbara Reed, Sharon Cherry Reed, Ashland Philip Reed, Winfield Rosalie Reed, Osage City Elaine Rice, Horton Norma Rickner, McPherson Ralph Rienzo, West Babylon, N. Y Archie Riggs, Cottonwood Falls Carol Rindt, Herington Dianne Rising, Burden Lonnie Roberts, Dodge City Mark Roberts, Lawrence Terri Roberts, Strong City Ruth Robinson, Overland Park Delbert Roeclcers, Richmond Irvin Rohe, Eudora Bill Ronne, Osborne .34 Sophomores Ronnie See, Emporia James Seeman, Kansas City Sheila Sevier, Freeport Pat Showalter, Rose Hill Nancy Sherden, Topeka Tana Sherwood, Concordia William Shoup, Griclley Fred Siegel, Bronx, N, Y. JanetSirnmons, Ottawa Dee Simpler, Junction City Tom Sirridge, Kansas City Blinda Slabaugh, Cedar Point Joelyn Sloan, Leavenworth Boncilla Smith, Wamego Carolyn Smith, Kingman 298 f-in V7 Daniel Rossillon, Gridley Marie Rushing, Russell Cheryl Russell, Olathe Jean Rouland, Osage City Marilyn Sauvain, Agenda Howard Savage, Florence Kay Sawyer, Sabetha Ann Schowengerdt, Reserve Kevin Sheftler, New Castle, Penn Diane Scharenberg, Burns Anita Schlehuber, Marion Sharon Schif, Burlington Barbara Schlappi, Junction City Sharon Schmidt, Pawnee Rock Susan Schneider, Anderson, Ind. Jeanette Scholz, Lancaster Marilyn Schulz, Holton Joyce Schweitzer, Ottawa Susan Scott, Kansas City 5 uri i "' a Glenda Smith, Wichita Janice Smith, Mulvane Sally Smith, Claflin Sheryl Smysor, Pratt Karen Snavely, Peabody Edith Soule, DeSoto Robert Spencer, Kansas City LeRoy Splichal, Munden John Spohn, Tampa Candy Spring, Sabetha Jan Springer, Raytawn, Mo. Jeffrey Springer, Levittown, N. Karen Stallord, Topeka Sharon Stallard, Topeka Carol Stanley, McPherson Gary Stansbury, Williamsburg Ken Stewart, Atchinson Karen St. John, Allen Pamela Stone, Olathe Judy Strain, Overland Park I Sophomores Jean Studt, Glasco Jim Sturgeon, Paola Scott Sturm, Derby Karen Sutton, Wichita Linda Tendick, Kismet Mary Tero, Topeka Barbara Thelander, Salina Beatrice Tennyson, Kansas City Steve Thoele, Kansas City Donna Thomas, Bushong Gayle Thomas, Leavenworth Ralph Thomas, Dunlap Tamara Tincher, Lyndon Sue Tondi, Highland Park, Ill. George Torneden, Linwood Vicki Traner, Hugoton Sue Trost, Concordia Shirley Valentine, Kansas City Carolyn Vanschoelandt, Shawnee Janet Voorhees, Emporia Doug Wade, Shawnee Mission Helen Wagner, EIkCity Dan Walsh, Levittown, N. Y, Marilyn Walters, Leavenworth Milton Waltzer, Bronx, N. Y, Arlis Wartz, Linn Karen Wayman, Emporia Mary Wayman, Admire Connie Weldon, Topeka Sophomores Mission 300 Randy Wells, Lawrence Wavel Wells, Fredonia Anne Whalen, Prairie Village Barbara Whaley, Lyndon Myrna White, Belle Plaine Lean Wilch, Kansas City Larry Wiler, Beattie Pam Wilds, Atchison Ronald Willford, Ottawa Cathy Williams, Marysville Charles Williams, Kingman Gayle Williams, Waverly Marcia Williams, Valley Falls Shirley Willis, Lewisburg Sonia Wilcox, Souix Falls, SD. David Wilson, Abilene Robert Wilson, Wichita Ruby Ann Winlcley, Marion Sandra Winkley, Marion Raymond Wolf, Hope BROWNIE, the campus mascot, takes an in-between-class stroll, lou Anne Wolgast, Emporia Joyce Woods, Wichita Patty Woods, Mulvane Nancy Woodsun, Wichita linda Woodrich, Kansas City Lynnette Wuthnow, Geneseo Monty Wyss, Onaga Judy Yates, Chapman Wesley Young, Fowler PatZirnmerrnan,En1poria Cheryl Zoglman, Wichita Ken Zwiegel, Shawnee Mission Gary Grabner, Potwin Cheryl Kerkholt, Dodge City .ludy Mason, Osage City David Salisbury, St. Marys Sophomores -,. mdk f"'U f A A ,J 1 301 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS--flefi To righij Jayme Larkin, Vice-PresidentKen1ShieIds, Presidentg and Jovene More, Sec retory-Treasurer. unior Class -Q-4. Ann Bates, Topeka James A. Battley, Powhatton Diana Bauer, Clay Center Elizabeth Bechelmayr, Elmdale Harriett Bechtle, Ottawa Carol Beck, Wichita Cheryl Bell, Peck Larry E, Benson, Herington Terryl A, Benson, Herington Roger Benyshek, Belleville Linda Berry, Hutchinson Carol Bidwell, Emporia Carol Blosser, Lawrence Carolyn Blythe, White City Galen Boehme, Otferle Betty Boler, Elsrnore Doris Boster, Mount Hope David Bosanko, Bonner Springs Mary Ann Bowman, Larned Michael Bray, Syracuse f i I Cheryl Ackerman, Brewster Peggy Anderson, Shawnee Mission Russ Anderson, White City Carol Armbrust, Ellsworth Carol Arnett, Melvern Nancy Ashford, Wichita Craig Ashton, Belleville Jerry Atkinson, Shawnee Mission Vicki Bachelder, Valley Center Mary Ellen Bailey, Wyndmere, N David Baker, Emporia Steven G. Baker, Holton Fern Barber, New York, N, Y. Kathy Bartlett, Kansas City Don Bastin, Elrndale llI11OI'S , gi fi llI'11OI'S Melva Darbyshire, Hartford Marsha Davis, Longford Dean Day, Council Grove Carl Detter, Emporia Marv DeVore, Burden Twila Dirksen, Goessel Marcia Daman, Ottawa Connie Dowse, Clatlin Dan Dryer, Liberal Carolene Duvanel, Benton John Dziedzic, Arkansas City John East, Wichita Ann Ebendort, Wichita Garry Eckert, Effingham Sharon Eisele, Lawrence Alex Bressler, Wamego Margaret Brightup, Hugoton Judy Brink, Lawrence Linda Brown, Olathe Mary Brown, Wilsey Vicki Brown, El Dorado Lynn Burdick, Nickerson Sylvia Busby, Emporia Jan Button, Great Bend Cathi McCabe, Wichita MarkCallaway, Ashland Martha Cannon, Atchison Betty Cawein, Altamont Beverly Chamberlin, Everest Jean Clifton, Kansas City Nancy Colvin, Fort Worth, Tex Lynn Cook, Hope Glenda Cooper, Wichita Gayle Cowgill, Kansas City Mary Anna Creutzmeyer, Horton Karen Elkins, Kansas City Deanna Elliott, Marysville Marcia Elliott, Shawnee Mission Lyndabeth Emch, Emporia Joan Erickson, Fort Scott Jean Eustace, Wakefield Richard Fitch, Chanute Jean Ford, Wetmore Diana Fry, Clarinda, lo. Jean Fuson, Mulvane Leonard Gales, Belpre Joyce Gann, Arkansas City Martha Garlett, Osage City Tracy Gatch, Woodbine Lynette Geftert, Haven Carl Di Gennaro, New Castle, Penn. Carol Gerstenberger, Eudora James Gingerich, Pomona Peter Glaser, Brooklyn N. Y. Judy Gable, Lawrence tea'-"'! ,,.',:- -i M ics . - - gi: if i.-:mfr ,-me-s ma i. . . - K , ' ' ' Q ,igkik :iff-,271 fri: L1I'11OI'S David Goldsmith, Wilsey Susan Gorman, Chapman Roger Grafel, Council Grove Dan Graff, Kinsley Maurine Green, Kansas City Michael Greenwell, Winfield Bill Gregory, Overland Park Twyla Griffith, Lewis Pam Grimm, Augusta Tana Grubb, Anthony Fred Gustin, Wakefield Nancy Hageman, lola Kathy Hale, Attica David Hamil, Wichita Gloria Hamil, Wichita Linda Hamilton, Kansas City David Hannon, Olathe Margret Hardesty, Emporia Marsha Harris, Kansas City Richard Harrold, Eskridge Marsha Hartman, Emporia Ululoni Hayselden, Hawaii Harriet Hayward, Lenexa Dale Heathman, Cottonwood Falls William Heffelfinger, McLean, Vir. Jody Henkle, Colony James Hess, Rose Hill Karen Hess, Burns Beverly Hiatt, Westphalia Robert Hicks, Wichita l,1I1lOI'S hiv V Anita Hoeme, Preston Helen Hoeppli, Emporio Susan Hofstra, Leavenworth Marilyn Holland, Vermillion Therryl Holland, Kansas City Leona Holmes, Abilene Vivian Honda, Honolulu, Hawaii Ardeith Hopkins, Emporia Dallas Horton, Madison Dennis Huff, Preston Georgia Hull, Wichita Janelle Hunt, Belle Plaine Norma Husted, Lawrence Virginia Ingram, Tribune Deanna Jackson, Coffeyville Bobbie Jacobs, Augusta Leota Janzen, Altamont Pat Jimison, Stafford Gary Johnson, Council Bluffs, Iowa Mike Johnson, Winfield inch Lana Koenke, Wichita Dan Kolb, Parsons Loren Krase, Kingman Karolyn Krauss, Sedgwick Ruth Krauss, Sedgwick Mary Kuhn, LaCygne Susan LaCounte, Reserve Cheryl Lackey, Hutchinson Lynn Lackey, Hutchinson Ruth Lais, Marion June Lambert, Abilene Mary Larkey, Moron Sharon Lauderdale, Wichita Carl Lee, Overland Park Alice Lewis, Highland Margaret Lieb, Onaga Keith Light, Clearwater Vickie Lowery, Arkansas City Judy Lochard, Emporia Bob Logan, Bethel Torn Johnson, Kansas City Beverly Jones, Colony David Jones, Wichita Roger Jones, Dodge City Stan Jones, Pratt William Jones, Osage City Jade Karstensen, Vesper Rita Kelley, Hartford Terry Kennett, Wichita Ray Kenaston, Hutchinson Ann Kirk, Overland Park Larry Klaassen, Newton Royanna Klingensmith, Humboldt Beverly Knight, Paola Carladyne Knox, Lawrence uniors X42 307 Ken Lomax, Topeka Bert Lord, Marysville Scott Love, Lebo Mariorie Loyd, Hiawatha Russell S. McClanahan Charles McClellan, Glasco Shera McClure, El Dorado Denise McConnell, Hays Gene McCown, Byrlington .lunctio Marcia McCuistion, Altoona David McDonald, Newton Jan McMinn, Emporia Nancy McMullen, Niotaze Kent Mairrs, Altamont Carolyn Magers, Parker Lawrence Magrath, Westphalia James Manion, Wichita Sal Manzi, West Long Branch, NJ. Wallie Maxson, Colleyville Robert Mee, Chanute uniors n, Mo. on V. 'W an S S R K F 'I- ii if L, L g S fJ1f?i,Sx.L,e 5 L tlffiisfizsiiiiafg 1 Ji , W Mary Meredith, Prairie Village Glen Merry, Emporia Chris Meyer, Smith Center Larry Mignat, Lawrence Cheryl Miller, Highland Karen Miller, Dwight Bill Mills, Hamilton Sheryl Miner, Wichita Marianne Morrow, Anthony Robert Moser, Ottawa Phil Mosier, Sterling Mike Moyer, Olathe Mary Nass, Atchison Georgia Neal, Bonner Springs David Newton, Lyndon if ' 2 i 53262 Ken Price, Chicago, III. Blenda Proberts, Garden City John Rangel, Emporia Betty Jo Reaves, Winfield John Reno, Albuquerque, N. M. Nancy Reyman, Byers Louis Ricke, Medicine Lodge Dave Richmond, Kansas City Orpha Richrnond, Bushton Lowell L. Rising, Burden Emily Roberts, Emporia Richard Robinson, El Dorado Jerry Robinson, lolo Phyllis Rollwagen, Kansas City Marianne Rogers, Arkansas City I Robert Newton, Gardner Gaylin Nickell, Parker Terry Nightingale, Corning Terry O'Brien, Olathe Davie O'DonneIl, Wichita Margaret Ohlde, Linn Bill Oldfield, Burr Oak Fred Olsen, Herington Greg Olson, Valley Center Helen Olson, Marion Eugene Pape, Severy Don Prather, Richmond Merle Patterson, Potwin Dixie Lee Payne, Fredonia Lawrence Peschel, Axtell Edward Piculell, Bellmore, N Janell Pierce, Balko, Okla. Janet Pitcher, Benton Diane Prell-, Hanover Don Prentice, Parker , F.. si ui 1, SP wx, J f' L1I'11OI'S Ronald Schmidt, Eudora Robert Schnellbacher, Sublette Louise Schnoor, Emporia Karla Scholz, Lancaster Karla Schowengerdt, Hiawatha Phyllis Schrader, Junction City Dana Schroeder, Chase Richard Schuler, Kansas City Sharon Schuler, Nortonville Karen Schultz, Shawnee Mission Lynda Scoville, Lebo Nancy Shannon, Wellsville Lorraine Shaffer, Gridley Nancy Shaw, Holton Pat Shaw, Eureka Harald Shay, Healy Rita Sheddan, Hutchinson Dick Siebs, Shawnee Mission Arthur Simmons, Rochester, N. Y. Darryl Sioberg, Winnipeg, Cana. f-1 Carlene Romeiser, Matfield Green Barry Romine, Osage City Fred Rowley, Lebo David Rubes, Princeton Raymond Ruest, Emporia Peggy Ruff, Attica Larry Rundus, Belleville William Russell, Leavenworth Jerry Ruud, Jamestown Dennis Sadler, Clay Center Linda Soddler, Medicine Lodge Charlene Sardov, Topeka Jane Sato, Maui, Haw. Sally Schlobohm, Reading Daniel L, Schmidt, Easton S2 . Marvin Slabaugh, Strong City Carol Smith, Claflin Becky Smith, Emporia Dwight Smith, Chase Jean Smith, Emporia Joe Smith, Emporia Max Smith, Overland Park Monty Smith, Wichita Phyllis Smyres, Hutchinson Leon Sobba, Richmond Rita Sparks, Augusta Sandra Spires, Kansas City Suzanne Crisp Springer, Howard Gary Stauffer, Lecompton Jim Steele, Lawrence iv? Q'-07 fi 5, N-sf 'K Q.- uniors Carol Stevenson, Tulsa, Okla. Doris Stinnett, Kansas City Elaine Stites, Parker Cheryl Stith, Atchison Kathy Stremel, Hutchinson Elizabeth Strunk, Highland Sharon Stunz, Wathena Sherry Suddarth, Olathe Barbara L. Summers, Leavenworth Anne Sweney, Leawood Bob Swinson, Pratt Robert Tafolla, Newton Richard Tamanaha, Pukalani, Haw. Wallace Tamashiro, Paia, Haw. David Tangeman, Seneca Joyce Teghtmeyer, Colorado Springs, Colo, Marilyn Terbovick, Kansas City Judy Thoes, Council Grove Richard Thomas, Downs Joyce Thompson, Garden City 311 nm llI'11OI'S Gary Warmer, Florence Bonnie Weatherford, Kent, Wash. Carl Weinstein, Chelsea, Mass. Judy Wenger, Powhattan' Bonnie Werp, Kansas City, Kan. Deanna Widler, Abilene Wynne Wilber, Kansas City, Kan. David Willard, Emporia Tish Willard, Shawnee Mission Belinda Wille, Emporia Jana Williams, Wellington Sue Williams, Hutchinson Beverly Willis,Willis Alice Wilper, Westphalia Paula Winans, McPherson Mary Thompson, Harveyville Gene Tibbetts, Wamego Judy Tobias, Great Bend Maxine Tomasek, Caldwell Charles Triggs, Emporia Lawrence Trimmell, Fredonia Sally Trotter, Independence Martha Trout, Iola Michael Tull, Overland Park Frank Tuscano, New Castle, Penn, Ellen Umbarger, Ada Marjorie VanCleave, Leavenworth David VonSchaack, Dayton, Ohio Howard Vignery, Concordia Charles Volland, Junction City Barbara Voorhees, Kincaid Robert Wadsworth, Junction City Lesley Walker, Mankato Mike Walsh, Kansas City, Kan. Ardeth Warner, Topeka Charles Wisniewski, Ronkonkoma, N, J. Kenneth Woerman, Barns Charles Woldt, Fairview Connie Wood, Wichita Edo Woolf, Elmdale Jim Worley, Kansas City John Wortman, Council Grove Ken Young, Ulysses Ibrahim Zaid, Saudi Arabia Linda Zimmer, Konsas City JanetZimmerman, Kansas City Don Zvvickel, Leavenworth Anne King, Overland Park David Conner, Cassoday Jay Ravenscratt, Whitewater uniors Mike Schowaltor Augusta Kenneth Theel, Alma . ,,,, i U Q i f Scientific progress proceeds in one of the Teachers College's modern laboratories. 1" f .,.a in up Q... s,. 