Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 392

 

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



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1967 volume:

'N -1 4' 3 , . - , "SVS I W1 . 'F '. . A if lf' v, f -1 zu. ,,: af .. 'es .5 ,. . T-R ', ya, ,,. .K x,' ' 3- . , . --4 Sig I t f lic, ,... . ' - -' I4 .' ' T if-a. ,'aQ"3 ' - , ww- b -V , ,. 4' " arf'- ' A ' ' Il' V A Ji! ' :"": ' !'.. , 3725 Q 'v ' '- ,lg viffjj: 3 Aff 1. ,f . . gf: , QQ ,, .. w . I ' -:L . , , g -W ' 4 , V: .I A 5 7 ' - LW-rw : an dl' I V ' 5 M 1 N L . u ww, fx , I -Q .K vf . .1 -X ge!-jk :LE 3 v 1 "I My 4 'Ni' V ig L -A E 11 1 I 5- - if 2. - ' 'f 1 V. iw. V - A xg - A5 xiii' - ' " . .!'lQu, .- -- , - V, K NR, 0' . ' ,X 5... M, 12 .wf , V --X 1 an was ,gf-gg "' - -.Tv ' g pf: ,--Q. v f-Us-5' il" 'Vg . , ,f . ,A ,A 1 - F. . 1 Y A W A A C ' , ' . . .5 . M 'Q ' 'ki - ,, . - 1 Q, - ' V5 'R It 'P .V 'M , 1 . A 1 V, WI , f,. .W.!,.. fhpx V pl, Lf if f ., V nf ' 4' X w' Hjmx'--y ' ,au ' xv ,L ,. ' ,WI ' , ,. 1 . Ln, -' A, Q-sv' .1 , 1 W V L ' I ..f'AQLIf' i,-x D 1. 5 . . N , , X' N , X. . ,x. , 1 V 3 ' F' ' 5 A1 , V 4' A ' N -X ' ' ' k"1 4 I r. 1 A 4 Y v L- I ...- 9, Lg' 1, t I sf, I l 1, .X -1 1 , W 1 'E' Q if 1 :gg .gg . 5 N vw 3. l3E K 1967 SUNFLUWER Kansas State Teachers College Emporia, Kansas Robert Ecklund Adviser Bonnie Schlup Polly Litsis i or Assistant E i DIGNITY OF ACADEMIC ENDEAVORS . . COLORFULNESS AND SPIRIT OF YOUTH HEIGHT OF INSPIRATION AND GROWTH M .K RW 'L ,xH H . ,gg . '?:"w , g y 'fa g V III' 7-H 4'A' - 'XX 71' 'in ,ix get 5 .,-- A-., I f ' I 1 , 1' lf' if f 'mag f ' wi.,..ws , fi bf Si-f S rl HHSXQ The , , " um fx ...fe 5' W' .fb-a s,1 U MTNA 3 3 RPL 'J Qi' Q N F -J-f-ixf V5 W- 1 f if ug ww '-9-, x . M , ll! ,Qf,fv 4 5' n 9 'ww , W: ' ' 'V .-is ,f 5 " ufxifxi - f QA . . AW 'x Iwi 5 .n I ,iff 'A "' MK? ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Page 8 6 INDIVIDUALS FORM THE FOUNDATION OF THE COLLEGE . . . This Is the True STUDENT LIFE Page 56 Q ' ' Y A ,LL " A S , kik: NX xi A AL U I Spirit of Kansas State Teachers College SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS STUDENTS Page 104 Page 152 Page 312 THIS IS KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967... A e'aY aaeee v eggs A UR A "" an 1 if nf A g f5mWfgf1 .fa ,Q Us ? 1A 'f'.1Wf 5""i- 5 THE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967 . . . Since its founding in 1863, the principal function of the Teachers College has re- mained to provide pre-service and in- service education for teachers to serve the public schools in Kansas. The Teachers College continues to meet teaching demands and emphasize research and service for public schools. From one teacher in 1865, the faculty and administration staff now totals approxi- mately 360. Quality instruction is available in 16 major areas of study. Special education functions have emerged since the college's founding. Besides offering educational opportunities to ,meet college requirements for degrees, the college provides special functions which include pre-service and in-service education for public school and public librarians, education of physically handicapped stu- dents, the Bureau of Educational Measure- ments, adult education programs, rural education programs, services and research, programs in music, art and business, National Science Foundation and other federal and privately supported programs, special programs for exceptional children and research related to public education in Kansas. From the faculty and administration of the Teachers College, students receive education and a guidance which will enable them to assume a useful and responsi- ble position in the community. ADMTNISTRATIO AN FACULTY Higher Education Remains Concern of State Officials A new administration in the Kansas statehouse was just getting underway at the time this issue ofthe Sunflower went to press. Robert B. Docking, Ar- kansas City. assumed the reins of state govermnent in January. 1967. Governor Docking is no stranger to our state gov- ernment as his father. the late George Docking. served two terms as governor of Kansas. Robert Docking is a graduate of Kansas University in 1948. and received a graduate degree from the Graduate School of Banking. University ol' Wisconsin. He is a Wtmrlcl War ll veteran. having served in the USAAF from 1943-46. The new governoris active interest T in civic, community and veterans affairs insures a continuing emphasis on quality education in Kansas. Board of Regents Governs College The Board of Regents functions as the govern- ing body for higher education in the state. The gov- ernor appoints the eight members and the Board in turn appoints the individual presidents of state col- leges and universities. The Board also develops and outlines operating procedures and policies concern- ? -3 ingthe six stateinstitutions. .e , 'su U ... me .t .-, , STAT!-I OFI-'ltZlAl,S VISIT the college and participate in special events well official visitalions. James Defloursey, representing the Covernor's Office. delivered the keynote speech at the .lohn F. Kennedy Nlentorial dedication. BOARD 01-' lll'1GENTS-Top Row: A. H. Cromb, Mission Hillsg .loltn F. Eberltardl. Wichitag Bay Evans, Prairie Villegeg Eldon Sloan, Topekag Max Bickford. executive officer, Topeka. Bottom Row: Clement ll. Hall, Coflieyvilleg 1.. D. Morgan, Coodlandg Dwight D. Klinger. chairman, Ashlandg Henry A. Bubb. Topekag and C. N. Cushing. Downs. Not Pictured: T. ,l. Griffith, Manhattan. who replaced Ray Evans. ll Board of Regents' Selects New President for College Dr. John E. Visser was selected as the new presi- dent of the Teachers College and assumed presi- dential duties in February of 1967. Upon the resigna- tion of Dr. ,lohn E. King in the spring of 1966, Dr. Laurence Boylan, Dean of Graduate Division, filled the president vacancy until Dr. Visser was chosen by the Board of Regents. Dr. Visser came to the Teachers College from Ball State University, Muncie, lndiana, where he served as executive assistant to the president. The 46-year old administrator is a native of lowa and received his high school education in Grand Rapids, Michigan. His first degree was granted by Hope College, Holland, Michigan, and he completed his graduate work at the University of lowa, lowa City. ln 1956, he was awarded his doctorate in history. His first college assignment was as an assistant professor of history at Hope College where he'later was dean of men and varsity basketball coach from 1951 to 1956. DR. R. VV. W'YGl,l'l serves as an assistant to the president in fulfilling his administrative duties. Lf :i-' 'i-f V . f -:-, 2' .'I DR. AND MRS. VISSER and Dr. and Mrs. Wygle form a receiving line to greet guests at a reception given in honor ofthe new presi- dent. Following his work at Hope College, he was appointed assistant registrar at Western Michigan University at Kalamazoo. From 1958 to 1962, Dr. Visser acted as dean of the junior college at Grand Rapids. Since 1962 he had been in his assignment at Ball State. The new president has been active in educational affairs in both Michigan and Indiana and has served in several civic posts. In World War 11, he was an infantry officer in the Army. Dr. Visser and his wife, Virginia, are the parents of four daughters, Betty Jean, Mary Francis, Nancy Ann and Martha Ellen. Dr. Wygle Assists the President Dr. R. W. Wygle remains in the position of administrative assistant to the new president. Dr. Wygle was appointed to this position upon his return to the college in 1965 after completing his doctoral degree requirements at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville. Before his leave of absence, he served as director of the Student Personnel Services Division. I3 Deans Active in Areas Dealing with Students The responsibilities of Dr. Ruth Schillinger, Dean of Women and Dr. Arthur Miller, Dean of Men, form a list which might be extended indefinitely. The deans are active in areas ranging from finances to housing to health-all concerned with helping students under- stand the responsibilities of college life. Officially the positions entail responsibility for the residence halls, work with off-campus housing, service and social organizations, counseling services and problems of discipline. Unofficially the deans' jobs reach into any area in which their services might be sought. The deans aid students with career plans, help in coordinating the activities of campus organizations and of governing bodies and offer a primary means of communication between student body and the administration. DR. RUTH SCHILLINGER advises and coordinates activities of the college women. l 1 ff 6 , . A ',,u wit: DR. ARTHUR MILLER completes his first year of working in the capacity of Dean of Men. In addition, emergency funds are maintained in the Office of the Deans to help students in times of financial emergency. In the Office of the Dean of Women, a "Panhellenic Fund" is established for this purpose, and a g'Dean's Fund" is maintained in the Office of the Dean of Men. Assistant Deans Aid in Functions The work of Dean Schillinger and Dean Miller is closely coordinated with the other divisions of Student Personnel Services. Assistant Dean of Women, Ann Wilson, and Assistant Dean of Men, Wiley Alberg, are employed in the division and provide special aid in working with the dormitories and with campus organizations. Division Provides Services To Meet Students, Needs Probably no group within the administrative heirarchy at the Teachers College comes in closer contact with students than do the members of the Division of Student Personnel Services staff. They are largely responsible for orienting the in- coming freshman to college life during his early weeks and assisting up to the time he steps down from gradu- ation during commencement exercises. ln the inter- vening years, the staff provides services for students in the areas of health care, counseling, financial assistance. housing, activities and organizations. its intent being to help students attain the best education they are capable of achieving, the student services in 1966-67 continued to expand its programs to meet the needs of a growing enrollment. DR. VICTOR T. TRUSSLER acts as Dean of Men Emeritus after serving as Dean of Men for 17 years from 194-5-62. vi' an M7. tt? '1 4 W W. t V! . J f 1 its . . "' lf y DR. JOHN WEBB DIRECTS the Division of Student Personnel Services and coordinates the activities of the six main departments within the division. More students mean greater housing needs. In this past year the division sought not only to meet the need for new housing but continue to upgrade present facilities. As Dr. John Webb, director of the division, said, MOur goal is to help establish better quality housing. We are concerned with providing the best living and study conditions we can for all students." This goal was being realized in the residence halls through improved organization, better channels of communication between students and faculty, vestiges of reference libraries beginning to appear in the halls and through the newly initiated study-work- shop programs. Activity Center On Drawing Board Efforts are also being made to create on the Teachers College campus an activity center for stu- dent use. The Student Services Division works closely with the Student Union and with the Union Activities Council in providing recreational opportunities for students. I5 , s l l I A 33 DR. ALDEN E. BOWMAN assists students in securing financial aid for completion of their college education. STUDYING A MAP of Emporia, William Davidson. Housing Co- ordinator, locates off-campus housing throughout the city. fm, 'W' ' ,ff-" K , , :W 191 fw Team Concept Prevalent Within Student Services The responsibilities of six main departments in the division are so defined that many cross-services are available. In emphasizing this team concept, which is prevalent in the division, Dr. Webb re- marked. "We coordinate the division by having staff meetings twice a month. and sometimes every week. We feel that a problem for any one of us is a problem for all of us until it is solvedf, Student and faculty members alike are assisted in finding suitable housing, both on and off campus by the Housing Coordinator, William Davidson, and his assistant, Darrell Meyer. Dr. Alden E. Bowman and his staff are in charge of the Office of Student Aids. In this position, Dr. Bowman maintains the college's scholarship and loan programs and stays on top of the employment situ- ation on campus and around Emporia. making job openings known to students seeking employment. IN THE HEALTH SERVICE facilities located East of the Student Union, Dr. joseph Parker. campus physician, examines a student. Q re'-are The newly-expanded Counseling Bureau, under the direction of Dr. Duane Hetlinger, added two members to its staff this past year. Through the -Jureau, aptitude tests are offered to students who vish to know more about their abilities and interests. Counselors are also helpful in assisting undecided students in selecting an educational or vocational field. William Scales heads the Office of Vocational Rehabilitation, thus directing the collegeis nationally recognized program for helping the handicapped ad- just to college life. The program has been utilized to the fullest, and progress is still continuing. Physical improvements are constantly being made on campus and recreational and academic opportunities are being expanded to include handicapped students. DR. DUANE HETLINGER, director of the Counseling Bureau, discusses career possibilities with an undecided student. , ,,,, N 4 ms-ww ff,- xxx E.-3..,,.. HEADING THE OFFICE of Vocational Rehabilitation, William Scales directs the Teachers College's nationally recog- nized progam for handicapped students. HANDICAPPED STUDENTS ENJOY a game of football. The college provides academic opportunities. recreational programs and proper facilities to aid the handicapped students in adjusting to college life. N . . .fr 1 ' i k rr ii I f R - f - 1 L' 5 K ' s fi yr 5 X. ' X- S Q S . g .... f ii J J .X i , W s A ., ' X I7 DR. J. J. WEIGAND oversees the Special Events Department through which cultural and educational programs are brought to the Teachers College campus. AS DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS, Tom Ladwig is a key man in providing information to the collegeis many publics. I8 Field Services Is Many Things to Many People The Division of Field Services, under the direction of Dr. J. J. Weigand, is comprised of the Special Events Department, the Placement Bureau, the Publications Department and the Information Office. The Special Events Department strives to enlarge and enhance the cultural background of Teachers College students by presenting quality entertainment which provides academic, educational and broadening insights. Such presentations as the Broadway musical, "Half a Sixpence," and noted lecturer, Tryone Guthrie, were but two of the out- standing features brought to the campus through the efforts of this department. Also sponsored by the Special Events Department are the travel lecture series, the coffee concerts, the Artist Series and special entertainment for Senior Day and Parents' Day. Under the direction of Boyd King, the Place- ment Bureau assists graduates in securing teaching and business positions. Seniors file credentials and references with the office which makes the in- formation available to prospective employers. BOYD KING, HEAD of the Placement Bureau, acts as an intermediary between graduates of the Teachers College and prospective employers. f f' .imp F J, ' 322'-v' 1 3, 5? 27 ' ,. T4 X, , .K ARTHUR KIPPS, PLAYED by Kenneth Nelson, greets the Shopgirls in the hit musical, "I-IalfA Sixpence." The Publications Department serves as the of- ficial news outlet for the Teachers College. Directed by Tom Ladwig, with the assistance of Robert Eck- lund, the Publications Department releases items of interest concerning students to hometown publica- tions, sends official news to state newspapers and broadcasting stations and also directs the printing of all college publications. Information Office Center of Services The Information Office, located on the main floor of Plumb Hall, acts as the center for the Division of Field Services by serving as a directing agent for stu- dents and faculty. David Eldridge, Ron Butts and Ed Hammond assist Dr. Weigand in his duties in this office. It is through this office that all on-campus activities are scheduled. Admission counseling is also a function of the Field Services Division. Prospective students are given information about the college through visitations to their schools and to the campus. The Information Office also houses the Alumni Association whose records are maintained here. The annual dues mailing and the mailing of the Alumni News are just a few of the Association's activities handled through this office. THE OPERA "RICOLETTO,,' a blood-and-thunder melodrama of the late 19th century, was among the special events brought to the Teachers College by the Division of Field Services. v v 1 Q - . i r r I s l DR. NATHAN P. BI'DD heads the Office of Instruction which is primarily concerned with curriculum, enrollment and thc advance- ment of instructional methods. IN THE Ol"l"lCE of Admission, Clint Webber is rcsponsible for maintaining records dealing with enrollment. degree checks and student data analysis. -J ffw 20 Office Outlines Regulations For College's Instruction The performance of the Teachers College in educating teachers rests upon the quality of its faculty and its curriculum and upon the construction of an academic environment conducive to learning. As Dr. Nathan Budd, Dean of Instruction, said, "In- struction is the center of the college's entire opera- tions." Through the Office of the Dean oflnstruction and the Academic Affairs Council, the College's academic rules and regulations are outlined. To the Council and the Office of Instruction falls the responsibility for regulations concerning class attendance, degree requirements and providing of facilities for class- rooms, office space and activities. The office also works jointly with department heads in improving the curriculum and in the recruiting of new faculty mem- bers. It is on the Office of Instruction that the brunt of the enrollment boom of the past two years has fallen. Enrollment stood at 5,600 students in 1964-65, but by 1966 had jumped to over 6,700. Admittedly, according to Dr. Budd, Hthe available facilities are lagging behind enrollment," but the student popula- tion boom shows signs of slackening and "hopefully the lag will be eliminated in the near future." DR. WALLACE GOOD is in charge of extension which is also included in the Office of Instruction. ' WWWWAWAH W 'W' i fizlfjigf j , WW ,,,. f W ,amwwmmw DR. ,I.T. SANDEFUR directs and supervises research projects and institutional grants. While the investigations are carried on indepen- dently by the faculty members, the Office of Re- search and Institute Grants was established in 1962 as a post of the Graduate Division, and the faculty research committee plays a key role in assisting and encouraging research. The Office of Research and 1nstitute Grants serves as liason between project directors and the college business office, general office, registration office and office of admissions and records. The of- fice maintains information ofthe latest federal legis- lation affecting education and brings reports of new programs to the attention of interested faculty members. Assisting Sandefur in directing the Office of Research and Institute Grants are ,loost Yff, assis- tant coordinatorg Mike Sarntee, office manager, Ruth Morrow, bookkeeper and Linda Ashlock, secretary. The faculty research committee, composed of representatives from the 16 college departments, provides an avenue of support to faculty members in the initial stages of their research. However, the committee screens only those projects submitted for Teachers College support. Projects submitted to outside funding agencies such as the U.S. Office of Education and National Science Foundation are not screened by the committee. Active Research Program Marks Maturity of College One of the marks of maturity of any college or university is an active and expanding research function, and this has certainly been a characteristic of the Teachers College in the past five years. As an indication of the growth of the college's research program, in 1962, only seven projects were underway, while in September of 1966, twenty-one research projects were either in operation or had been proposed. Dr. ,I.T. Sandefur, coordinator of the Office of Research and Institute Grants, in commenting on the importance of research, said, "Good teaching and good research are inseparable if we are to expand the peripheries of knowledgef' He continued, 'Lfiesearch now being carried on at the Teachers College will serve to make this a bet- ter college and will do much to bolster the college's academic imagef' DEAN JACKSON AND Jerry Couch. assistant professor of educa- tion, explain the use of the mobile closed circuit television system to aid those students in teacher education. The mobile unit is designed to carry a video tape recorder, monitor, and recorders. 21 fa fm. 5 . 'va E .1 ng 1 1 at if - W goof " ,. tw 2 as-nt"""'d 2 1 I f DR. LAURENCE BOYLAN. head of the Graduate Council visits with students. After the resignation of l'rc-sidcnt .Iohn E. King. Dr. Boylan assumed the position of acting president from july. 1966. to February, 1967, when Dr. ,lohn E. Visser was named as the new president of the Teachers College. Beginning with the enrollment increase of 1953, there was an expansion in almost every aspect of the graduate curriculum. ln 1958 the Board of Regents authorized the granting of the Specialist in Education degree, and in 1959 the master of arts degree in English, history and mathematics. President Appoints Council Presently, the graduate program is administered by the graduate council which is appointed by the president. The dean of graduate studies administers the policies established by the council. The graduate program at the Teachers College places a major emphasis upon the preparation of teachers, librarians, counselors, supervisors and administrators for schools and colleges in Kansas. The office provides complete service to graduate students from enrollment to degree check. Assist- antships and fellowships are available to interested and capable students. 22 Graduate Program Expands Since Beginning in 1929 Graduate work at the Teachers College has progressed a long way since the college was first voted authority to offer the master's degree in January, 1929. ln 1930 the Teachers College catalog described the graduate division as consisting of five members. Majors were offered in only five fields and minors in seven areas. Thirty-six years later, in 1966, 493 master's degrees were awarded to graduating students, and enrollment in the graduate division had reached 1,014 in the fall of 1966. Majors were offered in nearly 20 fields. Expansion of the division began in the 193Ois. From 1935 to postwar period, the number of depart- ments approved for graduate majors more than doubled did the available graduate programs, largely as a recognition of graduate study for school administration and supervisors. MEMBERS OF THE Graduate Council administer an oral examin- ation for a master's degree to a graduate student. ' ini' THROUGH THE ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION, headed by Melville Archer, several of the college's scholarship programs are administered. TC Business Manager Handles College Finances Walter G. Clark, business manager, supervises the Teachers College Business Office, Personnel and Payroll Office, General Office and the Teachers Col- lege Press. Responsibility for budget preparation and debt management are directed in the office of the business manager. The Business Office under the supervision of Elizabeth Howell, bursar, is responsible for account- ing, purchasing and cashiering. The Personnel 81 Payroll Office, supervised by John Smith, personnel officer, handles all institu- tional payrolls and the civil service employees per- sonnel records. Mrs. Elizabeth Locke is in charge of the General Office which includes campus postal service, central campus switchboard, duplicating services and ad- ministrative data processing. The Teachers College Press which does all printing for the college is under the supervision of Carl Hoffmans. Endowment Office Extends Financial Aid to Students The Endowment Association which is headed by Melville Archer administered funds for more than 400 grants and scholarships. Funds for scholarships and grants are provided by the Emporia!Scholarship Foundation, a non-profit corporation of Emporia businessmen, the Alumni Association, Curli-Q, var- ious organizations on and off campus and donations to various funds. A committee on scholarships and student aids processes application for scholarships and grants. The function of the Endowment Association is pri- marily to make certain that the funds are used as designated by the donors. The newest scholarship to be established by friends and alumni of the college was the ,lohn E. and Glennie King Scholarship to honor the former Teachers College president and his wife. The Second Century Club is one of the outstand- ing programs of the Association. The club supports worthwhile projects of the Teachers College for which tax funds may not be used. Second Century Club funds help make available National Defense Student Loans and assist the college with its development. Students, townsmen, organizations and interested people donate the money used in this program. WALTER G. CLARK, business manager. directs a number of administrative offices in addition to handling college finances. X if V .V VV N V zv ,,,-,, ei ,. r...E,.i 23 'rv txfxx Wi? QU? E iiii n mil as WLT tml Q -Q-Ll S MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION tudent nion Serves As Center of tudent Activities The 1966-67 school year was a significant one for the Memorial Student Union as plans for an addition, costing in excess of a million and a half dollars, were approved by the Board of Regents. This new area will be devoted to providing more stu- dent office space, conference and meeting rooms as well as recreational facilities. These will serve to meet the need for space that has become a con- tinuing problem on the Teachers College campus. The Union, under the direction of Richard Stoner, serves as both a center of social activity on campus and as cultural and artistic showcase. The Hornets Nest is one of the most popular places on campus as thousands of students pass through daily. Tile Black and Gold Room has been the exhi- bition area for many student and faculty art shows as well as many other exhibitions. The Music Lis- tening Room offers a wide selection of music to suit any taste whether as background for between class studying or mere relaxation. The Television Lounge affords students the opportunity to view their favorite day and nighttime shows in color. These, along with many other meeting and conference areas, provide the campus organizations with ample space for activities. Members of the Student Union personnel staff who manage the various union services include assistant directors Charles Green and Gene Black- welder, program director, James Long, director of food services, Helen Bishop, bookstore manager, Shirley Ebbertsg maintenance supervisor, Floyd Garley and receptionist, Grace Atkinson. 5 K K Y, X I wg L 2 THE TELEVISIONl,Ol'NCEpruvi4lf1S C'lll1lfiPlQ'Vl9illIl for student vis-wing. POOL TABLES AND facilities for card games are located in the llul. ai recreational anne-x to the Uniun. NIKNIORIAI, STUD!-INT UNION PERSONNEL STAl"l": Shirley Ebbcfrl. buuksturc nianagvrz Richard Slum-r.1iil'e'c'tm'nftlw xl1'IIllll'liil Student Uniung Floyd Carlzry, IIIi1iIllt?Il3!lCf' supvrvisnrg James Lung, program dirccturg Gene Bli:lClKW1'llif?f, Scholarship Inn director ami Charles Green, assistant director. 25 Teachers College Press Prints Campus Publications The Teachers College Press, under the direction of Carl Hoffmans, is a service organization for the Teachers College and does printing for the depart- ments and administrative offices. Material printed by the plant includes catalogues, information pam- phlets, institutional brochures and tests for the Bureau of Educational Tests and Measurements. The plant, which operates on a self-supporting basis, employs a full-time staff of eight men. In addi- tion to Hoffmans, the staff includes Charles Brooks, Gene Danitschek, Irving LaClear, Bill Rinehart, Jerry Shaffer, Marland Smith and Vernon Young. The press has had a long history on the Teachers College campus, beginning in 1908 when it was sta- tioned in the old main building which is now the site of the Sunken Garden. For over 30 years it fulfilled the college's printing needs and contracted enough work to help maintain general institutional expansion. In 1954- new equipment purchases marked the begin- ning of a Mcomplete plant" well equipped for offset printing. Modernization of equipment has been significant in the last 12 years, and today the plant turns out a large volume of printing. In addition, it is second only to the state printing plant in the contracting of photo supply buying. LESLIE R. MARKS manages the Instructional Media Center as well as teaches audio-visual materials classes. 26 CARL HOFFMANS, SUPERVISOR of the Teachers College Press, works on a page layout for one of the numerous publica- tions printed by the college's press. Visual Aids Mark a Trend In Education Development In pointing up the importance of audio-visual aids in modern teaching methods, Leslie R. Marks, head of the Instructional Media Center and instructor of audio-visual materials, stated, "There is a trend in higher education toward an extensive development and use of new instructional materials and servicesv. Marks continued, 4'This trend is encouraged by the availability of effective and appropriate materials, machines and classrooms for improved teaching". The Instructional Media Center provides many supplementary resources for faculty classroom use, school sponsored organizations and student projects as well as for workshops and institutes. Films, film- strips, records, tapes, film projectors and tape re- corders are a few of the materials and equipment available at the Center. Film and filmstrip catalogues from other colleges and organizations list material which may be rented or purchased. Instructional materials such as News Focus which highlights weekly news in transparencies are also available to students. Housed in the Humanities Building, the Center consists of two preview rooms, a classroom, a labora- tory, a maintenance department and space for the departmentis materials. Security Office Determines Campus Traffic Policies Under the supervision of Al Locke, coordinator of traffic. security. and inventory. the Division ofTraffic and Security has expanded to meet the needs of the Teachers College faculty and students as related to the general rules and regulations concerning cam- pus traffic policy. Essential to the proper functioning of the divi- sion is the Campus Security Patrol. Five professional policemen and five student patrolmen provide a total 24-hour security coverage for the Teachers College as they patrol buildings and control authorized per- sonnel traffic. ln addition to these patrolmen. assis- tant student patrolmen police the campus parking area throughout the day. Two auxiliary student patrol- men assist in the directing oftraffic. The traffic committee strives to coordinate and appropriate adequate parking space for students and faculty by planning new parking areas in addition to the present parking facilities. RILEY STORNIONT SVPEHYISES the Physical Plant which operates under a continuously increasing demand for services. AI, LOCKE OVEHSEES the Division of Traffic and Security which is responsible for maintaining campus security coverage. Physical Plant Expansion Matches That of College Each year as the Teachers College expands there is a corresponding expansion in the services provided by the Physical Plant. As new buildings are con- structed, additional janitorial services. maintenance. plumhing and electrical services are needed. As the college expands northward. additional land has to be seeded. landscaped and beautificd. The maintenance of hoth grounds and facilities is the responsibility of the Physical Plant directed by Riley Stormont. The services provided cover a wide spectrum of custodial and janitorial services. construction, main- tenance. remodeling and repair of facilities, care of exterior campus. heat. air-ccrnditioning. lighting. water. sewer. moving. storage. school hus and car pool. Without these services. the college could not operate efficiently. Assisting Stormont in his duties are assistant superintendent. Gerald Ashlock: electrical foreman. Phil Dieker: power plant foreman. Elmer Dewey: car- penter. Thomas Bicknell: grounds foreman. Orville Mercerg construction foreman. Donald Nlcllvain and paint foreman. Ceorge Shulley. 27 ,, ' QW, . W ",' A SINCERE INTEREST in young people prompts many students to enter the field of education. The business of Kansas State Teachers College is education. Designated as the state's teacher- training institution, the college turns out about 1,000 students per year with teaching degrees. In the field of teacher-training, the Teachers 'College ranks among the best. The emphasis on edu- cation in the co11ege's programs is evident. Each of the 16 departments of the college offers a degree in education and each has, as its primary purpose, the training of future teachers. Chronically underpaid in the past, the teaching profession now faces a bright future. Salaries are gradually increasing, teachers are held in greater esteem in the community. It is estimated that in the future, persons will go to school up to 25 years and then work 25 years before retiring. All this re- flects a growing demand for the services of teachers. The teacheris greatest rewards, however. are not found in the areas of materialistic wealths. The satisfaction of teaching the young and expanding the store of human knowledge lures most students into the teaching profession. With the ideals of educating the young and perpetuating American de- mocracy, the young teacher embarks on a continu- ously rewarding career of service to society and youth. 'Teachers College Makes a Business Of Training Teachers THE YOUTH OF THE country become educates and guides them into adulthood. work of the teacher as he DR. ALEX DAUGHTRY, Chairman of the Division of Teacher Education, supervises teacher training on both the elementary and secondary levels. " Education Division Works To Improve Teaching In keeping with the primary mission of the Teachers College, the Division of Teacher Education continually works toward improving its program for educating and training future teachers. Continuous research and program planning are essential to the accomplishment of this mission. Students who plan to teach in elementary or secondary schools work toward the bachelor of sci- ence in education degree. Satisfactory completion of the requirements for this degree entitles the graduate to a three-year degree certificate issued by the Kansas State Department of Public Instruction. Students planning to teach must complete at least 50 semester hours of course work in grammar, composition, literature, social science, natural sci- ence, mathematics, music and art. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CHILDREN develop a better understanding of modern math problems by using the concrete teaching technique of a modern math demonstration board devised by Dr. Willard Stibal, asso- ciate professor. 30 -3... -Q ' .3924 DR. ROBERT MCADOO and Dr. Willard Stibal bid farewell to a group of Vietnamese who spent three weeks at the Teachers College attending a special education seminar. ln working toward the degree, the student may specialize in elementary education or secondary education. If preparation for teaching on the elemen- tary level is chosen, the student selects either the kindergarten-primary grades or the intermediate grades as an area of emphasis. Laboratory Schools Aid In Teacher Education The Butcher Children's School and Roosevelt High School are administered Within the Division of Teacher Education. Located on the campus, these laboratory schools fill an important role in the teacher education program by providing opportunities for undergraduate students to observe teaching tech- niques and to participate in classroom teaching situa- tions. At the graduate level, a comprehensive program is maintained so that students may complete the master of science and specialist in education degrees. These programs are provided for teachers, counsel- ors, school administrators, supervisors and cur- riculum specialists. The division sponsors the Student National Education Association, the largest organization on campusg Phi Delta Kappa, a professional fraternity for men in education and Kappa Delta Pi, honor so- ciety in education. EXPERIENCE AND CONTACT with children play a vital role in the education of future teachers. Future physical education teachers join a group of youngsters in a game session. AN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION major listens to a young pupil recite his lesson. For a nine-week period, elementary education majors observe classes in Butcher Elementary School, the col- lege's laboratory grade school. X to NT T i i ."S1::e5 ':,,'4: . DR. RAYMOND B. RUSSELL, Chairman ofthe Division of Busi- ness and Business Education at the Teachers College, also serves as president of the Kansas Business Education Association. Business and Business Ten new faculty members have been added to the staff of the rapidly growing Division of Business and Business Education at the Teachers College. To meet this expansion, the division moved into a Business Education Building. Business majors may specialize in accounting, business administration, marketing sales, business education and secretarial training. Students may also enroll in a two year course of extensive prepara- tion in secretarial training, accounting, retailing or data processing. The curriculum is designed to prepare under- graduate students for one of three degrees: the bachelor of science in business, bachelor of science in education or bachelor of arts in business. A pro- gram of graduate study is also offered in business education. Faculty members take an active part in business organizations and clubs. Dr. Raymond B. Russell, chairman of the division, is the state president of the Kansas Business Education Association. Richard F. Reicherter serves as state chairman of Phi Beta Lambda, business fraternity. ENROLLED IN A PUNCH CARD class, this coed learns to operate IBM machinery. 32 ,n dueation Meet Expansion Nee s T BUSINESS STUDENTS STUDY every aspect of machmes related to the BUSINESS FACULTY MEMBERS gather for refreshments and to talk Hshopv. 33 E -- .5 , U . X .. it w x l as 1 DR. MARION EMERSON supervises programs within the Mathe- matics Department. FACULTY MEMBERS DISCUSS an area of mathematics during one of the weekly seminars. xx CLASSROOM PARTICIPATION IS achieved by allowing students an opportunity to solve problems at the board. 34 Math Faculty Participate in Informal Seminars The addition of five new faculty members, the establishment of the mathematics faculty seminars and participation in the National Science Foundation Summer Institute marked the 1966-67 school year in the Mathematics Department. The department introduced for the first time the weekly mathematics faculty seminars. Held at 9:30 a.m. each Wednesday, the seminars were con- ducted in the form of informal discussion groups. Discussion centered around the philosophy and teach- ing of modern mathematics. Besides presenting an opportunity to discuss topics, the seminars offered a welcome mid-week break for faculty when inter- change of mathematical ideas could be put on a casual basis. Headed by Dr. Marion Emerson, the Mathe- matics Department added five new faculty members -Dr. Wayne Hayes, Edward F. Bouse, Gale B. Nash, Karen E. Allison and Robert Sextro. The mathematics faculty now consists of 14- members, five of whom hold doctor,s degrees. One new mathe- matics course, HVector Spaces and Algebras," was offered for the first time in the spring of 1967. Department Assists with Summer Institute The department played a significant role in the 1966 Summer Sequential Institute in Science and Mathematics. The institute provided opportuni- ties for both review and original research for 120 high school teachers of science and mathematics from across the state of Kansas. Dr. Emerson served as the instituteis associate head in the area of mathematics. Among the guest lecturers of the institute, specifically in the area of mathematics, was Dr. James Smith of Muskingum College who con- ducted a seminar on "Topology via Geometryf, Courses Provide Training rrrlt. ri Mi A In Home Economics Field Courses in clothing, textiles, foods and nutrition, as marriage and family, home management, housing and home furnishings complete the curriculum offered by the Home Economics Department, one of three departments in Kansas prepared to train vocational home economics teachers. Equipped with modern facilities in Cremer Hall, the department is designed to offer young women training in personal development as well as professional preparation. Each year a representative visits and supervises all student teachers and first year home economic teachers. This individual guidance and interest contributes to the excellence of the program. Further training is obtained through depart- mental organizations, the Home Economics Chapter and Theta Epsilon honor society. Miss Norma Karhoff, a faculty member, serves as the state sponsor for all the Kansas Home Economics College Chapters. Dr. Kathryn Whitten, head of the depart- ment, is vice president of the Kansas Home Ec- onomics Association. ,X ,...4' DR. KATHRYN WHlTTEN'S duties include serving as vice president of the Kansas Home Economics Association as well as head of the Teacher College Department of Home Economics. HOME ECONOMICS STUDENTS often express signs of discontent after sampling their own cooking. Practical application of instruction enhances knowledge in the various areas of home economics. 35 STUDENTS OBTAIN FIRST-HAND experiences through self- involvement. Industrial Arts Prepares Teachers and Technicians There exists an outmoded concept of the indus- trial arts major as being a person who drives nails and saws boards, and perhaps even tinkers with a motor if the opportunity arises. No concept could be more inaccurate. The indus- trial arts majors of today are persons of sophisticated minds, needing accomplished skills in half a dozen areas which range from woodworking and metal- working to the plastics and electronics. The Industrial Arts Department, headed by Dr. E. L. Barnhart, operated smoothly in its third year of residency in Cremer Hall and continued to develop the technical positions ofindustry. The facilities of four large shops and two smaller laboratories are available to students in the Indus- trial Arts Department. In a shop-similar to the one in an averaged sized high school-future teachers are introduced to the problem of teaching wood, metal. plastics, leather and electronics in a general shop. PRECISION AND ACCURACY are important characteristics in industrial arts. 36 0.1 .X,k..L 3' 9 ' "Q-N---... BTI i""""-'f DR. E. L. BARNHART. head of the Industrial Arts Department. describes some of the department's electronics equipment. The electronics and drafting facilities supplement the larger metalworking. woodworking. auto mechanic and gem-ral shops. ln this general shop, foundation courses are also taught, one major purpose being to help students from other areas, especially those who are preparing to teach intermediate grades and special education, supplement their studies with courses from the ln- dustrial Arts Department. Various Shops Teach Basic Skills ln metalworking, woodworking and auto mechan- ic shops, basic skills and understandings in special- ized areas are taught. Each shop provides conven- tional classroom and lecture facilities in addition to machines and equipment. ln a driver-training room, full size simulated driving compartments of automobiles, complete with all driving controls, are used with widescreen films to permit instruction of large groups in driving skills and to measure student reactions to emergency situa- tions as indicated by lights and recorded on tape. In addition. the department has classrooms espe- cially provided with drafting and electronics equip- ment. l,l'l.-XRNINC BY DOING is a key to education in Industrial Arts. A student utilizes the departments woodworking tat-ilities for finishing a class project. 3 f Physical Science Programs Offer Continuous Education Endeavoring to maintain a progressive education- al program, the Physical Science Department ini- tiated the Flint Hills Elementary Science Program. The first step of the program, supervised by Gerald Abegg and Dr. Glenn Crumb, consisted of two sum- mer training sessions. Twenty-eight teachers spent the first six weeks on the Teachers College campus studying courses in science. Following this session, 52 teachers learned about new science programs in a five-week workshop. During the school year, these teachers returned to the classroom to put into practice many of the new ideas which they gained. At six seminars during the year, the teachers met to discuss mutual problems and to gain additional information that might be helpful in classroom work. For the ninth successive summer, 44- secondary physical science teachers spent I2 weeks on the campus in a National Science Foundation sponsored program. Providing more science teachers than any other Kansas college or university, the Physical Science Department insures continuous education for science teachers through programs similar to the two men- tioned. Various Degrees Available A student may receive a bachelor of science degree in education in one of five fields: earth science, general science, physical science, chem- istry or physics. The first two fields are designed es- sentially for the junior high school teacher and the latter three for the high school teacher. The department also offers the bachelor of arts degree in chemistry and physics. Pre-medicine and pharmacy students frequently major in chemistry as a part of their pre-professional training. A large percentage of students who receive the bachelor of arts degree continue their work in a graduate pro- gram. Three science organizations provide extra- curricular activity and training for students. Chem- istry students are active in the American Chemical Society Affiliate group and physics students in the American Institute for Physics Affiliate group. Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary society, was formed in the fall for the purpose of recognizing students of high academic record and former physics graduates of the Teachers College. DISCOVERIES AND UNDERSTANDING result from experi- mentation in physical science laboratories. at 4 fn. V. DURING THE SIWINIER school session, these teachers ex- plore an area while on afield trip under the Flint Hill Elementary Science Program. PHYSICAI. SCIENCE PROGRAMS are supervised by Dr. S Winston Cram. department head. 'GI' DR. RALPH FRAZIER, head of the Biology Department, shows biological specimens to a class. New Facilities Underway For Biology Department Anticipation grew this year as the 22 staff mem- bers of the biology faculty made plans to move out of Norton Science Hall and into the new Science Unit II which is expected to be completed by fall of 1967. The Biology Department will share the new unit with the Physical Science and Mathematics Depart- ments. In addition to larger and better equipped classrooms and laboratory facilities, a library for these three departments will also be included. Besides the usual departmental facilities, the Biology Department features a museum, a green- house, an animal house for the study of fish, reptiles, birds and mammals, and the Ross Natural History Reservation. The reservation is located approximately I6 miles northwest of the campus and has laboratory and classroom facilities on the grounds. Faculty members conduct research at the reservation the year round. During the summer sessions and spring semester, classes are held at the study ground. Approximately ten of the faculty members are engaged in sponsored research this year. These projects are financially sponsored from outside funds such as the National Institute of Health or the Nation- al Science Foundation. In addition several faculty members are carrying on research financed by the college. A FIELD AND LAB biology class visits the animal house during feeding time. . pm Q 4 40 ? 7 . A BIOLOGY CLASS adjourns to the natural setting of the Ross Natural History Reservation. Located off-campus, the Reservation provides excellent labs and classroom facilities for studying and research projects. Organizations sponsored by the department include Beta Beta Beta, honorary fraternity for biology ma- jors, Caduceus Society for those students who are planning a career in one of the medical arts and the Biology Club for those students interested in biology. X, Faculty Members Keep Active Several faculty members are involved in extra- curricular organizations. Dr. Robert Clarke serves as secretary-treasurer of the South-West Association of Naturalists. Dr. John Brukelman edits the "Kansas School Naturalist." Dr. Carl Prophet traveled to Italy this year to present a paper on his research work. Dr. Gilbert Leisman acts as president of the Paleobotanical Section, Botanical Society of America. "WHAT IS IT?" ponders students during an identification period while on a field trip conducted during summer session. A GREENHOUSE LOCATED in the front of Norton Science Hall provides facilities for experiments and observation of plant life. www-4m...,.,, , Al English Courses Include Language and Literature The English Department consists of27 members. including seven who, in l966. were teaching for the first time at the Teachers College. Five of the de- partment's faculty members hold the doctor of philosophy degree. The department offers the undergraduate de- grees bachelor of science in education and bachelor of arts with emphasis in English literature and the English language. Course offerings range from foundation courses in English and American litera- ture to post-graduate seminars and thesis construc- tion. The departn1ent's graduates go into the teaching field, into graduate school or into journalism or creative writing. Department Sponsors Organizations The department sponsors two organizations for students who are interested in English literature and the English language. Quivira, sponsored by Green D. Wfyrick and Keith Denniston, brings to- gether students especially interested in creative writing. Quivira also brings to the campus some ofthe finer works of the early American movie industry. The other organization, Lambda lota Tau, is an honorary literary chapter for students majoring in English. The chapter is sponsored by Miss Wil- helma Engler. HOURS OF RESEARCH go into writing term papers for English courses. 42 .ot t at p , E DR. THEODORE OWEN directs instruction in the English De- partrnent. A STUDENT ENROLLED in freshman English takes advantage of special instruction in theme writing. English labs were opened to freshmen who desired assistance from tutors in the art of writing. Department Offers Study In Five Foreign Languages Presently offering degrees in five major Euro- pean languages, the Teachers College Foreign Lan- guage Department, headed by Dr. Minnie M. Miller, plays an outstanding role in developing language teachers for the high schools of Kansas, for training students for overseas positions in government and business and in preparing students for foreign lan- guage study for liberal arts degrees at both the under- graduate and the graduate levels. The departmentis main function, the training of teachers, is evident in the number of graduates currently teaching in Kansas high schools. Over 200 of the stateis language teachers either received a bachelorls or masteris degree from, or studied at the Teachers College. Graduate schools have been placing an increased emphasis on foreign language requirements with most schools requiring a reading knowledge of one language for the masteris and two for the doctorate. Many students fulfill this requirement during their undergraduate years at the Teachers College. Labs Offer Chance to Improve Skills The department maintains a 4-0-booth language lab equipped with tapes, recorders and listening equipment, so that individual students may improve on their pronunciation outside of the classroom. An additional 20-booth laboratory is on order. Many of the foreign language faculty have gained experience by living in the countries whose language they teach. Others teach in their native tongues. Faculty members have written for scholarly journals and some have held important posts in state and national organizations. T7 la' ll. DR. MINNIE MILLER directs the program of the Foreign Lan- guage Department as well as counseling and guiding foreign stu- dents attending the college. THE FIFTH ANNUAL '4Christmas Fiestavali' brought 1,316 foreign lan- guage students from Kan- sas high schools tothe cam- pus to learn of Christmas customs in other countries. n1rmm ---1.1 -Q-Mm, A Department Perfects Skill 'I In Arts of r . Communication Eh, A MEMBER OF THE speech faculty lectures to a fundamentals of speech class. Fulfilling general education requirements. the course develops, in the college student, speaking techniques necessary for effective communication. ENDLESS HOURS OF rehearsing go into a theatrical production. Brent Thomas practices a scene with the children for the Curli-Q production "The King and I." 44 Taking full advantage of their new location and facilities, the Speech Department continued to prepare speech teachers for the schools of Kansas and to help Teachers College students become more skillful in the arts of communication. While some of the department's facilities were still maintained in Plumb Hall, most of its offices and classroom space in 1967 was located in the New Humanities Building. The new building also houses a theatre which had its formal opening in February. The department has traditionally been active in the extracurricular side of student life and 1966-67 was no exception. The debate teams, coached by John Lehman, compiled a winning record in head-to- head competition with some of the nation's finest squads. Theatre Productions Highlight Speech Activities Theatre was a strong point of the department. Four major plays were performed during the school year. Performances for the college and general public included Masters, 6'Spoon River Anthologyf, the final production in Albert Taylor Hallg Jean Anovilhis HBecket,', the opening show in the new theatre, "Once Upon A Mattressw which toured the Orient under AETA-USO sponsorship and the new American comedy, UA Thousand Clowns." Theatre on the Teachers College campus reached its crescendo during the summer months. Performing at the feverish pace of six plays in six weeks, the Emporia State Players constructed their own sets, provided choreography, costumes, props, lighting and business management in addition to acting. The Speech Department joins other performing arts departments to produce the annual homecom- ing show. The 1966 Curli-Q production, "The King and lf, was designed by Forrest Newlin and directed by Charles Hill. KSTE-FM RADIO STATION provides an opportunity for speech majors to gain experience in broadcasting. The department maintains the KSTE-FM radio station in which students may gain practical experi' ence behind the microphone and at standard station controls. The station aired home basketball games for the first time in 1967. The department was also an active participant in the Flint Hills program, a project designed to carry the cultural and educational advantages of a middle-size college to the surrounding community. ,lim Smith, a graduate of the Teachers College, directed the department's participation in the program. THE NEW COLLEGE THEATRE, located in the new Humanities Building, had its debut in 1967 with the production of Becker. DR. KARL BRUDER. head ofthe Speech Department. coordinates extracurricular activities sponsored by the department as well as academic programs. 45 B. A. NUGENT was appointed head of the department in 1962 and is now serving his fifth year in that capacity. Music Department Adds Annex, Four New Faculty A pair of significant research projects, over 175 concerts and recitals, four additional faculty mem- bers, a music hall annex and strong additions to the composition area of the curriculum highlighted the Department of Musicis 1966-67 academic year. One of the research projects, conducted by Prof. Lacy Mclaarry, was entitled uliesearch in New Teach- ing Techniques for Strings." The project was asso- ciated with the revolutionary teaching methods of Shinichi Suzuki, a world-renowned Japanese violinist. The second project, conducted by Edmund Williams, explored the possibility of growing locally the type of cane used in manufacturing of woodwind reeds which currently must be imported. The music hall annex located at 1214 Market Street contains four studies and an ensemble rehears- al room. The annex is designed to cope with a growing music enrollment. The departmentis four new faculty members in 1966 were Robert Anderson, voice-operag Michael Hennagin, compositiong Jerry Hull, flute-clarinet and Thomas Wright, trombone-baritone-tuba. ft V? w 'W , , ,H A ,f ,,,, THE TEACHERS COLLEGE fV1en's Chorale received statewide acclaim on a telecast featuring 'gCampus Talent-1966" Selected through auditions, the Chorale appeared along with talent from other Kansas universities and colleges on an on- location hour television show spon- sored by Southwestern Bell Tele- phone Company. 46 73:1 e' , -,,, ,. ,gt THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. under the direction of B.A. Nugent, performed 38 concerts during the year, including 13 childrerfs concerts in connection with the Flint Hills Project. i i " f .ww 1" f 1 5-f -1 .4 . '-K-. . ,. , .. an 'carer v Q... .f M, w-mxnsuwuw'wwwawwqzvwmwfwwfMntwu4,f,v...:w-mf MORE THAN FIFTY high school bands, consisting of more than 3,200 students, converged on the campus during Band Day. Performances for band members included a morning parade and a half-time presentation. HOURS OF TIME, determination and an occasional frank "talk,, with the music sheets are necessary before music students master . . th ' 'f'- . Of the 175 concerts and recltals which were per- eu Specl K areas formed during the year, 38 were staged by the Sym- phony Orchestra, under the direction of B. A. Nugent, and the Symphonic Band, under the direction of Melbern Nixon. The Symphony Orchestra's season included some 13 children's concerts in connection with the Flint Hills Cultural Project. Highlights of the fall and spring semesters were the annual opera workshop productions under the direction of John Lennon, Robert Anderson and Barbara Cornett. The opera featured parts of ll operas, and in addition the 'aTales of Hoffman" was performed in its entirety. Work with high schools continued to occupy a portion of the music faculty members' schedule. Two state music festivals, one band clinic, an orchestra clinic and a band day were held on the Teachers college campus. ' vxvk i A FUTURE ARTIST ponders the textural qualities of a work display in one of the Art Departmenfs new galleries. 48 OH Art Department Draws Raves of Midwest Critics The quality of the Teachers College Art Depart- ment was implied by a Wichita art critic, who in describing an exhibition of the department, raved, HThe Art Department at Kansas State Teachers College is a group of artist-teachers extremely alert to the visual and psychological content of expressive form in artf, The critic's compliment pointed up the dual pur- pose of the department-to teach art to students and to inspire young artists through creativity both inside and outside the classroom. Commenting on this dual purpose, Norman Eppink, head of the department, stated, "When the student sees and recognizes this creativityg ideally he too is inspired to respond and to emulate." THE ART DEPARTMENT, headed by Norman Eppink, was trans- ferred into the modern facilities of the New Humanities Building. il X , s ART STUDENTS ATTEMPT to apply instructor's tips as they sketch the classroom model. The first purpose of the department, the teaching of art, was bolstered by a move into the facilities of the New Humanities Building. In addition to having more working room, the department now has two galleries in which to exhibit works of students, faculty and professionals. A lounge area with glass showcases provides additional room for displays. One faculty member, Donald Bukacek, was added to the department. Bukacek is skilled in the areas of ceramics, crafts and display. The creativity of the department was exhibited publicly this year through a number of displays ex- hibited on campus and in public galleries. The Wichita exhibit .which featured recent paintings, sculpture, graphics, ceramics, weaving and jewelry by all members of the department was shown at other galleries in the Midwest. Faculty work on individual projects in 1966-67 progressed continually. Projects covered a wide range from the aesthetic to creative writing to pro- moting craft conferences and research and to doctoral work. FROM A CLAY BEGINNING, the ceramics student keeps working with the material until she arrives at her desired finished product. 12,5 if ,xv Division of Social Sciences Makes Initial Expansions Steady progress has been the keynote for the Division of Social Sciences. Although recent years witnessed no spectacular addition to facilities, no new buildings and no additions of expensive labora- tory equipment, the division has maintained a con- stant expansion of the several subject-matter disci- plines represented init. The divisionis undergraduate course offerings have been increasing in each of the departmentis six disciplines. New faculty members have been added in economics, geography, philosophy, political science and sociology. The division also continued to place additional emphasis on its graduate program and the number of candidates for the master's degree has steadily climbed. The division sponsored, in conjunction with the US Office of Education, summer institutes for in- service secondary teachers of US History. Directed by Dr. Loren E. Pennington, the institutes provided in-depth studies in history for the participants. In addition to regular course offerings, seminars in economics education, directed by S. P. Vincent and Rodney Mitchell, and a seminar in geographic education, directed by Dr. Randall C. Anderson, have been regular summer contributions to the divi- sionis teacher education program. Experimental studies in the use of simulation as a technique in the teaching of government and international affairs have been carried on by Dale M. Garvey under special grants from USOE. 1 5 N-sipna.. .E s DR. WILLIAM SEILER directs the programs of the Social Science Department. Teachers College students, sponsored by the division and the Student Council, were successful in gaining recognition at model UN assemblies. In addition the division was represented by students at the West Point invitational foreign affairs con- ference and the Principia Conference. PARTICIPANTS IN ONE of the Social Science summer institutes discuss pertinent matters in an informal atmosphere. 50 if f sit? aww . L A 'I v4W PROVIDING STUDENT EMPLOYMENT is but one of the functions of the Bureau of Educational Measurements. Qualification and aptitude tests are administered to high school students throughout Kansas. and the results lay a foundation for educational research. Testing Services Underscore Department's Significance The Division of Psychology and Educational Measurements was under the direction of Dr. Dal H. Cass with Dr. Dale L. Robey as associate director of the Bureau of Measurements. The Psychology Department offers a number of courses applicable to general degree requirements. The bachelor of arts degree and the bachelor of science in education degree are available with a major in psychology. A concentration in special edu- cation at the elementary and secondary levels is available to undergraduates. The master of science degree is offered in educational psychology, school psychology and education. The specialist in education degree is offered with emphasis on school psychology or special education. Bureau Administers Tests Over State The Bureau of Educational Measurements pro- vides many college students with employment. A large staff is necessary for handling the testing pro- grams administered throughout the state. High schools in Kansas receive aptitude and qualification tests by the Bureau. The Bureau is also responsible for shipping, scoring and evaluating educational tests. Test results are used in the field of educational research. The High School Senior Comprehensive Examinations and College Classifica- tion tests are prepared, administered and scored by the Bureau. Psi Chi, national honorary society in psychology, the Psychology Club and the Bluestem chapter of the Council for Exceptional Children are sponsored by the department. DR. DAL CASS served as acting head ofthe Division of Psychology during the leave of Dr. Merritt W. Sanders. 51 IN'l'RAN1lfRAI. PROGRAMS FUR both men and women are con ducted by the division. lNS'l'RLfC'lilUN IN 'l'Hl'i many realms of physical education assist in developing a well-rounded individual. Physical Education Division Anticipates Future Expansion A rapidly-growing Division of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Athletics is flexing its muscles in anticipation of future expansions which will make it one of the outstanding physical education departments in the country. Construction on a multi-million dollar building for the division is scheduled to begin no later than 1970. Although definite architectural plans have not been laid. proposals indicate that the building might house offices, swimming pools, gymnasiums, a num- ber of dressing rooms and other facilities. ln addi- tion. the building would serve in an all-school capacity for functions such as all-school convocations and enrollment procedures, Meanwhile the department continues to turn out more physical education majors than any other school in the state. ln the school year l965-66, 359 men and women cited physical education as their major teaching fieldg for 174. physical education served as a second field. This past year more than 430 chose physical education as their first teaching field. The division is almost unique among physical education departments in its ability to place grad- uates in teaching. coaching and recreation positions around the state. INTEHCIOl,l,EGlA'l'E A'l'lll,E'l'lC PROGRAMS proved addition- al training for participants plus enjoyment for student fans. "1-...., CO-EDUCATIONAL CLASSES ARE offered in various areas ofthe divisions' program. WONlEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION activities are under the direction ofjeanne Galley. f ,f .XXV ,. - , . H ' H : ,, ..,, ' 3 5" ,f5k,, f42i5za?W 7- DR. JOE PEASE coordinates the physical education programs for men. Curriculum Expanded and Reorganized The divisions, curriculum is being expanded and reorganized. The foundations courses which are coeducational classes intended to give students a basic grounding in several sports during their freshman year, is an example of the expansion. Now in its third year, the program is under the direction of Dr. Dorothy Martin. A curriculum committee within the division has been at work overhauling the entire undergraduate program. Dr. Pease summed up the developments, HOur goal is to develop the best physical education majors that we possibly can. With new facilities to ac- company the excellent staff we now have, there is no reason why we cannot reach that goal." 53 Library School Provides Opportunities for Careers Established in 1902, the Emporia Library School was the first established west of the Mississippi. A continuous program has been offered since then with the exception of a three year interval following World War l. The graduate program of the library school pro- vides instruction necessary for the pursuit of any professional library position in any type of library. The history and aims of the library service, the selection and acquisition of materials, classification, cataloguing, the literature of major subject fields. reference service, library administration and the reading interests and habits of library patrons are included in the courses offered. Objectives of the department are to provide basic professional education for persons who wish to pre- pare for careers in librarianship. to provide opportu- nities for the continuing education of librarians through workshops. institutes and short courses. to cooperate with librarians, educators and others in strengthening all types of library services and to participate in activities contributing to the advance- ment of the library profession. A CHILDRENS LIBRARIAN holds the attention of her audience as she reads a book from the Mary White Room of the library. 54 DR. ROBERT LEE serves as head of the Department Of Librarian ship. Within the four years of undergraduate study leading to the bachelor of arts or bachelor of science in education degrees, students may complete an introductory program of study in librarianship. This program offers instruction in the fundamental princi- ples and practices of librarianship and provides the basic preparation required for advanced professional study in the fifth year. Department Offers Extensive Graduate Study The Department of Librarianship does not offer a major in librarianship at the undergraduate level, but provides: ill a foundation for graduate study in librarianship, Q25 a program for undergraduate stu- dents who wish to prepare for service as teacher- librarians in elementary or secondary schools and C31 offers a program for undergraduate students who wish to pursue a course leading to employment as pre-professionals in public, college, university or special libraries. Library Expands to Meet An Increasing Enrollment ln keeping with the pace of an ever-increasing enrollment at the Teachers College, the William Allen White Library found it necessary to make several changes this year. A reserve book room was established by trans- ferring the reserve books from the reference depart- ment to the William Allen White Memorial Room. The stacks were expanded to allow additional space for reference and reading materials. The X- collection of rare and expensive books was placed in a locked area on the third stack level. For the first time, the library used data pro- cessing in the preparation of a recent monthly ad- ditions list which included all books added and catalogued to the library during the month. This publication, entitled '6Preview,,' is distributed to all faculty members and to selected colleges and universities throughout the country. ROBERT HAMPTON DIRECTS the services offered by the William Allen White Library. My lf J NY ld " l A sesss2z1fe..:' -- ' .er.,., ,..- t A COED FINDS study facilities in the solitude ofthe library stacks. This general library, named in honor of the famous editor of the Emporia Gazette, houses a number of specialized libraries to cater to any interest or academic level. A Biology Library, the Mary White Room for children and a Library Sci- ence Library are maintained by the main library on campus. Vast Facilities Open To Students Facilities are available nearly 90 hours a week to students who wish to use the variety of library ma- terials available or to simply utilize study space. The library houses approximately 288,600 volumes and approximately 4,500 periodical titles are re- ceived on subscription. Nearly 200 cities and towns send copies of their newspapers to the library so that students may keep informed on hometown hap- penings. 55 A . 