'A QQ. U 1 , 1 ' 1 I 1 n Q, "Q a,..i. 1,,,., Q 'A 4, 'fu m,.. n a.,.,q 31: SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Lefi io righi: Jim Long, Secretory-Treasurer: Sandy Kennedy, Vice-president, and Les Moore, President. Senior Class Asheber Aberra, Addis Abeba, Jamil AleAttar, Baghdad Peggy Alder, Wellington Testaye Aldiga, Ethiopia Dale Aldrich, Hutchinson Russel Alspaw, Council Grove Wilbur Ames, Emporia Carolyn Anderson, Enterprise Richard Anderson, Denton Linda Armour, Wichita Sandra Armstrong, Kansas City Eugene M. Arnott, Blue Rapids Margie Sue Arnott, Blue Rapids Glenda Arthur, St. Joseph, Mo. Samuel Ascione, New Castle Merlyn Bailey, Burden Phyllis Bailey, Sabetha Kenneth Baldwin, Topeka Sue Banks, Kansas City Josandra Barnes, Ulysses Ethiopia 'W --nur Mm ft ,pf Charles Barnett, Humboldt Jim Barton, Kingman Louise Bauersfield, Liberal Robert Baust, Pelham, N. Y. Edmond Bell, lola Richard Belton, Hillsboro Don Benz, Kansas City Glenda Bernson, Wichita Jerry Ann Berrie, Emporia Dennis Berry, Linwood Dick Birkholz, Argona John Birtell, Auburn Cheryl Bixler, Arkansas City Penny Blake, lola Larry Bledsoe, Kansas City uniors 315 Gloria Blevins, Lawrence Carol Bloesser, Argonia Claudine Boldridge, Atchison Michael Bolton, Burlingame Charles Brenner, Emporia Ron Brinkman, Olpe Billy Broce, Emporia Karen Brown, lola Norman Brown, Hutchinson William H. Brown, Kansas City, Kan. Ervelle Bronleewe, Ottawa Terry Brough, Cottonwood Falls Mary Lynn Bruns, Lawrence Susan Burk, Lawrence Phyllis Burns, Delavan Seniors 455, 316 Fran Busch, Dodge City John Butner, Jr., Atchison Wilma Butrick, Highland Van Byall, Gridley Harold Cade, Emporia Donna Caltrider, Topeka Maurica Campbell, Overland Park Richard Campbell, Erie Jerald Cantwell, Pleasanton William Carra, Niotaze Virginia Carter, Wichita Nancy Catron, Kansas City, Kan. Barbara Chance, Merriam Alan Christiansen, Lincoln Curtis Christy, McPherson Try Chum, Kompong Cham, Cambodia Gary Clark, Syracuse Joe Ann Conrad, Allen Linda Coolcson, Emporia Harry Cooper, Kansas City Marilyn Deweese, Cunningham Carol Diebolt, Olpe Shirley Doerflinger, Wichita Mary Ann Doll, Kinsley Gary Droege, Burlington Victor Druten, Kansas City Deanna Duby, Newton Sidney Duncan, Wamego Becky Eales, Hutchinson Lindy Eales, Hutchinson Marie Easley, Liberal Mark Easley, Kansas City Dean Edmiston, Americus Sandra Edmistan, Goddard Grace Edwards, Emporia Michael Edwards, Kansas City Irma Eley, Palinfield Sue Elliott, Colleyville Waiih Elkiswani, jerusalem William Ellis, Burlington f:- I :I : gif : ' i' ':- ::-'r s fssiafiafsaffiiai .Jw ' if V ' -iiii , , s 7 , f ii. X ffssee-5 fe - -- Michael Corriston, Kansas City Jay Cowan, Emporia Lela Cox, Florence Judith Crane, Sioux City, lowo Mary Ellen Crawford, Pomona Judy Cromwell, Hoisington Frank Craskey, Kansas City David Croy, Cottonwood Ann Davis, Liberal Louis Davis, Atchison Nancy Dawdy, Axtell Charlene Day, Chanute Nicholas C, Dean, Hutchinson Michele Delia, Queens, N. Y. Roma DeMeritt, Emporia Semors Ronald Epps, Kansas City Rebecca Fair Hutchinson Mildred Fall Wichita Jerry Fann, Burlington Jim Feldman, Olympia, lll. Clara Femat, Torreon, Mexico Betty Fillmore, Wichita Judy Finlay, Wichita Marvin Flater, Hepler Larry Flemming, Arkansas City Susan Ford, Olathe Donald Forney, Sublette Neal Foster, Penalosa Donna Franklin, Hutchinson Doris Frey, Bern Edith Frick, Durham Judy Frye, Cottonwood Falls Judy Fuller, Little River Jean Ann Gaines, Peabody Seniors 4-44 Q In 19 318 lvilee Garriatt, Gridley Karol Gatewood, Emporia Carolyn Gaunt, Great Bend Wanda Gavin, Olathe Sharon Geddes, Parsons Mary Gilbert, Burton Jerry Gillette, Dodge City Vernon Gilliland, Johnson Joyce Gilson, Arkansas City Robert Gingrish, Great Bend Mary Alice Gleason, Winchester Michael Gleason, Gott John Gleichman, Harper Kathy Good, Conway Springs Patricia Goodrich, Overland Park Dan Hallowell, Wichita Teresa Hamilton, Caney Clair Hamman, Emporia Linda Hammon, Emporia Donna Hamman, Hartford Bonnie Harlaw, Augusta Duane Harms, Augusta Carol Harness, Augusta Cathy Harnett, EI Dorado Ellen Harriman, Emporia Roy Harrison, Emporia Jane Harter, Bern Roger Hartsook, Emporia Jeanne Hatten, Abilene Lonnie Hays, Virgil Linda Gordon, Council Grove Walter Graul, Wichita John J. Gray, Jr., New Hyde, Steve Greenemeyer, Marion Emma Lou Greer, Chanute Jane Gregg, Dodge City Arlen Gregory, Bushton Elizabeth Griffiths, Abilene Delores Grigsby, Kansas City Cheryl Grimm, Merriam Kay Groh, Emporia Marvin Groh, Lawrence Phyllis Groh, Emporia Bryan Grove, Axtell Marilee Grove, Emporia Sharon Grubb, Emporia Linda Guist, Ottawa Mary Hadley, Kansas City Gary Hageman, Iola Marilyn Hagg, Wichita Semors 4iv'X v-, i.. Semors George Hubbard, Lewis Kathy Hudspeth, Kinsley Peggy Huey, Junction City George Huffman, Lewis Julie Hughey, Olathe Charla Hughs, Bucklin Sheila Hunter, Wichita Cleo Hutchinson, Whitting Dean Hylton, Emporia James Irey, Melvern Bill Jenkins, Douglass Jim Jenkins, Anthony Sandra Jevons, Emporia Tim Johnson, Kansas City, Kan. Vickie Johnston, Wellington Cheryl Jones, Kansas City, Kan. Cheryl Jones, Shawnee Mission Gary Jones, Emporia Patrick Jones, Topeka Terry Jones, Liberal Neil Hayes, Hutchinson Shirley Hebb, Howard Wayne Hefner, Fredonia Jack Hemphill, Linwood Sandy Higuchi, Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii Thomas Hinkle, Hope Kent Hinkson, Junction Ci Donald t-lock, Hartford Kay Hoftmeier, Garnett Loretta Hohl, Bushton DanfHollowell, Wichita Rick L. Horn, Garnett Anita House, Kansas City, John House, Bradford, Ill Carol Hauser, Fowler Kan Mariary Jordan, Russell Springs Richard Katiee, Greeley Loyde Keith, Wichita Joyce Kelly, Hartford Richard Kessler, Emporia Jae Kester, Eureka Mary Kester, Eureka Terry Kidd, Humboldt Duong-Thi-KirneSang, Saigon, S. Phyllis Klaus, Russell Gary Knapp, Kansas City Patricia E. Knapp, Burlington Albert Kress, Jr., Piqus Gerard D. Koch, Valley Stream, Carl L. Kirstutek, Larned Viet-Nam N.Y. 5-as -vm. ,Elf Semors Robert Kurth, Alma Donald Kusrnaul, Emporia Claire Kuwaye, Honolulu, Hawaii Nancy Lacy, Garnett Larry Lafferty, Desoto Eldon Lanham, Mound City Lester Leighty, Ulysses LeRoy Lewis, Olathe Robert Lewissohn, Rochelle Park, Alan Levy, Long lsland, N. Y. Marcia Long, McPherson Mike Long, Sterling LoRie Loomis, Emporio Aggie Lopez, Peabody Fred Lorentz, Fredonia Cheryl Love, Kansas City David Ludwig, Cedar Point Gary Lundquist, Fanwood, N. J. Bernie Lynch, Shawnee Josie Lynch, Shawnee N Seniors Linda Moss, Wichita Marcia Muny, Hoisington Larry McAfee, Sedan Wanda McAlister, Moline Richard McCoy, Emporia Annette McCurdy, Hutchinson Lonny McCurdy, Hutchinson Karen McDaniel, Atchison David McDonald, Iola Sheila McGaugh, Newton Diana McNett, Wellington Doerle McRill, Topeka Donna Naden, Newton Marvin Nance, Emporia Karen Nelson, Inman 322 Sharon Lynn, Topeka Donita Lytle,Winfield Terry Manhany, Kansas City, Kan Claire Martin, Lewis Sherry Meade, Anthony Dianne Merry, Olpe Geneva Merrytield, Peabody Michael Meyer, Lansing Robert Meyer, Hope David Mikesic, Kansas City, Kan. Forrest Miles, Kansas City, Kan. Clifford Miller, South Haven Dale Miller,Wellsville Janice Miller, Lawrence Ray Miller, Harper Janice Milliken, Williamsburg Harry Moody, Ottawa Mary Ellen Moore, Stafford Doris Morris, Anthony Sandra Mosier, Sterling Sf l -.ggi ij. Henry J, Nesbitt, Overland Park Bonita Nestor, Hutchinson Sharon Nicholas, Johnson Marcia Noblet, Dodge City Roger Nowiclci, Boston, Mass. Ann Ochs, Hoisington Margaret Ochs, Hutchinson Pam O'Hara, Holton Beverly Padgett, Manhattan Viola Pankratz, Cassoday Anne Patry, Florence Ken Patterson, Anthony Marlene Pouler,Wichita Don Paulliri, Valley Center Lloyd Paxson, Argonia Charles Peek, Gridley Janie Peden, Fredonia Donna Perry, Hugoton Larry Peter, Ellinwood Judy Peterson, Coldwater O A W... ANG' 'ev it ,--. .af R I I Seniors Anita Phalp, Shawnee Mission Joyce Phelps, Kansas City Bob Piatt, Madison Carol Pickett, Council Grove Joy Pollman, Marysville Deena Poavey, Clearwater Larry Prillirnan, Conway Springs Harry Pritchard, Hutchinson Shron Proctor, Holton Karen Putnam, Sedan Mary Jane Radford, Horton Danya Rainbolt, Larned Thomas Reddig, Susank Jane Rees, Emporia Kathy Regan, Kansas City 323 Grant Rehder, Lincolnyille Sue Rennick, Wichita Linda Rezac, Onaga Bob Rhodes, Burden Christie Rinehart, St. Charles Allen Ringer, Emporia Brenda Ritter, Wichita Kenneth Ritzer, Queens, New York Roy Rodgers, Leroy Wayne Rodgers, Emporia Richard Roerig, Emporia David Roller, Parsons Stewart Rooth, Lindsburg Jean Rowley, Lebo Robert Roubideaux, McPherson Semors 1'5" Charles Rurnmell, Augusta Sue Russell, Leavenworth Don Ryel, Caldwell Richard Sack, Kansas City, Kon. Carol Sands, Shawnee Mission Rudy Santoli, Oceanside, N. Y. Ginger Sayre, Herington Stephen Schafer, Lindsborg Roger Schreck, Conway Springs Peggy Schwartz, Topeka Marilyn Schwindt, Olpe Martha Seal, Syracuse Linda Sears, Wichita Harold See, Jr., Emporia Judith See, Emporia Charlene Seefeldt, Adrnire Nancy Selk, Axtell Sharon Sewing,-Macksville Sharon Shuman, Hutchinson Wesley Simonson, Wakefield Debbie Staggs, Kansas City Charles Stebbins, Arkansas City Larry St. John Wichita Carol Stokes, Gardner Judy Straight, Wichita James Stapp, Emporia Steve Summer, Gollmington, Minn. Jim Swiler, Wichita Thomas W, Talbot, Marysville Katherine Tanaka, Maui, Hawaii Greta Tasker, Wichita Maioria Thelander, Salina Milton Thompson, Emporia Mike Thurman, Chanute Ken Timpe, Overland Park Kay Todd, Dewey, Okla. Mary Todd, Arkansas City Tram-Mgo-Thi-Lac, Saigon, S. Viet Nam Cheri Thomas, Kansas City Judy Thompson, Scranton Y TQ, fs. Lana Six, Greensburg Judy Ska'ags, Emporia J. Milton Skaggs, Dodge City George Smirl, Great Bend Carol Smith, St. Mary's David Smith, Kansas City Jim Smith, Emporia Jim Smith, Greensburg Olivia Snider, Ellis Leon Smyres, Windom Authur F. Snyder, Emporia Robert Sorensen, Belleville Nancy Sourk, Gott Roberta Sparks, Augusta Jerold Spotin, Tampa Seniors if vi? --1 4-of N' ,,,.-ga .1 O", fra, 1v,.i9 Semors Louis P. Warden Gary Warner, Ulysses Susie Watson, Coffeyville Robert E. Waugh, Reading Larry Weast, Moran Jane Webb, Shawnee Mission Robert L. Webster, Wellington Gary West, Emporia Robert West, Madison Juanita Widdoes, Wichita ClarkWiebe, Emporia Mike Wilkes, Emporia Bill Wilkinson, Leavenworth Bob Williams, Bala Brenda Williams, Kansas City, Mo. .J James Toltz, Chelsea, Mass. Barbara Torrey, Wamego Bert Toth, New Castle, Penn. Gayla Totten, Wichita Martha Train, Wichita Mary Beth Traylor, Emporia Jim Trecek, Cuba Carol Tripkos, DeSoto Lee E. Tucker, Emporia Charles Turner, Winchester, Ill. William Twidwell, Frankfort Daniel B. Ulrich, Atchison Judy Valentine, Kansas City John Vander Velde, Emporia Julia Waddles, Wichita Virginia Walker, Emporia Aurilla Walls, Wichita Harry Walters, Otis Paul Waner, Wichita Diane Wannamaker, Blue Rapids if i H916 4' .. ,Q 1 sf, N New S 1 ' s -my 'ZW WM ,aff Mm P48 A 1 J' 1: sifc SST.l:5':L.fs H rrss - .ft ,,,L. -V It Merilyn Williams, Tescott Nancy Williams, Arkansas City Ronald Wilson, Paola Suellen Woelk, Council Grove Gary R. Wolff, Caldwell Brenda Wood, Kansas City William Wood, Kansas City Donna Woolf, Wichita Pat Worthington, Kansas City Dotty Yates, lola Errol Zimmerman, Rose Hill Mariarie Zimmerman, Olathe Mariory, Jordan, Russell Springs Wanda Maynard, Emporia leri Quinn, Wichita Verktb Uhrig, McPherson Fred Burchinal, Fall River Don Gempler, Wichita J. Steven Henry, Emporia Stephen Selby, Emporia Seniors . Q E, fr- s 1, gui? if fi. , C N '-- H if I i I3i'fl1:'5I', f . J ,,,, , ELL, , 4, .H .,,. V - , 3 'V ii--x ii f ist :ries JW ' ' i' i f f 'mf' 7 Q' Graduate Students Barbara Grimmett, Stafford Leslie Hashimoto, Purhi, lauai, Larry Herron, Joplin, Mo. Pat ltakazu, Honolulu, Hawaii Barbara S. King, Wichita Philip Koehler, Emporia Hawaii , ' W ' :W PS' V ' V U in 'ziwiw I, , .,,, , A I 1 S "' L I wi S Mary Martin, Sedan Marwan Nahas, Syria, Damascus Clark Peterson, Leawood Elaine Schroeder, lnman Edwina Swope, Chanute Wesley lakai, Hawaii Brad Wilson, Shawnee Mission .ludy Wilson, Kinsley Ginny Wright, Shawnee Mission Abdelwahed Zhiri, Morocco QNYF2 won TNQ QGURES 50N VV WANT125 BE A L STAND INTHE as mns FOR lcmqqrupnb BUT AM EDUCAFGN RUNDOWN -lb PICK HONESHL-DULLARD WU CAN BE A INTQQQQQ OF- YOUR 'IEY STORE OMN- A SNUXLL, UKE YOU! GQEEDY ' AND WHT-I A UI. 'EY cnosee Leong RUN-DOWN i S . X muumrs is A 1 EESlDES,'LCOCl40lkf FREE: COUN- gf 55? 5469? 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WQIM W 49 5 Q HEARD OF A HERE YOU My ,,EU2"gf"M 5fJf1Guvc1 K 'Sy AAACN, I EE HAP, "-- I - f' - f, NE' WL. AND I'M QUT 4 ' I Y-'Wa' ' ' - Y MST, M' ' Q I , ' Q .L 'F Ll, '5 r , ,yi 2- ' 1' ' H TC "W EGU? 'R BEF 'f ' ' H 174 Wi 'P 3-Sm" fi 5 f gq W1 1.0 A 4 cv 4' Q if - - gfffgif 2 2':::??g i f 7034 9' 432 D "W ,-:,'?'lf' Cv J :Jas C .. ' ' fix -55 , SEE A fi 5 A 3' x 'Zf4,r-5' 5. N ' f -. " - L7 Z Alllh K A chi K5 'Z -A C K if SYQA! 2 I v Lb? iL 'Q' I ' 5 0535 'Ii F7 !,4f"" Work .A 5 U ,ff " 1 I . flf ' 49' vm, - 0 tif K .,gll--.1-.... gi! ' W M' Gowgwmg, 1 ' fy N THE INSECURE 1? 59 QTABILITYI Q I Us ' ' ' Q3 I ' Y -ov '1 X ' 5' r ' 1 N xx J - Meg., - . Q '-NR , ewxw . N? W- 1 3 3 Q ' 3 a W,-"M .X xt' ,Q A ff vw-y.....,. .,,,..,,, S f 2f4'r22?: : , 'rv Vf -A 'gyms , Wim, A ,iff Wa 4 + af' 'ffgzf' ...1.," KA gf, , f,,Qg,3a aw.: V rw gms xii wil . af - ' J . m A 'fy J 'X - , A1 ' N g A,-L L n , L, g 334: .- ? A 1 i T gfv F fyk A .Q Q Q si ,I JP' U T K s q ,.A,, -.,A 1- 1 'Www fi ' 5 . A 25' My -,W W- --f- ,gg K M- V ,W .1 , r . I 'ww A 'M rw, V, lu -fa ,fu K M 5 kg, 5: "x Xi f 5 Q sg: 390' ,1 pw li'-11115 2 ij fa? if . ,XM .g,?i, "Q2'?f W . gjif M 1 fy! wins' Q 3 Wg! Mfr- may . f MQ 6' if Q 1 ' 3 if F' Q X 1 1 1 Faculty And Administration Index Abegg, Gerald, 5I Ahshapanek, Don, 39 Allison, David, 43 Amburn, Elton, 52 Anderson, Melvin, 40 Anderson, Randall, 53 Archer, Melville W., 32 Ashbaugh, N. R., 43,46,87 Ashley, Theda, 45 Badger, Thomas, 53 Baehr. Herman, 40 Bagley, Bill, 38 Barnhardt, Robert, 5l Barnhardt, E. L., 46 Barto, Joseph, 5I Barton, Mike, 54 Bassler, Otto, 48 Baznik, Charles, 23 Bell, Charles, 46 Bell, James, 42,36 Bergen, Ann, 44 Beynen, G. K., 44,92 Bicker, Robert, 54 Bigge, Jeanette, 37,42 Billings, Robert, 235 Birchard, Carl, 40 Blackwelder, Gene, 25 Boertrnan, C. Stewart, 53 Boles, Robert, J., 39,65,l22 Bonner, Mary W., 43 Borman, lna M., 43 Bottin, Ronald, 40 Bowman, Alden E., 23 Bowman, Katherine, I26 Bowman, V. J., 22,l62,202, Boyd, Betty, 43 Boylan, Laurence C., 28 Bozarth, Gaylene, I I l Bradtord, Helen, 4l .2I2 Bratuz, Damiana, 49 Breukelman, John, 39,l2l Brinkman, J. Warren, 38 Brough, Philip A., 52 Bruyr, Donald, 48,70,89 Buchanan, James H., 53 Budd, Nathan P., 29 Burger, John M., 48 Bushey, Julia, 54 Butcher, Stephen, 40 Butcher, Walter, 53 Campbell, Betty A., 43 Carter, Jack L., 39 Cass, Dal H., 52,l02,l08 Caywood, Keith E., 235 Chase, Cida, 44,9l Chen, Shium, 52 Christie, Oscar D., 52 Ciurczak, Peter, 49 Clarke, Robert F., 39 Clark, Walter, 30 Converse, Norma, 43 Couch, Jerry, D., 43 Couch, John D., 48 Cornett, Barbara, 89 Cram, S. Winston, 50 Cravens, Mary, 43 Cropp, David, 43 Daggett, Ralph, 4l Daniel, Bette, 4l Dahlberg, Emily, I26 Davis, Jack J., 43 Davis, John H., 49 Dehanas, Thomas, 53 Denniston, Constance, 4I Denniston, Howard, 4I Devivo, Paul, 23 Dicks, Samuel, 53 Dold, Eva, 43 Douglass, Helen, 42,85 Downing, George, 48 Duckwall, Rida, 40 Durham, Roy, 53 Ecklund, Robert, 27,4l Edwards, Charles F., 54 Edwards, Elaine, 49 Edwards, M. Lloyd, 40 Edwards, William, 42,l I6 Elkins, William, 4l,2l2 Emerson, Marion P., 48,70,89 Engler, Wilhilma, 60,2l2 Ericson, Alfred, 5l Farley, Richard A., 3l Fish, E. D., 50, 247 Fish, Nina, 27 Fisher, Joe A., 53 Fitzgerrel, Albert, 49 Frazier, Ralph P., 39 Frickey, Edward L., 42 Galley, Jeanne C.,,5O Gallup, Roy, 40 Garvey, Dale M., 53 Gates, Clittord E., 9l Gerriets, John, 48 Gilles, Louis H., 40 Gimple, Glenn, 51 Gladtelter, C. F., 39 Glaysher, Douglass, 50 Green, Roger, 24 Greiner, Dale, 39.65 Guilliams, Clark, 52 Hagen, Scott, 39 Hall, Charles, 52 Hall, Rex, 38 Hansen, Irene, 47 Harrison, Verle, 48,89 Hayes, Truman, 42 Hazelrigg, Don L., 38 Headrick, Mary, 43 Henricks, Charles, 