1' 4 1. f ,fx Q ul r 1 f .. X' V Q -: ff W M. r 5 -.I " 'f'f1" --' A 5 THE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967 . . . The life of a college student assumes varied dimensions as he progresses in his educational training. From the time he begins college as a freshman to the time he receives his degree, the student changes moods, philosophies, occupations and goals many times. The college studentis days are filled with hours Working to finish a term paper, study- ing until wee morning hours, Haceingw test and occasionally "flaging" one. But a por- tion of the individual's education is found in his associations and activities which add additional meaning to college years. The college students will remember the first Homecoming parade, Bill Sands, dances in the Union, Mantovani, numerous guest artists, two-bit flicks when the financial situation looked dim, Miss E-State contest, TGIF parties, the fads and crazes, top- notched dramatic productions and all the events that happened in 1967 that took on personal meaning to each individual. STUDE T LIFE at X 1 if! 3-Q. R 3 X College Life Holds Varied Meanings And Functions lt's Enthusiasm Often A Family Affair f-4 if Frustration When Typing A Term Paper . . The Company Of Someone Special College ls Learning A Vocation While Helping Someone Days Of Lectures And The Search For Knowledge . . The Process Of Enrollment And Closed Classes Decisions . Experiences . . . uHl K College Years Mark Seasons of Changes Development of Friendships Recreation . . Fellowship . . . W ,,.. ' i ll, College Offers An Education In Self Identity And Maturity A-:EH WARM SUMMER DAYS on campus find couples spending study hours outdoors. AN ICE CREAM SOCIAL on the banks of Lake Wooster furnishes a refreshing break from summer studies. Cardinal Key and Blue Key jointly sponsored the social with music furnished by par- ticipants in the music camp. ff? DURING THE TEACHERS COLLEGE summer sessions, college oi and social activities are planned for all ages. ampus Remains Lively The rapid pace of students and classes scarcely slowed for the Summer Sessions of 1966 as the enroll- ment for summer school reflected the increases of the fall and spring semesters. More than 7,000 students were enrolled for the two summer sessions, an increase of about 900 over the previous summer. Summer school offered a wide variety of courses for graduate and undergraduate students as well as a series of workshops and institutes. One feature of this summer session was the increase in under- graduates enrolled in proportion to graduate students. Approximately 750 degrees were awarded to Teachers College graduates at the August commencement. Workshops were conducted in the areas of music, art, library, aerospace science, education and physical sciences. The music camp for high school students attracted more than 100 high school musicians to the campus in early June for a two- week workshop, climaxed with a concert June 26. A highlight of the music workshops was the Violin Workshop for Teachers conducted by Shinichi Suzuki, world renowned violin instructor from Japan whose special contributions lie in teaching violin to very young students. Q24 omes a family affair. Summer Sessions, housing, academic programs Durin Summer Sessions Among the major institutes conducted on campus during the summer were the National Science Foun- dation Summer lnstitute for secondary teachers of science and mathematics and the Social Sciences American History Institute. The Summer Artist Series drew top entertain- ment to the campus and with the variety of noted guest speakers provided a broad spectrum of cultural activity. For example, the first summer convocation on June 15, provided for the college community an opportunity to hear Countess Alexandra Tolstoy, daughter of Count Leo Tolstoy, famed Russian writer and philosopher. The Emporia State Summer Theatre produced six different pieces of dramatic literature to provide theatre lovers with a variety of fine entertainment, opening on June 28 with HPoor Richardf, Other productions were "The Deadly Came," HThe Fan- tasticksf' "The Firebugf, "ldiot's Delighti' and for the August finale, uDracula.', 7 gi, " ,G 1, 1, A ,,, ff ,At ' wr , ,tm f , if jdirniz , f, if V ' ,Q sf Q, f, Mm .iw , an V, , SUMMER STUDENTS ENROLLED in art courses discover summer days and scenes around Lake Wooster ideal for class projects. SANDALS BECAME A FAlVllLlAR sight as girls searched for ways to cope with the summer temperatures. ggagsq ' "T ' gmfg X 4: f Q ' 9 'Z' :t 2 'ggi' it Q iriryff , germ A an ' ,I 'ff LQQV nf H-, , , Summer Sessions Brought: Workshops, Institutes, Research, Guest Speakers COUNTESS ALEXANDRA TOLSTOY, daughter of famed writer Leo Tolstoy. provided an interesting opening for the summer convocations. DR. RAY WATTERSON, University of Illinois zoologist, was one of many lecturers brought in to provide wider scientific knowledge for secondary teacher participants in the National Science Foundation Summer Institute. i ll f lx l 1 JUDITH JARVIS AND Dr. Robert Smalley, department of biology, discuss the progress of a research project, a vital part of summer sessions at the Teachers College. V, sf' TT , 50 GRADUATE STUDENT JAMES JOHNSON assists Dr. Donald Bukacek. Art Department, during the summer workshop. Raku pottery was the project of this particular phase of the summer program. THE FIRST OF THE lecturers for the mathematics students in the National Science Foundation Summer Institute. Dr. James Smith of Muskingum College. illustrates a lecture on "Topology via Geometry." SHINICI-ll SUZUKI, VVORLDVFAMED violin instructor from Japan, demonstrates his technique of working with the very young student as he illustrates a point for Paula Moore and Ellen Ciurczak during a workshop conducted for music teachers. THE FAMED VAMPIRE "DRACULA," portrayed by Kieth Ford, prepares to carry off his beautiful victim, played by Martha Tippen, in this scene from the melodrama that closed the Summer Theatre season. SYDNEY NIXON, BILL BIELBY and Martha Tippen are among the variety of travelers who are trapped in a hotel in the Swiss Alps when the war breaks out. 'SIdiot's Delight" provided a great spectacle of sets and costumes. 68 Six Theatre Productions Highlight Summer School One of the highlights of the summer sessions on the Teachers College campus has traditionally been the Summer Theatre productions varying from such all-time classics as 4'Dracula" to recent Broad- way hits as HThe Fantasticksf' The 12th annual Summer Theatre met noteworthy reception from the summer students as well as Emporia citizens. uPoor Richard," a romantic comedy written by ,lean Kerr, opened the 1966 season. Directed by guest director, Don Hess, the play provided audience participants with a chance to view one concept of Heducational theatrew in a pleasant atmosphere. Dr. Gil Lazier directed the seasonis second production, 4'The Deadly Gamef, as well as "The Firebugsf, and the final production, "Dracula.', A macabre drama of suspense and mystery written by James Yaffe, 'gThe Deadly Gamew had many of the spectators engulfed in the production as the trio of retired lawyers proceeded to Hconvicti' their young unsuspecting visitor. Emporia audiences witnessed a spectacular display of setting and lighting techniques in the latter scenes of '4The Firebugsf' The stage of Albert Taylor Hall boiled into a burning inferno as the production of a 'Gsatirical attack against complacency drew to a didactic close. The ever- popular "Dracula" met with audience approval as Director Lazier added atmospheric touches to the Gothic drama. IN THIS SUSPENSEFUL SCENE from "The Deadly Gamef' .Iames Smith is beginning to suspect that he is on trial for his life. Ex-convict Kieth Ford and former hangman Ed Goldsmith try to calm him. THE INDIAN RAID and sword fight in "The Fantasticksi' stopped the show at every performance. This production played to packed houses and was voted by audience members as the best show of the 1966 season. uThe Fantasticksf' directed by Dr. Karl Bruder, could well have been the outstanding production of the season. The gay, light-headed effect of the first act was perfectly counterbalanced by the realis- tically touching closing act. Basically a story of love between a boy and a girl, promoted by their scheming fathers, 'gThe Fantasticksi' delighted the audience as the participants were easily drawn into the whimsical atmosphere of the musical comedy. Featuring sentiment and a mockery of sentiment, the production sported many unique characters which any human being would willingly accept. JIM DANIELS LISTENS as his sister-in-law urges him to face the reality of his wifeis death in "Poor Richard." The season's opener played to over 1,500 audience members. GINA PERRY, PORTRAYING the maid, throws a temper tantrum while being taunted by the antics of two admitted arsonists. Peter Glaser and ,lim Smith played the title roles in 'AThe Firebugsf' Dr. Bruder also directed the fourth production, "Idiot's Delightf' A moving drama of social comment and philosophical significance, the production proved to be more thought provoking to audience members than entertaining. 1966 Summer Theatre Season Proves Successful The successful 1966 Summer Theatre season stands as an example of what Heducational theatrei' can produce when cast, crew and directorial staff combine in an effort to present the ultimate in showmanship to the best of their abilities. 69 ZW W K W6WW igg- ,,,, EVERY FHESHNI-KN college student faces the rigorous and seemingly endless battery of preparatory aptitude and achievement tests. 5UllUlil'l'X lil 5lll'll'lS met llelta feta actiwcs :luring sororitx rush wcclx which precedt-tl ot'i4'nlation. l"ralc'r- nity rush at-companictl orientation activities. v 1 Iffrirf 70 Orientation Week Offers World of Entertainment If the 1966 incoming freshmen at the Teachers College took their first steps around the campus somewhat timidly, and if, in the company of 6,000 strange students, they trembled slightly under a veneer of bravery, their feelings of anxiety were soon alleviated during the activities of freshmen orienta- tion week. During Orientation Week, a horde of campus organizations and faculty members descended on the newcomers and by Friday, the more than 2,000 new freshmen had been made to feel at home in the Teachers College campus community. For many the week was the busiest of their lives. Daytime hours were spent in moving in, meeting roommates, testing, enrolling, convocations, advice from the deans, tips from the president on how to suc- ceed in college, paying fees- a mad rush all week. While the days were filled with a barrage of convos, receptions and tours, the nights were Hswingingf' A Monday night hootenanny for freshman stu- dents started the week's nightly activities followed by the mixer on Tuesday night. A pep rally and free movies filled two more evenings. The freshman talent show climaxed the week's end Friday evening. SPIHITED STUDENTS danced their way through a capacity crowd at the annual freshman mixer as unknown faces became familiar friends by the end ofthe evening. CRANll'l'iD QUARTERS aml the exuheram-v ol' the flanm proniptf-tl stutlc-nts to take a lm-atliei' in ti num suitable atmo- splierc- at the lrcslimen mixer. ALTHOUGH NOT on the orientation schedule. establishing one- to-one relationships become a part of the week's activities. Xl PHI MEMBERS offered refreshing watermelon slices during the annual watermelon feed in Wilson Park. 'H-N... e W, r "'e-ii?-" if QW' 'STHEBPTS 'l'R0llBl.l'i IN River City." informs Larry Beers to the audience at the l"rt-slnnan Talent Show. September 9. Beers eap- tured top honors with his rendition from the niusieal "The Nlnsir- Manf' 72 "I ENJUY BEING a girl." sings Suzanne Donathan from Blaekwell. Okla. Second place trophy went to Miss Donathan with her medley of songs which ineluded 'Lilly Own Little Corner." "l Feel Pretty" and "l Enjoy Being a Girlf, if f.p-s, 64lVlusic Mani' Rendition Captures Talent Honor Larry Beers, a Hoisington freshman. walked off with top honors in the l966 Freshman Talent Show. Beers won first plaee with a rendition from "The Nlusie Man" which would have opened the eyes ofthe original music man. Nleredith Wilson. Top-notch performances came from other fresh- men. Suzanne Donathan of Blackwell. Okla.. who sang a medley of songs provided stiff eoinpetition as did Bill Bielhy of Winfield with a reading from Stephen Benetfs Ujohn Brown's Body." Sponsored for the sixth year by Blue Key. a national honorary leadership service fraternity for senior men. the talent show elimaxed a busy orienta- tion week for over 2.000 entering freshmen. Blue Key members selected the l2 finalists from 32 contestants. The panel ofjudges which chose the three winners consisted of ten faculty and staff mein- bers of the Teachers College. Included in the l2 finalists were Steve Brown, ae- eordion solog Shirley Oyster, vocal solo: Pam Fowler, violin solog Cameron Knaekstedt. vocal solo and Ken Maris. drum solo. Rounding out the program were Nloniea Nlarx. pantomime: Shirley Peranio. voeal solo: Linda Stith. baton act and Nancy Hhodes. acrobatie danee. BILL BIELBY UF Vt infield assumes a serious mood as he performs his third place talent act. Bielhy enacted an excerpt from Stephen Benet's "John Brown's Body." BLUE KEY MEMBERS present the seeond place trophy to Suzanne Donathan. The honorary fraternity handled the annual show beginning with sunnner letters informing freshmen of the talent show to the minute details of final produvtion. Blue Key nlemhers enieeed during the talent show informing the audience of their organiza- tion's activities. RAMIREZ BROTHERS PRESENT their talent as speeial entertainment while the panel of judges determine the top winners of the 1966 Freshman Talent Show. FINALISTS LINDA STITH. Monica Nlarx. Shirley Oyster and Cameron Knaeksteadt congratulate Larry Beers after the announcement of winners by Blue Key President. Ken Smith. PAM FOWLER OF El Dorado practices her violin solo before auditioning for the show. Miss Fowler was among 12 finalists selected from 32 freshmen who auditioned for the show. 73 WORLD-WIDE KNOWN Mantnvani and his orchc-slra pre- sx-nlml a Novi-iulwr cmn-cr! of Manluvani string sounds. FW ultural Events tudent's ll" 4 ,V I -alia ALMA TRIO, STRING instrument musicians, appeared as one of three coffee concerts held during the year. 74 Enrich Colle e Education SIR TYRONE UUTHRIFI. one of the w0rld's forcrnust theatrical lH'I'SlPllLlllll4'S. appc-are-ml at the college in February and urged thc- :lt-1-vnlralizuliunfrmn Yms York of llic Arncrican lllPElil't'. CHARLES HUTCHKISS l.lfCTlfRF1S on "Tidewater Trails" at una of five auclulmn ll't'lllI'4'S this yvar. Tlivsf' lm-turns l'f'8lll!'9 nature films anrl narration lmy guvst lv1'Ilir0rs. AS PART 01-' the artist sc-rivs. tllv Wiener Sulistan from Vienna perform for T0ac'l1v1's Cullm-gr faculty and slu- dents andthe general Emporia public. 75 AET5 Q 'Y 8SSocxaiwn warn QF,-Q. yy-J' 535-5- f wg 1.55342 Dr esen 11 95553 me raw: C0.tE3i os axiom tl aut l'HlC USO CAST prepare tn leave for il lwu month tour ufxhe Far EHSI1JfCS0IlIlIlgLlJ!'I'l'0I'IIllll4'f?SllliL'OIlCC Upon A Mattress. v - l- . V , ,. llllt OI lzNINt, UF the Xvls Lullf-gn' llll'2lll'l' uml flI'1'IIllf'l'C ul "llc-vlu-In lmmglrt IHLiIlyIll621lI't' pt-rwllulitim-5. lllllllllll and c-ampus cligniturie-S. -XY HN l'INlNU UF fIHRl5'l'NlgXS" pwsvrltm-4l us u tour slum ll thx Flint llillQ Educ'ati4mal and HCSOLlI'L'll lim-vvlupnrc-rrt Ac Top-Notch Performances Complete Dramatics Season THEATRE PRODUCTIONS presented by the Speech Department offered to the Teachers College student body excellent entertainment at an inex- pensive cost. Plays throughout the season developed the students' cultural background as well as giving theatre participants invaluable experiences. Rodgers and Hammerstein's "The King and li' opened the 1966-67 Emporia State Players' season for the annual Curli-Q event. Rich in oriental pageantry and song, the musical proved to be an excellent replacement for the traditional variety show. Directed by William McDonnell, "Spoon River Anthology", was the final performance given in Albert Taylor Hall. A series of small town characters speaking from the grave gave advice and relived the past while they also reaffirmed faith in the future. "An Evening of Christmas" served as the first semester touring show for the Flint Hills Education and Research Development project. The traveling troupe gave performances to area high schools on Christmas songs, poems, scriptures and play cuttings. The Premiere of "Becket". under the direction of Dr. Karl Bruder, officially opened the New College Theatre. Campus and state dignitaries and theatre personalities throughout the country attended the Characters from the dead speak from the grave advising. warning. and instilling hope for the future in the production. 'fSpoon River Anthology". ill is ST. THOMAS A BECKET and King Henry II mf-et to try to devise a way to make church leaders pay taxes. formal premiere of the play which centered about the conflict between St. Thomas a,Becket and King Henry ll of England. Cast Participates in USO Tour After six performances at the college. the cast of "Once Upon A Mattress" flew to the Far East on a two month USO tour. The musical comedy which features a scheming queenis plot to marry off a back- ward son to a true princess was directed by Charles Hall and included exuberant dancing, comic songs and love ballads. Closing the theatre season was Herb Gardner's "A Thousand Clowns". The play tells the tale of a happy-go-lucky ex-television writer and his battles with the welfare department which considers the writer as a poor guardian for his nephew. Pat Mc- Donnough directed the warm-hearted hilarious comedy. 77 DAN HAYES AND CHARLES Vllillard, Teachers College fle- halers. flash winning smiles as they pose with the trophies brought back to the Campus from the UniversityufSuuIl1ernCalillirnia. TEACHERS COLLEGE DEBATE team members are Issac Call, Warren Decker, A f, ' , ,, . r w. ., .:. . ,,,,, ,,,,-,fvf-,:- :rf f.: :- -- HMM" if A my E 42 A --W' A' j W,4.g4,,7 , L,f, I f Afw? f ,, y 4 , I , 1 Q, ,em mm,- Charles Willard, Dan Hayes and Steve Mulvenun. ' ' V ' ' 2 mi, 15 1,,,frr ...nr Fawn? Wm.. THE BROADCASTING CLUB goes "on the air" at one of the home basketball games. KSTE-FM covered sports for the first time with home games and intramurals. Debate and Broadcasting Enhance Speaking Experience The Kansas State Teachers College debate teams, under the direction of John C. Lehman and Vernon L. Barnes during 1966-67, traveled 3,052 miles around Kansas presenting programs for Kansas high schools, sponsored a national invitational debate tournament in honor of Professor Emeritus George B. R. Pflaum, assisted in hosting or staffing seven high school tournaments and festivals, and will have attended 36 intercollegiate debate tournaments. High- lights of the year included first and fourth place at the University of Southern California, second place at Dartmouth College and Southwest Missouri State College, third place at the University of Pennsyl- vania, fourth place at Northern Illinois University and placing at the elimination rounds of 80 percent of those tournaments attended which had elimination rounds. Although the Teachers College will lose graduat- ing seniors Warren Decker and Charles Willard next year, 28 experienced debaters remain to welcome incoming freshman talent to the new debate squad next fall. KSTE-FM, the 10-watt voice of the Teachers College, is operated by the Broadcasting Club on campus. Students, after fulfilling license require- ments of the FCC, have a chance to operate the station learning first-hand about communications skills and the technical aspects of broadcasting as well as actual broadcasting and programming tech- niques. Programming on KSTE-FM is carefully planned by the student members with supervision by Mr. Charles Edwards. faculty member and station manager, to fit the needs of both Emporia colleges and the community. A wide variety of good music to fit the individual tastes of every student along with public service programs and campus newscasts are heard every day. Sports broadcasting became a part of KSTE-FlVIls programming this year as each Hornet Week-night home basketball game was broadcast as well as intra- mural and inter-Greek activities. The Broadcasting Club held several fund-raising drives which included a used paperback sale and record sales. Several parties provided relaxation for members who traded an evening of studying fquite willinglyj for an evening of fun. Officers this year were president. Rita Shook, vice president, ,lim Micalig secretary, Freda Remmersg treasurer, Jim Alleng historian, Paul Swearingen, Speech Council representatives, Paul Hufstedler and Bill Shull. 80 .-SBR! 1!S sy HEAD-SEEKER-OUTER-OF-TRUTH-Editor Ladwig issued a truth seeking directive during the paper's campaign against chauvinism in the library. Ladwig's list of accomplishments include: a winning football team, improved student leader-student relations, free access to the "Evergreen Reviewi' and a partridge in a pear tree. With sin, graft and incompetence romping rampant on the State Normal campus, our forefathers saw the need for a sentinel, a truthful bell-ringer, a searcher-outer-of-evil. One forefather cried, "We must create and nurture a college newspaper." Newspapers being the fad in days of old. But what darst we call it?,, "We shall call it 'The Saturday Evening Post',,' spoke one. "A name that will endure as a symbol of honesty and truthfulness." "Quite right," agreed yet another, 'gBut, what about 'The Bulletin'?i' 'iHow catchy, how meaning- ful, what a symbol of goodnessf' 'iYahoo,', they chorused. From this humble conception, dear student, has risen the implement with which the college battles Quivira on one flank and Student Council on the other. Yes, today's campus community rests easy with the realization that its newspaper is busy squelching evil wherever it may slither. Search the speeches of the student leaders for even the most clever untruth. Attempt the smallest amount of graft in the enrollment process. These endeavors will without doubt fail-for "The Bulletinv is a newspaper that tells it like it is- this year, next year and every year. Yahoo! Craig Ladwig, Editor THE TRUTH TEAM-Bulletin staff members. Kent Bradshaw, associate editor, Bonnie Schlup, society editor, Tom Beaver, advertising manager, Howard Savage, copy editor, Bob Ecklund, advisor and Craig Ladwig, editor take a well-earned break from their relentless battle against the forces of evil. Not pictured are Cheri Greb, news editor, ,lack Unruh, cartoonist and Bob Hicks, sports editor. Vol. IXVlg Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia Iiebruary 15 1967 No. 19 When the second semester 'Bulletin' staff first took office we were filled with noble ideas and the crusading spirit until . . . we found that there are only 24 hours in each day. other classes, one million campus organizations wanting front page coverage and a deadline, of all things. Those things did not stop us. Nay. We flunked out of school fas all good staff members always doj, lost much valuable sleep. had 999,999 campus organizations hating us violently and forgot about deadlines on occasion. We learned many things, fnone of which we can remember at presentj and incurred many hardships fflunking out of school we can rememberj. We covered all the news that was important and printed some that wasn't, We had fun? We shall never tell an incoming staff what it was exactly like, because that would spoil the fun and they would never believe us anyway. 'T , - I ,-TQ: 4 X X FREDA REMMERS. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF of the second semester 'Bulletinf frantically writes a controversial editorial for an issue of the paper. AS DEADLINE TIME nears. the staff hands together to form a close group. Trying to assemble the paper from a selection of announcements. "mug shots" and news worthy stories are Robert Eckluml. advisor: Elaine Lehman. reporterg Howard Savage, associate editor: Ed Cray, news editorg Carolyn Hohl. copy editor: Sharol Romine. reporterg Tom Beaver. advertising managerg Steve Crum, feature editorg Freda Rf-mmf-rs, editorg Kathy llall. society editor. Not pictured are ,lay Bezdek, business manager, and Craig Ladwig, sports editor. aww... . rsvlri , ggi 81 wwf I AS ADVISOR, ROBERT ECKLUND supervised the work of the i967 slaff. PHOTO SERVICE STAFF-Miki' Clark. David Salisbury. Dave Stnrniunt. Gary Stuip. Linda Voss-was l'1'SlHlIISiiJi13 for the endless task of providing pictures fur Iliff 1967 Sunflower. X SPORTS PAGES WERE planned and prepare-d by Lamar Schild and Ke-nl Bradshaw. JOHN ROSINE, 1966 EDITOR. ponders for an idea for department copy. yi A i ,-uf TERRY TREMBLEY. CHERI Ura-h. Laurie Langtf-au and Sue Tundi work on various asp:-4-ts of r-ompleting a page. 82 6 Av! 'awk Yearbook Staff Creates Pictorial Account of 1967 The student population of the Teachers College is the actual makers of the yearbook by providing subject matter. The Sunflower staff serves only as a group that compiles the record of the students, happenings-not a simple task in any aspect. Securing information, scheduling photographs, cropping pictures, typing 378 pages, and writing copy and headlines kept the entire staff hustling and occasionally flunking a test. Homeless until late September, hard work began when an office was established. As the year progressed, facilities and equipment improved, aiding in the production schedule. Changes within the school presented additional delays but all were overcome. Eventually the book was completed and the staff crossed their fingers in hopes of a success. The 1967 Sunflower staff compiled and presents this pictorial account of the Teachers College . . . 1967 to the students of the college and with the hope that the yearbook fulfilled its goal of cap- turing the events and personal memories of this college year. CAROL HAWTHORNE AND Susan Austil work on the endless job of indexing students. wRgm,,xam1,. X 1 as . ' . 41 BONNIE SCHLUP, EDITOR, became known as the office dic- tator as she oversaw the compiling ofthe 1967 Sunfiower. POLLY LITSIS, ASSISTANT EDITOR, and ,Ian Huntinger, typist, spend an evening taking identification for organization pictures. 83 THE KING OF SIAM sets Anna straight on how he wants his numerous children educated. LUN THA, PLAYED by Paul Graham, embraces Tuptim, por- trayed by Sharon Ioerger, during one of several secret meetings. The young lovers attempt to elope, but are caught resulting in Lun Tha being killed and Tuptim dying after learning of his death. Www' 84 Wfhe King and I" of urli-Q The 18th Curli-Q provided a change in format from the shows of the previous 17 years. Whereas previous Curli-Qis had been variety-oriented, the 1966 Curli-Q cast gave Teachers College students and alums a taste of broadway with its presentation of the musical-comedy, HThe King and If' Before the opening curtain, Director Charles Hill promised that the new Curli-Q would have "all the color, excitement, and comedy that the varisty shows ever had." Three nights of excellence by the Cast made good Hill's promise. It was perhaps as fine a performance as has been seen in Albert Taylor Hall since 6'Richard Ill" in 1964. Brent Thomas and Ruth Bobek, in the roles of the King and Anna, carried the big load. Thomas, displaying his talents as both actor and singer gave a strong performance. Miss Bobek's warmth and sing- ing talents made her a natural for the character of Anna. THE KINGS FEELINGS lose some of their harshness as he finds himself respecting and even loving the young teacher. ,,,, 1 , 2, Breaks Tradition hows Dum BRENT THOMAS ASSUMES the character of the King of Siam. The Rhythmic Circle number, HSmall House of Uncle Thomas Ballet," was a high point of the show. The choreography was outstanding and with Steve Malik in the role of Simon Legree, the number had all the style and precision that it needed. Supporting Cast Strengthen Show A strong supporting cast turned in outstanding performances. Conrad ,Iustmore played the part of the Kralahomeg Sharon Ioerger, the part of Tup- tim and Paul Graham, the part of Lun Tha. Carol Atkins was cast as Lady Thiang, the Kingas head wifeg Bill Miller played the part of Anna's young son. Sets were designed by Forrest Newlin. The or- chestra was under the direction of Nelson Keyes. '6The King and I" more than maintained the Curli-Q tradition on campus. It freed that tradition from the variety format which had been exhausted and gave a clear indication of the ability of Teacher College students to give so capable a performance. RUTH BOBEK PORTRAYS the warm-hearted teacher who comes to educate the Kings children. LADY THIANG BEGS Anna not to leave Siam but to go to the bedside of the dying King. 85 .A f 4 ,Q N. A LOUD CHEER goes up as President Boylan, announces the dismissal of classes preceding Homecoming Day. ""W'n 1966 Homecoming Marks Change in Past Tradition Students and alumni experienced Teacher College Hfirstsi' in Homecoming activities. The "King and I", a musical, opened as the l966 Curli-Q production instead of the usual variety show. Re- placing traditional house decorations, floats paraded during the morning of Homecoming Day, November 5. Despite cool and overcast weather, the campus resembled a Hornet's hive as alumni and students participated in Homecoming Day events. Early morning spectators viewed floats depicting nLand- marks of the Old West," brisk drill teams, freezing queen candidates and spirited bands as they formed the first Homecoming Parade through downtown Emporia. A "Kaffeclatch,', the Teachers College-Omaha football game, and half-time coronation ceremonies filled the afternoon hours. Evening activities fea- tured the annual Homecoming Dance with jimmy Tucker and his Orchestra, the final production of wlihe King and lv and numerous private parties. Actually Homecoming activities were underway prior to November 5. Homecoming Previews, open- ing night of Curli-Q, the pep convocation with the welcomed announcement of no classes, bonfires in the rain, and sore hands from stuffing floats also become a part of l966 Homecoming memories. .,,,v" T.C. ALUMNI AND students danced to the music of Jimmy Tucker at the annual Homecoming Dance. Miss Peggy Pedagog and attendants reigned over the evening event. 86 TU p ,Z Z ..,. X QE ,ft L . . . ,'.-, X . 121- X e :.. . b J iw! . 1. F .. : mpg 1A Hgmeggmlng Flgats - ai I Nm t win.. 3:1 ,, S - ' T H "'-: - :.Q ...e. X Q 5 t w X t 'raw A Wln 0P OHOPS tevo . g S, 4... -stu ' , A X fl In Flrst Parade ., ,":: . "X 9? M '91 VV' , S Q fmt- Mrs V s c ., ' n A.. 'Q STN ."' I f:S'fTf?f5i3f'Qi'i1-f':' -EQ..f4-3"ilf'l'i?3.'if'l"'f ,LL i 5.254'i'3:'fiiiff'5E:26ia3.- lfffeffli15357 15- S EER ' . 0 F Q LL" li '-'L Q.-, . ee '-.. 3 QQ' he esesse S f. ' ',:-", ,- '--. 2 ft . "f "--. :jr ff ati? si ftgiftf 1 5-5 J 11 A .,1., A ,-,-. L 75.5 1-':' e v ','Q 1-l- rz' 'X - - Q THE MEN'S DORM float captured first place in the independent division as Corky drives the gold spike of victory and squashes the Indians. Alpha Delta Nu. local sorority colony. won second place honors. .NNN-" UQ H' ,. .... 5 . Q . f i cf R x sf!! cv- f S 1 - f . " ' ' , 5' s"R 4 tsl .... f 5 Q Q3 . 1.1 . Rs' 'Y-1 urls 1. - - -. fe 1,4-' .. 2" 6 - in . 'ew f . -. v i? tr . m f . . s if!! A S 5 f .. .M Q fs.. A. alfa : 'es " ' .ti f:"f.Q Ny! -'P N Qi . f Lg in M K .-:gif . 7 V! ,. 5, X if . A -if if . A i nf' . X' .21 - . J REPRESENTING DAYS. DAYS AND DAZE of concentrated labor the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon received top honors in the fraternity division. Sigma Tau Camma's Kansas Normal float was awarded second rating in the first Teachers Colleges Homecoming parade. OVER 46,000 PAPER FLOWERS composed the Chi 0mega's first place float. Sigma Sigma Sigma placed second in the sorority competition. Ls E3 -not xx 1966 MISS PEGGY PEDAGOG-Top Row: Cindy Webber, Alpha Sigma Tau: Dianna Waggoner, Alpha Sigma Alpha: Judy Goos, Sigma Kappa: Kathy Didde, Sigma Sigma Sigma: Kathy Hungate, Sigma Phi Ep- silon: Suze Anne Shoults, SigmaTau Gamma, Marciana Whitford, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Ruth Robinson, South Dorm. Second Row: Elizabeth Pickett, Southeast Dorm: Diane Baumann, Tau Kappa Epsilon: Carolyn Sas- saki. Hui 0' Hawaii: Dorothy Watt, Northeast Dorm: Jeanne Lund, Theta Xi: Karen Barnes, Menis Dorm. Bottom Row: Cathy Bartlett, North Dorm: Carolyn Hutchinson, Chi Omega: Jayme Larkin, Phi Sigma Epsilon. Not pictured are Dana Schroeder, Central Dorm: Carol Burns, Delta Zeta. THE MEN OF PHI SIGMA EPSILON introduce their candidate, Jayme Larkin, at the traditional Previews presentation. Based on characters ofthe Old West, the skits contributed 15 points to the 120 point rating scale. HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATES dine with judges and Blue Key members at a luncheon at which time the five finalists for Miss Peggy Pedagog were announced. Karen Barnes Reigns A MISS KAREN BARNES, a Wichita junior, was crowned the 1966 Miss Peggy Pedagog during half- time ceremonies of the Teachers College-Omaha football game. Sponsored by Men,s Residence Hall, Miss Barnes, an art major, is a member of Alpha Theta Rho, Alpha Sigma Alpha and a resident aid in the Womenis Residence Hall. Elected by popular vote, Miss Barnes was chosen from five finalists. Jayme Larkin, Kathy Didde, Dana Schroeder and Suze Anne Shoults completed the royal court. Housing units nominated candidates for Miss Peggy Pedagog. These candidates were then inter- viewed by a panel of judges and appeared on stage during a Previews skit presented by their spon- soring organization. Candidates must be a junior or senior coed with at least a 2.3 grade average. Judges rate the girls according to a 120 point criteria. Personality totals 35 points: organizations, activities and honors, 30 points: beauty, 25 points, poise, 15 points: stage appearance, 10 points and originality of Previews skit, 5 points. ,IAYME LARKIN, KAREN BARNES. Kathy Didde, Dana Schroeder and Suze Anne Shoults were announced hy the judges as the five Homecoming Queen finalists to he voted upon by the student body. EXCITEMENT MOUNTS AS th ev half-time announcement nc-are 1966 4GMiss Pe gy Pedagogw 1966 MISS PEGGY PEDAGOG, Miss Karen Barnes escorted by Gail Anderson. Blue Key Member. day. A KISS FROM the Pres ident follows the crown ED CATES. STUDENT COUNLIL President, presents Miss Peggy Pedagog with remem- brances of this special 1966MiSS Pe ggy Miss Karen, Barnes '- MissKathyDidde Miss,IaymeLarkin Royal Court Reigns Over 1966 Homecoming Activities Miss Dana Schroeder Miss Suze Anne Shoults 91 S 1966 CANDY CANE COUPLE-Donna Russell and Leo Bezdek L W Candy Cane Couple Reigns At Game and Formal Each year Associated Women Students sponsor the Candy Cane Contest. Organizations are eligible to nominate one girl and one boy as candidates. Judges from the Emporia community interview the contestants and select ten finalists to be voted upon by the student body. Teachers College students cast their ballots at a penny a vote at polls set up in the Plumb Hall Rotunda. The money collected from the voting is donated to charity. Sponsored by Chi Omega, Donna Russell is a 92 junior from Emporia majoring in elementary educa- tion. Sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda, Leo Bezdek is a junior psychology major from Tampa. ,Ian Buckman, sponsored by Delta Zeta, and Mike Lasley, sponsored by Chi Omega, were chosen as first run- ners-up. The 1966 Candy Cane Couple winners were announced at a half-time presentation at the Teachers College-Peru basketball game. The couple reigned at the UAC Christmas Formal as part of their royal duties. Pg, was 1 11 i 3 I I D ,A .W fy 9 , ' .nw Q ,. -",,., .,'g Mei, . , - ,.., 4, , . .-- ,Q WH if. ff- AMW W ,SWE "' wif W2 3' X a , my W f s D aw ' Q . -, fffffl ' affix K" - " mm,' ' b' V We A , wcptwf WW mml,A V , 'Ur Sophomore Coed Captures 1967 Miss Sunflower Title Miss Angelika R. Tighe was chosen as the 1967 Miss Sunflower by the recording artists, The Letter- men. From 48 contestants, The Lettermen selected the sophomore coed from the photograph of her submitted by her sponsoring organization, the German Club. A foreign language major from Junction City, Angelika plans to teach in American schools overseas after receiving her degree. She is a member of VOS, French Club and German Club where she serves as secretary. '4Angie", as she is known by her friends, likes to read, swim, ride horses and occasionally write poetry. Pat S. Kelly, a sophomore from Junction City, took the winning photograph. gx.,. x , ' 5 was-5 'W-fs-1-.s me-ssr'ws-muff Q is Photogenie Coeds Q---Q 1967 Miss Miss Beverly Terry Second Runner-up Miss Beverly Terry, photographed by Merle Bird, was chosen as second runner- up. Sponsored by Phi Kappa Alpha, Miss Terry is a junior psychology major from Emporia. She is a member of the Psychology Club, a former sports editor for the Bulletin and a 1965-66 Miss Sunflower candidate. 6 Miss Sharon Kinzer First Runner-up Miss Sharon Kinzer, a sophomore accounting major from Pratt, was selected as first runner-up. Miss Kinzer is a member of Spurs, Phi Beta Lambda and Alpha Sigma Tau sorority. Sponsored by Spurs, she was photographed by Phil Rindt. p l u mssfs-is-ss.:fi.-M.-ft--V, s ,.,.- ,-... .,-.-. 1 mt W Reign As Sunflower Attendants Miss Wynne Wilber Third Runner-up Third runner-up to Miss Sunflower was Miss Wynne Yvonne Wilber, a senior elementary education major from Kansas City. Miss Wilber is a member of SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education society, Teachers College orchestra C1965-66j and VOS. Sponsored by SNEA, she was photo- graphed by Robert Marin. 1 2 N fl ,J W ff V, N 1 A fn, , P, r if E if Miss Deborah Dorris Fourth Runner-up Miss Deborah ,l. Dorris was announced as fourth runner-up. A freshman business major from Wellington, she is a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, Psychology Club, Phi Beta Lambda and AWS. Photo- graphed by Ray Smith, Miss Dorris was sponsored by Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. 97 ,sg V. 'NJ ar U , gf lg' QQ S isis" K The l.l4l'l"l'lCRlVll'iNelim. 'llony and Bob-decided the winners olitlie N67 Miss Sunllower contest. 1967 MISS SllNl"l,OVs'ER CANDIDATES-On Ledge: Linda Thomas. Ann Goebel Hall: Marsha Rowland. Northeast Dorm: Sharon Kinxer. Spurs: Linda Bratton. South Dorm: Carolyn Joiner. Sigma Kappa: Judy Vaughan. K-Club. Standing at Bottom of Steps: jean Bahm. Me-n's Dorm: Mariea Werries. WPE: llene Hisley. E-State Players: Sue Ann Cooper. Sigma Tau Gamma. Center Group fclockwise from top eenter girlj: Kris Schubert. Broadcasting Cluhg Kristy Baptist. Freneh Club: Beverly Lawhead. Alpha Sigma Tau: Karen Sutton. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Colleen Staggs. Alpha Delta Nu: Linda Moe. Southeast Dorm: Cherri Mc- Crew. Sigma Phi Epsilon: joyee Hallock. North Dormg Caro- lyn Swirtz. Sigma Sigma Sigma: Revelyn Satterlee. AWSQ Angelika Tighe. German Cluhq lane Sato. Hui O' Hawaii. Not Pielured: Suzanne Herman. Central Dormg Anita Hoc-me. Pi Lambda Thetag Diana Lynn Chipas. WRAQ Glenna Martin. Psi Chi: Wynne Wilber. SNEAQ Janet Laue, Home lic-onomies Chapterg Jane Carpenter. Kappa Delta Pig Cheryl Mann, Cardinal Keyg Deborah Dorris, Alpha Sigma Alpha. Beverly Terry. Phi Kappa Alpha: Linda Sims, Phi Beta Lambda: Mary Yeager, Circle-Kg Peggy Hedges, Sigma Delta Pi: Cindy Kinyon. Hahng Diane Baumann, Panhellenic Count-il: Jeanne Lawrence, Theta Xi, ,lane Blair, Alpha Kappa Lambdag Linda Boyd. Collegiate 4--Hg Susie Nielsen, Newman Clubg Suzanne Sr-hubert. Delta Zeta, Diana Melton, Pep Cluhq Sally Davis. Pi Omega Pig Marcianna Whitford. Blue Kffyl .ludy Maderak. CEC and Pat Brown, VOS. 98 The Lettermen Determine 1967 Yearbook Queen "May we take this opportunity to wish Miss Sunflower and her attendants continued success in the future. Our only regret is that all the entries c:ouldn't win." wrote The Lettermen, voeal recording artists, after having selected the winners ofthe 1967 Miss Sunflower contest. The Lettermen chose the winning photographs from a field of 47 candidates nominated hy organizations who contracted space inthe yearbook. Black-and-white photographs of the eoeds were sent to the rec-ording group for judging. The judging criteria was 50W on personal appearance, beauty and photogenie qualities, 20W on creativity of the setting, 2006 on the photograph in general and quality of it and 10921 on the typical college girl look. M eeee Eg ...., e .. WN " at . . Q 6 A .:. me Q ?' 5 wa? Margie Shaw Wins Title of Best Dressed Coed Miss Margie Shaw was selected as the Best Dressed Coed in the first contest of this nature to be held at the Teachers College. Sponsored by Ann Goebel Hall, Miss Shaw, a sophomore from Long lsland, N.Y., was named over 26 other candidates nominated by each women's living group. Photographs of Miss Shaw will be sent to GLAMOUR magazine for national judging and pub- lication in a summer edition. Each contestant wore three different outfits suitable for campus, off-campus and formal evening wear. Miss Shaw modeled a yellow and black letter sweater with a black skirtg a plum colored. low- waisted jumper with matching coat and a full length white satin brocade formal. Carolyn Hutchinson, junior from Wamego, and Deana Northcutt, freshman from Cheny, were chosen first and second runners-up respectively. The contestants were judged by a panel of faculty men and women. Sponsored by the Hospitality Committee of the Union Activities Council, the contest was a hfirstw for the College. 6 at X 5,5 X 'fs""c' , ' H 3 Miss Margie Shaw 1967 Best Dressed Coed , vgbgp .5 -A V, i'.f Q ., P' it I I I I I i F l 1 MISS EMPORIA STATE CANDIDATES-Top Row: Sharon loerger. Phi Sigma Epsilon: Barbara Cartlos, Womeifs Residenve Hall Southeast: Evelyn Yveberg. W'omen's Resident-e Hall Central: Peggy Frazier. Tau Kappa Epsilon, S1-eoml Row: Suzanne Dona- than. W'omen's Residence Hall. Northeast: Sharon Kinzer. Alpha Sigma Tau: .lody Buller. Me-n's Resielc-litw Hall: Sally Smith. Wfomenis Residence Hall North: Diana Chipas. Chi Omega: Candace Terrill. Womens Residence Hall South: Candace Eales, Sigma Tau Gamma: Vivki Johnson, Alpha Kappa Lambda: Carolyn Campbell. Sigma Kappa: Charis Parker. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Bottom Row: Cynthia Reinhardt. Alpha Sigma Alpha: Kathy Bodine. Theta Xi: Regina Perry. Delta Zeta: Susan Carey. Sigma Sigma Sigma. 1967 Miss E- tate Crown Goes to Freshman Coed Vicki Sue Johnson, freshman from Pratt, was crowned the 1967 Miss Emporia State from among 18 candidates competing for the title. Charis Parker. sophomore from Fredonia. was announced as first runner-up and Candace Eales. sophomore from Hutchinson, captured the second runner-up trophy. Singing a rendition of "Love ls Where You Find ltw, Miss Parker, sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon, was chosen as Miss Talent. Sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma, Miss Eales was winner of the swimsuit competition besides being chosen by the contestants as Miss Congeniality. Sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity, Miss Johnson received the highest number of total points in competition. A music major. 1967 Miss Emporia State sang "What Now My Loven for her talent presentation. .lay Bezdek, a member of Xi Phi, was master of ceremonies for the evening performance which climaxed two days of intensive preliminaries and preparations for the actual event. During the evening, candidates were judged in three categories of compe- tition-swimsuit, evening gown and talent. Prior to the evening competition, the candidates first en- countered judges at a luncheon followed by an after- noon ofinterviews. The 1966 Miss Emporia State, Judy Vaughan, crowned her successor and announced the winners in the contest. 100 A LUNCHEON FUR CANDIDATES. judges and Xi Phi members was held in the afternoon ol' the contest. Interviews with the judges followed the luncheon. 'XFTEH P.-XKXIDIXQQ llllf rump individually. candidates line up on the ramp for finaljudging in swimsuits and evening gowns. K f""'lQ XX pw- COl,I,I NS MU'l'UliS lNfl. ol' Emporia presented 'Xiiss If-Stute with a car for her use during one month. Xi Phi Sponsors Pageant The annual contests. sponsored hy Xi Phi leadership fraternity. noted several alterations over previous pageants. The contest was returned to Albert Taylor Hall instead of the usual site at Civic Auditorium. The selection of a Miss Con- geniality by the contestants marked a first for the contest as well the awarding of a plaque to the queen's sponsoring organization. Judging of swimsuit was featured in the evening pageant instead of earlier in the day. The panel ofjudges consisted of Roger johnson. head of the music department at the College of Ernporiag James Craig. English instructor at Olathe High School and Nlary Kay Bain. TWA stewardess personnel. Special entertainment was provided by the Vlfandering Nlinstrels. a folk singing group from Emporia lligh School. MISS Flf-Xl.llYl'. tlll -XHIS lftlililili. pt-rlortns her nutnlrer. "l,ove is Where You Find lt". lOl Miss Emporia State Candidates Compete In Interviews, Swim Suits, Gowns, Talent JAY BEZDEK. N'iAS'l'ER of ceremonies, and Judy Vaughan. 1966 Miss E-State, announce the Winners as contestants and audience wait for the name of the 1967 Miss Emporia State. 1967 MISS E-STATE walks the ramp as the audience gives her a standing ovation. f i I W MISS CHARIS PARKER MISS CANDACE EALES First Runner-Up Second Runner-Up Miss Talent Miss Swim Suit Miss Congeniality 1967 Miss E-State Miss Vicki ohnson M . ,535 .wx if ,E KN .. ,K .., -E.. , YN- V 'M 1 ' E ' !Mh.v.mvQ. A A-. V 3 . Y .,, A 5 , A A4 af - if . 1 V ' 4 V . fe . . 5 mg.: 'V ' A?'W2f'f!,1ff"3 "-'f--ww. " .5 .' .' Y , . . 4 3 - - , 5., .M , xg, V Q , 2 " " ' ' , 39 -V if 5..,ffan-me-., gr' 31.-5-'L ig gy 5.-E -. a s A 4 ' ' Ly WW ,X , - W ' Y - H xx V 6 1 'Fx ,LQ 1- V ' ' H1 f x K' 5 .. NW W' 4 3 35 1, 5 . H -- N . x X , 4 Q A 5 . N, xx N Ah Q. P: 0 4' , , V N x - : . .V M iid A t N -1+ l Q' V wb '- if 'la n L W X1 ' it N: .fs X ti' M n"' ' U Q N xxrr " ' 1' N f U ' . ' ' 1. .. fl 'M K , y' 5x-ku W Ml nxt :' .Al X - - f R' "" ggsfifn KX mf! I A g kwxf' . . f ' X fu-r -1, -'E Mn 'QT' Q f ' .. 'Q A' 4, 3 , f X . 'Y ' f' 'X v' 4.4 -4, I 3 " . " ' Y TQV -- f' .4 ,iff if' ,f f ,f .r 'V , .11 1 asf' - w Q if k - f -'t I' ,ffzs 17' Q 3,4 :yi i - I 4, 1 A Pg 3Z, !,rg. b rj . , ff, . n xfff . x xf , - , W Q M. Y U , N, Q' a, ," ,I V ,L 'yi PA y 'ft 4 fi, 0 -K 1 A M., iw, , K, Jim .. 4- , X H , nn A e ,ff , f R -T gg. my K QL ,,k,, MJ, 1-"' -"W ,M-"' I xwmwm gi It wi A ' A ' g 1-f " ,,,-- ww - I. - N , W ,A A' ' ' ,i,,,-f""'f f-,,-+f"'f' AZ- 'M' ,W ff' ' if' ' - I' Q' A , 2 i 3 i ' 4 .-My N ,f 1'1" 4,1 2 JIA, K yy-,QQ 4 -. gf 1- 2 K -xlq V' X h if at ,ff Ng .V Z WJ' I : ,A of AM 4 ig' sd A h Il? . if-Zi' ,ff X ix 9 A' 'Rf' AA , 3' ' My a V W ,W-f""" . 114' ' f x 4 :W , M ' ,P-"" H . 1 ,,. AF M -Kr , 9 ' ' 2 ' .V " ' xg ,N Q 1 Hx, ' -- u,.' ' ,- Q' ' .N M -Qi Y ' -N , A ' ' "N- ,ff xl , 4 ,W ,G ,T N 1. X5-4 ' A Ai. my ff 4 Q ' 'TL 5 lim 'A Q i ' i':lff9 W' W?- . f - f x . 4 , N Q, , if fi! I 1 A Q jg it bi 5-11-.,. .N I sq, A EJ , x 6, " 1 gk .Yi 5 - K 1, 1 ' ' I M 'Wo V ' A . . f W 3' ,Jai W A A A M5315 4' H ,lf - MA THE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967 . . . The cheers from the football stadium or the swish of the net as a basketball player scores are sounds that become a part of the college studentis extracurricular life. As a member of the Central Intercol- legiate Conference, Teacher College teams participated in football, basketball, base- ball, track, golf, swimming, cross country and tennis varsity and junior varsity compe- tition. Students interested in gymnastics and wrestling also competed against other institutions. The intercollegiate athletic programs are designed to satisfy the needs and desires of students who enjoy repre- senting the college in competition with stu- dents in other comparable institutions. Intramural athletic programs are offered for both men and women students. Compe- tition in touch football, tennis, table tennis, volleyball, bowling, basketball, golf, soft- ball, archery and swimming allow students to participate in physical exercises and recreational activities. SPURTS 'Ein .ii " ,T Qi . y 1 1 2, , IO6 Hornets Move from Cellar To Third Place in CIC As the 1966 Hornet football season began, both the squad and the coaches were determined to better past seasonis records. Even though the team held the cellar position in the conference last year, the Hornet supporters saw the Teachers College team win three and lose six this season to take third place in the Central lntercollegiate Conference. The football squad won their first and last game, both against Washburn, and took their third victory in the Pittsburg game. Head Coach Keith Caywood, completing his final season at the Hornet football helm, was pleased with the pre-season turnout. The players' enthusiasm was at an all-time high and many improvements were visible. Silent Joe Rings for First Victory The Hornets opened their season against the Washburn lchabods who remained scoreless despite a few occasional threats. The Hornets held the lchabods until the final gun brought a 14-0 victory for the Teachers College, their first win over Wash- burn in four years. Seasonal hopes were dampened when the Hor- nets traveled to Southwest Missouri State for the second game of the season. The Bears led 14-7 at halftime, but the Hornet defense held its own through the third quarter. During the fourth quarter, the Bears crushed through the Hornet line scoring four more touchdowns, for a final score of 48-7. COACH CAYWUOD CROSSES the field to check on a Hornet injury. 1966 HORNET FOOTBALL SQUAD-Top Row: Pete Rogers, Tom Mule, Rick Steele. Mike llarris. Mike Otto. Elwyn McRoy. C. R. Robe, Clint Webber, Leon Lindstrom. Second Row: Bill Buccelli, Chet Leone, Roger Nowicki, Steve Haffencr. Bob Epp. ,lim Edmondson, Carl Winn, ,lim Cox, Dan Easter. Third Row: Ron Demesko, ,lerry Bortka, Bob Pratt, Ron Moddelmog, Vern Reeves. ,lohn Cucksey, Tom Slezak, Bruce Powell, Steve Hatten. Fourth Row: Keith Caywood, coach, Jim Lindholm, Steve Mcllvain, Jerel Williams, Mike Bair, Dick Awigne, Doug Cay- wood, Jim Elder, Marty Gilbert, John Moeller, Al Dolinar. Fifth Row: Mike Bogard, coach, Gary Dahlin, Gary Edwards, Ron Richardson, Rick Miller, Tom Pugh, Dave Jackson, Ken Coberly, Bill Long, Larry Devane, Ron Butts, coach, Jim Meyer, coach. Sixth Row: Ron Blaylock, coach: Eddie Buffum, coach, Chip Whitcomb, Rich Fry, Larry Klaaseen, Rod Turner, Jim Dorsey, Cass Thompson, Jack Prall, Willie Dixon, Bruce Levin, Bob Edwards, John Behee, coachg ,lim Lance, coach. Bottom Row: Don Apaugh, coach, Mike Horne, Bob Hicks, Chuck Sulzen, John East, Doug Curtis, Bill Culver, ,lohn Capello, Dean Woodson, Harry Taylor, Butch Brown, Lew Lane, coach. nmrm' uxl3"W"""'mnnnm..... ' :M f ' f f' Wwy,-,,,wf..f ,,,,....,f ,- ...f M f ..... -M ,,,..7,,,,,.,ff..., ,.,, . -, Wi., , ,W 4.-:.:a.f1L, mf ' 7 f. 1- f . .V ff" . f, ' 'uv wr: :fwmazi-Jaw JERRY BORTKA CARRIES the ball for another Hornet touch down against the lchabuds of Washburn. BILL CULVER, TEACHERS College defensive back. was named to the l967 NAIA Little All-American team. THE HORNET DEFENSE breaks through the Fort Hays Tiger's line, but lose the battle 27-13. 108 Back on their own gridiron, the Teachers College faced the William Jewell Cardinals. Proving to be too much for the Hornets, in the first three quarters, the Hornet defense held, and the offense scored three quick touchdowns. Time ran out and the hard played game ended in another Hornet defeat. 43-41. Hornets Lose to Tough Opponent Central Missouri State, always a tough opponent, was next in line. The Mules led 16-7 at halftime. but in the second half the Hornets sprang back with a quick seven points. With the closing minutes of the game near, Hornet quarterback Ken Coberly gambled on a touchdown pass resulting in a fumble and a touchdown for the Mules, who proved the victors with the score of 23-14. The emotions of the Hornet fans were mixed at this point in the season. With one victory and three losses. two of which were close games. the Hornets hoped for more victories. With the tougher opponents out of the way, the second half of the season looked bright. The Southern Colorado State Indians caught the Teachers College unprepared as Hornet defense lagged and the offense could not seem to get the ball moving. Hornet end Willie Dixon was injured and out for the rest of the season. When the fourth quarter ended, the score was 22-O in favor of Southern Colorado. Conference Games Begin with Fort Hays The Fort Hays tussle was the first ofthe season's conference games. The Tigers, yet undefeated in conference play. and the Hornets battled it out to a halftime tie. 13-13. The Tigers scored 14 points more in the third quarter, raising Fort Hays score to 27. Both teams failed to score after that and the gun sounded at 27-13. ALONG WITH THE ups comes the downs which are also a part of the game X, arse. S, . g,,. . , S, jk., gig ve, .--i ' ?ex geek--emu- em aww 'Sum whiz.. Q THE HORNETS LOSS to Omaha 13-0 denied hopes of capturing the CIC title. DURING TENSE MOMENTS a blade of grass can calm a coachis mind and nerves. HO On the road for the second time, The Teachers College played Pittsburg at the Gorillais homecoming. The Gorrillas fought hard, but the Hornets downed them 27-20. This was the first homecoming upset for the Gorrillas in 15 years and the second win of the 1966 season for the Hornets. Playing their last home game, the Hornets met the Omaha Indians. Once again the Hornet defense and offense stalled and the game ended with a 13-0 defeat. Teachers College Ends Season Ending the not too successful but improved sea- son, the Hornets battled with the Tchabods once again. The Tchabods fought hard but the Hornets held them scoreless at halftime, leading 6-0. In the second half both teams fought with increased fury, each scoring a touchdown. The season ended with a final victory for the Hornets, 12-6. Teachers College students and faculty saw an improved team this year and hopes for the future are brighter than in past years. Pittsburg and Fort Hays tied for first and second places While the Hornets took third and Omaha and Washburn tied for fourth and fifth positions. Under new head coach Ron Blaylock, the 1967 season looks hopeful and victorious. ' 4' , xv : t . K? 1 fi.: ' E N ,iv -:" K . 3 - h : ki . . 9 f A ' Q 'V HN 1 is .- .ffm , ta. 'Q 5 pr: , N of '- P Y . UH. ,Q i v 5 . s 1 3 'fx t- ., ,K , THE IIORN1-fl' Ol-'l-'KNSE struggcs tu kc-vp thc' ball from the lJfPStlffl6IlfI'Llf Nliwsuul'iStz1t6. THE 'l'EAtlllEH COLLEGES squad wus. unable to hold nff a strung Mules offense and met defeat with a score of 27-13. I i . li 1 P' SSX 'MSW 'WW IH in Coach Caywood Resigns As Head Football Coach After 25 years of playing and coaching football at the Teachers College, Keith Caywood steps down front his head coach position. He first came to Emporia in 1938 as a student. While working on his BSE degree. he was active in athletics. lettering four years in football and basket- ball and one year in track. As a football player. Caywood was for three years an All-Conference choice, two years All-State and one year Little All- American for small colleges. Upon graduation in 1942. he taught for one year in high school before entering the service. ln the service for one year. he entered Officer's Candidate School and became an infantry officer in the Philip- pines. Cetting his discharge in 1946, Caywood returned to the Teachers College as an instructor and assis- tant coach in football and basketball. llc completed work on his masters degree at Kansas University in 1951 and became head football coach at the Teachers College in 1955. Caywood will continue to instruct in physical education at the Teachers College. COACH RON BLAYLUCK if COACH Kl'1lTll CAYWOOD Blaylock Fills Top Position On 1967 Coaching Staff Beginning the new season in football at the Teachers College, Bon Blaylock will assume the duties of head coach for the 1967 season. Blaylock was starting quarterback at Kansas State University. but transferred to the Teachers College to earn his BSE degree in 1961 and his I113SlCIA,S degree in 1962. Wlhile working on his masteris, he served as a graduate assistant under Coach Caywood. In 1963. Coach Blaylock became head football and baseball coach at Yankton College, South Da- kota. He was named NAIA District 12 Football Coach of the Year by the coaches of North and South Dakota in 1965 with his team finishing third in the Tri-State Conference. He returned to the Teachers College for the 1966 season as an assistant to Coach Caywood and was selected as head coach upon Caywoodis retirement. 113 cjlbiilfh Gus Fish leaps funn the fvuurtsidc' for an inspiring chat with the squad 04 2 1966-67 SQUAD-Ron Davis, Norm Ileponte, Steve Wrvrkmari, Roger Gormley, Dave Mossinan, ,lim Keaton, Cari Frantz, Dennis Smith, Bruce Shannon. Eli Pie-per, Dale Cusliinherly. Sain Sivgrist, Dan Davies. Randy Springs. Front Row: Dir-k Long, lrainorg Fi, IJ. "Gus" Fish, head voac-lug Uou,f1ClaySI1c-r. assistant f-oaeli. DENNIS SMITH RANDY SPRINGS Qty-Qaplaill CU-Ciiplaill 2nd team CIC selection ISI team CIC Selection I6 Sl-IXSOY HHCORIJ .,.r. Suutllur-st Xlissu111'i5!ul4- l'1-ru Stale- llulla-gv R1N'kINll'Sl liullvgv l.nln1'aulu5lzlI1'l,nlln'g1' , . . lxwflw l will--w z- ' A :- Cn-ntrul Xlissol1riSlalI4' Xlurruy Slate- l'niv4-rsilx SllllIll4'l'Il Illinuis l'niv. Sullllnwsl Te-xus Slut: Pun fX1m-ri1'an tlfvllf-gn 421-nlml fykldlllllllii f ' 511111- Ukl1l11.m.n Nmllme-stc'l'l1 a Omaha llnive-rsity l'c-nlral Nlissnuri Stat: NW uslllrurn l nivc-rsily 51.1 lic rl g!'ll1'lH4'l.5fiUH1'Q14' ' Iillly llullc-gc' H0l'klllll'SI Gull:-go Fort Hays Statf' Yurtllm-ft:-rll U ' 1 ki almnm PIIISIPIIIQL Stale- 4.0114-ga' lwnrl Hays Slut:- XN ' ' iiSllllllI'Il l lllNl'l'SIly SI. Bl'lH'liiI'lAStI1lHQ'gL1' Pillslrurg State' llnllq- 4 fylllillldlvIliV1'I'SiIj' mr- x- 1 elmnulm-sl.ll.1'm1h-1'f-m'e-gum OIN DAX' Ib. dI'lVf?S arnu vs! UI'I'0X ll X ix is if E il? 5 Q Wh . 2 : I ,ig M +5 V r Sim ne of Toughest Seasons win over Washburn to hand the Ichahods their first conference loss. Washburn eventually tied with Omaha for the CIC crown. Another thrilling home game for the Hornets fans was an 85-7I win over Rockhurst of Kansas City, always a tough team and one that held a previous win over the Teachers College. The action away from home was just as exciting and just as close. A highlight of the out-of-town action was the Pan American Holiday Tournament at Edinberg, Texas, with the Hornets placing third, losing only to a strong Pan American team, hosts for the tourney. First round action saw the Hornets defeat Southwest Texas State of San Marcos by an 83-73 margin. In this game guard Randy Springs had a hot hand at long range and popped in 25 points. In the second round the Hornets lost to Pan American, who won the tournament by I4 points. In the final bracket game for third place, the Hornets made a fine come from behind effort to win over Central Oklahoma. 73-69, after trailing 36-32 at halftime. COACH "GUS" FISH paces the sideline during a tense moment in the game as all eyes seem to he riveted on the af-tion at the end of the eourt. DAN IJAYIES, tI2l on the floor, goes after the hall while a seemingly hypnotized Leon Protrey. 1123 of Peru State watt-hes it hounee. Peru elced out a two point victory, 67 to 65. X , A up-www W II9 120 Individual Hornets Give Outstanding ame Performances While the season's record was a disappointing one. individually the llornets did quite well. Randy Springs, senior guard. was a first team ehoiee on the ClC All-Conferenee team and Dennis Smith. senior forward. was the first selection on the All-CIC second team, lacking just one vote of making the first squad. The services of the graduating seniors. Springs, Smith. and 6'9" eenter Carl Franz. will he missed next season, hut eoach "Cui, Fish has some fine players returning. Sure to holster future teams are Dale Cushinherry, Center and a fierce contender on reboundings, and speedy. smooth-ball-handling guards, Dan Davies and Hon Davis. Also returning are Dave Nlossman, Sam Siegrist and Bruce Shannon who all saw aetion in most of the games and added considerable sc-oring punch to the Hornet offense. CARI. FRANTZ SETS to pop one in from close range as Dan Davies edges into position for a possible rebound. t?.i X 121 Hornet Harriers Capture Third in Conference Meet The Hornet Cross Country team completed a successful 1966 season by placing 13th in the NAIA meet. The Hornets managed a third place finish in the CIC. Fort Hays repeated as champions and Pittsburg followed in second place. Coach Phil Delavan recommended letters for captain Bob Camien. junior: Cliff DePass, sopho- moreg Bob Szymanski. sophomoreg Bill Jacobs. freshman and Dennis Delmott. freshman. Non-lettermen who participated in the confer- ence and national meet included Roger Bruning and jim Schnurr. Other members of the team were john Swaim. senior letterman: and freshman Tom Franklin and Steve Sell. I A Dennis Delmott posted the best time of the season with a 20:15 in the four-mile run. Bob Camien had a 20:45. and times of 20:58 were recorded by Bill Jacobs and Cliff DePass. Coach Phil Delavan is finishing his second year as head coach of cross country. He directed the Hornets to a 12th place finish in the NAIA meet in 1965. This yearis 13th place finish was a strong showing in a field of competition with 35 contenders entered. DOH CANIIICY Cross Country Team Captain CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD-Top Row: Roger Bruning. john Swaim, Bob Camien. jim Schnurr. B0t!0m Row: Steve Sell. Dennis Delmott. CliffDr-Pass. Tom l"ranklin. Hob Sxymanski. Not Pictured: Hill Jacobs, is .Q S., ' X3 4 A A K' 0 , wx ,V COACH PHII. DICLAVAN 0lVI'S'I',-XNDINC CROSS COYNTRY TEJXNI NlHNIBlfHS: Dennis Dvlnlull, Bob Szylnanski, fflii'fn1'd Deljass, Hill ,Ia4'ubs. Bob CL1IIliQ'll, Pllll Dc-lavul1.L-nach. M, 2' Track y A nf! A ,.. ,. ., , TRACK SQUAD-Top Row: ,lim Zickefoose, Jack van de Briunhorst, Gary Oetker, Don jenkins, John Grella, ,lim Schnurr, Paul Sullivan, Bill Fraley, Richard Slot-lc. Holm Canlien, Val Sehierling, Ed Clover, Rich Boehringer. Pando Markuly, Doug Caywood. Paul McDaniel. Roger Bruning. TOI'Il,l0I16S. Pete Rogers. ,lohn Swaim. Ron Brown. Steve Sell. Bottom Row: Walter Haggerty. Tim Doyle. Holi Szynlanski, Bill ,lar-ohs. Tedlliuilderliack. Cliff Dc-Pass. Paul Shaw. Larry Kopfer. Ron Cluts. captain: Vtarren Hill. Steve Shewmake. AI l"c-uerhaeh, Frank Hensley. 1966 Track Team Holds VAL SCHIERLING ,IUMPS off to an early lead in high hurdles. With two seniors, four juniors, and 36 sopho- mores and freshmen out for the track squad, Coach W""'---..,,, Delavan feels that 1967 should be a good year. "We are a young team," he said, "hut the prospects are good and we should have as strong, if not a strong- er, team than we had last yearf' The 1966 track team captured second place in the CIC, only ten points behind winning Fort Hays State. The 1966 Hornets were a well-balanced A-nil' , . ,.,,, , - 'YF' team as they recorded points in every event but one, -2 i the steeple chase, at the conference meet. , -1 , Hornet co-captain Wayne Rodgers finished his K-....:s:.w, - IV .. college career in fine style as the only Hornet double f t' e winner at the Conference meet. Rodgers recorded , f - - w s ' . . a 22'9,, effort in the long jump, and set a CIC record r gyggyy ' Q ' N-M irt . in the triple jump, establishing a mark of 47697. 5,-ii?--5-3-fjjg A total of six conference records were broken during 'TWT ' V'i' - -- . Q this meet, as new marks were set also in the inter- mediate hurdles 137165, the 120 yard high hurdles 'W - iirl 11433, the three-mile run l14:00.9l, and the high jump t6'1O7'J. "-- ---"' ' . L- -' " - - N" . H Hi.: W3N'if?i5ii95?r.3fg:k if' - 'Siem' as Vggr' 'Your .M 'Aft . ' . Q.. 9 if A -fx.-. s .:- N .sw ' , , , A. .K K g ,, , QW K . X.ws,se-,.. -s ' ...M .- .,,. g i K . , ...X -,K --H L .. . aus., rr.. ,,..,.. ., rs...-.. ..,.f 1 'gn-" .. , we ...,,tsf5e,risgsSxS,2s1gfafi1,:gg .. " as ' .. 'Q I ,... , - ,, mi, f - -rw ,iisfz "Ni" of-, ww- i Q-1-:w e 'rn ' 'i . ' s t 1 tttt s . ,- s A W 'tseikf Q' N -Q. M15 THE STRAIN OF A LONG run hegins to show on trackster ,Iohn Swaim. 126 Teachers College freshman. Bi11Fra1ey, recorded a time of 9.6 in the 100-yard dash, but an aiding wind disqualified the time for the record book. Altogether the Hornets captured six individual titles at the con- ference meet. E-Slate Relays Highlight Season The E-State Relays on April 15 and 16 were, as always. a highlight of the track season. The 1966 Relays saw. among other fine competitors, jim Hyun of Kansas University who lived up to his reputation and gave E-State Relays viewers their first look at a suh-four minute mile. as he reeled off a 3:58 effort as the anchor man on the K.U. freshman four- mile relay team. The K.U. freshman team, incident- ally. set a national mark in the four-mile relay with a 1624.9 clocking, some 17.1 seconds below the pre- vious mark. Hornet Rich Boehringer put the Teachers Col- lege on the record hook with a fine 48'1l' effort in thc triple jump. ln addition to the triple jump, the Teachers College took first in the 4-40-yard sprint medley relay and in the 880-yard relay. Cl.Il-'F IJEPASS FOLLOWS close on the heels of a rival runner al the li-Slate Relays. The Teachers College opened the 1966 outdoor season by participating in the Arkansas Relays at Fayetteville on March 26. The Hornets placed 17 men in the university and freshman divisions. Coach Delavan's freshmen took two firsts, set a record in the high jump and placed in three other events. ln other major events, the Hornet cindermen participated at the Texas Relays in Austin, and the Drake Relays. On May 6, the Hornets warmed up for the CIC Conference meet by taking part in a dual with the Pittsburg Corillas, with the Gorillas downing the Hornets hy an 88 to 57 margin. Returning Tracksters Add Promise to 1967 Coach Delavan looks forward to the 1967 season and is expecting good performances from returning veterans such as Richard Boehringer, Bob Camien, Ronald Cluts, Cliff DePass, Bill Fraley, Edgar Glover, John Gella, Thomas Jones, Val Schierling, Richard Steele, Steve Shewmake. John Swaim, Robert Szymanski and Marion Vlfoodson. Added team strength could come from freshmen Dennis Delmott. Pando Markuly, Roger Bruning, Bill Jacobs, Al Feuerbach and Doug Caywood. TlMERS AND ,IUDGES get together to verify a mark for the record hooks at the right as Dr. Harry Waters and 'll7ran" Welch check the watches. 5 A HURNET POLE-VAULTER seems to be suspended in mid-air as the pole falls away across the har. at the l966 lf-State Relays. Coach Delava n 1 an interested onlooker if ..,,r p :ii-. 13 ' 127 128 TOM JONES, SOPHOMORE high jumper, displays good early season form as he works out in preparation for the upcoming 1967 track and field SC-915011. ON THE FACINC PACE, Doug Caywood sails up and over the bar. Caywood is one of the many field men on whom Coach Delavan is depending for good performances in the 1967 season. RONALD CLUTS STRAINS to get the baton to Val Scherling in action at the l966 E-State Relays. x if i n S F' xt Q 1 ve OW 5 8 'KKK 129 414 ' , ,, Mak ' f 7f?ff22'Qi ' 1 ,Q gy 1 , , ,Vf3,ZE ALLAN FEUERBACH GETS off a heave of the shut-put during springI1'aix1i11g1'm'tl1v Hornet tram-k te-am. Coach D1-lavan is W'OI'kiIlg for a bi1lLiIlCi"I1 tflarn in travk and fivld cw-nts. 130 DRAW XX HUDSON GETS in ll wmwkmml with llw jaw-lin a lrar-klcumprvparvsi'u1'a Hnwvt schedule. 1 X Q ex STARTING FROM A KNEELINC defensive position, a wrestler must attempt to out manuever his opponent. HORNET GRAPPLER SWINCS his arm trying to gain control of his opponent. A SEASON GROWS long and so do some matches. Two wrestlers take a short rest befure tussling again. 32 V Wrestling Squad Improves Over Last Year's Record The Hornets opened their season against the matnien ot' Kansas State llniversity. losing the meet 29-6. Two more losses followed for the Hornets against Fort Hays State. 17-ll. and to Missouri University, 33-0. hefore they saw a vietory. Their first vietory eanle over William Jewell. Zl-16. A second win resulted when Hornets met the University of Kansas nlatmen in a smashing de- feat 37-0. Giving up to Southwest Missouri State in a roughly eontested defeat, l9-ll. the Hornets went on to win the next four in a row against Kempler Military Aeatlemy. 24-8. Missouri Yalley, 25-6. Friends University. 4l-0. and Vliasllington Univer- sity. 34-2. ln the closing two meets of the season, the Hornets saw defeat from Southwest Missouri State l9-ll and Omaha University. 29-8. During the mid- season. the Teachers College Competed in the Wlil- liam Jewell Tournament and took seeond plaee. lfreshntan Dave lsaekrell scored the most points of the season with 35. He was followed hy freshman, COACH MELVIN "SHORTY" LONG Steve Sanders with 34. and Steve Hutehinson, junior. with W'HlCSTl.lNU SQUADATOIJ Row: Don Barker. Steve Hutehinson, Steve Sanders, Pete Mowry, Mike Otto, Harvey Briscoe, jim Takeyama Dennis Belsha, Karl ,lacohsen. Bottom Row: Dave Fat-krell, ,Ioe Greene. Robert Koch, Al Sinclair, Gary Hilding. Tom Cook. U,,!.? PETE MOWRY SQUASHES his opponent during a match. Ending their second season ol' eonipetition, the Teaehers College wrestling squad improved greatly over their prior winless season with a 6-6 record. Competing in all nine weight divisions this sea- son, the Hornets laced larger, tougher and more teams than before. The Hornets won 56W of their matches but only 5011 of' their meets. Three returning lettermen, Al Sinclair and eo-eaptains Steve Hutehinson' and Pete Xlowry. all juniors. added strength to the llornet squad. The remaining starters, all lreshmen, were led by the season's outstanding wrestler, Dave Faekrell, followed hy Dennis Belsha. Robert Koch, Steve San- ders, Mike Otto and Joe Greene. Bright Future For Wrestling Coach Melvin i'Shorty" Long eommented, Uliinthusiasm was high and eaeh wrestler worked hard at keeping within his weight divisionf, Un the future prospects of the team, he remarked, 'aWrestling has a bright outlook when based on the returning squadis strength. However, the true strength may well be based on the incoming fresh- men." Team members selected Steve llutehinson and Dave Faekrell for their co-captains for the l967-68 squad. COACH LONG AND squad members watt-h intently as a llornet wrestler grapples an opponent. I3-4 ff s TENNIS SQUAD-Top Row: Emil Krug. ,luv Alvshirv. Darrf-I We-hlwr. Craig VVhitt. Coach Milton. Bottom Row: Tim Underwood, Charles Cillllllbll. XX allx-r Hailefy. Bill Calvin. Promisin Season In Store for Varsity Tennis Squad COACH GEORGE MILTON 136 Returning Tennis Lettermen Add Strength to Squad Four returning lettermen, some promising fresh- men and transfer students comprise what Coach George Milton feels is "a strong contender for tennis honors in the CIC." The lettermen are Charles Cannon, Craig Whitt, Darrell Webber and Bill Calvin. Cannon, number one man on last yearis team, played tough competi- tion which will be a factor in his play this year, Milton said. He added that Craig Whitt, number three con- ference champion last year, shows improvement and is the team leader. Phil Ladwig, number two man last year, transferred last fall and is the only letterman from last year's team who is not returning for compe- tition this year. The 1966 record of the tennis team was 8 wins and 9 losses under Coach Milton who was in his first year at the Teachers College. TIM UNDERWOOD j0E ALESHIRE N ,, . . .gmc DARREL WEBBER BILL CALVIN CRAIG WHITT 138 A highlight of the 1966 season was the success- ful trip to Texas over the Easter vacation. On that trip, the team won three and lost two matches and gained some more valuable experience. The Hornets defeated Phillips University 9-0, and Austin College twice, 6-3 and 7-2, while losing to Tulsa and the Okla- homa Baptists. The season ended With the Hornets placing sec- ond to Washburn in the CIC Conference. Craig Whitt defeated Washburn's Kipling for the number three individual championship. 1967 Season Looks Promising Coach Milton, in speaking on the upcoming 1967 season, said, NWe will have a strong schedule, but with our prospects, I look for a good season. We should be a strong contender for the CIC champion- ship." WALTER BAILEY A P X K , ,E wr .XS XXX' S -Ni, 2 - 'A 1 gli' fi - ' f w A V K 1. V ' h ' fi ,,,, EQ 1 t Q: .3 5 .,. K kg X giiif S Y A A HQ A AA 5 ,gg , . 