49 Hernandez, Oscar, 91 Hetlinger, Duane, 42 Highland, Wanda, 43 Hirschorn, Rosamond, 49 Hoag, Eleanor, 4l ,69,I l0,I I8 Hottman, Kenneth E., 53 Hogan, Dale, 46,57 Homman, Guy B., 5l Hornbaker, Edith, l26 Houk, Wallace, 47,l23 Howell, Barbara, 5I Howell, Elizabeth, 30 Hoy James F., 4I Hughey, Darryl, 60 Hunter, Lottchen, 48 lves, Valeta, 49 Johns, Mike, 25 Johnson, Irene, 49 Johnston, Paul, 5l Jones, Frances, 42 Jones, Freddie, 50 Karhott, Norma, 45,86 Karst, Ralph, 50 Kee Janice, 47 Keeling, Richard P., 39 Keyes, Nelson, 49 Kind, Boyd, 26 King, John E., l6,l7,209,247 Kirk, Agnes, I26 Kmitch, Francis, 53 Kokker, Jaak, 53 Kready, Glenn, 4l Kudlacek, John S., 38 Ladwig, Tom. 27 Laird, Lester, 48 Lance, James, 50,235 Larmer, Larry, 54 Lazier, Gilbert, 54 Lee, Robert E., 47 Letever, H. Michael, 39 Lehman, John, 54 Leisman, Gilbert, 39 Lennon, John, 49 Liegel, Leopold J.. 49 Litchtield, Lucile, 47 Livingston, Carl C., 43 Locke, Al, 32 Locke, Elizabeth, 30 Long, Melvin, 50 Lounsbury, Dale, 40 McCullough, E. Don, 255,260 McDonald, William, 54 McElree, Helen, 39 Maddux, Leroyce, 50 Maier, Ruth, 4l Marcellus, Marc, 4O.67,I I8 Marshall, Carol F., 42 Martens, Bertha, I26 Martin, Dorothy, 50 Menhusen, Bernadett, 39 Meyer, James, 235 Miller, Arthur, 29 Miller, Minnie M., 2l,44,73,90 Milton, George, 50 Mintz, Noel, 46,87 Mottitt, James, 43 Moore, Paul A., 49 Moreland, Edwin, 53 Morgan, June, 4l,69 Mouser, Marcella, 40 Muilenburg, Elizabeth, 42 Muilenburg, Ted, 50 Mummey, Thomas, 43 Munro, Hugh, 54 Nett, Mary Jane, 43 Newell, Howard, 53 Newlin, Forrest, 54 Niess, Charles, 43 Nixon, Melbern, 49 Noonan, Eileen, 47 Nugent, B. A., 49 Overholt, Ward H., 5I Owen, Guy, 50,235 Owen, Theodore, C. 4l Palecek, Don, 43 Parmelee, David, F., 39 Pease, Joseph M., 50 Pennington, Loren, 53 Perkins, Lucille, 4l Pitko, Anita, 40,67 Poe, Robert, 48 Powell, Sue, 43 A Presion, William, 40 Prickefi, Gary, 40 Prophet Carl, 39,65 Reichardr, Norma, 63.66 Reicherler, Richard, 40,62,82,83 Rhine, Paul, 5l,l I I Rings, Esiher, A., 43 Roahen, Richard L., 4I Rohrbaugh, Earl, 53 Roller, Russell, 38 Rui, Alice, 47 Russell, Raymond B., 40,67 Sandefur, J. T., 42,36 Sanders, M. W., 31,52 Scarbrough, Alex, 4l Schaefer, Charles, 49 Schillinger, Ruih, 22 Seiler, William, 53 Shannon, Winiired, 4I Sheffield, Vernon, 48,89 Sheriff. Donald, 44,73 Slaymaker, Ronald, 43 Slimon, Richard, 38 Smalley, Roberf, 5l Abbaiicallo, Thomas, ll6.l72 Abboii, Nancy D., l23,l32,296 Abboif, Richard, I74 Abdo, Marwan A., l23 Abersold, Caihy, 74,l82 Aberra, Asheber, 3l5 Ace, Donalinda, 35,l8O Ackerei, Bonnie J., lOl,l84 Ackeref, James Gal, lI3,I64,235 Ackerman, Cheryl Ann, 303 Srniih, Doris l-l., 43 Sommerville, Rulh, I26 Spencer, Dwight 39 Siaufier, Richard, 43 Siibal, Willard, 42 Sfone, Lloyd, 43 Siorey, Karol, 33 Slormoni, Dave, 34 Siunliman, Margarel, 47 Siunizner, Edwin, 49 Sullivan, John, 42 Sullivan, Mariorie, 43 Surdy, Ted, 39 Taylor, Roberl' M., 49 Tedrow, Keiih, 24 Torrey, Glenn, E., 53 Travis, David E., 44 Treacy, Carroll, 44,90 Traux, John, 42 Trusler, V. T., 22 Tubach, Lee, 43,44 Tucker, Charles, 48,7O,89 Turner, Virden, 46,87 Vincenl, Siillman, 53 Student Index Amsiuiz, Aleda R., I Il, 289 Ancell, Joan E., 132 Adame, Sara A., 96 Adams, Beverly Ann, 289 Adams, Bruce G., 235 Adams. Jack B., 288 Adamson, Pamela K., I50,269 Adolph, Carla, 72,289 Ahlvers, Dennis M., 269 Aiken, Lorraine E., 79 Al Aiiar, Jamil Asad, 3l5 Alden, Priscilla K., 72 Alder, Peggy, I77,l84,2l4,3l5 Alderdice, Jane L., l35,269 Aldiga, Tesfaye, l2I,3l5 Aldrich, Dale J., 3l5 Aleshire. Mary E., 96,289 Alexander, Bill, 235 Alexander, Carol l., I I8,l33,289 Alexander, Linda L., 289 Alfers, Leah Margare, ll3,289 Alfers, Linda J., l43,269 Allen, Caiherine M., 289 Allen, James M., l09.I 19 Allen, Lonnie C., 90,9l,I2I Allen, Ofiis W., 269 Allen, Ronald Floyd, l64,269 Allison, Jane Adele, I l5.289 Allison, Jerald R., 93 Alpaugh, Donald R., 78,l64,235 Alsop, Annamaria, l33,269 Alspaw, Russell Ed., 3l5 Ambuley, Alan N., l2l Ames. Paula, I40 Ames, Wilbur Russell, 3l5 Anderson Carolyn, 3l5 Anderson, Dean E., l57 Anderson Dennis, 289 Anderson Duane E., 87 Anderson, Gail P., 83,84,l72 Anderson Jacqueline, 289 Anderson Jane? L., 289 Anderson, John W., l67.256 Anderson, Lauranell, 289 Anderson Lynne M., 95.l50,I78,289 Anderson, Mary R., I44,269 Anderson, Michael, l55 Anderson Peggy J., 69,77,I07,303 Anderson Richard F., 93,96,3l5 Anderson, Russel F.. 303 Anderson, Sianley D., 96 Andrews, Diana S., I88 Andrews, Janice E., l43,269 Andrews, Judiih E., I 29 Andrews, Kennefh J., l22,l23 Andrews, Sharon K., I4l,269 Angle, Dennis R., I76 Anslinger, Janice K., I88 Ansiaeii, Vicki L., l36,269 Appl, Loren K., 87 Applegaie, Ronald W., I57,269 Aranda, Theodore R., 79.l2I Armbrusf, Carol A., 77,303 Armour, Linda C., 3l5 Armour, Rila G., 96,289 Armsironq, Carol, 75,89,I49 Armslrong, Karen C., l86 Armsirong, Lawrence, 76,93,94,95,96 Armsirong, Nancy J., I40,269 Armsrrong, Sandra P., 3l5 Arneii, Carol M., 67,303 Arneil, Kalhleen E., 75,l43,I82.269 Arnoii, Eugene M., 3l5 Arnoil, Margie S., 3l5 Arringfon, Linda K., l0l,l48 Arihur, Glenda K., 3l5 Ascione, Samuel, 3l5 Ash, George J., 235 Ashbauqh, Sharon A.. l2l -Juv v- Y 4 Waliers, George, 40 Walion, Charles, 4I,2I2 Ward, Mariin, 40 Waiers, l-larry, 42 Webb, Charles, 53 Webb, John, 22,202 Webber, Clini, 29 Weigand, Joseph, 26 Welzel, David, 5l Wheelen, Kenneih, 4I Whiiien, Kalhryn, 45,86 Williams, Mariorie, 47 Wilson, James, 39 Wilson, Marian, 45 Wilson, Roland, 29 Wiiien, Gerald, 5l Wood, Darrell, IIO Woods. Harold, 46 Wygle. William, l7 Wyrick, Green, 4l Wyrick, l62,202 Yff, Joosf, 42 Zimmerman, John, 53 Ashford, Nancy K., 96,303 Ashlock, Lauralee, 289 Ashion, Craig J., 303 Aichison, Frances L., I50,269 Allcins, Carol, 96,I48 Afkins, James, 269 Afkinson, Jerry L., 78,303 Aiwafer, Alan M., I76 Aiwood, Charles L., 60,82,83.84,l72 Auld, Merikay, 289 Auslill, Susan, 289 Avery, Bonnie L., l82 Aves, Geri A., l4l,269 Axline, Pamela K., l3,289,l82 B Babcock, Frances A., l48,269 Babcock, Michael W., I64 Bachelder, Vicki L., 303 Bachman, Roberi B., l69,257 Bachnick, Alex, l69 Backhus, Dewayne A., 58,62,68.70 Bacon, Michael A., 58 Bacus, Wilma A., l30,269 Bade, Terrence E., I72 Badgeii, James E., l08 Bagley, Margaref A., lO8,l77,I86 Bahia, Silvia, l2l Bahra, Pai, l80,224,225 Bahnmaier, Joyce E., l45,75,269 Bahre, Sue A., 132 Bailey, Charles, 269 Bailey, Craig, I72 Bailey, Frederick, 80 Bailey, Mary E. ll3,l29.303 Bailey, Marilyn, 77,96 Bailey, Merlyn, 3l5 Bailey, Phyllis, 3l5 Bailey, Theresa, IO9 Bailey, Walier, I I8,257 Baker, Ann Louise, 70,74,89,289 Baker, Carol, 94,95,I47 Baker, Charleen, 86, I33,269 Baker, Dan, l5B,256 Baker, David Calvin, 80,l I9,303 Baker, Sleven, 303 Baker, Wendell. 102.118 Balding, Carol J.. 269 Balding. Clara L., 289 Baldwin. Kennelh G.. 315 Balke. Thomas W., 158 Bal1ard.Char1olle, 184 Ballenger. Sandra K.. 68 Balzer. Francis L., 87 Banks, Sue Marvalyn. 315 Banman, Gary L.. 269 Baplisl. Carol K.. 75.145,182.269 Barber. Fern C.. 303 Bare. Diane L.. 90,96.1 13.289 Barker Barker Cheryl K.. 289 Eddie Lee. 169 Barker. Janice A.. 269 Barker Peggy S., 144 Barker, Sue Ann. 131 Barker. Susan G..,289 Barker Barnes. . Terry L.. 73 E1berlM.. 159 Barnes James L., 167 Barnes Josandra C.. 69.315 Barnes Karen, 178,231 Barnes Margarel' A.. 139.259 Barnell. Charles R.. 315 Barnell. Mary. 289 Barngrover, Marlha A., 94,96,149,269 Barr. Carol D., 96,141,269 Barrell. Beverly. 289 Barron, Jessica A., 75,147,269 Barlley. James A., 303 Barllell, Calhy E.. 135.303 Barlon. James A., 315 Baskell. Julianne. 147 Bass. Darrell E., 94.95.157 Bass. John C.. 157 Baslin. Donald R., 303 Bales. Ann M.. 303 Bauer, Diana Gayle. 303 Bauer, Marcia A., 133 Bauerslield. Esler L., 91.315 Bauman, Sheliah. L., 142.269 Baumann, Diane Loree. 85,178,231 Baumslirnler, John T.. 289 Bausley. David E., Bausl, Roberl G.. 315 Bayless. Cynlhia, S., 139 Bayless. Jerry A.. 117 Bayless, Kelvern B.. 81 Beals, Jeanne. 96 Beard. Helen, 186.226 Beauchamp. Paul. 164 Beaver. Tom. 269 Bechelmayr. Elizabelh, 129.303 Bechrle, 1-larriell. 303 Beck. Sharyn. 145.269 Beck. Mariorie C., 303 Becker. Pamela J., 141 Becrall. Virginia L.. 96 Beers, Norman L.. 118 Beers, Roger Dale. 78,118,235 Beasley. Jo A., 86,150,270 Behrens. Merila Y., 138.270 Beighlel. David J.. 156 Beine, Caryl L.. 270 Beine, Margarel A., 140,145,270 Bekuray. A'braha. 121 Belding. Nancy R.. 145.270 Bell. Cheryl Sue. 303 Bell, Donna R.. 65 Bell. Edmond V., 315 Bell, Shirley, 289 Bell. Thomas Claude., Ballon. Richard Gene. 315 Benge. Lois Anne, 96,289 Bengslon. James F., 87.289 Benne, Kalhleen. 155 Bennell. Barbara J., 58.6O.64,188,198.222 Bennell, Beverly, 182 Bennell, Jane, 139 336 Bennell, Percival W., 121 Bennell, Sherrie L.. 140.270 Benskin, Judilh E.. 144 Ben-son. Kenl A., 174.289 Benson, Larry E.. 303 Benson, Terryl A., 303 Benlley. Nicholas J.. 174,270 Benyshek, Palricia. 68 Benyshek, Roger, 87,303 Benz, Donald E.. 315 Berg, Bonnie L., 136 Bergen. Anna. 91 Berger, Doug, 93 Berkowilz, Michael C.. 107 Bernson. Glenda P., 315 Berrie, Jerry A., 315 Berry. Linda K.. 303 Berry. Margarel A., 68,180 Berry, Rebecca E., 137,270 Berry. Richard D.. 315 Berryman Joyce A., 134.270 Berlsch. Linda D.. 289 Belancourl. Yvonne, 289 Belhe, Judy K., 35,101,180 Bells, William E., 96.93 Beyer, Mary A., 89 Bezdek, Jay F.. 164 Bezdek, Leo D., 70,79,164,252 Bidwell, Carole V., 69.81,l84,303 Bierbaum. Ronald L.. 289 Biggs, Sue A., 145,270 Billderback, Michael, 159,270 Billing, Beth A., l43,184,226.270 Billings, Vicki L.. 289 Bilyeu, Janice K., 290 Binder, Gale, 60 Bingham, Belly, Binney,Jane1' L.. 91,145,270 Birch, Linda K.. 290 Birchard. Jane M., 88 Bird, Eva Jean. 96.100 Bird, Helen E., 144 Birdsell. Vicki Kay, 89 Birk, Norma 1.. 68 Birkholz. Dick Wayne, 315 Birlell. John Elwin. 315 Bishop. Donna J., 141.270 Bixler. Cheryl Sue. 315 Biorkback. Linda G., 75 Blaas. Maria Elena. 184 Black. Darrel G., 290 Blackman, Johnnieque, 96 Blackwelder. Carolyn, 69.86 Blackwell. Cheryl E.. 147 Blair, Delpha M., 143 Blair, Jane, 180 Blake, Penny L.. 120,315 Blasco, Kalhleen K.. 144.270 Bledsoe. Larry A., 315 Blevins. George R., 270 Blevins. Gloria Dean, 316 Blim. Janice K.. 141,270 Block. Gerald, 290 Blocker. Sandra M., 114 Bloesser, Carol Ann. 91,316 Blosser, Carol S.. 73,113.142,303 Bloyd, Carolyn, 74.75.188 B1y+he,Jeri K., 142.270 Blylhe, Marlha C., 303 Boardman, Timolhy J., Bobek, Rulh Kalhleen. 74.77,100.290 Bobo, Elhyle Jenne. 131 Bock, Vicki L.. 139.270 Bodine, Kalhaleen F.. 178 Boehme, Galen Ray. 68.303 Boehringer, Richard, 78 Boerger, Belly J.. 114,145,270 Boellcher. Ronald E., 87.270 Bogarl. Karen, 186 Boggs, Barbara M., 94.95.144 Bohnerl, Belh L., 144.270 Boldridge. Claudene. 316 Boler. Belly S.. 290,303 Boline, Leroy K.. 155. 159 Bollon, Michael K.. 118.316 Bolson. Olive J.. 91 Bonbrighl, John 1-l., 118,158,270 Bond. Roberl L.. 169 Bone. Theresa A.. 145,270 Bonney. Lynn D.. 178 Booker. Teresa A.. 75,134-,177.l84 Boolh, Cynlhia A.. 147.270 Borouicka. Judy R.. 130 Bosanko, David. 90.303 Bosse, Verana. 290 Bosler. Doris Jean. 91.303 Boslwick. Susan Jane. 178 Bollerweck. Anlhony. 290 Bolliger, Jerry L.. 169 Bolliger, Thomas, 169 Boucher. Carol L., 137.270 Bowell. Julia. 135,270 Bowers. Clarie Ann, 77,94.95.100 Bowers. Gene. 109 Bowlby, Rebecca J.. 68 Bowman Joe. 82 Bowman. , Kennelh R.. 270 Bowman. Mary Ann. 128,142,303 Bowman. Mary Ellen. 182 Boyd. Dianna M.. 80, 131 Boyer, Charles P., 164 Boylan. Vicki L.. 130.270 Boyle. George S.. 81.172 Boysen, Palricia C.. 290 Brack. Marsha K.. 94,127,143,270 Bradlord. Jacqueline, 131 Bradley. Jerry D.. 270 Bradley. Phyllis L.. 137 Bradshaw, Kenl A., 155. 198,290 Brand. Linda C.. 145.270 Bray. Michael V., 303 Brazeal. Joyce L.. 270 Brecheisen. Howard E.. 290 Brenner.Char1es,316 Bressler, Alex, 120.304 Bressler, James A., 92 Brewer, Judilh D.. 290 Brewer. Marlha J.. 137 Brewer. Susan K.. 290 Brickell. Conslance, 142.271 Bridge. Margarel. 91,184 Bridges. Roberl. L., 78 Briggs. Ella R.. 137 Briggs, Mary M.. 146 Briggs. Truema D.. 136.226 Brighlup. Margarel R.. 129.304 Brink. Gary J., 271 Brink. Judilh D.. 304 Brink. Keilh N.. 108, 164 Brinkman, Kennelh L., 109 Brinkman. Ronald G.. 67,172,316 Brinsko. David L.. 259 Brixey, Eris A.. 146.271 Broce, Billy E.. 316 Brock. Darrell K.. 169 Broddle. Janice J., 142,271 Bronaugh, Judy K.. 145.271 Bronleewe. A. E., 316 Brooks. Anila M.. 271 Brooks, Linda L.. 75, Brough Philip 107 Brough. Terry L.. 93.96.316 Brouillelle, W. .. 93,l08.174.290 Brown. Annie R., 131 Brown. Billy G.. 159 Brown, Bobby D.. 159 Brown. Charles R.. 164 Brown. James K.. 164 a Brough. Linda B., 144,271 R Brown, Jerry F 208 Brown, Jimmy Lewis, 167.290 Brown. Karen E.. 316 Brown. Leroy S.. 78.252 Brown. Linda G y. 129,304 Brown Brown Brown. Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Bruce. Bruns. Mariorie R., 149 Mary C., 230.304 Norman M., 316 Orville E., 159 Roberf F., 159 Roberl Gene, 169 Shirley L., 134.271 Trudy K.. 143,188 Vicki K., 304 William 1-1. 316 'Richard c.,'7s,94,95,29o Mary Linn. 96,100,316 Bryanl. Alexi S., 104,143,182 Bucasas. Sfanley, 235 Buccelli, William J., 235 Buchman, Bonnie L., 138.178 Buck, Kalhy, 186 Buckman. Jane1S.. 147,271 Buehler, Meredilh A., 144 Bugbee. Darrel W., 174,271 Bunck, Sleven A., I 13 Bunyon, Barbara M.. 74,182 Burbridge, Carol A.. 113,120,148,271 Burchelf, Dowell, 271 Burchinal, Fred P., 76.96.327 Burden, Janef, 74,75.96,188.226 Burden, Marflrla L., 58,67.l77,l88,222,226 Burdefle. Claudia J., 130,271 Burdick, Lynn E., 96,304 Burenheide. Carol L., 290 Burenheide, Kennelh, 87 Burford, Barbara L., 177,184 Burger. J. Roberf, 60,169 Burgoon. Slephen R., 169 Burk. Barbara A., 131,271 Burk, Susan J., 316 Burke, Virginia. 144,188 Burkey, Pairicia J.. 142,271 Burlingham, Nancy A., 96,188 Burnell, Carol A., 271 Burnes.A1berl M., 70 Burns, Carol J., 184 Burns, Phyllis E., ale Burns, Sandra M.. 75,180 Burress, Phillip S.. 172 Burris, Sallie L., 188 Burroughs, Bob E., 106 Burlon, Cynlhia, 290 Burfon, Evelyn L., 131,271 Burien, James W., 96 Busby, Sylvia C., 304 Busch. Frances L., 316 8ush,A1ys M.. 149 Bush, C. Eileen, 271 Bush, Vicki D., 140,186 Busick, Joseph Lynn, 172 Buss, Ramona A., 80.81.182 Buser, Donna J.. 114,131,271 Busselle. Sandra K.. 188,88 Bulcher. Belly, 35,58.64,85,164.1 16. 180,222 Buller, Vicki R.. 146.271 Burner, John Harmon, 316 Burner, Sharron L., 184 Bulrick, Wilma E., 68,115,316 Bullerfield, Michael, 164 Bullon, Jan. 304 Buffs, Ronald Damo, 58,235 Byall, Von K.. 316 C Cade. Harold Russell, 316 Cade, Sharon Kay. 129,271 Cain, Linda S., 75.108,I44,180,271 Cairns, Joseph P.. 72 Calderwood. Sharon S.. 290 Call, Sfeven C., 136 Callaway, Donna, 71 Callaway, Mark M.. 113,118,304 Callon, Jane A., 75,96,182 Callrider. Donna G., 316 Calverl, Peggy l., 133,271 Calvin, Bill, 257 Camien. John Thomas, 78.251 Camien, Roberl, 78,259 Camien, Terry. 