3' 1 Q Vw NA .ni in D f ' .3 . ,, x A , Q, A A lg. A . . , --. .. ,, .1 . N5 wg J Q A K B -X was 'P ' ffsiv ' ,HA y " SF ' A -. f iq A ' if YQ m gf-LJ! 5 . L gm ff- A r .Hz Q 'k'k ' 5: , A Tfiyi' A - - fm 1s r " - 7 A -, y i gj1: :.x,,: 3 im A sv, A Q 4 f -- X, . V AQ,E L, E, ZW, ,-fr-bg-Q I - A - QA , ' .1X,..4-M A - . , if A ' ,' fjg,,,,,Q, -5-JJ' f 5 , ,.ML...fr. 1 ,, . uhm, -- , - K1 f i 'ziL,,.,, .A 3, A ., A 1 J 5 k q , ,: -Ei Q SEN' ,Q ,BL 5.3 3- 2 T' M- aff. . -V 'ft' '- if Q: Am sa I ' ., . L WQW-1-ls-,M e--A P H- " SS 5 Xx W i ' ' X Y :wha - ra L . if N 5 CHARLES CANNON 9 QPU 1967 BASEBALL SQUAD-Top Row: Ron Allen, Bob Goodwin, Bill Edmondson, joe Denk, Russ Meyer, Larry Elliott, Terry Ken- nett, Rick Hole, Gary Hostetter, Dave Schulze. Bottom Row: Dave Baker, Ken Mizuo, Gary Krey, Bruce Smith, Loren Shofner, Jerry Pittman, Gary Vanllooser, Steve Mcllvain, Leo Bezdek, Coach Larry Cochell. Baseball Squad Starts Season with New Coach THE HORNET BATTERY gets together for a short consultation as baseball season opens for 1967. I-40 Coach Larry Cochell is serving his first year as head coach of the Hornet baseball team. He is a 1964 graduate of Arizona State where he pitched on a team which placed fourth in the Nationals. He served as freshman coach at Utah State while working toward his Masters Degree. The Hornets had a successful season in 1966 with a good record of 17 wins and 14 losses. The schedule was a tough one which gave the young ball team much needed experience. The baseball team traveled to Texas for the Easter vacation. There they met teams that, because of the earlier spring weather, had a jump on the Hor- nets in playing and conditioning, but still the team made an impressive showing. The 1966 Hornets received a bid to the NAIA Championships at Omaha, but met an early defeat in that tournament. Terry Kennett and Larry Elliott carried the pitching load for the team in 1966, while John Kearn led the hitting with a .351 for the season. The Hornets are looking forward eagerly to the 1967 season which opens on March 17 with the traditional doubleheader with the College ofEmporia. K N 'X . T w+m.. , ' .K .K -.....,..,M "' ,, - , K A , -sw - Q-. ' ., J QK. Q -S - .Sig 'MWA . ,g .-,gli .Q A -'AW 3 Q K K gk 'lg' A xi . ' ws -. 4 S - " . . , f- V - KKK I 3- 'flawf K, 1fi5Q'ff5 . kgs-A ,f X? 33353K f K KK K5 ff K NK K K . Xaff-Y 4.353 .4. Sf K' N-.File .. xg ' W- A giffmfg- , . , A A Q - . - 4 Q- fu -1. A k J X 'aw . K K ,qs KKQ -- - Q- .55 KK . . ii.. . X. . KKK . ,R KK.KK..gKKKKJKS ,K K K, K KK K iv. . . .Q Q A f -.J -ffl ' w ' . . - 4- N K KK K KK K 7 ,K A . KS 7- .,K K .K X if . 1. . A .. , ,F V K . . K9 . ,. f - - -f - x , , .K Q- .f - .f .4 i + -. .5 1 ...KW ' NKSZSKK -MR. ii 4 ,M .. K S KK KK' j-M V- IK .KK K - Kg f. WN ,, . . Q-'W A ss?-'x-Mgt K3 QQ -1, X K f.. K. - fxif K 3 K -Q, Q. KK K K 5 KKSS KKKKS. KK. EK K . K A K , 5 ., 1 - A K . f .QS . S - . gi 4 Ky A .. - . ' - -W ..-ez Q X- - . -ff K , .- . KK - . K - K K - 'F " K X 31-.1-SKK QF sus :Q s KN 'X A. Kg K KK T . . 1, ,. 1 , .N M Q- .. f. .f ' . - .,g S Q -. ,, - .. - K .FQ ,-NN., . .- . -1- ,gum - . -. Q., ' QQ A - 4 Q- f Q , K:- 1 - k "f V .U ' .,, f . V K -K N X, " 5 'iw -.ff x O' - ' ' ' . X- -M - . . . .- . --5 W N . . b ' ' - .ri Q - J ' . . . - ' -M .. ' "' 'F -ff - - K ,. K X X K 5 K -K ,. .if-M5...,,3g -S lj . 3. KK ' K K . f Q K K ,K K . at , K . . . 7. ..... E K K .K ,. K 1 K K K K K l W-Q A Q. - 3' , . if . A . is A Q KKSK KKK. Q Q x .Q 5, ., . K . . - ' ' my ' f .X ..,. K . , .,,, K -mv. Q- Q Sf - 6 ' - 'W '- K . M -.S K K .W . X Kia . Q KKK! X KKK KK K . RK I K . K K . K -K ' ww. 1- . ,. K . ,,,-,M . . . K 5 ...X K- f. Q- KK Q . K sis. .1 2 v- - .--. X ., W KK K .K KK K X, . K 5, gy KY Ki, . K, 1 4, . x Ml T' I - 1 4' N h, 2 3, N ,, I iv, Y I -f 1? , , V W 4, Y A , , , Wm- "V ffl ' ,, . M., c" y ' fits, X W ' .Q x 'x K L I Q URNl'l'l' lilvxxlfli lu-ants Ilu- llll'UXX at lllllkil in Illz- sn-usulxl npl 111-1' ligllllllrl 4..lIll-gy ul l'.l11pulld. xlUX IN 'l'llHSl-L-XSUYS-,pl-lnvrfms lflllutll'll'1'u111'llllrvc'11I1'l11'I'Nl0y'l'.flul'lfxxmlIl11'lllNIulilLl1ll1lvl4'll1'ii1le'l'ln u 4 1 A li l4l'41l'1', +A M1 W I- A - JL, Q, ,S -K , -. - .. -V N. ,..,. . .W . . , . . M A I ,wmgg Y K .1 3 Q Q . L. ,K .,f,. l, if K ' . 5. . - -A -. LL .K Jiilwfvzzb-.-5-if' j-f-f-1-if--'-Q M 1 l . l .l AMER? mms ., 5' if S if 5- "i.f':1ff'-1ff.p,.l If f"-i ' ,, 'lf-'iff f W' 1. Lfffi.5 f .T1fQ'Y'.5 l f f. iv M -1,.i-.ff7ffif'i1",'T"f2T'f:-!.iCS'- Q" ifsf- N, -'- , . . .- '.:.i.-xl? .'1,fffg,ff:ag.,,,.:mmf,'fiaNyfffm2-will mwlzfl A 1 - 2. .. -ff.. 'W-if ' -1 . . . .fv ffi M , . . . . . - - . W- ----- . . . . . .1 , --245. ' ... 1 A - 354:-.. .a f -f -f,..+.....': "" , ' --i.'---:-fx .ft F" :f'w-:'-1.-55- L-.fc viimf.- -' --1.-fX,.- . 1... ,, ,gif 1 ' -W . - H-X --2-v .-.':--2-"-:rfikr-'-: iii' , ' ' . . . - N Aki f. Q. . .. . M. .,A3vsi'f .N.ggw1-gr- 3.5:Q"'Q'b0fj5f,1-agile-a -. - ,A , mp-.,. . A M . .. Egg... 4Y5j. 2 'S ,-"ij ff'-f" 'ff -'ff----H k 'L A '- .Si gg..-Z"-QQ' .. .yMg.,5.kN . .,., x..2..,- ' N: M'..f- --1,.f?5?,,.,., w1:-avf W-. 1L.f4.,.fW. . 4, W, ,jx A frkgzmw, . Axgxgxfsgghrhmvwq ,. .,..l,.,..,-W.'., .. .,.- . - . . - ... . , J. .. . . . . S . -. ,L 3 fm , 3- wsu .. . - . . - . 5 1 - f I ' f- l - ..a-1-.lg..55w1-gg ,L b .. - . . ' I . "X ., X gxi. V.. . Q , , figs :N..iAk . s . A Aivgiffe xgsjisngsgy. K. . .+ ff - , uf:-A -F . W..-i V - . - -- .-1 4- - . -4,,.f1..-'M-.ff fi- 1- .kgs-my -'S 1 um -'ESS -M-:Ps - - -W. .. V .fr Q 'rf ,ms .-if 3,2-.. -- ' -WQYXHPQSXQE ' . 1 , f -. L- . . , 1 K -M:f,..,f -V gif --yeas mm- 4.tfix.,9. ..- .iv 1. is- -g f .ee--.. ' N .- . g I--w - . - l X ' -' .. , X x - .-QQ. ,N-M-Aff-. . if Q--+.-'W"- f - Lx . S -. vw-i:'Tf . J---.1 N'w5'?.+k5f:1 yi- Q . , . . . . -1 . . . 1 Q. ....-.4wfg-K ..-M. .. .. X. .X if Sv.. ..5fxQ5VY53..ggig39 gg ' . - 'X f f V x ' 'W' 'L 14' U . - i -X .Q N - M.. -.Q -+- .. A A ..g.5im-.,-.Mg,.. N, F A . Q -' .- -M. 5 N .mmf . . . . . . V wr . . MK- .. 1,4 .. .. . ,ix .Q ,...M,N ..M'Sf..f . Q... H - .uw Q, M . - - . ,yi .L - X - L. ,. .. A f...,,y-if-igl .5M.-as-wk. R- ,, . ..f.:f:.g.,,... L3fl1.3:,.y .3 , K L A .iw5i5X:.-xg. W .. - - -.5 ' --f - -1 -ff K - va . W- .Q Am me-f - -- Q S-SK , -- . X-, f +1 4. x an l CON" 5Ql'AD-jolni Anderson. liJtrtlg1fil21j4t'Ii. eoaeh: Ken Hopkins. Nlike Keck. Don Dorrell. Stew XX orkman. Golf Season Looks Prosperous for Hornet Squad The Hornet golfers managed fourth place in the , 1966 CIC Conference which was easily won by Wash- : burn. The second, third, and fourth positions were closely contested as only four strokes separated second and fourth. Fort Hays placed second and Pitts- burg took third. Hornet Don Dorrell tied with Larry Wooten of Pittsburg lor fourth place in the individual race. Coach Doug Clayser commented, uxY2iSlIlll11'I1 lost its top three players last year which should make CIC much eloser than last year. We have some good prospects to add to our two lettermen and two regu- lars so I look for a good season ahead." Lettertnen last year were Don Dorrell. Steve Workman and Dick Pearson. Pearson graduated while Dorrell and Wiorknian are sophomores for the upcoming season. Mike Keck and Stan Price were also members ol' the 1966 Hornet squad. Coach Clayser listed the following prospects for this year. Freshman Ken Hopkins. sophomores l.ynn Shields and Hon Demesko. juniors Don Williams and Larry Albertson. 143 Gymnastic Team Completes Year of Competition The W1mmen's gymnastic team, under the guid- ance of Miss Marjorie Stone and Miss Suzanne Ora- zem, both instructors in the Womenis Physical Education Department, completed its first year. The girls spend many hours practicing and perfecting routines for competition. The team participated on the balance beam, vaulting, uneven parallel bars, free exercise, tumbling and trampoline. Two competi- tive meets were attended by the team in which at least six schools were represented. The first was held at Cottey College in Nevada, Missouri, and the second at Washburn University in Topeka, Kansas. The girls captured individual first, second and third WOMENS GYMNASTIC TEAM-Top Row: Diana Chipas, Reney Beilsmith, Jeanne Frye. Second Row: Judy McWhirter, places as well as placing first at Cottey College and second at Washburn in the overall competition. The meets were held in the same manner as Olympic competition. Each routine was judged by a panel of five or six instructors and awarded any- where from .0 to l0.0 points with deductions in points taken off for errors in general impression, execution, degree of difficulty, and technical value. Points were than totaled and averaged, and places awarded accordingly. The year was brought to a close when the team put on an exhibition performance for Parents Day sponsored by the Wc1men's Physical Education Club. Lynn Foster. Bottom Row: Miss Marjorie Stone, Cindy Kinyon, ,Ioelyn Sloan, Miss Sue Orazem. Not Pictured: Ann Baker. 44 0 DIANA CHIPAS PERFOHMS a routine un thi- balance beam. HENRY BI-QILSMITH A'l"l'l'1NlP'l'S lu luuslc-1' tlu' um-vein para bars. Y MflWlllN'l'l'1R and Lynn l"uslm-r xxu Q! i J' .' Nm v",...--MM, The Teachers College intramural program is one in which every student can take pride because this fine intramural program owes its existence and scope to the many students who participate in the wide range of activities. Among the programs offered by the intramural department are independent and fraternity competi- tive sports, dormitory recreation, handicapped intramurals and co-recreational activities. Intramural sports exist for the students and intramural program director Ted Muilenberg stresses the point that everyone has a chance to participate. With a well chosen set of objectives, the program has made a place for itself in the make-up of the Teachers College. At the Teachers College the intramural sports exist as an integral part of the student's education. The combination of concentrated academic study and intramural sports participation affords the opportunity for all students to enrich their rec- reational interests and abilities. AN INTRAMURAL PARTICIPANT strains for a little more distance in a practice jump as track season gets underway. "WHERE DID IT GO?" The girls keep a watchful eye on the "birdie" as badminton tournament play begins. Several matches are underway at once as gym facilities are fully utilized. U17 Objectives Established for Program The intramural sports staff believes that par- ticipation in competitive experiences fulfills a basic need in the students professional education. Be- lieving in the value of wholesome physical competi- tive activity, the intramural program realizes these following objectives: Recreation-To provide an opportunity for students to spend their leisure time in supervised competitive play. Social values-To provide the individual with opportunities in which he may gather his own self- assurance and determination. Bodily prowess-To provide students with an opportunity to develop coordination, skills and to develop an inner confidence and self-assurance as well. Scholarship-To provide an atmosphere which is inducive to mental alertness and interest on the part of the student. Development of varsity material-To provide a medium in which participants may increase their skill in competitive activities. Permanent interest in sports activities-To provide the opportunity for participation in a variety of activities and thus create a lasting interest in participation. CO RECRLATIUNAI SPORTS are popular and an integral part ofthe overall intramural program. A total of 14 sports are offered over the nine months which comprise the fall and spring terms of the school year. These range from touch football and basketball to table tennis and cross country. Of co-recreational sports. volleyball. badminton and bowling head the list. Included in the intramural program and a vital part of the program is the intramurals for handi- capped students. This program is unique at the Teachers College and continues to emphasize the ideal that intramurals are for everyone who wishes to participate. Sports for the handicapped have been changed somewhat, but not to the point where interest or enthusiasm is impared. Adapted rules have been established in hockey. bowling, touch football. soft- ball, golf, riflery, chess and weight-lifting. Handicapped Program Proves Valuable The values of the handicapped program have been defined as follows: 1. Leadership qualities are developed 2. Physical development 3. Building self-confidence 4-. Understanding the joys of living 5. Developing an interest in sports 6. Developing skills in sports ACTION IS FAST and furious in an intramural basketball tourna ment. PROGRAMS ARE EXTENSIVE for the handicapped student. and "WllC'lil' the Action wllli'l'lS-i can be found wherever and whenever intramurals are scheduled. 149 FINESSE IS SOMETIMES neglected in favor a hectic game. 150 enthusiasm in Administratively. the intramural department is set up with two couneilsg one for intramural sports and one for handicapped intramurals. The councils participate in all planning involved in the area of intramural sports within their respective divisions at the Teachers College. Their actions are advisory in nature. Meetings of the councils are called by the director of intramurals. Each council is composed of eight members. Officers are elected and preside over the meeting. Included on the councils are the intramural director, assistant director and all unit members. Basketball Ranks As 9951 The actual number of students and faculty who participate in the intramural program, either spectators or competitors, is difficult to determine as so many students compete in many sports. Basket- ball is the leading sport at least in number of parti- cipants with nearly 950 students participating. It is followed by football. with 350 participants and bowl- ing, wrestling and swimming with nearly 125 each. The intramural department of the Teachers College is an organization of, by and for its students with activities for everyone. Intramural Sports, Where-tlie-Acztitrrl-Wheels, or Co-Rec .... all are part ofthe intramurals program at the college. AN lNTHANllIK.'Xl. PARTICIP.-XN'l' makes an all-out effort to make a play during a crucial volleyball game. RECIPIENTS OF Will,l,lAM l'lARGlSS AWARDS FUR i966-67-Top Row: Michael Otto, Gary Edwards, Bob Hicks, Rick Stcclc, Chuck Sulzen, Sam Sicgrist, Dennis Smith. Dick Auvigne. Rod Turner, Tom Slezak, Bob Camicn. Allan Feuerbach. Second Row: Karl Jacobsen, Pctc Mowry, john East. Bob Hridgman, Steve Workman, Hon Moddclmog, ,lim McMullen, Randy Springs, Harry Taylor. Clifford DcPass, Pando Markuly, Tom Cook. Tom Jones. Robert Szynianski. Bottom Row: Frank Hensley, Robert li. Koch, Hon Davis, ,lim Dorsey, William Jacobs, David Fackrell, Patrick Warner, John Cappcllo, Tom Pugh. Scholarship Programs Recognize thletic Achievement The Homer Woodson Hargiss Athletic Awards were inaugurated in 1965 as a part of building the Teachers College athletic program, and the Athletic Board of Control approved the first scholarship program for athletics. The awards honor a man who has contributed to and influenced thc youth of Kansas, particularly in the area of physical educa- tion and athletics. Hargiss was a graduate of the Kansas State Normal School in l909. He played football, basket- ball and baseball, and was a member ofthe track team. After his graduation, Hargiss coached at the Col- lege of Emporia, the Teachers College and Oregon State. ln 1928 he became football and track coach at the University of Kansas. At K.U. he developed such stars as Glenn Cunningham, the great miler of his day, and ,lim Bausch, the Olympic decathlon star. The Cremer Scholarships are awarded in the memory of R. G. Cremer, former Dean of Adminis- tration, who was associated with the Teachers College for 49 years. - Recommendations for these awards are made by the Teachers College coach of the appropriate sport. Minimum awards cover fees and books. Rl7lClPlENTS OF R. G. CREMER SCHOLAHSHIPS FOR ATHLETES FOR i966-67-Top Row: John Swaim, Mike Hair, l.arry Klaassen, Huss Meyer, Val Schierling, john Moeller, ,lim Edmondson, Raymond Miller. Bottom Row: Clint Webber, Doug Caywood, Dennis Belsha, Daniel Hughes, Jerel Willimas, Stephen Shewmake, Ronald Cluts, Al Sinclair. Not Pictured: james Elder, Floyd Cumm, James Keaton. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967 . . . Campus organizations prove valuable in the development of a well-rounded individual. As the majority of a college stu- dentis time is spent outside of the class- room, organizations provide educational as Well as recreational opportunities in areas of interest to the students. The more than 100 campus organizations form a rather complex system of extracur- ricular activities. Divided into five sections of special interest, honorary, departmental, social and religious, there is an organization to fit each individual's personality and interest Within the college community. Projects for the campus and community, special programs, social activities, guest speakers and educational discussions assume an important role in the over-all college education. ORGANIZATIONS -,,,,,....s-M- M.. ,MW tw. SERVING ON THE Council's Student Affairs Committee, Patty Tate, freshman representative, Karen Sutton, junior representative and Chuck Brodie, sophomore representative, handle problems relating to student service and student welfare. NANCY GROUP, FRESHMAN representative, Steve Kennedy, senior representative and Dee Duffield, sophomore representa- tive, serve on the Human Affairs Committee which promotes human relations on and off campus. 154 BILL ABBATICALLO BUDGETS the Student Counci1's funds as treasurer of the Council. JAY SELF, SOPHOMORE representative, Carl Frantz, senior representative and Doug Brown, freshman representative, study for approval the constitution of a campus organization. As the Government Committee, they conduct and enforce campus elections. REPRLSENTINIG THE BTUDENT BODY of the Teathers Col l, e-. Ed Cates served as Student Council President. tudent Council 1966-67 - gi- - , ,W .. .. W H..- A ,-. xi lt xlfgf ' wk: - X351 Y! A . - We . ' . -' ..,"'f' is , 5 . X ffl X . xc' kkk fiianggu . ..gfwsf , V Q, Q 7X-- - ea s e .. . v -gk., -, f A Y " , . Vi 1 .1 t sf? . . .4 . A p g? - - 5 ,.',k if . M K " . -- 6 t. c EQ: f 1 t 4 xr Q fs Ml im. .. 3 f M g, K X rs S ff ssikw ' 'au s at X 2' X' 'L ,.. . . +1 13:9 3 :QQ ,if fa ..v: ..?W-,v ,jf L Pk i".',jsf.E ,gp B gf -l 1 ..,, :E- 6 A x . ' .. 4 ' "iii . - ,srl s ,gf Y if X.. sr . . of 'f '4- S BOB WILHELM PERFORMED the miscellaneous duties of vice president. JERRY OLMSTEAD AND Marciana Whitford, junior representatives. handle public relations affairs pertaining to the Council. Miss Whitford also acted as secretary for the Council. 155 gp. NANCY WILSON. ONE ol' the nation's leading female vocalists. appeared on l"ebruary 25. Student Council arranged lor the concert featuring Miss W ilson. Sandy llaion. comedian and lioia Sctc ,lazz Trio. A MEMBER UF Sigma Kappa sorority hopes thc participant hits the target at the Student Council's Penny Carnival. 156 Student Council Arranges Nancy Wilson Concert Student Council was formed from the student body in order to have effective student representa- tion in the areas of' administrative and faculty policy making. A group of representatives who would accept responsibility and express the opinions ofthe student body was necessary. Student Council is composed of a president, vice president and three members from each of the four undergraduate classes. all of whom are elected by the student body. Student Council is the primary student governing body with the Union Activities Council and the lnterclass Council as its two main arteries. These three combined make the total student government. Une of Student Council's most important jobs is the allocation of a fund which is composed of an activity fee to organizations and other worthwhile areas. Student Council sponsors Penny Carnival, ultimately is in charge of Homecoming and Orien- tation Weck. The Council provides top quality enter- tainment each year and directs fall and spring student elections. Student Council helps in select- ing cheerleaders and this year sponsored a computer- ized match-a-date dance. The Teachers College Student Council is a member of the Associated Student Governments and this year Ed Cates, Teachers College Council president served as President of Region V ofthe Associated Student Governments. Tllli STUDENT BODY cast ballots in the annual fall student government elections. DR. WALTER JUDD. former Congressman from Minnesota, was the keynote speaker at the Student Leadership Breakfast held at the Teachers College. Delegates from colleges and universities in Kansas. Kentucky. Oklahoma, Nebraska. Arkansas and Wash- ington, D. C., heard Dr. Judd speak on "Education for Leadership in Today's World.i' QW COURDINATFID WITH THE Student Council. the john F. Ken- nedy Memorial was dedicated on Novernlrer 22. 1966. Dr. Wil- liard Stilial. Ed Cates. Dr. R. W. Wygle. James Defloursey. rep- resentative froni the govcrnoris ollice. and Frank Lilly. Emporia resident, appeared on the program of the dedication ceremonies. gains fi DURING THE CHRISTMAS season. Student Council niern- bers took underprivileged chil- M 'iff-8 l dren out for dinner and. after giving the children 310.00 apiece. went shopping with them. I57 ,, BOB PETERSON, PRESIDENT of UAC, was responsible for planning and coordinating activities held in the Union. MARSHA BRACK, SOPHOMORE representative, and Bonnie Avery, junior representative, act as the official UAC hostesses and head the eouncil's hospitality committee. 1' ft , , -2- 'awe . .. -. "iq" 'iff' 158 nion ctivities Council 1966-67 AS CHAIRMEN OF the forum and discussions committee, George Boyle, sophomore representative, and Mike Keck, senior repre- sentative, outline programs dealing with local, national and international issues. SUE SKWARLO, FRESHMAN representative, and Javene Moore, senior representative, set up a cultural display as part of their duties as chairmen of the educational and cultural affairs committee. AS YIIIE PRESIDENT. Ilulr Ilartsnuk l'HHI'IIlIlilI1's Ihv ac'tix'iIif's nl ilu- Nix I-uiiiiiiittm-v NIICNIIIISRS U1-' THE Pulvliv Ili-Iulimis CIPIIIIIIIIIVV. I,ynilall1mal4I. junior l'l'lPI'l'SL'llIdIlWQ'. unil Illllll U'l1urnian. mpliwviiiuiv Ivprcserita- tive-. uri- rvsponsiblc liar pulnlicity un Union EW-nts. fiS'0 . WMM ffi3vx'INQ K j. ,,X, SM A ,Ill . i fxuaai UOTENANNY ,Gm COFFEE UNI 1250 AVAILABLE IN g,,ng,m THIS LINE 4-as DUB YWHARRY. FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE. and Connie ,IUIIIISUIL supliunnwv rvpreselitativv. talw time nut from their Llutifis on llw Hvvrm-alimial and Sm-iul Cmnmiltee to play u gains of pool. S,.fvi M-...A-ar : X EX rf D.-ANA SCHRUEDER. SENIOR rvprvsr-ntative. balance-S the If.-XC acmuunt as part uf her dutiffs as treasurer. She alsu sc-rvc-s un the public- relations Cnnlmitlehe-. SANDY HATEIEID. FRESHMAN rvpmsenlative. hc-ads the Films cummitlcv which Coordinates the Two-Bit Flicks In-sides other projects. mx 1 BILL SANDS, AUTHOR of 'LMy Shadow Ran Fastf, spoke to a capacity crowd concerning his seven step program for rehabili- tating criminals. WEDDING ATTIRE FUR men and women were modeled at the first Bridal Show. A lecture on diamond selection rounded out the program. 60 UAC Serves Student Body Socially and Educationally Elected by the student body, the Union Activi- ties Council constitutes a 14 member council with a president, vice president, and three representatives from each of the four undergraduate classes. Class representatives serve as co-chairmen of one of the six committees on UAC. These six com- mittees are educational and cultural affairs, hos- pitality, films and special events, forums and dis- cussions, recreational and social, and public relations. Along with the elected committee co-chairmen, ap- proximately 110 people were selected to serve on the committees. lt was these people that carried out much of the work done by the council. Activities highlighting this year's program in- cluded the placing of a julie box in the Hornet's Nest, Mitch Ryder and the Detroit Wheels, Bill Sands lecture, the opening of the Hut with pool and snooker tables, the lnternational Museum, the Best Dressed Coed contest, Two Bit Flicks, Christmas formal and many other programs planned to meet individual interests. SHARON KINZER, HUTCH Gurevitz. ,lavcne Moore, and ,lim Worley were winners ofthe UAC Bowling Tournament. w Marco more and 3 Nw as In-mv em mow, FMC FKAYUPFNG va. cam UAC UAC 'Q i gig v s 4 -. Q UA: 7 " Lu ' mam, C the UETRQH worm FIRST RUNNER-UP. Carolyn Hutchinson. sponsored by Chi Omega: ser-ond runner-up. lleanne Northeutt. sponsored by North Dorm: and the 1967 Best Dressed Coed. Margie Shaw. express excitement upon the announvement ofthe outcome ofthe contest. The Best Dressed Coed contest, sponsored by the UAC hospitality committee, was a first for the college. Bw DER I1 DEE ... MITCH RIDER AND the Detroit Vl'heels performtd at an lllffll' mal dance sponsored hy the Council. Other well-known lvunrls sueh as the Red Dogs were featured at numerous d21IlP9billl'UllQl,il out the year. "FANTASY IN FROST" Created 21 winter atmosphere for the first all-school Christmas formal. l6l W ' it :ft 2 3 + 2 W vsp 1' AWS OFFICERS-Top Row: Harriette Hayward, 3rd vice president, Joyce Sinn. 2nd vice presidentg Revelyn Satterlee, corresponding secre- tary. Bottom Row: Debbie Mattix, presidentg Kathey Orwig, publicity chairman, Susan Rose, treasurerg Diana Waggener, lst vice president. Not Pictured: Bonnie Nlelllinn, recording secretary. AWS Executive Council Governs Women Students AWS COUNCIL-Top Row: Susan Rose. Jeanette Scholz, Harriette Hayward. Hevelyn Satterlee, Merry Dee Hahn, Marilyn Murphy, Chris Holmes. Joyvc Sinn. Janet Williams, Pricilla Callison. Bottom Row: Jean Swarts. Kathey Orwig. Phyllis Rollwagen. Diana Waggener. Debbie Mattix, Gail Harshaw. Milli Djajich, Jan Neumayer. Cathi Flaherty, Pam Yarbrough, Linda Childs, Arlene Herod. li l r e-g..:..- 162 FALL FASHIONS FOR appropriate college wear are featured in the AWS annual style show. AWS Serves As Voice Of Teachers College Coeds AWS serves as the voice for all women student on the Teachers College campus, in the state and throughout the country. At the local level, the Asso- ciation serves as the governing body through which women students conduct many of their own affairs, establish standards and regulations and communi- cate their ideas among themselves and with the college. Each year AVVS sponsors a Fall Fashion show, explaining appropriate school and homecoming wear to girls. and the Candy Cane Couple contest during the Christmas season. ln the past, AWS has sponsored a final fling contest and a high school Leadership Day. Officers are elected each spring by a vote of the coed population. Associated Women Students is composed of two freshman girls from each wing of the dorm. one representative from each sorority house. and two members from each ofthe large apart- ment complexes-Hahn. College. Campus and Anne Goebel Hall. Mrs. Helen Brown sponsors the organ- ization. Members of AWS meet twice monthly in the Student Union. Four committees, made up of girls other than the 30 members. report on various ac- tivities. Service, ways and means. standards and publicity committees organize AWS projects. Non- members serve on these committees in order to increase interest in the organization. The Teachers College chapter. which has been on campus since 1962. is a member of IAWS. lnter- collegiate Associated Women Students, which serve campuses across the United States. 1966 CANDY CANE COUPLE reigns at the UAC formal. Pro- ceeds from the Candy Cane contest sponsored by AWS have been used in recent years to provide a scholarship for a woman student. I63 Who's Who Lists utstandin The idea of creating one national basis of recogni- tion for college students that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees or other cost to the student was conceived about 30 years ago. After two years of research, correspondence, travel and inter- views With college administrators, personnel manage- ment, students and undergraduate organizations to determine whether there was need for such an organ- ization as WHOIS WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES, en- dorsement by these groups encouraged the ventureg thus the publication first came into print for the school year 1934-35. Recognition by WHO7S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COL- LEGES means that the student was first officially recommended from the university or college he at- tends and, then accepted by the organization. Nom- inations are submitted annually by four-year degree- granting institutions. College juniors, seniors and students enrolled in graduate work are eligible for nomination. Selection of nominees is conducted by the individual colleges on the basis of the studentls scholarship, his leadership and cooperation in educa- tional and extracurricular activities, his general citizenship and his promise of future usefulness. There is no competition among the various institu- tions submitting nominations, as their curriculum and extracurricular programs differ too greatly to permit accurate comparison. Based upon current enroll- ment, each institution is assigned a separate quota sufficient to allow a well-rounded representation of Teachers Colle e JAYME LARKIN MARCIANA WHITFORD the student body, yet small enough to confine nomina- tions to an exceptional group of students. DONNA RUSSELL . BOB BURGER -nun-an - ummm tudents w""q i ' ,. V ,W ,.. ,P Q W, a,, BONNIE AVERY WARREN DECIKER KATHY NUDE DANA sulnofgnm TERRY WILLIAMS BONNIE SCHLLP Y' X: 2 19" 'VX ,xx k X GERALD PRICE ANN BAKER MIKE LASLEY fi E, S -4 JOHN HENRY 5 6: Us 166 Whcfs Who Among Students LYNDA HOWLAD CARL FRANZ E, Q My 11.21 ' f sa ROBERT KOCH PAULA FRIESEN LEO BEZDEK BARBARA BUNYUN American Colleges and Universities DIANA WAGCUNEH li 'Wgws n . --:f l-': In I. .". ...F ,I I 1 A if l A 151 f, lm? I " I Iii ml 2 I 1 Ki I ' 1 I G ' I 4 I Z , ' M ' ' A N. 2 MII l I ' 5 ,iifin , , sw W, in I I N a'll I -f i ll. Y I Vlili ll f A V ef n 9 ssA AARA1 8 "lp . gffFiiig..E::: A A .-- ::-"- ' 23' 1.1. s KEN SMITH A x I I I , fx. 1 i ? CINDY WEBBER JOE SCARLETT JOHN SVVAIM Whois Who Publication Recognizes Local Students DOUG I.EWIS JOHN ROBERTS CARLA RASCH 168 Kg. , .Ak A X5 gi ' 'F ' 'X KO! DIANE BAUMANN 113, CHARLES WILLARD GAIL ANDERSON Z" A SHARON GRAY PEGGY ANDERSON BOB PETERSON KEITH TAYLOR 112 QU? 'iw ,, , XTWV W ' In of . 4 ,tv , ,MV f I WK. . C. K I I V' ,fl . Y-Wi Ht, Xi Phi ponsors Leadership Retreatg Watermelon Feedg Miss E-State An Orientation Week Watermelon feed, the Miss Emporia State pageant and the Leadership Retreat were the major projects conducted by Xi Phi honorary leadership fraternity. A selective organization, Xi Phi membership is limited to 24 juniors or seniors with a 2.5 or better grade point average. During two elections each year, membership candidates are nominated and voted upon by active Xi Phi members on the basis of leader- ship, service, cooperation and loyalty on campus and in the classroom. For the second year, Xi Phi sponsored the 6th annual Leadership Retreat held in the fall at the Sheraton Elms Hotel, Excelsior Springs, Mo. Sixty- six representatives, which included administrative and faculty and student delegates from Student Coun- cil, Xi Phi, academic departments, dormitories and other special student groups, spent the weekend discussing current problems at the Teachers College. Follow-up committees were formed at the conclu- sion of the Retreat. These committees met through- out the year to try to solve the problems discussed. In the spring, Leadership Retreat delegates met again to give progress reports from follow-up committees and to evaluate the achievements of this yearis Retreat. JOHN ROBERTS. XI PHI member. leads retreat delegates in a discussion concerning administrative problems. Other general discussion topics included campus facilities. extra-curricular ac- tivities and student problems and needs. sw... v-...n..-sw-. ku.. LEO BEZDEK, RETREAT CHAIRMAN and vice-president of Xi Phi. and Bob Burger. Xi Phi president. break from the retreat discussion to arrange forthe next topic on the agenda. XI PHI MEMBERS busily slice watermelon for freshmen attend- ing the organization's annual watermelon feed held during Orien- tation Week. Juniors and Seniors Named to Xi Phi Honorary Leadership Fraternity Catherine Rickbone John Roberts Donna Russell Bonnie Schlup Iris Schmidt Ron Seibold Suze Anne Shoults Marilyn Terhovich Diana Waggener Marciana Whitford Wilhilma Engler Sponsor David Travis Sponsor Bob Burger President Leo Bezdek Vice president Kathy Didde Sevretary Keith Taylor Treasurer .lay Bezdek Nancy Brown Paula Friesen Linda Hambleton ll M-ar' an 'BQ' Dennis Harper Juanita Hartford Lynda Howald Pat Jackson Bill Oldfield '96 .ma K , KEN SMITH BOB KOCH JIM ACKERET President Vice President Recording Secretary 'ti' MIKE LASLEY JOE SCARLETT Social Chairman Alumni Secretary w JOHN SWAIM CAIL ANDERSON JOHN HENRY Corresponding Treasurer Historian Secretary BOB WILHELM News Editor REICHERTER Advisor and RICHARD F. National Secretary Blue Key Recognizes Outstanding Senior Men Blue Key is a national honorary leadership and service fraternity for senior men. Members are selected from Teachers College men at the close of their junior year and participate as active Blue Key members throughout their senior year. Cri- teria for selecting members is based on leadership ability, scholarship and service to the Teachers College. Membership is traditionally limited to ll men. By limiting the number of members and keeping the organizaton small, the group becomes more ef- fective and membership is recognized as a high honor. Blue Key selects an established group of leaders, recognize their accomplishments and ability and forms a group of men which will contribute to the welfare of the college. The Members Ken Smith Major-Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Beta Lambda, First Vice- President and Past Treasurer Who's Who in Phi Beta Lambda Collegiate Young Republicans Administrative Management Society Second Century Club People-to-People Gamma Phi Alpha Wesley Foundation Who's Who Bob Koch Major-Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Past Comptroller Phi Beta Lambda, Vice-President Who's Who in Phi Beta Lambda Collegiate Young Democrats Administrative Management Society People-to-People Who's Who Jim Ackeret Major-Elementary Education I72 Psi Chi K-Club Football Letterman-2 years Alpha Phi Omega Psychology Club, Past President Inter-Faith Council Circle-K, Past Secretary Alpha Kappa Lambda SNEA Collegiate Young Republicans Wesley Foundation John Swaim Major- Social Science 81 Mathematics SNEA Social Science Club K-Club, President 81 Past Corresponding Secretary Cross-Country 81 Track Letterman-3 Years Cremer Scholarship-3 Years Alpha Kappa Lambda, Past Corresponding Secretary Inter-Faith Council Who's Who Gail Anderson Major - Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Housemanager Gamma Phi Alpha Phi Beta Lambda, Past President Collegiate Young Republicans, Past 2nd Vice-Chairman QStateJ 81 Past 2nd Vice-Chairman QLocalJ Who's Who John Henry Major- Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon Alpha Kappa Lambda, Past Recording Secretary Football Letterman-2 Years K-Club Cremer Scholarship Collegiate Young Republicans Fellowship of Christian Athletes De Molay, Past Counselor Who's Who Mike Lasley Major- Chemistry American Chemical Society Caduceus Society State of Kansas Scholarship Whois Who Joe Scarlett Major-Social Science Sz Psychology Sigma Tau Gamma Pi Gamma Mu Psychology Club SNEA Union Activities Council, Past Committee Chairman Second Century Club Who's Who Bob Wilhelm Major-Business Administration Phi Beta Lambda Administrative Management Society Student Council, Vice- President Sz Past Junior Class Representative People-to-People Voice of the Students, Platform Committee Chairman Bulletin, Staff Member SUZANNE DONATHAN receives the award for second place in the Freshman Talent Show sponsored by Blue Key. ig 3 BLUE KEY initiated Dr. Joe Weigand and E. D. "Gus" Fish as honorary members of the leadership fraternity. OVER 300 STUDENTS and faculty members attended the second annual Student Leadership Breakfast. April 3, 1966. sponsored by Blue Key. Monty Swanson, treasurer 11965-662, presents Dr. Vine- ent Bowman. former Dean of Men. with a cheek for the Dearfs Loan Fund. Mike Sarntee. president 11965-663 and Richard F. Reicherter, Faculty advisor, observe the presentation. sag N , -L H M 34 ' V W W f ua.. f . V N., M... ,7 5,7 2 , -- it....M ,f , .. a , f ful if., Z-at ,. M 1 G' Blue Key Serves College Through Varied Activities DURING HALF-TIME, Blue Key escorts with the finalists for queen wait for the announcement of the l966 Peggy Pedagog BOB KOCH ADDRESSES high school students at a leadership workshop sponsored by Blue Key. ' 3 2 3 , s f , "fi, ?' s ' I , , y QV? W Q 2? ya A . VH '- , ,ii ? at . ggi i B QU , 4 rg, an L, . 173 f i I g -Q Q J ,sn w . , 1966-67 BLUE KEY DARLING Miss Marciana Whitford um First Blue Key Darling Acts As Official Hostess 'N-W fs-L ,f INS.. KEN SMITH, BLUE KEY President, presents the 1966-67 Blue Key Darling, Marciana Whitford, with a loving cup during corona- tion ceremonies ata dinner-dance. SERVING AS OFFICIAL hostess for Blue Key, Miss Whitftbrd visits with Blue Key members, lohn Henry and Joe Scarlett. BETTY BUTCHER PEGGY HEDGES BLANCHE LONG Social Chairman Alumni Secretary 'Q-'Q' DIANE BAUMANN Recording Secretary JAYME LARKIN President Vice President CHERYL MANN Newsletter Editor DEBBIE MATTIX CARLA RASCH KATHY DIDDE Corresponding Treasurer Historian Secretary 5 if 35 5 5 SUZE ANNE EDITH MOLDEN ANN WILSON SI-IOULTS Sponsor Sponsor Chaplain Cardinal Key Members Provide Service To the College Cardinal Key, National Honor Sorority, is a national sorority for senior Women. Ten senior women are chosen each spring 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 activitiesg to advance religion, patriotism and service by affording training for leadership in the college community and to develop worthy char- acter by application ofthe Cardinal virtues to living. Cardinal Key devoted itself this year to service on campus. Members introduced students to campus organizations by sponsoring an organization night. Cardinal Key arranged for foreign students to have the opportunity to be Sunday dinner guests in the homes of Emporia families. Cardinal Key members were also hostesses during orientation Week, honors convocation and commencement exercises. 7 The Members Betty Butcher SNEA Alpha Sigma Tau sorority Panhellenic Council Secretary of SNEA Whois Who Collegiate Young Republicans Who's Who Jayme Larkin Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. a rush chairman United Students Party Co-chairman Junior class vice president Who's Who Diane Baumann Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, president ' Debbie Maltix President of Associated Women Students Chi Omega sorority Sigma Delta Pi, vice president French Club, secretary- treasurer Kappa Delta Pi Who's Who Carla Rasch Chi Omega sorority, president Alpha Beta, vice president Kappa Delta Pi Who's Who Kathy Didde Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority Xi Phi, secretary Alpha Theta Rho, secretary Senior class secretary- treasurer Peggy Hedges Alpha Sigma Tau sorority Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Delta Pi, secretary Who's Who Blanche Long Alpha Sigma Tau, treasurer Pi Omega Pi, president Kappa Delta Pi, treasurer SNEA Cheryl Mann Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority president Pi Kappa Delta French Club Panhellenic Council Suze Anne Shoults Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority Panhellenic Council, president Xi Phi Who's Who :': .I ,V ', '75 V ' ' " 7' 11 'ii' " i " L' Y ' E - 5 1 VV V 1 , , I .I 7 . 'f g VA , Z,V ,"V , 1 ' V, will , V V? 751 2: ' V , ij 4 1 , 4. Vf fm? mt L V L affg' 5 2 ff., V jg .3 ' ij, Q -V r g, V rf ? , 'f ami A 3 "V 7 , , , 2' . - af fi A , V f ,V f. 1 C Q tt , f t . Zi- 2 f . r -i we W I V 4 A f V5 A 'X i ' f -V 1 X ' ' ? . '- -1 " 4 J ., . V Q- ' A ' ' A V 'V , , Q .Q , V-WV , . f ' . V1Q" ' Q K t , 15.1. . 1 "' 4' .' ' . fi ' J A V " . V J if M Q 5 V 2 t if f R J' 151: if .. isfiy' , '34 fr A . f t ..r V Q 1' V 1 V ff Wi J J if ' V V I 'f Q I . , , f hz ., H 1 5 I ,. ,,. I . H 5 Q l J ' l A l ft 1' ay y Y f V A Z . , 1 J P ' ' - if I in .1 K7 an fl Ov MV viii SPURS-Top Row: Judy Tholen, Janice Langvardt. Carol Armstrong. Jo Anne Kready. Linda Horvath, Marsha Brack, Joyce Sinn, Georgeann Ford. Jeanie Lockard. Sharon Kinzer. Second Row: Connie Johnson, Sharon Andrews, Joy Kerr, Vivian Hammeke, Carol Burbridge. Susan Talley. Diana Chipas. Karen Sutton. Kristy Baptist. Linda Priest. Bottom Row: Jean Swarts. Judy Jackson, vice president: Karen Easter, sec- retary: Nancy Herrick. editor: Cheryl Pennington. historian, Diane Lammy. president, Penny Ogilvie, treasurerg Charis Parker, Eileen Wallace. ttAt Your Service" Becomes Motto for Thirty Spurs "At Your Service" is the motto of the 30 sopho- more women in Spurs, national sophomore women's honorary organization. The industrious 30 planned and were hostesses this year to the Region VII Spur Convention held in October. The chapter cen- tered convention activities around the theme, HIt's a Spurcus Worldf' Although a Colorado blizzard prevented over half of the expected delegates from attending, the "Spurcus,' certainly seemed to be the "Greatest Show on Earth." Spur projects included guiding tours on Senior Day, ushering for the play "Spoon River Anthology", fixing a Thanksgiving and Christmas food basket for a needy Emporia family, ringing bells at Christmas time for the Salvation Army and serving at numerous banquets and receptions including the reception for President Visser. Spurs were found selling fudge bars for a money-making project, helping with a Hallmark card display, handing out packets at fall and spring semester enrollment times, giving Spur introduction skits in the Women's Residence Halls and selling the Spur-O-Gram Valentines that carry greetings to one's favorite people on February 14. The sophomore year was a busy one for the Hgirls in white,', but was also a happy and rewarding one. AS A MONEY-MAKING project. Spurs sold to students, Spur-O- Grams which carry special messages to favorite people on Valen tine's Day. 176 DELEGATES FROM SPUR CHAPTERS in Region VII discuss topics at the regional convention held on the Teachers College campus. lpha Theta Rho ponsors Sunken Garden Art how To recognize art students with a high creative and academic standing and to promote a deeper un- derstanding of art constitutes the purposes of Alpha Theta Rho, honorary art fraternity. Requirements for membership include a mini- mum of 12 hours in art, a 3.0 grade point average in art, approval by the art faculty and the organization and participation in the activities of Alpha Theta Rho. Prospective members meeting these require- ments become full members after one semester of pledgeship. The annual Sunken Garden Show, the spring sale event, highlights the organization's activities each year. Alpha Theta Rho also sponsors the Thieves Market, an art sales show, art critiques, and various other activities. ALPHA THETA RHO-Top Row: Bruce Vanlandingham, David Jones larry Bob ,lones Grogan Ebberts Woody Russell vice president David Herrold, president: Monty Smith, Richard Mawdsley. Bottom Row Bill B Bagley sponsor Karen Barnes Doris Ann Parker treasurer Louise Skillman, Kathy Didde, secretaryg Georgia Christmas, Bennie Weatherford Russell K Roller sponsor BETA BETA BETA+Top Row: Dale W. Creiner, Robert Boles, David Partnelee, David L. Conner, Norman Youngsteadt. Walter Graul, president, Stephen Shewmake, Bob Burger, Vincent Nelson, Gene Hundley, Richard Defenbaugh, Carl W. Prophet. Second Row: Ralph P. Frazier, Bernadette Menhusen, Deanna Jackson, Frieda Sauer, Lawrence K. Magrath, Lawrence Trimmell, Gerald Price, Dick Birkholz, Ken Gimple, Richard Howard, Scott Sturm, C-aylin Nickell. Bottom Row: Anne King, Linda Hambleton. historian, Lois Eileen Hobbs, Jeanne Towne, .ludy Jarvis, corresponding secretary, Patricia McLinden, recording secretary, Donita Holt, ,lo Anne Hansen, vice president, Virginia Rezac, Joy Prather. Beta Beta Beta Chapter Hosts Regional Convention The Teachers College was the site of the Mid- west Regional Beta Beta Beta convention. Colleges from Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri and lowa were represented. Convention activities included an ex- change of biological research and trips to various research areas associated with the Teachers College. The convention concluded with a banquet at which awards were presented to those students preparing outstanding biological research papers. Beta Beta Beta is an honorary fraternity for students of the biological sciences. Founded on the Teachers College in 1951, the Delta Kappa chapter of Tri Beta seeks to encourage scholarly attainment in the field of learning by reserving membership to those who have achieved a grade point of 3.0 in biology and a 2.5 overall. Prospective members who meet these requirements, after nomination by the biology faculty, participate in the activities of the chapter for one semester before being elected to full membership in Beta Beta Beta. Activities Fulfill H0norary's Purposes Endeavoring to extend the boundaries of man's knowledge of nature by encouraging new discover- ies through scientific investigation, Tri Beta em- phasizes a three-fold program consisting of stimu- lation of sound scholarship, dissemination of scien- tific knowledge and promotion of biological research. In keeping with these forehand purposes, Tri Beta undertakes projects each year which include support of the Frank Agrelius Memorial Scholarship Fund, field trips to various points of scientific interest and bi-monthly meetings featuring student-faculty programs on special-interest areas and research projects. During the spring, the chapter presents two special awards to the outstanding underclassman and upperclassman in biology. 178 frgfrrffyw.. 2 'fian- BETA BETA BETA members don hillbilly attire for a pot-luck dinner in the lab. THE COFFEE BAR, sponsored by Tri Beta, prepares biologists for Saturday morning work in the laboratories. f ifxx PSI CHI-Top Row: Torn Moorehead. John Teeple. Bob Greer. Jim Meeker. David Willard. Ronald Willis. Michael Hughes, Robert Hughes, Dr. Clark Guilliams. Mr. W. G. Samuelson, Dal H. Cass. sponsor. Second Row: Leo Bezdek, Charles Sypher, Grant Rehder, Bill Lewis, Fred Greer. Henry Johnson, Stephen Clegg, V. T. Trusler. Jim Mietchen, president. Bottom Row: Judy Strain. treasurer, Lynda Scoville, vice- president. Margaret Bocquin. Glenna Martin. secretary: Edwina P. Trimmer, Twila Dirksen. Joann Miller.Donna Veitch,Shelley Gordon,Margaret Brightup. Psi Chi Honors Students In Field of Psychology Psi Chi, national honor society in psychology. serves two major goals: to provide academic prestige and to nurture the spark of that ability by offering a congenial climate to its creative development. Members of Psi Chi must have eight hours in psychology, six of which are completed. a 3.0 grade point average in psychology and a 2.85 overall. A few of the honorary's activities include aiding students at Emporia High with projects dur- ing the science fair, a joint money-making project with Council for Exceptional Children and Psy- chology Club to provide funds for the Retarded Center and guest speakers at monthly meetings. Phi Epsilon Kappa Sells Skimmer Hats at Games Phi Epsilon Kappa is a national physical educa- tion fraternity for men. The Beta Phi Chapter was founded on this campus last year by 12 faculty, graduate and undergraduate members. Activities held this year were initiation of new members at the Ranch House and the selling of skimmer hats at basketball games. Last year the fraternity also served coffee and doughnuts to the coaches during the Emporia State Relays. The purpose of Phi Epsilon Kappa is to promote scholarship and professional attitudes within our college, state and nation. Qualifications for mem- bership include a 2.7 overall grade point average and a 3.0 grade point average in health, physical education and recreation, and recommended by a faculty member. PHI EPSILON KAPPA-Top Row: Terry Nightingale. vice presidentg Torn Torma. Rocco R. Disario. Charlie Rummell, treasurer, James M. Johnson. Bottom Row: Jim Dorsey, secretary, Larry Klaassen, presidentg James E. Lance. sponsorg Jim Smith, Charles Kemper, sergeant- at-armsg Neil Hayes. guide. DR. RUTH ANDERSON, past national president of Delta Pi Epsilon. addresses a summer meeting of the Teachers College chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon. THESE GRADUATE STUDENTS of business education form the new group of initiates into Delta Pi Epsilon. 180 Delta Pi Epsilon Fraternity Honors Graduate Students Alpha Delta chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon, national honorary fraternity for graduate students in business education, was formally installed at the Teachers College on August 17, 1957. The Teachers College chapter is the only chapter of Delta Pi Epsilon in the state of Kansas. Mrs. Delores Moon served as chapter president for 1967. Other officers included vice president, Elaine McDonaldg recording secretary, Virginia Snyder, corresponding secretary, Mrs. lrma Mindeng treasurer, Gordon Steinleg council representative, Mrs. Evelyn Wils4'mn and historian, Irene Greager. Richard F. Reicherter and Dr. Lloyd Edwards act as faculty sponsors for the group. Delta Pi Epsilon fraternity, founded nationally in 1936, is an honorary graduate organization for men and women devoted to the advancement and professionalism of business education. It is the only fraternity in the United States for business education members. Through its ideals of service, leadership and cooperation, the fraternity strives to make significant contri- butions to professional growth and scholarly achieve- ment in business education. DELTA Pl EPSILON members visit during a dinner meeting. Pl OMEGA PI-Top Row: Jude Karstensen. Gloria Hamil. Sally Thorne. Stan Herbic, William Hinkle. Calvin Hawkins, Wayne Howell, Anita Hoeme. Bonnie Avery Sally Davis. Bottom Row: George Walters, Sponsor: Caylene Peres, Blanche Long, Kathy Eilenstine, Pam Grimm, Eda Woolf. l,aVon Chickadonz. Elaine Stites, ,lean Delis. Pi Ome a Pi Signifies Loyalty, Service, Progress ELAINE STITES ACCEPTS the 850 Pi Omega Pi scholarship from Mrs. Anita Pitko at the honors banquet co-sponsored by the Division of Business and Business Education and Pi Omega Pi. The Greek letters of Pi Omega Pi express the ideals of the organization-loyalty, service and progress. The purpose of the national business edu- cation honor society is to create a fellowship among teachers of business subjects. Pi Omega Pi founded in 1923 at Northeast Missouri State Teachers College also strives to create and encourage interest and promote scholarship in business 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 must have completed the first semester of the sophomore year, completed 15 semester hours in business and edu- cation Csix of which must be above the freshman levelj and earned a minimum CPA of 3.0 in business and education with an overall CPA of 2.5. MU chapter devotes its energies to various proj- ects such as a new teacher's conference in the fall, Christmas benefits to needy families, a Christmas party for the faculty of the Division of Business and Business Education, a yearbook, Mu Pi Omegan and an awards banquet for deserving business majors. 181 KAPPA DELTA PI-Top Row: Carla Rasch, Catherine Rick- bone. Dean Crane, Carl lngle. Robert B. Hughes, Wynne Wilber, Donna Russell. Second Row: Vicki Van Voorhis. Marjorie Loyd Peggy Anderson, ,luanita Hartford. Sharon Finuf. Patricia ,lochems a Karen Schultz, Alice Wilper. Leah Alfers, Lauranel Anderson. Bottom Row: .Ioann Miller, Norma Frick, Delores Hendrickson, Debbie Mattix, Connie Close, Virginia Rezac, .lane Carpenter, Mary Ellen Bowman. Kappa Delta Pi Honors Education Students Members of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education society, acted as tutors for Teachers College students in cooperation with the college's tutoring program. This service was but one of the organizationis many educational projects. The group also provided a S50 scholarship for a Teachers College student. Speakers featured at club meetings throughout the year presented programs pertaining to education and various interests of the honorary group. During the Christmas season, members caroled at several rest homes in Emporia and at student apartments. An annual picnic in May concluded another year of activities for Kappa Delta Pi. Kappa Delta Pi is open to juniors, seniors and KAPPA DELTA PI-Top Row: Milrutli Peterson. Judy Deder it-k. Alice Danitschek. Barbara Summers. Ann Baker. .loyce Hill Tana Sherwood. Second Row: Kathleen Hoffman. Beverly Willis Donna Callaway, Ruth Ann Krauss, Sharon M. Gray, Pat Beni- pheck, Bucky Smith, Marsha J. Smith, Kay Glaves. Bottom Row graduate students who have a cumulative 3.3 grade point average and have completed a set number hours in education. Members of the honorary frater- nity recognize these purposes of their organization: to encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards, to recognize outstanding per- sonal standardsg and to recognize outstanding con- tributions to education. By initiating members of high personal and educational standards and maintaining a high degree of professional fellowship within the group, Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to accomplish its goals and quick- en professional growth. Cwen Keown. Blanche Long. treasurer: Lawrence K. Magrath. vice president: Marsha Reynolds. president: Galen R. Boehme. historian: Marilyn Terbovich. secretary, Jean Ford. Not Pictured: Norma Birk, Lynn Burdick, Jean Eustace. Manelia Franz, Angela Hebb, Margaret Immell, Avis Murphy, ,Ion Stucky, Pat Jackson. ,T -ww mtv, PI LAMBDA THETA-Top Row: Diane Bare. Mary VanNortwick. Aldora Kern. Lynda Scoville. Kathleen Darrow. Eva Jean Bird. Vicki Van- Yoorhes. Marjorie Loyd. Marsha Reynolds. Twila Dirksen. .lane Springer. Second Row: Sharon Green. LaYon Chickadonz. Karen Snavely. Nlarv Vtiavnian. Nancy Evans. Jade Karstensen. Hens' Boyd. Leah Alfcrs. Patricia E. jocllenis. Helen Wagner. Carolyn Hutchinson. Bottom Row: Leona Holmes: Karla Scholz. Clara Femat. Clicryl Tidwell. Gayle Hyman. Eileen Wallace. Ardeith Hopkins. Carolyn Birkholz. Connie Close. Pi Lambda Theta Recognizes Women in Education Pi Lambda Theta. an honorary and professional association for women in education. is active in both service and research projects. In the area of service, the members of the organization have tutored stu- dents in the Emporia public schools, tutored foreign students at the Teachers College and adopted foreign sisters on campus. The research project, which was recently com- pleted by the group. was comprised of a study per- taining to the factors which influenced student par- ticipation in campus organizations. The results of this project will be published in the national maga- zine of Pi Lambda Theta. Hlfducational Horizons." Pi Lambda Theta is currently involved in a research project to study the effectiveness of advisor-student relationships and the various methods of advisement used by colleges and universities. Pi Lambda Theta also participates in activities in cooperation with Phi Delta Kappa. the honorary education organization for men. ln addition to various activities during the summer. the two groups give the annual Valentine Banquet. An annual event of Pi Lambda Theta is the visi- tation of national officers to the campus chapter each spring. PI LAMBDA THETA-Top Row: Pamela Anderson. Diana Brant. Edith Schmaus. Mcrikay Auld. .lean Moletor. She-lba Volland. Sally Davis. Carmen Pennick. Wynne Wilbcr. Karen St. John. .lean Eustace, Ann Baker. Second Row: Beverly Willis. Mary Ann Thompson, Sharon Carnes, Catherine Allen. Jean Dells. Kathcy Orwig. Kay Brace, Susan Rose. Barbara Bunyon, Sharon Greene. Bottom Row: Gaylene Peres. .lo Bauer. Judy Hellmer. Betty Boler, Karen Elkins, Alice Delmonico, Janet K. Voorhees. Diana Waggoner. Carolyn Oliver, Elizabeth Bechelmayr. Bai. It 3 Qin KAPPA MU EPSILON-Top Row: Joan Erickson, Barbara Summers, Don Bruyr. sponsor: Charles B. Tucker, sponsor and corresponding sec- retary: Marion P. Emerson.faculty1.lohn Ni. Burger. faculty: ,ludy Strain. Toni Vi'olff. Viona Huschka. ,lanet Bosanko. ,ludy Leatherman. Bottom Row: .ludy Hellmer. Sharon Carnes. Beverly Willis. historian: Margaret Ohlde, secretary: Sharon Greene. treasurerg Larry Tomlin. presidentg Daniel Rossillon, vice presidentg ,Ioann Miller, Diana Brant, Ann Baker. Kappa u Epsilon Recognizes Math Students Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematics soci- ety, features at each meeting guest speakers who speak on various subjects relating to mathematics. During the year, the organization participated in national and regional conventions. KME joined with the Mathematics Club for the annual Christmas party. Organized nationally in 1931. Kansas Beta chap- ter of Kappa Mu Epsilon was chartered in April, 1934 with approximately 15 members. Since the time of chartering, the local chapter has initiated over 700 members. Membership requirements for a sophomore are the completion of Calculus 11, a 3.5 average in mathe- matics and a 3.0 overall grade point. At the junior or senior level. the requisites are a 3.20 average in mathematics and a 2.70 overall grade average. KAPPA MU EPSILON-Top Row: Tom Zimmerman. Stephen ,l. Hindon. Robert Schwindt. Keith Taylor, Stephen Shewmake, Kenneth Brecht, Marlin Johanning, Benedict Lickteig. Bottom Row: Larry Graber, Carol Armstrong. Martha Thompson, Linda Smith, Nancy Toole. Peggy Kirby, Sharon Andrews, Francis Fish. WT l84 Pi Gamma Mu Encourages Studies of Todayis Society Pi Cantina Mu. national honorary social science fraternity. strives to encourage and reward the study of society and social questions. Founded in 1946. the Kansas Iota Chapter promotes interest in the various social science fields. Membership is limited to students in the field of social sciences who have at least 20 hours of social sciences with a 3.0 grade point average in these hours. All students with a major or minor in social science are eligible to join the Social Science Club. Pi Delta Nlu Gamma and the Social Science Club meet jointly twice each month. Programs con- cerning such topics as the American Indian. the Bayeux tapestry, India. and Columbus are followed with refreshments. The Schroeder lVIcmorial Lec- ture. two initiation banquets and the traditional spring picnic and baseball game include a few of the organizationis activities throughout the year. 'N-as-.,,,...n4' ff DR. DOY -XI'lSH'Xl'.-XYICK. assistant professor of biology. presents a program concerning the culture of the American Indian. PI GAMMA NIU WSOIIIAL SCIENCE CLUB-Top Row: R. C. Anderson,sponsor: Samuel IC. Dicks. StllIItSlPl'l,I212llC T. Kokker. Thomas Badgrt r Carl Frantz. Benny Vest. .lerry Atkinson. Charles Ii. Triggs. ,lr.. David Willard. Charles Webb. Bottom Row: Annie Piggott. ,Ianice Viclxei Marjorie Loyd. .lanet Franz. president: George N, Fuller. vice president: Charles Moore. Social Science Club Representative: Alex Bresslet Richard Abel, Darrel Black, Charles Nl. McClellan. 4-as DELTA PHI ALPHA-Karl H. Henry. Maria Stoffers. sponsor: Frieda Sauer. president: Karen Schultz. secretary-treasurer: Linda Pill-her. vice presidentg Gayle Cowgill. Carla Hooper. Charles Mclflellan. Not pictured: Linda Nirider. Marsha Nlontgoniery. Claudia Peebler. German Honorary Provides Exploration into Language To further outstanding work in the German language and culture becomes one of Delta Phi Alpha's main goals. Delta Phi Alpha. honorary German fraternity. gives those students interested in German an oppor- tunity to use the language in a relaxed social atmo- sphere. Folk dances. singing. films. displays, and games acquaint members with German culture and provide entertainment at monthly coffee hours. Annual projects are the Oktbosfest. German earoling party. Germany dinner and spring picnic. Established in the spring of 1964 Delta Phi Alpha is sponsored by Miss Gayle Cowgill. Sigma Delta Pi Recognizes Spanish Language Students The National honorary Spanish fraternity. Sigma Delta Pi. was founded at the Teachers College in 1957. Qualifications for membership are based on scholarship in general and interest in Spanish. Among the activities of the group are monthly meet- ings with films about Spanish people and culture and guest speakers form various Spanish-speaking coun- tries. SIGMA DELTA Pl-Top Row: .Io Bauer. David E. Travis. Dennis Anderson. Lonnie Allen. .lames F. Harter. David Martin. Dennis Baxter Tana Sherwood. Bottom Row: Shelley Farley. Yieki Johnson. .Indy Tetley. Debbie Hattix. vice president: Lyndubeth Emch. president: Peggy Hedges. secretary-treasurerg Diane Bare, Minnie M. Miller. Not Pictured: Clara Femat. PI DELTA Pl-ll-Top Row: Angela Hehb. Fred Schottler. Galen Boehme. Donald l.. Sheriff. Don Taylor. ,Iohn Tison. Mary Epp. Joyce Hill. Bottom Row: Elizabeth Nlaher. Pat Parks. Carla Hooper. Karen Schultz. Gayle Hyman. ffalherine Rickbone. secretary-treasurer.,Iuanita Hart- ford. president: Dr. Minnie Nl. Nliller. Ann floans. ,lane tfarpenter. Nlary .lean Howerton. Not Pictured: Artis Stoelwncr. vice president. Pi Delta Phi Recognizes Pi Kappa Delta Sponsors Honor Students in French Annual Debate Tournament Pi Delta Phi on the Teachers College campus Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary fraternity represents the national French honor society which in debate and forensics. To coordinate intercollegiate bears the same name. The organization provides an competition and to offer recognition to students show- opportunity for conversation and fellowship with ing promise in the forensic arts forms the basis of those who have shown a marked interest in the lan- the organization. guage and cultures of France. Pi Delta Phi initiates The Teachers College Zeta chapter consists members during ceremonies held in the fall and of about 20 members. The chapter sponsors the col- springofeach year. lege's annual debate tournament in which approxi- mately 60 teams from all over the United States par- ticipated this year. Among other events attended this year by the honorary group was the National PKD Convention held at Whitewater, Wisconsin. PI KAPP.-X DELTA-Top Row: Bruce Sims. Tim Fahrbach. Terry Uwcns. David l.audick. Steve Nlarkley. Warren Decker. president: Tom Thornhaugh, Steve Nlulvcnon. vice president: Vernon Barnes. sponsor: ,lohn C. Lehman. director ol' forensics. Bottom Row: Kathleen Catt. Dana Williams. secretary: Vicki Burge. Sharon Kay Neuway. Dan llayes. treasurerg Charles Willard. Bill Emerson, Barbara Cardos. Kathy Stinson, Gwen Kuhn, Bev Ryan. '1' alma' wluE ' um K .'1. 7m. . x Al' 2. 'f 4 .ly Q KAPPA KAPPA PSI-Top Row: Garry Teghtmeyer, Hugh Clark, Forrest Parr, Tom Kutino, Earl Dolisi, Bill Storrer, James Culver. Second Row: Melbern W. Nixon, sponsor, Tom Wilcox, Richard Logbeck, John Laing, Charles Hiebert, Bill Fargo, .lon Tolson. Bottom Row: Tom Sir- ridge, presidentg Richard Knaak, vice presidentg Jim Seeman, secretary, Charles Weil, sergeant-at-arms, Floyd Schmidt, historian, Bob Pike. Frank Zugelder, Stephen K. Hanson. Top Banolsmen Compose Kappa Kappa Psi Chapter Delta Xi chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi is designed to promote the Welfare of the college band and to strengthen the fellowship among band members. To achieve these ends, the fraternity sponsors parties and picnics, assists with the marching band and manages all band trips and tours. Kappa Kappa Psi, an honorary fraternity, is composed of top bandsmen who have completed at least one semester in college band. Honoring men throughout the nation Who have contributed to the band field, the chapter includes in its membership faculty members and administrators as Well as several national figures such as Major Arnold Gabriel, director of the Air Force Band. Tau Beta Sigma Promotes Interest in Band Music Tau Beta Sigma members keep busy during the year by assisting with Band Day and serving as hostesses for various receptions. The Gamma Zeta chapter of Tau Beta Sigma was organized in April, 1962, to promote interest in the field of band music. The group recognizes outstanding bandsmen in the field of band music. Members must maintain a 2.0 overall grade average and have participated in band for one semester or more. Eleven active members and seven honorary members compose the honorary. Mrs. Melburn Nixon, Mrs. B. A. Nugent and Mrs. Peter Ciurczak sponsor the organization. TAU BETA SlGMA-Top Row: Joyce Teghtmeyer, presidentg Evelyn McCormick, secretary: Donna Cranmer. Mrs. Melhern Nixon, sponsorg Claire Bowers. Bottom Row: Mary Ann Moulds, historian and publicityg Sharon Metcalf, treasurerg Lois Hager, Cheryl Les- Hesselgrave, Gayle Williams, vice president. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-Top Row: Ruth Bobek. .loyce Hogue. Jalene Hammons. Diann Vanlandingham. president: Susan C. Barker. vice presidentg Evelyn Weberg. Karen Gilliland, Marilyn S. Bailey. Eva .lean Bird. Karla Scl1olz.Judy Townley. Barbara Newman. treasurer: Barbara Peterson. Pam Fowler. Bottom Row: Joyce Rogers. Susan Wittmer. recording secretary: Charis Parker. Candzice Terrill. Sharon K. Ioerger. .loyce Teghtrneyer. chaplain: Carol Unruh. JoAnne Kready. Carol Hayden. lflaine K. Smith. Teresa Wilson. .lu-unclle Scholz. corresponding secretary: Judy Cole. Janet Burden. Sigma Alpha Iota Upholds Highest Ideals of Music Iota Gamma Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota. na- tional music fraternity for women. strives to uphold the highest ideals of music and music education on both a local and national basis. ln its 28th year of existence on this campus. the chapter ushers for concerts. performs for clubs and serves as hostesses for various receptions. The American Composer's Recital and other national projects are carried out by the group. Female music majors and minors and education majors with a music concentration are eligible for membership. They must have completed six hours of music courses and have an accumulative grade average of 2.5 with a 2.85 in music. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Starts Music Scholarship Beta Upsilon. one of 252 active chapters of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. completed its 28th year on the Teachers College campus. Any male student in- terested and participating in music is eligible for membership. Members strive to advance the cause of music in America. foster the welfare of students of music. develop the fraternal spirit and encourage loyalty to the alma mater. Phi Mu Alpha's annual projects include the Music Student's Reception and the American Com- poser's Recital. This year the chapter initiated the GaryLeVVayne Sparke Memorial Scholarship Fund for students in the field of music. PIII MU ALPHA SINFONIA-Top Row: Larry Lotes. treasurer: Karl L. Miller. national representative: Floyd Schmidt. Hugh Clark. Tom Kutina. Gary Miller. Jerry Sims. David Hoard. Bottom Row: Charles Weil. .lon Tolson. Steve Latimer. Stan L. Smith. Charles B. Yolland. presidcntg Roger A. lieisinger. vice presidentg Leon D. Wilch, secretary: Tom Wilcox. Not Pictured: Paul Moore. faculty advisorg Larry Arm- strong, Don Morris. Mike Selnes. Tom Sirridge. n an 'vu EPSILON PI TAU-Top Row: Charles L. Bell. N. R. Ashhaugh. John S. Merrifield. Harold D. DeWeese. Phares 0. Bross. Gus Carpenter. Jr. Second Row: Harold 0. Nvoods. Norval L. Harris. Noel U. Nlintz. Richard E. Nlcfioy. presidentg Paul L. Thomas. Gerald J. Wiltz. James A. Weililllailll. Third Row: Ronald D. Shipley, Lloyd L. Miyashiro, Virden L. Turner. Neil W. Westphal, Joseph A. Clouse. Carl H. Bolf. Richard D. Laubhan. Arlen D. Regier, historian, Billy G. Thronl. Bottom Rowzi Robert D, Hogan. co-trusteeg Clark E. Wiehe. Lester L. Voth. Gene A. Meeker. Charles L. Peterson assistant secretary-treasurer: .lol-l E. Disque, vice prcsidcntg ll. Lynn Firestone, Leslie A. Neff. secretary-treasurer, Dr. E. L. Barnllart, trustee. Epsilon Pi Tau Sponsors Two Scholarship Programs Epsilon Pi Tau, an international honorary fraternity in lndustrial Arts and Industrial-Vocational Education, has 73 college, university and field chapters located throughout the United States and in five foreign countries. The local chapter, Alpha Epsilon, was installed in l9fl-9 for the promotion of skill, research, social and professional efficiency. Membership is by invitation and is limited to upper- classmen with superior academic records. The annual initiation of new members and alumni banquet are highlights of the various functions and services of the fraternity. The local chapter sponsors a scholarship for an outstandinglsenior major, and for a promising new student. The latter scholarship is supported by the chapter of alumni members as a memorial to mem- bers now deceased. Alpha Beta Recognizes Physical Education Majors Alpha Beta is an honorary service organization for women in physical education. Miss Jeanne Galley, present sponsor of Alpha Beta and head of the Womenas Physical Education Department, with the help of seven charter members, founded the organi- zation in 1956. Purposes of Alpha Beta are to promote scholar- ship and professional attitude within the group of physical education majors and to strive for and attain high goals for oneself, the school and community. To be eligible for membership, a major student must be a second semester junior, have a 3.0 grade average in health and physical education courses, a 2.5 in general education and be recommended by the faculty. ALPHA BETA-Top Row: Becky Smith. secretary-treasurerg Rita Sparks, Jeanne C. Galley, sponsor, Bobbie Jacobs. Sally Smith, Ann Baker. Bottom Row: Margaret Ohlde, presidentg Diane Daeschner, Cindy Kinyon, Melvina Shaw, Barbara Motley. Phi Beta Lambda Ranks As Outstanding Chapter Phi Beta Lambda is a national business fraterni- ty for students at the college or university level who are preparing for careers in business and business education. The Teachers College chapter has been listed for the past eight years as the most outstand- ing chapter in the country. This organization is devoted to providing young adults with educational, vocational and leadership experiences. Just reading about becoming good businessmen and women and good citizens is not sufficient. Students must be provided an opportun- ity to actually participate as individuals in group endeavors and projects. Phi Beta Lambda grew out of a proposal made by Dr. Hamden L. Forkner, Teachers College, Columbia University, during the school year of 1937-38. Official sponsorship of the proposed youth organization was accepted by the National Council for Business Education at its fall meeting in 1940. The first chapter was organized at Johnson City, Tenn., in 1942. One of its chief objectives is to develop strong, aggressive leadership so that these future business- men and women and business educators may par- ticipate more effectively in the business of community life of which they will be a part. Sponsors are Richard F. Reicherter, Marcella Mouser, Gary Prickett, Don Miller and ,lim Downs. 1 X., : 'P , . 45:55 Lug... LYNN W. WHITESIDE of Boeing Company in Wichita discusses management development with club members at the October Phi Beta Lambda meeting. PHI BETA LAMBDA mem- bers form a chow line at its annual fall picnic. 191 Picnic Starts Activities For Business Organization ,ln TERRY WILLIAMS. NATIONAL Phi Beta Lambda President. discusses with President Boylan his trip to Washington, D.C., to attend President ,lohnson's Citizenship Conference. 1965-66 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL witness Governor Averyis sign- ing of a proclamation declaring a Business Education Week in Kansas 192 E I PHI BETA LAMBDA members get into the swing of activities at the organizations fall picnic. MEMBERS OF THE Executive Council assume the role of chefs at the Phi Beta Lambda picnic. ff f iw f"'a ,I""v. ' rn fn, 1' Ken Smith lst Vice President 2 ww M Bob Koch Vice President in charge of program 49-X '94 Jerry Olmsted Assistant Treasurer Terry Williams tional Mike Hoefer Vice President in charge of membership Linda Sims Corresponding Secretary Mike Sterrett Publicity Chairman President-Local, State, Na- Executive Council Plans Phi Beta Lambda Program For Local Club Members Y, '--aff' Steve Kennedy Vice President in charge of membership Marciana Whitford Recording Secretary iiiwesw Ron Moddelmog Historian Bob Peterson Vice President in charge of membership Robert Warren Treasurer 11 , I A ' 3 ,fr t, 'W ' " 'QM I Q Richard F. Reicherter Local Advisor and State Chairman 193 INTERNATIONAL CLUB-Top Row: James Harter, Lonnie Allen. secretary-treasurer, Victor. Gonzales, Dr. John Breukelman, Sponsor. Second Row: I-lam Yos, Try Chum, Yunif Iama, Gary Grimsley. Okin Ekwo, I.inus Oknebosim. Clara Femat. Theresa Fuerst. Bottom Row: Mrs. John Breukelman, sponsor, James Masier, program chairman, Gayle Gowgill, co-chairman, Ibrahim Zaid, Chairman, Kathleen Delimont, Chang Hwa Yang, Setsuko Ishikawa, Doris Saca, Mrs. Dolieta Villarta. International Club Promotes Better Understanding The International Club promotes better relation- ship and understanding among foreign and American students. The club shares the cultural wealth of all countries, investigates and seeks understanding, stimulates international awareness and develops international responsibility. Any student or member of the faculty is eligible to become a member of the club. The local International Club was originated in the spring of 1961, by Rofiq Khon, a graduate stu- INTERNATIONAL CLUB-Top Row: Dr. Minnie Miller, spon- sor, Ning Gerochi. Wilfred Danielson. Gary ,lohnsong Habteselassie Hailemariam, Fernando Mata, Ebrahim Nikfayam, Marwan Abdo, Carl Birchard, Raul Santo, Mrs. Raul Santo. Bottom Row: dent from Hyberabad, India. The executive com- mittee of the organization consists of a chairman, who is usually a foreign student, a co-chairman who is usually an American student and a secretary- treasurer. There are two committee chairmen appointed by the executive committee. Some of the activities of the club include pic- nics, dances, foreign films of the life and culture of different countries and reports from approximately 4-0 countries represented in the club's membership. Saul Ramirez, Sarbjit Sandhu, Nahid Towfighi, Mary Engle, Bonnie Goodwill, Barry Romine, Glenn Kready, sponsorg Juan Ramirez, Penny Blake, Elena Gomez. 194 o,,1 We PEOPLE TO PEOPLE Ol"l"lCERS-Benny Vest. treasurer: Carol Burdridge. publicity chairmang Elizabeth Sauer. student-abroadg Barry Ro- minc. historian: Nlr. Kenneth NX hi-clen. sponsor: lfernando Nlala. president. Not Pictured: Richard Nlillcr. tice-president: Surjil Singh. program chairmang Dr. Robert NlcAdoo. sponsor. Dating Customs Topic for People to People Panel L'Civen a chance, people will make friends across. around. over and under all the natural man- made barriers which separate them." stated Dwight D. Eisenhower. founder of the national People To People program. The People To People organization on campus provides this chance for Americans and foreign students to meet. become acquainted and exchange ideas. National headquarters does not control local activities. although many materials and assistance A- PANEL COYSISTING of representatives from various coun tries, present a discussion on dating customs of different cultures. . . lsigtvvfft . at l 4 lm In ug? tfitspi I 2 th R I tl? 'M , U , H . ' iii 4 I , f fax elif? R v , 35, ,ZF I' , , ,,,, I .xr ' Q ' I X ' 4 H ' 1. ,V ' . . sw ? J if Q , Q an , Q 9' V '1 ,W H . , . ,. hpp 4 B comes from the system. During the year, the or- ganization organized a community program in Em- poria where the people in the community became acquainted with foreign students attending the college. Other methods of assisting the foreign students and learning more about their countries were started. Various speakers and panel discussions were presented at monthly meetings to over 150 members, an increase in last yearis membership. DR. JOSE GUZNIAN-BOLDIVIESO. the People 'llo People consultant for Spain and Latin America. informs organization members about Latin America and the People To People program. 2 GERMAN CLUB-Gayle Cowgill, sponsor, Frieda Sauer, Carla Hooper, Eliszbeth Sauer, president, Angela Hebh, Karen Schultz, German Students Study Country Through Activities Der Deutsche Verein has become an increasingly active part of the Teachers College community as its membership has grown. Guest speakers, folk dances, singing, films, displays and games, coupled with good German food, provided many interesting programs at the monthly meetings of the club. Among the club's outside activities are the de- partmental high school language day, the German Christmas caroling party and a spring picnic. RUSSIAN CLUB-Top Row: Ron Roerig. ,Iohn Rosine. James A. Bressler, Roger L. Findlay, sponsor, David Martin, Gregory I. Horrell. Bottom Row: Lois Kaub, Marilou Marple, Paul Michel- Beccy Fink, Angie Tighe, corresponding secretary, Vicky Thomp- son, Suzy Jenista, Phylis Madl. Russian Banquet Concludes Year's Activities for Club The Russian Club offers varied activities to both new and old members each year. A fall foot- ball game followed by a picnic and a trip to Kansas City to see "Dr. Zhivagow were Hfirstsi' for the club this year. Annual events sponsored by the club in- clude the Siberian picnic held during the first big snow of the year, Foreign Language Day which in- cluded Russian dancers and Russian folk songs and the Russian Banquet which concluded the club's activities for the year. son. president, David Fickel, Linda Pilcher. Mary Ellen Bowman, secretary-treasurer, Carol Rosemarynoski. 'Nr Clk FRENCH CLUB-Top Row: Bauraing-Pierre Wareno, Dan Taylor. Lonnie Allen, Donald L. Sheriff, sponsor, Galen R. Boehme, Dick Trzicky, Jim Guenthner. Bottom Row: Juanita Hartford, Jackie Paige, Elizabeth Maher, Debbie Matrix, secretary-treasurer, Jane Carpenter, presidentg .Ioyce Bahnmaier, vice president, Candace Eales, Mary VanNortwick. Club Explores Language and Culture of France The French club offers a beneficial experience for students who are studying the French language. Meetings are designed to allow members to learn about the culture of the French speaking people and to express themselves in French in a casual atmosphere outside the classroom. The club sponsors various movies and speakers pertaining to France and its culture. The club's Christmas party proves to be one of the most inter- esting club meetings. At the party, Christmas customs of France are explained, French carols are sung and refreshments are served in wooden shoes. Membership in the organization is open to any- one who is interested in French. FRENCH CLUB-Top Row: Mary Epp, Annette Thresher, Nlilrea Ann Carter, Martha Willems, Carla McDonald, Marilyn Stevens, Patricia Palecek. Bottom Row: ,Iulie Bowell. Bonnie Hill, Beccy Stolte, Teresa Mirt, Virginia Smith, Vicki Waugh, Patricia Hall, Dr. Minnie Miller, SPOIISOIZ SY' 197 SPANISH CLUB-Top Row: Vicki Johnson. l.inda Cilligan, Richard Fitch, prcsidentg Lonnie Allen, Sharon Huggard, secretaryg Larry Swier, treasurer. Bottom Row: Janice VanDaele, Terri Kayilah, Diane Knapp, Marjorie Brown, Anita l.alnian, Clara Ft-mat, Cida S, Chase, sponsor, Connie Baxter, sponsor. Not Pictured: Dr. Oscar ll:-rnandez, sponsor. Spanish Programs Provide Interest for Club Members Those students interested in Spanish have the opportunity to use the language in a relaxed atmo- sphere as members of the Spanish Club. The club meets monthly with interesting and varied programs. As in the past, the Spanish Club this year held a Christmas fiesta. and Dr. Oscar Hernandez, sponsor, prepared a roast pig, Cuban style, for the dinner. The Spanish Club provides an excellent oppor- tunity for students to meet and talk with native Spanish-speaking people from several different countries. Party's Goal Emphasizes Better Voice for Students The Voice of the Students Political Party is an organization founded on the principal of a better voice for students in the control of their academic and extra- curricular affairs on the Teachers College campus. VOS is an experiment in student government which has met with a high degree of success. It is primarily designed to eliminate any discrimination because of membership in a Creek organization or the lack of that affiliation. The major function of VOS is to coordinate the elections and campaigns of candi- dates supported by the party. It is dedicated to ob- taining the best possible people to represent the Teachers College student body. VOS EXECUTIVE BOARD-Michael Rielnan vice chairmang Yvarren Decker. chairman, and Barbara Fletcher. secretary. Not Pictured: Issac Catt, treasurer. ,mt ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB-Top Row: Emilio A. Cosio. Cary Domitz. Bill Mills. ,lack Speer. Bill NII'Df'I'Hl0U. Larry Minor. Wilfred Daniel- son. Edward K. Piculell. Fermin l.. Perez. William Nlullane. president: Kent E. Nliller. Bottom Row: Ruth Nliller. Ines Cosio. ,lean Harrington. Barbara Ivey. Connie Riley. Dorothy Weber. Louise Boles. Betty NlcEachin. Raul Santo-Tomas. Members of the Elsie Pine Library Club par- ticipate.in activities which stimulateland further library interests and promote professional growth F h I through fellowship. Membership in the club is open to graduates, undergraduates and library staff members who are interested in libraries and librar- In ianship as a profession. Founded in 1951, the club is named in honor of Mrs. Elsie Howard Pine. Pro- fessor Emeritus of the Library School. ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB-Top Row: Dwayne Sehrag. Mary Kay Pyle. Marie A. Nlayruse. Dorothy Craft. Judy L. Johnson. Silvia A. Gon- zalez, .lim Theilmann. secretaryg Fred McGraw, Jose Coutin. Bottom Row: Betty June Wilson. joy Rasmussen, Nancy Kelly. vice presidentg Judy Rodgers, Carol Thummel, Nancy McMullen, Rosemary Henderson, Sandy Busselle, Iren Hansen. sponsor. 199 CHRISTMAS BROUGHT A skit which added entertainment to the meeting program. SNEA Prepares Members For Teaching Profession More than 700 students started the activities of SNEA rolling this year. SNEA was formed in order that students planning to enter the teaching profession may learn more about their chosen field. Under the direction of Cathy Rickbone, presi- dent of the TC's SNEA and vice president of the state level of SNEA, the organization presented guest speakers and informative programs to give the prospective teachers practical advice about job opportunities and information concerning special training programs. SNEA also offers social contact with others who are considering or have chosen a career in teaching. After the officers, workshop in Topeka, where the organization's goals for the year were discussed, the local SNEA began its own projects, which in- cluded the giving of food to needy Emporia families and conducting guided tours of the campus for visiting high school students. Last year 3100 scholarships were awarded by the organization to two deserving members, Ruth Krauss and Sharon Huggard. A successful year was completed with the state SNEA convention held on the Teachers College campus. SNEA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Top Row: Wynne Wilber, membership chairman, Marsha Brack, treasurer, Catherine Rickbone. president, Marilyn Terbovich, vice president, ,lean Clifton, newsletter editor. Bottom Row: Mrs. Elizabeth Muilenburg, sponsorg Priscilla Markowetz, historian, Sally Trotter, publicity and projects, Nina Raiffeisen, contact chairman, Sheliah Bauman, social chairman. Not Pictured: Barbara Fletcher, secre- taryg Richard Sandoval, TEPS chairmang Dr. Darrell Wood, sponsorg Dr. Eugene Kasper, sponsor. 200 30 .mf , I i ' ,M V , H , 5 ' f if E, ' fl-ff'1ff3m-swf' ,, ima-44 M , , 1, ,,., ,,s,,iwf.f-w- ' Y "W" - V f , M L A ' -, , i . i ,Am,L.,: h, , i i i ,.,l,,,A,:,,,lL ,:,, . r ,,W ,, ,,,z ,AA5 ,V r , SNFJX PARTICIPATED IN Hmm-1 ummg activities byde-cnratingthvfrom Pntram-v In the-1-ampus. BIENIISIQRS PREPARE TIIE pol-luvk dinner lu-lil during tllv Christmas season. Murpliyis SlH't'l'il In SNHA :nr-nllu-rs. Dr. Murphy w scve'1'alsp1-ukvrs featured at muntllly prugrams. 3 if "FROM 'l'I'l.'XfIllER TO HOBON pi-uviils-il thv tupim- ilu' IJ: I im Q INDUSTRIAL ARTS-Top Row: Leland Lawrenz, Darrell Oard, John Christie, Lynn Lackey, Richard Willows, Bill Cronn, Leslie Key, Chuck Sulzen, Don Thomas, Roger Benyshek, Robert Sebree, Don Allen, Leland Higbie. Second Row: David Mclilfresh, Oscar Riblett, Paul Wesseler, Ronald Boettcher, Vernon Young, David I-Iamil. Russell Tuckel, Lyle Hoover, John Fisher, Glen Spillman, Bill Custer. Gary Herrick. Bottom Row: Donald Wilkins, Trenton Fagg. Forest Smith, Dennis F. Hampl, Larry White, Dennis D. McCallum, F. Lyle Cristina, Stephen C. Ward, Dean Wharton, Alan Fey. Clubis Projects Include a Spring Industrial Arts Fair An Industrial Arts Fair in April for high school students throughout the state constituted the major project of the Industrial Arts Club. Earlier in the year, club members journeyed to Topeka to tour the Dupont Plant and Goodyear Rubber Plant. An annual project of the group was the preparation of a Christ- mas basket for a needy family. With the coming of spring, members spent a recreational weekend at Camp Woods. In 1928 the Industrial Arts Club was organized on the campus by Clark Jackson, then head of the and alumni. When work in the Industrial Arts Department was temporarily halted due to the war, the club was discontinued in I94-4. In the middle of the I950's, the club was reor- ganized with emphasis placed upon promoting a deeper interest in and a wider understanding of industrial arts and industry. The club is affiliated with the American Industrial Arts Association, a division of the National Education Association. Membership is open to industrial arts majors, minors and others taking industrial arts courses. department. Membership included majors, minors INDUSTRIAL ARTS-Top Row: Charles L. Peterson, Wayne Flickner, Don Arnold, Monte R. Miller, Bill Dagg, Dan I-Ianney. .Iames Mason, Robert Batman. Fred Olsen. Cary Nutt, Barry Romine, Arlis Wurtz. Warren Hornbaker. Noel Mintz. Second Row: Lynn FitzSimmons, Bill Bateson. Bill Fargo, Larry Gale, Mac Provost, David Amick, Ralph Rodgers. Leland Thaete. Dallas Horton. Virden Turner, sponsor, C. L. Bell, sponsor. Bottom Row: Bill Whetzel. Jim Bengston, Stan Cook. Eldon Lanham, Don Kleiner. Robert Dayhoff. Francis Funk, William Brinket. Clifford Weeks, Keith Harmon. HOME ECONOMICS CHAPTER-Top Row: Jacqueline D. Oglesby. Mary Sue Nevitt. Margaret Lieb. Linda Sobba. Cheryl Edmunds. Ann Ceiser. Helen Marie Hoeppli. Sandy Taggart. Shelba Volland. Sharon Schlitzbaum. Lois Leipersberger. Georgia Hawkins. Helen Blanton. Cheryl Martin. Second Row: Norma Karhoff. advisorg Donna Galvin. Susan LaCounte. Karen Casihe. Vicky Thompson. Izetta Ligons, Mary Dix. Lauralee Ashlock. Vicki Lynn Sanders. Nancy Evans, Reita Herring. Mary Anne WW M My an y Martin, Patricia Kelley. Bottom Row: Carolyn Blackwelderi Kansas Home Economics College Chapter Chairmang Janice Rede- ker. social chairman: Carolyn Corn. publicity chairmang Karen Miller, historian: Marsha Davis. treasurerg Jean Roulandi sec- retaryg Manilia Franzf. vhairmang Delores Hendricksoni vice- chairmang Sharon Eisele". Connie Snider". Helen Mentzer' 'Theta Epsilon members. Chapter Sponsors 6'Future Home Economists Day" In 1966-67 the Teachers College Home Eco- nomics Chapter sponsored a L'Future Home Econo- mists Day" for area high school students inter- ested in home economics and hosted the state col- legiate fall meeting for Home Economics Club Chapters. In addition. the yearis activities included the annual spaghetti supper, a meeting honoring new members, a Christmas party and a banquet at the year's close. Manelia Franz served as chairman of the club for the past year and Delores Hendrickson served as vice chairman. Other officers included Jean Rouland, secretaryg Marsha Davis. treasurerg Karen HOME ECONOMICS CHAPTER-Top Row: Marcia Williarns. Marilyn Kirk, Adair Green. Janice Smethers. Shirlene Fanning. Connie Moore. Norma Stryker.Janet Laire. Sue Biggs. Susan Crist, Sharon Pfeifer. Second Row: Elaine Rice. Pam Linhart. Patricia Garrett. Arrism Lema, Dorothy Pierce, JOEllen Greathouse. Miller, historiang Carolyn Corn, publicity chair- man and Janice Redeker. social chairman. Carolyn Blackwelder. a local member, was chairman of the Kansas Home Economics Chapters. Miss Norma Karhoff served as faculty sponsor for the club. Membership in the Home Economics Club is open to students who are majoring or minoring in home economics. The club seeks to promote in its members a better understanding of the value of home economics and to develop professional atti- tudes and competence. Chartered in 1911, the chapter is one of the oldest organizations on campus and is presently one of 18 chapters in Kansas. Virginia Seirvert. Cindy Abrahamson. Annie Piggott. Karen Borkert. Carol Griekspoor. Bottom Row: Vickie Brown. Patsy Harris. Donna Buser. Sheila Sevier. Janice Milliken. Jeanne Laughlin, Karen Hazeltine. Carol Offutt. Aklyn Foster. Nancy Schoenfelder. r .f.1M.i.gv +V., V.f1f.ffw .. 'f.Lx taV,. A Q.. ,ramf .ms w, ,S .,, ns... Q it IZ, J - -Y -3-x 3 .k-,.-7, ia-if 'K ! MATHEMATICS CLUB-Top Row: Henry Harkins, Don Bruyr. Marion P. Emerson. sponsorg Kent A. Wendler. Benedict Lickteig. Charles Tucker, sponsorg Larry Graber. Solomon S. B. Russell. Second Row: Joan Erickson. Margaret Ohlde. Norma Husted. Beverly Willis. Judy Strain. Elizabeth Maller. Diana Brant. Darlene Smith. Barbar Cigainers. Toni Wiolff. Vivian Honda. Bottom Row: Barbara Summers. Janet Bo- sanko. Sharon Greene. Janie Nlaschewski. Robert Heffern. reporter: Gerald Olberding. vice president: Mary Ann Beyer. president: Cathi Nie- Cabe, secretaryg Jane Dieckhoff. Jduy Rodgers. Math Club Journeys to Research Laboratories The Mathematics Club is an organization of Number?" This type of meeting proved thought- students who find pleasure in making, outside the provoking and challenging. Throughout the year, classroom, brief studies of the subject matter, the the students enjoyed interesting guest speakers history and the teaching of science. The club is discussing various topics related to mathematics. open to all students interested in mathematics. A highlight of the year was a trip to Midwest The Math Club initiated a new type of meeting Research Laboratories in Kansas City, Kansas. this year. The entire club joined in a discussion The sponsor ofthe club is Professor Charles Tucker. attempting to answer the question. 'LWhat Is a MATHEMATICS CLUB-Top Row: Tom Zimmerman. Ken Stewart. Larry Landgren, Ronald Bierbaum. Steven C. Sigel, John Ni. Burger. facultyg Sam Lewett. James Wecker. Bottom Row: Judy Leatherman. Marilow Marple. Patricia McCann. Beth Hembree, Linda Elenburg, Marion Connelly, Sheila Sevier, Viona Huschka. Ann Baker, Cathy Allen. was CADUCEUS-Top Row: Barbara Tripkos, Bill Oldfield, presi- dent: Steve liatimer, vice president: Robert Hicks. Mike Boller- weck, Nlare Johnson, Edward C. Rowe. sponsor: Ross Stadalman, Buck Porter. Michael lie Fever, sponsor. Bottom Row: Diana Caduceus Society Explores The Healing Arts Field For students interested in the field of the heal- ing arts, the Caduceus Society strives to provide an opportunity for the members to become more familiar with the various medical professions. To fulfill this purpose, meetings are geared toward providing information regarding career opportuni- ties in the medical sciences. Guest speakers from the various medical fields are featured at the meetings to acquaint the mem- bers with their line of work. Field trips are planned to give members an opportunity to observe and discuss various ideas and problems in the medical field. This year's field trips included a tour through the KU Medical Center and the Menninger Clinic. AMERHVIAN CHENIKIAL SOCIETY-Top Row: A. T. Ericson. ,l. D. Smith. Donald Forney, Rod Ruppe, Gerald Price. president: ,lim Bartley, vice presidentg Steve Latimer. Bottom Row: Norma Wiednler, Nancy Mcfiorkle, Shirley Hebb, Shirley Hinton, Mary Kussmann. Pat Wloeppcl. Carolyn Krauss, Mary Thorn. Kathy Schnackenberg, Joyce Marxen, Patricia Richards. Suzctle Ar- gombright, Phyllis Covert. secretary-treasurer: Virginia Aldapc. Chemical Society Offers Professional Association The American Chemical Society Student Af- filiate is a professional organization for students with interests in varied aspects of chemistry. The chapter seeks to provide students with both a pro- fessional association and an intellectual stimulus. Sponsoring guest speakers from surrounding universities provides interviews for graduate ap- pointments. The organization also sponsors an open house in the spring to provide high school seniors with information about chemistry and the program here. Annually the chapter presents programs of stu- dents discussing their research experienees in addi- tion to more social functions ofthe organization. Frick. lieonard lillfllll, .lim Vt ingravc, ,Ierel Williams. l,ynn Cress francis l'1Sl1..lC2lI1 liustaee, Nancy Toole, secretary. vss11:Q:.:5f:f5sfem mWsws.ssfP1M-.Msw.ww,,w:f,s- wwf' ,W .A lr if . M. . .ff BIULOCY Clllll-Top Row: l.arry Schilling. .ludy Willems. Dwight Speneer. sponsor: l.inda Tiers. treasurer: ,lean Eustaee viee president: Hike Cann. president. Bottom Row: ,larnes A Saint-r. llonna Russell. seen-tary: Shirley Heblr. historian: Phyllis King. Steve 'llwitlwm-ll. Not Pictured: Gary Nlagralh. ,ludy ,laines Vinee Nelson. illtllll l"aneher. Sharon Dougllerty. Anita Hansen Hurst-hel li. Husrlier. Vt ayne l.. llinning. Sandy Widler. Michael Widlt-r. Steve liippe. .Indy X aughan. Uiek Stalling. Brian Chafee, Craig Urrison. 'l'oin Hitler. lloek Krelsingrer. Rick l,Clif'lll5Hl1gll, Sandy Clayton. Sharon Netmay. Cary llulett. Dennis llendrcn, Aliee Yilllgllll. Forrest illalley. Biology Club Members Explore the Field of Science 'llo instill and develop the interest ofits members in a deeper understanding of the biological sciences is the purpose ol' the Biology Club which is open to all students expressing an interest in the area. Com- prised ol' 30 members and sponsors. the club meets onee a month to diseuss advaneenients or problems concerning the biologieal field. A wide variety of l3l0I.0tlY Cl.l'l3 tJl"l"ltIl'1RS: Standing: Dr. Boles. Linda Tiers, treasurer: ,lean Eustaee. vice president. e programs are presented. iblCl1llN'I'S partieipate in labeling trees of differ- ent variety on the 'lleaehers College campus and arranging the display ease in the Biology Building. 'llhe group also takes field trips to places of biological interest. The annual Christmas party highlights the yearly events ol' the elub. sponsor. Miko Cann. president: llr. Spent-er. sponsor. Seated: Donna Russell. sem-retary: nh W ' ' ' W Q .Vim 'Q ' 9 -? , if . 5 Z . .5 ,.,, 4 t'W 3 206 ffl ,uv l 1 BRO.'XlJC,XS'l'lNll Cl,l'B-Top Bow: Don Bryan. Pete Closer. Freda Re-nnncrs. secretary: Lois Sprout. Xlax Nlrasck. Bill Kuhn. Broadcasting Club Operates KSTE-FM Radio Station The Broadcasting Club stimulates an intcrcst in communication with the facilities ol' KS'l'lC-FNI broadcasting station. With Mr. Chuck lidvvards as station manager. club members plan the progrannning which includes a variety of good music. public scr- vice programs. campus newscasts each day and. new this year. the covcrage of home basketball games and intramural activitics. Nlcmbcrs of the club. after fulfilling licensing requirements ol' thc FCC. havc a chance to operatc KSTE-FN'l and gaining first-hand expcricncc of communications skills. The club sponsored a public service project by escorting a group of senior citizens around thc Teachers College campus. The club sold paperback books and records for money raising projects. E-S'l'A'l'l'l Pl..-Xi HHS-Top Row: Dean llc-i'gezism-4lei'. Pt-tc Glaser. l.ce Kochn. Pete Nelson. ,lohn Pearse. lfric Sandcll. Second Row: Susan Mlolph. lillcn lfulks. Pat lfollz. Carry l.. Thompson. vice president: Kenneth Brinkman. president: llt-ne Yer? WH' Bottom Row: Carla nldolph. Iiill Henderson. Rita Shook. presi- dent: Jim Xlicali. vicc president: Paul SlXl'i,lI'lllgf'Il. Emporia State Players Aid ln Dramatic Productions Organized to stimulate interest in drama and to aid in dramatic presentations, thc Emporia State Players hclp in almost all ol' the dramatic produc- tions on the Teachers College campus. The members not only participate in roles in the plays. but also help with the tcchnical work. Members hold two open houses annually to acquaint interested persons with the technical aspects of the the-atrc. Extra social activities in- clude the "playcr's picnic" and a speech banquct. Hisley. historian: Nlargarct Urccr. Bottom Row: Dah-nc Davis. corresponding secretary: llclcn Page. .lanic Calloway. record- ing sccrclary: Nadine Wilson. historian. Not Pictured: ilharles R. Hill. sponsor. + SHN SMF!! LVN, w z SYMPHONIC CHOIR MEMBERS: Bonnie Ackeret, Jack Adams, Robert Adamson, Theodore Adkins, Joan Ant-ell, Lauranell Anderson, David Archer, Gail Ard, Lawrence Armstrong, Jane Armstrong, Sue Bahre, Walter Bailey, Arthur Banbury, Sandi Banks, Diane Bare, Carol Barr, Cathy Bartlett, John Baumstimler. Charles Bay, Gary Beach. Harriett Becbtle, Made-lyn Bierly. Betty Bingham, Eva Bird, Gary Bishop, Maria Blaas. Judith Bliss, Ruth Bobek, Donna Bollinger, Teresa Booker, Barbara Boyle, Rebecca Bridge, Richard Brown, Constance Buehman, Katherine Buck, Darrel Bugbee, Patricia Buhrle, Janet Burden. Lynn Burdick, Claudia Burdette, Sharon Burnside, Helen Carpenter, Linda Childs, Janice Childs, Carolyn Clark, Mildred Clayton, James Cole, Janet Coleman, Earlene Coons, Helen Cravens, Janie Crisp, Ralphea Daggett, Richard Dailey, Jane Danner. Sharon Davey, Jane Davenport, Susan Davis, Jolecn DeCamp, Concepcion De- Cardenas, Patricia Delzeit, Kay Denny, Linda Detwiler, Ruth Diehl, Robert Dieker, Thomas Dixon, Milli Djajich, Michael Dolph, Ellen Donathan, Sue Ellen Dorzab. Linda Dowse. Susan Dunlap, Linda Duprez. John Edwards, Vicki Edwards, Larry Eisenhauer, Linda Elenhurg, Jeanne Elliott, Kent Emmele, Dar- lene Emmele, Elisa Engel, Cheryl Erwin, Marilou Falk, Stanley Feist, Gerald Fitch, Janice Fitzjarrell, Patricia Flores, Margaret Flynn, Georgeann Ford, Pamela Fowler, Linda Fransen, Betty French, Willa Garms, Barton Gary, lla Mae Gerdes, Carol Gersten- berger, Linda Gilligan, Marilyn Girod, Karen Glass, Edgar Glover, Louie Gomez, Paul Graham, JoEllen Greathouse, Sharon Greene, Nancy Grieshaber, Steven Griffin, Gerald Griffith, Jalene Ham- mons, Jo Ann Harlin, Kathleen Harlow, Marilyn Harrison, Juanita Hartford, Carol Hayden, Marilyn Hein, James Hein, Suzanne Heinzc, Beth Hembree, Marijo Hennagin, Kurtis Herold, Eliza- beth Herrill, Mary Alice Hihbard, Janet Hilt, Kathleen Hoffman, Jean Holliday, Leona Holmes, Daniel Hopkins, Mary Elizabeth Horton, Marilyn Hund, Eleanor Hunt, Susan Hurley, Terry Hush, Ruth Jacobs, Jerry Jacobson, Elizabeth James, David Jenista, Curtis Johnson, Darrell Johnson, Vicki Johnson, Linda Jones, Richard Jones, Michael Keck, Ray Kenaston, Aldora Kern, Carol King, Richard King, David Kingsley, Bruce Koehler, Gregory 208 Kopsa, William Kramer, Jo Anne Kready, Darlene Krueger, Ruth Lais, Judith Lee, Alice Lewis, lzetta Ligons, Martin Lindemann, Richard Logbeck, Larry Lozenski, Cynthia Lukens, Georgia Lu- kens, Larry Lutes. Pauleen Lutes, Jeanene Mason, Jamie McAtee, J. S. McCarty, Sherry McCoy, Patrick McFadden, Steven Mcllvain, Frances Mcllrath, Nancy McMullen, Rhoda McNerney, Sharon Metcalf, Linda Milbradt, Alice Miller, Dianna Miller, Gary Miller, Martha Miller, Donald Morris, Phillip Morris, Wlalter Morrow, Jill Murphree, Janice Murphy, Steve Myrick, Nancy Newlin, Vicki Nulik, Gerard O'Connor, Jacqueline Oglesgy, Linda Ogle, Steven Oreutt, William Ostrander, Charis Parker, Avalyn Parks, Paul Parry, Joyce Patterson, Ruby Patton, Stanley Pease, Steven Pedersen, Stanley Peeples, Cynthia Pendleton, Clarice Peters, Barbara Peterson, Catherine Peterson, George Phillips, Joyce Pinkerton, Kayleen Platz. Chrystal Potts, Janice Purcell, Earl Raines, Hernande D. Ramirez, Hernande S. Ramirez, Juan Rami- rez, David Rector, Barbara Redfield, Cynthia Reinhardt, David Remsberg, Dwane Richardson, Patricia Rieland, Archie Riggs, Joyce Rogers, John Roth, Barbara Sattler, John Scherling, Sally Sehlobohm, Sharon Schmutz, Karla Scholz, Jeanette Scholz, Julie Schramm, Kristine Schubert, James Seeman, Michael Selves, David Settle, George Sharron, Rosemary Shaw, Janet Shepard, Anita Simmons, Diane Sims, Jerry Sims, Louise Skill- man, Peggy Skwarlo, Janice Smethers, Anita Smith, Brenda Smith, Marsha Smith, Steven Smith, John Smithson, Barbara Stamm, Carol Stevenson, Jean Studt, Mary Swann, Janet Swartz, Jane Taylor, Valerie Taylor, Norman Terry, Barbara Terry, Candace Terrill, Frances Tholl, Ada Thomas, Mary Thompson, Eileen Thorman, Mary Kay Tiedtka, Peggy Todd, George Turner, Grace Underwood, Esther Underwood, Carolyn Vanlandingham, Louelyn Wallace, Linda Wallgrcn, Leland Walter, Patricia Weatherbie, Jimmie Webster, Dorothy Wehr, Doretha Werner, Joseph White- hair, Thomas Wilcox, Pamela Williams, Shirley Willis, Judith Wilson, Teresa Wilson, Janice Winquist, Shirley Witt, Charles Woldt, Mack Woods, Sharon Worcester, Susan Worcester, Mur- line Wright, Sally Ziegler. 300 Student Voices Blend In Teachers College Choir The 300 voice Symphonic Choir, conducted by Charles F. Schaefer, appeared four times .during the l967 school year. During the first semester, the choir performed with the Marching Band for the Home- coming football game. ln December, the Symphonic Choir and the College Orchestra performed To Dcum by Zoltan Kodaly and To Saint Cecilia by Norman Della joio. ln observances of Holy Vveek, the choir and orchestra presented The Seven Last Words of Christ by Theodore Dubois. The performance of Elijah by Felix Mendelssohn in May concluded their year. Soloists with the choir were Beverly McLarry, sopranog ,lane Ellen Lennon, sopranog Barbara Cornett, altog John Lennon, tenor and Robert Anderson, bass. THE SYNIPHONIC CHOIR practices during a regular class meetmg I MENS CHUHALE-Left Row ttop to hottomjz Richard Knaak, .lohn Laing. Ronald Brouillctte. Tom Sirridge, Michael Dolph. Richard Logheck, Larry Lutes, Larry llueke. Roger Cc-isinger, ,lon Tolson, Steven Latimer. ,lay lilc- Carty. Rohert Reust. Michael Hughes. Second Row: Steve Urcutl, Cary Standifcrd, Michael Lindemann, Danny Hensley, Larry Armstrong, Karl Miller, Bruce Ramsey, Howard Lusk, Doug Mailen, David Hector, Martin Linde- mann, Doug Berger. Darrel Johnson. Bill Oldfield. Third Row: Charles Wloldl, Forest Parr, Steve Oliver. Stan- ley Smith, George Turner, Leon Wiltfli. Fourth Row: Jerry Sims, Paul Parry, Earl Dolisi, Robert Hughes, Charles Volland, Charles Weil. Fifth Row: Cletson Cox, Hugh Clark, Gregory Kapsa. Patrick McFadden, Earl Raines, Dwane Richardson. Right Row: Terry Brough, Gary Miller, Ray Kenaston, Richard Dailey, Paul Moore, HCCOIIIQLI- nist,Ji1n Secman. lVIen's Chorale Appears Directed hy Charles Schaefer, the lVlen's Chorale is the official male selective vocal group on the Teacher College campus and is found performing at various school functions as well as outside public appearances. The highlight of the performances for the group this year was their television appearance on nation- wide "Campus Talent 1967, program. Other out- side engagements included the Ladies Day Banquet for Emporia rotary, the Kansas State House of Representatives, State English Teachers Conven- tion and the State Music Educators Convention. The 210 on ff ampus Talent 1967 " Menis Chorale also toured during the spring to high schools in the Kansas City area. On campus, the singing group sang at the recep- tion held for former Governor Avery, a banquet for prospective Teachers College students from Lyon County and the honors convocation. A concert in the spring serves as a reunion of past members of the singing group, composed of both music majors and non-music majors who enjoy singing. Members ofthe Chorale receive no scholastic credit for their Work. Tlll'il5l.l'l Cl.l'll"-Top Row: Ila Davidson, Margaret Withroder. Sally Thorne. Shirley Oyster. Miss Rosamond llirscliorn. Anita St'lllt'lllll70l'. Sylvia llantlall, Fran Lucas. Linda Saddler. Bottom Treble Clef Sings Carols In Rotunda at Christmas Treble Clef, a select group of l7 women, has been active in campus and community affairs since l9l2. The oldest continuing group at the Teachers College, the group is under the direction of Miss Rosamond Hirst-horn. Treble Clef sings carols in the Rotunda of Plumb Hall each Christmas in addition to caroling in local hospitals and nursing homes. Each year Treble Clef takes a three-day tour, singing for high schools in the state. This year the choir presented concerts for schools in the northeastern part of the state. Treble Clefs public concert was held April 2. A CAPPELLA CHOIR-Top Row: Steve Oreutt. Mike Linde- mallll, Steve Latimer, Larry Lutes, Richard Anderson, Fred Burehinal, Steve Pederson, Cary Miller. Second Row: Terry Hush. Pat lilelfaddeii, Stan Smith. Robert Warrell. Ray Kenaston, Dan Hensley, Roger Geisinger, Leon Wilcli, Charles F. Schaefer. director. Third Row: Marilyn Baily, Anita Schlehuber, Louise Rowzgjudy Cole. Beth Crayk. Linda Sheldon, Pat Flores. Yicki Van Voorhis, Becky Bridge, Ruth Boluck, Elizabeth Ann llcrrill. Not Pictured: Judy Townley. A Cappella Choir Presents Two Concerts During Year The A Cappella Choir is a select choir on the Teachers College campus. Composed primarily of music majors, the choir performs compositions dating from Geogorian Chant to the 20th century. Conducted by Charles F. Schaefer, the choir pre- sents two concerts a year in addition to singing for campus events. Skillman. Sharon loerger, Karen Gilliland, Sharon Huggard. Carol Atkins, ,ludy Townley, Teresa Wilson. ,lo Anne Kready. Bottom Row: Pauleen Lutes. Linda Sheldon. Margaret Evans. loyee Patterson, Kathleen Harlow. Carolyn Klassen. Ruth Diehl. ,ludy Cole. janet Burden, Joyce Rogers. . ,W f -V, ., , 6 ...... Q in W ii viii .Q .W 1966-67 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SYMPHONY UHCllES'l'liA MHNIBEHS-Violins: Juan Ramirez. Pain Fmslc-r. Canal Hayden. Anita Wrigln. Marilyn Girud. Anita Trim-. Lauer- Miller. Yirgil Person. Bayla K4'jl'5. Mary Yisser Arlan Slllllll. Dennis Taylor. Violas: Saul Ramirez, Lacy Mc'- Lzirryf. Nanvy jewill. Cellosz David Hainirez. Doretliva We-ruler Annu Brainnier. Garry 'IX-glltliln-ye-1'. Edwin Slunlznn-rf. Basses: Jann-s Culver. Clynda Ali-urn. Don Kiln-. Flutes: .lvrry l'lull'f. Susan Fnlck.Sl1a1-miMel:-ali'.0lmoes: lfdinund XX illiainsf. Eleanur lilnliauin. Evelyn Vvelu-rg, Mark Wumls. Clarinets: Frank liibli, Floyd Sm-lnnidl. Charles Weil. Mike llalliicld. Bassoons: Theresa 'l'urley. Juyue- TPgllllllf'yPl'. Trumpets: Roger Dill. Michael Walker. James Sec-nian. 'l'lmmas Sirridge. Horns: David Kings- ley. Diane Traxis. Julin Davisf. Hoseinary Sliaw. Linda Millnradt. ,ludy Nelson. Tromboness De-nnis Plank. Dana Mr'Cornii1'k. ,lon Tulson. Tuba: William Hulnics. Percussion: Gerald Casli. Charles Hic-bert. Conductor: D. A. Nugent. ' denim- faculiy. 212 -w........,,,,, nine slnrlenl wi111if'i's limin Ille auililiuns In-ld in Ilif- fall sm'lx1estci'. Ullivi' soloists lIlf'lllilPll llie iwll- kn4m11,lupam-sr- pianist. Ailm f,IllSlll. Symphony Orchestra Gives Concerts for the Public 'l'r-an-llcws Culli-gc Syllllllllblly Oi'4'llvsll'a pm'- li1Il'IlN'4l snnic' ZZ vuiim-i'ts rlnring lliv 1966-67 sc-limil xvar. 'l'l1e svalsuii invlllflc-rl lil i'lllllll'f'Il.S cwriic-1-'.' lui' I'llI'lll svllfmls in si-Ven Kansas 1-niiiitivs llllf' l'llIll llills lfclilvaliuiial. lic-svul'4'l1 and D1-xc-lupllwiil Assuviuliorll. The annual vulicfertn K'0llCf'I'l pl'l'Sf'lll1'll 1 n-fM"""'1 H BDA. Nl'UE'X'l'ljlNEC'1'5l1H. 5, ,,,l,ll,,m, UH,1H,Su.d' ORCHESTRA N1E'NlIlFRS N ISIT lu-l'm4v a L'6l1r'f'I'I pf-rfnrmancr CONCERTS Vw ERE l'Hli5l'1N'l'ED IllI'0Ugll0Ul the year. F . f I N Ki r,,.,.3iaX AS DRUN1 'NIAJUH Floyd Schmidt led the Hornet Band through llllilllllllttll l'Xf'I'K'1S1'S. Bands Present Concerts For Games and Events The Hornet Band had an active season during the first semester of 1966-67. The Band participated in all of the football games presenting interesting half-time and pre-game shows. The members of the band served as hosts to many of the high school bands who participated in Band Day, under the direction of guest conductor J. Clifton Williams, nationally known composer. The band presented an outdoor concert Homecoming and Parents Day. A reception for bandsmen parents followed the Parents Day football game. Interesting Year for Symphonic Band The Symphonic Band had one of its most in- teresting years. Dr. William D. Revelli, internationally known band conductor, was here as guest conductor for the December 12 concert. Following this, the band was granted an invitation to appear at the Southwest Music Educators National Conferences in Colorado Springs March 12. A highlight ofthe year was having Skitch Henderson as guest conductor and soloist on the "pops'5 concert April 7. ",Iubilee,', written for and dedicated to the Symphonic Band by Teachers College composer, Michael Hennagin, was of special interest this year. at 1-.+ 214 5 v.'waf lk ,zaa ang .Q fs J - Qc Lmxx , 559' TEACHERS COLLEGE SYMPHONIC BAND TEACHERS CULLEGE SYMPHUNIC BAND: Dir-eeror. Nlellu-ro Vt. Nixon. Assoeiate Direi-tor. Peter Ciurezak. Naomi Rose Anderson. Lawrenee Armstrong. Robert Joe Bair. Arthur Banbury. Leon Barfoot. Susan Barker. Frank Bihh. Claire Bowers. Hugh Clark. Nl. Cletson Cox. Donna Cramner. James Culver. Kenneth Roger Dill. Kenneth Dixon. Earl Dolisi. Dennis Charles Eddy. Susan Folek. Lois Hager. Wilma Hanlon. Stephen llanson. Cheryl llesselgrave. Charles Hiehc-rt.Joyee llogue.J1-an Holliday. Sharon Huggard. David Jeffries. X ernard Johnson. Martha Jones, David Kingsley. Riehard Knaak. Thomas Kutina. John A.I,aing.Niel1ard LoglJeek.NlitCl1ell Nlaekender. Georgia Xlarquart. Evelyn MeCormiek. Dana lVleCormiek. Sharon Nletealf. Linda Nlilhradt. Mary Ann Moulds. Judith Nelson. Ann Osmundson. Wlilliam Ostrander. Forrest Parr. Jimmy Quinn. Juan Ramirez. John Holll. Floyd Schmidt. James Seeman. Rosemary Shaw. Thomas Sirridge. Elaine K. Smith. Patrieia Lynn Smith. Stanley L. Smith. Janet Smoldt. William Storrer. Dennis Taylor. Joyee Teghtmeyer. Garry Teghtmeyer. Nlary Thorn. Jon Tolson. Diane Travis. Carol Lnruh. Marshall XXardwell, Evelyn Vu-herg. Charles We-il. Margie Wells. Jonna Wt-sr. Thomas Wilt-ox. Susan Wittmer. Phillip Woddell. Maek Woods. Edith Friek. William Holmes. Dennis Plank. Judy Valentine. Nliellael Walker. Hornet Marching Band: Susan l"olek. David Bausley. Wilma Hanlon. Elaine Smith. Patti Smith. Sharon Nletealf. Mary Thorn. Anne Livezey. Susan Wittmer. Donna Ruth. Sharon lluggard. Jean Pike. Linda Elenhurg. Alan Smith. Ceorgia Xlarquart. Ylaek Vt oods. Evelyn YY eherg. Janet Lowry. Joyce Teghtmeyer. Judy Valentine. Carol llnruh. Frank Bilub. Edith Friek. Charles Weil. Lois llager. Floyd Sehmidt. Margie Wlells. Bob Bair. Donna Cranmer. Martha Jones. Naomi Anderson. Joyee Hogue. Janet Smoldt. Robert Pike. Ray Kenaslon. Leon Barfoot. Hiehard Knaak. Claire Bowers, Ann Osmundson. Cheryl Hesselgrave. Tonetta Tineher. Sally 'Nlc-'Ya-4-s. Denise Holliday. Earl Dolisi. 'Nlarshall Wardws ell. Susan Barker. Vernard Jolm- son. John Smithson. Graee Lnderwootl. Janet Pike. Peggy Todd. William Fargo. John Roth. Dwane Richardson. Judy Sigle. Kurtis Herold. Phillip Wtmtwdell. Roger Dill, Hugh Clark. James Seeman. Tom Sirridge. Bill Storrer. Conrad Banbury. Jimmy Quinn, Elmer Hoard. Mike Walker. John Laing. Stanley Smith. Ken Dixon. Cletson Cox. Kathy Wirsig. Louis Gomez. Ceorge Turner. Glen Wiriflltrr. Omar Rogers. Jerry Jaeobson. Don Lankard. John Templin. Wendell Janke. David Kingsley, Judith Nelson. Charles Hooper. Evelyn McCormick. Diane Travis. Rosemary Shaw. John Steinmetz. Linda Nlilhradt. Nlary Ann Nloulds. Anita Sinnnons. Dennis Plank. Cano Watson. Frank Zuglelder. Jon Tolson, David Jeffries. Forrest Parr. Tom Kutina, Donna MeCormiek, Dennis Eddy. Larry Armstrong, Richard Logheek, Donald Stogsdill, Thomas Graves, Carry Teghtmeyer, Brooke Ostrander, Stephen Hanson. Jolm Seherling. Linda Vllinquist, Priscilla Callison, John Wrinkler, William Holmes, James Culver.Nlitehell Xlaekender. George Boyd. William Betts. Ted Adkins. Dale Breymeyer. Gerald Cash. Charles Hiebert. Thomas W'ilcox. Bob Hollowell. Riehard Talley. Kenneth Nlairs. Dennis Taylor. Roh:-rt Dieker. Jonna West. Joan Crall. Bruce Ramsey, ilmamval' 1 m.1,.w.-mrs.-..z A . tx- . X N f .U .X..-.Jafg1:s.Q.fsfsz:wsvea:'.:.c, :.' .fwm -fe.x'sm 1s:awirm1fe12we11- ww-awsi""W BRASS CHOIR: Dennis Plank, Tom Kutina, Richard liogliet-lc. Forest Parr. Jerry Cash. Charles Hiebert. Judy Nelson, Linda Nlilbradt. lfvelyn NleCorniiek. Dave Kingsley. Bryan Nlorris. james Brass Choir Tours State Giving Various Concerts A special feature of the Music Department is the Brass Choir, under the direction of john Davis. The Choir provided both Teachers College students as well as persons in Kansas towns with many hours oflistening enjoyment. In December. the group presented a recital. playing selections written especially for organ and brass instruments. Also on the agenda for the year were tours to Osawatomie State Hospital. Leaven- worth Federal Penitentiary. Leavenworth and New- ton high schools and Hutchinson Junior College. The annual Spring Concert was May 1, and a party followed the concert at the home of Mr. ,Iohn Davis. The choir is open to underclassmen who play brass instruments and auditioned before the director. Culver, Tom Sirridge, Stanley Smith, Ken Dixon. ,lohn Laing. Marsha Braclx. Karen lfdson. David Hoard, ,lobn Davis. director. Woodwind Choir Presents Annual Winter Concert Under the direction of Leopold Leigl. the Em- poria State Wcodwind and Chamber Music Society presented its llth annual winter concert in Beach Music Hall, February 26. The group, comprised of students and former students of the Teachers College, presented a variety of woodwind chamber music from such composers as Beethoven and Mozart of the classic period to modern works of Lefeborc. Open to the public, the concert featured various combinations from trios to the 16-piece Brass and Woodwind Choir. Also featured was a Divertiments for two clarinets and a bassoon by Eisenmann. The concert gives an opportunity for a reunion of former students of the past Woodwind Choirs on the TC campus. WOODWIND AND CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY-Sidney Allison. graduate: Susan Folek. Dorothy Heidebreebt. graduate: Mrsulanct Allison. graduate. ALPHA PHI OMEGA-Top Row: William P. Edwards, advisorg Richard Tamanaha, Andy Drnjevich, Ronald McColpin, first vice presidentg Steve Crum. historian and alumni secretary: Sonny Honeycutt, Mike Mack:-nder, Richard Conard, second viee presidentg Larry Schlosser. Bottom Row: Bob Hamman: Jeff Long. treasure-rg Ronald Larison. Alan Cram, secretary, Gerald Ridgeway. David Phillips. Mark Callaway, presidentg Dennis Kidwell, Dr. Richard Keeling, sponsor. lpha Phi me a Sponsors Canoe Racing Contest Alpha Pi Omega is a national service fraternity of past and present Boy Scouts who wish to continue the scouting spirit by performing projects and ser- vices for the student body and faculty, community, the fraternity and nation. The organization gives its members a chance to develop qualities of leadership, friendship and ser- vice. Through these principles, the fraternity was founded on the Teachers College in 1948. A book ex- change, canoe race and ushering for various campus activities occupy the time of the 0rganization's mem- bers. AT THE END of each semester. the service group sponsors a hook exchange for the benefit of Teachers College students. CONTESTANTS IN THE Alpha Phi Omega canoe race in the spring apply needed muscle power for reaching the finish line. 1t r 2a - 2l7 iw fwwfll 2- W x,,1q.g.M,. w,,h.,1...,, s f 3 5 i . K-CLUB-Top Row: Cary Kr:-y. Bob Goodwin. Ed Clover. Rick SU-cle, Val Sl'lllPfllllQI,.CHI'lFI'i1llZ. Sam Six-g1l'iSt.lJal'l'f-I We-blwr. Tom Slezak. Hon lNlo1l4l4-lmog. ,lark Prall. Slow- NllfllVL1lll. Boiiom Row: Hob Cilllllell. Cary Emlwurmls. Slove- Workman. Bill Fral:-y. ,lolm East. .lov Dvnk. RussellN14-Cilanalmn.Cliffonl IJ4-l'uss.IJvm1is llc-lmoll. Al Sim-lair. William ,l21I'UllS.'lllllIl Pllgll. Lettermen in arsity Sports Form Honorary G' Q, Club K-CLUB-Top Row: Bobby I.:-1-. ,lim llorsvy. Nlilu- Bair. Clmc-k Sulzon. lorry Kvnm-lt. Dennis Smith. Rolu-rl Brown. Doug Haywood. Pvlv Mowry. Rolwrl Sxymunski. Bollom Row: Jolm N14-yr-rs. f'0ITf'SplllHllIlg sm-11-tary: Ronald Clulr-A, liumly Springs. Tom Jonvs. Larry Klassf-u. Svrge-ant-at-arms: S14-pllrrn Slu-wlmike-. rc-cormling Sf'l'H'lE.ll'j'Q ,lolm Swaim. prvsiflenlg l,c-o Bezdvk. lrvasurc-rg Holm l-lirks. historian: llarry Taylor. George Milton. 218 MK" Club Promotes Athletics Through Various Projects "K Club is both an honorary and a service organization. Each member must have lettered in a varsity sport at the Teachers College which classifies the club as an honorary group. However. HK" Club goes beyond being a mere honorary organization. "K" Club strives to promote the athletic program at the Teachers College. Club began the school year by selling booster buttons to promote spirit prior to the first football game. During Homecoming NK" Club sponsored the home- coming bonfire which was one of the biggest in homecoming history. Club's big event of the year is the all-sports banquet held on May IO. At the banquet. all varsity lettermen receive their varsity letter awards. Glen Cunningham. Olympic runner and one time holder of the world's record in the mile run. delivered the main address last year. The club meets once a month to conduct their business. At the meeting a guest speaker is invited to address the members. Some of the speakers this year were .lanell Smith. Olympic trackster: Gus Fish, head basketball coach and Ron Blaylock, head football c'oaCl'1. IJESPITE RAIN AWD cold weather. the homecoming bonfire proved to be the biggest yet. john Swaini. "Ku lllub president. Y -5 "K" Chilli 'llFlNll'll'iliS Alllfhllrll to sell a booster ribbon prior Io the first football game. l.0lll'flll1'Il sold the ribbons lo promote t'Ll 4 . rllool spirit during the football season. 'li Nll'iXll3l'iK5 l'lil'fSlf'Y'l' Coach Keith Caywood with a recognition award for his work with Teachers College football squads. announces the winner of the trophy for the organization collecting I Ille H1051 wood, 219 220 Cheerleaders Add pirit wx ff :MX wg 1 5, ,1 Judy Vaughan f l x ygf, :iw 1 R , ,y Tom Johnson Judi Yonally 3 1 gg- Q lll 5' f 5 . v, R 1 gf . . . - 1 uxwd . , eele ' 'V K ,uf A., , iz ziggffgiifguii m u X u J L he . , K Qg ,K . fn. ' h Kathy Bodine Sharen Stieben Nancy Misak Jan Murphy ALTERNATE CHEERLEAD ERS ARE ,Ioan Hilger. Suzy Wie-lsen and Sue Ann Cuoper. ll-- -1. um. . STINCERS-Top Row: Lynn Stinnette, Trish Rieland, Lynn Schultheis, Kitty Keller, Debbie Thrune, Marsha Thompson, Nita Foulks, Sally Schuetz. Vicki Witford. Karen James. Second Row: Nancy Gorup, Judy Jackson, Jean Swarts, Maretha Martin, Ruby Patton, Linda St. John, Diana Chipas, Kathy Arnett. Gay Davis. Bottom Row: Georgeann Ford, Linda Law, Teresa Magness, Rita Sullivan, vice president, Linda Osborn, president, Cheryl Pennington, secretary, Judy Tholen, representativeg Kristy Baptist, representative, Penny Ogilvie, Sherry McCoy. Stingers Create Pep, Enthusiasm, Sportsmanship Stingers, the Teachers College pep unit, exists to create pep, enthusiasm and good sportsmanship at Hornet athletic events. Stingers is an honorary organization composed of approximately 120 fresh- man and sophomore women. Freshman members are selected to fill the club's vacancies at the end of the semester when sophomore members retire. As a group, the Stingers are found cheering at all home games. The unit traveled to the Teachers College vs. Pittsburg' football game and supported the Hornets with pep and enthusiasm. Members of the pep club are often called upon to participate in leadership activities on campus. The organization works closely with the cheerleaders to present the best possible representation for the Teachers College. - STINGERS -Top Row: Linda Stith, Mary Henthorne. Janet Williams, Helen Penne, Sally Hutsber, Jo Ann Harlin, Phyllis Ramsey, Jan Oathout, Donna Ruth, Mary Kussman, Kathi Black. Second Row: Mary Cagwin, Karen Stangle, Candy Brown, Suzi Pore, Carole Offutt, Merry Dee Hahn, Judy Howbert, Suzy Jenista, Linda Dowse, Linda Anglemeyer. Bottom Row: Sue Skwarlo, Charlene Brabeo, Jolene Supple, Lyla Rogers, Linda Horvath, Vicki Waugh, Barbara Willis, Vicki Boyer, Pat Palecek, Teena Houseman. 221 fare' 0-f'-ff' -7 K - T. v.....f....... , f eggs. .ag M f 1 E ., .C y 1 iv A ii- .,:-'- u K y - T MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB-Top Row: Gil Seibel. Robert Sebrec. Bob Watkins, Terry Nightingale. Bob Meyer, Steven Wiles. Bottom Row: Larry Cocllcll. advisor: Rocco R. Disario. vice president: Charles Kemper. secretaryg Larry Klaassen. treasurerg Russell Mc- Clanahang Charles Rummell, presidemg Don Kollath, advisor. Menis Physical Education Club Sponsors Valentine Dance Composed of undergraduate men majoring in physical education, the lVlen's Physical Education Club holds regular meetings to fulfill the club's purposes. Besides these meetings, the club holds two joint meetings with the WLTH1HIll5 Physical Education Club and features two speakers throughout the year. An annual Valentine dance is also part of the organi- zationis activities. Members work to arouse interest in health, physi- cal education and recreationg to acquire and sys- tematize information concerning the programg to advance standards of teaching and leadershipg to provide means of promotion that will secure adequate health programs throughout the state and nation and finally to provide social and professional coopera- tion among club members. MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB-Top Row: Rex A. Smith. Daniel E. W alsh. john Nl. Reid, Earle F. Doman. Tom Fancher. ,lim Dor- sey, sergeant-of-arms. Bottom Row: .lama Yusut. Dennis Huff, Ceorge Ouzounian, Alan T. Levy. Barry Winokur, Nlilt W'altzer, Ralph S. ,l. Rienzo. Not Pictured: John Meyers. iz---. in 'ff 222 W Es AQUETTES-Top Row: Jeannie Carlson. Pat Kerr. Joyce Crawford. Linda Arrington. Linda Connell, Sandra McDonald. Karen Slattery. Bottom Row: Mary Fricze, Mary Smith, Brenda Atwell, Mary Ellis. Bonnie Buchman, Sally Trotter. Spring Show Features Synchronized Swimming The Aquettes is a swimming club which performs aquatic art and stunts synchronized to music. Spon- sored by the Women's Physical Education De- partment, the club is a member ofthe International Academy of Aquatic Art. The clubis primary project is the water show presented for the third year to the public in the spring. This year's show will be centered around the theme, HHappiness Is . . . ". Try-outs for club membership are held in the fall of each school year. Prospective members are judged and selected according to their ability and potential in mastering the basic skills. TOGETHERNESS IS THE key word in SyIlt'lll'0lliZf'd swimming routines. HOURS OF PRACTICE went into the perfection ol' the spring show, "Happiness Is . . . " 223 K, vi,-fi RHYTHMIC CIRCLE-Top Row: Miss lfreddic Jones, Cary Horton. Cene llundlcy. Steve Malik. Toni Curtley. Terry U'Bricn. Second Row: Cathy Kcnsinger. Nlary Fries. Donna NX alno. Susan Rhythmic Circle Trains i l Rhythmic Circle was organized in 1923 and is now one of the active clubs on campus. With the general purpose of training dancers for public per- Carey. linda liaw. .lanir-rf Kay Murphy. Bottom Row: Connie Plush. Trish Ric-land. l'ris1'illa lllarkouitz. Nancy Post. .lanice Nlilliken. Dancers for Performances formances, the club is often called upon to present its act before other clubs, at Christmas parties, at Spring Concert and on stage. The group's year, in the past, was highlighted by its participation in Curli-Q. Sponsored by Miss Freddie jones, Rhythmic Circle meets twice weekly. Anyone who is interested in dancing may join. DETAILED FORMATION BECOMES an intriguing part of dance routines. TWO TEAMS FIGHT for the ball in basketball intramurals, one of the sports offered under the program. DEI.liGA'I'ES T0 'lilrllf annual KARFCW Convention. held at Rock Springs Ranch, break for a song fest. 1' 'KW WRA Organizes Program For Intramural Competition Members ofthe Womenis Recreation Association promote a greater interest and a wider participation in sports, create a love of sports, improve motor skills and stimulate creative abilities, and foster ideals of good sportsmanship and health. A ski trip, co-educational activities, Sports Day and play days are among the group's activities. An awards banquet held in the spring highlights the yearis activities. At this time, trophies are awarded to the organizations accumulating the most points in intramural competition. Originally known as Sports and Playtime Associ- ation, the organization was founded in 1912 by Mabel L. Smith, then head of the Women's Physical Educa- tion Department. ln 1948, the Womenis Recreation Association was adopted as the groupls name. Membership is open to all interested women coeds. SKIERS CET READY to try their luck on the slopes in Arapahoe Basin. Sponsored by WRA, the co-educational trip provides a relaxing and fun-filled semester break. MEMBERS OF THR field hockey team prepare for a match at the Pittsburg Sports Day where the team had a 3-0 record. 225 2 E 19- :E NSS lNTERCl.ASS C0l'NCll.-Standing: Nlike Hot-ll-r. Donald Slicriff. sponsor: l.arry Beers. Seated: Donna Russell. recording secretary: Paula l"ris-sen. Kathy lliddc. Bob XY ilhelm. Rich l"itch. president: Warren Yincy. l.inda Slflts. Diane l.ammy. l,inda Webb. corresponding scc- retary. Not Pictured: liob Sands. vice chairman: liob Goodwin. Interclass Council Functions Under Three-Fold Purpose lntcrclass Council is composed ol' the officers of each class. The Council purpose is three-fold - to promote school spirit. to encourage better relations with the downtown merchants and to boost students' morale. This year lCC has provided cheer sheets at the basketball games and notified different housing groups to furnish pep banners. lCC is also working on establishing a llornet Award to be presented to one ot' the Emporia merchants. Paula Friescn. Alike Hoeler. Larry Beers and Bob Sands make up the judiciary Board. WOMENS PIIYSICIAIJ l'lDUCA'l'l0N UlfFlCl'iliS-Top Row: Karen St. ,lohn. president: Bev Yi-nzcr. vice president. Bottom Row: Nliss l.eRoyce Nladdux. .lane llooper. publicity chairman: Cheryl Pennington. secretary-treasurer. Y'9' ,fly- WPE Sponsors Activities To Benefit Club Members Activities ol' tl1e Vlfomc-n's Physical Education Club include a get-acquainted picnic, a caroling party and an annual camp-out. ,loint meetings were held with the Men's Physical Education Club. A eo-recreational volleyball lun night served as a get-acquainted meeting. ln addition to regular meetings. the club spon- sored a "Speedaway Sportsdaym for girls from high schools in the area. A departmental Parentis Day provided an opportunity lor the members, teachers, and parents to meet. Through its money-making projects, the organization semis one or more dele- gates to the National Convention ofthe AAHPEH. The promotion of leadership, professional ad- vancement and social relationships among the mem- bers are the three major aims of the Womenis Physical Education Club. The club is open to women physical education major and minors. A CO-HHCREA'l'lONAl. NOl,l,l'1YliAl,L lun night provided an opportunity to get-acquainted and was one ol' varied activities ofthe Womenis Physical Education Club. -I PHI KAPPA ALPHA-Top Row: Jacqueline Anderson. Kay Kizer, Roger Brooks. Andrew G. Taylor. .lesse Horn. Henry Johnson, Stanley Peeples. Paul Lee McDaniel, Wes C. Lewis. Billy D. Drake. Jackie L. Johnson. Bottom Row: lfarline Nixon. Ada Thomas. Linda B. james, Carol Alexander. Brenda Jackson, Alice Hicks. Bill Greene. Beverly Morrow, Mildred Clayton. Saundra Miles. Elzada Mack. Eleanor Hoag. sponsor. Phi Kappa lpha Functions As Service rganization Phi Kappa Alpha was established as a service organization for the purpose of providing social activities for its members and serving the Teachers College and Emporia. Throughout the years, Phi Kappa Alpha has sponsored many campus activities for its members and the public. The organization sponsored a fra- ternity and sorority discussion on the possibilities of integration and established and distributed a questionnaire which stimulated thinking about the racial problems on campus. Dr. Eleanor Hoag sponsors Phi Kappa Alpha. PHI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS: Henry Johnson. president: Beverly Morrow. seeretaryg Jesse Horn. treasurer. Not pictured is Bill Green. vice president. 227 f t ' -4 ' f.,f4 L1 .t.v'... IW COLLEGIATE YOUNG REPUBLICANS OFFICERS: Nancy Burlingham, secretary, Doug Lewis, 3rd vice chairman, Charles Green, sponsor, Bob Goodwin. chairman, William Edwards, sponsor, Fred lrwin, 2nd vicc chairman, Gail Harshaw, lst vice chairman. Not pictured is ,lane Roberts, treasurer. Collegiate Young Republicans Attend CONGRESSMAN LARRY WINN greets Fred lrwin, 2nd vice chairman, and Bob Goodwin, chairman. when they arrived in Washingtcin, D.C. to attend the Young Republican Leadership Training School. The Training School offers young Republicans the opportunity to attend workshops dealing with campaigning and to hear speeches by national Republican leaders. Leadership School Collegiate Young Republicans, composed of approximately 300 members, was organized to acquaint members with the philosophy and beliefs of the Republican party. This year the organization worked in close coordination with the state Repub- lican party. During the year club members attended Kansas Day, Lincoln's Day celebration, and participated in a caravan for former Governor William Avery during fall elections. The local club sponsored two state executive meetings for other collegiate Republicans in the state. Fred Irwin, Bob Goodwin, Lamar Schild and Doug Lewis were the club's delegates to the Young Republican Leadership Training School held in Washington, D.C. Gail Harshaw was chosen as the 1967 Collegiate Young Republican queen by a panel of prominent Emporia Republicans. Speakers which included the Governor, congress- men, state officials of local and non-locational representation were featured at club meetings. A spring picnic concluded the year's functions. 'M ..,,,.4-.,. f4S is 'Q HUI U' HAWAII-Top Row: Glenn Morioka. Kenneth Mizuo. president: Walter Yasumoto. Clifford Asato, Howard Takamori. Wendell Taguchi. Bottom Row: Donna Lei Kusunoki. Lavina Ho. Patrick Obuclii. ,lane Sato. secretary: Lori-ne Yee. Hui O' Hawaii lub Issues Scholarship to Hawaiian The Hui O' Hawaii Club is represented by stu- dents who come from the islands of Oahu, Maui. Kauait, and Hawaii. This year there were approxi- mately 45 members in the club which also includes the students who attend the College of Emporia. One of the main purposes of the club is to issue a scholarship to a Hawaiian student. The club also serves the college and community in various ways. This year's money-making project was the candy sale conducted in the fall. Entertainment for various functions and organizations is often supplied by a group of Hawaiians who sing and dance. This year's entry for Miss Peggy Pedagog was Miss Caroline Sasaki and Jane Sato represented the club in the Miss Sunflower contest. Other activities the club holds include picnics, socials, bowling league and a banquet. Dr. Robert Boles serves as advisor for the club. HUI Oi HAWAII-Top Row: Tom Cushiken. Renard Saiki. Howard Uohara. Roy Yamaguchi. ,lames Takeyurna. Melvin Saito. Dave Sato. Bottom Row: Charlotte Shimalnkuro, Diane Fukuyoshi, Helene Kaneshina, Caroline Sasaki, Merle Sukimoto, Joyce Sahikawa, Dale Yatsushiro. R ' H - COLLECIATE 4-H-Top Row: l,arry Landgren, secretary-treasurer: Stanley l.arrison, John Grisham. Don Cummings, Bill Roenne, president, N. M. Patton, Larry Hawk. Second Row: Sharon Schlelzbaum, Teri Pyle. Shirley Hinton. Carol Burbridge, Elaine Rice, vice presidentg Evelyn Wtfberg. liinda Boyd. song leader: Carolyn Hinz. Sandra Range. Phyllis Sehradar. Sally Thorne. Peggy Kirby. Teresa Fauss. Sharon M. Gray. Bottom Row: Carolyn Blythe. 'Xlary Anne Martin. ,Ioyee Schweitzer. Janice Nlilliken. Cheryl Dodder. Carolyn Munson. Karen Borkert. Rose Burk, Edna Kloeke. song leader. Colle iate 4-H Establishes Memorial to Past President CULLEGIATE 4-H CLUB presented this memorial to David l.. Mae- Farlane to complete the series of living memorials ol' a tree to each past president of the Teachers College. Collegiate 4-H provides fun and fellowship for its members as well as being a service organization to the Teachers College, to the community and to the Kansas 4-H Foundation. A Christmas caroling party to St. Marys Hos- pital, private homes, and The Meadowg a second pay- ,ij L gin .nik E3 guxxnx-XY. ment to the Second Century' Club, and a memorial to past college president, David MacFarlane, rounded out the club's service and recreational activities. R V K lll l.EGlRTF i+"'i'i X Each spring the members assist the Kansas 4-H ,S g..rtii PRESIDEH i' IQ45,-' V353 31 91 Q I L tq6U Foundation by judging 4-H Days in near-by counties. X ' Two joint annual projects are held with the Kansas A 1: State University Collegiate 4-H Club. At the Hutchin- son State Fair, the clubs establish a food stand .t .4 g and in the spring, they join together for a "Clean-up f u k-X gig Weekend" at Rock Springs Ranch. t " 1 'Q , ,Q Membership is not limited to former 4-H mem- ia., -K' L' ' - 1 I 613552525 bers, but is open to any interested college student. Each meeting has a program which is both educa- tional and entertaining. 230 CIRCLE K-Top Row: Dan Robinson, Dean Crane. Franklin Dale Stanley. Denis Stanley. pr:-sidentg James Allen. Bottom Row: James Mosier, secretary: Rick Sargent. Cary Johnson. membership chairman and district corresponding secretary: David Foster. ,lary Griffith. treasurer: Ed W hite. vice president. DENIS S'l'ANl.EY. CIRCLE K president. presents Dr. Laurence Boylan. at-ting president. with his Homecoming "booster buttonf' Circle K Provides Service .fgff,4:fzl...,f X ' 'yi 4, ,L To College and Community lill f ttft The Circle K Club on campus is similar to its Q P P off-campus sponsor, the Kiwanis Club. The motto of both of these service clubs is: "We Build." As a service organization, the primary objective of the club is to serve both the campus and the community. Some of the specific objectives that the Circle K Club strives to accomplish are to develop aggressive citizenship. to provide an opportunity for leadership training. to encourage better school spirit and partici- pation in school activities and to provide, through Circle K Club, a practical means to form enduring friendships, to render altruistic service and to build better communities. Projects undertaken by the club this year to try to fulfill these goals included ushering at Curli-Q. football and basketball games. the Presidenfsfaculty reception, ringing bells for the Salvation Army, Nb- distributing the yearbooks. helping the Kiwanis Club with their Pancake Day and supporting the athletic teams and other school activities. Membership is limited to male college students with a grade point average of 2.0 or over and who possess a genuine desire to serve their fellow students and citizens. 231 COUNCIL FOR EXCIQPTIUNAL CHILDRFIN-Top Row: Berkowitz. llavid Dickerson. Kenneth Stblllyillilil. Bottom Row: Philip Brough. sponsor: Robert Hutzen. George lf. Smirl, Karl .Indy Nladcralt. Mary IC. Nlooremludy llederick. Linda Sears. Patty Sidenius. Brad Wilson. ,lim Everett. Gerald llulper. Second Row: liudloll. l'at Goodrich. Gayle Hrillilt. Bonnie l'ivertt. .llldy Wilson. Donna Stewart. Sharon Oram. Lynda Scoville. Peggy Anderson. Marcia Noblet. Patricia ltokazn. Frank Martin. Rod Copeland. Dan Schrag. Lyle Sclnnaus. Xlllxt' Council Members Work with Exceptional hildren i' till 'fits MEMBERS OF CEC assist with the Care and instruction of children who attend the liniporia Retarded Children Center. 232 The Council lor Exceptional Children is a de- partment of the National Education Association. organized so that various units ol. the organization work at the local. district and state level. The ultimate goal ol' the CEC is to provide for handicapped and gifted children the best education possible within the limits ol' their ability. It is an ever present goal ofthe Council to improve education opportunities lor excep- tional children and to build the professional back- ground ol' special education students to prepare them for their future professional responsibilities. The local CHC chapter was estahlished to offer teacher training programs in special education. thus giving members an opportunity to identify with their chosen profession. CEC l'lXl'lCll'l1lVlC CUUNCIII,-Top Row: Greg Olson. Phil Christmas. Robert 'l'al'olla. Philp Brough. sponsor: liod Copeland. president. Bottom Row: Alice Delmonico. social chairman: :lllita Stephens. .ludy llederick. vice president. Arlene Herod. Lynda Scoville. Not Pictured: Peggy Ander- son, secretary. ,ludy Nladerak. treasurer. Q PSYCHOLOGY Cllfll Ul"l"lClfRS-Ron Brouillette. vim' president: Dr. .loseph Harto. sponsor: Bonnie At'- lit'I'l'l.St'C'1'Fl3I'j1 RogerChristian.treasurer: Dr. Dal Cass. sponsor: Bill Yamlerwall. president. Club Provides Better Understanding of Psychology Membership in the Psyehology Club is open to majors and minors as well as those students in- terested in the field. The elub gives its members an opportunity to better understand the field of psyehology and to Work in elose conjunction with PSX CIIOLOGY Cl,l'l5WT0p Row: XX illiain Dover. .Iolin llolder- man. Hiehard lloward. Richard 'l'amanana. Second Row: Mona Hedge. .lane Springer, Barbara Pasta. Barbara llittel. Peggy Melfarland. Vieki Edwards, Sharon Long. Milrea Ann Carter. Molly johnson. Vic-ki Walker. Bottom Row: Yirginia Aldape. Karen Stangle. Nahid 'l'owl'ighy. Kathy Arnett. ,laniee Barker. Lynn Stin- nette. Georgia illarguart. Donna .lo Cross. Not Pictured: Linda Andrus. Margaret Bagley. Roberta lielding. ,lanet lluekman. Barbara Cooper. Phyllis Dames. Susan Dunlap. Raymond Eilen- others interested in the same field. The organization's activities include social as well as aeademie activities. Picnies. hayraek rides, a field trip to Winfield State Hospital and guest speakers at meetings further members interest. stine. Nancy lfvans. Barbara Felcler. Kendalene Flanagan. John Freeman. Clayton Crimmetli. Carlin Hageman. .lane l'lauber. Lawrenee Hawk. Leslie Hughes. Cary Johnson. Margaret John- son. Gladys jones. Linda jones, Steve Jarvis. Donna Komer. Marty Kirsh. Livden Lovett. Ruth Marlow. .lames Melton, Carol Moore. james Uborny. Kathy Orwig. Faith Rt-inhart. Gordan Hillel. Phyllis Roberts. Floyd Seheidman. Sharon Sehuler. Howard Schwartz. Lori Sharp. Patricia Shaw. Lynn Smith. Richard Tir- rell, Ann Winters, Glenda Young. 2311 BAPTIST STllDlCNT UNION members present the play "'l'lte Challenge of the Cross.-' aptist Student nion Acquires New ampus Center The Baptist Student Union serves as a link be- tween Baptist students and the local Baptist churches and a ministry affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention. This student group seeks to involve all students toward an encounter with jesus Christ and encourages them to commitment and spiritual growth. The organization is student-led. church- related and Christscentered. Meeting on Monday nights, the group studies and discusses topics cen- tering on the social teachings of the Bible fBible ethicsl. Un October 28, 1966, the newly acquired house at 1109 State was dedicated for its use as a Student Center-ha home-away-from-hrinte" for students. Ed Seabough. Associate. Student Department. SBC. Nashville, Tenn., was the special speaker for the event which brought many out-of-town guests. The B.-Xl,'l'lST S'I'l'lJI-INT UNION-Top Row: Emma Johnson. Klar- sha Craggctt. Terry HllllSlll'l'gl'I'. Surjil "Sam" Singh. publicity chairman: .lary Criffith, presidentg David Foster, devotional chair- mang Kathie Finney, financial secretaryg Susan Sanders. Bottom students have used this facility for discussion groups, "coffeesi' for International students, after-church fellowships. Sunday lunches. recreation such as ping- pong. TY viewing and informal fellowship. The local group hosted a meeting in December of representatives from Kansas-Nebraska campuses who selected nine of their fellow students to serve as summer missionaries. Student involvement has led to a large group participating at the State BSU Convention in Man- hattan. the formation of Bible study groups in the dorms, teams being sent to out-of-town churches for youth-led revivals, drama performances at the ASSN. Youth Rally and local churches. attendance at the Missions Conference in Fort Worth, Texas, and active participation in the State BSU Planning Conference at Bock Springs. Row: Nlerriaul Nlather. Pam Conroy. .lana Whaley. Katy Harlow. social chairman: Lois Burgess. Ruth Ann Dielll. music chairman: Lucinda Dunlap, Nakid Towfighy. Mrs. Caylene Turner, director. ESV GAMMA DELTA-Top Row: Gary Johnson. program chairman, Arlene Bomholt, Darrel Krone. Michael Lindeman. Bruce Ramsey. Kathy Buck, Ken Rrickrnan. liec Thaele. Second Row: Martin Lindemann, president, Tamara Tincher, Tonetta Tincher, Anne Strahan, Carol Sue Glcve. publicity chairman: Ruth Miller. Linda Nirider. .lames Meyer. Billy Erdtmann. lrcasurer. Bottom Row: Beccy Stolte, Betty Boerger. foods chairman: Margaret Ohldv. Donna Bust-r. Ruth Durch. Ardcilh Hopkins. secretary: ,lane Dicckhoff. Lutheran Students Form Gamma Delta Membership Gamma Delta, international association of Lu- theran college and university students, includes mem- bers from both the Teachers College and College of Emporia. ln its name, Gamma Delta, are embodied the aims of the organization: Gamma signifies Hgnosism, meaning Christian knowledge and Delta signifies "diakonia", meaning Christian service. Members perform service projects for the church and organizations within the church. Each fall the chapter participates in a membership drive and the pledging and initiation of new members. Sunday evening meetings are used to plan con- ventions, retreats, officers' workshops and inter- national service projects. These projects are among the annual events and meetings of the regional and international Gamma Delta. Newman Club Members Assist with Sunday Mass Designed to bring Catholic students together in religious, educational and social activities, the New- man Student Organization is opened to all Catholic students on the Teachers College campus as well as all students in Emporia. The Newman Center is lo- cated at 1411 Merchant. This year the local chapter of Newman Club hosted the Kansas Regional Convention and the Regional Executive Council meetings. Members also served on the Interfaith Council, held an Ecumenical Retreat and planned educational programs and meet- ings. Among the club's social activities were a fresh- man picnic and mixer, a Halloween hayrack ride and dance, Christmas dance, a Spring Fling and partici- pated in intramurals. At the Sunday Mass held on campus each week, the students began to sing the High mass in addition to printing the bulletins for the mass. NEWMAN CLUB-Top Row: Freddie jones, Margaret Lieb, publicity committeeg Barbara Cigainero. president: Diane Wtirlarid, Helen Marie Hoeppli, publicity committee: Leah Alfers, corresponding secretary: Rita lhde. Tim Weyers, Mark Lickteig. Dennis Huslig. vice president. Bottom Row: Tom Wilsori, Dorothy VVendling. Patricia Mel,inden. Sandra Winklt-y'. Michelle Goheen. ,lanice Dalton. Margie Jarmer, Lois Dalton, Cheryl Zogleman, secretary, Rev. Bernard Gerbus. Q Q 2 -f Q ' 5 A 5 Q i - 1 f A L. . , - N 5 -- " ' i 1 5. ' 1 1 I 1 - 1 3--+4 1.4 its vs i --5 -.C , I.. 1 ' 1. iQ 4 , A Y , Q .. .s --1. . - ur f PARTICIPANTS IN A study discussion class gather at the Wesley Foundation House, l305 Merchant. Wesley Foundation Strives Towards Group ttainments Wesley Foundation, the Methodist student movement on state college campuses, serves both the Teachers College and the College of Emporia. Worship, study classes, publications, a coffee house, social activities and person-to-person involvement on campus are among the ways the Foundation fulfills its ministry to the campus community. Existing as an open group, the group attempts to dialogue with all persons of different faiths, beliefs and ideas. Reverend Wayne Reynolds assumes the full- time task of ministery to students, faculty and ad- ministration in a variety of ways. The ministry is based at the Wesley House at 13th and Merchant which is also the future site for the Inter-Faith Center now being planned. WESLEY FOUNDATION-Top Row: ,ludy Goble, University Christian Movement representativeg Beth Dayton, Wayne H. Reynolds, Campus Ministerg Bill Stolp, presidentg ,lim Folscruft, Ken Nye, Editor of "In The Midstw: ,lim Sainer, Ann Schowengerdt, MSM representative. Bottom Row: Mary Sue Ewing, Phyllis Oltmanns, Carolyn Heitman, Connie Nolder, Becky Bridge, Linda Horvath, Peggy Todd, Carol Blosser, Mary Ellen Bailey, secretary. I Q as savxffsarisril 'rf fl 'l5ltDzM22x21e1!!