226 Camp, Palricia J., 149 Campbell, Carolyn L., 90,146,271 Campbe1l,Jacque1yn, 145.271 Campbell Maurica S., 69.316 Campbell, Richard, 81, 316 Cannon. Charles, 159,257,271 Cannon. Marlha J., 304 Canlrell. Howard Canfwell. Jerald E., 316 Canlwell, Nancy, 290 Cappello, John, 235,290 Cardulif. Duffy, 242 Carduff. John B.. 111, 156 Carey, Susan K., 133 Carlson Berlha L., 290 Carlson, Cinda L., 143.271 Carlson, Dennis E., 235 Carney, Michael E., 167 Carpenler, Chris, 74.290 Carpenler. Jane. 74,74.90,182 Carra, William, 316 Carrick, Mary E., 150,271 Carrier, Chrislopher. 167 Carroll, Frank A., 71.176 Carroll. Jon M., 176 Carson, Wanda J., 135 Carrer. Janice V., 79,186 Carler. Milrea. 122,123,290 Carfer, Penny J.. 140,271 Carler, Virginia L., 69,316 Carlrighf, Barbara K., 136 Carlwrighl. Doris E., 67.122 Cass, Dan, 168 Caslor, William R., 169 Cafes, Edward A., 19,1 17,155,202,290 Carlin, Norma J., 290 Cafron, Nancy A., 316 Cawein, Belly J., 304 Caylor, Ferne A., 75,96,188 Chace, Maureen L.. 116.188 Chadwell, Linda, 180 Chamberlin, Beverly, 304 Chamberlin, Sharon S., 290 Chance, Barbara A., 146 Chance, Barbara Ann, 316 Charesf, Kafhleen A., 128,143,290 Chase, Cida S., 91 Chaslin, Barbara A., 75,l42,l84,271 Chau. Mary Cheng, 96 Chesser, Dawna 1., 290 Cheslnurl, Janie. 149 Chiappelia, William, 169 Chickadonz, Judifh l., 100,140,271 Chickadonz, Lavon K., 110,290 Childs, Linda K., 106.126.150,271 Chin, Fidelis H., 121 Chinn, Carla J.. 75,149,271 Chipas, Diana L.. 75,l04,133.l77,l82, 226,260 Chrisman, Gary. 159 Chrislensen. Eldonna, 164,183,226 Chrisfian Cinlhia J.. 130 Chrisfian. Roger D.. 290 Chrisliansen. Alan. 316 Chrisliansen. Bob, 83 Chrisliansen Jean A., 146,272 Chrislie, lngrid L., 290 Chrislie, Richard, 172.260 Chrisfmas, Philip L., 169 Chrislopher. Connie, 69 Chrisfy,Cur1is L., 316 Chum,Try, 121,316 Cigainero, Barbara. 113,128,141 Clanion, Marlene K., 86,188 Clark, Anifa, 147 Clark. Connie E.. 135 Clark, Cryss, 74,96,I0O,l80 - Clark 5Davic1 H., 272 Clark. Deana R., 142 Clark, Donald H., 159 Clark, Gary, 317 Clark, Hencey R.. 149,272 Clark, Hugh E., 94.95.272 Clark, Janel M., 290 Clark, Jim. 610 Clark, John D., 172 Clark, Linda C., 136 Claylon, Linda L.. 104,144,272 Clayl on. Mildred V., 149 Clark, Rila F., 86 Claylon, Sandra Sue, 90.290 Claylon. Slanley S., 81 Cleveland, Beverly, 134,272 Clilfon, Jean C., 304 Cline, Sherryl S., 101,140,272 Clinlon, Roberl, 102 Close, Connie S., 290 Clolhier. Gary L., 235 Clouse, Palricia A.. 139,272 Clouse, Rebecca 104.106 Cluls, Ronald Ray, 78 Cobb, Myrl David. 82.83.84 Coberly. Kennelh E.. 78,169,235 Coke Cole. Cole, r. Thomas Glen, 169 James C.. 291 Judy Lynn, 96.291 Coleman, Janel L., 178 Colic h, Candice P., 75,149,177.180 Collins, Gail E., 132,196 Colvi Coml Cona Conk Conn Conn Conn n, Nancy Rulh, 186,304 ey, Teresa L., 139.272 rd, Richard S, 118 lin, Karen, 291 ell, Dan P.. 159 elly, Marion K.. 145,272 er, David L.. 65.313 Conrad, Joe Ann, 316 Conrow, Carolyn S., 147 Conroy, Russell J., 93 Conway, Mary A., 150 Cony ers. Alberl E., 155 Cook, Donna M., 147,188 Cook. E.. Lynn, 304 Cook, Gary Lynn, 159,291 Cook. Palsy A., 140,272 Cook Coon Coon son, Linda M.. 316 s, Earlene, 180 s, Elisabelh A.. 129,272 Cooper. Brace C.. 172 Cooper, Dorcas. 291 Cooper, Glenda lrene, 304 Cooper, Harry F., 316 Cooper, Judilh L., 149.272 Cooper, Phillip 111, 169 Copeland. Rodney E.. 107 Cope Corn, land, Sandra K., 147 Carolyn A., 86,135,272 Cornwell, Janice A., 147 Correll, Leanne. D., 291 Corri s1on,Michael.317 Corson, Darrel W., 159,291 Corrner. James D., 169 Cosio, Emilio A.. 88 Cosic, lnez 1-1.,88 Cossaarl. Marvin C., 70.89.172 Cossell. Joseph B., 169 Coup. Dan K., 164 Cove rl. Phyllis l., 147 Covinglon. Sheryl L., 291 Cowan, Jay Wilks. 317 Cowgill. Gayle Lynn, 58,91.92.l20,304 Cox. Elizabelh A., 144,272 Cox. Helen L.. 79 Cox, Jeannie M., 147.272 Cox. Jeannie M, 147.272 Cox, Leia May, 77.94.95,122,123.317 Cox. M. Clelson, 94,174,272 Crafl. Sandra K.. 134 Craiq, Slephen L., 96 Crall, Carol J., 94,95,l38,272 Cramer, Joyce A., l38,272 Crane, Dean Millon, 29I Crane, Judilh M., 3l7 Cravens, Lynelle, 96,l l5,272 Crawlord, Beverly A., l30,272 Crawford, Mary, 3l7 Crayk, Elizabelh A., 29I Creulzmeyer, Mary A., 304 Crews, Charlolle A., 94,l4I Crisl, Susan May, l28.l44,l84 Crisp, Janie M., 96,I40,272 Crislina, Fredrick, 87 Cromwell, Judy K., 3l7 Crook, Palsy A., l42,272 Cropp, Daniel W., I69 Croskey, Frank L., 3l7 Crouse, Daniel L., 94,l56 Croy, David E.. 3l7 Crum, Slephen H., l57 Cuadra, Rosalie A., 65 Cullumber, Palsy A., 272 Culver, James R., 76,92,94,95,96 Culver, William C., 235 Cumings, Kennelh, 89 Cummans, Harry G., 96 Cundilh, Roberl G., I74 Curl, Belly A., 133 Curry, Jane S., 29l Curlley, Thomas E., I09 D Dagg, William H., 235 Dalrymple, Cheryl A., l32,272 Dalrymple, Palsy L., 29I Dallon, Janice K., 272 Dallon, Lois M., 29I Dallon, Suzanne, I86 Dammann, Joyce E., I39,272 Daniel, Carolyn D., 74,77,I83 Darby, Lee C.. l72 Darbyshire, Melva J., 86,304 Darlinglon, Richard, 235,272 Darrow, Kalhleen A., l26,l28,l42,29I Davenporl, Linda L., I47,272 Davidson, lla J., 29I Davies, Dan, 242 Davies, Daphne Darle, 65 Davis, Brice, IIB Davis, Dalene V., I06,l09 Davis Gaylon, I64 Davis Jerry L., 272 Davis Jon W., I69 Davis Joyce A., l4B Davis, Leon B., 78 Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Dawd Louis, 255,3l7 Marsha Susan, 86,304 Palricia Ann, 3l7 Sally Lou, 86,29I f Sheila Mae, 75,183 Teresa A., I 78 y, Nancy N., 69,3I7 Day, B. Dean, I59,304 Day, Charlene, IO0,3I7 Day, Sandra K., 272 Deal, Dennie H., 235 Dean, James M., 272 Dean, Janel Lea, l4O,lB4,272 Dean, Nicholas C., 3l7 Dearden, Slephen L., I59 Decamp, Joleen J., l32,272 Decardenas, Concepci, 96 Decker, Warren Dale, 72 Dederick. Judy, l07,l78 Deels, Kalherine A., 29I Deloresl, Rulh Ann, I89 Deholl, Susan K., IOl,29l Delay, Vicki S., 75,l35,l85,272 Delia, Michele B., 83,84,3l7 Delmonico, Alice F., I86 Delozier. Donna, 2I4 Delleil, Palricia A., l22,l23,I39 Delzer, Charlolle, I89 Demerill, Roma B., 3l7 Denk, Joseph P., l72 Denny, Kay B., I48 Depass, Clillord A., 259 Deslahl, John, IOS Delers, John Anlhony, 87 Deller, Carl S., 304 Devane, Larry, 235 Devine, Diane S., 90,l45,I89 Devore, Marvin R., 93,94,96 Devore, Mary, 304 Devore, Slephen M., 90 Deweese, Harold D., 72 Deweese, Marilyn, 68,3l7 Dickerson, David L., l07,252 Didde, Kalhleen M., 60,65,I89 Dieball, Carol Joan, 35,l7B,3l7 Dieckholl, Jane E., II4,273 Diehl, Rulh A., 96,I l0,l l l Dieker, Roberl B., 94,273 Diel, Shirley Joan, 69 Dierking, Susan C., l32,273 Dielrich, Janice R., 90,I83 Dielsch, Louise, 29I Dillenderler, Chrysl, l89 Digennaro, Carl, 167,305 Dill, Kennelh Roger, 92,94-.95 Dill, Mildred E., I49,273 Dillard, Dean l., l55,l59 Dinkens, James, I64 Dipaola, Richard. 78 Dirksen, Twila, l08,304 Disario, Rocco R., IO2 Disque, Joel Edward, 87,29I Dillon, David P., I69 Divel, Jerry N., I59 Dix, Mary M., l35,273 Dixon, Kennelh W., 92,94,95,l57 Dodder, Cheryl A., I23,l40,273 Doerr, Thomas E., 273 Dolisi, Earl E., 76,93,94,95,29I Doll, Mary Ann, 3l7 Dollard, Peggy C.. I32 Dolph, Michael E., 76,93,94,95,96, Doman, Marcia K., 304 Domann, Marsha L., l32,273 Domke, Pamela J., l43,273 Domnanish, David D., I74,273 Donaldson, Linda D., I46,273 Donohue, Waller, 255 Donnelly, Linda B., I44,255,273 Dorrel, Don E, l69,256 Dorsey, James, I92 Dorsey, Tim, 235 Doly, Teresa L., l4l,273 Doubleday, Lois M., 29I Douglass, Helen, 85, l2I Dover, William E., 273 Downes, Marcia R., l48 Dowse. Connie S., 68,l78,304 Dresher, Lyle H., l72 Dressler, Jack B., 29I Dressler, Linda, l28.l49 Droege, Gary Lee, 3l7 Droll, Mark J., I57,273 Drorak, Kalhy, 273 Drulen, Viclor, 3l7 Dryer, Daniel Ray, 304 Drzewiecki, Thomas J., l62,l67 Duby, Deanna R., l09,l28,l30,3l7 Duclas, William, 96 Dudley, Brenda A., I42,273 29I Duvanel, Carlene A., 304 Dvorak, Kalhlene M., I32 Dziekzic, John B. Jr., 304 E Eagan. Roger Lyle, II9 Eales, Candace E., I48,I83,260,273 Eales, Lindy S, 3l7 Eales, Rebecca Ann, 3l7 Earp, Janel K., I50 Easley, Helen Marie, 3l7 Easley, Mark Wayne. FI7 Easl, John W., Jr.. 78,235,304 Easler, Karen S., l77,l78 Easlman, Thomas B., I69 Easlwood, George J.. 287 Ebendorl, Ann, 8l,I04.304 Eberle, Karen S., l43,273 Eccles, Donna J., l43 Eckerl, Garry O., I59,304 Eckerl, Karhleen E., l44,273 Edgell, James D., I69 Edmislon, Gerald D., 67,3l7 Edmislon, Sandra L., 3l7 Edmonds, Michael J., I76 Edson, Karen K., 92,IO4,I83 Edwards, Conrad E., 273 Edwards, Grace L., 69,lB9,3I7 Edwards, John J., 96 Edwards, Michael G., II9 Edwards, Michael L., ll8,3l7 Edwards, Roger W., 273 Edwards, Vicki L., l08,I50,273 Edwards, William P., IIB Egan, John E., IO2 Eichman, Karen K., 96 Eiles, Bob, 7B,252 Eisele, Sharon A., 86.304 Eisenhauer, Larry J., 29I Elder, James E., 235 Eldridge, Mary C., l28,I30,29I Eldridge, William J., 273 Eley, lrma E., 3l7 Elkins, Karen J., 8l,94,95,226,305 Elkiswani, Waiih M., 3l7 Ellioll, Larry, 242,244,246 Elliol Elliol Elliol Elliol l l l l , Ann, IO4 , Deanna L., 96,305 ,Glenn M., I67 .Sue, lB6,3l7 Ellis, Marshall. 255 Ellis, Susan Kay. I03 Ellis, William C., 3l7 Ellsaesser, Nancy E., l30,273 Ellsworlh, Carolyn, IB9 Embrex, Korl, 273,29I Emch, George, 29I Emch, Lyndabelh, 69.90,96,305 Emmele, Kenl Alan, 96 Emmele, Linda Kay, l78 Emmons, Ronald R., l62,l69 Enegren, Dennis C., 273 Engel, Elisa E., 96,l37 England, Billy J., lI8 Engle, Jane Ann, 6l,I28,l34 Enlerline, Daniel L., 94-,95,l56 Enlz, Dorolhy, J., 273 Eoll, Karen Sue, 69,79,lOl,l02 Epps, Ronald Leigh, Il8,3I8 Erdlmann, Billie C., B3,B4,l I0 Erickson. Joan, 70.89.l29.305 Dullield, Delores K., I9,75.l78,202,226 Duffy, Linda s., 150,273 Dugan, Mary E., l3I Dulak, Frank E., 94 Duncan, Sidney Lane, 96,3I7 Dunham, Peggy Ann, I36.273 Dunn, Glenda L., I42,273 Duprez, Linda S., I48 Eskridge, Ronnie A., I72,273 Euell, Julielle S.. I32 Euslace, Jean O., 68,69,80,305 Evans, Belh E., l35,274 Evans, Charles, 58,62,63,67,78,l64 Evans, John P., l57,274 Evans, Margarel G., 96,I46,274 Evans, Nancy, I28,I48,29I Evans, Paul Kendal, 96 Everell, Bonnie Jean, IO7 Everell. Carol Darl, 79 Everell, James Samue. 107 Everharl. Beverly R.. 158 F Fagg, Trenlon, 87,291 Fagre. Calherine, 291 Fair, Rebecca L.. 318 Falk, Cheryl E.. 141.274 Fall, Mildred E.. 318 Fann, Jerry E.. 318 Fargo, William, 76.94-.95,291 Farley. Perry Lee, 81 Farris, Michael G., 159,274 Farlhing, Donald Jr., 76.94.95 Fasl, Philip Eugene, 108 Feay. Terry D.. 291 Fearinq. Carla L.. 126.130 Feisl. Slanley R., 164 Feldman, James D., 318 Fernal, Murualo Clara, 121.91,318 Ferguson, Jean L., 130.274 Ferguson, Ramona S.. 139.274 Ferman, Leroy Howard, 96 Ferman, Lesler R.. 774 Ferre1,Tanzey S., 134.274 Fey. Alan R., 87 Ficlrel, Floyd D., 111 Figley. Jane Helen. 81,292,291 Filley, Mary C.. 150.274 Fillmore, Belly J., 318 Finger. Roberl Joel, 78,249,259 Finlay, Judy, 318 Finney, Sharon K., 274 Finul, Sharon Gayle, 68 Fish. Carolyn K., l77,l7a Fish, Francis G.. 70 Fisher, Kalhryn A., 108 Filch. Richard. 305 Filzgarre11.Janice, 180 Filzgerrel. Larry D., 94 Fivian. Nancy A., 71 Flack, Berl William, 167,162 Flack, Joyce E., 135 Flanagan. Kendalene, 147 Flaller. Marvin, 318 Fleming, Larry D., 318 Fleming. Linda J., 136 Flelcher, Barbara J., 108 Fliclcner, Wayne E., 87 Floyd, Bonnie. 132,274 Fogel. Sleven G., 87,292 Folscroll, James G.. 113 Freed, Philip G., 87 Freeman, John. 96,108,174 French. David A., 169 Freund. Mary L., 96,292 Frey, Doris Louise. 187.318 Friclc, Edilh Kay. 68,69,77,94,95.318 Friclc. Myron E., 274 Friclr. Norma Jean, 292 Frjes. Mary M.. 147.274 Friesen. Paula K., 75,177,187,288 Frielsch, Cheryl A., 130,274 Frohardl, Louis R., 150 Frosl, Bill L., 292.258 Fry, David, L., 167 Fry, Diana L., 305 Fry, Richard L., 81,235,172 Frye, Janice, 292 Frye, Jeane A., 145.274 Frye. Judilh Anne, 318 Fugale. Douglas W., 156 Fulqhum, George W., 71 Fuller, Judilh Ann, 21,187.228,230.318 Funlc. Eloise K.. 96,150,274 Fun1r,Johna K.. 106,128,131 Funlre. Marilyn D., 135,185 Furrer, John R., 94,95 Fuson, Jean A., 35,178,305 Fuson, Roger K., 80 G Gabel. Kay M., 274 Gabriel. Connie L., 86.292 Gadberry. Opal F., 274 Gaines, Jean A.. 86,318 Gale, Larry R., 274 Gales, Leonard M., 305 Galindez. Luis F., 159 Galloway, Gladys J.. 106,109,147 Galloway, William M., 164 GaI1up.Anila A., 35,135,274 Galvin, Donna. 292 Gammon. Diana M., 142 Gann, Joyce F., 305 Gann, Michael K., 80.164 Garlell, Marlha. 305 Garms, Willa M., 149 Garrell, Gail, 94,134 Garrioll, Eunice, 67.318 Garsl, Douglas L.. 292 Gasche, Karen S., 86,274 Gaslon, Lawrence, 292 Galch. Tracy W., 305 Galewood, Barbara K., 131,274 Foos Carol S.. 135 Ford Duane K., 109 Ford. Faye J.. 305 Ford, Georgeann, 143.189 Ford, James M., 96,174,292 Ford, John C., 82,292 Ford, Joyce M.. 138.274 Ford 222. Susan E., 58.61.64,86,177,189. 318 Forney, Donald L., 318 Fosler. Alrlyn L., 86.90.91 Fosler. David L., 1 19 Fosler, Jackie G., 102 Fosler, Neal, 318 Fosler. William J.. 93,172 Foullc. Shirley, 292 Fouls, Dianna D., 115 Fouls, Judilh L., 110,115,292 Fox. Philip E., 96 Fralces, Belly 1., 94,131,274 Frank. Myrna L., 292 Franlrlin. Donna, 86.318 Franlz. Carl D., 119.240,242.246 Franz, Manelia Fern, 68.69.86 Fraser, Slanley R., 157 Frazier, Roberl H., 81.93.172 Frear, Slanley J., 292 Fredrick, Diana M., 148,274 Galewood, David E., 157 Galewood, Karol A., 77,226,318 Galz, Rilo K., 143,274 Gaunl.Caro1yn,318 Gebhardl, Gerald C., 80 Geddes. Sharon S., 318 Geer, Fred A., 108,172 Gellerl, Lynelle K., 305 Geisinger, Roger A., 76,93.96.292 Geisler, Richard W., 274 Gempler, Donald R., 78,260 George, James David, 62.63,78,164.250 George, Rulh A., 138 Georgeslone.Arne1ia. 121,132 Gerdes, 11a Mae, 292 Gilpin. Joyce Ann, 181,130 Gilson, Joyce A., 318 Gilslad, Palricia 1-1.', 132 Gimple, Kennelh. 65.81 Gingerich, James H., 305 Gingrich, Roberl P., 108,318 Gilhens. Gwendolyn J., 150 Givens, Sleven C., 274 Glaser, Conslance J., 108,136,274 Glaser, Peler A., 305 Glalz. Margarel F.. 142,274 Glaves, Kay, 181 Gleason, Mary A., 318 Gleason. Michael L., 318 Gleichman. John A., 318 Glenn, Maxine E., 111,292 Glennon, James W., 274 Gleue, Carol S., 292 Glevanilr, Sharon A., 144,274 Glidewell, Gayln S., 148,275 Glover, Edgar. 118 Glynn, Slephen D., 1157 Gnau, Timolhy C., 172.159 Goad, Craiq. 58,198 Gob1e.Judil11 K., 110,113,305 Godbey, Janis E.. 141,183.96 Goddard, Gwen, 132.189 Godfrey, Danny W., 102 Goehring, Linda L.. 150,101,275 Goenlzel, Quinlon C., 259 Galdsmilh, David. 305 Ge1dsmilh,Linda, 181 Goll, Gerald G., 170 Gomez. Elena T., 91 Gomez, Louie, 94 Gomez, William R.. 58 Gonlerman, Connie M.. 139,275 Good. Kalhy Jan, 68,70,89.318 Good. Margare1J., 136 Good. Thomas Eugene, 67.94.164 Goodier. Kerry K., 172 Goodriclr. Palricia. 