+f'e,w 1zx a, ,. i'?4fiVQfslvW:me5ff,sfff ,W ff DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP provides Sunday evening programs to enrich the members' education. Student Fellowship nites Church with ampus The Disciple Student Fellowship. better known as DSF, continues to be an influence on the Teachers College campus. The main project forthe past several years has been the adoption of a Finnish orphan. DSI-' works throughout the year to unite the ehurch with the campus in an effort to understand the church's DlSClPl.lf STUDENT FEl,l.OWSlrllP-'Top Row: Penny Hub- bard, Mary Schmidt, Mr. Roy Watson, Jim Ramsey, Joe Whitmore. Dwayne Lyman, Mike Butterfield, Robert Mease. Bottom Row: work in the world. The organization meets Sunday mornings and evenings at the Christian Church. The meetings en- courage the members to discuss important Christian concepts and to grow. both intellectually and socially, under Christian influence. -li'1Yl'1'I1f' Killlfk Vicki Poague, Mary Kussinan. Linda Boyd, Denise Holliday. president, Alice Lewis. vice president: Lynette Cravens, secretary-treasurer: Linda Hart. ' Q2 Q ea if " 238 hristian Science Group ponsors Reception Nlembers ol' the Mother Church in Boston, Mass.. form the local Christian Science group on the Teach- ers College campus. Monday afternoon meetings provide the opportunity to study testimonials and Christian Science material. A guest lecturer is fea- tured at one ol' the Ul6ttlIl4'N murine the year N a reception for new stu cnts was sponsoiet my t organization. Any interested students are vwclcomc d at the group! weekly meetings CHRISTIAN SCIENCE-Nlartha Ellington. Kristy Baptist, Mrs. Forrest Yewlin. Diana Brant. Y The lden Meditation Room provides a STUDENTS CATHER AROUND the piano at the Baptist Campus Center for a session of group singing. BogerWilliams Fellowship eeupies Baptist Center FRIENDSHIPS DEVELOP THROUGH activities at Roger Wan. F H h, The Roger Williams Fellowship of the Teacheris 1 131115 e UVVS lp. College is one of the many groups across the nation affiliated with the Baptist Student Movement. This year for the first time the Roger Williams Fellowship occupies and carries on many of its activities at the Baptist Campus Center located at ll27 Market. The new Campus Center hosts activities such as hsnack time" on Sunday evenings followed by the regular weekly meeting and discussion both of which are open to all interested students. Prayer and Bible study groups, committee meetings, parties and plain old gab-fest provide other activities for members. Campus minister, Rev. Lee Carlson, has an office in the center and is always available for advice and for guidance. Roger Williams Fellowship not only seeks to strengthen Christian students at the Teachers College through serious discussion, pro- grams and messages, but it also seeks to present a sincere and relevant Christian witness on campus. SUNDAY EVENING MEALS allow students to discuss situations and become better acquainted. 40 CAMPUS APARTMENTS HOUSE upperclass women. Facilities Provide Housing for tudents Housing on the Teachers College campus takes a variety of shapes. Regardless of the student's housing situation, the place a person lives during college years hold many memories of roommates, an entire Creek house or the landlord. Teachers College students are found in dormi- tories, Greek houses, private homes and apartment complexes. Dormitories housed 20.812 ofthe student body this year with 1249 students occupying these facilities. Freshman coeds are required to live in the dormitory except for special cases reviewed by the Dean of Wrimen. The menis Residence Hall met a residence increase by expanding the number living in a room. Creeks living in sorority or fraternity houses accounted for 7.5'Z1 of the students with 252 living in sororities and 260 in fraternity houses. Major housing complexes provided housing for a total of 789 students. A large percent of students live in private homes or apartments. Apartment living enriches the students' learning experiences. Men students learn how to Hbatch it", iron shirts, cook and clean, while Coeds also gain beneficial training in household duties. The remaining students either live in Emporia or commute. Opened this year, Anne Goebel Hall, which houses 124 women students, is the newest housing unit on campus. Parkview Apartments will be ready for 170 women occupants next fall. The Housing Office, under the direction of William Davidson, helps the college student to find suitable locations for his particular needs and personalities. 2111 partment Provide Housin ANNEKLOEBEI.ll.-Xl.l.upf1m-dtI1is5f-arthr xsnxm'11r1-si4lf- 4 nts. .wwmmnpm-...VV COEDS CAIN EXPERIENCE in 1-myking whi COLLEGE APARTMENTS ARE lncalc-ml close to campus urv must worm-11upartmvnl vornplvxc-s. if E - -N-WQWW N, X- U7-5-Kggqbiggm X.. - Lk K - Complexes for Coeds apartments. HAHN APAH'l'XllfWT Ol4'l"1-IHS livur girl iiI1LlI'IITlf'lll units plus swininiiiig Im-ilitif-s. APARTMENTS PROVIDE SULITUDE and relaxation during study hours. " wx GL nl V : su.r-51555-rs aw 11 fi Household Chores Become Responsibility of Men .gg ONE OF THE APARTMENT complexes for men provides l14Jl1SlflU iilltlSWllIlH1ll1gl'dt'lllili'S. WITH HOUSEHOLD DUTIES completed, residents hit the books. TW on 244 CARD GAMES BECOME a frequent pastime. EASTWOOD HOUSES NUMEHOUS men students. Mr- We HAHN COUNCIL-Top Row: Barbara Nyman, treasurcrg Joyce Schweitzer, Pat Boysen, pre-sidentg Beccy Fink. Cindy Coldsmith. secretary: Ann Srhowengcrdt. Kitty Cvillings. Bottom Row: Nancy Pickler. Cathy Peterson. ,Ian Nc-uniayvr. AWS representative: Anita Jones. ' ' HAHN APARTMENT NUMINATED Cindy Kinyon for Miss Sunflower: Ho K4-iser for Rest Dressed Coed: Ken Dengle and Pat Boysen for Candy Cane Couple. To Better Living Conditions ' g Hahn Apartments Council, a new organization E this year composed of officers and representatives 2 chosen by the residents of Hahn apartments, works with AWS to promote better living conditions and a spirit of unity among the women students. The officers of the newly developed organization were elected at a picnic last spring and the repre- sentatives this fall. A skit presentation for the children's ward at St. Mary's Hospital was one of the projects of the council. Other activities included participation in the Candy Cane Couple contest, Miss Sunflower, Best Dressed Coed Contest, various fund-raising projects and Christmas caroling. RESIDENTS UF HAHN present a skit to the l'llillll'CI1AS ward of St. Marys hospital. APARTMENT E-10 WON the contest for the best decorated window during the Christmas holidays. TN ' ,, , C will A X lx f X hs, f' 1 MRS. FTDNA M4-lZlll,I.OUGll. guest speaker for the iletlim-ation of Arnie Cloelnel llall. xisits with guests at the fornuil :lt-tlicatioli 'lllle new housing: unit is nauieul in honor of Nliss Mine Goelwl a graduate anal teaelier for 3,1 years at the 'lln-at-liers College. VARY XX ,XX MAX tJl'l-IR,X'l'l-IS the main reeeption area during an evening shift, lit-siiles the main switelihoartl. phones may he installed in individual apartment units. 116 Anne Goebel Hall Provides More Housing for Coeds Detlieation eerenronies for a new off eantpus housing faeility. Anne Goehel Hall. was heltl Ueto- lner 22. l966. and was followed hy an open house. :X tea anfl open house were heltl November ll to allow interesteml persons an opportunity to view the hall. The four-girl units allow eooking, studying anrl sleeping far-ilities plus general living areas and reception areas. Resitlents of Anne Coelmel llall matle favors for patients of Newman llospital at Thanksgiving. :X Sweetheart formal was heltl in the Colonial liallrooni Fehrllary 18. The dan:-e. featuring the 'klflegantsu was given hy the owners Austeenfielcl. Stevenson. and Meyers. Anne Coehel llall's vanclidate. Nlargie Shaw. in the Best Dressetl Coed eontest was ehosen tht winner. Nliss Shaw will he featureml in "Glamour" Magazine. sponsor ofthe nation-wicle eontest. l'lilNA'l'li COOKING l1'.MIll.l'l'llC5 are available in the four-girl apartment units. I J 4 C! Z, 5 v ff 5 Z F f -if SELLING FUIJGESICLES THROUGHOUT thc year provided funds for various activilim-s. RESIDENTS TAKE A Inreak from studies Io watcll the Color tele- vision Iooated in the recreation room. ANNE GOEHEI, HALI. COUNCIL-Top Row: Marilyn Tivgref-n. Maryls Tatlock, Mrs. W. H. Hutchinson, resident director: Patsy Harris. Ginger Orton. ,lunc Richardson. Bottom Row: Dana Slfrl m lilgiii iiii-wg. X 2" ' I f 5 4' . 2 f ' ' ,I .,.. M -is-S' I 5 - ' I , ,3Qfi's.i,5Qg1..,1 , :Q 5 livllskiff' . if '- 1 Y 1 I3 I , R 4. -ii '5 H- CEYER AI, LIVING ROOM far-ilitir-S allow girls to entvrtain guf-sts. Moore. Tvresa Kayilall. Dianna Irv. Slvvens. Sandy Vt inkls-y. Marilyn 24 an ,,.Q 1 wr - - . nv. . . 4 ' , fy , P '-f,?.s:- V r , ' ' ,g ' . .' - '. 4' ofa- -"' A. Q -' 25-1,-. vi" - . - ls .rr 210,25-, ,jff - , I ' - X 54:1 9 I . l,.Xa 1 Z ,LX AO' bi ,fb X, Q' X ,Q " Q ar vm ' ,Q Ag' . gl ', 'J' 4 41',-14 f V Y- ., , f . r- fl: 'Q-:-9. --U - .ln kv- A . , L ' I Y , v ' I. 1 's 8' 1 5. A y M 'U '- 'x 1' "ff .s ' 7.1 'g' 4 Q I + XA A 'Q A 4-'IF 4'5- Q int' Nr' ,o 'Q y oo' .a-4' -' o7f nf?-1 'fr . . ff' f" ' .-0--'fr' wi-'K 'G X Y 4 MgnX X --5, .XX-1 X 45 NV' v f- A Q Q A V ' 4 O s Aw " " . . .X X- , , 4 - 1, . X l ,df X I3 Q fx . , X. V ,Ng - - - ' Y' gc ' 'Q 2 F JM. i "N X f Q W: "' gn. fu E A M- f , L ' , , L. "" W X Q Aa 1 P X 'w at e Kg- N ' ' X, ,F t . .' If X . V 1 1 " .. J V K- 'V Y . X-,M 'Q AS..." bsA'X4 A 'V ' X -5.-r, ff , 'lx 1 1 'Xvn' ,XX Y' .177 f V A ' '.f v--.K 'X M ""'m:f ,.. 1 ,- ,mf-1 . K-as -,I N : , . -X A-",'g 'I 1. :qu 4 A an ' 41 ' 5 .X I :AX A X 2 X A, ,, r X . X .M ' My V lfwgqf M X . 1, ' W V ' " A' 1 ', -aw I K A tx qu. A 5 V - 4 . V' F. w . if pg XT, A W X: N 0' X 1 H 5 .R 5 pa - My f ' ,.- ' L. 'E ' gn-uf - "L In if ' N 2 'f X 'M 'V ' Y: it t 0 r ' Q' ' W WA Y 11 A X ' X ,A H W Wm Y u-mx- "'-wg ' ' - --. W- -' . K , D . g - -P ' ' , X 1 ,A . X 4? if inc.: X V ' ily, XX XA - Q", 5.-.J ' ' ' 3 V . is 'M x XX W , up 1 1 W! It , A "W 5 wb an A , 5 Q l , is ' iv. if x ' ' .N , ' - '--- f. ' 'txt 4 f Q , -., 4 ' 1 6 . ' "' ' , :YY 4 ' ,f 4 ' 3-XX 'W ' A ' " I '1...g.., ---'ff' " 1.,s ' R.. 'R .. :X ' ,-.-Q"--4---.XxxX, x V ,X ,, X VX , X ,Q 2' K X 5 Lg- ,. 'gg XX. 'K sg, N gA','1mf 5 ., Q S s WV W' wa 'S 77 M i1 ,, Q 'M Q A N f V N'3l'?' "Kiwis ' If wi , P . W , A . if Ai v ' 7 N v , ff? - f if . " ' nf' X 'X i 46 ' Hu S W.-1' A if ,A XX ,,.J 2 R1a4m""sf'j ' - A 4 ' 'iw " lei TMLM t ' ' p- Y 9, . f -'K 8 A ' if + 3 X 5 tt I 2 9 Q f ' wif , 4 . ' f ff- . 1 X gf". X X -LX f,ldX Q ' f M' X 'K ' X . , E? ', ' f , " M, ' t M' .R M i .ww ,ww X N .f ,X - ,w Xi. - hw- -, w y . 3.15 X. . ,X .. , g s. - fix L.:- A is J Q. 221-- 'f-4 " g ' ,Af A ,gem E N 4.6 Q ' B X I - W 'T ' 7 i - Q , X " X Q H., H fyw X 'V ' -'Cm 1 MN .fu f' "3 , -.Q . 1 , X , L., Q X V 'Q' 1'1" 1 ' ' 5 .' Q., V191 4 41.-...., -, . W. , , 1 Y I ,. h, 4' I 1 1 I , A 4, -z 1 ..l ,, H '- ' 5 ' . 1 M '. ," L ,A ' 4f541f,'?r' .Q 7 ,is A. ...gp 3 N .' fn ' E. Q' 1' 'N n- ' . .-,lm - S 2: - "ff pf , 'Firm f Uv wwf g"'-- H, LX . I" . Lia l , .', 1 ' 1. ' "subw- . Q " - gi M N H. XA X , ' ., V fl' lc. 1,4 . ' .' g 1 I, , ' " . ' ', w . 1 aa.-A 3g,?g3,,ff. . K 'T - ' ' If- , . -f-a,..I?f2" '- x.p.--19" 115-rwl 'fi-' -D A X ak.-F ' 1 1, b Q QfffiigA?,2,'1L'g:, 1f,--l1f",!Q.",+,,f , ' ,. - 5,4 -'L Lain, MQ, ' 'Q KJ-hz. 'gif'-pi':h f "' f mf, V .-42121 , - " - " 'f . 5-, fi' fu 4 'b'f5fi? Pifu .5 x 4 . ' - -.:. , K Q ' -' -. 1 a Y A 1 . -- - X . an fe '. ,. INN 4. , SN Q N'?i', 1 P 4- X' w..-, v ' 'N 'li -.Ati sf A THE UPPER LOUNGE of the W43men's Residence Hall provides a center of activity for residents. Redecorated in the summer of 1966, the lounge serves as the main E receiving area for the approx- ' imately 1,000 residents. Five Dormitories Become 'Homei for College Coeds Although joined under one roof, the five separate women's dormitories provide housing for all the in- coming freshman coeds. Each hall- Southeast, South, North, Central and Northeast-operate as individual dorms, employ their own housemothers and function under separate governing bodies. Residents voice their opinions through hall house councils which are composed of hall officers and two representatives from each floor. The Congress of Women Residence Halls, the overall governing unit, consists of each hall president and vice president, plus the chairman of the legislative and judicial boards. Miss Ann Wilson, assistant dean of women, advises the Congress. Two resident aids, upperclass coeds, live on each floor to aid housemothers in supervision of residents, freshmen in adjusting to college life and in coping with any problems which may arise. The dorm becomes a Uhome-away-from-home" to freshman women. Two general lounges provide facil- ities to receive dates, View television or visit with friends. A new library offers an additional study area and research center. Individual rooms are designed for two, three or four girls depending on the particular wing of the dormitory. Lounges on each floor serve as study areas, centers for late talk sessions and meeting sites for floor members. Activities in the dorm become a vital part of the coed's first year of college. Residentswill not forget the first homecoming float, collecting wood for the bonfire, the thrill of the formals, dorm dinners, ex- hausting intramurals, the spirit of Christmas Open House and all the individual floor projects. Everyday dorm experiences-roommates, pranks, floor parties and meetings, cramming sessions before the biology exam, waiting for mail from home, late gab sessions and numerous seemingly small incidents which carry larger personal meaning-contribute to the develop- ment of a freshman coed into a mature individual. Urs. Edith Hornliaker North Dorm Mrs. Blodwyn Hyde Mrs. Agmrs Kirk Northeast Dorm Central Dorm Housemothers Supervise and Counse Nlrs. Katherine Bowman . Nlrs. Wanda Davis South Dorm Roving Houscmother Mrs. Bertha Martens Southeast Dorm 'UW Qvlfl' 2 THE WOMENS RESIDENCE HALLS act out a "Showdown At Boothillw in the first Homecoming parade. Women's Dorm Activities CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE decorations create a holiday spirit throughout the dorm. Add Color to Colle e Life FLOOR LOBBIES BECOME worlds of fantasy and color. 253 EVEN IN THE busy dormitory, some can find a place to be alone. DORMITORY FACILITIES ALLOW residents to entertain guests. 254 Colle e Education Includes Dormitory Living , 7 I ,, Y fir N - 3 I we DATA FOR THE evening: where to. time of departure accompanied by. etc. ella. becomes a nightly habit by the time thr year is over. MAIL IS A welvome sight to dorm Coeds. lr 2 5 . jg? ,,,, , I ROOMMATES STRUGGLE THROUGH notes in preparation for final exams. IRONING BECOMES A last minute daily chore before morning classes. ortheast Dormitory Adopts Nee y Thanksgiving Family THE FOODS COMMITTEE of Northeast Dorm sponsored a hot dog sale to earn money to buy food for the Thanksgiving family. RESIDENTS OF NORTHEAST Dorm prepare a Thanksgiving food basket for a needy family. 255 Residents of North Dorm Gives Party for Children SANTA VISITS THE PARTY for underprivileged children. Earth room in North Dorm bought a child a present. Refreshments and entertainment acc-ornpallied Sanlais visit. NORTH DORM ROOMS provide facilities for studying and re- laxing. FLOOR MEETINGS to organize activities and discuss pro- cedures becomc a common occurrence throughout the year. ' DORM DINNERS ADDED a more formal atmosphere than normal Cafeteria meals. 256 DRESSED IN CENTRAL DORM sweatshirts. Coeds gather for a sung fest and gab session. - A COME-AS-YOU-ARE breakfast causes many dis-pleasant faces as residents nf Central Dorm are roused from sleep. Sweatshirts Signify Residents of Central Dorm CENTRAL HOUSE COUNCIL-Top Row: Mipht-119 Goht-en! Bottom Row: Lynette Slama. Elaine Smith. janet Pike. Winnie Diane Wkirland, Linda Harman! Martha jongga U-pasufcrg Linda Sorenson. Linda Bnyd. secretary: Nancy Arnold. .loan Roehl. Grier, Norma Stryker, president: Adair Green, Barbara Lehman. Lilldii Wfbll- Not PiClllI'0d1 Cheryl Rollrs. 257 Outh D0rm's Preview Skit Features the 66Little People" 'fi I... 6 : 6 Y Ht. IU P L, sf 5 5' l in RESIDENTS UF SOUTH Dorm Carolvd throughout the Community 2 during tht- Christmas season. Mn 1 1 "uw ,Liz , ,pgzwLwz0vi?5if X f N s if 1 MMU! 2 4 I in THE 'LLITTLE PEOPI.Ii" from South Dorm 1-rite-rtaiiwd the audit-uve at tht- 1966 Homt-voniing previews prior to introducing their candidate for Miss P4-ggy Pvdagog. CHRISTMAS 1966 WOULD not have been L-oiriplvtv without Rudolph. decorations and Mother Bowman. EXERCISINQL SESSION BE' CAME a regular routine in an effort to rc-tnovv extra pounds before tht- formal. 258 wi QQ W, it rfiriitiii ' , A , V' ggV V I 'H HL 'Num' HOURS OF WORK and fellowship go into Christmas Open House decorations. outheast Dorm Residents Create Holiday Atmosphere With hristmas Decorations SOUTHEAST HOUSE COUNCIL meets to plan activities for the girls. LONG LINES AND endless waiting accompanies the long distance phone calls home or to special people. RESIDENT AIDS VISIT with Mother Martens concerning dorm situations, the latest campus news or any personal problems. X .-.d..r.r5 I . .MM I Dorm Experiences Become Memories inland DORNI DECORATIUNS DIIRINU Chrislnms IlfiIlg1IHiK'Ii nu-mories offun. hours of work and the beauty oi' the holidays. RESIDENTS REMEMBER THE hurried job of applying make-up hefore that 7:30 arm. elass. ., . . ' ' K Hg , f FELLOWSHIPS FOUND IN the dorm provides assi:-alniwe. fun and lasting friendships. EXECUTIVE BOARD-Top Row: ,Ian Pureell. treasurer: Norma Stryker. sec-rc-tary: Chris Nic-Elroy. Vive president: Annette Parks. Linda Grier. Chris Holmes. Bottom Row: Putty Clouse. 'I'uri Rodgers. Nam-y Evans. Gaylu Kuykendall. Cwenda Criffing. president: Johna Funk. Not Pictured: Dana Schroeder. n-Jqsn KW Dormitor Officers Plan Activities for Residents SOUTH DORM-Standing: Turi Rogers, vice presidentg Vicki Morris. treasurer. Seated: Chris Holmes. president: l.anne Schroeder. secretary. CENTRAL DORM-Standing: Norma Stryker. president. Seated: Martha Jones. treasurerg Linda Boyd, secretary. Not Pictured: Dana Schroeder, vice president. SOUTHEAST DORM-.ludy Halbert, treasurer, Helen Pinna. secretary: Annetta Parks. vice president: Chris M1-Elroy.president. NORTHEAST UOHM-Standing: Cheryl lrwin, treasurer, Nancy Evans, vice president. Seated: Virginia McClintock. secretary and Jan Purcell, president. NORTH DORM-Mary Sue Ewing. treasurer: Gaylene Kay Ken- dall. presidentg lohna Funk, vice president and jenny Stigrnorr secretary. JUDICIAL BOARD-Bottom Row: Elaine K. Smith, Nicky Lenahan. Bonnie Bushman, Patty Clousc, Chairman. Top Row: Melissa Poltorf Isabelle Corrado, Roma Payne, secretary: Nita Fuulks, Carla Mf'Donald. Judicial and Legislative Boards Govern Dormitories LEGISLATIVE BOARD-Bottom Row: Charlene Ishida, Barbara Heldberg, Connie Buchman, Betsy Shrake. ,ludy Markham. Top Row Evelyn Weberg, Linda Horvath, Judy Strain, Linda Grier, chairmang ,Ian Reelly. 262 5 2 RESIDENT AIDS-Top Row: Elaine K. Smith, Linda Crier, ,ludy Wilson, Kathleen A. Darrow, Terry Owens, Bob Langston, Rod Kitts, Mark Droll, Bruce Meyer. Karen Hiebert, .ludy Strain. Cwenda Grilling, Charla Richmond. Bottom Row: Sue lane Hendrickson, Charlene lshida Cayln Glidewell, Barbara Hcldberg, Nancy Evans. julia Hull, Kathy Hungate, Lynette Slarna, Nina Gray, Annie Piggott, Jeannie Roehl, Diane Sims, Linda Welilv. RA's Association trives for Better Dorm Relations Formed in 1965, the Association of Resident Aids is a part ofthe National Association of College and University Residence Halls. The chapter strives for better relations among the various residence halls. Attending two conferences this year, one at Oklahoma State University and the other at Kansas University, resident aids gained new ideas to help make residence halls more Hlivablew. Resident aids also attended a Teachers College retreat at Rock Springs Ranch. ARA was responsible for two Penny-nites which extended women's hours to 30 minutes if the coeds paid 30 cents. Line dinners, campus clean-ups, Halloween parties and hayrack rides were among the social activities ofthe group. RESIDENT AIDS-Top Row: Melissa Pottorf, Barbara Cigainero, Annette Parks ,lean Moletor W M Stalcup Jim Yishka Les Hu hes Bobb I y 1 K, . - . f . 4 , - g t, y Lee, Bruce Weelns, Winnie Sorenson, Linda Horvath. Joyce Hill, Carla McDonald, Connie Weldon. Janet Pike. Bottom Row: Sue lVlcCorkle ,ludy Leatherman, Patty Clouse, Turi Rogers, Barbara Willis. Marcia Werries, Linda Willtiuist, Larry Schilling, Tom Wilson, Dave Martin, Marv Kuehn, Kerry Ketchel, ,lohna Funk, Sally Leftwich. WM mga- f.-Q .11--ff:f,:-aww zmzawmwaw ' x r,f ,J E l b . A 15. v.'1'i'r , 9 M: m ig . f , A X fe f 3? '34 'T 5 - lflj. A Y 33 'um ,.-. A A 'Q' A 5:53 www ill'-ll"" fx K., LL.L. ,W WLM 3. .,.ix5.1.,.,f ,U N ii X .. g ml K ff K fbfiffeymig . , ,K ' A mf fdg 5 Ei''ilfai fi lf l iffi l --A , 3 i i --f . 3.3 . ,gN,,wg is in g K' . V , Q. ig Q'5i 3 3xf3ff'i?-'lH'?'+32? QQ ff 4 Aw. " was .5-- x44fgFEW'H3?gi5ngf 3 fffwwv 4.4 A fswh3i'3-6 if .Magi L f : Segal ,yum :b5fi'u'.gAtfxV5i1,.g,,j nz . , kgiglwl we x gh? iii, 'xx g K M v k 1wfx WA 4. . pw? -A XQ- n. fx mx K - -wwf .. M- K, M My M. se 'V fi W' f Jw? Q Q zfi Q , f X35- Q33 sk 3 ,ii ff ,. L L, .- - W , 1 k K 1 K . - k 'Q f:f-1 A, A .4 Q k .. N 1 Qpjtz- .' . x' . ,'i'.., A 4 5 . W g ., ,M Ai ERP., .. . , iff . 'ff r, - ., .g ggi? . QV 5, , ..- W ' Q- Q Akfej iv .1 L9 . kb, . w K. .g-RS., 1- -Lx .f ., K K A ' K , A . 6 K 1 '1 I Q K . S 'I I ' X ""--ff' -. QE v fiw S ' V kg ., K r 'xiii-':5.,f wan. Wa LL' Q Huw C. .- K W. . ..-ez-..?5'f?, gg:+L.l:,??Ax!YN:nK6Q - 1 ry, 1 V, , .W 7. 4 -, --e-E.-..:,.,5-,js z V .. g,:f L w, -., - - I Q . ...f n X f A i Q .1 Z - , 2- ' - . --,, -.1 . . L , 3 - ' 2 Q 15. QNX. . . , , , - if -..,. . - L 'Sass -7, - f """""'-M Q 6 X? .-mfg. Q i , .4 mfs? . - +5 4 LL . L51 -' L Q ff .-ev.-5 ' FW N3 W . + ' f-,Yin -Lg wx, .., A h . ' , K is v w Q -1... w - . L N ,. .. L ' L.. ., A L g' 55?-Ha 'Y LL LLM' f ' ' L . 1- '31-3 N ' L' 4 f- .- -. '45 ,- ' ,gg - X . L 1 Q Nm-1 -.. Q , - M M . . Q .- . 4 ct . -, xii. ,Q ,X A . 'Qt L .- , V F KXSWSSLLQR 3,gk4gg.lE1fQ. QP N- -f L -' '- 115 I E '-Mx fa' WuxL5'.', nm ' L'W'E" -.Pkg ' wfSfQ5' 4f- Sis' ' K 3' ig .Qi LL . eLL.. 41 A'Z4,Q.Lf ' 'Wx QQIL W .L FLT 'La 9 - ' L 1" df, V-VLSI? M29 ,f'- 5 fy' 'LL-' '. if if' ,rl ' X ,k .Y-'AXXQP-fix by . if infix .y , xxxxi W x ,S :cm -5- Q sf t -. .-fLSs2-- gl' '13 li 'f . !""qL 5' W ' s ' Q .Kg 51" -lkff ' K5 ' L0 , ,X X Msgs 3 afq. 4 .gg .fNx:f. A 57.33 R ii. IA- tl 3 x .- W Q x .A 3 1465 ,mg .,4m'Vrb gs' x it vzrlg 4? Q -.Q si-Q -3 X .f - fy k Mi -gn.. , - i g,n9b f X, -Q' fx . ' J- Q 'L ' yi-M'5Lwf4 Xi96..L 9213363 U0 3. .v - JK,-LQ. z ff Q Maxx,-' ,A-.wgk . - L'. ---.X ,X 1 - r- g, -4- X f 'L A-:L 31 K ,P WP L- ff' vfw-'5Sy," L5 "x'Li2"n!1Q VQ'3f3Lige. -X Qigx. Es' qi .Q ,F . vu pgibxi' k,q,..'23i P Q -A , ' L- f K 5 gi ' Q -34 1 f' L, - ' if Q X L 33 'L -SLM.-Q if X -2, vs, an Q L -L' fxxkl 'Q fi W 'L'5'vf. "1 ' 1 ' L L Lwf.-.L +.1,L- Y ' LL L X 'YY M L .. .f'5-- ' .. EL- M..-'H U' ,W y ,xi sf if s, 'K-M ps.:-yii.-, - LX 2' f . 31- , . -K -,.-. 1:w-fu ' Q L -., L' ' V L L L2 - 1 U5 A L- , Nw: ,i k Q E . gy, , .Ns ix-Ex w, xxx? N V , --,t x- ' .. . X. - .A K . - - -, . .. 'WR L x ' V L N . www' ,M A Q f Q Y .i . su- ,, fx . N 1 If L X ' 5.-eg-. ya. Lf' . W N A' K A, . E X X- vb Q . X . . ,L . . A V . . L , BK N- rw '- L L .tr f L LR' . A v 'M ,, 1 LVL? L LEPLST- v L X , N W Y' 4 3'-svsfx. - LL y . . 1 3... Q - an - .-. - N - Q. -.Q 1. K - xxx KL, x 7, X gf., Y fx 1 A ,N X ,M V- . Q, Q .A .x ,Q .g xg , 1 .. I 'N L NY , A x L- ' 3. wx ' :Rh . Mx L is , 1. , X s 'X 3' -.ff '- 1 , . -2 NX X ' - 'F .. Q , . . , , . N .' x Y' 0 2 - 2 MFE - f- . 1' KA My P H", x . x K 'Aff X, 1 t " Q ,. , r x,,' - 1 N . L -w ' Ex ' -N -1. . N-5-xx - 1 x 3 L , xi T L X ,X .N xx.. 1 . Q b x 3' ,. ' xA -. ' . 'L 53 , N . X ' - .+ ., X .5 " ' - L 4 Fx "O . f ffhx ., X- ,I ax , . , f Aw, - ,ff i. 4 ,. Q S v 1. a X N J 8 L L' ' S J Q ,bf ' x. V, Lai :S L . , . 2 A NEW ADDITION to the dormitory was a general reference library to assist residents in studies. Men's Dormitory Operates Under Revised System Completing its seventh year of operation, the Men's Residence Hall saw a totally different outcome over past years. This year the 365 residents were subject to and benefitted from a completely revised system of operation. Under the new system, programs and projects were initiated to provide the residents with a better. well-rounded life in the residence hall. The formation of the Advisory and Judicial Councils made great strides toward strengthening the dormitory govern- ment and its Executive Council. The addition of a library and study center provided general information manuals within close reach ofthe residents. Cultural and educational programs were presented for the benefit of all. A revised intramural program offered more sports for the residents, allowing more men an opportunity to participate. The Men's Dorm sponsored exchanges and dances with their Hsistern housing unit, the Women's Residence Halls. Among their social functions were line dinners, the Parents' Day reception, the Christmas caroling party, the spring formal and several awards banquets. TAKING A FEW minutes to relax, the resident assistants await the arrival of more new fall residents. 'F 7 1 f ' 4 t 4 , 1 1 T 1 4 f t , X , ,. ,,. tw ' if f, t ,,,h-in .,, 'F .. , f 2714, wa 266 RESIDENTS OF THE men's and women's dorms dance at one of several exchanges held between the two domitories. The men also won many awards and honors in intramurals and other functions. The Dorm won the independent division trophy for the best homecoming float, plus the honor of having their homecoming queen candidate, Miss Karen Barnes, triumphant as 1966 Miss Peggy Pedagog. In other pageants, their candidates represented the dorm well. At Christmas time the men adopted several needy families in the city. They also took on a number of campus and community improvement projects which included blood donations and the United Fund Drive. As a final result, enthusiasm and participation were at a new peak while disciplinary problems proved to be at an all time low. A RESIDENT PRACTICES jumping hurdles for competition in intramurals program. The intramural sports season ended with the Men's Residence llall's track team placing high in seasonal competition. M 267 new i ,XSS-A. kg U S-if DORM ROOMS PROVIDE study facilities as well as adequate living conditions while at college. tudy and Recreational Facilities Available to Residents HANDICAPPED RESIDENTS DISPLAY their athletic- abilities in a wheelchair football game which the handicapped students won with a score of 35-7. 268 t rvyywm LOUNGING AREAS OFFER a place to relax and catch a favorite television program. Throughout the day. residents can be found playing cards furjust visiting with friends. RESIDENTS PARTICIPATING IN intramural football prac-tice for upcoming games. Int:-rest in iniramural football was so high I that the dorm formed a number of teams. DANCES FUR RESIDENTS and Ibvir dates we-rv among somfial ac-tivities in thc- dorm. ariety of Activities Provide for Individual FACILITIES IN THE dormilory allows a break in study to relax or win a game of ping pong. 269 i M 5. t EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Top Row: ,ltbllll jones. Phil Burns. Dennis Tyrun. Stephen Hellman. Dave Cm-rtz. Howard Vail. Dennis Gumm. Steven Millie-ynnltls, ,lumie Sliutle-r. Gary Williams. Ruin-rt B. lltmtl. Seronrl Row: .luv l'erez.,lmi1t's Losvh, Lmmard llnruh. Mike Train-y, Tim Underwumtl. Benny Xlm'Cann. Chris IlllI'I'lx?4t'Il. Carl Winn. l'iir'l1arcl Smith. Steve lh-amleli. Teil llilclerlmt-lx. Bottom Row: Cc-urge Kellum-. intramural tli1'ec'ttir: llivlx Kelli-r. wcu-Ia11'y-I1'i-astirvr: Karl ,lawulxst-ii. preside-nt: Hike- tl:-rindn. stwial i'llkllI'IIlilllZ l,am't' Nlillcr. vit-v-presidt-nt. Executive Council Serves As Governing Bod of Dorm ASSIS'l'fXN'l' SUPl'iliYlSURS-,linl Zisliku. assistant supervisor: Kathleen B4-lim-. rlurniitury dirt-1-tor: Rnnalcl Butts. assistant xnunugvrz David Martin. assistant supervisor. AQ idk 270 i y .M E X G " i ,. l' 5- '- i 4 1 f - X RESIDENT AIDS-Top Row: Cary l.. ClFlI'iSHl2lIl. Bobby l,4-1-. Rod Kitts. In-s Hughes. Cary Smart. Larry King. Bruce W1-L-ms.Tmu Wilsun Bottom Row: Virgil ,lnm-s. Iiyllll Sr11itl1.Terry Uwm-ns. Bull Lauigstun. W. M. Stair-up. I.illlI'lTIIl'U Svllilling. Marv Kuclm. Not Pic-l1ll'erl: lie-n We-ber. Curry l'fc'kerI. Resident Assistants Supervise Dormitory Activities JUDICIAL COUNCIL-'l'op Row: 'll-rry Burger. sc-1-retaryg Stanley Nlilliugtnn. Marr- .'K.,lul11is4m. lic-urge Term-rlx-n. Kent llurinivliael. vlmir- mun.ADV1SOHY BOARD- Bottom RK!W1xIIfgilJtlIlf'S, chairman. Tom Ingalls. Kent Braclsliaw. Hex Snavely. QS? 271 -'-e-51-.. LASTING FRIEXDSIIIPS . .. IlJliY'l'lI-'Ill-X'l'l0X XX l'I'H A GROUP. .. -gk . Eff? E., l""'W"'M 'wrfwwwe ww'-'L 272 SICRYICIC BY PAR'l'ICIll'ATIYG IX THE L NITIED FIND DRIX E Greek Life More Than Sweatshirt of Identification Behind the closed doors of a Greek chapter house exists a way of life different than the stereo- typed profile and behavior attributed to Greek mem- bers. Membership in a fraternity or sorority is more than a sweatshirt of identification, parties every weekend, cannons at football games, gifts from a big sis, beauty queens, pranks and mischief. The stan- dards and ideals of these various groups provide the strength for development of well-rounded individuals. Although each separate Creek organization sup- posedly stands for different ideals and principles, basically they all were established for similar pur- poses. Each house strives for campus leadership, service to the college and community, scholarship and development of social skills. A fraternity or sorority is happiness in winning a queen contest, cheering for an intramural team, the joy of giving to a needy cause, the blisters of con- structing a homecoming float, hours of studying for the scholarship trophy and gab sessions with brothers and sisters. Through these organizations, an individual gains maturity by accepting responsibilities, adjusting to various living situations, meeting a variety of people with various interests and becoming aware of his own self. Greek life provides a fellowship of individuals, different yet similar in attitudes and ideals-a fellow- ship to share moments of happiness, success, dis- appointments and true friendships. Greek life con- tributes deep friendships which enrich members' lives forever. FELLOVN SHIP WITH PEOPLE SHARING SIMILAR GOALS . . . SHARING HAPPINESS WITH TRUE FRIENDS . . . FUN IN MEETING NEW PEOPLE . . . 5 . , f t ,G N 273 l V 4, ,A Ri' s X x i 'Q W Vw SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA guitarist entertains rush:-es with some 'Rounds of music" mluringthvir iHl11'1liv'-Sigllld ilim-ralnaf' UBUOZERI' SIGN.-X PHI l-IPSILON inasc-nt. also iN'I'HIIl6H um quainled wilh I'l1Sil!'!'S during open houses. 274 1 ff b K A? if di ,ff X A vi h wish X31-Q! in il. QF Y QRXQE an KING iii! ig - if. M K WRX i u i . . R :ggi . X X ..XL .Q . X, .l r, - J 'R-515 ,..k Ti - ynlkf Ei K -lg 2 3' ii,- .-i. i'---- f 5 -X 9 ii . ig, -3 V 7-.. - 5 5 S Nw- X K , . Q ,, :X A .3k,w.Qf- iX.,. .. A .. KQQQ- if' uf YN "' S 1 u zmfii' 'KPHYLLIS DELLERU APPEARS at the Chi Omega rush parly In brief rushees of her trying experiences during rush wf-ek. Week Sets Hectic Pace For Greeks and Rushees Rush Week means many things to many people. To the rushee, it is a time of anxiety, endless decisions to be made, and many, many sleepless nights. To fraternity and sorority members, it is a time to proudly reveal the ideals, goals and beliefs shared within each individual organization. Rush Week is comprised of many fun-filled, yet hectic days. Fraternities greet rushees with a hearty handshakeg sororities greet them with a smile. Open houses, informal get-togethers, "smokers" for the boys, picnics for the girls-all assume a part of the hectic schedule followed by each participant. When Rush Week finally draws to a close and all the jitters, traumas, and frustrations are left behind, the new and exciting aspect of pledgeship enters the lives of former rushees. Life-long friendships are established and a new way of life is begun. SORORITY RUSHEES WERE ambushed by Alpha Sigma Taus and taken by hayrack to the picnic party during formal Rush Week. OPEN HOUSES ENABLE fraternity rushees to become familiar with each of the six fraternity houses and the fraternal program offered to members. .--:r-.'- ..-. . l 'fi" I I if A if V ff It fo!! THE MEN OF Sigma Tau Gamma take advantage of an informal fireside chat to discuss fraternity life with rushees. 275 ALL GREEKS GATHER for a banquet dinner followed by an ad- dress from a noted speaker. Crowning the yearis Greek Week, king and queen and other award presentations climax the evening. sm I PAJAMINS BECAME AN ACCEPTABLE dress apparel for sorority and fraternity members during an evening of dancing. Greek Week Brings Fun, Unity and Service Projects Each spring brings the celebration of Greek Week festivities to the Teachers College campus. Sorority and fraternity members share several fun- filled days as they join together for service projects, parties and various activities. Greek Week begins with an all-Greek banquet which features a guest speaker and recognition of outstanding leaders for notable achievement during the year. Selection of a king and queen highlights the evening as a couple is named to reign over the Greek Week festivities. A most unusual glimpse into nightlife at the Teachers College is provided the next evening by a Mpajamin partyn dance. The following day repre- sentatives from each house are guests at the differ- ent fraternities and sororities to participate in ex- change dinners. Later in the evening, the admittance to a "grodie" party was a Greek-lettered sweatshirt. On the final day of Greek Week, members from every fraternity and sorority begin the day with ser- vice projects for the college and community. Grounds of the campus are cleaned and various projects throughout the city are completed. In the afternoon, traditional Greek Week Games are played in the true athletic style of ancient Greek ancestors. Fraternity and sorority members alike expend their energies on numerous contests. As the final event, ducks, carefully trained and coached by each house, participate in a duck race on Lake Wooster. Completion of the games marks the end of Greek Week. Everyone returns to his house, ex- hausted from a long and full week of excitement and fun. SERVICE PROJECTS ADD A SERIOUS note to Creek Week activities. Saturday morning finds Greeks clean ing the campus grounds and working throughout the community. 4 "I 45 ' --Q fl! -'Y"Yfr'nE Q 9,3 M if ,. ' if , A V-, . " it 1 , 6 , Y ' 3' Q! V i f rf' W2 A W' I Q ,, , Q 5.5, ity W, g t t C g fi, 1 fit Y , , 5 ,I W ,ir my L I 2 Q A ,U fr' f tt.. , 'N t M. G , - ,.' ' ,.' W , r, 4 W A in 3 V ig K ,, y A ,.,4 if I 276 g ' .,, A, I av' -J GET READY, GET set, eat . .. CREAM PIES ARE the best. .. DOWN TO THE last drop . .. THE WINNING TOUCH I Dfw WHEN THE MUSIC stops, grab that bucket of water. WITH THE RIDE over. girls prepare to push the guys to the finish line. THE AKL'S AND SigTau's test their strength in a game of tug-of-war. 2 rwku Alpha Delta Nu Becomes Local Sorority on Campus Alpha Delta Nu came into being during the spring of 1966 when a group of l3 girls met in a classroom at the dorm to discuss the idea of starting a new sorority on campus. Working with the dean of women, the girls learned all the steps necessary to form a local sorority and then each letter having significance to members, the letters ADN were selected for the name. A constitution was written, placed before the student government committee, and on May 5, l966, was ratified by the Student Council making Alpha Delta Nu a recognized campus organization. ln the month prior to summer vacation regular meetings and line dinners with guest speakers and prospective members were held. The first money making project, a popcorn sale yielded little money but was lot of fun! During this month several faculty women were interviewed for a faculty advisor. During the summer a weekend meeting in Topeka was held and plans made for participation in fall rush with the theme "The Nu Frontier". ln the fall rush parties were held at the Congre- gational Church and Wilson Park. Mrs. Marjorie McLaughlin Faculty Advisor Vicki Bock Milrea Carter Kathy Charest linda Childs l.inda Duprcz Terry Eisenschmidt Beverley Krug Y . ZS" H ' Laurie Langteau Q , we ,, Y X X .17 MEMBERS OF ALPHA Dl'fl.TA NU visit with each other at their Christmas party. After rush, the group began serious work with the help of new faculty advisor, Mrs. Mchaughlin. As a service project, members adopted persons at the old folks' home. Work started early on Alpha Delta Nuis homecoming float which won second place in the independent division. Another major project was the search for a house which ended with the present location at 1235 Exchange. Other activities included participation in the United Fund Drive, exchanges. intramurals. Creek Week, open rush, and three contestants in the Miss Sunflower Contest. Alpha Delta Nuis expansion program is under- way now and includes correspondance with and visits from national sororities interested in coloni- zation. l " D . " -z. -,,t. as ' ' , a lsss. s my 55 lag' Jeanne Lawrence f - f- is il ii A N V l.enora Manahan K? i l.inda Sheldon I . A A Pat Smith Z g.j . Colleen Staggs Nlarlys Tatlock Linda Thomas Tonetta Tincher Doretha Werner Sandra Wilson S. it 8 . . situ? , , . . .- ' A X ' +A K Kyla? ggi N V K K , :N .K , M ,t g, . ' s X iiii K - , li' f--T-K 5 ' A... 1 Q -, E Q . T , N ref a f kk up K Q Q , w , ,avg 278 in w!f'i""--an . 'kiis 3 I V.- X ---mm,,m,W . ,, as , ,V 'D PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Standing: Jayme Larkin. Jane Trenkamp, Bonnie Avery. Marcianna Whitford. Carla Rasch. Seated: Cheryl Mann, Jane Roberts, Carolyn Joiner, Paula Friesen, Kathy Didde. Betty Butcher, Suze Anne Shoults. Susan Naylor. Karen Kenny, Jana Williams, Diane Baumann, Linda Kabler. Panhellenic Council Governs Six Sororities on Campus The Panhellenic Council, composed of sorority presidents, rush chairmen and Panhellenic represen- tatives, coordinates and regulates sorority activities. Dr. June Morgan serves the group as faculty sponsor and Dean Ruth Schillinger presides as ex-officio officer. Supervising sorority rush, the council initiates and enforces rush and membership rules. Hostessing a CIC Panhellenic Workshop on October 1 to discuss rush procedures proved very helpful to all participating colleges. Meeting twice a month to plan and discuss sorority activities and projects such as helping on the Bloodmobile, the March of Dimes drive, the United Fund Drive, ringing bells for the Salvation Army, a Greek yell-in to introduce new pledges and Greek Week. Junior Panhellenic Council comprised of pledge class presidents and representatives, held a Christmas mixer and presented an academic trophy to the most outstanding pledge class. SORORITY MEMBERS VISIT with prospective rushees at a tea sponsored by Panhellenic Council. At the tea, coeds received infor- mation concerning rush and Creek life. 279 Alpha Sigma Alpha Girl Reigns As Peggy Pedagog Fall rush found rushees going g'Around the World with ASA.,, At the close of a fun-filled and very successful rush week, 20 girls were pledged into the sisterhood of ASA. To begin the fall semester, Alpha dads were entertained by their daughters at an afternoon foot- ball game and later at Renfro's on the weekend of Oct. 15. Homecoming found six Alphas vying for the title of Miss Peggy Pedagog. Karen Barnes was crowned Miss Peggy Pedagog at halftime ceremonies at the Homecoming game and Suze Anne Shoultz was one of the five finalists. Hltis a Mod, Mod, Mod Worldlv declared the Alpha pledges as they presented an informal for the active chapter in November. Sandy Phelps was announced as the winner of the Alpha Girl award at the Big-Little Sister Christmas party which followed caroling at the Emporia rest homes and hospitals. The Alphas adopted two needy families for Christmas and surprised them with toys and food. Debbie Dorris was selected as fourth runner-up to Miss Sunflower and 5 other Alphas particiwated in the contest. Mrs. M. Hoffmans. Housemother ' N Connie Adams :,: , ,G Dawn Banz g 0""H Karen Barnes .f i 7 Diane Bauman A Q- Kathy Bodine 5 .lan Champieux Sue Ann Cooper .lane Danner Sally Davis Terri Davis .ludy Dederick Debbie Dorris Sharon Doughtery Connie Dowse Dee Duffield Karen Easter Shirlene Fanning Vivian Hondo Jennifer Huey Kathy Hungate Marsha Jacobs Linda Kasselman PatKerr Lottie Koehn . 5 E N, 7 : -I . 'f 5 ,:..' 1 'Pr ' 280 EE -7: r , yc... y X 'V Wa, 'W ff Q, w . , V fi , , ff Vg . , A H Vg ,, W M Q42 if 831. 4 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA'S Homecoming float, "Corky Holds the Winning Hand," proceeds down the parade route. The 1966-67 school year found Alphas active on campus with Four Spurs and Diane Lammy serv- ing as president of the honorary and also secretary- treasurer of the sophomore class. Boosting Hornet spirit this year were three Alphas as cheerleaders. Alpha Sigma Alpha was represented by two Cardinal Key members, two Xi Phi members and one Student Council representative. Whois Who in American Col- leges and Universities included two Alphas. In the Best Dressed Coed contest, Cynthia Reinhardt, Kathy Orwig, Shari Jones, ,lane Shade, and Janet Williams were candidates for the title. .lane Shade and Barbara Spears i'clinched" the campus bridge trophy for the Alpha house. Alpha moms enjoyed a weekend with their daughters on March 3-5 and attended the Miss Emporia State Contest in which two Alphas com- peted. F' Q. 1-f-1 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA members exchange gifts at the annual Big- Little Sisters Christmas party. FORTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS FOUNDED LONGWOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, 1901, EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917. President, Diane Baumanng Vice President, Sherri Jones, Recording Secretary, Diana Waggonerg Corresponding Secretary, Susan Roseg Treasurer, Jane Shade, Pledge Trainer, Trisha Slackg Rush Chairman, Jana Williams. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA residence is located at 226 W. 12th. ' ., 1 ' . A V, V I 2 ima Connie Kristufek V -. ,W VIA, i ,, ' V ., " ' "' V ' Diane Lammy VQV' w iv , Ji :" , Jaw. I i if H '-if C?" 2 iff' Wilma Leaiherwwd vlav 'lil J, j i "S ' "if Z" V L Vi Jeannie Loekard ' iii A ii' ,, ' I ., ,V ,,,. , ,, Linda Logan W , ' I . .4,-, . ,f- V V , y Cathy Nhlcabe V + . , ,, Q5 , V' ' t .,Av N ggffiin, Cherri McGrew V V, f ,r., V V . Dorothy MuGrew i V, ' ,A,,, V ':v" if ' ' ,g , V 2 Linda Narin I J' - I ,- n,,E I zf' I fn' ie 5 I t 4 I f A Kaihey Ofwig Q32 . V ,, . Y. , Vx, V ,. VA VV :AA V ,V f VVV VV fmt? Iizs VV ii? Linda Peterson y W "1i ' Zlv V ' - f V Y " i,, l lels Sandy Phelps :" f 2 , , A V ,,,,VV,,,, 9 V - ,VV, - A i 7 Toni Pivkering ' Vlzz ' I isi I " 1 f Cynthia Reinhardt 36 ik it ar Ji? 7' it ' , 'f'1. L 4 i Flossie Reusser Carol Rindt Susan Rose Susan Sanders Susan Sc-hnackenberg Rose Mary Selover .lane Shade Suze Anne Shoults Joyce Sinn Trisha Slack Cecelia Slayman Claudia Smith Barbara Spears Donna Sutton Bev Taylor Vicki Thetford Debbie Thrune Diana Waggoner Dorothy Watt Andee Wiler Marca Wilhelm Chris Wilkins Jana Williams Janet Williams Claudia Wright Judy Yonally V A .i,,,r , ,V 5 281 THE Al.PHA SIGMA TAU newly constructed chapter house is located at 1621 Merchant. lpha Sigma Tau Moves Into New Chapter House The lota Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau bega11 a frenzied year by trying to complete their new chap- ter house and devoting time to studies at the onset of the 1966-67 school year. Finally on October 3, the house was completed enough that 50 girls were able to move into the house located at 1621 Merchant. November was the month of the annual informal. Guests and members dressed in hillbilly attire as they danced and socialized in the "Hillbilly Heaven" atmosphere. The Jim Trig Trio furnished music for the annual formal, "Sweethearts Foreveri' which was held February 11 in the Student Union Colonial Ballroom. Mike Beid was chosen Alpha Sigma Tau Sweetheart. The Alpha Taus received many honors this year. Three members were named to Whois Who Among 282 Students in American Colleges and Universities. Spur membership consisted of four Alpha Tausg three girls were members of Cardinal Key and three were in Xi Phi. Alpha Sigma Taus in various hon- ories included Blanche Long, Kappa Delta Pi ftrea- surerj and Pi Omega Pi Cpresidentjg Sharon loerger and Jolene Hammons, Sigma Alpha Iota, Barbara Quinn and Lynda Howald, Alpha Theta Rhog Gayle Hyman, Pi Delta Phi and Peggy Hedges, Sigma Delta Pi. ln queen contests, Alpha Sigma Tau was repre- sented by two homecoming queen candidates, two Miss E-State contestants and six Miss Sunflower candidates. Marcianna Whitford was chosen Blue Key Darling and Sharon Kinzer was first runner-up to Miss Sunflower. Mrs. Dora Moore, Housemother Dona Ace Jane Armstrong Reney Beilsmith Linda Benignus Jane Blair Vickie Boyer Linda Brooks Vickie Brown Susan Brownfield Sandy Burns Betty Butcher Linda Cain ,lanell Clements Earlene Coons Barbara Cooper Jan Fitzjarrell Susan Francis Carol Frost Kay Glaves Jalene Hanlmons Harriette Hayward Peggy Hedges Janis Heirler Lynda Howald Gayle Hyman Sharon Ioerger Ruth Jacobs Colleen Jones Linda Kabler R w- ,, . 'I ,- 2 f my ,lanon Keown Sharon Kinzer Bev Lawhead Linda Ledford Bonnie NIeClinn Georgia Mc-Rae Judy Maderak Alice Kay Miller Nancy Misak NIL-linda Mouse Naney Newliri Barb Nichols Jan Oathout Cheryl Pennington Cecelia Percival Janice Perry Joyce Pinkerton Linda Priest Nan Purviance Barbara Quinn Nina Raiffeisen Jane Robinson Sally Schlobohnl lris Schmidt Liz Schutte Peggy Shearer Sue Skwarlo 'Nlarsha Smith Zandra Stanley Rita Sullivan Cheryl Tidwell Eileen Wallace Cindy Webber Marciana Vfliitford THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS FOUNDED AT MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL, YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN" NOVEMBER I899' IOTA CHAP- TER AT KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FOUNDED IN 1923 " President, Linda Kablerg Vice President, Cindy Webber, Recording Secre- tary, Janice Fitzjarrellg Treasurer, Blanch Long, Rush Chairman, Marciana Whitfcmrdg Pledge Trainer, Lynda Howaldg Editor, Linda Cain. Karen Sutton A A 'Q , t r R e ,, l' Wt A 34 X35 ,, if M- I: V ef 5 ,,,, ,.,, Q, , ,,,, V 4 . ' "-:' ' ,. - . - , f'-f , 1 , 1. ,pf ' A-.V Mae.. ,,, , -1, J ,pw lpifiilar A ia Qui I IW D Ili COLLEEN JONES SHOWS visitors the trophy showcase during the formal open house ofthe new Alpha Sigma Tau chapter house. 283 S i THE CHI OMEGA chapter house is located at 1519 Merchant. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS ff FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, APRIL 5, 1895 f NU ZETA ESTABLISHED APRIL 3, 1961 ff President, Carla Raschg Vice President, Pat Jackson, Secretary, Bonnie Schlupg Treasurer, Jan Hutingerg Pledge Trainer, Cathy Abersold. Chi Omega Wins Trophy For Top Sorority Float Chi Omega started off another successful year by adding 19 new pledges through fall rush. From 14 chapter charter members in 1961, the Nu Zeta chapter had expanded to nearly 70 members and required an annex on Constitution Street. Homecoming brought the first honor of the year with Chi Omega constructing the first-place float in the sorority division. Chi Ois were found in numerous campus activi- ties. Bonnie Avery was junior representative to UAC and Nancy Corup represented the freshman class on Student Council. Donna Russell served as secretary- treasurer of the junior class. Five Chi Omegas were named to Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Three Chi Ois were mem- bers of Xi Phi and two were tapped into Cardinal Key and six into Spurs. The sorority was represented in Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Psi Chi, Alpha Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Delta Pi, Stingers, area of publications, UAC committees, Pi Delta Phi, Beta Beta Beta and a variety of departmental organizations. Three Chi O's were found on the var- sity cheerleading sq uad. Jennie Underwood and Ilene Risley were members of the USO Show cast. Sie: Mrs. Lucille Wilson, Housemother I ""'s.,? Mrs. Helen Bittner, Housemother ' 1.13, Ii Wie 1 " f- Q -, 1' 245.232 se Cathy Abersold N i t ,T Q Kathy Amfflf 'rit' Y . A -k'- 2 -f K Bonnie Avery 15. 3 ,Q 'e'- Q 4- ' Kristi' Baptist , , . , ,.,., CIWIY Bayless I if 1 1 ,rae t t. ,.. , ,.,..,.v . ,.,,: ,S I., M , A . U Margaret Birch .Q .1.. ' ' Dffalma BOWHS aaey - ff Mary Ellen Bowman wr '-.e' ' If . t "ii-. '-'-" V' I Lexie Bryant fkkrk 2. ' ,.:. .. ,lody Bullet' ., A i -' I K Barbara Bunyon ss. if . ti iie' gig., -k-, T Jane Carpenter S J V p Q Ssiefw- . e-.t. H - svn-:it -.', 2. ef fffefsf .. Cfmniff C1086 A 1 P iq . ' ' I P21111 COFICCF P. .. - -V of f ' ' q , 1 - Sheila Davis 1 ,: , E , Q "a' 1 Z.. fy ' . Suzanne Donathan ,'i- ' V ,..., I - ' ' .',- 1 'f gg, T ,A 'T 'i5 ,2, iV- i il ,'.', 4, ' N 'S f '7 Candace Ingles , ' '-tt ',1. t Karen Edson E . it I 5 i"i .--View -'i. . i"f-ii.. Y , , S .. tt Nna I' vulks , A "'i' fi if '- - ' " , .loEllen Creathouse , ,.., ii L, Y .. f .- Shawn Green . ' , ' V 3, t ' . -. PW , . - . . ,, P .. 2 cu p -Q ,, .Q -. r .. , ..., . ag . Nancy MHP i , ' . f , t A I I I Kathy Hall inf . , -ef' 5.1 ' K high . he ,t K i --rk.f ig V I ii -f' Angie Hebb ..., . if'.. i, t We 'ev.. A- - I J van Hilger raae I . -'-- , - 4 iss F ".' in ,1 'X' We-V. "-'ii'-i 7 , .,., . to -fi 1 aa." t ' Chris Holmes - Q . W :.':,. -' -A ,, .--.'.. . " Carolyn Hutchinson I 284 Q , I t . ' If LLVAL at .fi if S . . K' ' 'tk " z '4"'4,' ' .K ' H ,1-. S-If - gr iii Q . . - . ' i' if ' 'X . ' A .,1 l ip f we-,,f ' N X xv Q- fa -4 . M mf" X ' . . ., -Q' H an . 6 my ,... - K ..:Z .. ,, . y ,:, i s is . - . if 5 S y . Kh" -iflf-if y i" .. K.. . I , QQIK ' ' li- 5 s f . - E f ' ef T is 1 -. ' '--. xii 'I A - "9 " A N A 7 A in ' Q .. fi.. g - A fx- fs. 5, '- I-td 5. ,- K - X ff - Q - . :,. e il -. , C if - A ' ' '- . .- S 1 flew.. . 1 X ff . -A-- , J yy gk if - . .,!A -5 .A ' I fry. .,hg seg .42 xjx. gg'-jf7Q-.Q qr , - - .. . - -, . ez: ar ! 1 g S ., , - i X 4 L t Q A , Q a., K. K JS 5 e f Q is as - ' ,.,, . :,, , "': ':h : E A -1 K ,z,, ...,, up .. -t i s .. Q V f - -Q V it . t s ' 5 A . i ng pbldv y .s ,,', 'Mi - K ' . , 5 , ' ' .::. . ' .A i . . A 'Ai' it .. f " - t A A Q iii' 'LL- g 3 L . . S - Sas is A . r . ,X r ,sf -,X A 4 NN4 .-,hA y . ,f"i'1'- .4 xx fx . . . Chi 0,5 Win Candy Cane for Third Year For the third year straight. a Chi Omega won the title of Candy Cane Couple. Donna Russell received the honor and Mike Lasley, Chi O's candi- date, placed as first runner-up. Beauty honors were numerous in the chapter. Carolyn Hutchinson was selected as first runner-up in the Best Dressed Coed contest. Ilene Hisley was the Phi Sigma Epsi- lon's Commode Bowl queen. Seven Chi O's parti- cipated in the Miss Sunflower contest. Out of five Chi Omegas participating in the Miss E-State pageant, Candace lfales was announced as Miss Congeniality. Miss Swimsuit. and second runner- up while Charis Parker walked off with the honors of Miss Talent and first runner-up. At Easter. the chapter sponsored an egg hunt for children as their annual community service project. At the honors convocation in the spring, Chi Omega presented its social science award of 2525 to an outstanding woman student in the field of social science. As part of the social aspect of the sorority, Chi Omega held a "Fall Frolicw. the fall pledge informal, and a spring formal. Informal parties with- in the house ranged from a come-as-you-are breakfast for pledges to a Christmas party. Scholarship was not a loss in the sororityis husy schedule as members studied in hopes of adding another scholarship trophy to the trophy won last year. ,lan llutinger Margaret lmmcll Judy Jackson ,lunc Kern Polly l.itsis Glenna Vlartin Delrlyic Niattix Vicki Vlixon Susan Naylor Susie Nielsen Penny Ogilvie Rachelle Olsson Mary Oshurn Carla liasch Virginia Rezac Cloria Rice llene Nisley Donna Russell Trish Sallee Bonnie Schlup Sally Schultz Lori Sharp Virginia Smith Dehlmie Steadma ,Icnnie lfnderwot Mary V'anNortwi Judy Vaughan Sandi XVagoner Sandra VVarta Vicki Waugh ,lill VVcickert ,lanct Werner Sandy VV idler CHI ONll'lC:YS SPEND an afternoon working to complete first place homecoming float. faq' md ck thru 5iQ?'.3,-Vi ytgpvf 2- . -ff, riff' ' 'm As ff.-. ' Ms N w . .Ea . 'f-A . . ix, '5.,,g 1 , Q - -1 Y :V so i , t ' ' f DELTA ZETA CHAPTER house is located at 1005 Merchant. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY FIVE CHAPTERS 1 FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD, OHIO, 1902 ff DELTA PI CHAPTER ES- TABLISHED 1956 ff President, Jane Tren- kampg Rush Chairman, Jane Roberts, Pledge Trainer, Carol Burns, Recording Secretary, Nancy Harrisg Corresponding Secretary, Kathy Parry, Treasurer, Juanita Hartford, Historian, Maria Blass. s Yr W :Sf 11 : 2 5 is 1f.:f-.Ji Alma E. Knight, Houst-mother ' :.' E Mrs. Grace Baehr, Advisor p' ' Bonnie J. Ackeret I V ' ' Janice A. Barker L I I Carole V. Bidwell ir -it Beth A. Billing ' Maria Blaas Sandra A. Boquet . ---,,s I . - Sharon A. Botner Marsha Brack ,,- Teresa A. Booker is Y we w Janet S. Buckman V ' 1: Delta Zeta Announces 4GDream Mani' at Formal Returning to the Teachers College, Delta Zeta sorority members fall rush centered about a Ha- waiian theme and resulted in I5 girls joining the Delta Zeta sisterhood. Besides building a homecoming float, two Delta Zetas, Carol Burns and Jeanne Lund, were con- testants in the Miss Peggy Pedagog contest. Delta Zetas were represented in other beauty contests by Suzanne Schubert, Miss Sunflower contestg Regina Perry, Miss Emporia State, Jane Roberts and Mona Hedges, Best Dressed Coed contest and Jeanne Lund was a finalist for 1966 Miss Emporia. Janet Buckman was named first runner-up to the Candy Cane Couple. Delta Zetas were found on the campus scenes participating in various organizations and events. Carole Bidwell was elected president of Pi Lambda Theta, honorary education sorority, and Linda Carter and Nancy Evans were selected for membership. Juanita Hartford was president of Pi Delta Phi, honorary French fraternity, and a member of Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity. Juanita Hart- ford received the Rotary Scholarship to study in Mexico while Gina Perry traveled overseas as a member of the USO Show. Marsha Brack represented the house in Spurs and was sophomore representa- tive ofthe Union Activities Council. ,.:..:,, Qi L, . w 3 'Q are K 5 'ZF W 4 6' ' .,., ' . . X . fi . Q Barbara L. Burford . Linda C. Carter Susan M. Crist - .,.. Phyllis V. Darnes ft Janet L. Dean Vicki S. DeLay Nancy K. Evans 2 i is JoAnn Harlin Nancy A. Harris Juanita C. Hartford Sandra H. Hatfield Mona S. Hedges Kristin S. Jensen Linda M. Jones 286 t , ,. .,. my ,,:.k, p . , Q ' as m, 51 A, , . .. , tu ,..p ,L Q... ' . . -- ,,.. . if WJ 'R -' Kari-n K. Kenny Sharon R. Lang X xv Q Mary K. Lies SM -1 , ,L ig P, Nan:-y L. Iillltliiily i R Linda J. Long t ,Ieannv Lund I'I'isc-illa ,l. Nlarkowitz A ' - F , ., - P' '.'-" .f . ,..,.X a ft 1 '21?' 'f i M A M H1' ' I A as s . may ml 4'l'f'4'l' - 'I ,.k, rw? V t A A Aunt. el. i I' Q 4 " " 'IL' " 'ig Mary Both Moore 1 . - if ,, J K lf- 2 f Kathye Moriarty W? egg fvk M :,:if V 5: K h QNI: krkh 1? E VV ,,N,. y I,in1la D. Ogle K 5 "gA1 I- L -i g.gg gg . ' 'hAgx.7. Kathleen I.. Parry I""rh-i,x, f' , ,....x-f .P - i -. , Wm.. .,..-- ' ,- - .. ,,...i. : - .. :Q,' ..,. . W .. Lb,b im ' 'i - i n F t ' E 'Ei 5 if Q ii I fl Cina PUYVY - .1Li-' g ff it IWY it I , W HSL I "'h' I ag.. A Donna I. Pc-ttijohn me Qs We X ":, f fl I ..-M Susie I.. Pike fb. . Qi Carolyn A. Reriek -I - I Trish NI. Hieland A '::"fif A N Q Ifniily M. Rohm-rls iff: .,:,: K qw -.gg :f't' 1 ' '--g 5 Phyllis Roberts .. ,im L..,'i y F . , . M.. W... ..,... . . . ...iWN,. tw... .U .. .. . 'M Nw ul if E! fs. 1 N.. s 5. .. .. x 5' K I if Social scene brought exchanges with fraterni- ties, the Christmas formal where Rod Clark was selected as "Delta Dream Mann and the annual spring informal, "Stable Stompf' Service projects were not absent from the Delta Zeta program as the chapter helped a needy family at Christmas and participated in the United Fund and the Salvation Army Bell Ring. The sorority was active in the intramural pro- gram infhopes of keeping the sorority intramural trophy won last spring. One of the highlights of the year for the Delta Pi chapter of Delta Zeta was the national Delta Zeta convention held in the Bahama Islands. ,lane Tren- kamp, president, and Juanita Hartford attended the week-long convention. .Iudy A. Suhneberger Suzanne M. Schubert Sue A. Sehinidt Karen K. Stangle .Ianice I.. Stevens .lane Slineinan Rebecca B. Stolte ,lane Trenkanlp Alice If. N aughn Dot W1-liking DELTA ZE'I'A'S AND dates dance at the sorority's Christmas Formal. mmt: .sr -.t-wmvmwgtmms . .tf ifvan,g:.,n: , W: N-,N s SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY members reside at 136 W. 12th. ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN CHAPTERS 'F FOUNDED COLBY COLLEGE, WATER- VILLE, MAINE, 1874- at DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1959. President, Paula Frieseng First Vice President, Judy Goosg Second Vice President, Pam Johnson, Cor- responding Secretary, Nancy Colvin, Re- cording Secretary, ,Iavene Moore, Rush Chair- man, Nancy Hollidayg Registrar, Kathy Buck, Treasurer, Carolyn Joiner. Mrs. Veoa M. lohnson, Housemother Linda Anglemyer Carol Beard Karen Bogart Kathy Buck Carolyn Campbell Linda Clayton Nancy Colvin .loy Cramer Alice Delmonico l.inda Finch Diane Fink 288 660p Art" Informal Starts Sigma Kappa Social Events 'iSuzie Sigma" welcomed excited fall rushees to Delta Epsilon chapter of Sigma Kappa. Each rushee was given a 'iSuzie Sigman doll as a remem- brance ofthe time spent with Sigma Kappa. Eighteen of these fall rushees joined sisterhood with Sigma Kappa. lt was a busy and successful year, participating in many social and academic events and winning campus honors. Starting the social season was the i'Op Art" informal. Everyone dressed in mod fashion and painted impromptu drawings on a huge mural which hung on the wall. The pledge class sponsored a get-acquainted tea for all pledges, pledge trainers and housemothers of the sororities on campus. The pledges also held the annual spaghetti dinner. Fathers were invited to spend a weekend with their daughters at the chapter house and pitched in to help construct the homecoming float. Dads had a strenuous but enjoyable time learning the latest dance steps to the beat of a popular band. December found Sigmas caught up in the spirit of Christmas. A tree trimming party was held and the girls and their dates brought toys which were sent to the Maine Sea Coast Mission. Highlighting the season was the 'iCandlelight and Mistletoe" formal held December 17. At this time, Sue Roath was announced as the most out- standing pledge and Bill Schull of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was crowned king ofthe formal. Big and little sisters adopted a 'igrandfatherw or 'fgrandmotherw at The Meadows. "Grandparents, were visited several times a month by the girls. March witnessed the annual bazaar at which time items ranging from candies to pincushions and tablecloths were sold. Sorority Represented in Campus Activities Sigma Kappas were active also in campus activities. ,lavene Moore was elected senior class representative to UAC and also won the womenis division of the bowling tournament sponsored by UAC. Paula Friesen was selected to Whri's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Uni- versities, vice president of the junior class and a member of Xi Phi. Sigma Kappa was represented in the Miss Peggy Pedagog, Miss Sunflower and Miss E-State contests. Edie Love reigned as queen of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Bowery Party. Delta Epsilon chapter was honored to have their province president, Mrs. ,lohn Turner, visit with them in September and national traveling secretary, Miss Sandy Krajicek, in january. Sigmas closed the year by having their annual Luau with Hawaiian costumes, decorations, re- freshments and entertainment. Pat l"olIZ Paula lfrivsen ,ludy Goos Gail Harshaw ,ludy Hartshorn ,Ianey Hauber Naney Holliday Susie Hutchcroft Pam Johnson Vicki johnson Carolyn ,loiner Shirley Knox Carolyn Krstolich Marilyn Leonard Edie Love ,leanene Mason Melodee Miller Sharen Patrick Peggy Patton Susan Roath Maggie Withroder Pam Yarbrough lg SIGMA KAPPA MEMBERS lead rusllees in a folk song during a fall rush party. Group singing. whether at rush parties or at late gab sessions, is a popular aspect of sorority life. 289 ' ifffi, TRI SIGMA'S HOMECOMING FLOAT, "Drive 'Em Back, Hornetsfi captured second place in the sorority division. ' "i, ,if SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA members share in the joy of a sister's engagement. Mrs. Dalton, Housemother Margaret Blattner Becky Brindle Trudy Brown Janet Burden Nancy Burlingham Mary Cagwin Susan Carey Fernie Caylor Katy Conner Ruth DeForest Kathy Didde Carolyn Ellsworth Georgeann Ford Paula Franklin Gwen Goddard ,lane Green Karen Harms Nancy Herrick Sheila Houseman Teena Houseman Ellie Hunt Connie Johnson Nancy Johnson Vickie Johnson Kitty Keller joy Kerr ,Io Ann Kready Jayme Larkin Cathy Lee Cheryl Mann Suzanne Miller Paula Miner ,Ian Murphy Linda Osborn Pat Palecek Gay Parks Susan Pore Amy Potter 290 Sigma Sigma Sigma Donates To Crippled Children's Fund The curtain rose on HSigma Cineramav with rooms heralding various movie themes as fall rush began. Authentic theatre billboards revealed previews of coming attractions. Broadway shows provided ma- terial for entertainment and costumed characters substituted for hollywood personalities. The pro- duction was a "sell outv as Tri Sigma pledges 27 girls. "The Wizard of Oz" watched over Tri Sigmas and their dates at the annual pledge informal. The ballroom was transformed into the kingdom of Oz complete with yellowbrick road surrounded by hundreds of colorful flowers. Tri Sigmas set aside a special Weekend for their Sigma pops and another for their moms. Both proved to be successful events-but also produced sleepy- eyed members. Their annual slave day provided funds for the national chapter project, the Robbie Pape Memorial Fund for crippled children. Sigma Sigma Sigma honors this year included Connie Johnson, sophomore representative to UACg Kathy Didde. senior class secretaryg Jayme Larkin, USP co-chairman and Patti Tate, freshman repre- sentative to Student Council. Eight Tri Sigmas were members of Spurs, three. Cardinal Keyg one, Xi Phi and two in Whois Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Queen honors included two finalists for homecoming queen, four contestants in the Miss Sunflower contest and Suzi Miller held the title of Miss Emporia and was a Candy Cane finalist. Two Tri Sigmas served on the varsity cheerleading squad and Linda Osborn led the Pep Club as president. I im in f T 2 ' 1 T ,sff X as Y is I si 9 1 ii THE SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA house is located at 418 W. 12th. SIXTY-NINE CHAPTERS 3' FOUNDED LONG- WOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, 1898 " PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917. Presi- dent, Cheryl Manng Vice President, Fern Caylorg Treasurer, Karen Woodg Recording Secretary, Linda Teepleg Corresponding Secretary, Janet Burdeng Rush Chairman, Jayme Larkin. Revelyn Satterlee Toni Schinstock Pat Schulz Carolyn Schwirtz Marilyn Smith Marsha Smith Carolyn Sparks Glenda Stevenson Sharen Stiehen Linda Stith Diane Stithein Karen Sutton Jeanne Smarts Patty Tatt- Jane Taylor Kathy Tec-ple Linda Tec-ple Judy Thole-n Carmen Watkins Jean Ann Weians Sonia Wilcox Karen Wood Sue Zschoche Jan Zuerchcr LAL 291 IFC Built on Service, Public Relations and Coordination 5 5 1 t 5 lsr' , AS AN ANNUAL service project, tht- lnterlratcrnity Council conducts the Bloodmobile drive on campus. IN'l'IiRFRA'l'ERNl'l'Y CUUNlfll..-Standing: Korliin Johnston. Leroy Swartzman. Steve Brown, Harry Stephens. Mike Brewer, Frances Pettijean, Bob VonStein,David Richmond. Bob Schnell- baclicr. Kr-ith Taylor, Doug llime. Stan Price. Doug Lewis, Hutch Gerzitz, Les Moore, Mike Walsh, Bob Goodwin, Jim Hannon, The lnterfraternity Council is based upon three goals of service, public relations and coordination. The Council is not structured to be 0 regulatory or legislative Msuperfraternityf, The IFC is structured through four major com- mittees and ten subcommittees. The four major committees are service, public relations, president's council and executive council. In addition to the internal structure, two subsidiary organizations exist: The Alumni lnterfraternity Council and the Pledge lnterfraternity Council. In the area of service, the lnterfraternity Council conducts research for the member fraternities in such areas as the attitudes of non-affiliated students and faculty members, effective pledge education programs and problems within the present rush system. ln addition, the IFC serves in providing to the member fraternities literature on the newest programs in the fraternity world. Nlike Nlihalevich. Tim Ohnstcad. Nlike l'ctty. Seated: Bob Sands. treasurer: Jerry Hiller, secretary: Hon Seibold, president: Bill Chiapetta, Dennis Angle, vice president. Not pictured: lfric Shoulls. 292 RON SEIBOLD. PRESIDENT and Jerry Miller. secretary. present Dr. Laurence Boylan with an honorary membership certificate to lnterfraternity Council. RON SEIBOLD. DENNIS ANGLE, Bob Sands and Doug Lewis discuss possible items to be featured in the IFC newsletter which is published three times during the college year. x s mmm! ..- ,, ff ff 2. ,.,...,.m,,, f 5 - DR. WALTER FREISIAN, director of fraternal affairs, Kansas State University. addresses the delegation of approximately 60 fraternity men who attended IFC Retreat held at Rock Springs Ranch. A "first" for the college. the weekend retreat allowed delegates to discuss common problems. The Council awards trophies to the house with the highest grade-point average. a plaque to the fraternity with the most improved grade-point average and certificates of membership in Gamma Phi Alpha, fraternity honor roll, to the top 20 indi- vidual grade averages in the system each semester. Other trophies are awarded to individual fraternities for such areas as community service, campus leadership, intramurals, membership retention, Salvation Army Bell Ring, bloodmobile and the newly- instituted Alumni Sweepstakes Trophy for the fraternity showing the best overall program and improvement for the year. The IFC also serves the member fraternities through coordination of such functions and activities as Creek Week. Senior Day, Parents Day, United Fund Drive, intramurals, fraternity-sorority ex- changes and Rush Week. IFC Expands and Strengthens Fraternity System The Interfraternity Council serves to strengthen and expand the present system. IFC is affiliated with the Midwestern-Interfraternity Council Association and is recognized by the National Interfraternity Conference. Through these organizations and their related conventions, the IFC at the Teachers College plays an active part on the rapidly-growing fraternity system in the United States. 293 ALPHA KAPPALAMBDAfrat:-rnityislm-an-1,1at1215 Sylvan. THIRTY-NINE CHAPTERS ff FOUNDED UNI- VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA, 1948 +1 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1949 f President, Leroy Schwarlzmang Vice President, Stan Feist, Recording Secretary, Rundell Brown, Trea- surer, Jay Bezdekg Pledge Educator, Ron Seiboldg Rush Chairman, Leo Bezde k. ,gi AKIJS RING BELLS for thv Salvation Army during Ihe Christmas svasnn. The fraternity r'vc'4-ivexl the trophy l'1lF4'lPlll'C'llIlQ. Ili llunatimls. P must rm., fn,.,wt 7 Z rm 1 mf?" H"l1Sl'lW'llN'f W, ,ae'c ,Aa-" 'sa' f fl, , f M1 - A vs- -N A , O --f' I I, V ,V Danny Arlams A 3 ,K , . , , A. W , -,,,,, A, , , V V, .lanu-s Adams gf " ' ' ' ag' Steve Allvn I 1 22 lk, A V Donald Alpuuglx V " xv , Ricllarml B4-allcllamp 5 I Mark Belton . K f ' "" ' - f V, ,, ..,, , V Doug Berger ' V ,.,, 4 3" -"' f 7'.' I ',h,,, ,, .1 crscs 9 aacrri A R 'F I-100 BPZ i , , ,,,, ,V , ,ah I 'Li f xi i f J IITI Bovvla ,Mi S " Clli1l'l4,'S Buyer , Waller Bradshaw Ik ,ju 2' V ' w 'Elfl?f'f"if- V A' ,, 15 f Ni' I C Runflcll Brown , I f A 4 llll 1 - V, 3 .. , , U "" ' " A' 7 vv-- , 7 Mike Bultmfleld , ,, f ' W My A ' V' A "Y f, 1 V . ,, ,L -' M ' ' "ki ls' lf Iilhlldfd Lunrad ,,, I, ,.,...,m , V,,,g P V A ,ff ,W NS, , Wg baylun Davls M 1 ,, , , ,fl ' ' ' ' Zi - ' I I 5 " glanlvy Fgigl , ll " ' , f ,, Myron Frlck ' ' ' H -I ' v 1 Q ' -, ' Mike Gunn if ' A ,, ,, ,,,, H H, , Y in -.QQ ' , f ' , ..,., , ' . ' ' ' "kL l,:"5 ' - T .. 'r , , -' H -". m f? ,Img , A iff, , ',,' lfgfrt fffi' ZW' L 'Q 511 Hlll Hdfflllglnll '," I '5 ,f ,"' 5 pm A I I , , Q ' ,7 V' fi. ' fT:",,f ',f,,' "' 'ff "f'f55, 1- 1 ' f 'il5,1i1',iN ,, in " F:'::5,f rfy- ,uf 5 'V lq " f ,:, john Hvnry I V 'L .V X f, ky V',r M ' Karl llc-nry y-Wnir zfv I O , gg D1lllgldS liirne J ,,,', 1 ' V Y " ., Tum lllavunrvk , ' , ' . , d -fffew --4 Z 3 4 J f. ,'.3F,ii.Z-W5 iz 5 0, 4 Sl AIA' 5 "LY 294 l ational Alpha Kappa Lambda Notes Chapter's Excellence The men of Lambda chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda completed another successful and active year. The ideals of the fraternity-service to the college and community, campus leadership, high scholarship and social competence-contributed to the molding of a progressive and well-rounded fraternal order. The chapters excellence was apparent when the Lambda chapter received national Alpha Kappa Lambda awards for campus activities, community service and outstanding achievement given by the l.ogos foundation. Attempting to fulfill the fraternity's purpose of service, the fraternity participated in varied and numerous community service projects. AKL's won the Salvation Army Bell Ring trophy for collecting the most donations. Christmas also brought the annual party for underprivileged children and the spring. a picnic for retarded children. Other ser- vice projects included adopting a needy family at Thanksgiving, participating in the United Fund drive and donations to the bloodmobile. Members of Alpha Kappa Lambda were found in leadership positions on campus. l.eo Bezdek, john Henry. Bob Peterson and ,Iohn Swaim were named to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Blue Key membership included john Henry and ,lohn Swaim while l.eo Bezdek, .lay Bezdek and Bon Seibold represented the fraternity in Xi Phi. Bob Peterson served as president of the Union Activities Council and Dub Wharry repre- sented the freshman class. Steve Kennedy was senior class representative to Student Council. President of campus organizations included Ron Seibold, IFC, Pat MacFadden, Men's Chorale, Bob Goodwin, Collegiate Young Republicans and Junior Classg ,lohn Swaim, K Club and Mike Gann, Biology Club. Minor office holders were Doug Hime, secre- 9 ,. . of W D , fs . x . tary of K Club and l.eo Bezdek, treasurer of K Club and vice president of Xi Phi. After winning the IFC scholarship in 1966 for the lllth consecutive year, the AKl.'s studied dili- gently throughout the year to maintain the honor. Alpha Kappa Lambda scholarship was recognized in membership in various departmental honoraries. Alpha Kappa Lambda was represented in Kappa Mu Epsilon, Psi Chi and Beta Beta Beta. Members of the fraternity were involved in the colleges athletic programs. Bruce Powell and Rick Steele participated in footballg Dan Daviesgbasket- ballg John Swaim, Val Scherling, Steve Shewmake, and Rick Steele, Track, Pete Mowry and Al Sin- clair, wrestling: Leo Bezdek, Bob Goodwin, Cary Krey and Bruce Smith. baseball and Emil Krug. tennis. The chapter was strong in fraternity intra- murals in hopes of keeping the all-school sports trophy won last year. "Wonderland by Night" created the atmosphere for the winter formal and various informal parties from exchanges to scavenger limits were social activities for the fraternity. Leo Bezdek was selected the winner ofthe Candy Cane Couple, adding royalty honors to the house. Vicki Johnson, Alpha Kappa l.ambda's candidate for Miss Emporia State, brought another honor to the chapter. Alpha Kappa Lambda orientated a "first" for the chapter and fraternities on campus by the organization of a 'alittle sistersa' group to the fra- ternity, Alethia Kai. Alethia Kai was formed to recognize coeds who have served the house and to provide a unit of women to act hostesses and assist the fraternity in various ways. ,lane Blair, Suze Anne Shoults, Gayle Hyman, Bonnie Sehlup. Sharon Kinzer, ,lan Murphy and Sharen Stieben were initiated as the seven charter members. Robert llollingshead .lames lloneyeutt Stephen lloush Earl llurst Bruce Huston Richard Hyman Fred lrwin Steve Kennedy 1. ., -a Keith Kirkendall Q ,',, . Gary Krey i"', ' :' Emil Krug Erie Lynn I Bill Maxwell Patrick Mclfatlden 295 AKL'S l'lY'l'ERTAIN UNDER- l'RlVll.l'lCl4lD chilrlr:-n at a Citrix!- nias party he-lcl at the r-haptf-r house. lpha Kappa Lambda Entertains Children 9 M ..,, ,. M . D . , .. N L . -,gn , '.-J im" W, N- Y Q t. 'G' X gi, 3 X .Q if r if D t X K - X .'.