107,108,319 Goodwill. Bonnie D..91,96.133.275 Goodwin. Cheryl A., 187 Goodwin, Roberl D., 18,78.164,202 252 Goodwin. Suzi. 181 Goos. Judy Kay, 187 Gordon, Linda A.. 96,145,275 Gordon, Linda Ann, 318 Gore, Brvan. 65 Gorman, Susan Marie, 90,226,305 Gossell, Bonnie C., 75.139.181 Graber, Larry J.. 70,89 Grabner, Gary W., 176,301 Graeber, Slephen. 170 Gralel, Roger L., 305 Graff, Daniel L., 174.305 Graham. Beverly Ann, 292 Graham, Carlisla F., 81,149,275 Graham, Lynda J., 135 Grauerholz, Charles, 275 Graul, Waller D.. 80, 319 Gray, John Joseph. 319 Gray. Nina J., 144.275 Gray, Sharon M.. 74,75,123,292 Greager. Enid, 178 Grealhouse. Joellen. 141 .275 Greb, Cheri L.. 134 Green. Charles R., 116 Gerochi, Ning O.. 121 Gerslenberger. Carol, 305 Gleller. Linda K., 292 Giebler. Edna M.. 133 Gilberl. Marlin D., 235 Gilberl. Mary Alice, 318 Gi11,Judilh. 189 Gillen. Harold V., 274 Gillespie. James M., 158,169,258 Gillell. Jerry W., 318 Gilliland. Karen A., 96.148 .231 Gilliland. Vernon L., 318 Gilman. John O.. 169 Green, Green, Green Green Green Green Donna M.. 189 Jane L., 148 .Janee1a1., 137 Maurine F., 111,305 Pamela 275 fshsran 'A.. ls3.292 Greene, Sharon L., 70.75.89 Greene, William J.. 118.159 Greenemeyer. Slephen, 319 Greenwell. Michael C.. 305 Greer. Charles R., 79 Greer, Emma L.. 319 Greer. Pamela A.. 148 Gregg, Douglas A., l0,70 Gregg, Jane E., l37,l38,3I9 Gregory, Arlen S., l74,3I9 Gregory, Sandra J., I78,l I74 Gregory, William B., 305,l I74 Grella, John M., 78,259 Giliner, Dale, 65 Griekspoor, Carol J., l37,275 Grier, Linda J., l28.I35,292 Griffie, Roberf S., l08 Griffin, Ann M., 75,l08,l44,I77,I89 Griffin, Carroll, 292 Griffin, Maridee, l47.l87 Griifing Gwenda L., l26,274 Griffilh, Gerald L., II9 Griiiilh, Twyla J., 305 Grifliihs, Elizabefh, 96,3l9 Griifill, Gayle E., 86,l89 Grigsby, Delores, 68,l l8.3'l9 Grimm, Cheryl A., 3i9 Grimm, Pamela S., 305 Grisham, John W., l23,292 Groh, Anila K., 3l9 Groh, Marvin J., 3l9 Groh, Phyllis, 3l9 Groneman, Nancy J., 94,l49 Gross, Donna J., l50.275 Grole, Larry C., l59 Grofher, Linda K., I08,I I4.I4-2,275 Grolhian, Karhryn A., I4-l,275 Grove, Bryan A., 319 Grove, Marilee, 85,3l9 Grubb, Sharon R.. 73,9l,3l9 Grubb, Tana C., l98,200,20l.305 Gruber, Trudy A., l50 Guerrani, Roberl' E., l64,235 Guisf, Linda S., 3l9 Gum, Glenda K., I34 Gunn, Gayle E., 8I,I36,275 Guslin, Fred L., I76,305 H Haas, Palricia A., l36,275 Heal. Shirley A., 150,275 Hadley, Mary, 3I9 Hagemen, Gary, 3l9 Hageman, Nancy, 305 Hagar, Lois E., 94,95,l42,275 Hagg, Marilyn L., l85,3l9 Hahn, Phillip L., 96 Haiqhi, Jeanne M., l04,I78 Haiek, Phyllis J., I42,275 Hale, Joyce A., i42,275 Hale, Josephine A., l49,275 Hale, Kafhleen S., 305 Hall. Helene W., 67,69 Hall, James F., I74 Hall, Kalhleen A., I49 Haller, Joyce, 75,292 Hallock, Joyce L., l44,275 Hallowell, Dan, 3l9 Hallsied, Caihy L., I46,I83,275 Hamblelon, Linda M., l2B,l40 Hamil, David L., 305 Hamil, Gloria 67,305 Hamillon, David J., 235 Hamilion, Linda G., 68,69,70,l22,I23. Hamilion, Teresa, 3I9 Hamman, Donna J., 67,68,69,3I9 Hamman, Linda, 3l9 Hammon, Clair, 3l9 Hammond, Ed, 256 Hammons, Jalene C., 77,96,I8l Hampl, Dennis E., 87 Hampion, Sarah M., 73 Handkins, Gayle L., l47 Hanes, Janel' Y., I3I Hannon, David N., 306 Hannon, James A., I58,275 Hansen, Jo Anne, 292 Hansen, Thomas M., l70 340 306 Hanson, Karin A., 292 Hanson, Slephen K., 94,95,l55 Harbour, Carol S., 22,58,6l,64,68,I77,I89. 2l4 Hardacre, Carla A., l32,275 Harder, Sandra K., I44,275 Hardesfy, Margarei, 89,90,306 Hare, William J., l l I Harqis, David C., 292 Hargrove, Claudia, l8I Harkins, Henry D., II9 Harkins, Phillip L., II9 Harlaw, Bonnie, 319 Harms, Duane E., ll0,3l9 Harness, Carol A., 3I9 Harneil, Calhy, 3l9 Harper, Beily A., I36 Harper, Connie M., 292 Harper, Dennis L., I7O Harrell, Larry R., 3l9 Harringion, James F., 78 Harris, Alyce J., I36 Harris, Marsha A.. 306 Harrison, Neil F., 79 Harrison, Roy E., 3l9 Harrold, Richard E., 306 Harshaw, Gail J., 86,l l6,l87 Harler, Jane A., 3l9 Hariford, Juanifa C., 68.73,90,9l,I85 Harfman, Marsha L., 306 Harlshorn, Judilh M., ll0,l8l Harlsook, Roger W., 76,206.3l9 Hariung, Sharon M., 75,I4l,275 Harlzler, Margaref A., 90 Hashimofo, Leslie, I22 Haskins, Nancy A., I46,I83,275 Haskins, Robe-rl' J.. l59 Haich, Gary L., B9,293 Haifield. Don, 293 Haiiield, John M., 76,94,95,293 Hafhaway, Judy M., I32 Hallen, Jeanne M., 3l9 Hauber. Jane. l87 Hauldren, Nancy J., IBO Havensiein, Jane? E., I38 Hawkins, Gary O., 293 Hawlhorne, Carol L., 148,275 Hawfhorne, Jana R., I47,275 Hayden, Carol J., l27,I43,275 Hayes, Daniel T., 72,209 Hayes, Michael G., l55,I56 Hayes, Neil A., lO2,32O Haynes, Janei, 275 Haynes, John. ll4 Hays, Lonnie G., 3l9 Hayselden, Ululani M., ll4,l22 Hayslef+, Lyle R., 306 Hayward, Harriei A., l47,l77,I8l,306 Hazel+ine, Karen S., I50.275 Headley. Barbara J., 72 Heald, Pairicia, 96 Heafh, Ross. ll3,l I8 Heafh, Sharon, Il3 Healhman, Dale J., 306 Hebb, Anqela M., 74.75,9O,l83,23l Hebb, Shirley M., 80,8l,32O Hedges, Mona S., I08,I85 Hedges, Peggy, l9,58,64,68,l8l,200,222 Heeke, Clela J., 8l.293 Heffelfinger, Willia, 306 Hefner, Barbara E., 94.95.293 Hefner, Wayne J., 320 Heger, Karolyn K., 94,I35,275 Heider, Janis, l8l Heilman, Ella L., 276 Heimer, Karen V., I33,276 Heiser, W. Dave, 69,I67 Heifman, Carolyn J., I45,276 Heldberg, Barbara K., l46,276 Heller, Gary, 235 Hellmer, Judirh A., 70 Helmer. Shirley D., 75,l06,l35,I85.23l Hembree, Befh A., I46,276 Hemmen, Beffy A., 77,96 Hemphill, Jack C., 320 Henderson, Glenda, 75 Henderson, Lanney J., 276 Henderson, Linda L., I46.276 Hendren, Dennis G., I72 Hendrickson, Delores, 68,69,86 Hendrickson, Joe, l55,l59 Hendrickson, Susan J., I28,l49 Henkle, Alla J., 306 Henry, John C., 70.78,l64 Henry, Johnalhan, ll5 Henry, Karl H., 9l,l64 Hensley, Sue E., I50,276 Henson, Margilfa I., I50,276 Hepner, James M., 293 Herberf. Don A., l59 Herbic, Sianley D., 293 Herrick, Nancy L., l39,276 Herring, Reila J., 86,l23,293 Herringion, Bill, I64 Herrold, David W., 65 Hess, James L., l76,306 Hess, Karen K., 306 Hesselgrave, Cheryl, 94,95,I3I.276 Hesler, James D., l59,276 Hewes, James M.. l57 Hewell, Judiih L., 2I.59,60,63,64,68,222 HewiH, Beverly J., 86 Hiarf, Beverly S., 306 Hicks, Alice M., I32 Hicks, Larry, I64 Hicks, Roberl M., 78,235,306 Hieberl, Charles W., 76,94,95,96 Hieberf, Karen K., 86,I30,276 Higa, Michael. l22,276 Higa, Wilfred S., I22 Higuchi, Sandra, l22,320 Hilbish, Marilyn S., I45,l86,276 Hill, Joyce A., l28,l45.293 Hill. Keilh, 276 Hill, Tony, I64 Hillman, Nancy A., l2l,276 Hime. Douglas N., l57,I64 Himpel, Georgina L., I27,I43,276 Hinkle, Thomas E., 320 Hinkle, William L., 293 Hinkson, Kenf T., 7I,l I0,320 Hinshaw, Richard E., I72 Hinson, Vernice, II8,I3I,293 Hinz, Carolyn A., l23 Hirola, Wendy S., I22 Hirsch, Kalhleen, l45 Ho Lavina, M., l22.293 Hoagland, Connie E., l34,293 Hoar, Rela A., l32,276 Hobbs, 'Lois E., 135,293 Hobbs, Van O., SI Hobson, Diana L., lI7.l45,276 Hoch, Donald L., 320 Hodson, Adonna R., I32 Hodson, Thomas M., I64 Hoelfing, Floyd B., 276 l-loeme,Ar1ila L., 69,l26,I28.I37 Hoeme, Erwin F., 84 Hoeppli, Helen M., 86,306 Hoffine, Richard K., l55 Hoffman, Johnnie C.. I59 Hoffman, Kalhleen D., 293 Hoffmeier, Peggy K., 32,86 Hofsira, Susan E., 306 Hoqan, Dale, 87 Hogue, Joyce F., 94,95,l30,276 Hohl, Carolyn M., l4l, 276 Hohl, LoreHa K., 69,86,320 Holdeman, John C., I76.276 Holdsworih, Kenneih, 96,l70 Hole, Henry R., Jr., l02 Holland, Marilyn J., 306 Holland. Chaelene, 260 Holland, Therryl E., 306 Ho11e,A1ice,86I Holle. Johnnie L., 159 Holliday, Jean D., 94-,95,96,I 15,122,123, 276 Holliday, Nancy, 187 Hollowe Holmes, Holmes, II, Dan, 320 Leona F., 91,96,I13,128,150,306 Lois M., 143,276 Holmgren, Linda L., 189,226 Holl, Donila K., 122,123,293 Homman, Clair G., 118 Homman, Linda G., 69 Honda, Vivian S., 122,306 Hone cull, James G., 164 Y Hooper, Hooper, Carla A., 293 Charles W., 92,94,95 Hooper, Janis M., 1788 Hoover, Lyle F., 123 Hopkins, Ardeilh L., 114,306 Hopkins, Ken, 260 Hopp, John D., 155 Horack,Ani1a M., 90,293 Hord, Palricia L., 187 Horn, Jesse A., 118 Horn, Rick L., 320 Horlon, Dallas K., 87,306 Horfon, Nancy J., 147 Horvafh, Linda D., 94,1 13,127,276 Hoseney, Parricia J., 96,189 Hoskins, Linda S., 91,293 Hoss,Cande11a S., I87 Houqhlon, Kennelh, 164 Houpf, Consfance F., 75,187 House, Anila K., 69,212,320 House, Cecil T., 155 House, Janel' L., 131 House, John L., 79,320 Houseman, Sheila, 189 Houser, Carol A., 320 Housh, Karen S., 293 Houfz, L. Diane, 146 Houza, Larry, 164 Hulchcrofl, Susan, 187,276 Hufcherson, Marilyn, 187 Hulchinson, Carolyn, 183 Hulchinson, Cleo, 320 Hufinger, Jan P., 74,183 Hurnberg, Evelyn, 276 Hurves, James, 276 Hyland, Dennis M., 156 Hyl1on,Ar1hur D., 320 Hyman, Gayle, 181 Hyre, Richard L., 174,276 Immell, Margare1,68,69,183,226 Ingalls, Lura J., 101 Ingalls, Tommy J., 155,158,277 lngle, Carl D., 293 Ingle, Darlene F., 86,147 Ingram, Virginia M., 110,306 Ioerqer, Sharon K., 77,100,181 Irey, James L., 320 Irwin, Fred C., 21,164 Irwin, William F., 164 Isaac, Genelre L., 118,133,293 Ishida, Charlene, 133.277 J Jack, Roberf L., I67 Jaco, Tina, 277 Jackson, Deanna L., 113,306 Jackson, Judy J., 149,183,214 Jackson, Palricia A., 59,68,69,104,183, 200 Jackson, Trudy J., 189 Jackson, William D., 235 Jaco, Tina M., 135 Jacob, Craig R., 155 Jacobs, Bobbie C., 104,306 Jacobs, Carol A., 293 Jacobs, Marsha K., 104,178 Hoverman, Linda J., 75,145,276 Howald, Lynda L., 65,74.75,226 Howard, Dianna C., 20,35,74,77 Howar'rer,'Jerry W., 293 Howell, Gary R., 108,276 Hoyf, Mary E., 276 Hrivnak, Bonnie J., 140,287 Hrivnak, Joanne N., 21,68,73,90,189 Hubbard, George 1.., 320 Hubbard, Penelope J., 115,122,123,293 Hudspeih, Karhryn A., 79.320 Huey. Jennifer J., 178 Huey, Peggy J., 320 Huff, Dennis W., 306 Huffman, George E., 320 Huffman, Jean K., 136 Hufsfedler, Paul D., 109,174,293 Huggard, Sharon A., 91 Hughes, Leslie R., 156 Hughes, Michael B., 93 Huqhes, Roberl' B., 93 Hughey, Julia A., 71,320 Hughs, Charla G., 320 Hull, Georgia L., 128,147,306 I'1uI1, Julia M., 126,147 Hull, Lynclel J., 132 Hulper, Gerald, 107 Humphrey, James F., 110,172 Hundley, Gene, 295 Hungafe, Kathleen R., 178,230 Hunf, Eleanor, J., 143,189 Hunf, Janelle L., 104,306 Hunler, Sheila M., 320 Hurley, Susan A.. 129 HurreIbrink,Judi1h, 144 1'lurs1', Earl A., 78,I64,235,237,238,252. 253 Huschka, Viona V., 293 Hush, Gary D., 93.96,100 Husfed, Norma K., 306 Jacobus, Nancy J., 293 James, Belly, 61 James, Brenda, 293 James, Elizabelh, 277 James, Richard F., 162,170 Janke, Wendell A., 94,158,277 Janneck, J. R., 277 Janzen, Leofa M., 306 Jarmer, Margie L., 139,277 Jarvis, Judilh G., 80,293 Jenisla, David E., 97,293 Jenkins, Charla R., 75 Jenkins, James L., 320 Jenkins, William H.,61,7I,113,320 Jensen, Krislin J., 134,185 Jeslmore, Conrad L., 158,159,277 Jevons, Sandra J., 97,320 Jimison, Palricia J., 123,306 Jochems, Pafricia E., 294 Johanni ng, Marlin E., 70 Johnson, Charles, 260 I Johnson, Connie S., 139,189,214 Johnson, Corliss L., 94,95 Johnson, Curlis L., 93,97 Johnson, Cynlhia K., 86,294 Johnson, Dale R., 157 Johnson, Darrell E., 93 Johnson, Donald L., 164 Johnson, Gary E., 306 Johnson, Gary L., 119 Johnson, Gilberl L., 157 Johnson, Henry C., 79,108,118 Johnson, Lois, 198 Johnson, Lynda, 189 Johnson, Marcia I., 294 Johnson, Mike, 306 Johnson, Nancy, 97,189 Johnson, Pamela, 187 Johnson, Paul S., 294 Johnson, Rozanne L., 108,110,187 Johnson, Samuel P., 121 Johnson, Sharon K., 75,148,181 Johnson, Thomas M., 307,214 Johnson, Timolhy D., 76,94,95,320 Johnson, Winslon C., 72 Johnslon, Carol A.. 294 Johnsron, Jeffory L., 93,97 Johnslon, Korbin L., 172 Johnsfon, Vickie K., 97.320 Joiner, Carolyn, 187 Jones, Anila K., 150,277 Jones, Barbara A., 135 Jones, Beverly D., 86,141 Jones, Beverly M., 307 Jones, Cheryl E., 320 Jones, Cheryll L., 320 Jones, Curfis W., 94,95 Jones, David L., 65.307 Jones, James P., 320 Jones, Janel' K., 144,277 Jones, John M.. 97 Jones, Judilh A., 115,141 Jones, Kalhleen D., 187 Jones, Kimberly H., 159 Jones, Linda F., 113,132,277 Jones, Linda M., 185 Jones, Marilyn S., 277 Jones, Mary L., 135,227,277 Jones, Michael L., 93 Jones, Paula L., 136 Jones, Roberl G., 104 Jones, Roger A., 104,307 Jones, Savannah J., 277 Jones, Sharilyn G., 178 Jones, Sfanley W., 307 Jones, Terry4L., 320 Jones, Theron H., 294 Jones, Tom, 294 Jones, Virgil N., 159 Jones, William J., 159.307 Jorayana, Kennelh, 108 Jorclan, Mariory A., 321 Jordan, Roberl L., 87 Joy, Charles G., 94,277 Joy, Vivian L., 94,97,138 Joyner, Carolyn, 181 Judd, Linda S., 138,277 K Kabler, Linda, 181 Kabureck, Elizabelh, 108,181 Kaigifah, Terri, 277 Kaiser, Imogene, 138 Kampschroeder, Sylvia, 134,185 Kaneshina, Helene T., 138,277 Karholf, Norma, 86 Karsl, Melinda C., 140.277 Karslensen, Jade E., 307 Kasper, Alan L., 159 Kasper, Karen K., 94,95,136 Kasselman, Linda, 104,178 Kassen, Kennefh W., 113,294 Kassens, Pamela S., 147.277 Kafzer, Richard A., 70,321 Kalzer, William L., 172 . Kaul, Susan, 128,139,294 Kawalfami, Carol A., 108,120,121,294 Kawczynski, Linda L., 126,137,227 Kayllah, Linda L., 126,137,227 Kayilah, Theresa A., 46 Keck, Michael S., 167,256 Keine, Carol, 294 Keilh, Loyde E., 162,174,321 Kelley, Joyce M., 97,321 Kelley, Michael J., 157.277 Kelley, Rila G., 69,307 Kelley, Vicki L., 147 Kelly, Mary K., 277 Kelfner, Gene H., 94,95 Kemmerling, Sally, 206 Kemper, Charles G., 102 Kempker, John R., 294 Kenagy, Janie E., 134,185 Kenaslon Ray W., 93,94,95,97,307 Kennedy, Lawrence, 81 Kennedy, Sandra, 59,61,1 17,185,314 Kennefr, Terry, l8,252,253,307 Kenny, Karen Kay, 35,185 Kensinger, Calhy, 138,277 Keown, Bealrice, 144,277 Ke-own, Gwen, 97 Kerkhofi, Cheryl, 301 Kern, Aldora, 294 Kern, John, 78,252 Kerns, Donald, 235 Kerr, Joy Ann, 137,189 Kerr, Palricia, 101,178 Kerr, Phyllis, 108,183 Kessler, Richard, 321 Kesler, Joseph, 321 Kesler, Mary, 321 Keslner, Richard, 235 Kelchel, Kerry, 134,277 Key, Mavis, 127,142 Kice, Arfhur, 174 Kidd, Terry, 97,100,321 Kidwell, Roger, 118,167 Kimple, Richard, 97 Kind, Vickey, 178 Kindred, Dianna, 133 King, Anne, 313 King, Barbara, 88,91 King, Dennis, 170 King, Harold, 118,294 King, Janel, 185 King, Larry, 277,158,159 King, Mariorie, 185 King, Suzanne. 