-: i eetej e -lg-gi aaaaaaaaaa aa ' s ' V if X X , , . -:fi , - 'f e D aaa 'Q'- f if' D t i R :'E D D ilil 'D 296 we ft 2 Jim fVlc'lntir4- Pc-te Nlnwry Steve N4-unit-yer Steven Olson Robert Parsons Boll Peterson Torn Pools' Hrum' Pow:-ll ,Indy Prallu-r John Prather Mark Hainsey Phillip Rinclt Edward Rohcrts Val Sehivrling Lamar Schild Darrell Srzhur-ite Leroy Scrhwartzman Ron Seibolfl Ruger Sewell Mike Sharp Stephen Shi-wmake Charles Small Tom Snyder John Stanton Rick Stes-lv Ralph SUIIIIYICFQ John Swaim Duane Tallt-y ,Iohn Wahle Anthony Wedel Dub Wllarry Bill Wohvtzcl Darrell Williams James Wingrave fi i -flwiiumi XS Sigma Phi Epsilon's Float Captures Firstplaee The heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon opened this school year to the product of a successful fall rush, a pledge class of 27 men and began one of the most pro- ductive of the Sig Ep's 15 years on campus. Those qualities conducive to responsibility and campus leadership received due emphasis as mem- bers of the chapter worked with imagination and enthusiasm participating in various campus organi- zations. During Homecoming activities Sigma Phi Epsilon constructed the first-place float in the frater- nity division. Larry Beers was elected president of the fresh- man class, and Mike Hoefer served as president of the sophomore class. Ken Smith was elected president of Blue Key and Gail Anderson served as treasurer. Keith Taylor and Bill Oldfield were nominated to Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity and Keith Tay- lor, Bill Oldfield, Ken Smith, Bill Abbaticallo and Gail Anderson were nominated for Who's Who. Sigma Phi Epsilon led the way again in student government. Bill Abbaticallo served as treasurer of Student Council, Mike Sterrett as vice president of UACg Jerry Olmstead, junior representative to Stu- dent Councilg George Boyle, junior representative to UAC. Politically, Bill Abbaticallo served as state secre- tary of Collegiate Young Republicans. Keith Taylor and Charlie Weil assumed their respective offices as vice president and treasurer of Collegiate Young Democrats. Terry Williams served as local, state, and national president of Phi Beta Lambda. Ken Smith was elected vice president of Phi Beta Lambda. Bill Oldfield was elected president of Caduceus Society, Steve Latimer, vice president of Caduceus Society, Charles Volland, president of Phi Mu Alpha and Charlie Weil, vice president of the Inter-Faith Coun- Mother Rea William P. Edwards. Advisor Richard Reicherter, Sponsor Bill Abbaticallo Gail Anderson Michael Anderson Bruce Andrews Richard Auvigne Craig Bailey Larry Beers leffry Berry Gary Bond joseph Cairns Duffy Carduff cil. .Ierry Miller served as secretary of the Inter- Fraternity Council and Stan Price was elected vice president of IFC. Sig Eps made a number of outstanding contri- butions to the campus scene through participation in varsity sports. Rich Fry CAII-CICJ, Bil Culver fAll NAIA, All Little Americanl, Ron Moddelmog, ,lack Prall, Mike Otto, Bob Hicks, Clint Webber, and Doug Caywood were members of the football team. ,Ioe Denk and Steve Mcllvain participated in baseball, Mike Otto, wrestling, Steve Sell, Doug Caywood and Dennis Hendren, track, Tim Underwood and Clint Webber, tennis team and Stan Price, golf. Aside from campus organizations and athletics, the fraternity held the traditional 'fWestern Partyi' in the fall and the uGolden Heart Ballf' the spring for- mal. As for civic work, Sig Eps lent a helping hand in the United Fund campaign and the Salvation Army Christmas Bell Ringing Drive, held a Christmas Party for needy children in the Emporia area and sponsored an Easter Egg hunt at the Lyon County Retarded Children Center. Lynda Howald served as official hostess for 1966. Cherri McGrew was the fraternity's choice for the "Miss Sunflower Contest" and Kathy Hungate repre- sented the fraternity in the Miss Peggy Pedagog Con- test. Charis Parker was the Sigma Phi Epsilon's candidate for Miss E-State and was chosen first runner-up and Miss Talent. Completing an already successful school year, Sig Eps came through with flying colors in both intra- mural and scholastic competition. Bill Abbaticallo received a Ford Foundation Grant to study city government. Sigma Phi Epsilon was highest in grades for the spring semester of 1966. 297 Sig Eps Dress Western Style for Traditional Party George Boyle Douglas Caywood Richard Christie lames ,Clark john Clark Brace Cooper Kenton Crm-ss William Culver Lee Darby Joseph Denk Lyle Dresher Richard Eccles Ron Eskridge William Foster ,lohn Freeman Richard Fry Fred Ceer Tim Gnau Kerry Goodier Dennis He-ndren joe Hendrickson Riehard lienshaw Robert Hivks Michael Hoefer james Humphrey Korbin Johnston William Katzer Brock Krelsiuger William Kuhn .lames Lahmann Steve Latimer William Laughridge Douglas Nlailen Denny Major ,lohn Mc'Cormick Larry McGinnis Gene Melntosh Dan Menke Cerald Miller Monte Miller Frank Missimer Ronald Moddelmog - . , E T' R 3 Q x t X k , J 1 W f .....:.: si in We k DURINIC RUSH WEEK, rush:-es are introduced to the Sigma Phi Epsilon ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE CHAP- TERS X FOUNDED RICHMOND COL- LEGE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, 1901 if EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951 it President Ron Moddelmogg Vice Presi- dent, Ross Stadalmang Controller, Larry McGinnis, Secretary, Charles Weil, Re- corder, Gregg Russell. i SIG EPS .lOlN in the community f-lean-up project during Creek W'eek. VvAvA" Vvglv V , Lila ':,' lgvrl 6 W W me if wg, Z,, .Rn X , THE SIGMA PHI Epsilon chapter house Donald Nlorris Lynn Nelson Bill Oldfield Gerald Olmsted hlllie Otto Thomas Owens Allan Paleeek Brivk Porter ,laek Prall Stan Price Handy Pugh Bill Reiter Ross Richards Tom Rider Gregg Russell James Schultz Floyd Schmidt Mike Showalter Ray Sieondel Ken Smith Ross Stadalman Lindsay Stead Miehael Sterretl Sidney Symes Keith Taylor George Turner Tim Underwood Charles Volland Robert Warren jimmy Weaver Charles Weil Dori Wells Cal Williams Terry Williams Thomas Younger is located at 415 F llth TAD PATTERSON. president. points out advantages of member- ship in Beta Sigma Tau. MEMBERS VISIT TOGETHER before meeting starts. BETA SIGMA TAU'S float showed originality in Homecoming floats. A skit prior to the start of the Homecoming football game was another of the fraternity's projects to promote school spirit. 300 Beta Sigma Tau Becomes Newest Campus Fraternity Beta Sigma Tau was established on May 17, 1966, to become the newest fraternity on the Teachers College campus. From the fraternity's five founders, Beta Sigma Tau grew to 24 members in one semester, evidence of the fraternity's increasing size and success. The fraternity has interviewed and Written various national fraternities and eventually the local fraternity hopes to affiliate with a national one. The strength of Beta Sigma Tau is found in its five basic goals of scholarship, leadership, faith, brotherhood and service. Activities of the Beta's centered around these goals. Homecoming found the Beta's promoting school spirit through unusual floats and a skit prior to game kick-off time. Services included the Salvation Army Bell Ring and the'United Fund Drive. On the social scene, Beta Sigma Tau held a Halloween Party, a Christmas Party, 4'Little Vegas Party" and the annual Oreo Party. Tad Patterson served as the first president of Beta Sigma Tau, Doug Lewis, vice presidentg Dave Rukes, secretary-treasurer, Larry King, rush chair- man and Jack Adams. social chairman. On campus Beta's leadership included Doug Lewis, W'ho's Who, vice chairman of Collegiate Young Republicans and past member of Student Councilg Dave Bukes, USP co-chairmang Mike Montee, president of the lVlen's Dorm: ,lack Adams, a past class officer, Tad Patterson and Larry King, past UAC members and Ed Poston and Charlie Gullett, dramatic activities. On the sports scene, Roger Brunning competed in track events, Charlie Cannon, tennis and Bob Bridg- man, football. D. l,. Baughman Jack B. Adams Jim Alexander Mike Bolterweck Mike Brewer Buh Bridglnan Ste-ve Brown Roger Bruninv Charles Cannon Gorman I.. Fredricksnn Uv-in-1 0 1 x 11 'sr 'J Niffk Cahn, Charles Cullen v ,lim Harris Marc A. johnson Larry King Doug Lewis Jim Losch Dun Martin Mike Montee Tad Patterson Ed Pustun Dave Rukes Phi Sigma Epsilon Actives Win Commode Bowl Game Beginning the 1966-67 school year, Alpha chap- ter of Phi Sigma Epsilon began its 56th year on campus. With a fall pledge class of I7 and a spring class of 25 men, the year was indeed busy. As the first fraternity to be established on the Teachers College campus and the founding chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon national fraternity, the chapteris history is strong with tradition. Enthusiasm in campus activities was evident by the many Phi Sigs involved in campus organi- zations. Mike Keck served as senior representative to UAC and a number of Phi Sigs were members of various UAC committees. jim Albertson acted as "Corky, The Hornetf' the school mascot. Richard Fitch served as president of the senior class, lnter- class Council and Spanish Club. The fraternity had two members on the speech council, two in Pi Kappa Delta with Steve Mulvenon as vice president and one member in Lambda Iota Tau. Mike Mesh served as social chairman for Pledge IFC. On the musical scene, five Phi Sigma Epsilon members were mem- bers of the Teachers College marching band and one Phi Sig was a member of the college's symphonic orchestra. The Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity membership included two Phi Sigs. On the social scene Phi Sigs began with the traditional Farmer's Ball on October 22. . Dating back to the Roaring Twenties, the Farmer's Ball has been an annual chapter favorite. Alpha chapter was honored with a visit by the founder and first president of Phi Sigma Epsilon, Fred M. Thompson. Following homecoming activities with Jayme Larkin as the Phi Sigma Epsilon candi- date for Miss Peggy Pedagog, the 20th annual com- mode bowl was held. Miss llene Risley reigned as Gladys Gilbert, Housemother Jim Albertson .lohn Anderson James Barnes Robert Bond Michael Carney James Coleman Carl DiGennaro John Dorsey Glenn Elliott Don Gross Kurtis Herold Robert ,lack Michael Keck 302 MEMBERS OF PHI SIGMA EPSILON fraternity reside at 516 E. 12th. this yearis queen. The only bowl game in Kansas was won for the 20th straight game by the actives who trounced the pledges I2-6. Rounding out the social events was the traditional White Tea Rose Formal i11 April. A Phi Sigma Epsilon sweetheart was selected at the formal to reign over social activi- ties for the coming year. Keith Miller was a candidate for "Delta Dream Man" of the Delta Zeta Winter Formal and Bill Schull was elected "King of Sigma Kappa Land" at the annual Sigma Kappa Winter Formal. As the reigning fraternity softball champions, Phi Sigs again placed high in intramural competition. Don Gross reigned as the fraternity's heavyweight wrestling champion and Tom Mulvenon reigned as the lightweight champion. Brent Murphee also placed high in tennis competition. A N: p we 38 R 1 ,C t WE 9 i it - tt 8 Q' it X john Maisch Rodney McAdams - ' 1. cliesgqz ftp' I W f,, . A X we X s X sb t at .v la Michael Mesh Michael Mihalevich Steve Mulvenon Tom Mulvenon Brent Murphree Francis Petitjean ,Q , V L Michael Petitjean 1 f fifyii c James Reinhart V j on Rupp Milton Rupp Charles Saunders George Shoults 3 f On the varsity level, Phi Sigs were represented with Eric Shoults, swimming, Mike Keck, golf, Charles Kern and Bob Ludwiczak, baseball and Bon Brown, track. Academically, this year was one of the best in the fraternity's history for scholastic excellence. Seven fraternity members were listed on Gamma Phi Alpha, Greek honor roll. Community Service Emphasized Considering community service an important part of fraternity life, Phi Sigs participated in two campus clean-ups, froze at the Salvation Army Bell ringing, participated in the Multiple Sclerosis Drive, the all-Greek United Fund drive and the Bloodmobile donations. ir . Robert Shull William Shull Dennis Smith - A Marshall Wardwell Y' t ' Michael Widler ' .. -I Qs .s - ,- , - ix' U set-ji, 2 -K ' ' ' L ec K X we gf? Martin Wilson 5 Robert Zuroeveste FORTY-THREE CHAPTERS " EOUNDED KAN SAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, EMPURIA, KAN- SAS 'f ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 'f President, Francis Petitjeang Vice President, Bill Shullg Recording Secretary, Steve Mulvenong' Trea- surer, ,lohn Anderson, Pledge Master, Mike Mihale- vichg House Manager, Charles Saunders. . was 9 il' i iii New . L i . V ' - . 1 ,,l ,-, s me t 1' . . 1 J ,Ge ie ' -sltiwie ACTIVES DOWNED THE pledges in the 20th Annual Com- mode Bowl game. llene Risley was crowned queen ofthe only bowl game in Kansas. 303 RALPH RIENGO AND Kevin Scheffler prepare to move the Sig Tau's cannon to the football stadium to promote spirit. 64- CHAPTERS"FOUNDED CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE COLLEGE, WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI, I92O"DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1922. President, Robert Stewart, First Vice President, Kevin Scheffler, Second Vice President, Bob Brown, Third Vice President, Dennis Harper, Corresponding Secretary, Douglas Greggg Recording Secretary, Mike Bearg Treasurer, Gary Allen. Esther Sears, Housemother Pat Akers Gary Allen Michael Bear .lerry Bottinger Thomas Bottinger Michael Bowman 304 Sigma Tau Gamma Cannon Serves As Chapter Mascot During their 45th year, the Delta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma emerged as a well-rounded fra- ternal group, excelling in every aspect of college life. Through spirited group participation and am- bitious individual effort, the Tau's contributed to not only their own chapter, but also tothe Greek sys- tem, the college and community. Among the leaders found in the group included Bob Burger, president of Xi Phi, Dennis Harper, a member of Xi Phi, ,loe Scarlett, a member of Blue Key and Douglas Gregg, treasurer ofthe IFC. The Tau's also excelled in sports with Dean Woodson, C. R. Robe and Ken Coberly participating in football, David L. Fackrell in wrestling and Craig Whitt in tennis. The Sig Tau's are one of the main contenders in the intramural race, seeking to retain the IFC trophy won by the chapter last year. The chapter was proud of Miss Suze Anne Shoultz who was a finalist for Miss Peggy Pedagog and Miss Sue Ann Cooper, their candidate for Miss Sunflower. Miss Candace Eales, their candidate for Miss Emporia State, placed as second runner-up and was selected as Miss Congeniality and Miss Swim Suit. Community service was fostered by the Sig Tau's as they rang bells for the Salvation Army during the Christmas season, participated in the United Fund Drive and helped with various activities at the Retarded Children's Center, ranging from class- room activities to maintenance of the grounds. Social activities of the Sig Tau's included the rush programs, the annual Christmas party held at the house, exchanges with all the sororities and the spring informal. These were climaxed by the tradi- tional White Rose Formal. 1 5 Q 47 i ,M fl, wi, M,,,,4, , , , ,K .V , A .f. :gf V A' my H ,..M t W A 2' - u , iv ,h Vw. 'rf V 1 ' 4 .F Pi 3 ,, , Q 9. ffl, , ' A" . Q7 vi: 1' 1 ,ak if in K '1 dn W 8' ' A' W' ' if Q X M ' . ' r , ,V , I 'Ls' f at ,lfksf ' p i v , A D 'K r M' W D Iaff-Liliana-'arg' H ' X ,fmrwga , V 4, if ,. , N 2 Wg E 1 x SIGMA TAU GAMMA'S replica of Kansa Normal won second place honor in the fraternity float division. . 1 , ,W W r W3 'lk 5 tw naw' , . , f . M ' K it , L W 1-1 av X, W, , 2 , Q i, 3 . if 2 49 Y 2 f i 4 1 wi f Wax' 1 V, M ' ' w i 3 v SIGMA TAU GAMMA chapter house is located at I Darrel Brock Robert Brown Stephen Burgoon Dennis Carpenter Don Carpenter i 309 Sylvan William Chiappetta, Sr. Kenneth Coberly james Cortner Russell Davis .lim Edgell Lester Feese Thomas Foltz Danny Godfrey Gerry Gull Douglas Gregg Stephen Graeber lvan Harder Dennis Harper Wayne Hedrick William Hoch Thomas Kaine 305 Sig Taus Assist with arious Jobs at Retarded Center W W, mpzwif' '44 WMV ,, va , im , V Cvurgr' Knittlt llharlr-s Kraper Km-nnvtlt Krapcr 'WT' 59 C' 9.- Alainvs Liles llininas Lloyd Dani:-l Nlaivr ,Iuhn lkluslersnn ff . w e 9 f .4 ' ,, 'll ,wi ,lm-l lklK'fiLlTI'Y f' ' . ' ' . - -, 1' - - - L 'sv A llnvinas Nh Luiiy ,. Holm-rl Nleidinger l Allan Nlills "4" gl? 1' H llunaltl XllIll"l1IH6'yl'l4 A, ' ' .latin-s Nt-hl ' Miki' Pvtly .. , l 2 f ,v V ,.E,7,,w23f32 "'?1E?:1r"" A, f f . f Q! X1 ,a X Q " . Uarrt-llPutts ' ,luhn R1'lllIlg6'l' ., 'W' , 1 Q f l 41. ii. Rube , ' Kevin Sc-liefller , , 4 , .lvzg :,v IN lax5r'llif?licllJusm'l1 - ff f 'if ,, - m W 2 in Wt ,A f af . V .V Xlivham-l Heitingx-r -f AS? V' Ralph Hit-nzn 95 I 4' ,Q A, Q '63 I 77 Uanie-l Svhinidt l,arry Sn-xi:-1' Hulu-rt Skaggs ,lnhn Skuhan Holwrl Ste-wart lllymn Staszkow Huy 'llunivk s J' . 5 A YA ,..-...A 4 W! rm. Hulse-rt YunStein XX illiain Vi atkins fy - '7 Darrel NX s-hhcr fy i Q William Wolfelt ' 'R Q sy V .,,, t , 5 " 306 Cliarlt-s Wheeler Craig Whitt Jann-s Whittaker THE FRATERNITY ASSISTED with various projects at ilu-R1-iardedCentt-r ranging from K'lHSSfUlJIll assistance to ground clean-up. Tau Kappa Epsilon Brings Four Freshmen for Show After a hard summer rush, the members of Tau Kappa Epsilon returned to school with the largest pledge class on campus with 32 prospective meme bers. Waiting for the return of the actives and pledges was the new TKE housemother, Mrs. Alice Mc-Anally. After her first year with the fraternity, she is a dearly respected part of the organization. Returning members immediately became active in campus organization. Bob Sands became vice president of the senior class, vice president of the lnterelass Council, IEC treasurer, Mid-West lFC secretary-treasurer and USP treasurer. ,lim Sturgeon served as president ol' Collegiate Young Democrats. Hon Brouillette assumed the duties of vice president of the Psychology Club and Dennis Stanley was selected president ol' Circle-K. Scholarly Dennis Swender led the TKE scholars hy making the President's Honor Roll with a 4.0 this semester. This year the TKE's elected to sponsor a foster child. Tau Kappa Epsilon adopted Nguyen the Thao, a Viet Namese boy whose greatest ambition in life is to be a soldier. The Four Freshmen were brought to Emporia by the TKE's for a public concert. The singing group presented a two-hour program in the Civic Audi- torium in mid-October. The TKE Bowery Party was again a smashing success. The annual house party was held in mid- November with Edie Love reigning as queen. The Red Carnation formal climaxed the year's social calendar. Tau Kappa Epsilon received both ofthe trophies for percentage and number of donations to the Bloodmobile. The TKE victory bell could be heard ringing during the football season along with Silent Joe. TAU KAPPA EPSILON members reside at 6l2 West l2th Street xi ' .X ,... T N 5 92 " ., t La 5' , i X .,-r S . Vu I Nlrs. Alice NlcAnally Housemother .lames Wilson, Advisor Mark Anderson David Boyer Larry Bench Kent Benson George Boston Ronald Brouillette Alton Clour Kenneth Coleman Cletson Nl. Cox ll james Crum Louis Dalsing Daniel Danley 3 THE FOUR FRlCSlllN'lEN appeared for a concert program in early fall. Sponsored hy Tau Kappa Epsilon. the singing group visit in the chapter house with fraternity I1lfxHllll'I'!4 lollowingtheperl'or1nan1'e. David Domnaish Tony Enright l4eRoy Fertnan Lester l'lP1'lHtlI1 ,lohn Filmcr .larncs Ford Mir-hael Gander Lance Gillespie Dan Grail' Wlilliani Gregory Arnold H. Gurevitz Edward Hall Stephen Hammond james Hand' Allan Heim James Hester Daniel Jenson Charles Kohler Leslie Komatz Robert Lawler Martin Light Stephen N. McCoy Michael Magee Keith Miller .lack Morrison Hans Niermann A f ,, f eff A f ' 4 133 . K ff I 'WW' ,A a A ,,ii ,,,i, , , . 3176 3 Zii X X fl! if fffa ,ff ff AW , , 'wt Y, yah, 3, ' f ,, 1 K X f , MQ in-ffl?" 2 V, ,I ,,,,,,7,,N ,,.,,.,.. . 3' 9W"fi57fr ' ' ffewtzafgs t4,,f2,,fS1i V -wtf v it f t. . .V I . vi L K . half AS ONE OF the frat:-rnityis SGIVIFB projeets. members ol"l'KE ring hells forthe Salvation Army. 45 fi at ? rf f f -it 3 139 1 W wi TWO HUNDRED FIFTEEN CHAPTERS ff FOUNDED ILLINOIS WESLEYAN, BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS 1899 ff GAMMA PHI CHAP- TER ESTABLISHED 1951 ff President, Mike Walsh, Vice President, Cletson Cox, Secretary, Ken Zwiegelg Treasurer, Martin Light, Rush Chairman, Roy Stark, Sgt. at Arms, Ron Frenmang Historian, Charles Williams, Pledge Trainer, Steve Schroeder. Eric Priest David Ray David Richmond Larry Rogers Peter Rogers John Hues Alan Russell Carl Russo Robert C. Sands john Schaefer Woodrow Sehindel Stephen Schroeder i l Robert D. Shearer f ' Alan Smith Denis Stanley Hoy Stark john Steinmelz James Sturgeon no f Q Wf A AW 9.1 3 f y -6 C7 Wk fi , - ,, 5 Dennis Swender , ' Mic-hal Tull ' - Mic-liael Walsh Charles Williams James K. Wvorlq . Kenneth Zwiegel Oedipus Rex ' and 309 hixgeti ii X ll fi 7 xx iii g Ji ll' X L f .E 2 THETAXI THETA XI FRATERNITY established a new chapter house loca- tion at 1217 Exchange. EIGHTY CHAPTERS 1' FOUNDED RENNSA- LER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, TROY, NEW YORK, 1862 ff BETA RHO CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1963 if President., Robert Schnellbacher, Vice President, James M. John- son, Corresponding Secretary, Dennis Angle, Treasurer, Ronald McColpin, Social Chair- man, Jon Carroll, Rush Chairman, Charles Moore, Scholarship Chairman, George Fuller, Pledge Educator, Robert Hamman. DURING RUSH, THETA XI members inform rushees of the history and purpose of the fraternity. www, V-omit., .Ml I 310 Theta Xi's Chapter House Moves to New Location Beta Rho chapter of Theta Xi fraternity-began another year of growth in strength and size. Colonized on the Teachers College campus on April 22, 1962, the fraternity was then initiated as an active chapter on November 17, 1963. To meet the needs of the fraternity, a new chapter house was established this year on 1217 Exchange. Theta Xi creates a desire for members to grow personally through a deep brotherhood and fellow- ship. The fraternity assists each member to develop a deeper sense of intellectual curiosity, better mental and physical habits, sincerity in relationships with people, self-confidence, a sense of responsibility, participation in extra-curricular activities, a deeper spiritual understanding and an appreciation of demo- cratic principles. The fraternity strives to fulfill these goals through the various activities and projects sponsored by the chapter. Theta Xiis were found participating in the United Fund Drive, Salvation Army Bell ring and an annual neighborhood clean, sponsored by the chapter. Theta Xi's formal was the highlight of the spring social activities while the L'Shipwreck,, informal occurred in the fall. Various informal social func- tions and exchanges with sororities completed the fraternity's social calendar. Members of the fraternity were found in campus activities. Roger Christian served as treasurer of Psychology Club and ,lim Johnson kept the history of Phi Epsilon Kappa. Theta Xi's worked on UAC committees and Dennis Angle was the newly-elected IFC president. Five men were members of Alpha Phi Omega with Ron McColpin as vice president. With the progress of the fraternity, Theta Xi shows signs of more successful years as a brother- hood. DA mm Dr-nnis Angle Huge-r Christian Hill Dm-or llc-ni'g1v Fuller Quinton Guentzel V ' W ' 3 " A , Hulwrl llaunnum - , ' I , W ' ' , -' ' Iiim-A llwllimii , , I ,' 1 W, W- -e ' ' ' Q 'W ,S 'Q W H I ix ' i , 5522: ,, x' ' Q, W' A Q 'V , , Dc-un ill-rgc-iirmlz-r TVWII ' ,,, "' ,L 3' , if if- Z2 , ,lulin Ilul4lc-mall 3 V, ' 'I' V Hlvllzilwl llmxarml , . , Ilmm., .j,,lm,,,,, , .I Hun l.lIllQ1,illbivl'I' 2 , f . 62 8 fy? 3? ' V liunulcl Mclinlpiii Q K 'f ' " ' f:ilill'iI'b Mouri- ' , , -, "..".2' ,Q f S? 31 ' 3 s .A A lvilllllflly Ollnsls-ci -- ' , 1 . ., f , ' f- I , - ,-3. Q M, I , ,WH " ,J V -P M zz St:-vw Puiiinu-ntei' R, Nj? 14 K-fmflr ' 'W 'vb i .W T,Z.."' H, .. fil'HI'QL4' Pnpvjm W M f fn ,f V . - ' ff , fa. 1, , , -1 1,1-ulgv Kulmismi K j lj filymlf' Hugvrs 2 , I .lanivs Sclim-lllnac-lic-r , ' ' , if V ' Rube-rt Sl'ilIl4'lllJiil'ilt'I' Z! , 1 6, "- Q ' f 33- ,Y Q' 2 liiunulil fiiivlair Q ' M M x " fax , QA Im ,Nh gy lilvhuril Iunianaha ' H . 4 , - x' Y' f , --4. K1-ith Tliunius , , ' , V 24 ,1 1 7 M wi , , lj if V ' -. U ' Y 51 'I , Llium-k XX mdlf-r w if' , we -, Wgwyf , ' ,gf . ' ' Law f A l,1u'ry XX IIPI' ,, E 1 ,M i f' 'V ii H BPISIITHS tI0YS'l'Hl'lI'I'lXlL'l'IlI-IIRUM1 i1m1t.'l'l14-lu Xi inviiibm-1's Utllllf' In thc' ussistaiwfk ni' surui'iIy IlN"IIIllt'I'r in iviIliSIliIlgL Li iiuliiv- Clllllillgivllldt, IHF I A XI NIHNIISLH fall iiifurnial. 1 S and dat:-S we-rv "Shipw1'em'kcd" al the 3 I T THE TEACHERS COLLEGE . . . 1967 . . . Students in 1967 formed the active nucleus of the Teachers College. All the events and achievements in 1967 would have no importance were it not for the students. From the Teachers College's first class of 18 students, enrollment has reached the 6,500 mark and the college continues to grow. Whether in the science laboratories, the library stacks, the Hornets Nest or at a football game, the students searched for knowledge, identification, maturity. KNO man stands alone." From each new individual met, something is gained. Each new acquaintance is an asset to an individual's personal development. Through relationships with other students, an in- dividualis character is molded. Acquaint- ances made during college years have an im- measurable impact on a person's character and future. STUDENTS Senior Class v'w,,MfX MQ Yf"h""'T9 Xxx N..- . Erika 4 N . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bob Sands. vice president: Kathy Didde. scvretary-treasurer and Richard Fitch. president 4 Seniors: A-Bro Dona Ace. Emporia Bonnie Ackeret. Holton Cheryl Ackerman. Brewster Gwendolyn Alderson, Concordia Fern Allen, Emporia Marilyn Ames, Moline Peggy Anderson, Shawnee Mission Richard Anderson, Denton Johnny Andres, Coffeyville Carol Armbrust, Ellsworth Sharon Ashbaugh. Emporia Nancy Ashford, Wichita Vicki L. Bachelder, Valley Center Gloria Bacon. Ottumwa. la. Merlyn R. Bailey. Burden Walter Bailey, Kansas City David Bair. Russell Carol Baldwin. Emporia Sarah Barber, Wichita Robert Barbour, Emporia W. L. Barnow, Emporia Genevieve Barrett, Fredonia Cathy Bartlett, Kansas City Jan Bartley, Dodge City William Bay, Waverly Harriett Bechtle, Ottawa Carol Beck, Wichita Arthur Becker, Goodland Sally Benjamin, Hutchinson Larry E. Benson, Herington Terryl A. Benson, Herington Linda Berry, Hutchinson Loren Berry, Dodge City Judy Bethe, Abilene Roger Beuyshek, Belleville Gene M. Beyer, Emporia Mary Ann Beyer, Emporia Eva Jean Bird, Sabetha Vicki Birdsell, Ellis Norma Birk, Gridley ,lohnnieque Blackman, Kansas City Carolyn Blackwelder. Pratt Penny Blake, Iola John A. Blaufuss. Emporia Carol Blosser, Lawrence Anotonio Bobo, Curitiba, Brazil Dwight Boese, Ellinwood Betty Boler. Elsmore David Bosanko, Bonner Springs Janet Bosanko, Kansas City Doris Boster, Mt. Hope Claire Bowers, Herington Emil Bowers, Jr., Wichita Mary Ann Bowman, Larned Michael Bray, Syracuse James A. Bressler, Wamego Mary Brindle. Fredonia Cary Brinegar. Howard Darrell Brock, Emporia Dennis Brock. Goff Saundra Brothers. Emporia Mary Colleen Brown, Wilsey Norman Brown, Hutchinson .A 1 , mf 4? it f r .4 W eg 1 A iz- , Q, '13, F' ' 1 i 2- f..., ZA 'nm . ... ' ' 45 W as 'u w 1, " 1 i t,.,,,., i Q 3823? , f ff f 92 2 'E fag 1 '53 4 . t . C 3 3 W.. 2 M-ff ,M N 1 V ' ,Q Alfa gi .P ., , .x kb! mt? Q, t.i.r.. 'fii ,,. 1 2. ""i f V A i t ' ' ' .gmc . .v JiY"W7 tw - 1 ami! V' . My ' 'UW' I f .. ji ' " " A , ig , M ,V . at is . R .1 QW as 23.1. 'w g j, M if NK in 4 riff? 4. g 1 nh ff if , 5' ,, .V f 4 Q 1 f 2' ,a ga WZ? at ' 4 3 f E -.. . , ,M , , , I, A W5 ,,. .. R, ' My -fa ..,3. . 5 L Van 'Wt' I . 3 ca at ,af ., xi 'Q' vi . f for . Z- aw..-W ,, H , of V.. ,..o.ff.f . ff ., f ...Hr f f ,..,... , , .vla- 3 " af Z 'Z . .. W vn- N 0. fy, 7? ,pw M1 . A Qi, ff f 'S 2 ,af 7 if 2 Ja, - 9 I t , amy I? if A -... if 49 , A M? ar .a few, - wt 1 ef P K. W . . . t, 1 - Y 1... M t h .IL , '2, if V ik r 9 2 in.. ,xl MH ' . ,""i37" A , at 1 f . f... Xi: b 1 af- V 2:27 Q, X ! E?-1, 'JW 1 .f . 4 1 , ,..,,,,: V , . V T ,., ' t V5 Q,w.'xl '- at ,, ,. ' I ,Q f L ,WNY QM.. f a ,,, E 1. , f 5 W Ma-.au , e f v f ff ' wwwfws,wwtvfe,s,,ff f , , , i , ,L,,,,, , VV W,,A,L ,, ,, I+ 3' 'A 'HT ji " ' Q x- ' ' f vw ac, - "X :mm ' ' ' .1 V' V , , x V - W, , ,, . , 'IW-V' .. V' k"' I 'M' " , it-,' I :E 'VM ' ,' fykki W' ,,,b V U ,ii 29 .I , ui as , fa , t '- Q, ' uf. fltfw ifif Lia, : ff fa . . ' me feel ., , , , W 5" ' , ' W 1 ,g, 4+ My , Mu ,I V, ,,,, 4, I , , V . - . Seniors: Bro-For .lean Clifton, Kansas City Ronald Cluts, Kansas City Cynthia Coldsmith, Paola David Conner, Cassoday Lynn Cook, Hope Russell Cook, Neodesha .lose Coutin, Emporia John Crawford, Sedan Mary Ann Creutzmeyer, Horton F. Lyle Cristina, Bentloyville, Pa. James Culver, North Topeka Eugene F. Cunningham, Jr., Bonner Springs Georgia Cunningham, Bonner Springs Otis Dall, Madison Don Daniels, Topeka Melva .lean Darbyshire, Hartford Harold Davis, Emporia Marsha Davis, Longford Nancy Davis, Walton B. Dean Day, Lyndon William Denison, Emporia .loseph Denk, Kansas City Barb Derrick, Oklahoma City, Okla. Kathy Didde, Emporia Ronald Diederich, Barnes Ruth Ann Diehl, Bairoil Louise C. Dietsch, Russell Carl DiCennaro, Newcastle, Pa. Marcia Doman, Ottawa Morris Dunlap, Hartford Cherie Durfee, Osawatomie Richard Durfee, Jr., Osawatomie Cary Eckert, Effingham Dean Edmiston, Americus Del Edwardson, Emporia 316 Paula Brown, McPherson Gary Buller, Buhler ,lim Buller, Buhler Jody Buller, Buhler Lynn Burdick, Nickerson Barbara Burford, Milton Brenda Burford, Milton Albert Burnes, Kansas City, Mo. Carol Burns, Admire Sallie Burris, Scott City Sylvia Busby, Lamont Donna Callaway, Kingman Mark Callaway, Emporia Jerald Cantwell, Pleasanton Linda L. Carson, Emporia Stan Christiansen, Great Bend Georgia Christmas, Wichita Philip Christmas, Wichita Nisit Chumvaradhayee, Thailand Terry Clark, Eureka Stephen Clegg, Emporia ' , f W W af 12 Q . W 323 , H ilkwi in fy X W rv, I ' ,'.V 2 V f, .. , gi W A f ,g gi A H ,V V . - V 4-V . :QM 'L V vw ' . :sn 1- ' fe" 2 V ., I, war ,, ,f lf' ' 'ff WE77' f W , ' it , 1? f "' ' 3 , , ., v f at r 'tf' f we ' A J t t st,ot f .' ,I f , - :psf 115, if 1 ' K , 13, 553151 , ig, iv. ,,,, i'1t,efH ,.,'f, ,,,, r f ' ' Z , """ iff " ' ' ' "'- sf W :fi if ' ' ' z ",' ,iff ,K . f ' f ,' ' ' f . " ' ig ' ,. , f 527 ' V pq . I , K, gf.. 3 ,, 4, ,.... ,, A , - mi 3 I ' ' ' H f '- . - ".' ,. ' . , , 1 v ' V, ' 1 t it , o , , T 'tor t r , ' LV'i,gH.9,, f-.,.f I 5-gig, V, 5, . ,g ' , 7.1gfz,': "" - - 14 ' ,"' . ,veils ,f ,Q vw' . , , - ' , . 'f ew - , M.. f., - ff' -: .wt milf -aw 'f , te n e., . ' 1 - ,. ,f ,,' ,, , , - , ,, ,. H gg, , ff .,gs,,f . - . ,, '1 ,,e.t ' me f '-,. -, ,v 'ff 5 -f-. ,,.ff,t,p,.w 41 'mg Y 9a ' A ' Robert Eils, Kansas City Karen Elkins, Kansas City Ann Elliott, Marysville Deanne Elliott, Marysville Larry Elliot, Benton Kent Emmele, Emporia Clinton E. Epley, Emporia Mary Epp, Hanley Billie Carole Erettmann, E Joan Erickson, Ft. Scott Raymond L. Farrell, Wellsville Clara Femat, Torreon, Coahuoal. Mex. LeRoy Ferrnan, Wichita Sharon Finuf, Emporia George Ann Fisher. Osage Cary e ettne ennn nsnn K " . Nancy Fivxan, Ottawa Donna Flickner, Kingman Phillip Flott, Emporia James Folscroft, Kansas City Jean Ford. Wetmore Marvin Flater, Emporla . . ' ff V'.--.. - - Qfiztfiff. ie., We , S JOB INTERVIEWS BECOME an important part of a studentis senior year. Interviews with various school systems and businesses allow seniors to choose wisely their placement after graduation. as ky ......-........... ,. .. . e es . . See,-ez - tfiae ' . - t ee. Ag,,k,5,kg .3-f .we .eieaefea . - Q-f .S - . , ,.... "" f - seeeewtef-1' if . .b:." Y .. Q . X , 2 va COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES MARK the end of college years and the beginning ofa new future. GUESTS AT THE formal opening oi' the New College Theater visit during intermission of "Bc-f:ket". Hex Eldon Ford, Emporia Donald Forney, Sublette Sharon Forney. Hugoton Aklyn Foster. Bendena Barry Foster, Livingston John S. Foster. Reserve Robert E. Foster. Kincaid William J. Foster, Cottonwood James Fouls, Ottawa Manelia Fern Franz, Walttnxi Norma Friek, Durham Barbara Fried, Prairie Village Seniorsz For-Kar as Q' f WWE? 49 an-Q if lv-wk ' ! ,. ..,,,-'K w Q x J K . f .. A 318 Q 'iw R S Ss Q ...auf f ' 0 S 2, N S X 'Q sl 9 .1 A t - I if' tl Ne x :Zig s X 2'-li? l l 'F ,e x K , ,. I Q39 X as Louis Friedman, Bronx, N. Y. Mary Friesen, Marion Diana Fry, Clarinda, Ia. George Flllglllllll, Fredonia George N. Fuller, Ottawa Jean Gaines, Peabody Leonard Gales, Belpre Marti Garlett, Osage City Tracy Gateh, Woodbine Kenneth R. Gerard, New Rochelle, N. Y. Ning O. Geroehi, Pavio lldilo Carol Gerstenberger, Eudora Morris Gillaspie, Elkhart James H. Gingerieh, Pomano Peter Glaser, Brooklyn, N. Y. David Goldsmith, Emporia Linda Goldsmith, Wakeetley Rosa Gomez, Emporia Richard L. Goostree, Overland Park Louise A. Gordon, Ulysses Ernest L. Grant. Jr., Moline Miehael C. Greenwell, Winfield Charles R. Greer, Council Grove Robert Griffie, Denver, Colo. James E. Grinnnett, Emporia Sharon Rose Grubb, Great Bend I-lailemariam Habteselassie, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia ,lerry Hale, Olpe 'Wit i .,:2QQ We i1 l 1 Y ' fj, Zgz uu - QNPQ.. Marge Hall, Pine Ridge 1, if mi :- in 1, . ' ' . Gloria Hamil, Wichita it y- A K' ,mu .ws I "1 N kg . Vq ' L 3 Pamela Hann, Lakin ' I , tw fi' X, - N- ik A David Hannon, Olathe at lx "'- - ' . ,, gi, wiv ff' 'SU' Ivan Harder, Jr., Allen A l L ki' -1'i 7 Margaret Hardesty, Emporia " I K Q ' ' John D. Harding, Lawrence ' Z 3 N Nancy Harris, Munice N ,.., ,,, Q A A , - . - Nancy Harris, Wellsville , X we i is ,,. ,, A Vyki Xizy Q, A X ft Juanita Hartford, Wichita , if' N 1.' . ,t 5 1 wg . Gary Hartler, Sabetha V-5 f ,, . -5 W W 'Me Patricia Hauser, Garnett fy, .,:. Q ,, , i af Ted Hayden, Valley Falls Q M ' V - 1 Betty ,l. Heater, Howard My if iiii QL Sharon K. Heath, Emporia , N " . ,wig s ""'ia ' Delores Hendrickson, Osage X H " ii" Q. V i g, , 5, John Henry, Hastings, Neb. i n Ji t E.. 1 X w K 'Q -A 5 A - Karen Hess, Burns ' f ...et 5 ' ,Q iiii 2 ': ,. Beverly S. Hian, Westphalia it W , j g " ..., .. g Robert M. Hicks, Wichita , 5 li - , ' 'i i 'f i '--, , L iizi L Delmer Hiesterman, Bremen kk -.3 Sam J. Hill, Baldwin fi Q' Robert E. Hilt, Wellington :1':- - , K. .. :S Anita Hoeme, Preston ,ug 1 A qbu Max ei i Helen Marie Hoeppli, Emporia NM f.,1'-W-f ' L Marilyn Holland, Vermillion 32" ff N - - irii. Q5 7 Alice Holle, Bushong 5 :-2' ' l K - X A Leona Fay Holmes, Abilene Vivian Honda, Honolulu, Haw. Vici Honey, Oxford Adeith Hopkins, Emporia Don S. Hopkins, Coffeyville Dallas Horton, Emporia Lannie Hoskins, Yates Center Tom C. House, Emporia Dianna Howard, Kansas City C. Wayne Howell, Bronson Frank Huffman, Caney Norma K. Husted, Lawrence Ruth Huyett, Wichita Virginia Ingram, Tribune Dolly Jean Isaacson, Bethel Setsuko Ishikawa, Emporia Deanna Jackson, Coffeyville Bobbie Jacobs, Augusta Leota Janzen, Emporia Patricia Jimison, Stafford Henry Johnson, Junction City Tom Johnson, Shawnee Korbin Johnston, Peabody Beverly M. Jones, Colony Beverly Jones, Topeka Roger Jones, Dodge City William Jones, Osage City Linda Kabler, Wichita .lade Karstensen, Lincoln I ref City ' ta Q gf .., A . a J -.,' i 'll' M Q' "" . , i f . 4 he Q .... at t B X fe ... , Q. " :- 'M - is - 1.-5' 1 -si 'Nr' ffbfis .1 3? Q ' , , -. I 'X' t, . "..'. -H. 1 - .rs , . . -9. X- s, 4 7,55 at t . . -. A . -. X . ' 34 . ,qs -.,. . 'K rm. ' X? if gym it ,- i fx. A is iii N Q fs, Y: 1 'mv F, .eq I .. H - sfstism A gg..-.f ' . - -- Eu- , at 3 sa' i itee e ,,,,, ,. f t, X , t . . . .hk K at ,S 'PN' ii iff? ,..' :S k A, 3:-M -,.- E 'fi 5115 ' ' ' ..xS"""'Qa,r35 if ki- K ' ..,.,,W .- ,gl , is .g.sg,3,,5g,ft "' 319 Seniors: Kas-Pet K . , . t s , a, 5 , :, L . igq. ' E:..N: 'Y .pe 55 in 'ig' sick. A 5 . A l .., m 4 i' an . . A M . i- -."b.. fM X xx L 5 .1 s i F N ., Q. is . if K it N W' 1, ' E .,.. - A sa so 5 A it , 'W 53' if " . ,,, . N -V xg Q ul ig. V , 1 F. Ylf kg 7 -':1 A -L if A as I .ss ' 't .Q 5 T f. t, so . QW' m,i. N "' 5.511 ' .1 as .1 f g ,QQ A-5 at fgs ., . "'- we A t - A X M' mmLL-L . . , at as . - - .' Z' A lk t 1-wx A l A 45 s f 4? 5 - . J -v-3 - it mfs . is N-X V, A ., Q- E, K z. it K f -L 1 Km A 5 H ..., Q. ' ' s ..... . ,.i,. , S .,., S i 1 ' - t"1's ' - . ' - I J -as Q-H :fs , , J , iw , Q ,W Q -1 'H w. . - 3 we . we . .., c ... K . g .ww f-. , K ' K :Iss ' . gf "" S, i W A t L' L , Ralph Kasselman, Marion William L. Katzer, Garnett Michael S. Keck, Dodge City Richard Keil, Kansas City Jerry K. Keimig, Zenda Jeanine Keiser, Topeka Charles Kemper, Uniondale Eunice Nadine Kenison, lola Gordon Kennedy, Junction City Karen Kenny, Leavenworth Gwen Keown, Arkansas City Jerald N. Kester, Kansas City Kim Kickhaefer, Kingman Frances L. Kimple, Ellinwood Edward Lee King, Lawrence .lames R. King, Sedan Ann Kirk, Overland Park Nancy Kirkman, Coffeyville Kay Kizer, Salina Erol Thomas Klassen, Inman Royanna L. Klingensmith, Humboldt Robert Koch, Topeka Allen Koeneke, Bremen Tana Koenke, Wichita Dan Kolb, Parsons Nancy Kramer, Kismet William H. Kramer, Melvern Susan Labhie, Emporia Cheryl Lackey, Hutchinson Lynn Lackey, Hutchinson Susan LaCounte, Reserve Ruth Lais, Marion June Lambert, Abilene Loren Langvardt, Junction City Michael B. Lasley, Fredonia Donal R. Leakey, Louisburg Carol Lebbin, Reading Dennis Leblin, Ellinwood Bobby Lee, Washington, D.C. Connie Leonard, Dodge City Alice Lewis, Highland Benedict Lickteig, Greeley Margaret Lieb, Onaga James E. Lind, Chanute Keith L. Lindblom, Abilene Harvey Lingenfelter, Gridley Stephen C. Little, Eldorado Judy Lockard, Emporia Bob Logan, Kansas City Richard Long, Emporia Bert Lord. Marysville Nick C. Loss, Jr., Topeka Marjorie M. Loyd, Hiawatha Wallace G. Lucas, Neosho Falls Richard Luteliffe, Russell Larry Lutes, Cullison Judy Maderak, Kansas City Carolyn Magers, Parker Lawrence Magrath, Westphalia Elizabeth Maher, Yates Center Edna Matney, Dexter Richard Mawdsley, Emporia Wallie Dean Maxon, Coffeyville Claretta Mayhew, Great Bend Robert S. McAdoo, Emporia M. Janice McClelland, Maple Hill Gloria McCormick, Emporia R. E. McCoy, Emporia Warren McCoy, Emporia Marcia McCuistion, Independence Thomas W. McCurry, Kansas City Richard D. McDonald, Emporia Gary McDowell, Salina Vernon McIntire, Stafford Linda R. McLaughlin, Vermillion Margaret McMillin, Independence Nancy Ruth McMullen, Niotaze James Mees, St. Marys Albert Melichar, Caldwell Carol Menzies, Concordia Chris M. Meyer, Smith Center ,lean True Michelson, Mission Larry Mignot, Lawrence Cheryl Miller, Highland Karen Miller, Dwight Richard Miller, Iola Paul Miner, Sublette Ronald Mittenmeyer, Central Islip Charles Mitts, Emporia Thomas J. Moldenhauer, Arkansas City Jean Moletor, Kinsley Marcia L. Montgomery, Emporia Thomas Moorehead, Bergenfield, N..I. Bruce Moorman, Hutchinson Marianne Morrow, Anthony Mary Ann Moulds, Hutchinson Mary Mounkes, Beloit Max Mrasek, St. Joseph John Murgolo, Chevy Chase Avis Murphy, Emporia Virgil Murray, Lakin Leslie A. Neff, Emporia Raymond C. Neis, Emporia Robert Newton, Gardner Clarence T. Nickelson, Connellsville Marcia Noblet, Dodge City Danny Rae Nutt, Ottawa Terry O'brien, Olathe Ronald V. Odette, Concordia Margaret Ohlde, Linn Timothy P. Olmsted, Oketo Helen Olsen, Marion Douglas Ott, Madison Virginia Ott, Burlington George Ouzounian, Emporia Thomas Owens, Emporia ,lacquelyn Paige, Topeka Allan Palecek, Munden Linda E. Pankratz, Linsborg Margaret Parks, Eureka Benny Parras, Kansas City Dixie Lee Payne, Fredonia .Ierry Payne, Louisville Stanley L. Peeples, Orlando, Fla. Lawrence Peschel, Axtell .ludith Peterson, Coldwater -w,1t.ff ,,,,.,,,, . ,,,... ,Wt M' xzifii, g . fm .6 'W"W I . 44f '2 A ,,,'. ' , ' 'iffy , .,,,,,g, ,,... V7 I :IV , If , my if v't w..K1 t ..,, , , .,.. ' rttst f . t ' .- . ff Y V "'f 'j. ,,.,. 'T ,frfi fit . , ' ' " ,, , ., '.,. i "'i ' ' 'Y -2 ' - , V ,. 'i '.,, -':" ' ,' ,, I " . P J . as V- ' ,,,, I .A 4 f , ,.., 1 y . .... ...A ....t . in . ,,.,.,,,. A g 5 v ' V a,sf Hv f g,,?Ef??I tw W ' ,inf f f I M 5 'If f g',l3g,,.. 7 314 A ,MWJ , My ,I I gf, , . VVVIV ' I ' , . A .- A 2 '-',.' 4 Q I' ' ' if .,,,. an - W Q ,," - . We ' . Zzg , , 1 5 U A W I ..., .E I Q if 1? f 1 "Wi, if " ' TI ' A EET . , Z f W ff.f.: , . Q! - tr, f. ., . f eo 4 wa, .- if I, V " W . i W'f ,... ".. '..' :Viz 'H ..ii fM t trrt ,.,, - . I "r" A X is ' A Q fa. I ' ' ' ,,,s i ' I IT . ' ,. , ,,,,., C ,,,,, . . A , 21 'V f- W J' W' a f stflw . f , , . t" 2 f f ',"' 124 , ' 'i ,'-' , J ' e 2 ' -' "1 I 5 I . V ,f -f -J' , 2: if-f r- 1 -g ,'2'fw, Q: ziwgfn , ' ,.,:' I-' 2.1.2 Lf: .:a1',:f"1'.- fi! r .r ' ' rltl ' . I at , V , I ft s I2' ' ,. fl Q23 W tt, ,,.- . ..., ,,,. t fff who if I 1 W 5-itg t. f "'..:I:v , .,,, A- y rr 19 f lk A 1 4 1 Q, Q any i f Y I X, f' 4 L . i 321 Seniors: Pet-Swe Milruth Peterson, Emporia Radean Peterson, McPherson Edward K. Piculell, Emporia Shara Pinkley, Buffalo David Pitman, Derby Elaine Platt, Gridley Theodore Ponce, Chanute Darrell S. Potts, Iola Bob Proctor, Dighton Leslie Rader, Emporia Nancy Rader, Wellsville Bob Rapp, Kansas City Charles A. Rasmussen, Scottsdale, Ariz. Arlen Regier, Whitewater Ralph Reitz, Salina Rex E. Ressler, Wellington Marsha Reynolds, Neodesha Lois Rhea, Paola Oscar G. Riblett, Greeley Catherine Rickbone, Emporia Phillip Rindt, Fredonia Joyce Ringer, Emporia Lowell L. Rising, Burden Gerald Robert, Chanute DeWayne Roberts, Coffeyville Danny Robinson, Easton Ralph Rodgers, Gridley Marianne Rogers, Arkansas City David Roller, Parsons Phyllis Rollwagen, Kansas City Carlene Romeiser, Matiield-Green Barry Romine, Osage City Daniel Rossillon, Gridley .lean Rouland, Reading, Charles W. Rummell, Augusta 322 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES CLIMAX the college student's senior year and signify readiness to assume a professional position in the community. , V if A , 45' " ' ' .13 9 x 'l,"' i ".i" ',, ,Q "'1e V ,yyu ,Z Z 4. -f V,,. To was ax Lff', ., A , H 1 rf- ni- X .ff Q.. . rf ,W , 2 I Q my. 1, 25 1 , 'wfioiiti V f , ., , :gggw w,,m,1f5g,gggg5z7g',,gw' . V,.V,.-V::gg,g- , qfmw,fVwV,V 1H.,.sg,V 14, f, fig' , , K , ff-- V ' ' M , ,, Wvrrww . '- , ,W 'www ,V V ' . s f 3 ' :Vt . WV V , . ,L E ,. V-f-Q ' ' -- f .2 review w ' if,,1z1'Vt-Q ".Ef:Z' .setezf t tf, , f f 1 V, V, gy? Q-E,r. VV-A 9 ff Q ' ., V V V , A- 2 V V - V, V Q ii' V 'fuzz ,,, r1sVfV"V f f: Q2 fj' . , ' .L ' WL Vfff. , J 1 f. ' ' ' ww Mi ' " ' ' Qt., , re ,, Viv, -- VVVV V. u 9 sweiwwt 'V w ww a t 1z':ezT'xff Vf nw2-212' .. .fffrsfqff time mf ' ., . Larry Rundus, Belleville William W. Russell, Jr., Emporia Jerry Rund, Jamestown Melvyn Sacks, Brooklyn, N.Y. Elizabeth Salter, Garden City Eric Sandell, Manhattan Richard L. Sandoval. Garden City Robert Sands, Kansas City Ronald Schmidt, Eudora Robert Schnellbacher, Sublette Karla Scholz, Lancaster Fred M. Schottler, Emporia Karla Schowengerdt, Hiawatha Phyllis Schrader, Junction City S l 2 i'm"a,' Al V V yx gh ' I D , V . VV ,V .VV, V VV VVVQ 3 V .khr if rw if . tt .1 t'.. 1 , " .-ve . "" . uw an-wa .- ,ti , Dana Schroeder, Chase , -- ----. Sharon Schuler, Nortonville , "" , I H Pat Schulz,Junction City 'ti , . ' V ,, Lynda Scoville, Lebo ' J I , 5 i gk, 3? , Ji 2 . Robert Sebree, Piper 'L E' ' , V Gilbert Seibel, Hillsboro -'Q' V V gi . Alli i y . li V Thel D. Self, Wichita , V,,.Qfw V ' A ' i--' f .Vg V ' A , VV Nancy Shannon, Wellsville 1 "'--- V , ' , fir J . J Lori Sharp, Topeka 'J ,W I 52 .V ' VV x'.A George Sharron, Union M 9, ,, ' VV , 5- 5 f V -N Nancy Shaw, Holton -7- I'i1 , xi. M gl- sf .,. Rita Sheddan, Hutchinson 51 , V VY' Vg Q' , gf 1 """ ,, V Myrna Sheegog, Iuka 'JQZWSM ' , ,rt . V VV ' i" ' i'ff3f.,,, Steven Shields, Fredonia 'A , , m, liiliiilli ii: VV , ,,,, , ,,.,. Yi' John Simms, Kansas City C' fi - . V AAVAII V , V ' ti , , , Lana Faye Six, Greensburg V i V ,. V aw-3 5, .Q F gf ' , Darryl Sjoberg, Winnipeg, Canada -. ,W 'S ' ,V V 5 'U 3' ink 51' 9' ' John Skinner, Leavenworth ll ' ,W E' V V .,,.l ' V VV " Marvin Slabaugh, Strong City i',' L 'N l ' V QVV VVVV,, V Y 'viii l' ' li"ff"' ,V., g f' VVVV V1 Jimmie Lee Slatton, Kansas City 'J ' i i f ii i"i J ii l" n Beckt' Smith, Olathe Q , iii - J J 1 'iii :VA I Forest E. Smith, Hamilton 'Q ' ' . J' ., , Jim Smith, Emporia 'I Q, ef' 3 'Hi QW , J g ' I VV Monty Smith, Wichita 'V M VJ' Q Q Q W . f Qi , , 'Wi 'T 'M Phyllis J. Smyres, Hutchinson V, v,.,-w- V' A yan VVV,,,,...V r V ,," Leon J. Sobba, Richmond ja - S J L .... g Rita Sparks, Augusta 5' J 1 z 55 . V V Cary L. Stauffer, Lecompton in ni l 1... .. " Jim Steele, Silver Lake Anita Stephens, Horton f ta H, ga ' 3 ' .ff ll "" - Carol Stevenson, Oklahoma City, f , 4, ..,.. " fi . . l ,,.. f-A q .aa . ,, 5 Okla. f , r f 'w ud' Fin- ' at S' Doris Stinnett, Kansas City M V, ff 'eww lg "IW , VQQZTW I ' , ,,i' J Elaine Stites, Parker in ' i 'WU 1 ' 77. ,.., , I V' I 1 - ' g, V . We 'VV i z - , i , h 'Vx Artis Stoebener, Wlchlta Q I ' J J ' ' 'J Robert Stoebener, Baldwin get f K Bill Stolp, Overland Park Sharon Stunz, Wathena Sherry Suddarth, Olathe Barbara L. Summers, Leavenwor Dan J. Swazick, Kansas City Paul Swearingen, lola William Swendson, Effingham th 323 Sheryl Ann Symsor, Pratt Charles Sypher, Cottonwood Falls Robert C. Tafolla, Newton Richard Tamanaha, Pokalani, Haw. David Tangeman, Seneca Andrew Gene Taylor, Wichita Clara Taylor, Udall Harry Taylor, Pittsburg Keith Taylor, Emporia Joyce Ann Teghtmeyer, Colorado Springs, Colo. Marilyn Terbovich, Kansas City Jerry Tetley, Marysville Judy Tetley, Marysville John Thaden, Arkansas City Leland Thaete, Downs Russ Theakston, Fayette City Kenneth Theel, Alma Ada L. Thomas, Kansas City Glennis Kay Thomas, Harper Lawrence R. Thomas, Belleville Mary Ann Thompson, Harveyville Eileen Thorman, Clay Center Gene Tibbetts, Wamego John Tipping, Pittsburgh, Pa. Maxine Tomasek, Caldwell James R. Treeek, Cuba Sally Trotter, Independence Rodney Turner, Kansas City 222221 Q I 5 ik ,,,,! 5 ,oo T" . w R f .aia ,--' 4 . C C g 1 "e: "" - sis a ., -, o ' -'re' :'i .... , t ' '2' tfe . t 5 . WM X S .fggig t. NW. K. W ' .Q , x . - " ,, " ' an ff wk ' ' P i , L A ' .y .., Mfg, it ,f 'X ..,.a it o --- B r - K si ,1 i L I 'N' . . ki if-s 3 4 12655, a s k if , i n :xr - i. ' , T w if- 3 : F ga. , -' .I t I fi: ,Q T, K N 4 I Q' it 'Q 3 ' 'If 3: L A 52 3, Q I . .1.. V fx 'P' . .--i . 'J J' J . A .,.. 5 Vg A .... t. , it ' 1 if fi is I Seniors: Sym-Graduates tiio , , Q wry '- 2 t' Er f. ,4 ' .sif t ,:.'--. --21, . Pd ' :. - W os... :"' ',if C M x Xt-- ' N my -+t.f,. L V 'J K F . I! wk' ,L I I .... ig K ' Q fr , . so i f mo Q w -1 f-I 0 t L , . sr ooyo :, i.q 3, XI C , .., f 2 I . 2 - K ' - gif " F .SZ 3 at 1 . Z " if ' ii i ,rtr S' f 324 Richard K. Tyrell, Emporia James Verrier, Jr., Kansas City Benny Vest, Jumping Branch, W. Va. Howard Vignery, Emporia Dolieta Villarta, Mahati Rizal Shirley Vineyard, Emporia Charles Volland, Junction City Barbara Voorhees, Colony Fonda Walker, Udall Kathy Walker, Lane Lesley Walker, Mankato Ronald V. Walker, Lane Robert Walkup, Los Gatos Wayne Walquist, Lyndon Robert Walton. Udall Cary Waner. Florence C. Robert Watkins, Emporia Carol l.. Waugh. Crawford, N.J. James Weeker, Olpe Jill Weickert, Wichita Karen Welch, Turon Bonnie Werp, Kansas City Claralee West, Wamego Roger Wheeler, Ulysses Ed White. Emporia Joe Whitmore, Brookings Wynne Wilber, Kansas City Marla Wilhelm, Wichita 5 . z.: Sb N :,, 1 -. lk Sl. i A ' . . Q . ,,, it N' ' ' fl 1 Q: -X - 'ffl-" i Q Y "- Q .E A . . . M : . ' A- ii K . . X 1- r . k k Q .1 Q in K . W 'ig M W 'R fig, 5 " -f ' A 5 I .1 , . 5 mu tiki. J ELi ' ' fr. Q55 k k it xf -x A .Q K A '-ff I X A I1 . , ak -Q ,Q mx J . 1 LL. X N mlkx i X -- X f""5'-' . fl X3-.2 .. 1 . . fav , gg K 5, M VK.. gl ,M 3 i KXXX kk f' 'T FRUXI 'I'Illi Nl.-XSSES. lln' cnllvgx- vdur-atinn nwlds individual Char- acler and personalities. X l N.. .- 1.4 1 J :J . Y' rw- .. 1 .Q X ,., . G 3 i' vw i f K - , . ,,. li an .4 . - N 2 X a 9 Ei ik.. is Us fx fl! XF? A05 David Willard. lfinpuria Tis-all Willard. Sllawnw- Mission Andrs-a Wilf-r. Wivliita Edward lf. Vfilliains. Wavvrly Jana Williams. WlLflliHgifIIl Rohr-rt R. Williams. Bala Ronald S. Williams. l.avvrenr-P Sue A. Williams. Hutchinson Bc-vx-rly Willis. Willis Alive- Nl. Wilpvr. wlf'SIIJlIdll1l Donald ll. XX ilsnn. Cliftnn Karvn Vx ilsun. Wvstrnurq-laml Jtlllll Vw inkln-r. ffaney Barry G. xYillUkllS. Ernpuria Warn-n Vvinlvr. llllfllillll ,Iarnvs Winzvr. llurtnn Susan Willrnvr, Bern ,lnlin IJ. Wurtlnan. Emporia Edward Young. Highland Park Sandra Zagar. Kansas City Carol Zuglc-inan. Nurwic-li Pal Be-nyslim-k. Bc-llffvillf' Leroy Bruwn. Leavenworlh Gary Van llnusvr, Kansas City Gem- Julinsori. Enipnria Lf- lflta l,awl1-r. Wivliila Donna J. Ste-warl. Salina ,Ialnvs l'..Aml1-mm. Wlc'li1Ia.lvl'Ll4l. Sandy Bussc-llc-. Cotlonwuml Falls, Grad. JHIHPS H. Carrull. Kansas City. Grad. SlliI'lL'y liuluanks. Ernpuria, Grad. John Eva-ly. lfinpuria. Grad. Margar:-I lnnmc-ll. Prail. Grad. Carnlyn ,Inync-r. Freeport. Grad, Bonniv Slvwart. Emporia, Grad. .Ianla Yusuf. Pllnporia. Grad. 325 Classes Select Students For Leadership Positions SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-Diane Lammy, secretary- treasurerg Mike Hoefer, president and Linda Webb. vice president. 326 FRESHVIAN CLASS 0FFlCERS-Larry Beers. presidentg Linda Sims. sm'1'1-tary-treas11l'c-1' and Wfarren Viney. vice president. JUNIOR CLASS 0l7l"lCl'iRS-Bob Cuudwin. presidentg Paula Friesen, vice president and Donna Russell, secretary-treasurer. Robert Abbott, Alma, Fr. Cynthia Abrahamson, Overland Park, Fr. Gary Ackeret, Holton, Jr. Larry S. Adair, Wichita, Jr. Charles L. Adam, Kansas City, Fr. Connie Adams, Wichita, Fr. Laura Adams, Emporia, Soph. Pam Adamson, Ottawa, Soph. Ted W. Adkins, Leavenworth, Fr. Teresa Adkins, Burden, Fr. Carla J. Adolph, Beeler, Jr. Susan Adolph, Beeler, Fr. Cynthia Albright, Leavenworth, Fr. Kathy Alcorn, Kansas City, Fr. Carol Alexander, Hill City, Soph. James Alexander, Ottawa, Soph. Leah Alfers, Axtell, Jr. Catherine Allen, Neodesha, Jr. Jean Allen, Ottawa, Soph. Ronald Allen, Emporia, Soph. Sharon L. Allen, Emporia, Fr. Jacolyn Allenson, Riley, Fr. Gary Allerheiligen, Hanover, Fr. Jane Allison, Seneca, Jr. Paula K. Allison, Ashland, Fr. Ed Alsop, Wakefield, Fr. Carmen Alvarez, Eudora, Fr. Diana Amerine, Belle Plaine, Jr. David M. Amick, Lawrence, Jr. Aleda Amstutz, Whitewater, Jr. Sally E. Andereck, Hutchinson, Jr. Dennis Anderson, Oxford, Jr. Gene Anderson, McPherson, Fr. Jacqueline Anderson, Kansas City, Jr. Ltlauranell Anderson, Waterville, r. Loraine Anderson, Williamsburg, Fr. Naomi Anderson, Overland Park, Fr. Sandra J. Anderson, Liberal, Fr. Bruce Andrews, Emporia, Fr. George Mark Andrews, Ottawa, Soph. Sharon Andrews, Baldwin, Fr. David Andrick, Prairie Village, Fr. Linda L. Andrus, Eldorado, Jr. Dennis K. Angle, Medicine Lodge, Jr. Linda Anglemyer, Great Bend, Fr. Ronald Wayne Applegate, Falls Church, Fr. Laura Arace, Topeka, Fr. Gail Ard, Chanute, Fr. Suzette Arganbright, Shawnee, Fr. Elizabeth Armstrong, Topeka, Fr. Larry Armstrong, Kansas City, Jr. Nancy Armstrong, Fredonia, Soph. Linda Arrington, Wichita, Soph. Mary Jane Ashworth, Oskaloosa, Jr. Thomas Ast, Emporia, Fr. Diana Kay Atkinson, Arma, Fr. Jerry Atkinson, Kansas City, Jr. Merikay Auld, Wakefield, Jr. Susan Austill, Leavenworth, Jr. Dick Auvigne, Parsons, Fr. Bonnie Avery, Larned, Jr. Wilma A. Bacus, Alton, Soph. Shirley Jean Bahm, Udall, Fr. 121g,,,.m,f C , , fag , ' W f 1 :I :.J .--M, J. - , J lin 1:iJ 2.2 YW 'S W , r' wg 3? 'Z J., V ,J I J -' ,I J. , ' J. ,f f ff , . 'Wx , , .f H ,,,, , ,, , .,. . A 5, We ,, , , M-'wax , ..,, , .,., ,, sy, H if iii . ,f ' J- ' M1271 ' ' . J 5 , H M255 ' . J it ' , ,. , f J- WV , lg h I l I an iw Ww3EZi'67J5?g5 "tJ lf ' ?7EY A I I I V , V J . " - L -J J . .,,,. . J 1. J . V- A' IJ JJQEJ, 'f25Z 1I"' 1' I ,,, Qsf',J.,,J: I f 'v' J, YE, I ua? ' J " ' ' , f J.: . J ' 1,.,--. 1 .4 45152 . J J A . , . , 7 ' 5 5 , ,,!s:,'j.,'25 ' Wi 2 WV? " ' ' 7 J ' af bf . .- A W5 I.. l ? ,,.. , AW m h z 1 , 1 X fr J 1 , ,, . I Q L 'EJJJ J ,,.. ..,. ' ' L rrrir r I at f 4. trr. - W fa MW. 'A A - S115 ,. - - U J. tt? W' , , 'Q 1 , ,, ff2z4?,W,,,.., sz, M. K 4 W -r V 1 'ian A T . W J. -' l flkfl i - ,'fi 2 ' J ' I I A ' J A t J r .... , ., ff J J W , J "Wl JW' ,fy , 1. 7' ,,Ji'J!f:fj'iQ1 W f ,, ' V , . ,.,, - V J' e"" I , 19' ,,. K ' J,,HKWJ' Eileen f4fQjfqJfg'g,g,,,. zz .:2.a'j " :vigjj I ,J 'JgJ'f as ,yi K VI 7 JJ "1iffE5ffEj2 ij", ' 795 fil iii A Z A f ' ' it A , V , , . V .,,V .67 ws 3 ...- J J ,J x ,, .rar. .J J J' .J A W i . 1 " I '- J. ' ? .2 ag, , 'J .:-.. JJ :JJ , -, H .aaa tf 3 ' , 'J . J JJ" A .,,J"J . 1 'AJJ' l . fr ,. 5 J2' J .igm J , :pf Z J Jw ' ' , ff' , ,,., , , ,j . V- - at we J J .J.. , A ,,s JJ ' lt A 'A A .J... - W U L'J'a ' Y I. 5 I , 5 4- ., ,,V,, ,p ily W 5 M 1, ,,, W,, pls d J x 1, ext 1- J" ' ' 'g I 'W Ji ., I I ? , 5i", g6,,g , ' J . J' SU . , ' . JJJJ xg. r gfmf' J' J , .. fr' JJJ' . . ,177 -'rw ' , We ,- .K .1 .... 1 1 A 3.27 4. Q Hia X 2 aim 1 f eg, ...L . ,. V ,., , . , -QV VC ,SQ ,. . 24 1 li' ri V f .. 1'V'1 WV' 'fZa:'.f5f..:2' ,. ' - ..., m,...,V... .W , .11 if 1' If it , , fa X, My ' ,,,,,. 4 af f Q2 H fit figs.. J Vi xy .W -if 'if f fits. , . ,, V ,, arte-We . , .nw - 1 9 ff at :V 'r f 5' 'ff'-:F .f:, Vjw5 ff i .. , 1., fa. X Q s Z H Y X' ,413 , if 5 7, .. L V ,,Q , Muff 'fine' 'f' fag, 4 W wr 4, ,f it W vm Q We 4,3 1 ag, if X, , ' f,f, , VW' f, Y V .w,V. rss: - , ,,,., .,,. ., I - '- ,, ,, ,, ,V.,,h fv I . X ,,fi , , 5, ffm "' .5 ff me Wikis: wits, ,,,.,,Q, , H . i t,,,t Vt,,M7iV , . ,... ,, ,, V' - V ,.V,,,,,V.- .,,, ,,,VV,2f,v' , 5 ":,1gQ,,fi.4e it 4- ,MS WV Joyce Bahnmaier, Lecompton, Fr Cliff Bailey, Eureka, Soph. Craig Bailey, Plainville, Soph. Mary Ellen Bailey, Wyndmere, Jr V Michael W. Bair, Russell, Fr. Ann Baker, Wichita, Jr. Blarbara Baker, Shawnee Mission r. M-v W W ,QV . 32.5 VV H. ya, yt .. xv . 'ful Charlene Baker, Wamego, Soph. Doyle F. Baker, Olathe, Fr. Linda J. Baker, El Dorado, Jr. Carol Balding, Reading, Soph. William B. Ball, Hutchinson, Jr. Conrad Banbury, Pratt, Jr. W Sandi Banks, Kansas City, Soph. . K A V V V ' Dawn C. Banz, Emporia, Soph. 1, J . if 'A Kristy Baptist, Kansas City, . V H ..,, 'V VV 50911- N' I' V' ,,,-,, V V Shirley Barb, Hamilton, Fr. Q A ' 5 Charlotte Barber, Hugoton, Fr. '-Q's E . , H Vzil Vim, V- Lawrence Barber, Johnson, Soph U "'f ' Vggf Maxine Barber, Johnson, Soph. nderclassmen: Bah-Bow Leon S. Barfoot, Humboldt, Jr. Don Barker, Oelwein, Fr. Karen Borkert, Dunlap, Fr. Karen D. Barnes, Wichita, Jr. Linda Barnett, Paola, Fr. Carol Bartlett, Burlington, Fr. Janet S. Bartz, Lawrence, Fr. , ff" 'KW 3 7553... x 1 " V1 15, VV .m y VV M 2 ,f 1 3 6, VV 'PV-. fi 3 f. V. ,G 4 ,ga 1 it V? j Diane Bare, Wichita, Jr. 'E ii E ii ,fw E , , J-at , ,,,, M , ,, ,V 5 I ,," VV V . ., Julianne Baskett, Sabetha, Soph. , VV , ' V Carolyn Basore, Neodesha, Fr. , J 9 , V , Ann Marie Bates, Topeka, Jr. Y, ' z ,Q ,,V' ' 'f" 1 - Q , Sheliah Bauman, Mission, Soph. V L, 'A , , ' -f1' - , , , ,V 4 A X1 Q Teresa L. Baumgardner, Q , "" ,, ' fa, 9 Q, 51- ,,.' an Q, V Cottonwood Falls, Fr. ' iz - I, T. ,Vg , ,V,V,zV fgggffifw' .rgyzg X f A,. , JOM Bal1mSfiU1lefV Osawammiev ,,.,' 4 ', ,"V i 3 W7 'fflljy S0Ph- I i,' 71? J if V' -' J JW Deborah L. Baxter, Emporia, Jr. , ' 5 K H Charles Bay, Waverly, Fr. ,. ' V' , Bob Beach, Paola, Fr. i" V H ',,' --'- , , Sara Beal, Douglass, Fr. V77 ir, A ",i' V AL ' 5. Lf' I I A ,.f, 'i,Z 'J , David Bechtle, Ottawa, Fr. ' , ff Mil in 'Liv wi '.,, "- , ' 4 ,VV 'A Gary Becker, Abilene, Fr. ' ,,g fz ' V i'i 'V',., , V,, V -i,, :EV ,'i,, t Psm liieckef. Council Grove' .ittts J ' B iiii UP - int iiil ' H V ' ,, .,,' -,., f V ."' V -' Larry Beers, Hoisington, Fr. H ,F , Karen Behnke, Kinsley, Jr. ,,,, Z V , ,,,4 ' V, ' V V ' ' V Merita Behrens, Eskridge, Soph. VVVV H K ,, ,. , Patricia Behrle, Emporia - V V 1' lii ' , f ,nf J , RCHBY Beilsmilhi Kansas CNY, 'V 5 ' "W ,'.,, ' i V . if V,ii M9 J 'E Ii' Fr. , if 'V'i J , 5 "i"', if . V V1 , V if ,V Jane BekCH1CYCfV Washiflgmfl, Fr. ii- 'V'i 'Z 7' , VV" V ,,,, Albert W. Bell, Burlington, Fr. , ' 5' 13 D6b0f2lh Bell, KHHSHS CNY, FT- H V V., ' iii' E ii'i" I V .... V --., . -ii' ' I V Dennis Belsha, Hillsboro, Fr. , VVA, A - Jim Bengston, Little River, Soph. i,, , ,mg , 3 ' A , " ' . , , , V- Linda Benignus, Wichita, Fr. J, V:', Q 3, Q J '-" V Q V ' AQAA ,. , V ,' 3 , J0SCPhiI1e Bennett, Salina, Fr' M J ? VVVJ' f i V "f" . 'J , i Charles Benton, Lebo, Soph. ,,'i S ,,,.,, John D. Benton, Stafford, Soph. V "1- fi! L. ' gf 5 Linda Benyshek, Cuba, Fr. M Zt"" 2 ' V V -M' . Q if . - VVV Q V 1. .ii i"i Z '4 'Wg V 328 v f A if t Q 1512 if s:'feE,'i? wwf vw, -,V Marilyn Berg, Hope, Fr. 2 V, , v:f-, , V V Allen Berggrem Topeka FL , VVV "-f" 'Q ,V',',, VV - Ve, 3. ., V Jeanne Bergmann, Axtell, Fr. , ,,, Q,,,, V V Q , ' ,,., W,V V V .VZ, ,,.. ., V 1 in f . . -,.. V,.,-A ,V VV V 4, 2 . ,. . , V 3 , 1. V Chris Berry, Crenola, Jr. rl . " ' ,ma 5' V V WV 1 , Vg V V 1 , Linda Bertsch, Clay Center, Jr. Ii i t V ' V ' V VV',A , ' ,V -Vi' 5'au1gibl1i,EvI1ap0ria,Fr- v t H1111 . rree -VIVV eeer to zir t V,,.e ,. nnrr VrrnnnnVr nn J K can ier YV estphalim Fr- fry ,VKVVV ,V 1 . ,, ,VH KVVV grr VV ,V Vg, K,iVV V VV f V f' Q ig, 'WV Sue Biggs, Strong CiIY, Svph- , V-" , - . 1f f,QQ' S5117 H J "" ' V '. J i e 9 i Cf 30 , Huey' FaiiS, FT- EZE? . ,Qi x ,"E- ' V Janice Bilyeu, Winfield, Jr. V M .ffQi Vi? i " J ' A VV . Jane Bina, Marion, Fr- , Y jjj I VV , ww ,Vi.V J V . W it4f"' 'J ' Betty Bingham, , 'ZVE , ' , fi' EVV ""fi ,V,V',' 4, J ,V ,'Vi' 1 ,'VlV , ' ft" V - Shawnee Mission, Soph. X,-J ' " " ,. 'li'i:1' ii' ' 'VVi J ' ' . ,. 'hi' J V'i'ii J 4il"ii' , ",Z H ,,V, Janet Binney, Ulysses, Fr. VVVVV V A V V V -V ' V-V, 4" James Binten E1 Dorado, Jr. VVVV:V.V,V ,.VV V fs.: ,.V, ,. V, VV V,V,VV ,.,,., A , ,, W ,VVFVV Margaret Birch, Kansas City, V J J V,. EV- J ' , S0IJh- 71 V. , . , H liulil , ' 1 - 5 Constance M. Birchman, J V., ' V f Q VVV, , . VV V Winfield, 50Ph- z . , 2 ' AVV 1 ,sg f ' - "'. '... 45 Y , 1 V.LZffTV, VQ fi 'Q 'i"V 1 V fi , DOW Bishop, Wichita, Sffph- V1 V,rV - ,,,,V . . V,,V, t M VM V VV . Sandra Bishop, EmP0iiH, Fi- 'iii .,, Vi',i' V B : .,, Vil ' VN C' L 'iii 7 V.i J Black, Linwood, Fr' ' t V ff ,,,, Kathi Black, Overland Park, Fr. ' f 0 F L -1 V Cheryl Blackwell, Tonganoxie, fi ,,,,,,, , , V Soph- W A Vr-2 1 ' ,5 V,i fc' -. ' iii"' A MV Nancy Blackwell, Olathe, Fr. my ' 2-I 'i" ' f i 7 i af-f , , . M Delpha Marie Blair, Greensburg, , ,.,., V,,, . Vs . . V J V Soph. J VV,, V . if, V VVVVV W V Marsha Blair, Lawrence, Fr. V 1V i i'JV V, V V , J ,V,,,,, V .- V Patricia Blake, Holton, Fr. Vg V A Vg, J' Helen Blanton, Dunlap, Fr. ' my V,VVV,. V t 'i VH' ' Margaret Blattner, Humboldt, Jr. it it ., , fm, :V, -V - ,ffm 310' 'V' W 'f:f, wi v' J ,QE 'Z t' H ,arm .,,-VV . ,,, IVV, James T. Blaufuss, Emporia, Jr. Gerald Block, Vesper, Soph. VVt.. ..,, - J V -'e-' f be W 5, V V i M .5 ' ' g i f t: M1 VLJV, ' i fn: " P ' JA ' ., 2 h Y it . A , it, , 32- V f gr ' ! 2 W V ' X... ' T5 , fi 4 i W QW fy 6 'K 4? 44 a 'La 2' K ,Y N f A 5 1 . , '.,i'1,1i 'i,:' I ,'ii , 'i... . V ff . V ' J ,V,, VV..i 5 + , V,,. , VV Vi,V 1 ' We Vi 2' h fV J . , VVV' V M VVV ,,V2 A Ji . A V . .V .V V , ,V .5 V. ia . M J ' V VV VV,SV VVVVMWQ ,fi .. V 2 V W, VV wap 2 VJVV 1 teitei, 3 41 Jim Blount, Cottonwood Falls, Fr. Carolyn Blythe, White City, Soph. Jeri K. Blythe, Council Grove, Soph. Ethyle Bobo, Wichita, Jr. Nancy Bock, Emporia, Fr. Betty Boerger, Linn, Soph. Ron Boettcher, Holton, Fr. Diane Bohn, Eskridge, Jr. Loria Bohn, Fall River, Fr. Beth Bohnert, Jewell, Soph. Leroy Bolinie, Admire, Soph. Donna Bollinger, Ord, Fr. Jana Sue Bollinger, Dodge City, r. Arlene Bomholt, Cheney, Fr. Jerry Bone, Eureka, Jr. Theresa Bone, Kansas City, Soph. Janice Boney, Leavenworth, Soph. Cynthia Booth, Osage, Soph. Sandy Boquet, Topeka, Fr. Catherine Bortz, Wellington, Fr. Barb Boss, Niles, Fr. Michael Botterweck, Newton, Soph. Debbie Boulware, Columbus, Fr. Virgil Bourne, Burden, Fr. Julie Bowell, Abilene, Soph. Richard Bowler, Emporia, Soph. 329 Linda Boyd, Medicine Lodge, Fr. Glenna Boydston, Valley Falls, Fr. Vicki Boyer, Kansas City, Fr. Barbara Boyle, Overland Park, Fr. George Boyle, Hoisington, Jr. Patricia Boysen, Shawnee Mission, Soph. Marcia Bozarth, Wichita, Fr. Charlene Braber, Narka, Fr. Marsha Brack, Great Bend, Soph. Diana Bradford, Kansas City, Fr. Jay Bradshaw, Hoisington, Fr. Jerry Bradshaw, Emporia, Fr. Joanne L. Bradshaw, Osawatomie, Fr. Kent Bradshaw, Hiawatha, Jr. Anna Brammer, Wichita, Fr. Linda Brand, Overland Park, Fr. David Brandt, Emporia, Soph. Diana Brant, Kansas City, Jr. Cheryl Brantley, Elkhart, Fr. Linda Bratton, Eureka, Fr. Ronald J. Bratton, Eureka, Soph. Howard E. Brecheisen, Emporia, Jr. Shirley Bredemeier, Marion, Soph. Pam Brees, Leavenworth, Fr. John A. Brewer, Jr., Neodesha, Fr. Michael Brewer, Olathe, Soph. Dale Breymeyer, Wamego, Fr. Rebecca Bridge, Saffordville, Fr. ' "" v'A a , ,-M, ,. nn an-, till' , ,, , 1. A f Q 0 , X f-,A , Q 2 .,..,,, ,, M' M . 1 ta . to ' Hp 'M M H 4 fa- -,. f 1 ' an bg r Q E F M 51 ,, nderelassmen: Bo -Cas H W. .1 M. 403 A fi .3 Liv 1 wm- D' nv . N V'-fi, -fa v P i,.,,9sg 4' , wi ,, , ,J ,Z Ml- i .V,:f 2 I, , ln, . . , e. K r . at 2 g A3 :i g b J , K xf 1 'N' V tif' J c 2 M nf' tct, . Wittiif' ' fi, ., E 5 8' e Q, ,,',, V, 5' 4 . af A :saw ,s A ',,v I H gf.fl1e1!,..5 A M ,. If . ,Q VL V H h , 4: 7 fgvdd f 11 , V Hn- af . V , 5 ,nu -A ' ,W - E .. 3 V 1 . 'Wi ' JK" "' ' L i g' . N ' W y rrva .L E a L A l t , fr V LH, H A , ,V ii' v. ,':' "NVQ, . il 7. , ' ,,a J JUL n., ' , e n a.i'f, K t ...Q-f..a . ,ere , ' M V A .LM ,, 8? I ,W fi, me ,M we , J-.awe ' , lid! ' neg, JWV, , 1 i a' asf. f 7 I'. "e'f1: - l f M' e J 'J ' ' I M5 "1 'A " S 92 Auu J it , ., A H 4 ' yf 8 Y me . , , Q w ,AAA,A. , W i ' p f L :fin L J af' nh I 4.5. l 330 Robert Bridgeman, Overland Park, Fr. Pat Briggs, Hoisington, Fr. Margaret Brightup, Hugoton, Jr. Becky Brindle, Fredonia, Fr. Neil Briney, Sublette, Fr. Judith D. Brink, Lawrence, Jr. William Brinker, Axtel, Fr. Harry Briscoe, Emporia, Fr. Charles Brodie, Kansas City, Soph. Judy K. Bronaugh, Frankfort, Soph. Dennis Broockerd, Spring Hill, Fr. Anita Brooks, Emporia, Soph. Linda Sue Brooks, Topeka, Fr. Ronald Brouillette, Sodus Point, N.Y., Jr. Beverly Brown, Jr. Billy Gene Brown, Eureka, Fr. Bobby Dean Brown, Eureka, Fr. Jim L. Brown, Harveyville, Jr. Kathy M. Brown, Belle Plaine, Fr Linda Brown, Topeka, Fr. Margie J. Brown, Dexter, Fr. Marilyn Brown, Bonner Springs, Jr. Natha Brown, Iola, Jr. Pat Brown, Overland Park, Fr. Richard K. Brown, Ottawa, Fr. Ronald Brown, Prairie Village, Fr Steven Brown, Derby, Fr. Margaret Browning, Overland Park, Fr. V K Lois Bruenjes, Shawnee Mission, Roger Bruning, Overland Park, J ee,, ,.., "' ,. ,, f, ,, V ' ' 'LV' ' H "6"" ' 5 , . ' "',' ,,, ,-2 '- "V f - ' , ,Q-Vq,,V ' V , J ff V W W - Q5 f . ,V4.,,, s' VV ,',' ww, ,", ,',', , V 'fr' ' I Vi , - , '- 5, -14 ', A af ,'f, sw We 4,5g?wVVa :Vinci -"- , V ,gf , VV gwfefffa? ., "K' P' V , ' ' 'Y Z "5Z" "":" si A A U ' " 'V A V ' A -. . M M I I 5 ,krr 3 ,,.' J 2 -..V ,V V., , ' ,W ee" 4 e" , wfflfiff ,, - "', J A V , 6 VVQA +V ,'V- V Wx ,," i ' " f 'f fHVQVsi,'1tz., , . wi ,fV- ' ,, V,,' ""f ""' iw , V V L V V- V E V, i ' .5475 V ,, , J 'e' ' J, ,. C 'A , . , ,L,' ' 'H VVeV' W' Q M V , 'W' , A," ' V ' ,"- V "V.,V , so if V VVee ' ,, -, ,', V 5 , . Vi V ,til ,, ,, , , ,SV ,V 'W A. , -fa VVV- , 5, Z , , - IVF: Vx., AM ,-:-my 1 H: VV V: ft V., V ee . V MV . w V swf' - . f , , Visa" mg, 'Vi -,,'. V W 1 ' ' 5 "V,, , f, 1' sw ., 373' ziggzf' " ,g,x:11 J eeV Donna Jean Buser, Netawaka, Soph. Eileen Bush, Quenemo, Soph. Kay Bushey, St. Marys, Fr. Steven Buster, Eureka, Fr. Beverly Butts, Oxford, Jr. Mary Cagwin, Shawnee, Fr. Nancy Cairns, Kansas City, Fr. Lyle Calderwood, Seneca, Fr. Steven Call, Valley Falls, Soph. Priscilla Callison, Blue Rapids, Fr. Jacque Campbell, Madison, Soph. Charles Cannon, Newton, Soph. Nancy Cantwell, Ulysses, Jr. Cindy Caples, Wellinton, Fr. Charles A. Carlson, Ellinwood, Fr. Glenn L. Carlson, Burdick, Soph. Jean Carlson, Kansas City, Fr. Michael Carlson, Burdick, Fr. Edwin Carlstrom, Basehor, Jr. Kent E. Carmichael, Plainville, Fr. Vanya Carothers, Kansas City, Fr. Bonnie Jean Carpenter, Wichita, Fr. Helen Carpenter, Phillipsburg, Fr. Mary E. Carrick, Reading, Soph. Ernest Carson, Kansas City, Jr. Milrea Ann Carter, El Dorado, Soph. Lynda E. Cartwright, Johnson, Fr. Carl Case, Leoti, Fr. Clarence Brunk, Emporia, Fr. Milton Brunner, Burhick, Fr. Danny Bryan, Highland, Jr. Ngary Bryant, Shawnee Mission, r. Linda Buchanan, Mulvane, Fr. Kathy Buck, Kansas City, Jr. Jan Buckman, Winfield, Soph. Patricia Buhrle, Syracuse, Fr. M. Louise Bukbeck, Emporia, Mary Bullock, Wichita, Soph. Carol Burbridge, Troy, Soph. Linda Burd, Emporia, Claudia Burdette, Kansas City, Soph. Nicki Sue Burge, Girard, Fr. Terry L. Burger, Salina, Fr. Lois Burgess, Leavenworth, Soph Barbara Burk, Lawrence, Soph. Rose Burk, Parker, Fr. Patricia Burkey, Topeka, Fr. Mary Helen Burnett, Great Bend, Jr. Pamela Lou Burnett, Council Grove, Fr. Philip M. Burns, Valley Falls, Fr. Carolin Sue Burrell, Dodge City, Soph. John Burris, Madison, Fr. Carol Burtin, Eureka, Fr. Hurschel E. Buscher, Humbolt, Jr. fe" .. V' I e ' , , V, . .Li Si V ' ,V V VV 1"W'Q' gf V, , V H -4' ' "-' 'Ali " " ' V., , Q 5 1 1 f 1, " " V. V V ,V ' i'.- Y 'J . ' 'QTEK airs! ' , 'P 2: WWF' ' as MIN: . : -Vw .ii fi I ' ziiei lc' '- ...,,,,.-,. V ...fV-V -, t . , , il 1 , , . Z ,, . U VVV,.,,,, I , Q V gglyi, , , F ,V ' 1? ,, ima . V N' W , 'V.' , 'f' Wi' it V ' ' . , VV 5 ' 'V 'J' ' . , HVi,iV'I N 3 .K "V. " j ' ,. W , V M, KHAA M ,E V V VVV , , . V V , 7 - QQ V A 1 u V , iz, ,, 4 me f f" 'L , H ff 2. 'Q ,, ww , a t 1 ' , ,ztgws " iw .. ,-V,V ' ' V '-W K ' Z W" ' ff. 'V',. Tv ,z " fi ', " 'rflf VV' ' V It -1 , ai: . V, , g gi! ' ,,.Q,:. " V, ,.. W V ., ,f' ' ,,, ,,V, fi, , zfws g 331 nderclassmen: Cas-Die J f ,, as r f J' .vw A-f . 'E Q' U A if It G 'Z f' , Cf ia ,K W ,2 ff at W fr W ' M ' ' Q 97 V V Sal: LZA ,,,A , l eerr - fa 5" . A ' , . "U ' ' if - ., fa "f""'5 -f. , ' "" V- W 1 E . L',' MQ ' ' t, . ' 3 V ' ' i"5iC,:W?,5 'lf' 'if .MVK W , r f "'L' 1 V ' ' 1 ':-' ' --1, .. zf, V f , f 'Y ,,.', ii i , VV J 1 ' ' V Lgg J B it V . "'A C , . Jtt w as was Q iw :aw J if J B , rt -wx f A I . I , Af I 1 an , wie: ,wha , 7 'W' ' wfh Alwm- f it f"W' 3 1.1212 s ms", . :ff W: 5522? 4 il I tfli J it ,J " ' it h ,Kwai - , A ' I ' 4' as . , H , . A . . Q V' n t. i "6"' , V 'Y ' ' yi L , ' . ,ENT , t.rri .mit V' if "A V m:,', , A2,A, , ,... ' J I , , . ' ,.- H 'f f wi' ,'i A S fi In V Ll ,,VVk rl if i m 93 . we V Wm' 2 cl ,aw-11. I M., ,J 5, Wag,s."W"" ' . ffmpi J A ' 1 1 J 'J ' "" 7 Z ,M A, 40 I ff,-, .K 'rf at las.. , 2 3 ,.W.,,,,,,, . V., at ' 'gif' s e ,Y V J K af 5 Q , 'K ,, 2 . . . 4 , ,,,,i,,, 111 ff f, 2 ' , ,Q X hit I"' -1 1 , ,J ' ,., W5 :VI .. 'K li V ' rrtl J S fl? "-52:5 as in ww H W W -,Mfyww . , fri' , f , 1 as JE ,gg H ff ' lr ."-ar 1 v ' ti. Q fx V ..ir g : :J 1 in 'W In I' -., Bgfyf w,,,,,a,t, 5 i , , , V W yi , sw? aff, tim es, :.:u,,,,.,- V .1 as , if f f eff, M 4 g mf ., ,,,. ,, ' Q lf 2: 'mf 5 f at K A wa 'wijglft Linda Case, Emporia, Fr. Jane Cashatt, Ozawkie, Fr. Aruina Castleberry, Salina, Fr. Douglas Caywood, Emporia, Fr. Sharon Chamberlin, Chapman, Jr Louise Chambers, Severy, Fr. Jin Champieux, Overland Park, r. Suzanne Chaney, Overland Park, Fr. Toni Cheatum, Syracuse, Fr. Judy Chickadonz, Dennis, Fr. LaVon Chickadonz, Dennis, Jr. Dwain Childers, Coffeyville, Fr. Janice Childs, Fowler, Fr. Linda Childs, Goddard, Soph. Diana Chipas, Wichita, Soph. Maribell Chites, Lorraine, Fr. Diana Chmelka, Garden City, Fr. Gary Chrisman, Sabetha, Soph. Eldonna Christensen, Kansas City, Jr. Roger Christian, Ottawa, Jr. Jean Ann Christiansen, Lincoln, Soph. John Christie, Effingham, Jr. Ronald Christman, Sabetha, Fr. Kathleen Churchman, Eureka, Fr. Kay Cimpl, Yankton, Fr. Deana Clark, Salina, Soph. Hugh Clark, Holton, Fr. Pam Clawsen, Augusta, Fr. Martha Claypool, Howard, Fr. Jgqmes Clevenger, Kansas City, r. Terri Click, Eureka, Fr. Barbara Clifford, Bethlehem, Pa., Fr. Bev Cline, Medicine Lodge, Fr. Sherrly Cline, Wichita, Soph. Patricia Clouse, Preston, Soph. Robert Coffland, Emporia, Jr. Carolyn Colaw, Emporia, Jr. Jim Cole, Garnett, Fr. Jan Coleman, Emporia, Fr. Linda Colglazier, Neosho Rapids, Fr. Jeanette Collins, Williamsburg, Fr. Terry Comptos, Eldorado, Soph. Marsha Concello, Cassoday, Jr. Gene Conn, Emporia, Fr. Linda Connell, Junction City, Fr. Marion Connelly, Winchester, Soph. Carolyn Conrow, Wakefield, Soph. P-Fm Conroy, Arkansas City, Ks., r. Gary Cook, Stockton, Jr. Stan Cook, New Albany, Fr. Tom Cook, Emporia, Fr. Barbara Cooper, Topeka, Fr. Melinda Copple, Belleville, Fr. Pam Corker, Overland Park, Fr. Paula Corn, Sublette, Fr. Harry Cornwell, Bethel, Fr. Isabelle Corrado, Shawnee Mission, Fr. James Correll, Plains, Fr. James Corrick, Emporia, Soph. Mary Cortiana, Haysville, Fr. Laurie Cosens, Prescott, Fr. Roger Cottrell, Neodesha, Soph. Neal Couche, Hutchinson, Jr. lrene Coutin. Emporia, Soph. Phyllis Covert. Beloit, Soph. Cletson Cox II. Clearwater. Soph Marsha Craggett, Wichita, Fr. Alan Cram, Emporia, Fr. Dean Crane, Olathe, Jr. Donna Dee Cranmer, Scott City, Jr. Lynette Cravens, Humbolt, Fr. Carol Crawford, Newton, Fr. Mary Cregan, Chapman, Fr. Kenton Lyn Cress, Florence, Fr. Charlotte Crews, Clearwater, Soph. Terry Crisler, Harveyville, Soph. Janie Crisp, Howard, Soph. Patsy Crook, Americus, Soph. Maureen Crowley, Wichita, Fr. James Crum, Leavenworth, Fr. Stephen Crum, Kansas City, Soph. Karen Crumb, Waverly, Fr. Burton Cummings, Lyndon, Fr. Don Cummings, Howard, Soph. Dan Cunningham, Hutchinson, Jr. William Custer, Newton, Fr. William Dabbs, Fowler, Fr. William Dagg, Topeka, Jr. James A. Daily, Emporia, Jr. Lois Dalton, Rantoul, Jr. Alice Danitsihek, Herington, Jr. Beverly Darrah, Prairie Village, Fr. Kathleen Darrow, Clasco, Jr. Jane Davenport, Osage City. So h p . Linda Davenport. Osage City, Fr. Sharon Davey, Shawnee Mission, Fr. lla Davidson, Wakefield. Jr. Deborah Davis, Newton, Fr. Cay Davis, Overland Park, Jr. Ronald Davis, New York, Fr. Sheila Davis, Hutchinson, Jr. Susan Davis, Leawood, Fr. Tereas Ann Davis, Emporia, Soph. Diana Day, Johnson, Fr. Robert Dayhoff, Osage City, Fr. Dan Dayton, Rossville, Soph. Don Dayton, Salina, Soph. James Dean, Eureka, Fr. Jolene DeCamp, Liberal, Soph. Ann Deets, Oxford, Jr. Rebeca de la Herran, Kansas City, Soph. Vickie DeLay, Yates Center, Fr. Edith Josephine Delgado, Derby, Jr. Alice Delmonico, Wichita, Jr. William DeLong, Harveyville, Jr. Pat Delzeit, Topeka, Soph. Ken Dengel, Kansas City, Jr. Kay Denny, Elmo, Soph. Linda Denver, Herington, Fr. Leslie Depew, Moline, Soph. J. D. Detter, Nickerson, Jr. Linda Detwiler, McPherson, Fr. Clifford Devore, Oxford, Fr. Slharon Dial, Shawnee Mission, r. Robert Dieker, Hanover, Soph. Rosemary Dicks, Wichita, Fr. j, V 4 A , , .,,. .,,,.,, , . .S if ,a ' I . . . " P 3 2 1 . ta ! W I-W mfr, I 2 W , ,,... V ' ' f 'l , . JJ J fa, , V.. f t t-21 to A A , f 3 , - . , ' V ? ' ,, tram, 1 K 1'- t"e t et' i , L G :im - M y :L J o . dt. xi 1: f Alf Li VI - A . Vg . Aj A il. 5 W nf V V 'tt' J ' J ' . x , ,,..g-. l . , ::. 'ff A it A .AA .IK zu .. at , if ,V A .M A Q ,N V, A II.,-.Iv wi , ,V '17 VLIV 7.A I :SW md K I :V ZVZIE ,. "' ' - , , . Sa L h my .,, 1 J eei" . J .., ' , .... , ffl A t . J J 1 Lf riyy 3 jg ,, . i ik M . ' 4 1 .523 .f""1 afar Av-ffl ,, ' A 4" J K, af -vm, fa 'fr ff A l t ' a . J . X , 2 1 if ...J A . A W J A 1 . I I Quin if X .i V, s , ii? who H .I Al A I I I 'Mn If im ml V if ' t 'MR , - A , t A gash.-.M A... . A L W' ' g ,I ' '33 - . , ,.-' V J T: A "W t f' A yy! L , J 1 -f-.- W '- R V ,.. ' ' I it f it It I I if ' 3 33 ff W ,,,Vfr.wVV,.., V ,k,-, L, IV , V f . . V ,,z f V ',, ,S 'V 'V ,V ,,,, , ,:,., VV ,HL A Jane Dieckhoff, Emporia, Soph. Vf -"L' ' V ",'.f V . ' V V if Dale Dieterichr Ottawa, Fr' V 1 1 '- - V a f V , i Barbara DHL Sfaf1iaa,FaV J a " a, gf 'a, 3 Q J f ,Wa if" V J 7 ' Hugh Dill Winchestefa 50Ph- - aaa aa a , I ' AA'a' Mildred Dilla Wincheafefa Soph- W V ., . ,L V VV -AA Ruth Gardnen Fr. W 3 V Dean Dillard, Melvern, Fr. .V V I MV VM . V A V V . in V Eldon Dillingham, McFarland, Jr. f ,a,. V -faa . Q, ,V V V Jerry Dillingham, Alma, Fr. 1 V V , ,, 1 ., ' VVVVVZ, J' 'W' Donna Dillon, Emporia, Soph. V W' iD V a,i Daaaaa Di1m0HaEmP0fiaaFf- ,Vi""i ' ' V V,i' Deanna Diringer, Newton, Fr. , iia a ' 7 iia' Renie Difksa Wakeefleya Fr- K K ' 'al' a V' Sandi Divin, Overland Park, Fr. ,aa .nii .. i Mary Dix, Denison, Fr. la.. V, , 5 V"': 5 a 'i-a ., V Judy Dixon, Hutchinson, Jr. ",A , aa" a V V " V Kenneth Dixon, Peabody, Soph. will V, agp, " a L I ,V aaaa Q ' I Va 'a W ,-. Milli Djajich, Kansas City, Fr. 5 ' V s .AT ' 'Va-Hy V, ', ,-,-, a ,QW ,VVV xv ,VV R V, f V Sandra Sue Dodd, Clay Center, aa aaa V. ,V w J V i Fr- ra ff M ,ii aaaa ' f aoiyriya . VVa a a- i.i rea CherY1D0dder,Ba1dwinV50Ph- I Va ,.,, V , 2' ' - :" "l' V' "" . - ' Marvin Lee Dodson, El Dorado, A q ' i'Via ' . f 4. Jr V., ,,., . A V 1 , V V V 0 d l D ' F ll CFC HSSIIICII. le' 611 Thomas Doerr, Emporia, Soph. , " ' H H Paulette Dohrmen, St. Marys, a . ..,. Q-V' Soph- V V ,A , V- V . aV ,VV, V V Carole Dolish, Gardner, Fr. 'Qi' aj V fi, f .VV 'QV VV-jf? ia' a- fYV'V1'V Earle F. Doman, Ottawa, Jr. f ,,, ' Marsha Domann, Winchester, Fr. t V I iii a,l Dee Ann Donald, Moran, Jr. X "' A l"ii" Linda Donaldson, Mulvane, Fr. Z" VVV, M a--" f a aa'-aa V J E. Suzanne Donathan, 'aaV,VV V V ' l"'f VV Blackwell, Okla., Fr. VV ,,.., -,a, V, Patricia Donmanish, Emporia, Jr. if' V, V QV ,Vgfj .EQ V Linda D0n1w11y,5yraw11SeV50ph- ' 'WL V. 'I' i ra Deborah D0ffiSa WCIHHEIOHV Fr- Vaawf .,,' fi .V 'A Jim Dorsey, Mulvane, Jr. , iz A if J0hn Dorsey, Wichita, Fr- VV, , ' " ' 2 S z a William Dorsey, Mulvane, Fr. 1 'W 'i" M A X Teri Doty, Wichita, Soph. Larry Dougan, Bonner Springs, Soph. Sharon Dougherty, Topeka, Fr. Darrell Douglas, Emporia, Jr. Bill Dover, Wichita, Soph. Patrick Dow, Eureka, Fr. Lana Downing, Deerfield, Jr. Rogena Downing, Atchison, Fr. Linda Dowse, Claflin, Fr. Lyle Dresher, Lyons, Soph. Jack Dresslar, Belleville, Soph. Glenda Dressler, Gridley, Fr. Mark Droll, Wichita, Soph. Rita Drum, Westphalia, Fr. Donald Drumm, Waverly, Soph. Chris Duerksen, Buhler, Fr. Linda Duffy, Vermillion, Soph. John Duncan, Americus, Fr. Susan Dunlap, Emporia, Soph. Lucinda Dunlay, Prescott, Fr. Glenda Dunn, Goodland, Soph. 334 ,,... aaa 'ia 1 f -V f ir V 1s:. Vf a f ' V 'War V a ,,, , . 'V if f un V VV, V --Vzzzwfz ::f'F'f- -Zim? fffiii' ,V VH A ' 'V -V -a aa. ' 'sa - HV 512' .' V:s.V:V. V V V K ,VV V .,,,,,,f ,. V,,r ' VV V V ' V 'V V f Va wi Vr. VV . ' "" V V V. -' .. wav- if ' -V . a ,fa aa N W 'W I W ,. V . .,,VV, . . V, . ,V,,V fz f .- .V.. - - VV V . V, V, Va 1' 1 ra ' ' vw , V aaaa aaaai' ,Vow--V Q V' . ., if saw M ' 1 ' 0 1. Ruth Durch, Wichita, Fr. - V Kathlene Dvorak, Spearville, VV V Vffi V V V V Rilillalfd Dykes, Johnson, Jr. V V , N ' ' V Vi - Vw V Candace Eales, Hutchinson. AI:,f f V M .. VEV V . .. V Q i . VVV V ., 1,9 Soph- . fffzfl' .V , V 2 ' 'WV Karen Flares, Bucklln, Fr- r.... H Sharon Earp, Russell, Fr. ""' i C' j . V ' H V Karen Easter, Atchinson, Soph. ' 5. H Bill Eberth, Basehor, Fr. Kathy Eckert, Effingham, Soph. .V Dennis Eddy, Junction City, VV 'align 'E . ' . . 59Ph' - ffif . VM V - "t' . 1 fr V Elaine Edec, Junction City, Fr. Vyli V 41, V,V,, ' V . '55 ij 'L ig- Jim Edm0f1dS0I1, Piper, Fr' - .,,, "ii I 'V -iii iE:i1iVi "l1 "" T 2 ",, V. f.: " Gail Edmonston, Protection, Fr. V, ' 't" ""' ",, , . Cheryl Edmunds, Council Grove, t A ' ' -' .Z ' :'t' ,Q ' Fr. V ' fn. l"fTVi' 1 'i':' ii 355322 A Karen Edsion, Topgki, ILS h V ,V,, ,",1'f V, " Conrad E wards, e er, op . V V V -,M - .. A,Vk, Gary Edwards, McGuire A.F.B., , . 17: ' . , V- il' V' V ,1' 2 ' N .J ., Soph. 5, 'Cav 'ii R 1 , A , -1 , ' ,V ,g gi V 1, 7- Vickie Edwards, Chapman, Soph. 1' -5 - ,FV Vi 'V- ' f ,i l g L ' Connie Eichman, Topeka, Fr. 2' VV - my ' ' V Joseph Eichman, St. Marys, Fr. Q L , .,,1 V V ' 'V ""' 'l',-' f VV VV V VV 2 Sherrie Eidson, Kansas City, Fr. 'V' " Q , K 91 V 'W V Q , v V Terry Eisenschmidt, V,v, gf' Overland Park, Jr. V' W" Maurine Elder, Bethel, Fr. f 4. E' 4,11 4, 7-, , S Linda Elenburg, Belle Plaine, -V. . f A ,M Sovh- . . . """ fi " W' Martha Ellington, Wichita, Fr. VV V V irq VVVV,V,VV RX Eva Ellis, Haviland, Jr. ' V ,aa Mary Ellis, Bethel, Jr. i fi ,M ,, . Patsey Ellis, Emporia, .lr. VV VV VV , VV .. V V LE? Emerson, Bonner Springs, 1- , ' V V V UQWV, VV. ' ,V if Thomas Emert, Sabetha, Fr. f law, M, C 'H ,I 3 't'. fFVj"5 , hw- Qi, M 1 4' . Curtis Endly,VEmporia, Fr. f X M V yn M , ,Va ii 'I V. 'V' Doug Endly, Emporia, Fr. ij , .1 'f,wV,5 ' V Karen Engbrecht, Wichita, Fr. V , ..-1 9 'V -i g, t" 4 ' A C Barbara .lo England, Tribune, Fr. V K . M A mi ' Frances Dea Engle, 1 f"- . . V ' Q Michigan Valley, Jr. A :.., V Joyce Engle, ,lunction City, Fr. I '55 4 . C . , Linda Engle, Tribune, Fr. gg he ,Q 54 f V gl , QQ . 4 , 1 'rf ' ' V -pf l T Larry Ensey, Marion, Soph. . W 1 J . . . N, .mx . ' ,--X . fig: VV,-an . 5' , ,V. gf, Linda Ensminger, Fredonia, Fr. V 'f' ' . VV VV V VJ, X Cheryl Erwin, Wichita, Fr. VV V W ' V. ' f Al James Eubanks, Emporia, Soph. VV , 'A ,,, W Q ' V V 'l" 'Z il'l - ' Catherine Evans, Reading, Fr. l.Qfi'V1,a4Vf I . Darlene Evans, Clay Center, Fr. ,. .V Vg, fV ' V' .lohn Evans, Ottawa, Soph. , VV VV .., , H, , WV , V, V.Vf 53 Vickie Evenson, Allen, Fr. V 'i , A VV 'V V "QQ W V V Bev Everhart, Gypsum, Fr. af V , ,.,, 5 V V VV Nirary Sue Ewing, Valley Center, ' V A Iil. Blaiike Eyman, Emporia, Soph. . ,--- ' David Fackrell, Emporia, Fr. . . ' ' , 2' V I , Shirlene Fanning, Sedan, Fr. E' - 'V A' 0 T - , VV Bill Fargo, Emporia, Soph. V Q, V 'iw , ,V ' , ' V 2 5 L. Richard Farr, Salina, Fr. V V ww l-1V-V,x , V V M3 A, - S, .Ionell Farver, Little River, Fr. V 'ZZ' ,V f' ' -up Teresa Fauss, Emporia, Fr. V- "' VV f"l ' VV, 'A -' Q., ' ' A Barbara Felder, Shawnee, Fr. V V V V ' ' . VVV VV V Allan Feuerbach, Emporia, Fr. 33 5 Mary Ferrell. Valley Falls. Fr. V V Fare Flzergeson. Cheney, Fr. i 1 ' ' ' f Allan ey, Smithtown, N.Y., I , ' A,,. ,, ff V - V M S0phV F- fyll f V ' 'V' 'J w ' W it W rl' Shirley Fiedler. Wichita, Fi. V ,y,' 2 " t , John Fi1mefVBCth1fL Fr. ,.., . f B , , , V lllle eleyl , Linda Finch. Wiifhiia. Fi. 1 l'h j Charlotte Fincham. Meade. Fr. ':"Z A i F Rebecca Fink. Manhattan, Jr. ' - Kathy Finney, Emporia. Soph. i -- V Stephen Firkins, Edwardsville, '1 ' :'ii "i' ' i Y FT. " H f T' W W John Fisher. Larned. Jr. , ' H :Wi 3 Teresa Fisher. Baldwin, Fr. i 'W' V V VV., i M Terry Fisher. Rillton. Pa., Soph. I WV k , V p V Cathy Flaherty. Topeka. Fr. 'K Y in W B 'i ig Kendalene Flanagan, U V Q H , Kansas City, Soph. V' ,Q Jack Flint, Jr., Kansas City, Jr. iV,, V . , " .iff V Eldon Flory, Baldwin, Fr. ' D 3 X '52 Pat Flores, Atchison, Fr, A na., 'tiff -riir my in ' . I 7 . Bonnie Floyd, Fort Scott, Soph. f ,,,L ZV, Qgffi, , f 'wr ,, f Roger Flummerfelt. Ulysses, Fr. Wt W 4 W Margaret Flynn. Emporia, Fr. 'Q' ' K O A W "" i Susan Folck, Lyons, Fr. V V Georgeann Ford, Olathe, Soph. V Jill Ford, Wichita, Fr. T , , , Joyce Ford, Russell, Soph. ,,, if 'M 4' if Bonnie Forsberg, Burdick, Fr. , , David Foster, Belle Plaine, Soph. ff ' 3, ,i'i 'W fi Nita Foulks. Garden City, Fr. V .i,. - nderclassmen: Fer-Gil I..,..,.,,,.,,. : ,vjiz U N H K V t it F , 4 has V , tr .si ,,, , i fe , , sv, yy, W 5 ' ., ' ii V W V ', Q . ii'- Vi, - H mr 'V , ew. , , f . 1 1" AA- my 1 iii i--' V ' . it i " "'i ' K f ff ireV,, Wim 'Q Stir' if A V 5' W' 'ii. L " - V , ,, . Y Y S 47 .vlnl Flx 5 mi, A ., ' ,, ,, ' 'i- ,. , f it ,,,,, ' rtf i X ' L 'V' ., . V sf . ' I ':" ,, ,. J 2"-ii ' f , , f J , J VVVVVKV my I ,,.,, .. I . ia 1, I :FI j, .-QW My 'Vi Eh F , ' , V V 'W V VV, a t W ttVe" ia V V, V V,,, ggz me 336 Pam Fowler, El Dorado. Fr. Carol Francis. Wichita, Fr. Thomas Franklin, Louisburg. Fr. Linda Fransen, Overland Park. Fr. Judy Frantz, McPherson, Fr. Stan Frear, Centerville, Jr. Philip C. Freed, Winfield, Jr. Betty French, McPherson, Fr. Carl Duane Freund, Leho, Fr. Mary M. Fries, McPherson. Soph. Tony Frieze, Whitewater, Fr. Raymond Frigon, Clay Center, Soph. Donna Frohardt, Chapman, Soph. Bill Frost, Clay Center, Jr. Jeane Frye, Salina, Soph. Joyce E. Frye, Cottonwood, Fr. Teresa D. Fuerst, Leavenworth. Fr. Diane Fukuyoski, Emporia, Fr. Ellen Fulks. Hutchinson, Jr. Dona Funderburk, Wellington, Fr Francis Funk, Argonia, Jr. Johna Funk. Topeka, Jr. Kay Gabel, Ness City, Fr. Faye Cadberry, Emporia, Fr. Vicki L. Gaines, Peabody. Jr. Larry Ray Gale, Valley Center, Fr Larry Gales, Belpre, Fr. Leonard Gallagher, Paola. Jr. Patricia Sue Gamba, Osage City, Fr. Doug Gantenbein, Abilene, Fr. Barbara Gardos, Derby, Fr. Teddy Garretson, Council Grove Soph. Lgnda Garriott, Overland Park, r. Gary L. Garwood, Oberlin, Fr. Barton Gary, Abilene, Fr. Karne Sue Gasche, Olpe, Soph. David Gatewood, Atchison, Fr. Rita Gatz, Hiawatha, Soph. Carol Sue Geiger, Everest, Jr. Thomas Gerger, Emporia, Jr. Ann Geiser, Kansas City, Jr. Richard Geisler, Alma, Fr. Mary Gellings, Oswego, Soph. Kay George, Erie, Jr. Laurie George, Emporia, Fr. Ruth George, Newton, Fr. Betty German, Pawnee Rock, Soph. Mike German, Lyons, Fr. Dale Germeroth, Hanover, Fr. Lee Gibb, Cottonwood, Fr. Ron Gibbs, Abilene, Jr. Elvin Gilges, Baldwin, Jr. Coleen Gillespie, Wichita, Fr. Lance Gillespie, Wichita, Fr. Linda Gilligan, Gridley, Fr. Karen Gilliland, Overland Park, Soph. t"-air nv- -1. -T xl' -P94 W fs -4 - - A ,L Q J J N X as X x 1 1. X Jia Q ie 1 ff "' Q, + Q A if STUDENTS PAUSE T0 observe prog- ress on an addition to the Science Hall which was under construction all year. Detours to classes, shortage on parking spaces and hammering and drilling during lectures made students aware of an ever-growing and expanding Teachers College. .Q O. 1.. , iss. g ,AII b:.:E f 1. Q lie ? 'gigflzg if-lfq ' -fs f:f-. V1 , g :': if' S rig ., .4 m fr. ,sf as ' " ,X ,M .R X Q te WE ii it 'ff 'Qi S- Q -3 , '-' , i , kk . i .... H ,... ' I, X L 1 .1 N753 L ,y '2 if , f' it fi S i A 8' .L Q 5 N WE- N iff A i . -3. ., X' 'TJ' -1 fu- . .. A ,ai . g f ieii - "aa EEST. 1' N gg 7 my 'iii f- .?""Q- fu i rw.. - ""- X ., 5 'F 1 ' ' i O .-1 J. 1: - sw- .. .. O . .L V 5 , i W O KW 337 nderclassmen: Gla-Hed L Vi X 3 to -,VV. ws. -me wffszw V.,V.,V, ,af-aff.- .V., , V As ,www 'V ' 4 .V 1 V V , V - Vw, ' "" QV, .f V. S, , V 7 V A GV 1"""' I IV, ' "" W " ' ' . , V 1 -,,, f V V .. ,,. V . V V- ,,V V V VVVA "'V " " v,,. , V Egg V,,V V 1, VV ., V, A A .. V, I l vl H M 3 ,.,V V 'A V -V ,V ,V2?V51., 4 i V V , , ,V H , ify3 Nkf V if kk.. K A A ., ff 1" 7 V , V' 21452, yy. k',,V 2,4mV V Q -V , VV 'lj K ft, W '-' l ,V fl V A V,.,., V. , , ,M ,,r,lV,V,m.,EVVggM.. , A. V it ,V , . , ya- , mfag' ' . '-', , 'V' , " lit -V ..,.V ff ., V ,,. . , .V 1 :Vs , Y " V V V V ,," f " ' V V ,V ' V V ' ,R , , V V V 'Z' .V,. 1 fufw ' V 'll V V ' A 6 A-A 'I 5:5 , -V -VV , C A ff Q ' 'l"'--, , . ZZ ' ft! f Q X Q i " ' 7 "'V ,,V' VL aff X ,aka , wi l I K 'W -' Wi, ' f View V - T' 'V'V ,V V ,Z mr 3 aka' x, . ,,.,,,.,,., :gg-Vi2g5.Vi.g,, V 1, V V , , K ,V,V C A ..:1,i:.Ei,: , ,,. .. . H I , , V V'2 . V V V ,Li ,i w ,V ,V k V , 73 352184 V . gg , VV V, A ,. MW VVVV , , V. , V Vt ,, , V V ,,,, V A ' V A , : , V 5 VVV, V VVVV 5,111-. lf' , 1 3 V V., l n, V:V u a , S , V V- H fi - ., ,JVV Vw V V ., V V 1 'WW Q , V V rtst Q. ,,, ,V 'V V V 3 ,,,. f I E2 22 A -W J , 'V fiVi5VEQVVV V 1 V,V VV VVVVV A ' A A V VV V 'ff will , , A . . H., ,V ., i ' ,,V V . .M , . V V f VV2' I . .Vf .. 1,1 H , ,V I W 5 A ,gg-,VV V . , , ah YV VKVVVVQ 5 Connie Glaser, Overland Park, Soph. Karen Glass, Liberal, Fr. Jim Glennon, Kansas City, Soph. Gayln Glidewell, Kansas City, Soph. Marion Ann Goans, Olathe, Jr. Michael Ray Goans, Olathe, Jr. Kenneth Godfrey, Waverly, Soph. Kenton R. Godfrey, Emporia, Fr. Charles Goentzel, Emporia, Soph Michelle Goheen, Topeka, Fr. Lana Maureen Gohn, Emporia, Fr Daniel Gomez, Emporia, Fr. Elena Gomez, Emporia, Soph. William Gomez, Topeka, Soph. Connie Gonterman, Osawatomie, Soph. Adrian Gonzales, Emporia, Fr. Silvia Gonzalez, Emporia, Jr. Margaret Good, Ottawa, Soph. Paulette Good, Ottawa, Fr. Shirley Goodpasture, Valley Falls, Fr. Bonnie Goodwill, Williamsburg, Soph. Michael Goostree, Overland Park, Fr. Roger Gormley, Leona, Jr. Ronald Graber, Dighton, Fr. Janet Grace, Wamego, Fr. Richard W. Grace, Burns, Fr. Roger Grafel, Council Grove, Jr. Carlie Graham, Muncie, Soph. Ruthi Graham, Topeka, Fr. Thomas J. Graves, Emporia, Fr. Dema Gray, Eureka, Fr. Marsha Gray, Overland Park, Fr. Nina Gray, Concordia, Soph. Sharon Gray, Garnett, Jr. JoEllen Greathouse, Fredonia, Soph. Adair Green, ldana, Fr. Lonna Green, Olathe, Fr. Joey Greene, Emporia, Fr. Marjorie Greenlee, Emporia, Fr. Pam Greer, Wilsey, Soph. Ronald Greiving, Sharon, Jr. Carol Griekspoor, Wichita, Soph. Linda Gier, Wichita, Fr. Nancy Grieshaber, Belvue, Fr. Merry Griffin, Ashland, Fr. Gwenda Griffing, Topeka, Soph. Gerald Griffith, Belle Plaine, Jr. Sharon Grimmett, Emporia, Fr. Gary Grimsley, Emporia, Fr. Joyce Grissom, Toronto, Fr. Nancy Groneman, Lincolnville, Soph. Kathy Grothjan, Wamego, Soph. Trudy Gruber, Salina, Soph. Peg Grundy, Emporia, Fr. Jim Guenthner, Augusta, Soph. Pat Gum, El Dorado, Jr. Dennis Gumm, Ottawa, Fr. Arnold Gurevitz, Morris Plains, Jr. Carlin Hageman, Denver, Soph. Merry Dee Hahn, Ottawa, Fr. William Hahn, Kansas City, Fr. Phyllis Hajek, McDonald, Soph. Nancy Hale, Americus, Fr. Patricia Hall, White City, Fr. John R. Hallenbeck, Linwood, Fr Joyce Haller, Shawnee, Jr. Joyce Hallock, Salina, Soph. Cathy Hallsted, Sublette, Soph. Roger Ham, Emporia, Jr. Linda Hambleton, Wichita, Jr. David Hamil, Wichita, Jr. Donna Hamilton, Kansas City, Jr. Jan M. Hamilton, Emporia, Fr. Nancy Hamilton, Derby, Fr. Robert L. Hamman, Emporia, Soph. Steve Hammond, Wichita, Fr. Edwin L. Hanks, Derby, Fr. Wilma Hanlon, Dodge City, Fr. James Hannon, Olathe, Soph. Anita Hansen, Americus, Fr. Jo Anne Hansen, Americus, Jr. Dale Hanson, Newton, Soph. Karin Hanson, Lindsborgt Jr. William L. Hardeman, Leavenworth, Fr. Marilyn Harden, Goodland, Fr. William F. Harder, Lincoln, Fr. Donald A. Harding, Madison, Soph. Vernon Harding, Isabel, Fr. Barbara Hargraves, Goodland, Fr Henry Harkins, Lane, Jr. Jo Ann Harlin, Independence, Fr Kathleen Harlow, Arkansas City, Jr. Mary Ellen Harris, Belleville, Fr. Michael G. Harris, Marysville, Fr Patsy Harris, Erie, Jr. Cheryl Harrison, Fr. Marilyn Harrison, Fr. Harold D. Hart, Leavenworth, Fr. Linda Hart, Wichita, Fr. Sharron Hart, Wichita, Soph. Forrest W. Hartenbower, Ellinwood, Fr. Betty Hartman, Leona, Jr. Clare Hasley, Searhoro, Jr. Marlys Hastings, Emporia, Fr. Gary Hatch, Burlington, Jr. Don Michael Hatfield, Kansas City, Jr. John Hatfield, Kansas City, Jr. Sandra Hatfield, Wichita, Fr. Steve Hatten, Emporia, Fr. Janet Havenstein, Osage City, Soph. Gary Hawkins, Harper, Jr. Jim Hein, Durham, Fr. Ella Heilman, Emporia, Soph. Georgia Hawkins, Lyons, Fr. Allen Hawthorne, Eureka, Fr. Carol Hawthorne, Wilsey, Soph. Jana Hawthorne, Bushong, Soph. Carol Hayden, Winfield, Soph. Bill Hayes, Hutchinson, Soph. Debbie Hayes, Dunlap, Fr. Linda Hayes, Haven, Fr. Susan Hayward, Lenexa, Fr. Karen Hazeltine, Wichita, Soph. Linda Heath, Burns, Fr. Becky Heck, Lawrence, Fr. Cordon Hedrick, Hutchinson, Jr. ,.u, Q g f ' - 5 ?2 F vi? .,, , ,me ,vt ,rs Q. V "MSIE , 5 J 1. J H fm f ,gqyg,j5W 'V - ' - ,wg -1,335 .,,? ,W , 4. fin ,....-fi , t 3f7i5533?7' me ,. , . " f V, gl 1 3 f f L I H - V J 4, lr., :Vi A I pl if , V' K 'V j if 1 Q gjalf" " gf M 1 , Att ' t rt' A l PY - at A TL a dn. 1 Qi , , . an J! V- , . ri as ig- . ' 3 ,K J V : ,t li "-,' fi 1 " .. ,, ' ' -.WW - , , , . , .,. , r - f a so A H ,,r, te ,Q A ,V g A i . - , 'f' ""'Vf ' 'XV' ' I ' . V VV ft L J ,L , l,,.,,. V QA' . ,EM K W , rw 'Q P, , , Q . "t f f i --M l 'ATX iflih i , : I ' I , ,J 'ii' rrri , A f .s,.t A fx My Q. ,, Q, V Nl 'ii' mow, 5, 7-ks, ,...,, ,ea g 55 2 ,, , 'I i an .. H , z. ' ..., H V - ratt , mi fi ,a..i12't at 'E ,..,, . ttt J t iw! W- ' Q53 'T' , '7' .,,,, , W1 Q, Y l ii W " A A Q by fat , , it 'o', 1- H. if is me za . ff f w a., f A . f ,, ,A if 'if' f- , gsm-A V 7, f ,,,. V' ,V lx 7 ' ' t A ,, , - ff' V . f . , . A ' 9 Soph. Mt. f ..22 - ff , Wt, 52 W u, 'V , W ,,J iM 3Z iQf, 1 if" kfk' ? ,'if2 . Karolyn Heger, Hugoton, Fr. Marilyn K. Heintzelman, Leavenworth, Fr. Suzanne Heinze, Wichita, Soph. Carolyn Heitman, Mulvane, Soph Barbara Heldberg, Shawnee Mission, Soph. Larry Heller, Abilene, Fr. Janice Helm, Ulysses, Jr. Trula Helmbold, Tribune, Fr. Beth Ann Hembree, Wichita, . rryy , Jfwf ffwew Mwff awwf ,, Q ,,,, ,, 1 ,,.V Vg 2 iL'-" ,V , ,,,, fu- .. , ,., ,2,,y ., , . , , g . ,,,,,,,.,,,, , 2 ,PmMW2mMmwWlmH' 2 eeeeer 24,22 2 ,'r, . gg 1' . ,'r,V i , ,. ,gyz A ..,, , . ,f,,,., ,, , , . . gg , 5' A, Y "0 , 1: , f H , . f, :I -I Y f,'fh of ,"ff A M' Ki' 12, ' ' 52? 2 ,, ,,,' I -, ' . 1-'1zf42:f22 H vainw-2 ,,', ,,,',,- ' ' H it . lifiaffitxitit, 1Q?ES,E'E,' 5475555552 ,lu 1 . . I .,.,1w, ,,,,p , , mu 12' A ' , , 625599 , , ,.s,, 2 -' 2232222 2 ,, L ,, , ,, , :,:.,,, ,,,n 5 Q, , 1 S al e 19 Q 'ell 12 E 3 Q . ,,, -,,. , ,, , ,, Vlflil , ,M ,gfY,3v,'i,i.'5gff f 'QL ' 242 3 fig M J 8 2 W , nderclassmen: Dean Hergeneder, Riverside, Calif., Fr. Suzanne L. Herman, Kansas City, Fr. Arlene M. Herod, Kansas City, Jr. Steve Herold, Kansas City, Fr. Rebeca de la Herran, Kansas City, Soph. Gary Herrick, Hartford, Soph. Elizabeth Ann Herrill, Westphalia, Jr. Reita Herring, Princeton, Jr. Cheryl Lee Hesselgrave, Fredonia, Soph. James M. Hewes, Ingalls, Soph. Roy A. Hiatt, Emporia, Jr. Mary Alice Hibbard, Toronto, Fr. Larry Hicks, Shawnee, Soph. Leland Higbie, Lewis, Jr. Jack Hiebert, Hillsboro, Fr. Karen Hiebert, Walton, Soph. Janie Hieronymus, Topeka, Fr. Gary Hilding, Leavenworth, Fr. Bonnie Hill, Colony, Fr. Gloria Hill, Abilene, Fr. Joyce Hill, Hutchinson, Jr. Georgina Himpel, Tonganoxie, Soph. Janet Sue Hilt, Wellington, Fr. Cheryl S. Hilyard, Douglass, Jr. Catherine Hines, Cedar Rapids, Fr. Gary Hines, Scott City, Soph. William Hinkle, Emporia, Jr. Shirley Hinton, Lane, Fr. Becky Hiss, Great Bend, Fr. Lavina M. P. Ho, Honolulu, Haw., Jr. Connie Hoagland, Wichita, Soph Carol Joyce Hoard, Belleville, Soph. David Hoard, Belleville, Soph. Floyd Hoelting, Olpe, Jr. Linda Hodge, Hiawatha, Fr. M 1 ,.. 'dm 9" a 2 5 2 f . If K 2, ge 3 2 ff 5 ,fb af J i Q22 if ' 1 34.525 -' ' ' , , ,., ,,,,,.2, 1 J :-,im SW, H LZW2 Wifi? ewewmwet ,f ' gf . 1 T5 He -Hun K ' lf, 5 5,3 1 ,ESQ 4 giggle ,V 3 2 24 2595 was F gg 322 V if 1 212 51 M4 3 2 ,,,. '2,, . ,M - - r ,, .. Wadi? aa ,.HQ, WWA 'Wifi , "'i'ii V "l' , ,nh - A ,t Janice K. Hemphill, Byers, Soph. Lanny J. Henderson, Harveyville, Soph. Dennis Hendren, Emporia, Soph. Douglas E. Hendricks, Raymond, Fr. Danial A. Henry, Liberal, Fr. Michael B. Henry, Fort Scott, Fr. Frank Hensley, Highland, Jr. Phyllis Henson, Kansas City, Fr. Mary Henthorne, Marysville, Fr. Janice Henton, Osage City, Fr. James M. Hepner, Overbook, Soph. Stanley Herbie, Belleville, Jr. 1, 1- H. Q 'li ST 2 , . M , ' , -4 -,. , ' , ,,fi ', ,V '- S feng. , ',, f. " ,V . ' A L ,e"' , ',., 9 I , 2 2 ., . ,,,' 44,72 , ,, -gal 'fps 2." A 2' 5 " ' -l A q ,sf ful, -- 7 .. ' 'ik '- I J:,:J 1 ,f" 222 'Mil f' V ,,,, r,,,,l2, ,,55 H L' f2w2ff2.2,2f ,.,,5,,5 f f , f . . ,f A 5,gg,,7.,,7 ,- . REV'ffs4st':rif.39i,,,-75 'WJ' " ' ' ' QWQW., inf, 12, gwvl .wtf M-. wedge 'El fit , t ,f ,Mm ..,, . -"t 'J' 'A I , .. 2. e 25:52. V' ' ., ,,-' gn , .-,, f - . 43 ,, , Www f 1 , H1 , W ,g - , -f .. ,,,7,,3, 4. lag, ,pf I kr,, kykk KT, .LE ,, I it f ,, 5, ,"i, 2 ,," " f H , ', ,?'y' 5" F :""1fi iyyy V i i Q5,iMwmi QWW5 451-:sew 20 , , .,g,, ,.,,,f'aurx ' If ' " " J 7 33 , D iiiiiil J 1' . 2 H75 'V 'V : V53 9 . ,f55f5f,1 ,dal .2 ' ' awwmwMMwwm'mMM aww Wwwwmwwww a wf.,m, at W sw e ,W QQ W2 Ee mm Susan Hodges, Hutchinson, Jr. 3. i zl,,,A, , , Joyce Hogue, Eslgridge, lS'oph. ' Carolyn Hoist, A ilene, r. ' Arthur Holdeman, 1 'fr ,Q 62 Cottonwood Falls, Fr. I H Znif ,I David A. Holdeman, Emporia, Fr f mm ,J , 1 John C. Holdeman, 5 'Q ,, 7 H' Cottonwood Falls, Soph. rf ' Richard Holdeman, A Q Cottonwood Falls, Soph. Mary Holden, Hiawatha, Soph. A , In , I Paul Holland, Salina, Fr. Z ' i, 1 ' , , Cheryl Hollar, Emporia, Fr. , Q17 ,,, ,, .1 If 'V' , Johnnie Holle, Sedgwick, Jr. ' , f..,n, , nf ma if ' ' .,vt V- qi , Denise H0lliday,Kingmar1,S0Ph- itno , GEMS H01meSnKanSan Cifv, Mon nin - r. ' "v'i' J Lois Holmes, Eudora, Soph. W Q Mary Kay Holsapple, Overland Park, Fr. A Donita Kay Holt, Milan, Jr. Stephen Holtman, Overland Park, Fr. V - . ' NU Daniel Holub, Marion, Fr. 55, Cara Honeycutt, Leavenworth, 2 Fr. v."' ii . f Lyle Hoover, Lawrence, Jr. - n V Robert E. Hoover, Pratt, Jr. .- ,,.. . , . N J ,, Hg: We "' 2 1 n ,fin lui Kg, ,,,r .V ., as K ,Q P my X1 4 ff. rw 'WW in af' W Q at ' A '52 nm if lf! ,W f gi M ,,,,,, I , I ,.-, qvv' ,t ",v"1 . 161 QM i an i I , V A t 1,1 Af t f - f '59 'f-if -, ,,,' f ' ... n ' L f- , 'f' 1 f ' we ,,,V-t n J 'ig' W? ,J 'vw ' fn t w ' ,,,, i ,VVV , ":i nah. I 4 it . T A M , . J "A 'ln - -1 , Q 1 gt n , oo': A ' 4 A , ,Q ,,. ' f i f fi nffa . M -an Q . M L - we N' A nh r 3' .W A , P -1 t , n Virginia Hoover, Pratt, Jr. John Hopp, Sabetha, Soph. Michael Horne, Emporia, Fr. Sandra Horner, Hutchinson, Fr. Linda Horvath, Manhattan, Soph. Nina Jo Hosford, Horton, Fr. Mavis Key House, Emporia, Soph Patti Houston, Eureka, Jr. Lynda Howald, Shawnee Mission Jr. Richard L. Howard, Ulysses, Jr. Judy Howbert, Topeka, Fr. Gary Howell, Shawnee Mission, Soph. Mary Edith Hoyt, Emporia, Soph. Sharon Huerter, Seneca, Fr. Jennifer Huey, Wichita, Jr. Johnnie Huff, Winfield, Fr. Sharon Huggard, Waverly, Fr. Stephen Huggard, Waverly, Fr. Les Hughes, Waverly, Soph. Carol Hoover, Lawrence, Jr. Michael B. Hughes, Omaha, Neb., Jr. Sherri Hughes, Anthony, Jr. Julia Hull, Wichita, Soph. Diana Hulsehusch, Lyons, Fr. James Humphrey, Shawnee, Jr. Jeri Humphrey, Mulvane, Fr. Ngarsha Humphries, Haysville, r. Kenneth C. Hund, Easton, Fr. Marilyn Hund, Paxico, Fr. Gene Hundley, Kingman, Soph. Kathleen Hungate, Larned, Jr. Eleanor Hunt, Olathe, Soph. Eldon Hunt, Haysville, Fr. Jean Hunter, Overland Park, Fr. Slandra Hunter, Overland Park, r. 341 W. Troy Hodges, Lebo, Soph. f 'AVV' I I FWZ Sue Hurley, Newton, Soph. E " N Judy Hurrelbrink, Kansas City, v:" . g 'aff 'J " A gg V S0Ph- ' :fl , ,,L2 an , ' V' 1' ff Dennis Huslig, Hoisington, Soph. H ' 7 f V V f" fy ,,.A , I V, Viona Huschka, Ellinwood, Jr. :22 I - ',mM,Q,l I I I fyaz ' I Carolyn Hutchinson. Wamego. Jr. " " I 1,,' Sally I-Iutsler, Caldwell. Fr. V Jim Iliff, Cottonwood Falls, Fr. 5 Steven Immenschuh, St. Marys, A i Z, W Fr- ,',,' 32: . -. ,V Q TOIH IHQHUS- MUIVHHC. 50Ph- W fi if A . ,. ,o., I ',L Q 7? ' . 2 I Carl Ingle. Howard. Jr. ' M I QI l i I Z ... ik Charlene A. Ishida. Kapaa. ' , f 3 , 1 ugvgl .A , Hawaii. ,, W gf I I 5, A -, , Vv-, ,V,V Vkgr I , ,E .vgg I Steve Iverson, Mulvane. Fr. "Z:i I . Brenda Jackson. Chanute. Jr. It ' I A A I , , f' - ' '1'l ,,,. 'Kt ' "nt'G I Diana Jackson, Allen, Fr. Judy Jackson. Kansas City. Soph Jerry Jacobson, Hope, Fr. Brenda James. Hugoton, Jr. Deloris James. Garden City, Fr. Elizabeth James, Emporia, Soph. Forest M. James, Waverly, Fr. Karen James, Kansas City, Fr. Wendell Janke. Junction City, Soph. Steve Jarvis. Winfield. Er. David Jeffries, Kansas City, Fr. David E. Jenista, Caldwell. Soph. Sdzy Jenista, Kansas City, Fr. Daniel Jensen, Wichita, Fr. nderclassmen: f m' Xe ' .Q,.W,,,7H v .5 , , . WWW v , f ,, p.-Q., , K-4,1 ,,r,L,gff,,f7efr1' - gg, ,, , fy: alia? , ,:f,, f. M -. - I L: . .9 'H' ow f . fy - ,, , , , , Q I Q . ,.., , .. . M , ef ,, 'lfagj W J JL lil 2' if 4 .,,. Vf 76 Q- 'W a ff I N if M ws,-,.n.-s:'.fff,.f'.,- . .. ' ww' f ii" 'il' 5 ' - ,,.. I .1 vi ' ' 4, , K 1 , w K ' "1 a n , I Qvfx, "M s ,.-. I , .,,,. ,,,, Ai"i' ' -.' ' ,,, " tI.r 4. A . 4 I-Iod-Kna ,, .E , raffyywi ,., .... ' K 'wif,"f:,,',:f,i' ', iliiiflihfi 'mif:::7Wiz7I ' ' f , , e r , - A H ,,,,,V , ' Z 5TlT'Z:f gf , I ' ' , ssl's I ' J A 1, . I , - I 1' G 3. gg f -A 'f 1 : .. V ,. . -' ..,, , I' 3 " ' ' K fm "" 5 I 'ii ' wif 1, an g . VM, V,, ,,., . , ff 32 . K with QS ' 1. . A six' , .1 mf' V, if Q ' A i t I A .s,,, , , ,, M y K 42 Jeri Jeppesen, Greenleaf, Fr. Eddyra Jewell, Emporia, Jr. Dale Johnson. Wellington, Soph. Dona Johnson, Pontiac, Mich., Fr Emma Johnson, Olathe, Fr. James M. Johnson, Alma, Jr. Marc Johnson, Wichita, Fr. Mlarcia Johnson, Prairie Village, r. Margaret Ann Johnson, Osage City, Fr. Molly Johnson, Elkhart, Jr. Paul S. Johnson, Leavenworth. Soph. James B. Johnston, Peabody, Soph. Patricia Johnston, Hutchinson, Soph. Reta Johnston, Emporia, Fr. Anita Jones, Leho, Soph. Colleen Jones, Wichita, Fr. Donald Jones, Netawaka, Fr. Janet Jones, Wellington, Fr. Janet Kay Jones, Jewell, Soph. John W. Jones, Leavenworth, Fr. Linda Jones, Iola, Soph. Martha Jones, Wichita, Fr. Patricia Jones, Bonner Springs, Fr. Patricia Jones, Bonner Springs, Fr. Richard Jones, Olpe, Fr. Sara Jones, Wichita, Soph. Verla Jones, Newton, Jr. Viril I-I. Jones, Leavenworth. Soph. Q lm -...M 4 t 7 u. V., . , M7 ., 1 ,f,L' .,gV' f My l j ? .1 1 X' i V., . ,A,,,AA, J ,, M ,,. J . .3 .3 Janon Keown, Caldwell, Soph. Charles Kern, Neodosha. Jr. Linda L. Kern. Mayetta. Fr. Joy Kerr, Wichita, Soph. Patrieia Kerr. Kansas City. Soph Paul Kerr. Seneca. Fr. Kerry Ketehel. Wichita. Soph. Christeen A. Ketter. Wetmore. Fr Carol Ann Kiene. Emporia. Jr. M f ' , ., ,. , Y ..... f .. A ' fe it "' L f rr ,hy ., ,,. , f ,,,, .V , Z. -' , J ' H , gr' ',:..w' J W 'Ham ' Z' 'Emil 9 3 if 1 , at 4. ',,. as . f M, 3 N... , Wendy Jones, Oakley. Fr. Myrle Jost. Newton, Jr. Gay Ann Joy. Udall. Fr. Constanve Judd. Cottonwood Falls. Fr. Linda Judd. Lincoln. Soph. Marilyn Judd. Emporia. Fr. James l.. Kamm. Abilene. Fr. Sylvia Kampschroeder. Lawrence. Soph. Helene Kaneshina. Wailuku. Soph. Dale Karns. Circleville. Soph. Joseph Kasha III. Herington. Soph. Janice Kassens. Emporia. Fr. Dennis J. Katzer. Greeley. Fr. Lois Kaub. Ottawa. Jr. Terri Kayitah. Lawrenc-e. Soph. Mary Kay Kearney, Belpre. Fr. James J. Keating. St. Marys. Fr. James Keaton. Kansas City. Jr. Robert Keaton. Winchester. Soph Jim Keazer. Marion. Jr. Rose Keehn. Goff George H. Kehoe. Fr. Dix-k Keller. Lyons. Fr. Patriria Kelley. Elwood. Jr. John Kempker. Eureka, Jr. Connie Kendall. Waverly. Er. Rat-hel Kendall. Mullinville. Fr. Anita Kenison. Iola. Soph. l,ii J ii i? if vi' ii ,J " ,..., V "jg: A rf ' V V was , was in fv',. . ' ' Thomas M. Kilbride, Emporia. Fr ,-- - V --,1 , .Q Afvl A , i' ' ' I A VV -V Linda Sue Kimmel- .J . -'lf . . .. , ,. . J , . . A , el at Overland Park. Fr. V ' Vf' f V V ' , A ' Delbert L. King, Preston. Jr. gig i f ,. W' ,V ,g W I i 'i" L1 V . Larry King. Mulvane. Soph. .41 V Phyllis King. Neodosha. Jr. 47 Marjorie Kinney, Eureka. Jr. Janelle Kinsley, Augusta. Soph. Peggy Kirby, Atchison. Soph. Vg ' v"Y"f, - Marilyn Kirk. Admire. Soph. V' 5 -5 m . ai . if-' "' Judith Kirkham. Effingham. Jr. gg ' ' ' A M, ' V Linda Kirkland. Overland Park. Fr- J . if A f ' Barbara Kay Kittell. Emporia. Fr. "i'i i "fv.' A . 'Ei iili .' -.5 4. .J R- 3 Jaylene Kittle. Emporia. Fr. Diana Klein. Marion. Fr. Mark C. Klenda. Marion. Fr. Edna Klocke. Leonardville. Fr. Barbara Knackstedt. McPherson, Fr. Cameron Knackstedt. McPherson. Fr. Diane Knapp. Eureka. Soph. J .X .bat . , .,,. if ' if .lilfii I I ' I ' J .5 -' 5 . .. "- 'Fifi ,,, ,W ' X .. ., , i . J 'ai J L 8 Q. fl ' f'v ' ,tf I . ,.. fm ' 12,' iii i st s :Ee . -M ef ., .1 .. -, Wi' '2- K r . K . :'e1 lt .J X X K X 'ik I 34 nderclassmen: Kuo- an . ' 4' , 'lm .af . , , 2 . SW . h,, L l .A fy' . K . H ,hir-, ,, ,, 1, WP!- , af . lg A4 ii i fi ? i f. - .. ., ,, a l i '-'V A V. .5 X A, ,,,, Y , Z .M H , . , NN VI A A A t J , , 1 ' , 1 55' i i , J . A J 7 irr . - ' VV . . , V E ..,, . K .xl a I 4- J -me A 2 y e J 4' ' A , -,, ' .fa . 'E' at .J r g . ... ' t if V A gzll h" Y ,,,,V we f 9.01 tw . f LAL .L n. A if 1.,? V :-G H I Q '22 , , .,, , V V L rw u' 're M A Fai' 5 M .V ff -ff., ' W' A "K W 553.2 ,. :AA K U ff ft ik . A 2 A K 1 . A J i E as Q ff 4, V. Y, ,W 'W' an ' ziggy A 4.57 y i ,f , , W... My f , it -L,V' fi . ,,.. 'Y 1 A J, W: ,, tw- wt if walt. " ,,. J . .1 ' ." :H , f ' 6' -. . K , QL. V.. 44' ' WY f .,,. , . ,5""""f , V q,Y2 all wttn f ' T4 ,n wi J J 5 l ag,-- . Y www we 1, ..- lidlf' . , ii ,.,, girl 4 ,,,. I A 44 s. 11 Dv , M t. fezzri ,V 1-qw , , I," Ai 4 i -1- h-. H.. M U90 elif . 2 fm ' Robert Knoeppel. Emporia. Fr. Shirley Knox. Augusta. Fr. Loren Knudson. Horton. Jr. Shirley Kobiskie. Alma. Fr. Bruce Koehler. Caldwell. Soph. Janis Koger. Hoisington. Jr. Vicky L. Koger. Cottonwood Falls. Soph. Renee Koland. Chapman. Fr. Diane Carol Koken. Overland Park. Fr. Leslie Komatz. Parsons. Soph. Donna Komer, El Dorado. Jr. Greg Kopsa. Cuba. Fr. George Korphage. Emporia. Soph Larry Kramer. Emporia. Soph. Lawrence Krestine. Otis. Soph. Brock Kretsinger. Emporia. Fr. Darrell Krone. Humbolt, Fr. Darlene A. Krueger. Lebo. Fr. Beverly Krug. Carden City. Jr. Paul Kruger. Soldier, Soph. Marvin Kuehn. Topeka. Jr. Mary Sue Kussman. Kansas City. Fr. Cayla Kuykendall. Fredonia. Fr. Mary Alice La Bunker, Leavenworth. Fr. Coniee Ladd. Paola. Soph. Edward Laging. Alma. Fr. Anita Lalman. Ottawa. Soph. Valerie Lamb. Paola. Fr. Lois Lambke. Emporia, Fr. Larry Landgren. Lindsborg. Jr. Robert Lang. Durham. Soph. Sharon Lang. Emporia. Jr. Laurie Langteau. Prairie Village. Soph. Janice Langvardt. Wamego. Soph Don Lankard. Kansas City. Fr. Pat Largent. Overland Park. Fr. Myra Laricks. Shawnee Mission. Jr. Ronald Larrison. Osage City. Fr. Stanley Larrison. Holton. Fr. Janet Laue. Lyndon. Jr. Jeanne Laughlin. Gardner, Soph. Linda Law. Emporia. Fr. Beverly Lawhead, Overland Park. Fr. Jean Lawrence. Gardner, Fr. Lois L. Lawrenz. Herington. Fr. Judy Leatherman. Wakefield. Jr. Linda Lebrecht. Kansas City. Soph. Judy Ledell. McPherson. Fr. James Lederer. Pomona, Soph. Linda Jean Ledford, Overland Park. Fr. Dana Lee. Hays, Fr. Dianna Lee. Emporia. Soph. Judith Lee. Overbrook. Fr. Judy S. Lee, East Islip. N.Y.. Fr. Naomi C. Lee. Kailua, Haw.. Jr. Jeannene Leffer. Canton, Fr. Sally Leftwich, Topeka, Soph. Barbara Lehman. Atchison. Fr. Elaine Lehman. Shawnee. Soph. Virginia Lehman. Abilene. Fr. James Leibau. Winfield, Fr. Lois Leipersberger, Clay Center, Jr. Mary K. Lies. Andale, Jr. Anita Lenahan. Bonner Springs. Fr. Marilyn Leonard. Junction City. Fr. Diane A. Leupold. Tecumseh. Fr Allan Lewis. Bonner Springs. Soph. Clarence Lewis. Louishurg. Soph Janet Lewis. Strawn. Soph. Larry W. Lewis. Ottawa. Fr. Lynda Lewis. Eureka. Jr. Marsha Lewis. Emporia. Fr. Mark A. Lickteig. Greeley. Fr. Vickie Lichty. Overland Park. Fr Jack R. Light. Emporia. Fr. Jane Lind. Chanute. Jr. Larry Lindhloome. Osage City. Soph. Linda Lindeen, Seneca. Soph. Pamela Lindenmeyer. Emporia. Fr. Nancy Lindsay. Lawrence. Fr. Barbara Lindsey, Pomona. Fr. Janet Lindsey. Pomona, Jr. Pamela Linhart. Lebo. Jr. Ohaebosim Linus. Nigeria Donna Lippert. Wakefield. Soph. Vonda Lippert. Green. Fr. Kenneth Lippold. Kinsley. Jr. Polly Litsis. Kansas City. Jr, Anne Livezey. Olathe. Fr. Mike Livingston. Geneseo. Jr. Marietta Lloyd. Wichita. Fr. Donald Lofwall, Goodland. Fr. Linda Logan. Americus, Soph. Jeff Long. Sterling. Soph. Joy Long. Halstead. Jr. Robert Long. Kansas City. Fr. Robert Long. Kansas City. Fr. Cindy Longhottom. Leavenworth. Fr. Janet Longhofer. Lebo, Fr. Ron Longhofer. Herington. Soph. Sherryl Longhofer. Lebo. Jr. Brenda Loper. Emporia. Jr. Marcia Lorimor. Spearville, Soph. James Losch. Niles. Fr. Melvin Lott. Atchison, Soph. Edie Love. Olathe. Soph. Tom Love, Pomona, Soph. Otis K. Lovette. Topeka, Grad. Gayle Lowe. Leavenworth. Soph. Janet Lowry. Kingman. Soph. Frances Lucas. Overland Park. Fr. Cindi Lukens. Lawrence. Soph. Kaye Lukens. Lawrence. Soph. Judy Lundy. Hiawatha. Fr. Pauleen Lutes. Cullison. Jr. Roger Luthi. Wakefield. Fr. Jana Machin. Wamego. Soph. Larry Ross Madden. Topeka. Soph. Phylis Madl, Baldwin. Soph. Douglas Eugene Mailen, Junction City. Jr. Alton Malone. Moline. Jr. Marianne Malone. Dallas. S.D.. Soph. Patricia Malone. Lyons. Soph. Lenora Manahan, Peabody. Soph. Joyce Mandevill, Bluff City. Soph. Helen Manfredonia, Emporia. Fr. , W2 at ,. A A 'aww ...W , ...f 4. fa. H, . X 4 G 1 im f y Wm., . f 3 '19 ma 5 y. 4' yy, , ,.,,', f ,t I ' f wf, ' V' fm, 'I . ffm.: S 1' vi 1 . , ,,.. .. ,,. an Q . ,..,, , ,,- in 1' ty - . ' A J M . I -1' . w2iZ",'Y 1 5. ' . fe , 1. awe in ai'a,aaaffe A A - yy-ea .... .Ww-f.Lff.awwwawwaw1 aww? - M 2 , M" 4--., we . I ' WW . Z " .... " o A A n A 'S' .J 6 . ...J i '," . N1 7 l qi. ""' ? fziili' 'i" , . . V ' , ,.,f ' n -. li 4 ' 'V ""f if ":' ,'i. J . if 1 .,,. Y ' ' ' ' , eitr .1 rit. V V I .Y H G, fm ,, my ,J Wi , , , .V V I ljbv A ,54 W P r" 'f . ll 5 At N .W , Ji? Q, ' 2 ,S ' i .W 7 yy? r 5, 'Y 50' ' 55,1 gli' " 4 . ., ' 1 7+ 1, 'am 0 V V 'i I M L K Y. I Yr K k r . ' f 'N A 34 PARENTS OF TEACHERS COL- LEGE students register in the rotunda at the annual Parents Day. Oct. 28. A reeeption with the faculty staff. complimentary tickets to the Teaehers College vs. Ft, Hays football game and visits with sons and daughters rounded out the day's events. nderclassmen: Man-Mil Linda Manley. Powhattan. Fr. Linda K. Manyl, Arkansas, Jr. Marilyn Manor, Wichita, Fr. Virginia Manville, Winchester. Soph. William M. Manville. Wlinehester-. Fr. Charley Marbert, Mulvane. Jr. M. Diane Maris. Nortonville, Jr. Joe Markham. Wamego, Fr. Judy Markham, Wamego. Fr. Jay Markley. Topeka. Fr. Pando Markuly, Glenwood. Fr. Ruth Marlow, Hiawatha, Jr. Marilou Marple, Atchison, Soph. Georgia Marquart, Topeka, Fr. Dan Marsh. Kingman. Fr. Harold Dean Marshall. Spring Hill, Fr. Cheryl Martin, Winfield, Jr. Danny Martin. Council Grove. Soph. David Martin, Shawnee Mission. Sr. Don Martin, Overland Park, Fr. Lois Martin. Atchison, Soph. Maretha Martin, Washington, Fr. Mary Anne Martin, Meriden, Jr. Samuel J. Martin. Ellsworth. Fr. James Mason. Osage City, Jr. Jeanne Mason. Eureka, Soph. Judy Mason, Osage. Fr. Frank Massaro. Clifton, N.J., Fr. Ruth Massengill, Caldwell. Fr. Cheryl Mastalka, Phillipsburg, Fr. Lawrence Matsehull, Prairie Village, Jr. Janice Mattson. Smolan. Soph. Pam Mavity, Ottawa. Jr. Linda Mayer, Overland Park, Fr. Carol McAdam, Mulvane, Jr. 116 sg, A-rw,- ,g. .2 iw 'f ,'.. A ,gi ff' X , f fb if I 'Q I A 3 a A . A . M ' . ' I at ' . f if ".," ' ' ' . , .W . f ' " X . 1 I . '.'..," 'V r ... . ,. , AIIVVV Z ,,...... . . ,.,,, ,.. rg J .rtt J 'W ff M aw, ria.r if "" , ' V ily Ai 7 ' .p,..r 'Z ,W 2 ' " A , ' A "' Q M... 25:1 H 2 W , , , , WM z il ' WIT' Z, . 4. . ,M 5, , WW , M , .1 ,, e 2""'w, , 3' 'fi'-X , , TW' f If L - ' W 3, : V E ..rriri ,it . Q ff ,- -g Q, nge' . ,Zta I 'W 14.11-1:,,1..i mu' , ' . .,.:f"4'ri . f f i f Liz MeAdam, Kingman, Soph. Shirley ,l. Mt-Adam, Oskaloosa. Fr. Jamie McAtee, Waterville, Soph. Dale McCabe, Cottonwood Falls, Fr. Benjamin McCann, Harper, Fr. Mary McCarthy, Paola, Fr. Larry McCaskill, Soph. Shirley McColm, Bucklin, Fr. Ronald McColpin, Derby, Soph. Phillip McConnell, Emporia, .lr. Sue McCorkle, Aurora, Soph. Dana McCormick, Salina, Fr. Evelyn McCormick, Mullinville, Jr. Peggy McCoy, Emporia, Fr. James McCray, Emporia, Soph. Carla McDonald, Arkansas City, Soph. Christine McElroy, Overland Park, Fr. Merideth McElroy, Homewood, Ill., Fr. Peggy McFarland, Wichita, Soph. Bert McGill, Junction City, Jr. Jackie McCillivray, Ulysses, Fr. i V V V V .,v , ,,, A V ivo' fs.-at .cf , 'lv , H. aff if . X M HV? an rf-4 - a V A -VV ' A: - xx , If-Wi, V as . ., -43, f ' me -ff ,. v , ,V , I ,Mi J ., Q" M .- ,t , 17149155 from . ,f V M Q . - Q1 ' 1 j - 'W Ifl ff? " ' af .1 f . . , ,.,, 2 Z .. ..,, jf Am, , ,xi ,., , VV VV V .. V mv' 3, 'GK M '55-M al J-f X ge, V if 'M 'sr 4 ,f,,: iff.. ,. V Vw , , 1 , f. ,- f-"- - H .5 1-2 T S fr M? A K 7 't 'J A" ff . ,' em ' , 'La' f , ' f .- ' ' G . . .- - .W ,. ft W.. A 'W' was eu ' 1 f l . -1 V . A ,eggr V , ' QV , A 1 A, 1. 4' Nj? .,.gV 5.-P , , BV .. -Q MW V V: 4 1 V. eu' Q1 - 6- fiiiim T BM M if-' ' A lb . Wh' '5 1 9 . , , , VV, A,: V ,li ,,.,, . ,V at 1 is f f -.. X ' ' 4 ' -.-'1 3 gg , g y - at - --:WW 5 Y X 53 " W. :Hifi at Q K , V V .5 ,,,, ,,,,V V VVVVV , . . , . , ttf . , ,J A W8 -:V gf JV gy QV ,,, L ,V ,V V ,L "' . or 'J' 'Q o .. VEVV , t 'M V . :,, L Larry McGinnis, Cincinnati, O., Jr. Shirley McGinnis, Fredonia, Fr. Marty McGlinn, Emporia, Soph. Cherri McGrew, Herington, Fr. Dorothy J. McGrew, Topeka, Fr. Francie Mcllrath, Kingman, Fr. Steve Mcllvan. Olpe, Fr. .lan McKain, Haysville, Fr. Patricia McKinley, Scott City. Soph. Patricia McLinden, Cedar Pt., .lr. Lanny McMahan, Topeka, Soph. Diana McNee, Clay Center, Fr. Sally Sue McNees, Caldwell, Fr. Donna Meador, Eureka, Fr. Gloria .lean Meador, Anthony, Fr. Nancy Medina, Shawnee, Soph. Julia Meek, Overland Park, Fr. Barbara Mees, St. Marys, Soph. Arlene J. Meier, Abilene, Soph. Nancy S. Mendenhall, Olathe, .lr. Marjorie Mentzer, Burlington, Jr. Ted Merritt, Ulysses, Fr. Flrederick C. Mersmann, Eudora, r. Doneida Messick, Chaplin, Soph. Sharon Metcalf, Albion, Jr. Bruce Meyer, Bronx, N.Y., Soph. Dorothy Meyer, Wellsville, Fr. Russell E. Meyer, Lenexa, .lr. Michael A. Mihalevich, Shelbina. Jr. Linda Milbradt, Clay Center, Fr. Alice Kay Miller, Stafford, Fr. Beverly Miller, Delia, Fr. Carol Miller, Dunlap, Fr. Darlene Miller, Dover, Fr. Diane Miller, Russell, Soph. 34 ff Donna L. Miller, Bucyrus, Soph. V V V V V ' Douglas Miller, Leavenworth, Fr. V , VV Jack Miller, Hutchinson, Jr. ' A3 7' rl, , JVVVVV V VV V , Z ' Jacob Harold Miller, Kismet, Fr. we 'VV W l V " ,, F V ' ig. 3' J0ann Miller, I-eb0, Jr- V . ' ' . Karl Miller, Greensburg. Jr. ' ' aww r ' J V 'A"AV 1 gz' ' " r V M V gf ' .AV Keith Eugene Miller, Topeka, Fr. ' 'rr' V VV V 'V V - V,' mF?f V VV V .1 D fl . - uuuua 0 A Lance Miller, Hutchinson, Fr. V , VVV Melodee Miller, Wichita, Jr. , H V V' W, ' V Monte Miller, Stafford, Jr. ,V V if ,, , ,V , , , J-'SUV Raymond Miner, Oakley, Fr. g V.. VV ' 491 t VV W ' Ruth Miller, Leavenworth, Fr. L,, VV . V,VVVV V V ,WM 211 V V Sharon Miller. Kansas City, Soph- f ,,r1 rr r, s VV Sheryl Miller, Emporia, Fr. V V VVVV f-v fV , . Tamara Jo Milligan, Topeka, Fr. V ' Janice Milliken, Williamsburg, Jr. V V V ' ' Stanley Millington, Turon, Fr. ' - V xg, il .L M V V V V " ,FV V ig' Q Margaret Milnes, Overland Park, . ,V, J VV? M 52 M:-'fx 7.-'14 ""' 'fa A Fr. ,V , VVVV, V ww Richard Milton, Ottawa, Fr. .V VV V V 'V Z' ,, .VV . V g VVV ,,Vf ff VVVV ' . Teresa Mirt, South Haven, Fr. ' VV r:'vr 1 5 1 ' 5 Scott Mitchell, Abilene, Fr. V h M Linda L. Moe, Derby, Fr. A V V ,QV Helen Monfredonia, Fr. VV. , Michael Montee, Gypsum, Fr. , Q ' VV V , VVVV VV - J' A- - Leslie Moon, Hutchinson, Jr. qi... , V 1 K W., ' V197 - 1 Carol Moore, Mission, Soph. 'V,V rf,, 5 . NV, 3, 'V' ' v , rg, V NMWV Charles Moore, Wellsville, Jr. ' VVVV 5, ,f 'V Q , V V , Connie Moore, Waverly, Fr. A 5 'zz' W' . , o I1 CPC HSSIIICII. 1 "' ac cl l Vl P r VVVVV V V , . Connie L. Moore, Hutchinson, Jr. V VVA VVVV ,, ' s . ' "'f- , V Deborah Moore, Atchison, Fr. V V V A "' , if VV . " Q Janice Moore, Ottawa, Fr. V4 Q V' f5V .1 V 79 VE ,. , V , f:f1-.: r - - 'Y . I Mary Beth MUUTCQ TOPCJCH, Fr- V f 5 ' VV - VW, - 's VV V Marilyn Moorehouse, Wichita, Jr. V V s V VVVV -ff ? VV r'V. ef , Mary M0rriS, Barnes- 50Ph- .,,V , ,VVV. ,,,, , , 4' ' r-., ' V , Mary Morris, Horton, Sgphh V V Russel Morris, Anthony, Soph. 5 V V Vu my V Vicki Morris, Overland Park, Fr. VV Via ' V VV VVV. 'J' ' I ' . - '- ' Gary Morrison, Dighton, Fr. QQ s1WgVVV, I nj V ,V ,,, ,V V ,, John E. Morrissey, Mayetta, Fr. -,,V V "" Q V ' ' ' "" '5V""'Qs1 VVV Walter Morrow, Kansas City, Fr. V .' jff'VV V' JVA JVVV VWV. V ,,,V,. Carlella Jean Morse, Emporia, Fr. " "fr Va Kathleen Mortimer, Milan, Fr. Q Q 4 " James Mosier, Robinson, Jr. Barbara Motley, Leavenworth, Jr. , V Larry Mueller, Hanover, Fr. 'Q if ,. V Mary Ann Mueller, Ottawa, Fr. Q fm Robert E. Mullin, Kansas City, Jr. V A ' . V it, Carolyn Munson, Junction City, f ,, Viv? V ...,. Jr- V Dean E. Murphy, Sublette, Fr. Janet Murphy, Hope, Fr. , V V V VV Janice Kay Murphy, Larned, ,F V f . V Nlsariltyn Murphy, Council Grove, " QV VV er is OP ' .W 'E VN f ,V -.VV fn me ,e jr H f IVV V fr Pam Murphy, St. Marys, Fr. a j, - . V VV Patricia A. Murray, Hoisin ton, , Heres ' ' 'gs "'tn 4, -":- F g . ... .,.. . . ,.....,... f ,. .. "lS f- . V ..,,,.,,., ,.,.V, ff , Karen MustardV Talmagm FL V Vis'-'ff37rfi' - H'-'H Douglas E. Nagel, Leoti, Jr. 348 ., ,fiisyff " ' 7 V ' 4,4 ' 'A ' HJ w df' rs, ni . V 1f , "-'R r we V 47, ,M g , L,..,A 41 . . .,', X W 3 ., , .,, :Jil ! :W . . Er f 42. . ,K 'f 'apt-Q, V. ... " VV " W V, ' s ,Ziff .L 1V,, - f,V- Q., M eq, K! . , .. t cstt c V ' ' rf We I M 1 . ef' mf? .-.V. 2 f N All' A ff V f VV K,", A , 'af :- 4 , f r , ,. aw ',"-, ," J ,, , VV I ,,,, 5 M VV . 5 ' Q 77 1,- ' t 'W ' ., , - H my V L V V ' , V. ,. V Vicke Nulik, Caldwell, Fr. William Nunns, Newton, Fr. DanielE Nurnber Emporia Fr. - gv , Barbara Nyman, Bonner Springs, Soph. Norman Oberle, Carbondale, Soph. Elaine Obermeyer, Herington, Fr. Carole J. Offutt, Shawnee Mission, Fr. Linda Ogle, Emmett, Fr. Jacqueline D. Oglesby, Shawnee Mission, Fr. Gerald Olberding, Axtell, Jr. Wanda Otd, Bucklin, Fr. Peggy Olinger, Wichita, Jr. Brenda Ollek, McPherson, Fr. Lois M. Olsen, Liberal, Fr. Cathye Sue Olson, Valley Center, Soph. Frances Olson, Clements, Jr. Margaret O'Neil, Wellsville, Fr. Louis L. Orr, III, Medicine Lodge, Fr. Pam Orth, Elkhart, Fr. Virginia L. Orton, Rosalia, Jr. Mary Osborn, Wamego. Fr. Tani Osborn, Sedgwick, Jr. Ann Osmundson, Eureka, Soph. Madlyn Ostrander, Humboldt, Jr. Jeanette Owens, Dodge City, Soph. Terry Owens, Abilene, Soph. Shirley Oyster, Paola, Fr. Cathy Pacilio, Alexandria, Va., Soph. Wilma Ann Naylor, Topeka, Fr. Shirley Neaderhiser, Bennington, Soph. Lynda Neff, Wichita, Jr. James Nehl, Overland Park. Fr. Sandra K. Neidermeyer, Goodland, Soph. Connie Neill, Clay Center, Fr. Loretta Neilson, Ottawa, Fr. Judith L. Nelson, Lindsborg, Fr. Loretta Nelson, Wichita, Fr. Sally Nelson, Emporia, Fr. Vincent Nelson, II, Severy. Jr. Catherine Neumann, Salina, Fr. Jan Neumayer, Shawnee Mission, r. Kllay Neumayer, Shawnee Mission, r. Sharon Kay Neuway, Burrton, Fr. Bob Newell, Hutchinson, Soph. Nancy Newlin, Pampa, Tex., Soph. Marjorie Newton, Spring Hill, Fr. William A. Newton, Alma, Fr. Janice Nichols, Eureka, Jr. Linda Nichols, Leavenworth, Fr. Ervin Niedfeldt, Paxico, Soph. Marjorie Nielsen, Waverly, Jr. Catherine Nieman, Fr. Daniel Nikfarjam, Emporia, Soph. Connie Nolder, Dodge City, Jr. Sally Nord, Humboldt, Jr. Joyce Nordon, Boone, Fr. VV V V - sf ,, ,MW - Tl I V,..,, V I I ' m am 2, , V V y ' , , f V Q 5 V , M, FK.. rm ,t y . Alf- if , 1 J " ' 64 fl 4? :X if gg. rf - f .3 'A' -- V , .7" f 'ns' 'ww ' .V ,M ...X V iw ,, V71-' ' Q.QVlsV, ' 7' ' ' 7' ' .Q , J tiVi ,V ' .. ,V -V ,, A V ,V VM .9 - 'VV 0 VNU 1 S ,, I ? x S 1 .. View - , - ' ,M ' V. s f ' 'V - . .,. ' V ' 5 'Wai ..,- . vi-3-'V fV', g il.. ...QS ,.. . QV- V we ' 'VV ',t" 'V V V "" ' , F 34 3 nderclassmen: Pac-Rec sv " " ' , . ,,L,, f fe 1ff.w F f - W H . , ,, , 'W' ii I 'ff PM fn. fm wt sid? A F . sa... H .4 y - " 1 ::"A"' f :ty ,. ,.,,. 6 2 ,, . v ,V J -'.. t 'wt ' l Q iiitiit iiti 1 t tii at W . Z" VA i . itti J ff' J J .1 K t ti Q.. . V f .IA vll, . , . 1 ,,,, H I W V , I 5 M A A ml V , .J W ' my rf, ii K , an T b P J, 1 "'4':'V L,"' t IKI' A 3 m . ta k t Ii , V . sa A,.AA, AV,, 513,01 'J Z 'J . ' A i i A ,f:,..V, L. VA:z Ivrz. A V f V it 'YV' 5 "W N .Q VV :iA I .. A i,. l. x H!! W . t 1,,L,:,, ' "Zl J 1 - .--- J J ' 'H" J ' A . tw ,. 'f m,:,, 1 ' fit ' 4.0 7 . , ,wg H-5 A"' l L J. ,,ZA , - lal 4 . . a i ,lam is My , , W3 Wt ..., if et . ,..t ff-. ' , A J Ii 2 ' :., ,,,:' V ff" I 'wel fans is in We J' ' if , Jaw t at-.1 M, . .. it et Q .. f . ' - f-:- . ,,. ,A , p J f . ,. H A W Y Q Q 49' W. .av 4: ' as 2- J , , , , 9 , Qi, 1 ,,', -7. i p Z , , - ia. 50 I fi 5 Linda Packard, Wichita, Fr. Patricia Patecek, Munden, Fr. Philip Palmer, Emporia, Fr. Steve Pammenter. Scott City, Fr. Ralph Pankratz. Cassotly, Soph. Nancy Parfitt. Overland Park, Fr Enda Park.,Elmdale, Fr. Doris Ann Parker, Arkansas City Jr. Annette Louise Parks, Lawrence, Soph. Reatha Parks, Kansas City, Jr. Forrest Parr, Medicine Lodge, Soph. Charles Parry, Kansas City. Fr. Paul T. Parry, Gardner. Jr. Cherlye Parson, Derby, Fr. Jean Anne Parsons, Harper, Soph. Jerry Parsons, Leavenworth, Soph. Lawrence Parsons, Leavenworth, Soph. Wayne Parsons, Olpe, Fr. Barbara Pasta, Overland Park. Fr. Sharon Patrick, Newton, Fr. Susan E. Patrick, Fr. Jmiivyce Patterson, Overland Park, r. Frank Patton. Leawood, Fr. N. M. Patton, Cottonwood Falls, Soph. Peggy Patton, Kansas City, Fr. Ruby L. Patton, Emporia, Fr. Roma Jean Payne, Buffalo, Fr. John Pearse, Overland Park. Fr. Tania J. Pearse, Salina, Fr. Mary Jo Peckham, Salina, Fr. Steven M. Pedersen, Overland Park, Fr. Helen Penna. Wichita, Fr. Keith Pennebaker, Eureka, Soph. Shirley Peraino, Mt. Vernon. Ill.. Fr. Caylene Peres, Westphalia. Jr. Josue Perez, Junction City, Fr. .lack Kim Perisho, Douglass. Jr. Carol Perkins, Howard, Fr. Perry Perkins, Wellsville, Fr. Donna Perry, Hugoton, Soph. Ronald D. Perry, St. Marys, Jr. Clarice Peters, Belleville, Jr. Paul Peters, McPherson, Jr. Barbara Peterson, Beloit, Soph. Cathy Peterson, Mission, Fr. Charles Peterson, Overbrook, Soph. Richard Peterson, Lenexa, Jr. Roy L. Pethtel, Pratt, Jr. Mary Petrie, MeLouth, Fr. Kenneth Petz, Ellinwood, Fr. Aylene Pfannenstiel, Ness City, Soph. Sharon Pfeifer, Moreland. Soph. Samuel E. Phillippi, Bronson, Jr. Virginia Phillippi, Bronson, Fr. Christine Phillips, Emporia, Fr. David Phillips, Emporia, Fr. George W. Phillips.'Mayetta. Fr. Pam Phillips, Topeka, Fr. Susan Phillips, Lyons, Fr. Lenna Phillips, Geneso, Fr. Sharon Phipps, Peck, Fr. Nancy Pickler, Wichita, Fr. Dorothy Pierce, Lyons, Soph. Bruce Ramsey. Strong City. Soph. Bauraing Pierrewabeno. Emporia, Soph. Annalea Piggott, Osawatomie. Soph. Cgaarles Pike, Medicine Lodge, r. Jean Pike, Halstead, Fr. Robert Pike, Kansas City. Soph. Kennith Pinnack, Osage City, Soph. Peggy Pitts. Topeka, Fr. Kayleen Platz, Osawatomie. Soph. Nancy Plegge, Marysville. .lr. Connie Plush. Wichita, Fr. George Popejoy, Ulysses, ,lr. Nancy Post, Wichita, Fr. Ed Poston, Wichita, Fr. Amy Potter. Kansas City, Fr. Richard Potter. Abilene. Fr. Melissa Pottorf, Wichita. Fr. Ruth Povenmike. Gridley. Soph. Larry ,lay Powell, Spring Hill. Fr. ,Iill Powell, Hugoton, Fr. Danny Powers, Liberal, Fr. Mary Powers, Leavenworth, Fr. ,lack Prall, Hanover, Jr. Joy Prather, Emporia. Jr. Marcine H. Pravecek. Winner. S. Dak., Soph. David Lee Price, Americus. Fr. Erie Priest, Kinsley, Fr. Linda Priest, Winfield, Soph. Edna Proctor, Warren, N..l., Fr. Nancy Proctor, Redding, Calif.. Fr. Lowell D. Protheroe. Reading. .lr. Mac Provost. Shawnee Mission. Fr. Charyll Purcell. Paxico. Soph. Janice K. Purcell, Valley Center. Fr. Michael Purdy, Atchison. Soph. Eddy Putnam, Sedan, Jr. Karen Pyle, Waverly, Jr. Terry Quackenbush, Dwight. Soph. Janet Querry. Kansas City. Fr. Barbara Quinn. Wichita. .lr. Marlyn Rader. Severy, Fr. Rosie Ragsdale, Emporia, Jr. Thomas Ragsdale, Emporia, Fr. Earl W. Raines, Louisburg, Soph. Phyllis Ramey, Spring Hill, Fr. Valerie Ramirez, Horton, Fr. Betty Ramsey. Strong City. Soph. Cheryl Randall. Russel Randall, Sandra Ranger. Suzanne Rank, George Rankin Soph. Diana L. Rayle, Dover. Fr. Emporia. Fr. Derby. Fr. Abilene, Fr. , Shawnee Mission, Osawatomie. Jr. Linda Reamer. Topeka. Fr. Kirby Rector, Emporia Marilyn Redden, Gypsum, Fr. Peggy Reddy. St. Marys. Soph. Linda Redenhaugh, Kansas City. Fr. Sharon Rediker, Durham. Fr. Cherry Reed, Ashland, .lr. David Reed, Wetmore, Soph. Dayle K. Reed, Sharon. Pr. Nona Rees, Hoisington. Fr. ,J , .V V liz, , , ii' V' or wt 5 TV . ' , 5 A P. V ' . ii' ,',.. rex- .,,, ' , .,.,, ' , ' J .. Y' A V .V ,. if Fi ' , 'li' ii A Zswfi? f, " tij igiei ii 'V iii", , - A ., H .t'. , " . W " , .,.' V "'- V ' ' f + V' - A , Q G' f , N- wager W ,, f, ., Q faq Sn ' E auth, V . A , , f 444, ' "" I M , 1 " W " ,, . ,.-, .. V ,, Vgli t, "" L . . " "' Q ' ' ',,'. ' ' ' , V, , . Q M , V.. tttt y y PIEVJIW gli' Ax 3' ii -, 'Q alfa , V M. 4 . ...Ma ww.. 1.1-1. IQM? l I H-a N, 43 y . fd- -my it ii 5 A 0'-..-w 12" Z, Q , 5, A 1314? f 1 'ii E 'VV' . 58 2 I ,, , -v , Q, "W ,J Q ,, i I W P 5 ,- .. , ofa V V .. .4 as . M iii.. ,A g L W? y f .M , ffm -f'-- M V zzfrvgw, 5 , 4- ,W - Z ' V f f 1,-S--1 , li' , W ii V V V , N ' My 'Q' ., . ' fi , ' PM ,P-1. 'w w 'i" if 2 my e ..,.l fn , I is f ..V tv. , , ,L . V V M Q9 ll f 'Lia -1 ,1 1 ,- ,,- , VV I V7V,k V H ...W if V W , as V ,'ge 4 ' , , , i ' .' vw, A N. W Q V ' if ,,'., .g 91. ,. ' - V at ' V ' ',,-V, .. fa. 'f A 'A "" if ' P 9 4 f,,ff 351 ii' "" ,,.,, , ,, -L+ . +2- 1 V -. .,, " Q i " V ' ,,.: . ' : Vwtff. w p ,'ff . VV . . ,, , V ,,,., . ',L,i , ' I ' Roy E. Reif. Hoisington. Soph. Janive Reilby. Topeka. Fr. Dlgnnis Reineeker. Osawatonlie. r. Donna Reineeker, Shawnee Mission, Soph. Platrieia Reineeker, Wellington, r. Cynthia Reinhardt, Russell. Fr. Julie Rf'I'liI'kPT. Wivhim Fr V V ,,., , Carolyn Reriek. Mayfield. Jr. ,. ,, , . it " ,ffj k WZ M Robert Reust. Americ-us. Fr. i , V, Q M V f ff 'W W Jeanne Reynolds, Peabody. Fr. ' VNVVZ , V W f Peggy Rezac. St. Marys. Soph. w g ,.v :il 1 V Z My Nancy Rhodes? Wlchita' li r' M ' IVA, fi ' " V Ronald Rhodes, Burden, Jr. ' "h' ' ' ' 2 Larry Rhoton: Bronson. J r. -V V ' " xr lzv. if ,.,: V 4 V Elaine Ric-e. Horton, Jr, , " . ' " , Brenda Richards. Council Grove. 6.a H Fr. X . ' M fw, 3 Patricia Rif-hards. Kansas City. 2 I i f W ' .V "" ,..' it W? J , , -4 Fr. V ' . 'V .V ii iw ,- t . V R 5' Susan M. Richards Wichita Fr ..Vf i' A' fig V tt.. Charla Rlf'hm0ndV Bushwn. ' ill A Sftvll- , V , , .V V Judy Richmond WiChitaV Fr. L ' " Louis Rieke, Medicine Lodge, Jr. d I ' Il ere assmen: Rel-Sch Ramalee Ricketts. Usawatomie. V feffgh V Sftph- ., 3 A " '. J Jane Rieklefs, Mason. O.. Soph. ' V 'V ' 'MK 'J .QS V V Cary Rickman, Emporia. Soph. 'V V ' yi' V 'J ,V Sonjo Riddiough, Peabody. Fr. , A"i I J A Tom Rider- Emporia. Fr. ' . J V V Trish Rieland. Emporia. Fr. J V f A V K' Mandell Ries. New Ulm. Jr. ,lj V, ' Barbara Riffel. Woodbine. Soph. Archie Riggs. Cottonwood Falls. Jr. Constance Riley, Amarillo. Jr. David Rindom, Emporia. Soph. Carol Rindt, Herington. Jr. Allan Ring. Marysville. Jr. Darrell Ringler, Emporia, Fr. Derryl Rising. Burden. Fr. La Monto Roach. Jr.. Leawood. Jr. Kathryne Roberts, Newton. Soph. Randy Roberts, Peabody. Fr. Terri Roberts, Strong City, Jr. Janet Robinson, Sabetha, Fr. Pam Robinson, Topeka, Fr. Sheri Robinson. Valley Center. Fr. Shirley Joan Robinson, Haven. Jr. Jon J. Robison, Wichita, Jr. Steve Robison, Emporia, Soph. Alice Jean Roehl, Hill City, Soph. Clyde Rogers, McPherson, Soph. Joyee Rogers, Dodge CitY, Jr. Judy Rogers, Valley Center, Soph Lyla Rogers, Fairview. Fr. Turi Rogers, Fairview, Jr. Alana Rohr, Topeka, Fr. Cheryl Rohrs, Novelty, O., Fr. Susan Rohrs, Emporia, Soph. Steve Rorabaugh, Highland, Fr. 352 t V X M . ' '21 " Q V-V.V X gt , Vt ., , 'V " V V ,, " 'V we Q Jw V V V ,V VV, X2 'V 12 ' 5 V ',,' V ,M V if '-N42 VVVV me -4 M , VJ?" -- Yggzgiiit ',., ,f W.. 'ii, . 7 , .. 'AV ,V 5. fa ' , f , ' ,.. -V , .f:f.'!'fw .4 fi + milf!-' ' xl? A :V V zwfff-:Va L-1:12.-V 'yjQ..a, V. .,:11eQ?'i' ' , . aw.-. C tt.... ...V gVQ,,.,,. 3 5 . ' y . fa . at i EQ ..,. . . - ,.,. . Z ' " Vi V V Wg 'fe . UVV- as . Q . A ,'ea,gf- 4 ' '1 itf, ' V , A ' V ' , I+ JJJV VV V ' 'H-.,v,i' 'L ,1 Q- Donna Ruth, Shawnee Mission. V ---- ' ff f 2" Fl Diana ROW. Newton, Fr. my . 2. .... - - - 1 , 7 , Susan Rose, Linporla, ltr. ,- x . .. . ,, 2 W . . 'K Carol Rosemarynoski, Wichita, , ' V t J U V , , John N. Roth, Olathe, soph. ,V at Q ff J . Sallflffl Hltllsll- l'3'I1t1"l'i11Q FY- ,L,, - I i i" 1 n',, ' ""' ' f ' Mdfrlld Huwlund- 111111-ral. Fr- x ' nnn Roberta K. Roy, Wichita. Soph. f, l , y . ge n"' .., i Nancy Both Royer, Alden. Fr. 7 ',"' "" ' I ' , Ronald Rugan, hllinwood, Jr. E 3 ,,:!,1,:V,, 'ggi' , Paul Rush, Leavenworth, Soph. ' , I, , llflarie Rushing. Russell, Jr. A -iz. , Ag ,V ,,f:1z,:Z.g5i ,tVg V ? ' 'i g ' 12 Cheryl Russell, Olathe, Jr. ,7.a,,,..1,, , , fha .gy ' 5, .1 5 A ' Ya' Donna Russell, Emporia, Jr. 'j f V 'h" f g I 2 . Q f 1 ,,,,. I Q . Beverly Ryan, Omaha, Fr. ' Doris Sonia Saca, Emporia. Fr. Jiln Saincr, Independence, Jr. Gloria St. Bonnett, llartford. Fr. Ronald St. Bonnett, Hartford. .lr. Karen St. John, Allen, Jr. Linda St. John, Allen, Soph. t 1 ,M ww.: S 3 : Leu waizfwz HW ll N 15. Wat' 1 , ' . V . ,v-v. " , .V t W' Q Vy' '- " f' ' A Vt - .,,. 5 V. :. . v Q 3,317 ,-f-- 4,1 J . U , ,. 2 5 E. W r 'G .,f' f X ' T' A1 - in an 4 at 1. , na 'T f . l a ,wi ,. V an f. V f ,.+.fNIiz aw .5-HL!-219 - I V1 3 te 1 "' f :mi 'ff SS . f. . . . , . . W , . if I A s. ' A j ".'-,f' -, E, if in 3 -4, WQWQW ta ' 2 in ,. i"':i'3i!ziFf7 . - - . " . . V , V Jan N Vg - ,,..,. - - - . "i, f "fig: ,. . " 1, ' ,.'- , l i 5, .J"' K aria WN . 1 ' ' W ,,,,,, -,,' . 5' .1 'H' " 1 ,',' V J g L1 - V 5'E.,6?51'.' .-f2?f"V1'f.5f 'i" 5 ' N V , New 'V-' V. 0 ' G ' -V ' ' . eff? ",., V ' 'fl 91: .F ' 'Wiki f ' ., . .2 1... if M I ' I ,'fA 9' ' . ' ' "'?'F,, 7 ' " . 21. ' 'u211"' , . , ,"- ti a 55- V- ff . V Ep 1' .. 42 af ' . W, My M, I ,,VV ir ,V .EEZ ' I ' . ..,, V " Wagg a! it ' - ' ' - ij" ' L' " 5 . ia.. 5:35. - ' V' 5 5 A ,,.,: .. E..- . . 7 .' I . ,ff -V V- ',", 'S ' 'll', ,'i',' . V, V . . ,iiyi 1 L V . A 1 it s ,tt mfgi- tw' ' ., V W, 7 Q4 .1 .V-'V ww , Qf'twz.ww " 'f . VVV- 4 .,,, . . . . , ,iy . . ,,,,,, David W. Salisbury, St. Marys, Soph. James D. Salter, Overland Park, Soph. Allen B. Sander, Overland Park, Soph. Shirley Sanders, Arkansas City, Jr. Susan Sanders, Kansas City, Fr. Vicki Sanders, Barnard, Jr. Sarhjit Sandhu, Emporia Carol Sands, Shawnee Mission, Jr. Richard Sargent, Leavenworth, Soph. Revelyn Satterlee, Wichita, Soph. Robert Keith Saunders ll, Kansas City,Jr. Charlotte Savacool, Olathe, Fr. Howard Savage, Florence, Jr. Janet Sawhill, Haysville, Fr. Margaret Schadt, Emporia, Fr. Glen Schaefer, Emporia, Soph. Diane Scharenberg, Burns, Jr. Glen Scharff, Madison, Fr. Janice Schilling, Onaga, Fr. Bruce Scheuerman, Emporia, Fr, Lawrence Schilling, Havensville, Soph. Anita Schlehuber, Marion, Jr. Lynda Schlesener, Hope, Soph, Ronald Schlesener, Hope, Jr. Sharon Schletzbaum, Atchison, Jr. Bonnie Schlup, Tonganoxie, Jr. Carol Schmidt, Alma, Fr. Daniel Schmidt, Easton, Jr. David Schmidt, Kansas City, Jr. Sharon Schmidt, Pawnee Rock, Jr. John E. Schmitz, Alma, Fr. Kathy Schnackenberg, Anthony, Fr. James Schellbacher, Suhlette, Fr. James Schnurr, Sublette, Fr. Nancy Schoenfelder, Leona, Fr. 35 Carol Scholz, Atchison, Jr. Jeanette Scholz, Lancaster, Jr. Brenda Schoneman, Edwardsville, J, ' , -- A p Melinda Schoneman. Edwardsville, an ' V "J 9 VW M Lil J Fr- . wt '!i. , r V S J ' 27 , 1'l tv 'J Janet Schooler, Hiawatha, Jr. , V ' ,fv ., 'H V ,..,, V V , IJ ,. Ann Schowengerdt, Reserve, Jr. Y JV V' V V "r' 5 I Julie Schramm, Marysville. Soph. :Q ' ' 'A' 14 -, V i'i5 VVf': Virgilanne Schroeder, Olpe, Fr, ll'i -- Kris Schubert, Ramona, Soph. V VJ Suzanne Schubert, Emporia, Fr. " ' ,V V ' V Lynn Schultheis, Brooklyn, N. Y. VJ? ' , ,,,' S W? ' Z W 'Y 'Q ' h J Fr- V f t, i'tt "., , A.. Sally Schuetz, Cvreat Bend, . :fl 4, My V ,V ' I 5 ' Joyce Schulte, Lawrence, Fr. ' V ,,i ,,,,,, Z 5, ",,' L QV J' ' J Cordon Schultz, Herington, V ' i'i' 'liii V' JK V 4 V, 2 .Z V J ' Janet Schultz, Wellington. 7 Mike Schulze, Olpe, Fr. V JJ Howard Schwartz. Emporia. ? Wt ? VV , AIV, ff A VV Joyce Schweitzer, Ottawa.Jr. ww . 7 V T i VV Robert Schwindt, Olpe. Soph. A f t Q. J V V.,,,V V Beverly Scott, Wlhite City, Soph. J L Linda Scott, Cottonwood Falls, Fr. V' ,wg Lf? J 2 2 "'i Q It Vcte Larry Scraper, Hiawatha. Soph. , ii A J iiii mlm' Lowell Scripter, Abilene, Fr. ii V V V ' Arleta Seamans, Mankato, Jr. V'-V VV VVV, ,.,,.. , 'J ' ' VV . k"1t'.J'siJ:tiJEJJ'P0f2aJEfJ it 1 ty W ttVt J , "" - J Q 'W 1 il - -el ff T mporla' Op ' - V ' at rV,Vt S: VVV' WM in? ' .V ff'-'it JV? Virginia Selwert, Conway Springs, V,'fVV JV R f' jf- -VV- 5 VV,,,, f V V , V , Q ,'V,' ,J ,. , V I-gy r y, Vg rt. J, JJ "tV -1 rrte V V J , .., VV X '- ' ' A Vi-- Vlfl' P J' ' M4 V i VV V.,. ,,., ,,,. 4 , J' ' M V Steven Sblliwmhltalri , A V ,K zi' V V' "ii 1 . nderclassmen: Sch-Smi . w . ,. , f I J W V V f ' . ' it J V V , , , , ,, V 2 f-E it V ,JVVVSV MV 'um V -M 't"V V J' ' N7 V1 V rf NE . ' Vf ' . VV ,V WV' N VV . J IV. Ji , t i ,,.V VV,VV M, ,V ,, VV,,V, V VV ', ff, JM i gig? , VV my 5 " ' V V' J V , as f My , j VJ. 'J V in ,. V A ,V V , , V , JV V,, V J .V' ,, M VVV , , , f , ..V, 0 ,,,,,,V V, it 'ii't ' tttt' f4,.,V,Q,,VVV J J 354 2 N Rose Mary St-lover, Carden City, Fr. Davis R. St-tllc, 'l'opt-ka, Soph. Sheila Sevier,l"rt-t1ptn't.,lr. Roger Seyler, Pt-rry, Fr. Sandra Shade. Paola, Soph. Jamie Sl1ader.0ttawa.l"r. Diane Shaw. Etnporia. l"r. Margie Shaw. l.t-avtfnxxortll. Soph. Melvina Shats . NX olda. Jr. Paul Shaw. Eureka. Soph. Linda Sheldon. Ulalhc. Soph. David Shepard. Fort Scott. Soph. Cary Shcpek. Narita. Soph. Janet Shephard. Carbondale. Fr. Nancy Sherdt-n. Topvkn, ,I r. Judith Sherrod, Coodland, Soph. Lynn Shields, Fredonia. Soph. Marvin Shields. Mayctta, Soph. Paul Shistt-r. Burlington. Fr. Betsy Shrakc-. 'l'opt-ka. Fr. Sherri Shughart. Uskaloosa, Soph. Phyllis Sit-ln1l1r.l.t-ho. Soph. Coleen Sigel. Cottonwood Falls. hr. Steven C. Sigel. flotlntlwootl Falls. Soph. Judy Sigle. Sylvan Grove. Fr. Romona Silvy. Wathcna. Jr. Michael Sitnhala. Kendall Park. N.J..Jr. Diane Sims. Herington, Soph. J V ' ., ,, ,, f 4, ow Z 43? W. S ti 2 . if H: ff V. 4 az 1... if , fi- 5 'K ','.,, . " ' .V .. Anita Simmons, Overland Park, Fr. f Arthur Simmons, Rochester, New L." ,. York,Jr. V V ,". Georgia Simmons, Lecompton, . iinr irr Q Soph. Janet Simmons, Ottawa, Jr. V Vi' ' Alvie Dee Simpler, Jr., Junction live 93 3332052 1 J ye . Ci1Y.Jr. V-yy ,, z M ,,., - V, , .V V :,V I Marilyn Simpson, Junction City, ' ' ': ' 't-' V'-'1 I .... '- W' . f- it I Q i -A V, ' Bruce Sims, Greensburg, Fr. - ttii . - -'m' r J it' Linda Sims, KV 5. 5 I V' 'V Ih' I 7 ,gf V A. F. Sinclair, Kingston, N. Y., "" f.Qii1e'?i'i l ilifii' ,"' ' ,,'11," iiiiiiiiiiii. Hsoplgl' 1 ' ' , V,A.V VAAZ .V , ,,,,, ,,,VA A:, E4. UYVV V VV, V g V,VV.l, arry . inc air, Emporia, Jr. V E I. Ronald smc1atf,sub1ene,Ff. 'i if' Fi1.,5m,fg' 5, W ' N Surjit Singh, New Delhi, India V , .,. N vlvll V:iVViVfg,gg:g, , , zzg lzzv V. I , ., , , , ., , V ,V I , , Joyce Sinn, Ft. Scott, Soph. VV I '9" f:'i V V . Joyce NG. Skaggs, Olathe, Soph. N . ,,,,. Azgv gi VAAV f,. A . K V, VV Anna Skeen, Bucklin, Fr. V ' V "':ff , -' ,ga we Vg ' ' Jennifer Skelton, Emporia, Soph. QV ff ' "'V AVV, V VA VZ , V SV. ' VV Lcguseil E. Skillman, Burlington, i1" 1.. 'iii 'Op ' ' e's"i V VV4V S VLAV VlV,1 , " i"i John Skuban, Overland Park, Fr. A LQ, 'Q .,i' E V , P639 5kWHrl0, Shawnee, 50911- ' ' K "1i"- Beverly Slabaugh, Cottonwood . . or A X fi V .Effie Janice Smethers, Kincaid, Fr. Allan Smith, Hutchinson, Jr. Anita Smith, Inman, Soph. Boncilla Smith, Wamegtu, Jr. Brenda Smith, Belle Plaine, Fr. 3? W ? M Carolyn Smith, Kingman, Soph. V Claudia Smith, Topeka, Soph. Q ' ' Earl Smith, Pratt, Jr. Elaine Smith, Hill City, Soph. Glenda Smith, Wichita, Jr. ., ..' - H , Janice Smith, Mulvane, Jr. 3 l 7.iV'?,'5 1 if 2 3 f gig J W Jolene Smith, Emporia, Fr. KV' Judy Smith, Olathe, Fr. Linda Smith, Wilmtire, Fr. Lynn Smith, Ottawa, Soph. Lynn Smith, Arnold, Jr. Marsha Smith, Coffeyville, Jr. Mary Jane Smith, Lebo, Fr. Michael Smith, Bucklin, Fr. Patricia Smith, Ottawa, Fr. Rex Allen Smith, Viola, Fr. Richard A. Smith, Viola, Fr. Sharon L. Smith, Chicago, Soph. Stanley Smith, Kansas City, Soph Steven Smith, Emporia, Fr. Vincent J. Smith, Iola, Jr. Q." ,VV - .,,V V,. V . V. V Virginia Smith, Emporia,Jr. I E E' f,. f:,' ef ,,,, H, V .. e, 5. , V f f Judith Smith, Fredonia, Fr. M, V ,. i r. HW' 455' W .,,.. ar rd j 9.2 Falls, Jr. James Slack, Council Grove, Fr. Lynette Slama, Washington, Soph. Cecelia Slayman, Osawatomie, Jr. John Slayman, Osawatomie, Fr. Joelyn Sloan, Leavenworth, Soph. Sheridan Sloan, Emporia, Fr. Gary W. Smart, Atchison, Soph. '- ' 'Lf if an fro V. y gfwa ... 2-4 ,15 ,,.. 35... ' ... r a 5 "'i i f f it 2 fs f 1 to ,N 3 w.. 22 . f ., .gg 3 1 2 2:4 Q ..Vfg, V V . ..,, V, , 1 52 Q , any . 5 . '-,.' p W. I 'Y , Y V .., .5 , , , .,., , ..,,.,, Q., , 3, , .. . .. . ., , ., f. , .. ' t f , K . VV V, I M 3, . ' 3 J' izflffn, V W ft fl . . ,. - ' ,. -. .s' " F2431 1' .." f ,,,., , V ,. .. ., , ,, . , . , . . ,.,, V ., .1 if ' 1, 2 ffiill , ,',' ' V V ' ,,,V:iz.1:st .jifjnw his, ri ,JMU .Ji -f "Q , , 5 ' E fa , .4 1,5',,gi :- ','q:',re-1 -VfXgVrgg,Lg1ex,s?:, .,,ffi,,f , ,QV git, V, V V 9, .. . Z .V7, V .gat ..,. , 1 355 Garold Slabaugh, Strong City, Soph. nd erclassmen: Smi-Tur . 5 fF,-, . . -. Q , -, fx. mf: , ? 3 sew. r ift. - ' - - .'::- ' -fini, .Q ':l.5 . 1f ' 'L -- fi 'El A. A . f -7 . K .... . Kg 3 I is X W """k' . , .- ii -. .,.. .. - ii ' ii Q " . ...f Qs 'if Nr . 1' A foes- . ' 'M L. I :-f fsiiigsiiii , A V - .3 -1, ...' V531 - , gif' i55'Wi if zbl ..:: . .K .LL.k KK :Lx K K . " ' Q ds .i. ik I .:. . W zz- .1 f A... u A X as W ff . 1 X ' wi X is .2 st. .. ifsgffz. 3-E. , X m M, N s 1 xiwtx KK 'fp i.ii . S S -vu 1.1.-:s s , sz-.. .. . -:k. .gf K K K , MK K K K I Q 5 t 3 - .ge K -k.- . K ,, K K K . K s z .K MN, K Kf.i?,.f.., K,.KK,.KtK.KK KSRKKK KK K . K Q K. ' 1:f9g,5fg,g'.:U"g -"' ' .Ari ggg... - 'Q f : gi,2,ge:fgf2jL .nl 5 . y 1.1 A .. . A i 'g" K A - .. . - - ...,..s , . . : . ...w....s v.. 7 . . '- - 'KKQKK KK 53.51 -sy .kkk ,KK gg KK 5 f K I. ,ll k.,. QE R KKK KK .. . A - Q. ..s,a':--ss. eff-Q, er m ..,.- f .. . sw e ss.. . .. , ... 32 .hk- J N f.h- ta ' .- is o gf-5 . H 11 - iii kk' i - - ' KK . K x. 4 ' : .-.. , gg ,IK K . . KK .. . K .sr-.,,3 K. - ...,.. 551- ...., .,.. .K',K K . .L.h K K K . A if 1 - . .-.' . .' k.-. . tr .,,. as-i . . . ,.... . I . i 3fff'- .ff ' - 21--is 'gizisef .iii - s,::f:f. 'S"'S'?:- , MF: '.-. . -,.h -. . K . - - -. ,- ii A Q ' . , i if' i i ii : :5 ... tt. 7- 131, i G 55- S? li ...... .f:..'t'lf K K 1 K K . KK? . ,, K W J. . . .. . . .. J .-,' K fix ' si 1 .., . . V ss 'P X it Q X P sf R J .. . K K K W A-rsJ'.z"'zz i s' X- -11.-?Yfef..sxS . .. ,... o ,,.. . Kr, KK,,,5,,, x- :e ' aaa? the-M R l .... . Q. WIT . 'wi gi, . K... . nam' x 3, 2225.5 . ' K - at Q, fi if if . ' 35: 12" I gg ? -V t --'- ' . ...: , , . . . ..... 356 if as fs S WK, K.K fits? -- ., K Q +s..:..x A tus 9 K., K KK KK., K K. f ..- ::: t? "". 1 E . ' . S' 'Will .f It 3 X 5' ,Es 9 . ,M QS N xi is E" . ,sl " - ...Q .,., .K Willianl A. Smith, Shawnee Mis sion, Jr. John Smithson, Lewis, Fr. Claudia Smyers, Attica, Jr. Rex Snavely, Valley Center, Paula Snodgrass, Eureka, Fr. Vicki Snow, Lane, Fr. Virginia Snow, Winl'ield, Soph Fr Janet Snyder, Abilene, Soph. Lindy Snyder, Hamilton, Soph Linda Sobba, Greeley, Jr. Joyce Ann Sobke, Emporia, Soph Lois Soden, Lancaster, Fr. Lana Sooter, Bonner Springs, Fr Winnie Sorenson, Council Grove Soph. Marta Soto, Junction City, Soph. Charles W. Sourk, Goff, Soph. Everett Sowers, Arnericzus, Soph. Linda Sowers, Leon, Fr, Jerry Lou Soyez, Cedar Point, Soph. Joanne Spade, Admire, Soph. George Spears, Kansas City, Jr. Beverly Spees, Topeka, Fr. Barbara Spencer, Emporia, Fr. Bonnie Spencer, Lecompton, Fr. Carolyn Sue Spicer, Osage City, Fr. Jane Springer, Baytown, Mo., Jr. Lois Sprout, Sublette, Jr. Sharon Sprout, Sublette, Jr. Glenda Spurrier, Red Cloud, Soph. Virginia Stach, Rossville, Soph. Colleen Staggs, Kansas City, Soph. W. Nl. Staleup, Lawrence, Soph. Carol Staley. McPherson, Soph. Sharon Kay Stallard, Topeka, Jr. Marilyn Stallings, Emporia, Soph. Denis Stanley, Solomon, Soph. Franklin Stanley, Solomon, Soph. Stephen P. Stanley, Augusta, Fr. Gary Stansbury, Pamona, Soph. Sharon Starkey, Waverly', Jr. Ed Stealery, Overland Park, Fr. Lindsay Stead, Kingman, Fr. Debbi Steadrnan, Great Bend, Fr. Vera Mae Stebbins, Oskaloosa, Fr. Verana Steckel, Havensville, Jr. Ginny Stegeman, Hope, Jr. Barbara Steinle, Le High, Fr. Dennis Stephan, Alma, Fr. Robert Stephens, Ottawa, Fr. Lila Stephenson, Clements, Fr. Kathy Stephenson, Albuquerque, Fr, Roger Sternberger, Harper, Soph. Marilyn Stevens, Osawatomie, Soph. Louise Stevenson, Miltonvale, Soph. Jimmie Stewart, Altoona, Fr. Kenneth Stewart, Atchison, Jr. Mary Sue Stewart, Winfield, Fr. Barbara Ann Stilwell, Pratt, Jr. Barry Stimpert, Emporia, Jr. Jane Stineman, Newton, Fr. Lynn Stinnette, Mission, Fr. Kathy Stinson, Atchison, Fr. Bonnie Stockamp, Salina, Fr. Charlene Stoffer, Emporia, Jr. Gordon Stoffer, Emporia, Jr. Rebecca Stolte, Pratt, Fr. Cheryl Ann Stone, Olathe, Fr. Teresa Stoneback, Lawrence, Fr. Sally Stough. Lawrence, Fr. Anne Strahan, Hiawatha, Soph. Judy Strain, Overland Park, Jr. Webb Streit, Emporia, Soph. Bradley Strom, McFarland, Fr. Norma Stryker, Blue Rapids. Fr. Janet Studdard, Leavenworth, Fr. Jean Studt, Glasco, Jr. Gerald Stueve, Alma, Fr. Scott Sturm. Derby. Jr. Pamela Stutzman, Kansas City, Fr. Peter Styles, Smithtown, N. Y., Fr. Jean Grace Sukama, Emporia, Soph. Merle Sukumoto, Emporia, Fr. Charles Sulzen, Shawnee, Soph. Janice Sumner, Garnett, Jr. Robert Sumners, Wfamego, Soph. Jolene Supple, Topeka, Soph. Anita Surritt, Emporia, 14 r. Ann Sutton, Paola, Fr. Karen Sutton, Wichita, Jr. Mary Swann, Marion, Soph. Janet Swartz, Shawnee Mission, Soph. Connie Swenson, Lyons. Soph. Eileen Swenson, McPherson, Soph. Jeanette Swenson, Council Grove, Soph. Mary M. Swilley, Toronto, Soph. Suzanne Switzer, Abilene, Fr. Sally Sykes, Wichita, Fr. Robert N. Symmonds, Reading, Soph. Debra Tatten, Wichita, Soph. James Taylor, Mulvane, Soph. Lynda Taylor, Lyons, Fr. Nancy Taylor, Emporia, Fr. Verdell Taylor, Leavenworth, Jr. Garry Teghtmeyer, Colorado Springs, Soph. Candace Terrill, Syracuse, Fr. Glenn Terry, Kiowa, Soph. Linda K. Tharp, Atchison, Soph. Wayne Theel, Alma, Soph. Donna Thomas, Bushong, Jr. Linda Thomas, Turon, Soph. Ralph Thomas, Dunlap, Jr. Sherry Thomsen. Burlington, Fr. Cindi Thompson. Coldwater. Fr. Tamara Tincher, Lyndon, Jr. George Torneden, Linwood, Jr. Nahid Towfighy, Tehran, lran, Soph. Jeanne Towne. Garnett, Jr. Charles Transue, Lawrence, Soph. Vicki Traver, Hugoton, Jr. Diane Travis. Grandview, Fr. Randy Treece, Great Bend, Fr. Linda Trobough, Edwardsville, Soph. Sue Trost, Concordia. Jr. Dorothy L. Trucblood, Osage City, Jr. Russell Tuckel, Lawrence, Soph. Rodney Turner. Wichita, Fr. .. iif,jE, I V V -fit ' f li' 1:?z,fi. .,, -- Aa, L Mid , at J.. f' ,wg .f 'El Q t Z If W D T T -u 2 I .' Jil VVVMW V .V V,V ww V, VVV fV.y, N" V1VVfV .,, .VV - srtt ' " . f 4 . . W -1 "-, V .. -' .Q ,. .. k Q , Wzggzfiizw , Miiii T I ' , I . , ,.. . ft gg, . V X. w '- , ,Q '," fn V 'V' aw V 1 1 f f fs -V ..,' ,.,' fm n M, r - ...., ' '-'- ' 1, f , . ei, vw-TM ', 522 ,ff rt.. Q 4 ,.,,,.,. 4: 64 1 iv if V -M ..,., ft , ,:,,, VVVVVMVV, VV k V V ,A - V . ,V ' T Q- M'ex,-, ti ' f 'f t 2""' " rv .?r9'r' f M Wm. 1 .. - . , , , 'vt ' , "I" V ' ' ff ,'i. I Q 'V V, f ,,' 1 , -1 '-f' , ' f ff' 'c' 'V H Q ' ' 15 " it JF T T ittt VVVV I, V , ' V. . V V. Vg , VV V , 'x We sw Jw I 2. -14,4 . .M I ' ., ',,f at 1, QQ. Hz - M , ' ,,,, V . , 2.15559 -. '.'.' f L . ' ii" T ' I I H ' WW V 351 ' f my K , . , f VV V . V V TVVVIVZ V ,V an VV , VV,f V.. VV,V. , f ..,, ,.f.p.,, ' we me mi, at s rf'-it yr., ' , " T ' W, ttr t 'A itt L tti' V AV I Y -', , DV -, -,,g ' ,, .. ' zzz J 9 ,, V, 1, , ' , A , ,... . , at S t .rt.r fa f M ,, ' ,' , M ' it .," Q "'. "" V Q 'm'2, tii T q t 2 it t . Qi' VV. , -". tiiii y ,,f' V 221, nflig y ' ' if J . J ,, - V . 'T ,J I "r. ' , t , V' , ""' V' , V V Q- ,,,' .I 3' . 7 1, .V ,, ,. Q, . V ,,,. g f ,ff-, . ,, f m. , V . M "', , V7 r2-f . T v e.rt, a .. 'tlt - t V V. ,, V MViVag,,, ,V , V V. VV ,I .L ,'f, A . .H as 2'?..z,f1,., I1 Q I K . egsms. . 'ri' If -L :F 1 r a. .t f . , - F . :5. it nfl- . fi iii ,. ,m ,A ' it - -3 ..,.: ,... , A K.-til: S , Y W Q, - ig S . , .tc M a x of jg, Qfsise 2 - THWQ9 . .f--1 -S-g,s:-.z e ..f-3.5-,..--z, . f f -ff - is - 1 4 L, . . W. LLAL f S . f f fr . it H ,' . -. s " v,, ' - "' ' ' .gm s , . ,- - . w . ,mn Q S is s :. 1.-L -It-is Xxx F-S2 3 X is -- 'I- S t E9 '. :x!ss.-..::' 1 i. nderelassmen: Ta -Wei Angie Tighe, Junction City, Soph. Tonetta Tincher, Lyndon, Fr. Mary Tinklepaugh, Kansas City, Fr. Gail Tinsley, McPherson, Fr. Thomas W. Tipton, Mt. Pleasant Fr. Peggy Todd, Kansas City, Fr. Howard Toltz, Chelsea, Fr. 1 Kathleen Tracy, Wellington, Soph. Betty Trant, Everest, Soph. Thomas Trecek, Cuba, Soph. Terri Trembley, Leavenworth Soph. John David Trickett, Paola, Fr Barbara Tripkos, Desoto, Fr. Nancy Trombla, El Dorado, Fr Gwenell Trooper, Hutchinson Soph. s v Dennis Dean Tryon, Perry, Fr. Richard Trzicky, Munden, Soph Cora Tubach, Glasco, Fr. Virginia Tuckel, Lawrence, Fr. Kathryn Tucker, Coldwater, . Fr Phyllis Tudor, Leonardville, Fr Michael Turvey, Emporia, Jr. Jeanne Tyson, Haysville, lr. lla ,lane Umberger, Lincolnville, Soph. Esther Underwood, Ottawa, Soph. Er Tim Underwood, Atchison, Carol Unruh, Cassoday, Fr. Leonard Unruh, Otis, Fr. Nancy Unruh, Hillsboro, Fr. Howard Vail, Richfield, Er. Janice M. VanDaele, Spring Hill, Er. Ronald VanDalsem, Sabetha, Soph. Mary Vanderslice, Overbrook, Fr. ,lay W. VanderVelde, Emporia, Jr. Alan VanLoenen, Ottawa, Soph. 358 -. xt- -if -.t is ix as X Xi Qs- f xi N s o xx Taira i 'lf X i"L.1t.ii 'a.'i,91 a- " r .- N .ss sw X R S. . J P tx ff' A Sandy Taggart, Wamego, Fr. Beverly Taylor, Kansas City, Dennis Taylor, Kansas City, Janie Taylor, Liberal, Er. Mary ,lo Tegethoff, Beattie, John D. Templin, El Dorado, Candy Terrill, Syracuse, Fr. Elizabeth Thole, Marion, Fr. Keith Thomas, Narka, Jr. Marsha Thompson, Mission, Vicky Thompson, ldana, Soph. Fr Fr Fr Sharon Thomsen, Burlington, Mary Thorn, Mission, Fr. Marilyn Thornton, Troy, Fr. Annette Thresher, Kansas City, Debbie Thrune, Mission, Fr. Connie Thye, Hillsboro, Fr. Marilyn Tiegreen, Chanute, Soph. -Ss.. ,fs-.,. , 52523221 - W 1,1-1 .Qs K . ,. . - - fs , .,-, -I ,. K X it si P , ' ., I 2 Q t K ,. . ,Q 75-U , . Sis-2, . E.. .s.. ,.s 'X' E - ,.,,.a i - S Ks " ' - '! ,wif-2 .1-1: - s N. ,- it s Ns at bg R41 R f's.- .- . . V- QT' - . fi, W- .. , . - ig - o " .N - Q 121.-'f - Ju. -. .- 1 s sl Gris.-,. 95, h'ssl....,1.Ja ,. ' - X. V- ,ge 1 . 'SE - z,. ,.: ,. sf Q ,ge .. . . .X .. N miss. 1 '- - - wasps .. --as . G Q- . -f f ,o 1 f H' - Wi M, , ,. .,,,,,., X 1 , ' 5 -. i f if-' ' S5251 ff". .li ' T - 5' wire: , . 1- . 'q . Vssslif--'V i.1i1f'FTffig fi- N' - VT- 1. f 'L 15 . ,-'Sr -Qi Nr .ww f.: :.,..:1 -, Q. , . -'Q . -., V 1 '- . la ---,X .. . uf . le - . - : o ..., ..,,-, . 5 .. . 1 S: "T-i f.-fIS.v: "5 .. -' .jig iw: 'Ti-fy . 1 1 ,... . . . .- . . ""' - .. " " ' Y- , ' Ronald E. Tarlton, Hoisington, Fr. Gerry Tate, Overland Park, Fr. Marlys Tatlock, Wichita, Soph. Fr. Er. Fr. Fr. Mary Vanblorlwick, Wichita, Jr. Carolyn Vanschoelandl. Shawnee Mission. Jr. Donna Marie X anWinkle. Junction City, Fr. Alice E. Vaughn, Lawrence, Fr. Judy Vaughn. Scott City. Soph. Everett Vernon, Kansas City, Soph. Janice Vickers, Ottavs a. Soph. Barbara Vicrs, Olathe. Soph. Shelba Volland, Westphalia, Jr. Louise Yoelker, McLouth. Jr, Janet K. Voorhees, Emporia, Jr. Jean Voss. Medicine Lodge, Fr. Mary Lou Wade. Shawnee Mission, Fr. Helen L. Wlagner. Elk City, Jr. Molly M. Wagner. Shawnee, Soph. Marshall D. Walker, Emporia. Jr. Sharon Walker. Emporia, Fr. Vicki Walker, Mulvane, Soph. Linda Walkup. Wichita. Jr. Jack M. Wlallace, Belle Plaine, Jr. Lou Wlallace, Abilene, Fr. -wee-f 513. .. Yi. 'E- sc-"" J Q53 L rt w ww. .. . qw- Sabi Q lf'-ww . ...tu ,ey . -- Y z. . J J J 3? - J .. -- jo. .,s.-5. -.4 .-,Q-,-1 ieig - ...,. A x J.-an .. , . . ta m .. . - , ,, , X 5 Linda Wallgren, Phillipsburg, Fr. Donovan R. Walling, Moran, Fr. Daniel Walsh, Levittown, New York,Jr. Jim Walsh, Springfield, Fr. Lee Walter, Hope, Soph. Judie Waltrip, Arkansas City, Jr. ..,. ' . . I I . fi si! 1 ' If ,. 1: 'A , ' S a.. 4' ...N k-.k.r -- ' - - . '.. . i ' 5- J . . r , , . ,,,. ,,... ..-... 2 . .,.. . .Y - . iw'-at 'K' ., 1 . ' , ...ts e'si' . -V - " '- ' 2 -gg ,.,-K , . .. .K 5' ---- .. -It t ' S t. -- 15:2 ""i' - 1 ' - ' . fi '- -rx: -----. - var -tg, es H. 'fs - M 'J ' t a'aa W ' -:. -,...j'..f .7 ' - W -I .L . 'i - We 1' , . 1 2-K., 12.5 - - ,. 3 --vi? 5: . .. . li? "M ' Y ' t it .Q gt- sf - I- -:i ' . Yi ..'.. I' -'H -Wt - U - . .,. 'fi' . t - fm t"a' . ' - -' 1 -.-. it - N . M s ,.,,,G,5 .L:,Q,i,,i,g. , , n r K . . y Liz. .js 3 ..,. . ara R QV: ,V i'i'i' . ii l ..Q........ ,.. .,,. i l ' ' fi- " " , Sffwf , it 1 12 ' -ff-s ...a, aftftir . . 325 , . ., . 4- I ,. . , a " .- ir 2. ff -, 5 ., . ..., 4 5 , . ' J - as :Y -. - '. , - .- . . . . met ' - W . . 1515: Q: , .f-.- .5 .-15: ' 'Q .1-. ti- . -ii ,M fg-?.s . , fi' i is- - . -a.- - t W .-K-'. -. , " - ' , .. . .... . ..... , . ' ' 4 J I t xx- ' wer.: ' -M: -, - .5 -- . A... , xt .1 ' - - '- RSE? x , . ' ' Sift -rf .NW - - 5: .. , . - .5 1, -. .-L.,. ' .sw X QF r -1 3 -f s - - .s.i . . . S it We lb. . .... -v Diana Wanick, Wichita, Jr. Mary Ward, Osawatomie, Soph. Connie Warnock, Ottawa, Fr. Jeanne Warren, Medicine Lodge, Soph. Jack Wasson, Ottawa, Fr. Marilyn Waters, Leavenworth, Jr. Jane Watkins, Eureka, Jr. Mary Watkins, Bonner Springs, Fr. Patsy Watkins, Burns, Soph. Vicki Watkins, Haysville, Fr. Marshall Watson, Sublette, Fr. Michael Watt, Emporia Mary Wayman, Admire, Jr. Dalene Waymire, Ottawa, Soph. Pat Weatherboe, Ft. Scott, Fr. Jimmie Weaver, Muscotah, Soph. Sharon Webb, Kansas City, Jr. Lloyd Webber, Seneca, Jr. Clifford Weber, Salina, Jr. Dorothy J. Weber, Admire, Soph. Jane C. Weber, Coldwater, Fr. Evelyn Weberg, Emporia, Fr. Ralph Dennis Weed, Pauline, Soph. Clifford Weeks, Council Grove, Soph. Curtis A. Weeks, Hoisington, Pamela S. Weeks, Scranton, Gary Wegerer, Cunningham, Connie Weidenbaker, Topeka, Larry Weikal, Bucklin, Soph. Fr Fr Fr 359 -nf PQ F at-.1 at an . 1 . E. , AQSHVQ 5? wt 9 2 t isis .tk -+- Jri William Mark Weiser, Topeka, l"r Leo Weishaar. Nortonville. jr Greg E. Welch, Turon, Fr. Connie Weldon, Topeka, Soph .lean Wells, Mulvane, Fr. Margie Wells. Kansas City, Fr Kent A. Wendler, Nekoma, Soph Dorothy Wendling, Ulpe. Sopll Rita Mae Wendling. Olpe, Fr. Doretha Werner, Clay Center,Sopl1 Paul Wernsman. Richmond, Soph Arlene wlf'5Fltlll. Yates Center. ,lr Paul Wesseler. Winfield. Sopli jonna Lea West, Howard, Soph ,lana Whaley. Arkansas City. ,lr Dean Wharton. Harper. Fr. Mike Wharton, Harper, Fr. Linda Wheeler. Topeka. Fr. Riehard Whelelmel. Nlankato Rose E. Whinery, Scott City. jr. Floy Elaine White. Dodge City. lr jerry Dean White, Emporia. lfr Patricia White. Olathe. lsr, Ronald ul. White. Salina. Fr. Connie Whitlock. Kansas City Soph. Edward H. W hitney. lfllmdale. Soph Ron Whitney. Yates Center. ,lr W. 2e1'e . ,, ,,., '- . Q . yat . W ' M 2' a.. f , "f' f' . l j , ' wg, " . f ? W , L' . H" .AA ' ' ff, , Q ,. fr' 144' F V W ic' ' ' ii' 5 7 , W, " V ,V Kg, in , , f' , LQ., . 5 A ' ' A 5 ., I ,f V W VE . ,.: V , , 222gg1..4E?IL::.4. , we fi iw.: 1 it ,gi ...U 74:5 fi' Q -AL, . i Alf Zi : K ... .ai QS . E. an , A, lg K 3 V f lg,-..,,. 15:3 W A is , V ,LW ,A I A I- A 1 W ,f V 1 - 9"""' f v'ft W as-aw., V: xg ' - , ft 'ii' 'I 'Y '- s'5'7'?i V W , 'saw Y '. lin"- 4 --J 'il' ,f , V " jf M.lQ,' I' 1" , "w i v V ' 1 X 'fi ' M -2 r I Q ', K , ...A '2 Il' q . , "" V .,. -- -' " ' iff i, f V -,,: Q K . V ' f A H ' X 5, A " il 5' Z "' , -.W can Wa 1 . ' 'Fai ,..