141 Kinsey, Michael, 157 Kinsley, Janelle, l4l,175,l20,l27,277 Kingsley, David, 94,95 Kinslow, Nancy, 294 Kinyon, Cindy, 226,294 Kinzer, Sharon, 143,181 Kirby, Peggy, 123,148,277 Kirch, Elizabelh, 294 Kirk, D. Ann, 35,307 Kirk. Philip, 277 Kilson, David, 157 Kiquki, Sandra, 222 Klaassen, Larry, 235,307 Kladuson, Susan, 189 Klassen, Carolyn, 97 Klaus, Phyllis, 321 Kleiber, Larry, 102 Kline, Norman, 174.294 Klingensmilh, Royann, 110,307 Kloxin, Sherrie, 70,89,91,294 Knaak, Richard, 76,93,94,95,97 Knapp, Diane, 146,277 Knapp, Palricia, 68,69,77,2l2,321 Kniqhf, Beverly, 307 Knighl, Gary, 321 Knighl, Janice, 144,277 Knis, Roberl, 277 Knilfle, George, 170 Knox,Car1adyne, 137,307 Koch, Gerard, 321 Koch, Roberl, 94,95 Koenke, Lana, 307 Krase, Loren, 115,307 Krase, Nancy, 294 Kraus. Mary, 137 Krauss, Carolyn, 301 Krauss, Rulh, 301 Kready, Jo Anne 97, 189 Kreipe, Francis, 95 Kress, Alberi, 321 Kresline, Lawrence, 278 Krey, Gary, 78,165,252 Krislufelc, Carl, 97,321 Krislufek, Connie, 97,178 Krs'rolich,Caro1yn, 177 Krueger, Charles, 97 Krug, Beverly, 294 Kruger, Paul, 168,294 Kuckelman, Richard, 159,278 Kuehnhoff, Floyd, 91 Kueker, Meredilh, 65 Kuhlman, Pamella, 114 Kuhn, Gwendolyn, 97, 130 Kuhn, Mary, 301 Kuhn, William, 172 Kurlh, Rober1,97,321 Kusmaul, Donald, 321 Kuszmaul, Paula, 135,278 Kulina, Thomas, 94,95 Kuwaye, Claire, 122,321 L Lackey, Lamoine, 100,307 Lackey, Lynn, 307 Lacounle, Susan, 307 Lacy, Nancy, 321 Ladd, Conice, 130,278 Ladwig, Phily, 257 Lafferry, Larry, 321 Lahmann, James, 172 Laing, Janel, 68,71 Laing, John, 92,94,278 Lais, Rulh, 91,307 Lalman, Anifa, 149 Lamberl, C. Norlon, 97,155 Lamberl, June, 28.63, 1 34,209,222,223, 307 Lamer. Mariorie, 141,278 Lammy, Diane, 75,1 13,139,278 Lawrenz, Leland, 87,294 Lealherman, Judy, 7O,74,89,l28,149 Lealherwood, Wilma J., 110,179 Ledbeller, Judilh, 97,293 Lee, Bobby C., 102,235 Lee, Donald E., 102,294 Lee, Felix Carl, 307 Lee, Naomi C., 122 Leiiingwell, Linda S., 68,110,185 Leflwich, Sally, 278 Leflwich, Sarah W., 129 Lehman, Elaine T., 149 Lehman, William, 165 Leighlon, Jean M., 131 Leighly, Lesler Lee, 321 Leipersberger, Lois, 294 Leonard, Connie S., 185 Leonard, Priscilla A., 294 Levy, Alan T., 321,255 Lewis, Al, 255 Lewis , Alice M., 97,115,307 Lewis, Doug, 18,202 Lewis Lewis Lewis Lewis Lewis , Eleanor N., 278 ,Glen Leroy Jr., 321 ,Jane1L., 141,278 , PeQQY A., 131 , Roberl R., 278 Lewis, William D., 79 Lamoreaux, Jan, 133.294 Lamoreaux, Ken, 128 Landgren, Larry l., 89,123 Landis, Judilh Kay, 150 Lane, Lew Daniel, 78,l72,235,239 Lane, Madeline D., 294 Lane, Vicki 1., 179 Lang, Roberr G., 278 Lanq, Sharon E., 108,185 Langenberg, Nancy Ann, 179 Langslon, Bobby D., 157,278 Langleau, Laura L., 145,278 Langvardr, Janice, 140,278 Lanham, W. Eldon, 87,321 Lankard, Donald L., 94,95 Lanni, Bill. 255 Laricks, Myra A., 128,134 Larkey, Mary L., 307 Larkin, Javme M., l17,189,198,302 Larsen, Palricia Del, 79,185 Larue, Fred T., 78,254,255 Koehler, Bruce, 159 Koehn, Koehn, Koger, Lewis, 63,109 Loreila, 104,178 Janis, 115,294 Kohrs, Nina, 70,89,92,l06,l28,294 Koker, Amadu, 121 Kolb, Danny, 301 Kramer, Larry, 277 Kramer, Nancy, 97,139,277 Kramer, Terry, 137 Kramer, Bill, 198 Kraper, Kennelh, 170 Kra per, Charles, 78,170 Lash, Donna J., 278, Lasley, Michael B., 81 Lalimer. Louis S., 81,172 Lallimore, Rila A., 294 Laubhan, Richard D., 72 Lauby, Karen S., 294 Lauderdale, Sharon V., 307 Laughlin. Jeanne C., 108,150,278 Laughridqe, William, 172,278 Law, Linda Kaye, 75.189 Lawler, Leela S., 145 Lawless, Roberl E., 156 Lawrence, Mildred S., 72 Lewissohn, Roberl L., 206,321 Leyle, Vidal Celia A., 121 Leyle, Vidal Jesus M., 121 Lickiss, Karen Kay, 179 Lickleig, David G., 80 Lickleig, Joan M., 133 Lidikay, Sharon, 113,144,278 Lieb, Margarel, 307 Lierer, Donna, 133 Lighl, Kei1h, 307 Lighr, Marlin, l55,159,174,278 Lighlle, Sieve, 159 Liles, Gary, 94.170 Limon, Lesler, 155,156 Lindamood, James, 278 Lindbloom, Sheila, 294 Lindeen, Linda, 139,278 Lindemann, Margueril, 294 Lindemann, Marfin, 9l,93,I14 Linder, Terry, 158 Lindsay, Mary, 75,135,183 Lindsey, Janel, 295 Lingenfeller, Harvey, 89 Linharl, Pamela, 86,144,278 Linn, Dale, 170 Lipperl, Donna, 140,278 Lilsis, Polixeni, 97.183 Lobilz, Beverly, 100 Loc, Tran Ngo Thi, 325 Loch, Jane, 140 Lockard, Jeanie, 17,89 Lockard, Judy, 307 Lockwood, Douglas, 65 Loewen, Ronald, 170 Loepp, Mike, 174,278 Logan, Linda, l17,122,123,l45,278 Logan, Roberl, 111,307 Logbeck, Richard, 76.93,94,97,295 Lohmeyer, Marvin, 170 Lomax, Ken, 308 Lonard, Larry Dean, 62,63,68 Long, Blanche, 67,68,l81 Long, Chrislie, 133 Long, James Ashley, 62,63,65,162,l65 314 Long, Jefry, 118 Long, Linda, 144,185,278 Long, Louise, 278 Long, Marcia, 321 Long, Michael, ll8,200,201,321 Long, William, 235,237,238 Longofer, Sheryl, 295 Loomis. Lorie, 68 Lopez, Auggie Teresa, 86,321 Masler Lopez, Rila, 295 Lord, Berl, 307 Lorenz, Rex Gerald, 32I Loll, Melvin, l56,278 Loudenslager, Janice, IO8,l50,l87 Love, Cheryl. 32I Love, Edilh, l87 Love, J. Scoll, 307 Love, Thomas, 278 Lovell, Linden, IO8 Lovsky, Sharon, I36 Lowe, Gayle, I32 Lowery, Linda, I49 Lowry, Janel, 94-,95,l43,278 Lowry, Vicki, 278 Loyd, Mariorie, 307 Loyd. Thomas, I7O Ludwiczak, Roberl, IlO,I67 Ludwig, David, 32,76,93,97 Lukens, Cynlhia, I32 Lumb, Jacqueling, I36,278 Lumry, Linda, l39,279 Lund, Carol, l85 Lundquisl, Gary, 32I Lung, Louis, I39 Lunnon, Roberl, l06 Lusk, Howard, 93 Lules, Larry, 76,93,97 Lyden, Howard, l65 Lynch, Bernardine, 32l Lynch, Janel, I3l Lynch, Josephine, 32l Lyon, Dennis, l09 Lyons, Linda, 74,75,I83,23l- Lyons, Rooney, l56 Lynn, Sharon, 322 Lylle, Donila Pearl, 322 Mabry, Ada M., l3l,279 Macavley, Josiah, I2I Machin, Jana, I49,l8I Madden, Larry Ross, 8l,l08,l I5,l 279 Maderak, Judilh, l07,I8I Meal, Phylis, 91,140,279 Magers, Carolyn, 308 Magness, Teresa G., 75.l0I,I4l Magralh, Lawrence K., 80.308 Mahany, Terry M., Il8,322 Maher, Rila A., l46,279 Maier, Daniel M., I7O Mai, Rebecca A., l37,279 Mailen. Douglas E., 93,l IO,I73 Mairs S., Kenl, 308 Maior, Denny K., I73 Makowski, Joseph, 279 Malcom, David D., 97,l56 Malik, Sleven Kay, l06 Malone, Palricia M., I42 Mandevill. Joyce A., I35,279 Manion, James L., 308 Mann, Julie Cheryl, 90,I89 Mann, Richard Lee, 295 Manning, Roxanna, I48 Manville, Virginia, 295 Manz, Anila K., 295 Manzi, Salvalore, lO8,308 I9,l58, Marlrowill. Priscilla, 74,75,85, I 06, I 85. 23li295 Marks, Richard K., Sl Mar le Marilou I36 P - 1 Marshall. Gerald L., I65 Marlens, Mary Eslher, 327 Marlin Belly l., l33,279 Marlin Cheryl I., 86 Marlin, Claire, 69,322 Marlin Danny Ward, 295 Marlin, David, I55 Marlin Frank Jr. I07 Marlin I Glenna Kay, 79,109,183 Marlin, Jane, I8I Marlin, Joan, I35 Marlin, Linda, l45.279 Marlin, Marelha, I35 Marlin, Mary, 86,I23,295 Marlin, Myrna Rae, l85 Marlinie, Michael, 97 Maschewski, Janie, 295 Mason, James, 87 Mason, Judilh, 30l Mason, Mary, 85 Mason, Warren, I57 son, John, l70 Maslerson, Keilh, 274 Maslerson, Roberl, I74 Mala, Fernando, 90.9l,l20,l2l,295 Mallix, Deborah, 35,59,69,90,9l,l20,295 Mallson, Janice, I08,l39,279 Maulz, Karen, 75,l85 Mavily, Pamela, 295 Mawdslev, Richard, I55 Maxson, Wallie, I I9.308 Maxwell, Sharon, 97,l83 Maynard, Wanda, 68,3l8 McAdam, Carol, 295 McAlee, Larry, 322 McAdam, Elizabelh, 90,I47,279 McAlisler, Wanda, 322 McAlee, Jameie, 97,l42,279 McCabe. Calherine, 89.I04,l79 McCann, Palricia, 89,94,l35,279 McArlhy, Sheryl, I42 McChesney, Donna, 279 McClanahan, Carolyn, 86 McClanahan, Russell, 78,l02,308 McClarnon, Thomas, I72 McClellan, Charles, 7I,308 McClure, Shera, 97,l8l,308 McColpin, Roberl, l59 McColpin, Ronald, Il8,l56 McConnell, Denise, 308 McCorkle, Nancy, 8I,295 McCorkeI, Sue, l48,279 McCormick, Colleen, l89 McCormick, Evelyn, 77,92,94,95,97 McCormick, Irene, 86 McCormick, John, l72,24I,243 McCown, Eugene, 308 McCoy, Richard, 87,322 McCoy, Sherry, 75,I89 McCoy, Slephen, 97,I74,295 McCreary, Jan, I79,l98 McCuislion, Marcia, l98,308 McCullough, Jerry, I09 McCurdy, Annelle, 322 McCurdy, Lonny, 322 McKinley, Palricia A., l4O,279 McLain, Joan D., 59,64,69,l77,l83 McLenon, Jane E., l45.279 McLinden, Palricia K., 8l.l l3,I34,295 McMahan, Sandra J., l47,279 McMinn, Janel S., 308 McMullen, James, 242.279 McMullen, Nancy, 308 McMurray, Barbara, I5O.279 McNell, Diana Joyce, 68,73,322 McPherson, Judilh, 295 McRae, Georgia, 75,l40,l8I McWhirler, Judy, 260 Meade, Sherry Lynn, 322 Meador, Gloria, I35,279 Mease, Don, I57 Medina, Nancy Ann, l3I Medlin, Kalhleen, 295 Mee, Roberl, 68,73,85.308 Meek, John, 78,I65,255 Meek, Maurila Gayle, 97,295 Meeker, Gene Arlhur, 87 Meeker, Jim, 255 Mees, Barbara, I44 Meier. Arlene, l08,l42,274 Melichar, Alberl, I7O Mellon, Roberl, 93,97,I00 Menlce, Daniel, l08,l73 Menlha, Suzelle, I36 Menlzer, Helen Louis, 86 Mercer, Larry, 295 Mercer, Mary, l04,l85 Meredilh, Mary Jayne, 90.308 Merriwealher, Karen, 97 Meriwelher, Jon I-I., I57 Meriwelher, Ronald, I05,235 Merry, Dianne Marie, 322 Merry, Olen, 308 Merrylield, Geneva, 322 Messick, Linda, l42 Melcall, Sharon, 77,94.95 Melz, Alison, I34-,279 Meyer. Bob, 322 Meyer, Bruce, I55 Meyer, Chris, 308 Meyer, Diane, l04,I l0,l83 Meyer, James, I58 Meyer .Jams W., 78 Meyer, Lawrence, 76 Meyer, Michael, lI0,322 Meyer, Nancy, 97,I37.226 Meyer , Ronald, IO2 Meyer, Roberl, I02 Meyers, John, 97,255 Miase, Micali, Don, 279 James, I09 McCurry, Thomas, I7O McDaniel, Karen, 68,73,322 McDonald, Carla R., 94,95,l4-3,279 Michelson, Paul, 92.I IO.l20,200,20l Middlelon, Meredilh, I37 Middlelon, Nancy, l46,279 McDonald McDonald McDonald McDonald . David A., 308,322 1 Judilh E., I32,279 . Linda D., l85 ,Sandra D., I0l,l37,279 Mclichron, William D., l08 McEnully, Dan W., 78.235,236,238 McFadden, Marlha J., lO0 McFarland, Peggy A., I08,I50,279 McGaugh, Cheryl D., l3l McGaugh. Sheila A., 322 McGee, Kenl M., 94,l I4-,I59,I80 McGill, Roberl T., I09 McGinnis, Larry K., 83,84,I73,295 McGinnis, William P., l08 McGlinn, Bonnie J., 74,l8l McGlinn, Marlin W., 235 McGuire, Sharon, 295 Mcllvain, Waunie L,, 279 Mclnlire, Diana J., 94,95,l30 Mclnlosh, Gene A., 94 McKay. Michael L., l70 McKasson, Barbara J., 28l McKenzie. Donna M., l42,279 Mignol, Larry, 252,308 Mikesic, David, I65,322 Miles. Forrest 322 Miles, Nancy, 65.69 Miller, April, 97 Miller, Arlhur, 295 Miller, Bernadelle, 97,295 Miller, Cheryl, 308 Miller, Clillord, 322 Miller, Dale, 322 Miller, Deanna, I89 Miller, Diane, I38,279 Miller, Dianna, l33,I l8,279 Miller, Donna, I40 Miller, Douglas, I65 Miller, Gerald, 8l Miller, Gary, 97 Miller, Janis Marie, 322 Miller, Jerry, l62,l73 Miller, JoAnn K., 70,97,295 Miller, Judy A., l5O.280 Miller, Miller, Karen L., 86,308 Karl Lee. 76.93.l08 Miyashi Miller, Keith S., I67 Miller, Merilyn J., I32 Miller, Monte Ray, l73,295 Miller, Ray Ward, 68,322 Miller, Sharon A., l44,28O Miller, Suzanne, 230 Miller, Vicki A., 97,295 Milliken, Janice A., 86,l23.322 Mills, Allan A., I70 Mills, Mike, l9,202 Mills, William C., 308 Mindedahl, Andrea L., I43 Miner, Sheryl D., 308 Minkie, wicz Jo, I32 Minnis, Don Jl, l56 Missimer, Frank W., I73 Mitchell, Dale E., 8l,l65 Mitchel Mitchel l, John G., 72 l, Meryl E., lO8.I l8,l55,l56 Mitchell, Michael D., I09 Mitchell, Standiterd, 280 ro, Dan H., l22 Miyashiro, Lloyd L., 72,87,l22 Mizuo, Kenneth M., 78,l22,252 Moddelmog, Ben, 236 Moddelmag, Ronald G., l73,235 Mohney, Connie M., l30 Moletor, Jean L., l28,l4-8 Montee, Michael J., l55,l58 Montgomery, Peggy A., I36 Moody, Harry J., 322 Moody, Linda S., 295 Moor, Gary W., 78.l70 Moore, Beverly J., I0l Moore, Carol P., I38 Moore, Charles E., 295 Moore, Dale L., 87,295 Moore, James M., I76 Moore, Javene, ll7,l87,302 Moore, Lester R., 59,62,63,l l7,l62,l73, 3l4 Moore, Mary E., 69.9l,li07,3l0 Moore, Moore, Patricia A., l38,280 Patricia D., 35,90,9l,l2l Moorehouse, Marilyn, 295 Moratis, Dennis, 296 Morgan, Linda D., 296 Morqan, Mary M., I08,I48,280 Moriarty, William S., I74 Morioka, Stanley H., l22 Moriarty, Katherine, l45,l85 Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris Brian K., 94,95.92l Donald E., 63,76,97,l73 Doris M., l00,3l0 Larry A. I59 287 Morris, Mary L., l33,280 Morris, Russel L., 280 Morrison, Jack R., l75,280 Morrison, Toni, I28,l39,295 Morrissey, Elizabeth. I3l,280 Morrow, Beverly A., I08 Morrow, John D., 94,95,97 Morrow, Kathy A.. 295 Morrow, Marianne, 9O,9O,226,38O Morrow, Sharon K., 69 Mortis, Dennis R., I75 Morz, Sandra M., l38,280 Moser. Robert A., 308 Mosier, Phil D., 308 Mosier, Sandra L., 68,69,70,89,3IO Moss, Judy L., 73,l42,3 l0 Mott, Darlene K., 97 Moulds, Mary A., 77,94,95 Mounkes, Lannette S., 75,I8I,280 Mountain, Richard K., l70 Mowry, Peter T., l65 Moyer, Michael R., 308 Mulvenon, Charles S., 72,I l8,I67 Munkvold, Deborah J., I33 Munson, Carolyn, I23, 296 Muny, Marcia, 3I2 Murphree, Jill E., l08,I26,l32 344 Y Murphy, Donna L., 97,296 Murphy, Janice K., l06,l89,2I4 Murphy, Janice L., l48,l85 Murphy, Marilyn E., l38,280 Mushrush, Emil T., 280 Mustard, Janet M., l77,l87 Myer, Russ, 252 Myers, David L., 97.l00 Myers, Forest E., I76 Myers, Martha, l09 Myers, Patsy L., I26,I48 Myers, Vicki L., 97,296 Myrick, Steve R., 94,l75,280 Mzhickteno, Ona L., 97,I3l N Naden, Donna R., 68.322 Nahas, Marwan N., 73,9I,l2l,327 Nairn, Linda L., 97,296 Nakama, Leslie S., 78 Nakamura, Calvin M., l22 Nance, Marvin L., IIO,322 Nash, Michael L., I59 Nass, Mary J., 308 Naylor, Hildred S., l77,l83 Nayou, Harry T., I2l Neaderhiser, Shirley, I08,I39,280 Neal, Colleen, I8l Neal, Georgia S., 68,308 Nett, Leonard G., lI5,l22,l23,246 Nett, Leslie A., 72 Negewo, Beyene, I2l Neidermeyer, Sandra, I42,280 Neill, Catherine M., 296 Neis, Patricia J., l43,28O Nellis, Robert D., 296 Nelson, Boyd E.. l57 Nelson, Jay D., 280 Nelson, Karen E., 322 Nelson, Peter M., I09 Nelson, Sally A., I85 Nelson, Vicki A., 97,296 Nelson. Vincent A., 80 Nesbitt, Henry J., 323 Nestor, Bonita M., 323 Neumayer, Janet, 75,296 Newlin, Nancy J., 97,I4-9,280 Newman, Barbara E., 92,94,95,I34 Newman, Carolyne F., I89 Newton, David L., 308 Newton, Robert W., 309 Nicholas, Sharon D., 323 Nichols, James D., I73 Nichols, Janice, 296 Nicholson, Julia J., I34 Nickell, Gaylin L., 80,304 Nickelson, Paul, 7l Niedteldt, Ervin P., l57 Nielsen, Mariorie G., 296 Niermann, Hans P.. l75 Nightingale, Terry S., I02,309 Nitcher, Lorraine M., I49 Nixon, Betty J., l83 Nixon, David, 94 Noblet Marcia L., l07,l08,322 Nord, Sally S., 296 Norwood, Connie L., 97,I34 Noteman, Carolyn, IO6,226,296 Novotney, Sandra L., I36 Nowicki, Roger A., 323 Nunn, Gregory L., 78,235,236,239,250 25l Nye, Kenneth E., ll3,l55,l58,242 Nyman, Barbara L., l22,l23,l3l,280 Nymeyer, James V., l22,l23 O Oakleat, Connie R., 96 Oberle, Norman F., 235,296 Obrien, Terry A., 309 Obuchi, Patrick M., l22 Ochs, Ann L., 323 Ochs, Sandra K., l49,280 Odonnell, Dovie, l09,I28,l35,309 Ogg, Terry L., 138 Ogilvie, Penny S., 75,86,l44,l83 Ogle, Linda D., I37, l85, 280 Ohaebosim, Linus C., l2I Ohara, John W., I67 Ohara, Louise P., 323 Ohlde, Anita J., I l4,l39,280 Ohlde, Margaret A., 70,89,l I4,309 Olberding, Gerald, I I3 Oldfield, R. William, 8I,l08,I73,309 Oldridge, Rodney E., l55,l59 Oliver, Steve, 93 Olmsted, Gerald, I73 Olmsted, Timothy P., I76 Olsen, Fred N., 87,309 Olsen, Helen L., 309 Olsen, Willliam W., 280 Olson, Cathye S., l3I Olson, Deann M., I20,I4l,280 Olson, Duane, 94 Olson, Ernest D., 94 Olson, Greg G., 309 Olson, Linda A., l36,280 Olsson, Rachelle E., 75,97,l83,226 Oltmanns, Phyllis G., 287 Oram, Sharon A., I 06, I 07,296 Orcutt, Marilyn B., 296 Ortgies, Joann M., I32 Orwig, Kathy J., 74,75,l79,227 Osborn, Faye A., I40,I85,280 Osborn, Linda J., 75,I4I,I89 Osborn, Tani L., 296 Osmundson, Ann, I4-3,280 Oswald, Lynda E., ll4,l30 Ott, Douglas D., 97 Owens, Terry L., l55,l56 Owens, Thomas B., 83,84,I73 P Pace. Willa M., I49,280 Pacilio, Mary C., l29,289 Paddlety. Garland R., l57 Padgett, Beverly S., 323 Page, Helen O., 296 Page, Judith, IO9 Page, Richard L., l06 Paige, Jacquelyn L., 69,90 Palecek, Allan H., 83,I73 Palmer, Betty J., I37 Palmquist, Martha. 296 Pankra Pankra tz, Ralph E., 280 tz, Viola M., 323 Panzer, Georgia, 97,296 Pape, Walter E., 309 Parker, Charis J., 63,l08,l4l,280 Parker, Hal A., I59 Parks, Annette L., l43,280 Pa rks. Gay I43 Parks, Margaret A., 296 Parks, Sandra L., I34 Parks, Yvonne L., I3I Parmely, Suzanne, I4-4,28l Parr, Forrest P., 94,95,97 Parry, Parry, Parson Parson Parson Parson Kathleen L., 97,l85 Paul T., 97.296 s, Jean A., l32,28l s, Margo M., 97 s, Robert D., 296 s, Vicci J., 296 Passler, 'Sandra H., 296 Pather, Don, 309 Patry, Patry, Anne L., I29,323 Charles A., 323 Patterson, Gary, 70,89 Patterson, Merle D., 309 Patterson, Tad, 20 Patton, Mary E., l85 Paiion. N. M., l23.296 Paiion, Ruby L., 75,l85 Pauler. Marlene F.. 97.323 Paulin, Vicki S.. l39,l85,28l Paullin, Don Q., 323 Paxon. Lloyd D.. 323 Payne, Dixie L., 309 Peden, Janie S.. 94,323,973 Peek, Charles W., 323 Pefferman. Curris L., 78 Peiper, Ed., 242 Pence, Terry S., I67 Pennick, Carmen. 296 Penningfon, Cheryl L., 75.lOl,l04.I8l Percival. Cecelia. l8I Perez, Gaylene. 296 Perkins. Janice M., I85 Perrin. Karla L.. 75.l40.I89 Perroiii. Adamo. 296 Perry, Donna M.. 323 Perry, Janice L., 97.I8I.28I Perry. Regnia S.. 75.97.I06.I34,28l Peschel. Lawrence H., 309 Pessoa. Noelia A., I2l Peier. Larry R., 323 Peferie. Cynihia L., I48 Pefers, Annerie L.. 296 Pefers. Clarice J., 94,l44,28l Peiers, Donald C., l55.l57,28l Pefersen Pererson Peierson . Clark H., 90,327 Barbara K., ll5,l47,227 Bob, 2l Peierson. Carherine. I42,28l Pererson. Charles, 87.246 Peferson, Connie R.. 297 Peierson Gregory D., l55.I57 Peferson Judirh E.. 323 Peferson Linda D., l45.I79 Peierson. Ruih E., 86,296 ' 4 Poirorf, Melissa R.. I34 Poiis, Darrell S., I70 Poiis. Ron L.. 297 Powe, Rosevivian, l35 Powell. Carolyn F.. I42.297 Powell, Nora M.. I37 Prachf. Sharon K.. I42 Prall, Jack D., I73.235 Praiher, John, 255 Prell, Diane K., 97.309 Preniice. Donald E.. BI.309 Price. George K., 309 Price, Sian J.. I73 Priesi, Linda S.. I47,28l Prilliman, Larry J., 70.89.323 Prirchard. Harry P., l02,323 Privai. Garry D., I76 Proberrs. Blenda K., 309 Prochaska. Teresa M., I32 Procior. Sharon L., 323 Prophef. Carl, 65 Proiheroe. Lowell D., 297 Provosf, Edwin M., 28l Puckeil. Joyce L., l4l.28l Pugh. Cheryl L., l40.28l Pugh. Thomas J., 235 Purcell, Charyll M., I3I Purdon. Gloria J., I37 Purdy. Michael B., l55.l56 Purkapile. Donald R., ll8 Puwianca. Nan. IO4 Purvis. Kaihy L., 35.8I,297 Puinam. Karen S., 86,323 Pyle. Karen K., 297 Q Quackenbush. Carol A., 68.86 Quaisoe, Linda J., l85 Perir, Jean Francis L., I67 Pefrie. Mary A.. l36,l94 Peifiiohn, Donna J., l48,l85.28l Peiiy, Mike. l62,l7O Pfeifer, Sharon M., I3l.28l Phalp, Aniia B., 323 Phelps, Glenna F., I9,l40.I89.202 Phelps. Joyce E., 68.323 Phelps, Sandra K.. I79 Piafi. Roberi B.. 323 Pickerinq, Toni L., I43.I79 Pickeir, Carole J.. 323 Pickefr. Elizabeih A.. 75,297 Pickler. Nancy L., 296 Piculell, Edward K., 309 Pierce, Janel L., 97.309 Pierce. Doroihy J.. I I3 Pierce. Judifh D., 297 Pierce. Marilyn J.. l26.I37 Pierce. Richard K., 297 Pierson. Richard A.. 78.256 Piqqof. Annalea, 86,l44,28l Pike. Janel' S., l34,28l Pike. Roberr L., 94.95 Pike. Susan Louise. lI0.I85 Pilcher. Linda L.. 92 Pinkley, Shara J.. 297 Pinnack, Kenniih C., 297 Pippen. Sian. 242 Pifcher. Jane? S., 309 Piiiman. Jerry T., I76 Plank. Dennis D., 76.94.95 Plaiz, Kayleen M., i22,I23.I45.28I Plegge, Nancy C., 297 Plehal, Richard, I70 Pohlenz. Charles M., I70 Pollard. Donna Kay, II3.I28.l38 Pollman. Joy. 323 Polsky, Sandra L., 130 Poison, Douglas K., I57 Poovey. Deena Louise, 65.323 Pore, Susan K.. I45 Poss. Linda A., l33,28l Quick. Sue A.. l08.l I7.I47,I77.I85. 268 Quinn, Barbara L., 65,75.l8I R Rabourn. Alexis M., l00 Radford. Mary J., 9I.I20,I2I.303 Raiffeison, Nina. l8l Rainbolr, Danya J.. 89,323 Ramirez. Hernande D., I2l Ramirez, Hernande S., l2l Ramsey, Beiiy L.. I29,28l Ramsey. Shirley J., 97 Randall, Jacqueline, l3I.28I Randall, Mariha L., l3I Randall. Sylvia L., 97 Regier. Arlen D., 72 Reginaio, Voniella R., l42 Rehder, Gran? A., 79,323 Reichard, Alberi H., I57 Reiman. Nancy K.. I28.l45 Reinecker, Donna L., l33,28l Reinharr, James P., I67 Reiier. Bill E., I56 Reiiinger. Michael F., I70 Reiiinger. W. T., I70 Rennick, Sue E.. 59.68.69,323 Reno, John M., l75,309 Resovich. Bernadefre. l30,226.227 Reusch, Karhleen A., 75 Reusser, Florence. I79 Reusr, Raymond S., 90 Reyes, lsabel. I37 Reyman, Nancy, 309 Reynolds, Marsha L.. 68 Reynolds, Richard L., l55 Reynolds. Wayne, IIO. I I3 Rezac, Linda S., 323 Rezac, Peggy A.. l44,28l Rezac, Virginia K., 65.69.I83 Rhea., Lois A.. I79 Rhoades, Carol M.. l23.I83.200.20l Rhodes, Bobby L., 323 Rice, Cheryl M.. I44, I83, 28l Rice. Elaine C., 86.I23.297 Rice, Gary D.. 28l Rice, Georgia L., I37 Rice. Gloria V., l36.28I Richards. Ross, I73 Richardson, Connie, l46.28l Richardson. June B., I33 Richardson. Larry. J.. 80,l76 Richardson, Pamela S.. I33 Richmond. Charla B.. l35.28l Richmond. David L., I75, 309 Richmond, Orpha J., 69.9I.I20,I28. I36.309 Rick. Gregg, 235 Rickbone. Caiherine. 59,68.69,73.85.90 l20,227 Ricke. Louis A., 78.252 Rickeffs. Ramalee. I39.28l Ricklefs, Barbara J.. ll3.l22.l23.I35. 28l Ricklefs. Jane. l23 Rickner, Norma S.. 297 Rickords. Daug. I73 Riden. Janice M.. I34 Rienzo. Ralph, 297 Riffel. Barbara. l08.l50.282 Riifel, Fairh, 79 Riqgle, Alva, 67.l l7.l22,l23 Raney. Virginia L.. 35.I46,28l Rangel. John M.. 309 Rasch, Carla R., 68.69,I04.I83 Raicliif. Richard M.. l57.235.28l Ravenscrafr, Jay N.. 3l3 Ray. Joy M., I49,28l Rayle, Diana L., 297 Reaves. Beify J.. 189.304 Reeves. Terry M., 82.83.83.I73 Recfor. David W.. 93.297 Reddiq. Thomas W., 323 Redding. Kay Z., 297 Reddy, Peggy, I44 Redfield. Barbara J.. ll0.297 Redhorse. Wilma. l29. 28l Reed. Barbara J., 297 Reed. Carol. l8I Reed. Cherry A., 297 Reed, Mike, 78,235,260 Reed, Nancy J.. 74.75,86.l89.22i8,23l Reed. Pafricia. 297 Reed. Rosalie A., 297 Rees, Jane A., 323 Reese. Pamela S.. 75,97,l3I,I83 Reeves. Susie. I8I Regan, Kaihryn. 323 Rigqs, Archie. 297 Rindf. C arol Ann. 297 Rindf. Phillip. 8l Rinehart Chrislina. 324 Ringer. Allen. 323 Ripple, Lawrence J.. 323 Rising. Evelyn D., Ill. 297 Rising. Lowell L., 309 Risk. Gregory J.. 282 Risley. ll Rirfenho Riiier. B ene C.. IO9 use. Janer, I37 renda Kay. 324 Riizer, Kenneih S., 324 Robb. Nancy, l28,l34.l79 Robe. Clarence R.. 78,l70.25l Roberis. Chriss. l57.235 Roberls, Emily. 85.l85,309 Roberis. Glenda, 90 Roberis. Jane, l08.l85 Roberis. John J., l8.202 Roberis. Lonnie D., 297 Roberis. Mark, 297 Roberis. Terri, 297 Robinson, Gary Lee. I8.59.62.63,66. 67.82.202 Robinson. Jane l8I yu, Robinson, Janel A., 145,282 Robinson, Jerry De, 309 Robinson, Richard J., 309 Robinson, Rulh, 35,74,75,113,297 Robinson, Trudy G., 147,282 Robinson, Linda R., 150 Rodgers, Janice M., 144 Rodgers, Judy A., 89,139,282 Rodgers, Roy R., 324 Rodgers, Wayne D., 78,250,324 n, Glenna R., 282 Rodma Rodman, Ronda A., 148 Roeclcers, John D., 297 Roehl, Alice J., 136.282 Roenne, George W., 122,123 Roerig, Richard Le, 324 Rogers, Clyde F., 118,158 Rogers, Harold H., 157 Rogers Rogers Rogers, Rogers Rohe, ll Roller, Kenl Emerald, 155 Marianne F., 86,309 Marilyn S., 282 Turi E., 128,138 rvin Henry, 155,297 David, 324 Rollwagon, Phyllis, 309 Romeiser, Rulh C., 91,300 Romine, Barry Dean, 87,300 Romine, Vivian, 147 Ronne, Bill, 297 Roohms, Andra Lee, 177,179 Roolh, Slewarl R., 324 Rose, Sleven J., 167 Rose, Susan L., 35,74,179 Rosemarynoslci, Carol, 92,135,282 Rosine, Franlc John, 200,201 Ross, Johnny L., 282 Rosser, Marilyn A., 142,282 Rossillan, Daniel F., 70,89,248 Rolh, John N., 94,97,158,282 Roubideaux, Roberl E., 324 Rouland, Jean L., 86,298 Row1ands,Jenniler H., 138 Rowley, Fred Thomas, 310 Rowley, Jean L., 67,324 Roy, Donna Jean, 104 Rubes, David, 310 Rudlolt Pally Lee, 107 Rudy, Palricia A., 146 Ruest Raymond, 310 Ruff, Peggy J., 310 Ruhnlce, Linda Berdin, 128.129 Rule, James Hunt 97,170 Rummell, Charles Wil, 102,324 Rundus, Larry D.. 310 Rupp, Millon Jr., 167 Rush, Paul L., 158,282 Rushing. Marie, 298 Russell, Cheryl A., 134,298 Russell, Donna, 89,183,227 Russell, John W., 65,155 Russell, Linda L., 150,282 Russo, Carl C., 175 Russell, Sue Ellene, 185,324 Russell, William W., 30 Rulledge, Joyce, 77,97,l87 Rulzen, Robert 107 Ruud, Jerry Dean, 30,175 Ryel, Donald, 165,324 S Sack, Richard A., 324 Saddler, Linda S., 100,310 Sadler, Dennis Wayne, 89,100,115 St John, Karen Kay, 75,103,299 St John, Larry L., 69,79 Sl. John, Linda L., 75,l00,141,264 Sailo, Melvin K., 122 Salisbury, David W., 301 Salee, Palricia L., 139,177,183 Samuel, Chaman, 121 Samuelson, Mary C., 97,138,282 Sander, Allen B., 156,235 Sanders, Nancy, 181 Sanders, Shirley A., 132,282 Sanders, Viclci L., 86 Sands, Carol, 324 Sands, Rober1C., 110,175 Sandslrom, John D., 282 Sang, Duong Thi, 121 Sanloli, Rudolph A., 324 Sanlo-Thomas, Maria, 88 Sanlo-Thomas, Paul, 88 Sardou, Charlene F., 310 Sarnlee, Roberl M., S9,62,63,82,83,84. 173 Salo, Jane 1-larumi, 122, 310 Sallerlee, Revelyn K., 86,138,177 Sauer, Elisabelh, 68,136,120,282 Sauer, Frieda, P., 80,91,120,12l Saunders, Charles W., 167 Savage, Howard M., 160,298 Savage, Marilyn, 298 Saville, Gail E., 137 Sawa11ia,G1ia1eb Mich, 175 Sawlell, Rodney, O., Sawyer, Mary Kay, 298 Sayre, Ginger, Kay, 68,324 Scarle1'tJosephh, 108,157,170 Schafer, Belly, 139 Schafer, Elizabefh M., 282 Scaler, Slephen K., 324 Scharenberg, Diane, 298 Schenberger, Judilh, 145,185 Scherling, John A., 94,95 Schielielbusch, Max, 170 Schier1inq,Va1gene, 78,259 Schit Sharon L., 282,298 Schild, Lamar F., 165 Schilling, Laurence, 156 Schimming, Yvonne J., 148 Schinsloclc, James R., 189 Schinsloclc, Toni Schlageler, Alice M., 131 Schlappi, Barbara K., 298 Schlehuber, Anila F., 100.298 Schliclc, Connie, J., 137,288 Schlobohm, Sally A., 181,298,310 Schhlosser, Larry M., 155,206,282 Schlup, Bonnie, 74,l08,183,201 Schmaus, Lyle J., 107 Schmidt Schmidt Daniel L., 309 Iris Lee,59,61,177,181 Schmidt Floyd R., 76,94-,95,173 Schmidt Jerald L., 159 Schmidt Margaret 282 Schmidt Ronald, 80,309 Schmidt Sharon, 298 Schmulz, Sharon, 129,282 Schnabel, Dennis, 156 Schnaclcenberg, Susan, 74,179 Schneider, Susan, 298 Schnellbacher, Robert 113,309 Schnoor, Anila, 309 Schoen, Barbara, 136 Schoeneberg, Karla, 140 Schloz, Jeanelle, 77,97,227,298 Scholz, Karla, 77,97,309 Schowallor, Mille, 313 Schowengerdt Ann 113,298 Schowengerdt Karla, 309 Schrader, Phyllis E. 123,309 Schrag, Dan Paul, 79,107 Schramm, Julie, 148,282 Schreclc, James E., 282 Schreclc, Roger lvan, 324 Schriclc, Raymond, 170 Schroeder, Dana W., 20,21,69,91, Schroeder, Elaine, 327 Schroeder, Slephen A., 175,282 Schuelle, Darrell, 165 Schuler, Richard, 309 Schullheis, John, 260 Schullz, Doug, 173 128,136,309 Schullz, Karen, 309 Schulz, Donald Mauri, 176 Schulz, Palricia K., 97,189 Schulz, Marilyn, 97 Schulle, Elizabelh, 708,181,138 Schwanles, Sherry, 148,282 Schwarlz, Peggy, 160,226 Schwarlzman, Leroy, 165 Schwein, Robinelle, 132 Schweilzer, Joyce, 123,298 Schwindt Marilyn, 65,324 Schwindt Robert 282 Scoll, Beverly, 138,282 Scott Janis, 183 Scolt Linda, 140,282 Scolt Susan, 298 Scoville, Lynda Sue, 107,227,309 Seal, Marlha, 324 Sears, Linda Rose, 89,107,108.324 Sealon, Phillip, 109 Sebils, David, 70 Sebree, Robert 87,102 Seddon, Allred, 167 See, Juclilh, 123,324,212 See, Harold, 71,324 See, Ronnie, 119,282 Seeieldt Charlene, 324 Seeman, James, 76,94,282 Seib, Pele, 282 Seibold, Rondald, 59,61,7O,89,l65,1I7 162 Seiwert Judy, 140,282 Selby, Slephen, 327 Selle, Nancy, 324 Sellers, James B., 165 Sellers, James K., 109 Selves, Michael, 73,76,97 Serman, Judilh, 150,283 Sellle, David, 97,155,157,283 Sevier, Larry Elmo, 170 Sevier, Sheila M., 86,282 Sewell, Roger W., 165 Sewing, Sharon Kay, 324 Shaclcley, Dennis G., 173 Shade, Jane E., 140,179 Shade, Sandar S., 150,283 Shaffelt Donna K., 143 Shannon, Bruce, 242 Shannon, Nancy Caro1,309 Sharp, Lorella A., 107,177,183 Shauqhnessy, Linda A., 283 Shaw, Margie A., 134 Shaw, Nancy Rulh, 309 Shaw, Palricia 1., 309 Shaw, Paul S., 283 Shay, Harold L.. 309 Shearer, Peggy A., 150,227,283 Sheddan, Rila L., 309 Sheeley, Dean W., 94 Sheern, Ann E., 134 Shaffer, Kevin, 298 Sheldon, Linda R., 97,141,283 She1or,Caryn S., 59.91.120 Shepard, Jo, 283 Shepherd, Sandra G., 139 Sherden, Nancy J., 298 Sherman, Diane K., 140 Sherrod, Judilh 1., 149 Sherwood, Tana M., 91,298 Shewma1ce,S1ephen W., 70,78,165 Shields, Lamar, 257 Shields, William K., 78,162,173,302 Shook, Rila Anne, 109 Shorey, Belly J., 131,283 Shoulls, George E., 78,255 Shoulrs, Suze A., 35,61,64,177,l79 Shoup, William G., 292 Shughart Sherri L., 141,283 Shull, William E., 109,167,268,283 Shuman, Sharon 1., 324 Shurlleft KH D., 170 Sichman. Karen. 283 Sickmon, Susan G., 77,94,95 Sidenius, Karl C., 107 Siebert, Doug, 260 Siebs, William R., 120,309 Siebuhr, Phyllis A., 138,283 Siegel, Frederick D., 255,298 Simms, John J., 113 Simmons, Arthur M., 309 Simmons, Georgia R., 140,283 Simmons, Harry D., 159 Simmons, Janet E., 298 Simon, Cheryl Ann, 134,283 Simon, Ellen A., 136 Simon. Lester, 259 Simonson, M., 324 Simpler. Alvie, D., 298 Sims, Diane, 130,283 Sims, Jerry, 97 Sinclair, Albert, 258 Sinn, Joyce, 127,138,283 Sirridge, Thomas, 76,92,298 Sissman, Beverly, 132 Six, Lana, 67,97,325 Sioberg, Darry1,,309 Skaggs, Joyce, 283 Skaggs, Judith, 111,138,325 Skaggs, J. Milton, 325 Skaggs, Robert, 170 Skillman, Louise, 132 Skinner, John, 108 Skwarlo, Peggy, 75,140,I83,283 Slabaugh, Darrell, 298 Slack, Trisha, 110,179 Slama, Lynette, 134,283 Slamal, Jeannie, 144,283.97 Slattery, Karen, 101,103,104 Slayman, Cecelia, 179 Slezak, Thomas, 78,97,235 Sloan, Joelyn, 298,260 Small, Carol, 181 Smysor, Sheryl, 299 Snavely, Karen, 97 Snedigar, John, 283 Snider, Olivia, 325 Snodgrass, J. D., 61,165,18,20 Snodgrass, Lanny, 79 Snyder Snyder ,Arthur Frank, 67,325 ,Janet E., 141,284 Snyder, Linda, 144,227,284 Snyder, Richard, 284 Sobba, Leon J., 89,113,311 Soldano, Savino, 167 Sorayama, Kenneth, 107,122 Sorenson, Edwina, 126.135 Sorensen, Robert, 325 Soule, Edith A., 299 Sourk, Charles, 284 Sourk, Nancy Lee, 325 Sowers, Everett, 284 Soyez, Jerry, 130 Spade, Joanne, 142,284 Sparks, Rita, 104,311 Sparks, Roberta, 108,325 Sparks, Sandra, 73,181 Spears, Barbara, 179 2,162 Stiben, Sharen, 145,284 Stiles, Patricia, 7O,127,128,143 Stilley, Terry, 94 Stinnett Doris, 311 Stinnett, Melvin, 94 Stites, Ruth, 67,311 Stith, Cheryl, 311 Stoecker, Kenneth, 264 Stokes, Carol Ann, 117,120,I22,I23 227 325 Stolp, William, 113 Stone, Pamela, Jean, 299 Storms,'Phyllis, 131,284 Storrer, William, 76,92,94,95 Stout, Venice, 137 Strahan, Anne, 143,284 Straight, Judith Ann, 90,325 Strain, Judith, 79,104,106,113,I28. 144,299 Streeter, Linda, 75,140 Stremen, Kathy, 311 Stroede, Judy M., 147 Strunk, Elizabeth, 100,115,311 Stucky, Jon, 80 Stucky, Judith, 143,284 Small, Charles, 165 Smart Gary, I55 Smir1,George, 107,325 Smith, Anita. 144,283 Smith, Ava, 146 Smith, Boncil1a,298 Smith, Beniamin, 158 Smith, Clark, 76,93,97 Smith, Cheryl, 72 Smith, Carol D., 86,185,229,311 Smith, Carolyn S., 128,298 Smith, Claudia J., 97,100,179 Smith, Connie D., 185 Smith, Darrel D., 283 Smith David M., 325 Smith, Dennis E., l67,241,244,242 Smith, Dorothy, 179 Smith Edna D., 133 Smith Elaine K., 94,134,283 Smith, Glenda A., 75,97,l28,132.299 Smith, Gregory K., 108,113,118 Smith James A., 252,325 Smith Janice L., 299 Smith Joseph D., 311 Smith Judy A., 139,283 Smith Kenneth L., 83,173 Smith Kenneth W., 173 Smith Larry P., 283 Smith Linda, 179 Smith Janell L., 283 Smith Lynn E., 108,158,283 Smith, Margaret B., 65,81,1 10,83 Smith Marilyn S., 189 Smith Mary V., 97 Smith Max D., 78,235,311 Smith Monty W., 65,311 Smith, Sally S., 75,299 Smith, Sherry, 179 Smith Stanley L., 92.93,94,95 smalai, Janet, 94,95,135,283 Smyres, Leon, 325 Smyres, Phyllis, 311 Speer, David C., 117,170,288 Speer, Jack, 170.18 Spencer, Robert, 299 Spencer, Ruth, 97 Spires, Sandra, 311 Splichal, Leroy, 113.299 Spohn, John, 299 Spring, Candee, 299 Springeman, Mary, 284 Springer, Jane, 35,74,97,299 Springer, Jettrey, 175,299 Springer, Suzanne, 311 Springs, Randy, 247,242,243 Spurrier, Glenda, 144,284 Srader, Nancy, 35,59,61,64,179,222 Staats, Roger, 87 Stach, Virginia, 139,284 Stadalman, Ross, 284 Staggs, Colleen, 108,145,284 Staqgs, Debbie, 325 Stalcup, Willard, 157,284 Stallard, Karen, 299 Sta11ard,Sharen,299 Stamm, Barbara, 97,149,284 Standiterd, Cary, 93,97 Stanley, Barry, 79 Stanley, Francis, 123,175 Stanley, Franklin, 119,175 Stanley, Lewis, 87,119,123 Staley, 'Caro1, 299 Stanley, Zandra, 129 Stansbury, Gary, 235,299 Stanton, Eugene, 245.242 Stanton, Frank, 78 Stanton, John, 121, 165 Stapp, James, 325 Staszkow, Myron M., 170 Stautter, Gary L., 311 Steadman, Debra S., 142 Stebbins, Charles A., 78,325 Steele, James 1., 311 Steele, Richard T., 165,235 Stegeman, Virginia, 129 Stegman, Dottie, 68 Stephan, Daniel 1-1., 159 Stephens, Irma L.. 147 Sternberger, Roger D., 157 Starrett, Jack L., 173 Stevens, Janice L., 146,284 Stevens, Marilyn J., 138,284 Stevenson, Louise, 141 284 Stevenson, Sheila, A., 20.117. 189,222 Stevenson, Carol A., 311 Stevenson, Vicki R., 134 Stewart, Donna J., 107,227 Stewart, Ken, 299 Stewart, Robert, 123,170 Studt Jean, 299 Stueve, Emmett, 113 Stunz, Sharon, 91,311 Sturgeon, James, 97,l75,162,299 Sturken, Frederick, 173 Sturm, Scott, 299 Su Rena Chin Chu, 97 Suddarth. Sherry, 94,311 Sullivan, Davenna, 138,284 Sullivan, Rita, 132 Sulzen, Charles, 235,284 Summers, Barbara, 70, 89,311 Summers, Ralph, 165 Summers, Steve, 325 Sumner, Harold, 110,175 Supple, Duane, 122,123 Sutton, Donna, 179 Sutton, Karen, 75,134,181 Sutton, Karen, 189,299 Swain, John, 78,165,259 Swann, Mary, 148 Swanson, Monty, 59,62,63,170 Swanson, C. Vernon, 93,165 Swart, Bruce, 255 Swarts, Jeanne L., 142,284 Swartz, Glenn A., 89 Swartz, Janet A., 149,284 Swazick, Dan, 246,244,242 Swearingen, Paul L., 109 Sweeney, Laura C., 97 Swender, Dennis, 185 Sweney, Anne D., 183,311 Swenson, Connie L., 141,283 Swenson, Eileen C., 147,284 Swenson, Jeanette L., 132 Swiler, James P., 325 Swilley, Mary M., 135,284 Swinson, Robert E., 311 Swope, Edwina J., 88,327 Symes, Sidney J., 73 Sypher. Charles E., 108 Szymanski, Robert M., 259 T Taber, Patricia J., 108.1 15,139,264 Tatolla, Robert C., 91,31 Taira, Gilbert M., 89,235,165 Takai, Wesley T., 122,327 Talbot, Thomas W., 325 Talley, Clark, 198 Talley, Duane D., 165 Talley, Richard L., 81,94 Talley Susan B., 143.183 Taliaterro, Donna I., 284 Tallman, Vicki R., 147,284 Tamanaha, Richard, 108,122,31 1,260 Tamashiro, Wallace, l22,3ll Tanaka, Kalherine K., I28,325 Tangeman, David Leo, 3ll Takeya, James, I22 Tasker, Grela S., 325,l I3 Tallock, Marlys, l06.I26,l50 Taylor, Clara Lee, l08 Taylor, Dianne AI, l35,285 Taylor, Henry Jack, 235 Taylor, Jacalyn, l49,285 Taylor, Jane, I43 Taylor, Hanie Lee. 97,l36 Taylor, Joseph K., l2l Taylor, June, 285 Taylor, James, l55,l56 Taylor, Judy, 94-,I l5,I3l Taylor, Keilh Leon, I73 Taylor, Lana, l08 Taylor, Nancy, l04,l08,l32,285 Taylor, Richard, 97,l58 Taylor, Sheila, l3l,285 Taylor, Shirley, l40,285 Taylor Valerie 86 I47 285 reed William 'H.,'io9' Teeple, John Roberl, IO9 Teeple, Linda, I89 Teghlmeyer, Garry, 92,94,95,l I5 Teghrmeyer, Joyce, 77,94,95.3l I Tippin, Marlha, 227 Tipping, John, I67 Tobias, Judy Marie, IO9,3l2 Todd, Kay e., 187,325 Todd, Mary H., 85,l08,285,325 Todd, Irene, 75,I4O Tolson, Jon K., 94,95 Tollrz, James. 326 Tomasek, Maxine, 97,3l2 Tomlin, Lawrence, 89 Tomlin, Thomas, 89,I l2,l65 Tomlinson, Linda, l4l,l87 Tomlinson, Ralph, l65 Tondi, Susanne, 299 Toole, Nancy, 70 Torma, Thomas, l02 Tornenden, George, l59,299 Torrey, Barbara, 326 Tolh, Berl, 326 Tolfen, Debra, l35 Tollen, Gayla, 326 Towfighy, Nahid, l0'8,l33 Towne. Linda, Bl Townley, Judy, IOO Tracy, Kalhleen, I26,l33,285 Train, Marlha Rae, 326 Tranl, Berry I43,285 Traver, Vicki, 300 Traylor, Mary, 65,326 Temps, Shirley Ann, 8l,I35,285 Tendick, Linda, 299 Tennyson, Beafrice, 299 Terhune, John, 9l,I I5 Terbovich, Marilyn, 3II Tero, Mary, 86,299 Terry, Barbara, l08 Terry, Beverly, l08,l98,227 Telley, Jerry, 256 Tharp, Linda, I33 Thelander, Barbara, 97, 299 Theel, Kennelh, 3l3 Theel, Wayne, 285 Thelander, Mariorie, ,325 Thoele, Sleven, l75,299 Thoes, Judilh, 67,69,I89,3I I Tholen, Judilh, 75,I89 Thomas, Alva, 235 Thoma, Cheryl, 235 Thomas, Donna, 299 Thomas, Gayle, 299 Thomas, Janylh, I I 7, l45, I 79,285 Thomas, Linda, I4-3,285 Thomas, Paul, 72 Thomas, Ralph, 299 Treacy, Maria, 97 Trecek, James, 200,20I ,326 Trecek, Thomas, 285 Treece, Rosie, ll8, I36 Triggs, Charles E. Jr., 7l,3I2 Trimmell, Larence L,. 8l,3l2 Trimmer, Bonnie J., 77 Trinkaup, Jane, l85 Tripkos, Carol Ann, 326 Trosl, Sue D., 300 Troller, Sarah L., l0I,3l2 Trouf, Susan E., I 30,285 True, Evelyn Jean, 68,7I Tnicky, Richard E., 94,285 Tucker, Alice L., B6 Tucker, Linda S., I47,l89,285 Tucker, Lee Evert 7l,79,326 Tull, Michael J., 3l2,l75 Tunick, Roy H., I70 Turner, Charles T., 326 Turner, George J., 94,l08,l55 Turner, Sharon K., 77,l00 Tuscan o, Frank C., 3l2 Twidwell, Sieve R., 285 Twidwell, William E., I59 Thomas, Richard. 3lI Thomas, Virgil, I70 Thompson, Belly, 70,89 Thompson, Gary, l09 Thompson, Joyce, 3I I Thompson, Judifh, 325 Thompson, Marilyn, l29 Thompson, Marlha, 94,95,l38 Thompson, Mary Ann, 97,3l2 Thompson, Milfon, 325 Thompson, Sfephen, l57,235 Thompson, Vicky, 86,I35,285 Thomso n, Linda, 94,95,I43,285 Thornbrough, Tom, 209 Thornbrugh, Paul, 72 Thorne, Thorne, Sally, I00 Sarah, 97 Thornion. Philip, I 70 Thurma n, Michael, 87,325 Tibbells, Gene, 3l2 Tice, Donna, I49,285 Tidwell, Cheryl, 74,75, I Bl ,228,2i3l Tiers, Linda, 69 Tighe, Angelika, I34 Tilfon, Larry, 7l,l02 Timberl Timpe, Tincher, ake, Ann M., l3I Kennelh, 325 Tamara, 77,B5,94-,299 Tincher, Tonefla, 94,95, I 4I ,285 U Uhrig, Verlyn D., 327 Ulery, Don, 97,175 Ulrich, Daniel B., I55,326 Umbarger, Ellen M., 97,I44,227,3l2 Umbarger, lla J., 97,285 Underwood, Grace L., 94,I34,285 Underwood, Eslher, I49 Underwood, Jennie, l37,l83 Unruh, Edward, 72,l65 Uohara, Howard, I22 Uohara, Phyllis, I22 Urbanek, Joyce, I49 V Valenline, Judy, 77,326 Valenline, Shirley, 97,300 Van Arsdale, Elaine, I45,285 Vancleave, Mariory, 97,3l2 Van Dalsem, Ronald, 285 Vanderbeek, Julie, l3O, 285 Vandeveer, Carole. I87 Vanderwall, William, I08 Van Hooser, Gary, 78,252,255 Vanhorn, Sharron, I37, 285 Vanlandingham, Bruce, I70 Van Norlwick, Mary, 75,I83 Vanschaack, David, 97,l I9,3l2 Vanschoelandl, Carol, 300 Van Sickle, Roberl, I65.244,242 Vanluyl, Danny, 285 Varh, Jane, 86 Vaughan, Judy, I43,227,228,229.230.260 Vaughn, Alice, I49,I85,285 Vaughn, Margaret I47 Velde, John, 326 Vernon, Everell, 285 Vesl. Benny, l20 Vickers, Janice E., l42,286 Vignery, Howard J., 3l2 Villano, Ralph E., IOB,l59 Vininski, Richard, 78,235,249,25l Voelker, Louise M., 94 Volland, Charles B., 76,93,l00,I73,3l2 Volland, Shelba J., 86 Von Slein, Rolserl, I70 Voorhees, Barbara A., 3l2 Voorhees, Janel K., 300 W Waddles, Julia Ann, I I8,326 Wade, Clifford D., l75,300 Wadsworlh, Roberl B., 3l2 Wagaman, Nancy L., 286,I38 Waggoner, Diana L., 73,I79 Waggoner, A., I l3,286 Wagner, Barbara Ann, l85 Wagner, Helen L., 300 Wagner, Molly M., l46,286 Wagoner, Sandra K., 75,97,I83 Wakefield, Beniamin, 94,286 Waldren, Jimmy L., l59 Walker, Charles E.. l58 Walker, Fonda Gay, I27,l28,l40,I22 Walker, Lesley I., 3l2 Walker, Vicki L., I45,286 Walker, Virginia C., IB7,326 Wallace, Eileen K., 97,230 Wallace, Eileen M., 75,I39,l8l,226 Wallace, Nancy J., l32,l85.286 Walls, Aurilla L., 326 Walno, Donna M., 70,150,286 Walsh, Daniel E., l02,300,3l2 Walsh, Michael, I75 Waller, Leland, 286 Wallers, Barry, I73 Wallers, Harry, 79 Walfman. Margie, I37 Wallers, Marilyn, 300 Walrzer, Millon, 300 Wanamaker, Diane, 326 Waner, Gary, 87,94,3l2 Waner, Paul, 326 Wanick, Diana, I0l Ward, Mary, I3I,286 Ward, Slephen, 87 Warden, Louis, 326 Ware, James, IO9 Warner, Ardelh, l26,l28,l32,3l2 Warner, Garry, 76,326 Warner, Leslie, l4l,I79 Warner, Vickie, 86, I40, 286 Warren, Glenna, 97,l38 Warren, Robert I73 Warla, Sandra, IBS Warlz, Arlis, 300 Wafkins, Carmen, l89 Walson, Gano, 94,95,I57 Walson, Margaref, l87.222 Walson, Susie, 326 Wall, Dorolhy, I79 Walls, Trudi, I38 Waugh, Roberf, 67,326 Waugh, Vicki, 75,l37,IB3,286 Wax. Joan. II5 Wayman, Mary, ll3,300 Wayman, Karen, l83,300 Weast Larry, 7l, 326 Wealherlord, Branda, 65 Wealherlord, Bonnie, 3I2 Weaver, Jimmie, 94,I73 Webb, Jane Priscilla, 326 Webb, Linda Kay, l34,286 Webber, Cynlhia, 85.l77 Webber, Darrel, l70,242 Weber, Beniamin, I58 Weber, Dorolhy, l42,286 Weber, Gary, 286 Websler, Jimmie, 93,97 Websler, Roberl, ll8,326 Weddle. Palrick, I57 Weed, Ralph, I58 Weems, Bruce, I55 Weems, Noel, l59 Wehking, Dorolhy, l50,l85 Weickerl, Jillayne, l83,222 Weil, Charles, 93,94,95,I73 Weinberg, Terry, l83,222 Weinslein, Carl, 3l2 Weldon, Connie. I04,300 Wells, Glen, 70 Wells, Margie, l0l.l l3,l45,286 Wells, Ronald, 300 Wells, Wavel Lou, 300 Wendel, William L., 60,252 Wendler, Kenl A., l58,286 Wenger, James L., I76,l62 Wenger, Judilh, Ann, 3l2 Werner, Dorelha C., I48 Werner, Janel K., 74,l83 Wernsman, Paul A., 286 Werp, Bonila J., 3l2 Werries, Marcia D., l38,227,286 Wesl, Gary Leon, 326 Wesl, Jonna L., 94-,l08,l43,286 West Roberl J., 326 Whalen. Anne M., 300 Wiler, Larry, 300 Wilhelm, Marla, I79 Wilhelm, Roberl, l9,202 Wilhile, Sharon, I85,2I4 Wilkes, James, 326 Wilkes, Mike, 6l Wilkins, Carol, I4-6,286 Wilkins, Chris, I4l,286 Wilkins, Donald, 87 Wilkinson, William, 326 Willard, Charles, 72 Willard, David, 7l,l08,3l2 Willard, Lelilia, 3I2 Wille, Belinda, 97,3l2 Wolle, Cynlhia A., 90,I45,I79 Wolle, Palricia A., l32 Wolff, Gary R., 87,327 Wolgasl, Lou Anne, 30I Wondmagegnehou, Guba, l2I Wood, Brenda, 69,I08,327 Wood, Connie, 3l3 Wood, Karen J., I89 Wood, William F., 70.89,327 Woodcock, Lora L., 97,I34 Woodell, Phillip A., 94,95.l08,287 Woodland, Sara Lynn, 69,7l,79,l8l 227 Woodrich, Linda J., 30l Woods, Joyce H., I I8,l35 Willlord, Ronald, 300 Williams, Brenda, ll8,l35,326 Williams, Calhy Lou, 300 Williams Williams Charles, l75,300 Darrell, l65 Williams Deana, 70,l48 Williams Galha, l35,286 Williams, Gail, 286 Williams Gayle, 77,94,95,300 Williams Williams Jana May, l9,35,l79,202,3l2 Marcia, 9l,300 Williams Miranda, I2l,I32 Williams, Nancy, 327 Williams Roberl, 326 Williams Roberl R., 89 Williams, Sue, 3l2 Williams Terry, 83 I73 Wallis, Barbara, 74,348,286 Woods, Mack M., 94,95,I56 Woods, Palricia C., 77,l00,l97,30l Woodson, Dean, 78,I I76,235 Woodson, Nancy L., 30I Wooll, Donna Ilene, l77,l8I,227,327 Wooll, Eda Jean, 3l3 Woolinglon, Sleve L., 70 Worcesler, Susan A., 97,l45,287 Workman, Sleve, 242 Worley, James K., I75,3l3 Worlhinglon, Pal Ann, 59,6l,l83,l98, 222,327,2l4,l8,202 Worlman, John D., 3l3 Wright Murline K., 97,l00,l32 Wright Virginia, 327 Wright Waller, l56 Wurlz, Arlis, 87 Wulhnow, Lynelle, 301 Willis, Beverly, 89,3l2 Willis, Larry, I58 Willis, Shirley, 97,300 Whaley, Wharlon Wheeler Wheeler Barbara A., 300 , Harold D., 87,286 , Charles E., l70 , Marlha B., l22,l23 Wilper, Wilson Alice, 3l2 Brad, l07,327 Wilson David, 97,300 Wilson, Judilh, l07.327 Wilson, Judilll K., I26,I28,l46,222 Wilson Nadine, I39,286 Wilson Robert 300 Wilson, Ronald Glenn, 67,68,70,90, l75.327 Wilson, Sandra Wheeler, Roger, l22,I23 Whilaker, Barbara F., ISO Whilcomb, James L., 78,235,251 While, Earl 25l While, Ed, ll9 While, Evelyn C., I42, 286 While, Harriell E., l48 While, Larry W., I58 While, Linda S., l30 While, Myrna, 300 while, Phyllis, l26 Whilescarver, Rose, I37 Whillord, Marciana, 74,I8l,227 Whilney, Lynda, l08 Whill, Craig, 78,170,257 Wibrighl, Connie. l49,286 Widler, Deanna. 67,68,69.73,I83,3l2 Widdoes, Jaunila, 326 Widler, Sandra, 75,147 Wiebe, Clark, 72,87.326 Wiedmer, Diana, lO8,I-19,286 Wilber, Wynne, 3l2 Wilch, Leon, 76,93,94,3OO Wilcox, Dennis, l75 Wilcox, Sonia, 300 Wilcox, Thomas, 9I .94,95. l 58,286 Wilds, Pamela, 300 Wiler, Andrea, I79 Wilson, Sharon, Wilson, Thomas, ,94,l27,I4I,286 I50,286 l57,286 Wyall, Michael, 287 Wyall, Nancy, l3I,287 Wyss, Monly, 3Ol Y Yanan, David, II8 Yales, Judy, 97,30I Yales, Dorolhy, 327 Yeaney, Darrell, H0 Yenzer, Beverly, l04,I45,287 Yingling, Barbara, I87 Yonally, Judilh, l48,23l Winans, Paula, 3I2 Winchesler, Gary, I22 Windler, Claylon, 87 Wingrave, James, l65 Winkley, Ruby, 300 Winkley, Sandra, I28,I47,300 Winquisl, Linda, l35,287 Winler, Mary, I79 Wirsiq, Belle, l43,287 Wirlh, Donna, l46,287 Wirlh, Karen, 74 Wise, Kalhleen, l89 Wise, Mike, 203,20 Wisniewski, Charles, 3l3 Wilhroder, Dana, 133,287 win, Shirley, 97,I3I,287 Willer, Nancy, l46,l79 Willmer, Susan, 97,I32 Wizer, Robert I73 Woelk, Richard Allen, 70 Woelk, Suellen, 327 Woerman, Kennelh D., ll0,l I4,3l3 Wohlqemulh, Gary S., I55 Woldl, Charles F., 93,97,3I3 Woll, Julia P., l33,l89 Woll, Raymond F.. 300 Young Glenda, I89 Young, Kay, l50,287 Young Ken, 3l3 Young Vernon. 87 Young, Wesley, 30l Z Zaid, Ibrahim, 3l3 Zaiss, Craig, I08 Zambelli, Richard I73 Zang, Belly, 97,l87 Zhiri, Abdelwahed, 73 Zieammerman, Palrici, 30l Ziegler, Sally, l4I,287 Ziegler, Veralie, 287 Zimmer, Linda, 3l3 Zimmerman, Errol, 200.32l Zimmerman, Mariorie, 65.97.327 Zimmerman, Janel, 69,70,73,89,90, l20,3l3 Zimmerman, Thomas, 70,89 Zishka, James, I55 Zoglman, Cheryl, ll3,30l Zorn, Thomas, 6l,l l0,l76 Zugelder, Frank, 94,95,l57 Zuroevesle, Robert I67 Zwiegel, Kennelh, 30l

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