- M- 3 , AV., , Q ' r .W 'F 1. 'W 2-ff . .is f J, L. W hitsitt. l'.ureka. le r. nderclassmen: Wei-Zwi . ... Q S W 'W' 1 .Q 6 'W .. . , 1, ,fx ' . . , C' 1,-N nl ..,, ,,, . , ff , .. f B V V V MW is jr. Michael Wiidler. Aliilene. Fr. Diana Wiedmer. Troy. Soph. Ellen W iener. Miami Beaeh. Fla. Dorothea Vt iggins. Eureka. Fr. ff.- 4 -,.... '. ' ,, K ZA " l , v , if . V V 1 , F t . I f,,: , 2 .iw l 4 . , , I Y' "' . . HW i 1 S A ii i Q ... t it f , 'W ...... .1 A we . A m W . W W .'et . .' r 't" Q V , r,.. r - ...: V. - ...E rf' :,. i i ..t.,, . . . .,,,V . .. r - VVVV . N ,, . 60 Francis X. Wilcox. Manhattan. lr. Thomas Wileox. Lawrence. Soph. Margaret A. Wildrnan, White City, Fr Kathleen Ann Wiesel. Overland Park. Fr. Steven H. Wiles. Altoonahlr. Larry Wiler, Beattie. jr. Donald C. Wiley. Mt. Pleasant, Fr. ,layne Wilgers. Linn. Fr. Carolyn Wilhelm. Wiiehita, Fr. Larry Will. Herington. Soph. Judith Willems, Neodesha. Jr. Ronald K. Willliord, Ottawa, Soph. Cathy Williams, Marysville, Jr. Connie W'illiams, Overland Park, Fr. Janet Williams, Stafford, Fr. ,lewel Williams, Kansas City, Fr, ,loe Williams, Eureka. Fr. Marcia Williams, Valley Falls, Jr. Pamela Williams, Valley Falls. Fr. William D. Williams, Waverly, Fr, Barbara Willis, Belleville. Soph. Larry Willis, Wellington, Fr. Richard Willows. Scranton, Soph. Alan Ray W'ilson,l,an1ont, Fr. ff, mf' 1 . M 'gif' V 4' j ,V 5.5 this M.. 1 5 '52 f ,QV VZ' 4 AV , ,, 13" If X law' if V EC 'F r ,WX ,,L, , 344 1 . i gh- rg - V. . 9 'S "' ' w 1 ...Q 'M ' . VV V VV , m , VJ. .Y 7 N ""' f , Eldon l.. Wilson. lr.. llarveyville. Soph. June Wilson. Greensburg. Soph. Sandra Wilson. Lawrence. Soph. 'llercsa Vt ilson. Lenexa. Fr. 'llhomas NY. NX ilson. Bremen. Soph. Patricia XX irner. Nlurdoek. Soph. Chuck Vw indler. Paola. Fr. Carol Nl, Winkelbaur. Horton Caroline Winkelbauer. Hopton. Fr. .laniee Winquist, Vermillion. lfr. Ruby Winkley. Marion, Soph. Sandra Winkley, Marion, .lr. Carl Winn. Winfield. Fr. Ann Winters, Topeka. Fr. ' Bette Wirsig. Dunlap. Soph. V V 'M ' V, Mary Kathryn Wirsig. Dunlap. ltr, V VV' V in ' ,fy ' - 2 ' Margaret Withroder. Hutchinson. All W 4' 4 i', Q 'ff"5e 2 A di W, Shirley W'itt.Bison.Soph. ' VV Ll V ' " ' 4 V50 Y VV ' , QV ' Patricia Vt oeppel. Kansas City. lsr. 'i M ' Va V " ' V .V ' ,MV Letha XX olfe. Howard. l"r. 'V' i I M l '41 'VV .V T I 1 Soni Wolff. E1nporia.Jr. " ,-,' f l 'Mt il l x VD V V I V ,, Shirley Ann Woods. Hutt-lnnson. ' ,lr. - .V Nancy Woodson. Wichita. .I r. V2 V l-,V V' " V gVVV J Carol Woodworth, Reading. Fr. f V V ' V V Susan Worcester. Americas. Soph. A V., ,. A Q ,ffl Q ' 1 .ilu-x A Diane Worland. Topeka. l"r. , r-' V S L' ' i 7 VV .IVV . Debra S. Worley, Emporia. Soph. n'.".al, i- fi-3 N. MM , L Christie Worsell, White City. Fr. ,. 'HV t Robert Worrell, Kansas City. Fr. , . V I Arlis Wurtz. l.inn.,lr. V VV . I li Rosalyn Wuthnow. Geneso.Fr. V 'V 'H , 'li ,, 5 ANNOWlYiiU.MUlV2il1P,FT- .v-.1 Q it 1 1' , . i .-4 ,, Saundra W ynn. Chase. Fr. I V V V"V WM :fri V V V ' V V fV Chang Hwa Yang, Taiwan. China i W jj? fl IVV : r ' H "1 T ' V. 'M F V'-",i Pamela Slue Yarbrough. White- 'X 7 M V ' ., 5 . VV A ' Wd Ll r V V . .QV-3 X ,, 1 Kenneth A. Yates. Kansas City. lr. Julia Yoekey. Osage City. Fr. William Youinazxo. llnion City. Y. J.. Fr. Lawrence R. Young. Conneil Grove, l"1 Patricia A. Young. Wamego. Fr. Yera Young. Beloit. Fr. N ernon Young. Madison. Soph. Linda Zebley. Olathe. Fr. Sally Ziegler. Abilene, Soph. Veralie Ziegler. Emporia. Soph. Delbert Zimnierli. Emporia. Fr. Donald Zimmerman. Alta Vista, Fr. Elizabeth Zimmerman. Usborne. Fr. Nancy Zimmerman. Overland Park, Fr. lames Zishka. lflllingzham. .lr. Cheryl Ann Zoglman. Wichita. lr. Sue Zselioche. Atchison. Fr. Edith Zsuzsies. Sylvan Grove. Fr. .lanis Zuercher, Wichita, Fr. Frank Zugehler. Kansas City. Soph. Ken Zwiegcl. Shawnee Mission. Jr. 5 1 , . fag ,, E. ! 4. .. V ,A 2 f tl V JV . .,,,. NV ! , . ,.,, J!" f z A ww 4 an 5 . 1 ,. , if a ' . ...W rf 1 23.4, . V 'X .,," if .H . 1' :Q fi 361 P 1 , . A 5 J f +?f n?f -'3.W5w9'fs. , 4 'W ,ugl i"P'f1, ' i Q -zfzm f Hfbw wiiwei' A. Hf Jw6,Qfwwfg . ,f,, ,, , W- f , 'M ' ' an Sf. mfm ff21m,2 V1 J52? 'iaffff 42 2 - 43252, rg ,A f ' rx . It V y,511,.w' 1 4 V 447. f f 4 1 'W . . c 5' , 1 4 if fa, Kgifxiffqx ff' 'TWW' 272 gzf 'm 5' PM Ann 5 ,fffikmg an W A L1 f . 'Nz' 1 f 52, f 1 A -f -My fy-gwMMwQQLa:ffx ,ff BX T' Lit. ,J f ' ' -V 'JL ? 5s'2fM?'fA 4. 1 ,sr AL' :M 4 - 1 " ,f . lik, MVS -,A 'Sis '71 , A Udj' 191 KVM 1, ', V r 01 59 ,W , ' ,W ya fgwgWpff6Qy,f L? spiffy-7f,5 ' ff g 1:-'f ' L3 6,5 , 4 . ' f V 55 ,, 'nqw,, 's ff Q-f ,, ' S 2 ' 4 ,Lt X y" R ' ' 1 xii! 514 ,S ' la D' 'faq Q 1 . ,WHA Lg, . , I r' V, V 54 4 S' - ,NV af, A , . A gn M .. I I ,.-at 7 '-.J nj, 1, in ey gi. . En, xg w fl " ' , - g , , -. , ,WJ fzgmf. fa x 4 X623 1? H Sgi,i'MSl.fxfffff ilw?f'f1. ik. - N' W 3, f E .O A VA g ,U-f 5 v V- . a 1 3 M 1 1 'f 1 fd P 1 2' w ff W K mwafiwxwww K, mf' an A X F .Sm L, " 'hi pa Q, 5-vw u num -nv A Cappella Choir 211 Alpha Beta 190 Alpha Delta Nu 278 Alpha Kappa Lambda 294 Alpha Sigma Alpha 280 Alpha Sigma Tau 282 Alpha Theta Rho 177 American Chemical Society 205 Anne Goebel Hall 246 Art Department 48 Associated Women Students 162 Audio Visual 26 Baptist Student Union 235 Baseball 138 Basketball 114 Best Dressed Coed Contest 99 Beta Beta Beta 178 Beta Sigma Tau 300 Biology Club 206 Biology Department 40 Blue Key 172 Blue Key Darling 174 Board of Regents 11 Brass Choir 216 Broadcastin Club 207 Bulletin Stafg 80 Business Department 32 Business Offices 23 Caduceus Society 205 Candy Cane Contest 92 Cardinal Key 175 Cheerleaders 220 Chi Omega 284 Christian Science 240 Circle-K 231 Collegiate 4-H 230 Collegiate Young Republicans 228 Council for Exceptional Children 233 Cross Country 122 Curli-Q 84 Deans 14 Debate 78 Delta Phi Alpha 186 Delta Pi Epsilon 180 Delta Zeta 286 Disciples Student Fellowship 238 Dramatics 76 E-State Players 207 Education Department 30 Elsie Pine 199 Endowment 23 English Department 42 Epsilon Pi Tau Field Services 18 Football 106 Content Index Forei n Language Department 43 Frenci Club 197 Freshman Talent Show 72 Gamma Delta 236 German Club 196 Golf 142 Graduate Division 22 Greek Week 276 Gymnastics 144 Governor 10 Hahn Apartments 245 Hargis and Cremer Winners 151 Home Economics Club 203 Home Economics Department 35 Homecoming 86 Hui O' Hawaii 229 Industrial Arts Club 202 Industrial Arts Department 36 Inter-Class Council 226 lnterfraternity Council 292 International Club 194 Intramurals 146 K-Club 218 Kappa Delta Pi 182 Kappa Kappa Psi 188 Kappa Mu Epsilon 184 Librarianship 54 Library 55 Maintenance 27 Marching Band 214 Math Club 204 Math Department 34 Men's Chorale 210 Men's Physical Education Club 222 Men's Residence Hall 264 Miss Emporia State Contest 100 Miss Sunflower Contest 94 Music Department 46 Newman Club 236 Office of Instruction 20 Orientation Week 70 Panhellenic Council 279 People-to-People 195 Phi Beta Lambda 191 Phi Epsilon Kappa 179 Phi Kappa Alpha 227 Phi Mu Alpha 189 Phi Sigma Epsilon 302 Physical Education Department 52 Physical Science Department 38 Pi Delta Phi 187 Pi Gamma Mu-Social Science Club 18.3 Pi Kappa Delta 187 Pi Lambda Theta 183 Pi Omega Pi 181 President 12 Press 26 Psi Chi 179 Psychology Club 232 Psychology Department 51 Research 21 Roger Williams Fellowship 239 Bush Week 274 Russian Club 196 Security 27 Senior Class 314 Sigma Alpha Iota 189 Sigma Delta Pi 186 Sigma Kappa 288 Sigma Phi Epsilon 297 Sigma Sigma Sigma 290 Sigma Tau Gamma 304 SNEA 200 Social Science Department 50 Spanish Club 198 Special Events 74 Speech Department 44 Spurs 176 Stingers 221 Student Council 154 Student Services 15 Summer School 64 Summer Theatre 68 Sunflower Staff 82 Symphonic Choir 208 Symphonic Orchestra 212 Tau Beta Sigma 188 Tau Kappa Epsilon 308 Tennis 134 Theta Xi 310 Track 124 Treble Clef 211 Underclassmen 326 Union 24 Union Activities Council 158 United Christian Fellowship 238 Wesley Foundation 237 Who's Who Among Students in American Col leges and Universities 164 Women's Physical Education Club 226 Women's Recreation Association 223 Women's Residence Hall 248 Woodwind Ensemble 216 Wrestling 130 Xi Phi 170 Faeult and dministration Index Anderson, Randall 185 Archer, Melville 23 Bagley, Bill 177 Barnhart, Dr. E. L. 27,190 Behee, John 107 Bell, Charles 190,202 Blaylock, Ron 107 Bo ard, Mike 107 Bois, Robert 178 Bowman, Dr. Alden E. 16 Bowman, Dr. Vincent 173 364 Boylan, Dr. Lawrence 86,192,293 Bruder, Dr. Karl 45 Budd, Dr. Nathan P. 20 Bukacek, Dr. Donald 61 Burger, John M. 184,204 Butts, Ron 107,270 Cass, Dr. Dal H. 51,179 Caywood, Keith 107 Clark, Walter G. 23 Cochell, Larry 226 Couch, ,lerry 21 Cram, Dr. S. Winston 39 Daughtry, Dr. Alex 30 Davidson, William 16 Dicks, Samuel E. 185 EcklandLRqgbert 80,81,82 Edwards, William P. 217 Emerson, Marion P. 34,184,204 Engler, Wilhilma 171 Eppink, Norman 48 Fish, E. D."Gus" 173 Frazier, Dr. Ralph 1-0,178 Galley, Jeanne 53 Good, Dr. Wallace 20 Greiner, Dale W. 178 Gulliams, Dr. Clark 179 Hampton, Robert 55 Hansen, lren 199 lletlinger, Dr. Duane 17 Hoag, Eleanor 229 Hoffman, Carl 26 Jackson, Dean 21 Jones, Freddie 237 Karhoff, Norma 203 Keeling, Dr. Richard 217 Kin , Boyd 18 Kokier, Jaak 185 Kollath, Don 226 Ladwig, Tom 18 Lance, Jim 107 Lee, Dr. Robert 54 Le Fever, Michael 205 Abbat, Robert 327 Abbaticallo, Bill 154 Abel, Richard 185 Abersold, Cathy 284 Abrahamson, Cindy 203,327 Ace, Donna 282,315 Ackeret, Bonnie 268,315 Ackeret, Gary 327 Ackeret, Jim 172 Ackerman, Cheryl 315 Adair, Larry S. 327 Adam, Charles 327 Adams, Connie 327 Adams, Danny B. 294 Adams, Jack B. 301 Adams, James B. 294 Adams, Laura 327 Adamson, Pam 327 Adkins, Ted W. 327 Adolph, Carla J. 205,327 Adolph, Susan 205,327 Akers, Pat 306 Albertson, James 302 Albright, Cynthia 327 Alcorn, Kathy 327 Aldape, Virginia 217,205 Alderson, Gwendolyn 315 Alexander, Carol 229,327 Alexander, James 301,327 Alfers, Leah 182,183,237,327 Allen, Cathy 183,204,327 Allen, Don 202 Allen, Fern 233,315 Allen, Jean 327 Allen, Gary 306 Allen, Lonnie 186,197 Allen, Ronald 327 Allen, Sharon 327 Allen, Steve C. 294 Allenson, Jacolyn 327 Allerheiligen, Gary 327 Allison, Jane 327 Alpaugh, Donald R. 107,294 Alsop, Ed 327 Lehman, John C. 187 Lindlay, Roger L. 196 Locke, Al 27 Marks, Leslie R. 26 Mclaughlin, Marjorie 278 McAdo0, Dr. Robert 31 Menhusen, Bernadette 178 Meyer, Jim 107 Miller, Dr. Arthur 14 Miller, Dr. Minnie 43,186,187,197 Moore, Paul 210 Moulden, Edith 175 Muilenburg, Elizabeth 200 Nixon, Melbern 188 Nixon, Mrs. Melbern 188 Nugent, B.A. 46 Owen, Dr. Theodore 42 Parker, Dr. Joseph 16 Parmelee, David 178 Pease, Joseph 53 Prophet, Carl W. 178 Reicherter, Richard F. 172,173,193 Roller, Russell 177 STUDE T I Alvarez, Carmen 327 Amerine, Diana 327 Ames, Marilyn 315 Amick, David M. 202,327 Amstutz,Aleda 327 Andereck, Sally E. 327 Anderson, Dennis 186,327 Anderson, Gail 89,172 Anderson, Gene 327 Anderson,Jacqueline 229,327 Anderson, James E. 325 Anderson, John 302 Anderson, Lauranell 182,327 Anderson, Loraine 327 Anderson, Mark J. 307 Anderson, Pamela 183 Anderson, Peggy 183,233,315 Anderson, Richard 315 Anderson, Sandra J. 327 Andres, Johnny 315 Andrews, Bruce 327 Andrews, Mark 327 Andrews, Sharon 176,327 Andrick, David 327 Andrus, Linda 327 Angle, Dennis 292,293,310,327 Anglemeyer, Linda 221,288,327 Applegate, Ronald Wayne 327 Arace, Laura 327 Archuleta, Jessie 310 Ard, Gail 327 Arganbright,Suzette 205,327 Armbrush, Carol 315 Armstrong, Carol 176 Armstrong, Elizabeth 327 Armstrong, Jane 282 Armstrong, Larry 327,210 Armstrong, Nancy 327 Arnett, Kathy 221,284,217 Arnold, Don 202 Arrington, Linda 327,223 Asato, Clifford 234 Asbaugh, Sharon 315 Ashbaugh, N. R. 190 Ashford, Nancy 315 Ashloclc,Lauralee 203 Ashworth, Mary Jane 327 Rowe, Edward 205 Russell, Dr. Raymond B. 32 Samuelson, W. G. 179 Sandefur, Dr. J. T. 21 Scales, William 17 Schillinger, Dr. Ruth 14 Seiler, Dr. William 50 Sheriff, Donald L. 187,197 Smalley, Dr. Robert 67 Stibal, Dr. Willard 30,31,157 Stoffers, Maria 186 Stormont, Riley 27 Travis, Dr. David 171 Trussler, Dr. Victor T. 15,179 Tucker, Charles B. 184,204 Visser, President John E. 12,13 Webb, Dr. John 15 Webber, Clint 20 Weigand, Dr. Joe 18,173 Whitten, Dr. Kathryn 35 Wilson, Ann 175,250 Wygle, Dr. R. W. 13,157 Ast, Thomas 327 Atkinson, Diana Kay 327 Atkinson, Jerry 327,185 Atwell, Brenda 223 Auld, Merikay 327,183 Austill, Susan 327,82 Auvigne, Dick 327,151,107 Avery, Bonnie 327,181,284,279 Bachelder, Vicki L. 315 Bacon, Gloria 315 Bacon, Micheal A. 310 Bacus, Wilma A. 327 Badger, Thomas 185 Bahm, Shirley Jean 327,98 Bahnmier, Joyce 197,328 Bailey, Cliff 328 Bailey, Craig 328 Bailey, Mary Ellen 328 Bailey, Maryln 189,5 Bailey, Merlyn R. 315 Bailey, Walter 315 Bair, David 315 Bair, Michael W. 328,218,107,l5l Baker, Ann 182,184,204-,328,183 Baker, Charlene 328 Baker, Dayle F. 328 Baker, Linda J. 328 Balding, Carol 328 Baldwin, Carol 315 Ball, William R. 328 Banbury, Conrad 328 Band, Robert 302 Banks, Sandi 328 Banz, Dawn C. 328 Baptist, Kristy 98,l76,22l,328,284 Barb, Shirley 328 Barber, Charlotte 328 Barber, Janice 217 Barber, Lawrence 328 Barber, Maxine 328 Barber, Sarah 315 Barbour, Robert 315 6 Bare, Diane 328,186,183 Barfoot, Leon S. 328 Barker, Don 328 Barker, Janice 268 Barker, Susan G. 189 Barnes, James 302 Barnes, Karen 88,89,90,328,1 17 Barnes, Vernon 187 Barnett, Linda 328 Barnow, W. L. 315 Barrett, Genevieve 315 Bartlett, Carol 328 Bartlett, Cathy 88,315 Bartley, Jan 315 Bartz, Janet S. 328 Baskett, Julianne 328 Basore, Carolyn 328 Bates, Ann Marie 328 Bateson, Bill 202 Batman, Robert 202 Bauer, Jo 186,183 Baughman, D. L. 301 Bauman, Sheilah 328,200 Baumann, Diane 88,175,279 Baumgardner, Teresa L. 328 Baumstimler, John 328 Balter, Deborah L. 328 Baxter, Dennis 186 Bay, Charles 328 Bay, William 315 Bayer, David W. 307 Bayless, Cindy 284 Beach, Bob 328 Beal, Sara 328 Bear, Michael 306 Beard, Carol 288 Beauchamp, Richard P. 294 Beaver, Tom 80,181 Beehelmayr, Elizabeth 183 Bechtle, Bechtle, Beck, C Becker, Becker, Becker, David 328 Harriett 315 arol 315 Arthur 315 Gary 328 Pam 328 Beers, Larry 72,73,328,3l4 Behnke, Karen 328 Behrens, Merita 328 Behrle, Patricia 328 Beilsmith, Reney 328,282 Bekemeyer, Jane 328 Bell, Albert W. 328 Bell, Deborah 328 Belsha, Dennis 328,151 Belton, Mark D. 294 Bench, Larry 307 Bengston, Jim 328,202 Benignus, Linda 328,282 Benipheck, Pat 182 Benjamin, Sally 315 Bennet, Bev -284 Bennett, Josephine 328 Benson, Kent A. 307 Benson, Larry E. 315 Benson, Terryl A. 315 Benton, Benton, Charles 328 John D. 328 Benyshek, Linda 328 Benyshek, Pat 325 Benyshek, Roger 202,315 Berg, Marilyn 329 Berger, Doug 294,210 Berggreen, Allen 329 Bergman, Jeanne 329 Berry, Chris 329 Berry, Linda 315 Berry, Loren 315 Bertsch, Linda 329 Bethe,Judy 315 Beyer, Gene M. 315 Beyer, Mary Ann 204,315 Bezdek,Jay 171,294 Bezdek, Leo 92,93,170,171,179,218,294 Bibb, Paul 329 366 Bidwell, Carole 268 Bielby, Bill 72,68 Bierbaum, Ronald 204 Bierly,Jean 329 Big s, Sue 203,329 BildEbrback,Ted 270,329 Billing, Beth 268 Bilyeu,.lanice 329 Bina,Janc 329 Bingham,Betty 329 Binney, Janet 329 Binter,James G. 329 Birch,Margaret 329,284 Birchman, Constance M. 329 Bird, Eva Jean 189,315,183 Birdsell, Vicki 315 Birk, Norma 315 Birkholz, Carolyn 183 Birkholz, Dick 178 Bishop, Donna 329 Bishop,Sandra 329 Bittner, Helen 284 Blaas,Maria 268 Black,Darrel 185 Black,Jane 329 Black,Kathi 221,329 Blackman, Johnnieque 315 Blackwelder, Carolyn 203,315 Blackwell, Cheryl 329 Blackwell, Nancy 329 Blair, Delpha Marie 329 Blair,Jane 282 Blair, Marsha 329 Blake, Patricia 329 Blake, Penny 315 Blanton, Helen 329 Blattner, Margaret 329,291 Blaufuss, James T. 329 Blaufuss,John A. 315 Block, Gerald 329 Blosser, Carol 315 Blount, Jim 329 Blythe, Carolyn 230,329 B1ythe,Jeri K. 329 Bobeck, Ruth 189 Bobo,Antonio 315 Bobo,Ethyle 329 Boceia,Jim F. 294 Bock,Nancv 329 Bock, Vicki 278 Bocquin,Margaret 179 Bodine, Kathy 220 Boehme, Galen R. 182,187,197 Boerger, Betty 329,237 Boese, Dwight 315 Boettcher, Ron 202,329 Bogart, Karen 288 Bohn, Diane 329 Bohn, Loria 329 Bohnert, Beth 329 Boler, Betty 183,315 Boles, Louise 199 Bolinie, Leroy 329 Bollinger, Donna 329 Bollinger, Jana Sue 329 Bomholt, Arlene 237,329 Bone,Jerry 329 Bone,Theresa 329 Boney,Janice 329 Booker, Terri 268 Booth, Cynthia 329 Boquet, Sandy 268,329 Borkert, Karen 203,230,328 B0rtka,Jerry 107 Bortz, Catherine 329 Bosanko,David 204,315 Bosanko,Janet 315 Boss, Barb 329 Boster, Doris 315 Boston, George A. 307 Botterweck,Michael 329,205 Bottiger, Jerry 306 Bottiger, Thomas 306 Boulware, Debbie 329 Bourne, Virgil 329 Bowell, Julie 197,329 Bowers, Claire 188,315 Bowers, Deanna 284 Bowers, Emil, Jr. 315 Bowler, Richard 329 Bowman, Mary Ann 315 Bowman, Mary Ellen 182,196,284 Bowman, Michael 306 Boyd, Betty 183 Boyd, Linda 230,260,330 Boydston, Glenda 330 Boyer, Charles P. 294 Boyer, Vicki 221,282,330 Boyle, Barbara 330 Boyle, George 158,330 Boysen, Patricia 330 Bozarth, Marcia 330 Braber, Charlene 330 Brabeo, Charlene 221 Brace, Kay 183 Brack, Marsha 158,176,200,268,330 Bradford, Diana 330 r' Bradshaw, Jerry 330 Bradshaw, Joanne L. 330 Bradshaw, Kent 80,82,271,330 Bradshaw, Walter L. 294 Brammer, Anna 330 Brand, Brandt, Linda 330 Diana 330 Brant, Diana 184,204,183 Brantley, Cheryl 330 Bratton, Linda 98,330 Bratton, Ronald J. 330 Bray, Michael 315 Brecheisen, Howard E. 330 Bredemeier, Shirley 330 Brees, Pam 330 Bressler, James A. 315,196,185 Brewer, John A. 330 Brewer, Mike 292,301,330 Breymeyer, Dale 330 Bridge, Rebecca 330 Bridgeman, Robert 330,301,151 Briggs, Pat 330 Brightup, Margaret 179,330 Brindle, Becky 291,330 Brindle, Mary 315 Brinegar, Cary 315 Briney, Neil 330 Brink, Judith 330 Brinker, William 330 Brinket, William 202 Brinkman, Kenneth 205,237 Briscoe, Harry 330 Brock, Darrell 306,315 Brock, Dennis 315 Brodie, Chuck 154,330 Bronaugh, Judy K. 330 Broockerd, Dennis 330 Brooks, Anita 330 Brooks, Linda Sue 282,330 Brooks, Roger 229 Bross, Phareso 190 Brothers, Saundra 315 Brough, Terry 210 Brouillette, Ronald 330,210,307 Brown, Beverly 330 Brown, Billy Gene 330 Brown, Bob 301 Brown, Bobby Dean 330 Brown, Candy 221 Brown, C. Rundell 294 Brown, Doug 154 Brown, Jim L. 330 Brown, Kathy M. 330 Brown, Leroy 325 Brown, Linda 330 Brown, Margie 330 Brown, Marilyn 330 Brown, Mary Colleen 315 Brown, Nancy 171 Brown, Natha 330 Brown, Norma 315 Brown, Pat 330 Brown, Paula 316 Brown, Richard K. 330 Brown, Robert 218,306 Brown, Ronald 330 Brown, Steve 292,330 Brown, Trudy 291 Brown, Vickie 203,282 Brownfield, Susan 282 Browning, Margaret 330 Bruning, Roger 301 Bruyr, Don 184,204 Bryan, Dan 205 Bryant, Lexie 284 Bucce1li,Bi11 107 Buchman, Bonnie 262,223 Buchman, Connie 262 Buck, Kathy 288,237 Buckman,.lan 93,268 Buffum, Eddie 107 Buller,Cary 316 Buller,Jim 316 Buller,Jody 284,316 Bunyon, Barbara 183,284 Burbridge, Carol 176,195,230 Burden,Janet 189,291 Burdick, Lynn 316 Burford,Barbara 316,268 Burford,Brenda 316 Burge, Vicki 187 Burger, Bob 170,171,178 Burger, Terry 271 Burgess, Lois 235 Burgson, Stephen 306 Burk, Rose 230 Burlingham, Nancy 291 Burnes, Albert 316 Burns, Carol 316 Burns, Phil 270 Burns, Sandy 282 Burris, Sallie 316 Busby,Sy1via 316 Buser, Donna 237 Busselle, Sandy 199,325 Butcher, Betty 175,282,279 Butner, Sharron 268 Butteiweck, Mike 301 Buttertield, Mike 294 Cagwin, Mary 221,291 Cain, Linda 282,283 Callaway, Donna 182,316 Callaway, Mark 217,316 Callison,Prici11a 162 Camien, Bob 151,218 Campbell, Carolyn 288 Cannon, Charles 301 Cantwe1l,Jera1d 316 Cappe1lo,John 151,107 Carey, Susan 291 Carlson, Jeannie 223 Carmichael, Kent 271 Carole, Billie 317 Carpenter, Dennis 306 Carpenter, Gus 190 Carpenter, Jane 182,187,197,284 Carnees, Sharon 184,183 Carney, Michael 302 Carroll, James H. 325 Carson, Linda L. 316 Carter, Linda 268 Carter, Milrea Ann 197,278,217 Cates, Ed 89,155,157 Catt, Kathleen 187 Caylor, Ferne 291 Caywood, Doug 218,107,151 Charest, Kathy 278 Chiapetta, Bill 292 Chickadonz,LaVon 181,183 Childs, Linda 162,278 Chipas, Diana 176,221,284 Chrisman, Gary L. 271 Christian, Roger D. 310 Christiansen, Stan 316 Christie, John 202 Christmas, Georgia 316,177 Christmas, Philip 316 Chumvaradhayee, Nisit 316 Cigainero,Barbara 204,237,263 Ciurczak, Ellen 67 Clark, Hugh 93,188,189,210 Clark, Terry 316 Clayton, Linda 288 Clayton, Mildred 229 Clegg, Stephen 179,316 Clements, Janell 282 Clifton, Jean 200,316 Close, Connie 182,183,284 Clour, Alton R., Jr. 307 Clouse, Joseph A. 190 Clouse, Patty 262,263 Cluts, Ronald 151,218,316 Coberly, Kenneth 107,306 Coldsmith,Cynthia 316 Cole,Judy 189 Coleman, James 302 Coleman, Kenneth L. 307 Collins, Cail 284 Colvin, Nancy 288 Conard, Richard J. 294 Connell, Linda 223 Connelly, Marion 204 Conner, David 278,316 Conner, Kathy 291 Conrad, Richard 217 Conroy,Pam 235 Cook, Lynn 316 Cook, Russell 316 Cook, Stan 202 Cook,Tom 151 Coons, Earlene 282 Cooper, Barbara 282 Coope, Sue Ann 98,220 Copeland, Rod 233 Corker, Pam 284 Corn, Carolyn 203 Corrado, Isabelle 262 Cortner, James 306 Cosio, Emilie A. 199 Cosio,1nes 199 Coutin, Jose 199,316 Covert, Phyllis 205 Cowgill,Cay1e 186,196 Cox, Cletson 210,307 Cox,Jim 107 Craft, Dorothy 199 Craggett, Marsha 235 Cram,Alan 217 Cramer, Joy 288 Crane, Dean 182 Cranmer, Donna 188 Crawford,John 316 Crawford, Joyce 223 Creutzmeyer, Mary Ann 233,316 Crist, Susan 268 Cristina, F. Lyle 202,316 Cronn, Bill 202 Crum,James M, 307 Crum,Steve 81,217 Cucksey,.lohn 107 Culver, Bill 107 Culver, James 188,316 Cummin s, Don 230 CunningBam, Eugene F. 316 Cunningham,Ceorgia 316 Curtis, Doug 107 Custer, Bill 202 Dagg, Bill 202 Dahlin,Cary 107 Dailey, Richard 210 Dall, Otis 316 Dalsing, Louis J. 307 Dalton, Janice 237 Dalton, Lois 237 Daniels, Don 316 Daniels, Jim 69 Danielson, Wilfred 199 Danitschek, Alice 182 Danley, Daniel L. 307 Darbyshire, Melva Jean 316 Darnes, Phyllis 268 Darrow, Kathleen A. 183,233,263 Davis, Dalene V. 205 Davis, Gay 221 Davis, Caylon A. 294 Davis, llarold 316 Davis, Marsha 203,316 Davis, Nancy 316 Davis, Ron 151 Davis, Russell 306 Davis, Sally 18,183 Davis, Sheila 284 Day, B. Dean 316 Dayhoff, Robert 202 Dean, Janet 268 Dearden, Steve 270 Decker, Warren 195,187 Dederick, Judy 233 Defenhaugh,Riehard 178 DeForest, Ruth 291 DeLay, Vicki 268 Delfs, Jean 181,183 Delmonico, Alice 183,233,288 Delmott, Dennis 218 Demesko, Ron 107 Denison, William 316 Denk,Joseph 218,316 DePass, Clifford 151,218 Derrick, Barb 316 Devane, Larry 107 DeWeese, Harold D. 190 Didde, Kathy 88,89,91,171,l75,177 279 291 314,315 Dieckhoff,.1ane 204,237 Diederich, Ronald 316 Diehl, Ruth Ann 235,316 DiCennaro, Carl 316,302 Dirksen, Twila 179,183 Disario, Rocco R. 179,226 Disque, Joel E. 190 Dix, Mary 203 Dixon, Willie 107 Djajick, Milli 162 Dodder, Cheryl 230 Dolinar, A1 107 Dolisi, Earl 188,210 Dolph, Michael 210 Doman, Earle F. 226 Doman, Marcia 316 Domitz, Cary 199 Domnanish, David D. 307 Donathan, Suzanne 72,73,173,284 Dorris, Deborah 97 Dorsey, Jim 107,151,179,218,226 Dorsey, John 302 Dover, William E. 310 Dower, William 217 Dowse, Linda 221 Drake, Billy D. 229 Drnjevich,Andrew 217,310 Dedl, Mark 263 Duffield, Dee 154 Duerksen, Chris 270 Dunlap, Lucinda 235 Dunlap, Morris 316 Duprez, Linda 278 Durch, Ruth 237,335 Durfee, Cherie 316 Durfee, Richard 316 Dvorak, Kathlene 335 Dykes, Ronald 335 Ealcs, Candace 197,284,335 Eares, Karen 335 Earp,Sharon 335 East,John 107,151,218 Easter, Dan 107 Easter, Karen 176,335 Ebberts, Grogan 177 Eberth, Bill 335 Eckert, Gary 316 Eckert, Kathy 335 Eddy, Dennis 335 Edgell, .lim 306 Edie, Elaine 335 Edmislon, Dean 316 Edmondson,Jim 107,151,335 Edmondston, Gail 335 Edmunds, Cheryl 203,335 Edson, Karen 284-,335 Edwards, Bob 107 Edwards, Conrad 335 Edwards, Gary 107,151,2l8,335 Edwards, Vickie 217,335 Edwardson, Del 316 Eichman, Connie 335 Eichman,Joseph 335 Eidson, Sherrie 335 Eilenstine, Kathy 181 Eils, Robert 317 Eisele, Sharon 203 Eisenschmidt, Terry 278,335 Elder, Jim 107 Elder, Maurine 335 Elenburg, Linda 204,335 Elkins, Karen 183,317 Ellington, Martha 335 Elliott, Ann 317 Elliott, Glenn 302 Elliott,Jeanne 317 Elliot, Larry 317 Ellis, Eva 335 Ellis, Mary 223,335 Ellis, Patsey 335 Ellsworth, Carolyn 291 Emch,Lyndabeth 186 Emerson, Bill 187 Emerson, Leonard 335 Emert,Thomas 335 Emmele, Kent 317 Endly, Curtis 335 Endly, Doug 335 Engbrecht, Karen 335 England, Barbara Jo 335 Engle, Frances Dea 335 Engle, Joyce 335 Engle, Linda 335 Enright, Terry R. 307 Ensey, Larry 335 Ensinger, Linda 335 Epley,Clinton E. 317 Epp, Bob 107 Epp,Mary 187,197,317 Eridtmann, Billie 237 Eric, Kay 337 Erickson, Joan 184,204-,317 Erwin, Cheryl 335 Eubanks,James 335 Eubanks, Shirley 233,325 Eustace, Jean 183,206 Evans, Catherine 335 Evans, Darlene 335 Evans,John 335 Evans, Nancy 183,203,260,263,268 Evely, John 325 Evenson, Vickie 335 Everhart, Bev 335 Ewing, Mary Sue 260,335 Eymian, Blake 335 368 Fackrell, David 151,335 Fagg, Trenton 202 Fancher, Tom 226 Fanning, Shirlene 203,335 Fargo, Bill 188,202,335 Farley, Shelley 186 Farr, Richard 335 Farrell, Raymond L. 317 Farver, Jonell 335 Fauss, Teresa 230,335 Feese, Lester 306 Feist, Stanley R. 294 Felder, Barbara 335 Femat, Clara 183,317 Fergeson, Fare 336 Ferman, l.eRoy 307,317 Ferman, lester R. 307 Ferrell, Mary 336 Feuerbach, Allan 151,335 Fey, Allan 202,336 Fickel, David 196 Fiedler, Shirley 336 Filmer, John 307,336 Finch, Linda 288,336 Finchman, Charlotte 336 Fink, Diane 288 Fink, Rebecca 195,336 Finney, Kathy 235,336 Finuf, Sharon 182,317 Firestone, C. Lynn 190 Firkins, Stephen 336 Fisher, Georgeann 317 Fisher, John 202,330 Fisher, Teresa 336 Fisher, Terry 336 Fitch, Richard 314 Fitzjarrell, Jan 282,283 FitzSimmons, Lynn 202 Fivian, Nancy 317 Flaherty, Cathy 162,336 Flanagan, Kendalene 336 Flater, Marvin 317 Flickner, Donna 317 Fletcher, Barbara 195 Flickner, Wayne 202 Flint, Jack 336 Flores, Pat 336 Flory, Eldon 336 Flott, Phillip 317 Floyd, Bonnie 336 Flummerfelt, Roger 336 Flynn, Margaret 336 Folck, Susan 336 Folscroft, James 317 Folze, Thomas 306 Foltz, Pat 205,289 Ford, Georgeann 176,221 ,291,336 Ford,Jean 182,317 Ford,Jill 336 Ford, Joyce 336 Ford, Kieth 68 Ford,M.James 307 Ford, Rex Eldon 318 Forney, Donald 318 Forney, Sharon 318 Forsberg, Bonnie 336 Foster,Aklyn 203,218 Foster, Barry 318 Foster, David 235,336 Foster,John 318 Foster, Robert 318 F0ster,WilliamJ. 318 Foulks, Nita 221,262,284-,336 F0ut.s,James 318 Fowler, Pam 73,189,336 Fraley, Bill 218 Francis, Carol 336 Francis, Susan 282 Franklin, Thomas 336 Fransen, Linda 336 Frantz, Carl 154,185,218 Frantz, Janet 185 Frantz, Judy 336 Franz, Manilia 203,218 Frear, Stan 336 Fredrickson, Gorman L. 301 Freed, Philip G. 336 French, Betty 336 Freund, Carl Duane 336 Frick, Myron E. 294 Frick, Norma 182,318 Fried, Barbara 318 Friedman, Louis 318 Fries, Mary M. 336 Friesen, Mary 318 Friesen, Paula l71,279,289,314- Frieze, Mary 223 Frieze, Tony 336 Frigon, Raymond 336 Frohardt, Donna 336 Frost, Bill 336 Frost, Carol 283 Fry, Diana 318 Fry, Rich 107 Frye, Jeane 336 Frye, Joyce E. 336 Fuerst, Teresa E. 336 Fukuyoski, Diane 234,336 Ful hum, George 318 FulRs, Ellen 205,336 Fuller, George N. 185,310,318 Funderburk, Dona 336 Funk, Francis 202,336 Funk, Johna 260,263,336 Gabel, Kay 336 Gadberry, Faye 336 Gahm, Nick 301 Gaines, Jean 318 Gale, Larry Ray 336 Gales, Larry 202,336 Gales, Leonard 318 Gallagher, Leonard 336 Galloway, Janie 205 Galvin, Donna 203 Gamba, Patricia Sue 337 Gander, Robert Michael 307 Gann, Mike 206,294- Gantenbein, Doug 337 Gardos, Barbara 187,337 Garlett, Marti 318 Garretson, Teddy 337 Garrett, Patricia 203 Garriott, Lynda 337 Garwood, Gary L. 337 Gary, Barton 337 Gasihe, Karen 203,337 Gatch, Tracy 318 Gatewood, David 337 Gatz, Rita 337 Geiser, Ann 203,337 Geisinger, Roger A. 189,210 Gellings, Mary 337 Geisler, Richard 337 Genard, Kenneth R. 318 George, Laurie 337 George, Ruth 337 Gerger, Thomas 337 German, Betty 337 German, Mike 270,337 Germeroth, Dale 337 Gerochi, Ning 318 Gerstenberger, Carol 318 Gerzitz, Hutch 292 Gibb, Lee 337 Gibbs, Ronn 337 Gilbert, Marty 107 Gil es, Elvin 337 GilFaspie, Morris 318 Gillespie, Coleen 337 Gillespie, Lance 307,337 Gilli an Linda 337 Gilliiind, Karen 189,337 Gimple, Ken 178 Ginger ich, James H. 318 Glaser, Connie 338 Glaser, Pete 69,205,318 Glass, Glaves Karen 338 Ka 182318 1 y 1 Glennon, Jim 338 Gleve, Carol Sue 237 Glidwell, Gayln 263,338 Gloser, Pele 205 Glover, Ed 218 Goans, Marion Ann 187,338 Goans, Michael Ray 338 Goddard, Gwen 291 Godfrey, Danny 306 Godfrey, Kenneth 338 Goentzel, Charles 338 Goertz, Dave 270 Goheen, Michelle 237,338 Gohn, Lana Maureen 338 Goldsmith, David 318 Goldsmith, Ed 68 Goldsmith, Linda 318 Goll, Gerry 306 Gomez, Daniel 338 Gomez, Elena 338 Gomez, Rosa 318 Gomez, William 338 man, Connie 338 Gonter Griekspoor, Carol 203,338 Grier, Linda 262,263,338 Grieshaber, Nancy 338 Griffie, Robert 318 Griffin, Merry 338 Grilling, Gwen 93,263,338 Griffith, Gerald 235,338 Grimm, Pam 181 Grimmett,James E. 318 Grimmett, Sharon 338 Grimsley, Gary 338 Grisham, John 230 Grissom, Joyce 338 Groneman, Nancy 338 Gross, Don 320 Gross, Donna Jo 217 Grothjan, Kathy 338 Grubb, Sharon Rose 318 Gruber, Trudy 338 Gullett, Charles 301 Guenther, Jim 197,338 Guerrant, Robert E. 294 Gum, Dennis 270,338 Gum, Pam 338 Gurevitz, Arnold 307,338 Gushiken, Tom 234 Habteselassie, Hailemariam 318 Gonzales, Adrian 338 Gonzales, Silvia A. 199,338 Good, Margaret 338 Good, Paulette 338 Good, Robert B. 270 Goodpasture, Shirley 338 Goodwill, Bonnie 338 Goodwin, Bob 218,292,294,314 Goos, Judy 88,289 Goostree, Michael 338 Goostree, Richard 318 Gordon, Louise 318 Gordon, Shelley 179 Gormley, Roger 338 Gorup, Nancy 154,221,284 Graber, Larry 204 Graber, Ronald 338 Grace, Janet 338 Grace, Richard W. 338 Graeber, Stephen 306 Grafel, Roger 338 Graff, Daniel L. 307 Graham, Carlie 338 Graham, Ruthi 338 Haffener, Steve 107 Hageman, Carlin 338 Hager, Lois 188 Hahn, Merry Dee 162,221,338 Hahn, William 338 Hajek, Phyllis 338 Halbert, Judy 260 Hale, Jerry 318 Hale, Nancy 338 Hall, Edward G. 307 Hall, Kathy 81,284 Hall, Marge 319 Hall, Patricia 197 Hallock, Joyce 98 Green, Grant, Graul, Ernest 318 Gene 178 Graves, Thomas J. 338 Gray, Dema 338 Gray, Ed 81 Gray, Marsha 338 Gray, Nina 263,338 Gray, Sharon M. 182,230,338 Greath Grebb, G reen, ouse, JoEllen 284,338 Cheri 82 Adair 338 Green, Jane 291 Lonna 338 Hiebert, Charles 188 Green, Sharon 183,284 Greene, Bill 229 Greene, Joey 338 Greene, Sharon 183,184,204 Greenlee,Marjorie 338 Greenwell, Michael 318 Greer, Bob 179 Greer, Charles 318 Hamhleton, Linda 171,178 Hamil, David 202 Hamil, Gloria 181,319 Hamman, Bob 217 Hammeke, Vivian 176 Hammon, Robert L. 310 Hammond, Stephen L. 307 Hammons, Jolene 189,283 Hampl, Dennis E. 202 Hand, James R. 307 Hann, Pamela 319 Hanney, Dan 202 Hannon, David 319 Hannon, James A. 292,310 Hansen, Jo Anne 178 Hanson, Stephen K. 188 Harder, Ivan 306,319 Hardesty, Margaret 319 Harding, John D. 319 Harkins, Henry 204 Harlin, JoAnn 221,268 Harlow, Katy 235 Harmon, Keith 202 Harms, Karen 291 Harper, Dennis 171,306 Harrington, Bill 294 Harrington, Jean 199 Harris, Jim 301 Harris, Mike 107 Harris, Nancy 268,319 Harris, Norval L. 190 Greer, Fred 179 Greer, Margaret 205 Greer, Pam 338 Gregg, Douglas 306 Gregory, William B. 307 Greiger, Carol Sue 337 Greiving, Ronald 338 Harris, Patsy 203 Harshaw, Gail 162,289 Harter, James F. 186 Hartford, Juanita 171 ,l82,187,l97,268,319 Hartler, Gary 319 Hartshorn, Judy 289 Hartsook, Bob 159 Hatfield, Sandy 268 Hattan, Steve 107 llauber, Janey 289 Hauser, Patricia 319 Hawk, Larry 230 Hawkins, Calvin 181 Hawthorne, Carol 82 Hayden, Carol 189 Hayden, Ted 319 Hayes, Dan 189 Hayes, Neil 179 Hayward, Harriette 162,283 Heater, Betty J. 319 Heath, Sharon K. 319 llebb, Angela 187,196,206,284 Hebb, Shirley 205 Hedge, Nona 217,268 Hedges, Peggy 175,186,283 Hedrick, Wayne 306 lleffern, Robert 204 lleger, Karolyn K. 340 lleider, Janis 283 Heim, Allan Keith 307 Heintzelman, Marilyn K. 340 Heinze, Suzanne 340 Heitman, Carolyn 340 lleldberg, Barbara 262,263,340 Heller, Larry 340 Hellmer, Judy 183 Helm, Janice 340 llelmbold,Trula 340 Hembree, Beth 204,340 Hemphill, Janice K. 340 Henderson, Bill 205 Henderson, Lanny J. 340 Henderson, Rosemary 199 Hendley, Dean 302 Hendren, Dennis 340 Hendricks, Douglas E. 340 Hendrickson, Delores 182,203,319 Hendrickson, Sue Jane 263 Henry, Daniel A. 340 llenry,John 172,174,294,3l9 Henry, Karl H. 186,294 llenry, Michael B. 340 Hensley, Danny 210 Hensley, Frank 151,340 Henson, Phyllis 340 Henthorne, Mary 221,340 llenton, Janice 340 llepner, James 340 Herbie, Stanley 181,340 Hergeneder, Dean 205,310,340 Herman, Suzanne L. 340 Herod, Arlene 162,233,340 Herold, Steve 302,340 Herran, de le Rebeca 340 Herrick, Gary 202,340 Herrick, Nancy 176,291 Herrill, Elizabeth Ann 340 Herring, Reita 203,340 Herrold, David 177 Hess, Karen 319 Hesselgrave, Cheryl Lee 188,340 Hester, James D. 307 Hewes, James M. 340 Hiatt, Beverly S. 319 Hiatt, Roy A. 340 Hibbard, Mary Alice 340 Hicks, Alice 229 Hicks, Larry 340 Hicks, Robert M. 107,l5l,205,218,319 Hiebert, Jack 340 lliebert, Karen 263,340 llieronymus, Janie 340 Hiesterman, Delmar 319 Hi bie, Leland 202,340 HiPding, Gary 340 llil er, Joan 220,284 Hili Bonnie 197,340 Hill, Gloria 340 Hill,Joyce 182,187,263,340 Hill, Stan 319 Jackson Hill, Janet Sue 340 Hill, Robert E. 319 llilyard, Cheryl S. 233,340 llime, Doug 292,294 Himpel, Georgina 340 Hines, Catherine 340 Hines, Gary 340 llinkle, William 181,340 Hinton, Shirley 205,230,340 Hinz, Carolyn 230 Hiss, Becky 340 Hlavacek, Tom E. 294 110, Lavina M. P. 234,340 Hoagland, Connie 340 lloard, Carol Joyce 340 lloard, David 189,340 Hobbs, Lois Eileen 178 lloch, William 306 Hodge, Linda 340 Hodges, Susan 341 Hodges, Troy 342 llodson, Thomas M. 294 Hoefer, Mike 193,326 Hoelting, Floyd 340 Hoeme, Anita 181,319 Hoe pli, Helen Marie 203,237,319 11of11inan, Kathleen 182 Hogan, Robert D. 190 llogue, Joyce 189,341 Hohl, Carolyn 81 Hoist, Carolyn 341 lloldeman, Arthur 341 Holdeman, David A. 341 Holdeman, John C. 310,341 lloldeman, Richard 341 Holden, Mary 341 llolderman, John 317 l1o11anc1,Mari1yn 319 Holland, Paul 341 llollar, Paul 341 llolle, Alice 319 llolle, Johnnie 341 Holliday, Denise 341 Holliday, Nancy 289 Hollingshead, Robert M. 294 Holmes, Chris 162,260,284-,341 Holmes, Leona Fay 183,319 Holmes, Lois 341 llolsapple, Mary Kay 341 Holt, Doni 178 Holt, Donita Kay 341 lloltman, Stephen 270,341 llolut, Daniel 341 Honda, Vivian 204,319 Honey, Vici 319 Honeycutt, Cara 341 Honeycutt, James G. 217,294 Hooper, Carla 186,187,196 Hoover, Carol 341 Hoover, Lyle 202,341 Hoover, Robert E. 341 11opkins,Adeith 183,237,319 Hopkins, Don S. 319 Hopp, John 341 Horn, Jesse 229 llornbaker, Warren 202 Horne, Michael 107,341 Horner, Sandra 341 llorrell, Gregory 1. 196 Horton, Dallas 202,319 llorv ath, Linda 176,221,262,263,341 Hasford, Nina Jo 341 Hoskins, Lannie 319 House, Mavis Key 341 House, Tom C. 319 Houseman, Sheila 291 Houseman, Teena 221,291 Housh, Stephen T. 294 Houston, Patti 341 Howa1d,Lynda 171,159,283,341 Howard, Dianna 319 Howard, Richard T. 310,341 Howard, Richard 178,217 llowbert, Judy 221,341 370 Howell, C. Wayne 181,319 Howell, Gary 341 Howerton, Mary Jean 187 Hoyt, Mary Edith 341 llucke, Larry 210 Huerter, Sharon 341 Huey, Jennifer 341 Huff, Dennis 226 Huff, Johnnie 341 Huffman,Frank 319 Huggard, Sharon 341 Huggard, Stephen 341 Hughes, Daniel 151 11ugl1es,Les 263,271 Hughes, Michael B. 179,210,341 Hughes, Robert B. 179,182,210 Hughes, Sherri 341 Hull, Julia 263,341 Hulsebusch, Diana 341 Humphries, Marsha 341 Humphrey, Jeri 341 Hund, Kenneth C. 341 Hund, Marilyn 341 1-1und1ey,Gene 178,341 Hungate, Kathy 88,233,263,34l Hunsberger, Terry 235 Hunt, Eldon 341 Hunt, Eleanor 291,341 Hunter, Jean 341 Hunter, Sandra 341 Hurley, Sue 342 Hurrelbrink, Judy 342 Hurst, Earl A. 294 l1uschka,Viona 184,204,342 Huslig, Dennis 237,342 Husted, Norma K. 204,319 Huston, Bruce H. 294 Hutchcroft, Susie 289 Hutchinson, Carolyn 88,99,183,28-1-,342 Hutinger, Jan 284 Hutsber, Sally 221 Hutsler, Sally 342 Huyett, Ruth 319 Hyman, Gayle 183,187,283 Hyman, Richard 294 lhde, Rita 237 lliff, Jim 342 lmmell, Margaret 284,325 lmmenschuh, Steven 342 lngalls, Tom 271 ,342 lngle, Carl 182,342 lngram, Virginia 319 loerger, Sharon 189,283 lrwin, Cherly 260 lrwin, Fred C. 294 Isaacson, Dolly Jean 319 Ishida, Charlene A. 262,263,342 lshikawa, Joyce 234 James Brenda 342 James: Delores 342 James, James, James, Elizabeth 342 Forest M. 342 Karen 221,342 James, Linda R. 229 Janke, Wendell 342 Jansen, Leota 319 Jarmer, Margie 237 Jarvis, Jarvis, Judy 67,178 Steve 342 Jeffries, David 342 J enista J enista , David E. 342 , Suzy 196,221,342 Jensen, Daniel 307,342 Jensen, Kristin 268 Jeppesen, Jeri 342 Jewell, Eddyra 342 Jimison, Patricia 319 Jochmes, Patricia 182,183 Johnson, Connie 159,176,291 Johnson, Dale 342 Johnson, Darrell 210 Johnson, Dona 342 Johnson, Emma 235,342 Johnson, Gary 237 Johnson, Gene 325 Johnson, Henry 179,229,233,319 Johnson, James 67,179,310,342 Johnson, Judy L. 199 Johnson, Marc A. 205,271,342 Johnson, Marcia 301 ,342 Johnson, Margaret Ann 342 Johnson, Molly 217,342 Johnson, Nancy 291 Johnson, Pam 289 Johnson, Patricia 342 Johnson, Paul S. 342 Johnson, Tom 220,319 Johnson, Vicki 186,289,291 Johnston, James B. 342 Johnston, Korbin 292,319 Johnston, Reta 342 Joiner, Carolyn 98,279,289 Jones, Anita 342 Jones, Beverly 319 Jones, Beverly M. 319 Jones, Colleen 283,342 Jones, David 177 Jones, Donald 342 Jones, Janet Kay 342 Jones, John W. 270,342 Jones, Larry Bob 177 Jones, Linda 268,342 Jones, Martha 260,342 Jones, Patricia 342 Jones, Richard 342 Jones, Roger 319 Jones, Sara 342 Jones, Tom 151,218 Jones, Verla 342 Jones, Viril H. 271,342 Jones, Wendy 343 Jones William 319 lshikawa, Setsoko 319 lverson, Steve 342 lvey, Barbara 199 Jack, Robert 302 Jackson, Brenda 229,342 Jackson, Dave 107 Jackson, Deanna 178,319 Jackson,Diana 342 Jackson, Judy 176,221 ,284,3f1-2 Pat 171 284 Jacobs, Bobbie 319 Jacobs, Ruth 283 Jacobs, William 151,218 Jacobsen, Karl 151,270 Jacobson, Jerry 342 Jost, Myrle 343 Joy, Gay Ann 343 Joyner, Carolyn 325 Judd, Constance 343 Judd, Marilyn 343 Kabler, Linda 279,283,319 Kaine, Thomas 306 Kamm,James 343 Kampschroeder, Sylvia 343 Kaneshina, Helene 234,343 Kapsa,Creogory 210 Karns, Dale 343 Karstensen, Jude 181,183,319 Kasha,Joseph 343 Kasselman, Ralph 320 Kassens,Janice 343 Katzer, Dennis J. 343 Katzer, William 320 Kauh, Lois 196,343 Kawakami, Carol 195 Kayitah,Terri 343 Kearney, Mary Kay 343 Keating,,lamesJ. 343 Keaton, Robert 343 Keazer, Jim 343 Kobiskie, Shirley 344 Koch, Bob 151,172,193,320 Koehler, Bruce 344 Koehn, Lee 205 Koeneke, Allen 320 Koenke, Tana 320 Koger, Janis 344 Ko er, Vicky L. 344 Kol3ler, Charles L. 307 Koken, Diane Carol 344 Jo Anne 176,189,291 Keck, Michael S. 158,302,320 Keehn, Rose 343 Kehoe, George H. 270,343 Keil, Richard 320 Keimig, Jerry 320 Keiser, Jeanine 320 Keller, Dick 270,343 Keller, Kitty 221,291 Kelley, Patricia 203,343 Kelly, Nancy 199 Kemper, Charles 179,226,320 Kemper, John 343 Kenaston, Ray 210 Koland, Renee 344 Kolb, Dan 320 Komatz, lfslie 307,344 Komer, Donna 344 Kopsa, Greg 344 Korphage, George 344 Kramer, Larry 344 Kramer Krap er, , Nancy 320 Charles 306 Kraper, Kenneth 306 Krauss, Carolyn 205 Krauss, Ruth Ann 182 Kready, Kendall, Connie 343 Kendall, Rachel 343 Kenison, Anita 343 Kenison, Eunice Nadine 320 Kennedy, Gordon 320 Kennedy, Steve 154,193,294 Kennett, Terry 218 Kenny, Karen 268,279,320 Keown, Gwen 182,320 Keown, Janon 283,343 Kern, Charles 343 Kern Kern ,June 183,284 ,Linda 343 Kerr,Joy 176,291,343 Kerr, Patricia 223,343 Kerr, Paul 343 Kesler, Jerald 320 Ketchel, Kerry 263,343 Ketter, Christine 343 Key, Leslie 202 Kickhaefer, Kim 320 Kidwell, Dennis 217 Kiene, Carol Ann 343 Kilbride, Thomas 343 Kimmel, Linda Sue 343 Kimple, Frances L. 320 Kina, Phyllis 206 Kind, Vickey 281 King, Ann 178 King, Delbert 343 King, Edward 320 King, Larry 271,301,343 King Kinn , Phyllis 343 ey,Marjorie 343 Kinsley, Janelle 343 Krestine, Lawrence 344 Kretsinger, Brock 344 Krey, Gary 218,294 Kristufek, Connie 281 Krone, Darrell 237,244 Krstolich, Carolyn 289 Krueger, Darlene A. 344 Krug, Beverly 278,344 Krug, Emil A. 294 Kruger, Paul 344 Kuehn, Marvin 271,344 Kuehn, Mary 263 Kuhn, Bill 205 Kuhn, Gwen 187 Kuslinoki, Donna Lei 234 Kussman, Mary Sue 205,31-l Kussman, Sally 221 Kutina, Tom 188,189 Kuykenda1l,Gay1a 260,344 Lahbie, Susan 320 LaBunker, Mary Alice 341 Lackey, Lynn 202,320 LaCounte, Susan 203,320 Ladd, Conice 344 Ladwig, Craig 80 Laging, Edward 344 Laing, John 188,210 Laire, Janet 203 Lais, Ruth 320 Lalman, Anita 344 Laue, Janet 344 Laugh1in,Jeanne 203,344 Law, Linda 221,344 Lawhead, Beverly 98,283,344 Law1er,LeEtta 325 Lawler, BobertA. 307 Lawrence,Jean 278,344 Lawrenz, Leland 202 Lawrenz, Lois L. 344 Lazeltine, Karen 203 Leakey, Donald R. 320 Leatherman, Judy 204,263,344 Lebbin, Carol 320 Lede1l,Judy 344 Lebrecht, Linda 344 Leblin, Dennis 320 Lederer,James 344 Ledford, Linda Jean 283,344 Lee, Bobby 218,263,271,320 Lee, Cathy 291 Lee, Dana 344 Lee, Dianna 344 Lee, Judith 344 Lee,Judy S. 344 Lee, Naomi C. 344 Leffer,Jeannene 344 Leftwich, Sally 263,344 Lehman, Barbara 344 Lehman, Elaine 81,344 Lehman,Yirginia 344 l.eibau,,lames 344 Leipersberger, Lois 344 Lema,Arrism 203 Lenahan, Anita 345 Lenahan, Nicky 262 Leonard, Connie 320 1eonard,Marilyn 289,345 1eone,Chet 107 Levin, Bruce 107 Leupold, DianeA. 345 Levy, Alan T. 226 I . Lewet Sam 204 Lewis, Alice 320 Lewis, Allan 345 Lewis Bill 179 Lewis Clarence 345 Lewis Doug 292,293,301 Lewis, Janet 345 Lewis Larry W. 345 Kinzer, Sharon 96,98,176,283 Kirby,Peggy 230,343 Kirk, Ann 320 Kirk, Marilyn 203,343 Kirkham, Judith 343 Kirkland, Linda 343, Kirkman, Nancy 320 Kittell, Barbara Kay 343 Kittle, Jaylene 343 Kitts, Rod 263,271 Kizer, Kay 229,320 Klassen, Erol Thomas 320 Klassen, Larry 107,151,179,218,226 Klein, Diana 343 Kleiner, Don 202 Klenda, Mark 343 Klingensmith,Royanna 320 Klocke, Edna 230,343 Knaak, Richard 188,210 Knacksteadt, Cameron 73,343 Knackstedt, Barbara 343 Knapp, Diane 343 Knittle, George 306 Knoeppel, Robert 344 Knox, Shirley 289,244 Knudson, Loren 344 Lamberl,June 320 Lambke, Lois 344 Lamh,Yalerie 344 Lammy, Diane 176,281 Lanee,James E. 179 Landgren, Larry 344 Lane, Lew 107 Lang, Robert 344 Lang, Sharon 344 Langfean,Laurie 82 Langren,l.arry 204,230 Langston, Bob 263,271 Langteau, Laurie 278,344 Langvardt, Loren 320 Langvardt,Janice 176,344 Lanham,E1don 202 Lankard, Don 344 Largent, Pat 344 Laricks, Myra 34-4 Larkin, Jayme 88,8-9,91,175,279,291 Larrison, Ronald 217,344 Larrison, Stanley 230,344 Lasley, Mike 93,172,320 Latimer, Steve 189,205,210 Laubhan, Richard D. 190 Laudick, David 187 Lewis, Lynda 345 Lewis, Marsha 345 Lewis, Wes C. 229 Lickteig, Benedict 204,320 Lickteig, Mark A. 237,345 Lieb,Margarel 203,237,320 Lies, Mary K. 268,344 Light, .lack R. 345 Light, Martin E. 307 Ligons, lzetta 203 Lil, Frank 157 Liles, James 306 Lind, James E. 320 Lind, Jane 345 Lindblum, Keith 320 Lindhloome, Larry 345 Lindeen, Linda 345 Lindemann,Martin 210,237 Lindemann, Michael 210,237 Lindenmeyer, Pamela 345 Lindholm, Jim 107 Lindsay, Nancy 268,345 Lindsey, Barbara 345 Lindsey, Janet 345 Lindstrom, Leon 107 Lingenfelter, Harvey 320 Linhart, Pam 203,345 Linus, Ohaebosim 345 Lippert, Donna 345 Lippert, Vonda 345 Lippold, Kenneth 345 Litsis, Polly 82,284,345 Little, Stephen C. 320 Livezey, Anne 345 Livingston, Mike 345 Martin, Mary Anne 203,230,346 McCann, Lloyd, Marietta 345 Lockard,Jeannie 176,281 Lockard,Judy 320 Logan, Bob 320 Logan, Linda 281,345 Logbeck, Richard 188,210 Long, Bill 107 Long, Blanche 175,l81,182,283 Longhleff 217,345 Long,Joy 345 Long,-Linda 268 Long, Richard 320 Long, Robert 345 Long,Sharon 217,268 Longbottom, Cindy 345 Longhofer,Janet 345 Longhofer, Ron 345 Longhofer, Sherrill 345 Loper, Brenda 345 Lord, Bert 320 Lorimor, Marcia 345 Losch, James 270,301,345 Loss, Nick C. 320 Lotes, Larry 189 Lott, Melvin 345 Love, Edie 289,345 Love, Tom 345 Lovette, Otis K. 345 Lowe, Gayle 345 Lowry, Janet 345 Loyd, Marjorie 182,183,185,320 Lody,Thomas 306 Lucas, Frances 345 Lucas, Wallace G. 320 Lufwall, Donald 345 Luke-n,Cindi 345 Lukens, Kaye 345 Lund,Jeanne 88,268 Lundy, Judy 345 Lusk, Howard 210 Luteliffe, Richard 320 Lutes, Larry 210,320 Lutes, Larry 210,320 Lutes,Pavleen 345 Luthi, Roger 345 Lynn, Eric B. 294 Machin,Jana 345 Mack, Elzada 229 Mackender, Mike 217 Madden, Larry Ross 345 Maderak,Judy 233,283,320 Mad1,Phylis 196,345 Magers, Carolyn 320 Magness, Teresa 221 Magrath, Lawrence K. 182,178,320 Mahan, Lanny 347 Maher, Elizabeth 187,197,204-,320 Maier, Daniel 306 Mailen, Douglas Eugene 345,210 Maisch,John 302 Malone, Marianne 345 Malone, Patricia 345 Manahan,Lenora 278,345 Mandevill,,loyce 345 Manfredonia, Helen 345 Manley, Linda 346 Mann, Cheryl 175,279,291 Manor, Marilyn 346 Manville,Vir inia 346 Manville,Wiliam M. 346 Manyl, Linda K. 346 Marbert, Charley 346 Maris, Diane M. 346 Markham,Joe 34-6 Markham,Judy 262 Markley,David 187 Markley,Jay 346 Markowitz, Priscilla 200 Markuly,Pando 151,346 372 Marlow, Ruth 346 Marple, Marilou 196,204,346 Marquart, Georgia 217,346 Marsh, Dan 346 Marshall, Harold Dean 346 McGill, Bert 347 McGillivray,Jackie 347 McGinnis, Larry 347 McGinnis, Shirley 347 McGlinn, Bonnie 162,283 Martin, Cheryl 346 Martin, Danny 346 Martin, David 186,196,263,270,346 Martin, Don 301,346 Martin, Glenna 179,233,284 Martin, Lois 346 Martin, Maret 221 Martin, Martha 346 Martin, Samuel J. 346 Marxen, Joyce 205 Marx, Monica 73 McC-linn, Marty 347 McGraw, McGrew , Fred 199 Cherri 98,281,347 McGrew, Dorothy 281,347 Mcllrath, Francie 347 Mcllvan, Steve 93,107,218,347 Mclntire, Jim 294 Mclntyre, Vernon 321 McKain, Jan 347 Maschewski, Janie 204 Mason, James 202,346 Mason, Jeanne 289,346 Mason, Judy 346 Massaro, Frank 346 Massengill, Ruth 346 Mastalka, Cheryl 346 Masterson, John 306 Mata, Fernando 195 Mather, Merriaul 235 Matney, Edna 320 Matschull, Lawrence 346 Maltix, Debbie 162,175,182,186,197,284 Mattson, J a nice 346 Mavity, Pam 346 Mawdsley, Richard 177,320 Maxon, Wallie Dean 320 Maxwell, Bill D. 294 Mayer, Linda 346 Mayhew, Claretta 321 Mayruse, Marie A. 199 McAdam, Carol 346 McAdam, Liz 347 McAdam McAdoo, , Shirley J. 347 Robert 321 McAtee, Jamie 347 McCabe, McCabe, Cathi 204,281 Dale 347 McCallum, Dennis D. 202 Benjamin 270,347 McKinley, Patricia 347 McLaughlin, Linda R. 321 McLinden, Patricia 175,237,347 McMillin, Margaret 321 McMullen, Jim 151 McMullen, Nancy Ruth 199,321 McNee, Diana 347 McNees, Sally Sue 347 McRae, Georgia 283 McReynolds, Steven 270 McRoy, Elwyn 107 Meador, Donna 347 Meador, Gloria Jean 347 Medina, Nancy 347 Meek, Julia 347 Meeker, Gene A. 190 Meeks, Jim 179 Mees, Barbara 347 Mees, James 321 Megee, Michael A. 307 Meidinger, Robert 306 Meier, Arlene J. 347 Melichar, Albert 321 Mendenhall, Nancy S. 347 Mentzer, Helen 203 Mentzer, Marjorie 347 Menzies, Carol 321 Mercer, Mary Ann 268 Merrifield, John S. 190 Merritt, Ted 347 Mersmann, Frederick C. 347 Mesh, Michael 302 Messick, Doneida 347 McCann, Patricia 204 McCarthy, Mary 347 McCarty, Jay 210 McCaskill, Larry 347 McClanahan, Russell 218,226 McClellan, Charles 185,186 McClelland, M. Janice 321 McClintock, Virginia 260 McColm, Shirley 347 McColpin, Ronald 217,310,347 McConnell, Phillip 347 McCorkle, Nancy 205 McCorkle, Sue 263,347 McCormick, Dana 347 McCormick, Evelyn 188 McCormick, Gloria 321 Metcalf, Sharon 188,347 Meyer, Bob 226 Meyer, Bruce 263,347 Meyer, Chris M. 321 Meyer, Dorothy 347 Meyer, James 237 Meyer, Larry 310 Meyer, Russ 151 Meyer, Russell E. 347 McCoy, Peggy 34-7 McCoy,R. . 190,321 McCoy McCoy McCoy , Sherry 221 , Stephen N. 307 , Warren 321 McCray, James 347 McCuistion, Marcia 321 McCurry, Joel 306 Meyers,John 218,226 Micali, Jim 205 Michelson, Jean True 321 Michelson, Paul 196 Mietchen, Jim 179 Migot, Larry 321 Mihalevich, Mike 292,302,347 Milbradt, Linda 347 Miles,Saundra 229 Miller, Alice Kay 283,347 Miller, Beverly 347 Miller, Carol 347 Miller, Cheryl 321 Miller, Darlene 347 Miller, Diane 347 McCurry, Thomas W. 306,321 McDaniel, Paul Lee 229 McDermott, Bill 199 McDonald, Carla 197,262,263,347 McDonald, Richard D. 321 McDonald, Sandra 223 McDowell, Gary 321 McEachin, Betty 199 McElfresh, David 202 McElroy, Christine 260,347 McElroy, Merideth 347 McFadden, Patrick 210,294 McFarland, Peggy 217,347 Miller Gary 189,210 Miuerj Jerry 292,293 Miller, Joann 179,182,184 Miller, Karen 203,321 Miller, Miller Millerl Miller Milleri Miller Miueri Miller, Miller, Karl L. 189,210 Keith E. 307 Kent 199 Lance 270 Melodee 289 Monte R. 202 Raymond 151 Richard 107,195,321 Ruth 237 Miller, Suzanne 93,291 Milliken, Janice 203,230 Millington, Stanley 271 Mills, Allan 306 Mills, Bill 199 Milton, George 218 Miner, Paul 321 Miner, Paula 291 Minor, Larry 199 Moore, Mary Mintz, Noel O. 190,202 Mirt, Teresa 197 Misak, Nancy 220,283 Mittenmeyer, Ronald 306,321 Mitts, Charles 321 Mixon, Vicki 284 Miyashiro, Lloyd L. 190 Mizuo, Kenneth 234 Moddelmog, Ron 107,151,193,218 Moe, Linda 98 Moeller, John 107,151 Moldenhauer, Thomas J. 321 Moletor, Jean 183,263,321 Montec, Mike 301 Montgomery, Marcia L. 321 Moore, Charles 185,310 Moore, Connie 203 Moore, Javene 158 Moore, Les 292 Beth 268 Moore, Paula 67 Moorehead, Thomas 179,321 Moorman, Bruce 321 Moriarty, Kathy 268 Morioka, Glenn 234 Morris, Vicki 260 Morrison, Jack P. 307 Morrow, Beverly 229 Moulds, Mary Ann 188,321 Mounkes, Mary 231 Mouse, Melinda 283 Mowry, Pete 151,218,294 Mrasek, Max 205,321 Mule, Tom 107 Mullane, William 199 Mulvenon, Steve 187,302 Mulvenon, Tom 302 Munson, Carolyn 230 Murgole, John 321 Murphree, Brent 302 Murphy, Avis 321 Murphy, Jan 220,291 Murphy, Marilyn 162 Murry, Virgil 321 Nahid, Towlishy 217 Narin, Linda 280 Naylor, Susan 279,284 Neff, Leslie A. 190,321 Nehh James 306 Neis, Raymond C. 321 Nelson, Kenneth 19 Nelson, Pete 205 Nelson, Vincent 178 Neumayer, Jan 162 Neumeyer, Stephen L. 294 Neuway, Sharon Kay 187 Nevitt, Mary Sue 203 Newlin, Nancy 283 Newton, Robert 321 Nicholas, Barb 283 Nickell, Gaylin 178 Nickelson, Clarence T. 321 Nielsen, Suzy 220,284 Niermann, Hans D. 307 Nightingale, Terry 179,226 Nirider, Linda 237 Nixon, Earline 229 Nixon, Sydney 68 Noblet, Marcia 321 Northcutt, Deana 99 Nowicki, Roger 107 Nutt, Danny Rae 321 Nutt, Gary 202 Nye, Kenny 93 Oard, Darrell 202 Oathout, Jan 221,283 O'Brien, Terry 321 Obtlchi, Patrick 234 Odette, Ronald V. 321 Offutt, Carole 203,221 Ogilvie, Penny 176,221,284 Ogle, Linda 268 Ogleshy, Jacqueline D. 203 O'Gorman, Tim 159 Ohlde, Mar aret 184,204,321,237 Olberding, Gerald 204 Oldfield, Bill 171,205,210 Oliver, Carolyn 183 Oliver, Steve 210 Olmstead, Jerry 155,193 Olmstead, Tim 292,321,310 Olsen, Fred 202 Olsen, Helen 321 Olsen, Steven C. 294 Olsson, Rachelle 284 Orcutt, Steve 210 Orwig, Kathey 162,183,281 Osborn, Linda 221,291 Osburn, Mary 284 Ott, Douglas 321 Ott, Virginia 321 Otto, Michael 107,151 Ouzounian, George 226,321 Owens, Terry 263,271 Owens, Thomas 181,321 Oyster, Shirley 73 Packard, Linda 350 Page, Helen 205 Paige, Jacquelyn 197,321 Palecek, Allan 321 Palecek, Patricia 197,221,291 Palmer, Philip 350 Pammenter, Steve 310,350 Pankratz, Linda E. 321 Pankratz, Ralph 350 Parfitt, Nancy 350 Park, Annetta 260 Park, Edna 350 Parker, Charis 176,189 Parker, Doris Ann 177,350 Parks, Annette Louise 263,350 Parks, Gay 291 Parks, Margaret 321 Parks, Pat 187 Parks, Reatha 350 Parr, Forrest 188,210,350 Parras, Benny 321 Parry, Charles 350 Parry, Kathy 268 Parry, Paul T. 210,350 Parson, Cherlye 350 Parsons, Jean Anne 350 Parsons, Jerry 350 Parsons, Robert D. 294 Parsons, Wayne 350 Pasta, Barbara 217,350 Patecek, Patricia 350 Patrick, Sharon 289,350 Patrick, Susan E. 350 Patterson, Joyce 350 Patterson, Tad 301 Patton, Frank 350 Patton, Jack 302 Patton, Patton N.M. 230,350 Pe gy 289,350 Pattonfauimy 221,350 Paulin, Vicki 268 Payne, Payne, Pearse, Jerry 321 Roma Jean 262,350 John 205,350 Pearse, Tania J. 350 Pickham, Mary Jo 350 Pedersen, Steven M. 350 Peeples, Stanley L. 229,321 Penna, Helen 221,260,350 Pennehaker, Keith 350 Pennick, Carmen 183 Pennington, Cheryl 176,221,283 Peraino, Shirley 350 Percival, Cecelia 283 Peres, Gaylene 181,183,350 Perez, Fermia L. 199 Perez, Joe 270,350 Perisho, Jack Kim 350 Perkins, Carol 350 Perkins, Perry 350 Perry, Donna 350 Perry, Gina 69,268 Perry, Janice 283 Perry, Ronald D. 350 Peschel, Lawrence 321 Peters, Clarice 350 Peters, Paul 350 Peterson, Barbara 350 Peterson Peterson Bob 158 193 294 :Cathy 350 i Peterson, Charles 190,202,350 Peterson, Judith 321 Peterson, Linda 281 Peterson, Milruth 182,322 Peterson , Richard 350 Peterson, Radean 322 Pethtel, Roy L. 350 Petrie, Mary 350 Peti Jean, Frances 292,302 Petitjean, Michael 302 Pettijohn, Donna 268 Petty, Mike 292,306 Petz, Kenneth 350 Pfannenstiel,Aglene 350 Pfeifer, Sharon 203,350 Phelps, Sandy 281 Phillippi, Samuel E. 350 Phillippi, Virginia 350 Phillips, Christine 350 Phillips, David 217,350 Phillips, George W. 350 Phillips, lenna 350 Phillips, Pam 350 Phillips, Susan 350 Phipps, Sharon 350 Pickering, Toni 281 Pickett, Elizabeth 88 Pickler, Nancy 350 Piculell, Edward K. 199,322 Pierce, Dorothy 350 Pierrewabeno,Bauraing 351 Pi gott, Annie 185,203,263,351 PiPe,Boh 188 Pike, Charles 351 Pike, Janet 263 Pike,Jean 351 Pike, Robert 351 Pike, Susie 268 Pilcher, Linda 186,196 Pinkerton, Joyce 283 Pinkley,Shara 322 Pinnack,Kennith 351 Pitman, David 322 Pitts, Peggy 351 Platt, Elaine 322 Platz,Kayleen 351 Plegge, Nancy 351 Plush, Connie 351 Ponce,Theodore 322 Poole,Tom C. 294 Popejoy, George 351 Popejoy, Ronald G. 310 Pore, Suzi 221,291 Porter, Buck 205 Post, Nancy 351 Poston, Ed 301,351 Potter, Amy 291,351 Potter, Richard 351 Pottorf, Melissa 262,263,351 Potts, Darrell S. 306,322 Povenmike, Ruth 351 Powell, Bruce S. 107,294 Powell, Larry Jay 351 Powers, Danny 351 Powers, Mary 351 Prall, Jack 107,218,351 Prather, Jody P. 294 Prather, John C. 294 Prather, Joy 178,351 Pravecek, Marcine 351 Price, David Lee 351 Price, Gerald 178 Price, Stan 292 Priest, Eric 307,351 Priest, Linda 176,283,351 Proctor, Bob 322 Proctor, Edna 351 Proctor, Nancy 351 Protheroe, Lowell D. 351 Provost, Mac 202,351 Pugh, Tom 107,151,218 Purcell, Charyll 351 Purcell, Janice K. 351,260 Purdy, Michael 351 Purvis, Kathy 233 Putnam, Eddy 351 Pyle, Karen 351 Pyle, Mary Kay 199 Pyle, Teri 230 Quackenbush, Terry 351 Querry,Janet 351 Quinn, Barbara 283,351 Rader, Leslie 322 Rader, Marlyn 351 Rader, Nancy 322 Ragsdale, Rosie 351 Ras dale, Thomas 351 Raigeison, Nina 200,283 Raines, Earl W. 210 Ramey, Phyllis 351 Ramirez, Valerie 351 Ramsey, Betty 351 Ramsey, Bruce 210,237,351 Ramsey, Mark 294 Ramsey, Phyllis 221 Randall, Cheryl 351 Randall, Russel 351 Ran Sandra 230351 Rang? Suzanne 351 Rankin, George 351 Rapp, Bob 322 Rasch, Carla 182,175,279,284 Rasmussen, Charles A. 322 Rasmussen, Joy 199 Ray, David E. 307 Rayle, Diana L. 351 Reamer, Linda 351 Rector, David 210 Reed, David 351 Reed, Dayle K. 351 Reelly, Jan 262 Rees, Nona 351 Reeves, Vern 107 Regier, Arlen 190,322 Rehder, Grant 179 Reif, Roy E. 352 Reilly, Janice 352 Reinecker, Dennis 352 Reinecker, Donna 352 Reinecker, Patricia 352 Reinhardt, Cynthia 281,352 Reitinger, John 306 Reitinger, Michael 306 Reitz, Ralph 322 Remmers, Freda 81,205 Renicker, Julie 352 Rerick, Carolyn 352 Ressler, Rex E. 322 Reusser, Flossie 281 Reust, Robert 210,352 Reynolds, Jeanne 352 Reynolds, Marsha 182,183,322 Rezanc, Peggy 352 Rezanc, Virginia 178,182,284 Rhea, Lois 322 Rhodes, Nancy 352 Rhodes, Ronald 352 Rhoton, Larry 352 Riblett, Oscar G. 202,322 Rice, Elaine 203,230,352 Rice, Gloria 284 Richards, Brenda 352 Richards, Patricia 205,352 Richards, Susan 352 Richardson, Dwane 210 Richardson, Ron 107 Richmond, Charla 263,352 Richmond, David 292,307 Rickbone, Catherine 17 1 ,182,187,200,322 Ricke, Louis 352 Ricketts, Ramalee 352 Ricklels, .lane 352 Rickman, Gary 352 Riddiough, Sonjo 352 Rider, Tom 352 Ridgeway, Gerald 217 Rieland, Trish 221,268,352 Rieman, Michael 195 Rienzo, Ralph S. .l. 226,306 Ries, Mandell 352 Riffel, Barbara 217,352 Riggs, Archie 352 Riley, Connie 199,352 Rindon, David 352 Rindt, Carol 281,352 Rindt, Phillip 294,322 Ring, Allen 352 Ringer, Joyce 322 Ringler, Darrell 352 Rising, Derryl 352 Rising, Lowell L. 322 Risley, Ilene 98,205,284 Roath, Susan 289 Robe, Clarence 306,107 Robert, Gerald 322 Roberts, DeWayne 322 Roberts, Edward J. 294 Roberts, Emily 268 Roberts, Jane 268,279 Roberts, John 170,171 Roberts, Kathryne 352 Roberts, Randy 352 Roberts, Terri 352 Robinson, Danny 322 Rector, Kirby 351 Redden, Marilyn 351 Reddy, Peggy 351 Redeker, Janice 203 Redenbau h, Linda 351 Rediker, Siaron 351 Reed, Cherry 351 374 Robinson, George 310 Robinson, Jane 283 Robinson, Janet 352 Robinson, Pam 352 Robinson, Ruth 88 Robinson, Sheri 352 Robinson, Shirley Joan 352 Robison, Jon J. 352 Robison, Steve 352 Rodgers, Judy 199,204 Rodgers, Ralph 202,322 Roehl, Alice 352 Roehl, Jeannie 263 Roenne, Bill 230 Roerig, Ron 196 Rogers, Clyde 310,352 Rogers, Lyla 221 Rogers, Joyce 189,352 Rogers, Judy 352 Rogers, Larry D. 307 Rogers, Lyla 352 Rogers, Marianne 322 Rogers, Pete 107,307 Rogers, Turi 260,263,352 Rohr, Alana 352 Rohrs, Cheryl 352 Rohrs, Susan 352 Rolf, Carl H. 190 Roller, David 322 Rollwagen,Phy1lis 162,322 Romeiser, Carlene 322 Romine, Barry 202,322 Romine, Sharol 81 Rorabaugh, Steve 352 Rose, Diana 353 Rose, Susan 162,183,281,353 Rosemarynoski,Carol 196,353 Rosine, John 82,196 Rossillon, Daniel 184,322 Roth, John N. 352 Rouland, Jean 203,322 Roush, Sandra 353 Rowland, Marsha 98,353 Roy, Roberta K. 353 Royer, Nancy Beth 353 Rues, John E. 307 Rugan, Ronald 353 Rukes, Dave 301 Rummell, Charles W. 179,226,322 Rund,Jerry 323 Rundus, Larry 323 Rupp, Jon 302 Rupp, Milton 302 Rush, Paul 353 Rushing, Marie 353 Russel1,A1an S. 307 Russell, Cheryl 353 Russell, Donna 92,93,171,182,206 281 314 353 Russell, Solomon 204 Russell, William 323 Russell, Woody 177 Russo, Carl C. 307 Ruth, Donna 221,353 Ryan, Bev 187,353 Saca, Doris Sonia 353 Sacks, Melvyn 323 Saiki, Renard 234 Sainer, Jim 353 Saines, James A. 206 St. Bennett, Gloria 353 St. Bennett, Ronald 353 St. John, Karen 183,353 St. John, Linda 353,221 Saito, Melvin 234 Salisbury, David W. 353 Sallee, Trish 284 Salter, Elizabeth 323 Salter, James D. 353 Sandell, Eric 205,323 Sander, Allen B. 353 Sanders, Shirley 353 Sanders, Susan 235,281,353 Sanders, Vicki Lynn 203,353 Sandhu,Sarbjit 353 Sandoval, Richard L. 323 Sands, Bob 292,293,307,314,323 Shugha Sands, Carol 353 Santo-'liomas,Raul 199 Sargent, Richard 353 Sarntee, Mike 173 Sassaki, Carolyn 88,234 Sato, Dave 234 Sato, Jane 98,234 Satterlee, Revelyn 98,l62,290,353 Sauer, Elizabeth 175,196 Sauer, Frieda 178,186,196 Saunders, Charles 302 Saunders, Robert Keith 353 Savacool, Charlotte 353 Savage, Howard 80,81,353 Suwhill, Janet 353 Scarlett,Joe 172,174 Schadt, Margaret 353 Schaefer, Glen 353 Scharenberg, Diane 353 Scharff, Glen 353 Scheffler, Kevin 306 Schellbacker,James 353 Schenberger, Judy 268 Scheuerman, Bruce 353 Schiefelbusch, Max 306 Schierling, Val 151,218,294 Schild,Lamar F. 82,294 Schilling, Janice 353 Schillin ,lawrence 206,263,27l,353 Schindeiwoodruw P. 307 Schinstoch, Toni 290 Schlehuber, Anita 353 Schlesener, Lynda 353 Schlesener, Ronald 353 Schlitzbaum, Sharon 203,230 Schlobohm, Sally 283 Schlosser, Larry 217 Schlup, Bonnie 80,82,171,284,353 Schmaus, Edith 183 Schmidt, Carol 353 Schmidt, Daniel 306,353 Schmidt, David 353 Schmidt, Floyd 188,189 Schmidt, Iris 171,283 Schmidt, Ronald 323 Schmidt, Sharon 353 Schmidt, Sue 268 Schmitz,JohnE. 353 Schnackenberg, Kathy 205,353 Schnackenherg, Susan 281 Schnellbacher, Bob 292,310,323 Schnellbacher, James A. 310 Schnurr, James 353 Schoenfelder, Nancy 203,353 Scholz, Carol 354 Scholz, Jeanette 162,189,354 Scholz, Karla 183,323 Schoneman, Brenda 354 Schoneman, Melinda 354 Schoder,Janet 354 Schottler, Fred 187,323 Schowengerdt, Ann 354 Schowengerdt, Karla 323 Schrader, Phyllis 323,230 Schrag, Dwayne 199 Schramm,Julie 354 Schroeder, Dana 89,91,159,260,323 Schroeder, Stephen A. 307 Schroeder, Virgilanne 260,354 Schubert, Kris 98,354 Schubert, Suzanne 268,354 Schuette, Darrell 294 Schuetz, Sally 221,284,354 Schuler, Sharon 323 Schulte, Joyce 354 Schultheis, Lynn 221,354 Schultz, Gordon 354 Schultz, Janet 354 Schultz, Karen 182,186,187,196 Schulz, Pat 290,323 Schulze, Mike 354 Schulte, Liz 283 Schwartz, Howard 354 Schwartzman, Leroy 294 Schweitzer, Joyce 230,354 Schwindt, Robert 354 Schwirtz, Carolyn 290 Scott, Beverly 354 Scott, Linda 354 Scoville, Lynda 179,183,323 Scraper, Larry 354 Scripter, Lowell 354 Seamans,Arleta 35,1 Seats, Linda 35-1- Scbree, Robert 202,220,323 Seeman,Jim 188,210 Seibel, Gil 226,323 Seibel, Ruth 354 Seibold, Ron 17l,292,293,294 Seivert, Virginia 203 Self,Jay 154 Self,'l'helD. 323 Sell, Steven 354 Selover, Rose Mary 281,354 Settle,Davis R. 354 Seier, Larry 306 Sevier, Sheila 203,204,354 Sewell, Roger W. 294 Seyler, Roger 354 Shade,Jane 281 Shade, Sandra 354 Shader, Jamie 270,354 Shaefer, Glen E. 307 Shain,Judy 357 Shannon, George 323 Shann0n,Naney 323 Sims, linda 93,l93,31'L,355 Sinclair, A. F. 151,218,355 Sinclair, Harry 355 Sinclair, Ronald 355,310 Singh, Surjit "Sam" 195,235,355 Sinn, Joyce l62,l76,281,355 Sirridge,Tom 188,210 Six, Lana Faye 323 Sjoberg, Darryl 323 Skaggs, Robert 306 Skaggs, Joyce G. 355 Skillman, Louise 177,355 Skulian, John 306 Skwarlo, Peggy 355 Skwarlo,Sue 158,221,283 Skuban,John 355 Slabaugh, Beverly 355 Slabaugh,Garold 355 Slack,James 355 Slack, Trisha 281 Slama, Lynette 263,355 Slattery, Karen 223 Slatton,Jimmie lee 323 Slaybaugh, Marvin 323 Slayman, Cecelia 355 Slayman, John 355 Slezak, Tom 151,107,218 Sloan,Jaclyn 355 Sloan, Sheridan 355 Small, Charles 294 Smart, Cary 271,355 Smethers, Janice 203,355 Sharp, Lori 284,323 Sharp, Mike A. 294 Shaw, Diane 354 Shaw, Margie 99,354 Shaw, Melvina 354 Shaw, Nancy 323 Shaw, Paul 354 Shearer, Peggy Shearer, Robert D. 307 Sheddan, Rita 323 Sheegog, Myrna 323 Sheen, Anna 355 Sheldon, Linda 278,354 Shelton, Jennifer 355 Shepard, David 354 Shephard, Janet 354 Shepek, Gary 354 Sherden, Nancy 354 Sherrod, Judith 354 Sherwood, Tana 182,186 Shewmake, Stephen 151,178,218,294,194 Shields, Lynn 354 Shields, Marvin 354 Shields, Stevens 323 Shimalnkuro, Charlotte 234 Shipley, Ronald D. 190 Shister, Paul 354 Shook, Rita 205 Shoults, Eric 292 Shoults, George 302 Shoults, Suze Anne 88,89,91, Shrake, Betsy 262,354 rt, Sherri 354 171,l75,279,28l Shull, William 302 Siehuhr, Phyllis 354 Siegrist,Sam 151,218 Sigel Coleen 354 Sigel, Steven 204,354 Si le, Judy 354 SiPver,J0hn 117 Silvy, Romana 354 Simbala, Michael 354 Simmons, Anita 355 Simmons, Arthur 355 Simmons,Ceorgia 355 Simmons,Janet 355 Simms,John 323 Simpler,Alvie Dee 355 Simpson, Marilyn 355 Sims, Bruce 187,355 Sims, Diane 263,354 Sims,Jerry 189,210 Smith, Alan R. 307 Smith, Allan 355 Smith Smith , Anita 355 Becky 323 Smith Boncilla 355 Smith Brenda 355 Smith, Bucky 182 Smith, Carolyn 355 Smith Claudia 281,355 Smith Darlene 204 Smith Dennis 218,302,151 Smith Earl 355 Smith Elaine l89,262,263,2aa Smith, Forest 202,323 Smith, James 68,179,323 Smith, Glenda 355 Smith , Janice 355 Smith, Jolene 355 Smith, Judith 355 Smith,Judy 355 Smith, Ken 69,73,l72,174,193 Smith Smith , Linda 355 Lynn 271,355 Smith Marilyn 290 Smith Marsha J. 182,283,290 355 Smith, Mary 223 Smith, Mary Jane 355 Smith, Michael 355 Smith, Monty 323,177 Smith, Pat 278 Smith Patricia 355 Smith Rex A. 226,355 Smith Richard 270,355 Smith, Sharon L. 355 Smith, Stanley 210,355 Smith Smith Smith Smith , Steven 355 , Vincent J. 355 , Virginia 197,284,355 William 356 Smithson, John 356 Smyers, Claudia 356 Smyres, Phyllis J. 323 Snavely, Karen 183 Snavely, Rex 271,356 Snider, Connie 203 Snodgrass, Paula 356 Snow, Vicki 356 Snow, Virginia 356 Snyder, Janet 356 Snyder, Lindy 356 Snyder, Tom 294 Sobha, Leon J. 323 Sohba, Linda 203,356 Sobke, Joyce Ann 356 Soden, Lois 356 Sooter, Lana 356 Sorenson, Winnie 263,356 S0to,Marta 356 Sourk, Charles W. 356 Sowers, Everett 356 Sowers, Linda 356 S0yez,Jerry Lou 356 Spade, Joanne 356 Sparks, Carolyn 290 Sparks, Rita 323 Spears, Barbara 281 Spears, George 356 Speer, Jack 199 Spees, Beverly 356 Spencer, Barbara 356 Spencer, Bonnie 356 Spicer, Carolyn Sue 356 Spillman, Glen 202 Springer, Jane 183,217,356 Springs, Randy 151,218 Sprout, Lois 205,356 Sprout, Sharon 356 Spurrier, Glenda 356 Stack, Virginia 356 Stadalman, Ross 205 Sta gs, Colleen 98,278,356 Staiup, W. M. 263,271,356 Staley, Carol 356 Stallard, Sharon Kay 356 Stallin s, Marilyn 356 Standiird, Gary 210 Stan l, Karen 217,221,268 Staniy, Denis 307,356 Stanley, Franklin 356 Stanley, Stephen P. 356 Stanley, Zandra 283 Stansbury,Gary 356 Stanton,John 294 Stark, Roy L. 307 Starkey,Sharon 356 Staszkow, Myron 306 Stauffer, Gary L. 323 Stead, Lindsay 356 Steadman, Debbi 284,356 Stealery, Ed 356 Stebbins, Vera Mae 356 Steckel,Verana 356 Steele,Jim 323 Steele, Rick 107,151,2l8,294 Stegman, Jenny 260,356 Steinle, Barbara 356 Steinmetz, John W. 307 Stephan, Dennis 356 Stephens, Anita 233,323 Stephens, Harry 292 Stephens, Robert 356 Stephenson, Lila 356 Stephenson, Kathy 356 Sternberger, Roger 356 Sterrett, Mike 193 Stevens, Janice 268 Stevens, Marilyn 197,356 Stevenson, Carol 323 Stevenson, Glenda 290 Stevenson, Louise 356 Stewart, Bonnie 325 Stewart, Donna J. 233,325 Stewart, Jimmie 356 Stewart, Ken 204,356 Stewart, Mary Sue 356 Stewart, Robert 306 Stieben, Sharon 220,290 Stilwell, Barbara Ann 356 Stimpert, Barry 356 Stineman,Jane 356,268 Stinnette, Lynn 217,221,323,356 Stinnette, Marjorie 268 Stinson, Kathy 187,356 Stites, Elaine 181,323 Stith, Linda 73,221,290 Stithem, Diane 290 376 Stockamp, Bonnie 356 Stoebener, Artis 323 Stoebener, Robert 323 Stoffer, Charlene 357 Stoffer, Gordon 357 Stolp, Bill 323 Stolte,Beccy 197,237,268,357 Stone, Cheryl Ann 357 Stoneback, Teresa 357 Storrer, Bill 188 Strahan, Anne 237 Strain, Judy 179,184,204,262,263 Streit, Webb 357 Strom Bradley 357 Strough, Sally 357 Stryker, Norma 357,260,203 Studdard,Janet 357 Studt,Jean 357 Stueve, Gerald 357 Stunz, Sharon 323 Sturgeon,James1. 307 Sturm, Derby 357 Sturm, Scott 178 Stutzman, Pamela 357 Styles, Peter 357 Suddarth, Sherry 323 Sukama,Jean-Grace 357 Sukumato, Merle 234,357 Sullivan, Rita 221,283 Sulzen, Charles 357,202,218,151,107 Sumner,Janice 357 Summers, Barbara 182,184-,204,323 Summers, Ralph E. 294 Summers, Robert 357 Supple, Jolene 221,357 Surritt, Anita 357 Sutton, Ann 357 Sutton, Donna 281 Sutton, Karen 98,176,290,357 Sutton, Karen 154,176,283 Swaim, John 151,218,294 Swann, Mary 357 Swanson, Monty 173 Swarts, Janet 357 Swartz, Jean 162,176,221 Swartzman, Leroy 292 Swazick, Dan J. 323 Swearingen, Paul 205,323 Swender, Dennis 1. 307 Swendson, William 323 Swenson, Connie 357 Swenson, Eileen 357 Swenson, Jeanette 357 Swilley, Mary 357 Swirtz, Carolyn 98 Switzer, Suzanne 357 Sykes, Sally 357 Symmonds, Robert 357 Symsor, Sheryl Ann 324 Sypher, Charles 179,324 Szymanski, Robert 151,218 Taffola, Robert C. 233,324 Taggart, Sandy 203,358 Ta uchi, Wendell 234 Taiamori, Howard 234 Takeyama, James 234 Talley, Duane D. 294 Talley, Susan 176 Tamanaha, Richard 217,310,324 Tangeman, David 324 Tarlton, Ronald E. 358 Tate, Gerry 358 Tate, Patty 154,290 Tatlock,Marlys 270,358 Tatten, Debra 357 Taylor, Andrew Gene 324 Taylor, Beverly 281,358 Taylor, Clara 324 Taylor, Dan 187,197 Taylor, Dennis 358 Taylor, Harry 107,l51,218,324 Taylor, James 357 Taylor, Janis 290,358 Taylor, Keith 171,292,324 Taylor, Taylor, Lynda 357 Nancy 357 Taylor, Verdell 357 Teeple, John 179 Teeple, Kathy 290 Teeple, Linda 290 Tegethoff, Mary Jo 358 Teghtmeyer,Garry 188,357 Teghtmeyer, Joyce 188,189,324 Templen, John D. 358 Terbovich,Marilyn l71,182,200,324 Terrill, Candace 187,357,358 Terry, Beverly 96 Terry, Glenn 357 Tetley, Jerry 324 Tetley, J Thaden, udy 186,324 John 324 Thaete, Leland 202,237,324 Theakston, Russ 324 Theel, K enneth 324 Theel, Wayne 357 Thellma Thetfo r, nn, Jim 199 Vicki 281 Thole, Elizabeth 358 Tholen, Judy 176,221,290 Thomas, Ada L. 229,324 Thomas, Don 202 Thomas, Donna 357 Thomas , Glennis Kay 324 Thomas, Keith 310,358 Thomas , Lawrence R. 324 Thomas, Linda 98,278,357 Thomas, Paul L. 190 Thomas Thomps Thomps Thomps , Ralph 357 on, Cass 107 on, Cindi 357 on, Gary L. 205 Thompson, Marsha 221,358 Thompson, Mary Ann 183,324 Thompson, Vicky 196,203,358 Thomsen, Sherry 357 Thorma n, Eileen 324 Thorn, Mary 205,358 Thornbaugh, Tom 187 Thorne, Sally 181,230 Thornto n, Marilyn 358 Thorp, Linda 357 Thresher, Annette 197,358 Throm, Billy 190 Thrune, Debbie 221,281,358 Thummel, Carol 199 Thye, Connie 358 Tibbetts, Gene 324 Tidwell, Cheryl 183,283 Tiegrien, Marilyn 358 Tiers, Linda 206 Tighe, Angelika 94,95,98,196,358 Tincher, Lyndon 357 Tincher, Tamara 237 Tincher, Tonetta 237,278,358 Tindlepaugh, Mary 358 Tinsley, Tippen, Gail 358 Martha 68 Tipping, John 324 Tipton, Thomas W. 358 Tison, John 187 Todd, Irene 268 Todd, P Tolso n, eggy 358 Jon 188,189,210 Toltz, Howard 358 Tomanana, Richard 217 Tomasek, Maxine 324 Tomlin, Larry 184 Torma, Tom 179 Torneden, George 271,357 Towfighy, Nahid 235,357 Towne, Jeanne 178,357 Tracy, Kathleen 358 Tracy, Mike 270 Transue, Charles 357 Trant, Betty 358 Travis, David E. 186 Travis, Diane 357 Trecek, James R. 324 Trecek, Thomas 358 Treece, Randy 357 Trembley, Terri 358 Trenkamp, Jane 268,279 Trichett, John David 358 Triggs, Charles E. 185 Trimmel, Lawrence 178 Trimmer, Edwina 179 Tripvos, Barbara 205,358 Trobaugh, Linda 357 Trombla, Nancy 358 Trooper,Cwenell 358 Trost, Sue 233,357 Trotter, Sally 200,223,324 Trueblood, Dorothy 357 Truner, Rod 107 Tryon, Dennis Dean 358 Tryson, Jeanne 358 Trzicky, Dick 197,358 Tubach, Cora 358 Tuckel, Russell 202,357 Tuckel, Virginia 358' Tucker, Kathryn 358 Tudor, Phyllis 358 Tunick, Roy 306 Turner, George 210 Turner, Rodney 151,234,357 Turner, Virden 190,202 Turvey, Michael 358 Twidwell, Steve 206 Tyrell, Richard K. 324 Tyron, Dennis 270 Umberger, lla Jane 358 Underwood, Esther 358 Underwood, Jennie 274,284 Underwood, Tim 270,358 Unruh, Carol 187,358 Unruh, Leonard 270,358 Unruh, Nancy 358 Uohara, Howard 234 Vail, Howard 270,358 VanDaele,Janice 358 VanDalsem, Ronald 358 Vanderslice, Mary 358 Vandervelde,Jay W. 358 Van Hooser, Cary 325 Vanlandingham, Bruce 177 Vanlandingham,Diann 189 Vanlieonen, Alan 358 VanNortwick, Mary 183,197,284,359 Vanshoelandt, Carolyn 359 VanVoorhees,Viekie 182,183 VanWinkle, Donna Marie 359 Vaughn, Alice E. 268,359 Vaughan,Judy 98,220,284,359 Veitch, Donna 179 Vernon, Everett 359 Verrier, James, Jr. 324 Vest, Benny 185,195,324 Vickers, Janice 185,359 Viers, Barbara 359 Vignery, Howard 324 Villarta,Do1ieta 324 Viney, Warren 314 Vine ard, Shirley 324 Voelker, Louise 359 Volland, Charles 183,189,21O,324 Volland,Shelba 203,359 VonStein, Robert 306,292 Voorhees, Barbara 324 Voorhees, Janet 183,359 Voss, Jean 359 Voth, Lester L. 190 Wade, Mary Lou 359 Waggoner, Dianna 88,162,171,183,281 Wagner, Helen 183,359 Wagner, Molly 359 Wagoner, Sandi 284 Walker, Fonda 324 Walker, Kathy 324 Walker, lesley 324 Walker, Marshall 359 Walker, Ronald 324 Walker, Sharon 359 Walker, Vicki 217,359 Walkup, Linda 359 Walkup, Robert 324 Wallace, Eileen 176,183,283 Wallace, Jack 359 Wallace, Lou 359 Wallgren, Linda 359 Walling, Donovan 359 Walquist, Wayne 324 Walsh, Daniel E. 226,359 Walsh, Jim 302,359 Walsh, Michael J. 292,307 Walter, Lee 359 Walters, George 181 Walton, Robert 324 Waltrip, Judie 359 Waltzer, Milt 226 Waner, Gary 324 Wanick, Diana 359 Ward, Mary 359 Ward, Stephen C. 202 Wardwell, Marshall 302 Wareno,Bauraing-Pierre 19 Warner, Patrick 151 Warnock, Connie 359 Warren, Jeanne 359 Warren, Robert 193 Warta, Sandra 284 Wasson, Jack 359 Waters, Marilyn 359 Watkins, Bob 226,324 Watkins, Carmen 290 Watkins, Jane 359 Watkins, Mary 359 Watkins, Patsy 359 Watkins, Vicki 359 Watkins, William 306 Watson, Marshall 359 Watt, Dorothy 88,281 Watt, Michael 359 Waugh, Carol L. 324 Waugh, Vicki 197,221,284 Waverly, Less Hughes 341 Wayman, Mary 183,359 Waymire, Dalene 359 Weatherbee, Pat 359 Weatherford, Bennie 177 Weaver, Jimmie 359 Webb,'Charles E. 185 Webb, Linda 263,326 Webb, Sharon 359 Webber, Cindy 88,283 Webber, Clint 107,151 Webber, Darrel 218,306 Webber, Lloyd 359 Weber, Clifford 359 Weber, Dorothy 199,359 Weber, Jane C. 359 7 Weberg, Evelyn 189,230,262,359 Weeker, James 204 Wedel, Anthony C. 294 Weed, Ralph Dennis 359 Weeker, James 324 Weeks, Clifford 202,359 Weeks, Curtis 359 Weeks, Paula 359 Weems, Bruce 263,271 Wegerer, Cary 359 Wehking, Dot 268 Weians, Jean Ann 290 Weickert, Jill 284,324 Weidenbaker, Connie 359 Weikal, Larry 359 Weil, Charles 188,189,210 Weinmann, James 190 Weiser, William Mark 360 Weishaor, Leo 360 Welch, Karen 324 Weldon, Connie 360,263 Welfelt, William 306 Wells, Jean 360 Wells, Kent 360 Welsh, Greg E. 360 Wendling, Dorothy 237,360 Wendling, Rita Mae 360 Wendler, Kent A. 204,360 Wenger, James L. 310 Werner, Doretha 278,360 Werner, Janet 284 Wernsman, Paul 360 Werp, Bonnie 324 Werries, Marcia 98,263 Weselch, Arlene 360 Wesseler, Paul 202,360 West,Claralee 324 West, Jonna Lea 360 Westphal, Neil W. 190 Whaley, Jana 235,360 Wharry, Dub 159,294 Wharton, Dean 202,360 Wheeler, Charles 306 Wheeler, Linda 360 Wheeler, Roger 324 Whelebel, Richard 360 Whetzel, Bill 202,294 Whinery, Rose E. 360 Whitcomb, Chip 107 White, Ed 324 White, Floy Elaine 360 White, Larry 202 White, Patricia 360 White, Ronald 360 Whitford, Marciana 88,155,171,174 193 279 283 Whitlock, Connie 360 Whitmore, Joe 324 Whitney, Edward B. 360 Whitney, Ron 360 Whitsett, J. C. 360 Whitt, Craig 306 Whittaker, James 306 Widler, Michael 360,302 Widler, Sandy 284 Wiebe, Clark E. 190 Wiedmer, Diana 205,360 Wiesel, Kathleen 360 Wiggens, Dorothea 360 Wilber, Wynne 97,182,183,200,324 Wilch, Leon D. 189,216 Wilcox, Frances 360 Wilcox, Sonia 290 Wilcox, Tom 188,189,360 Wildman, Margaret 360 Wiler, Andre 157,281 Wiler, Larry 310,360 Wiles, Steven 226,360 Wiley, Donald C. 360 Wilgers, Jayne 360 Wilhelm, Bob 155,172 Wilhelm, Carolyn 360 Wilhelm, Marla 233,381,324 Wilkins, Chris 281 Wilkins, Donald 202 Will, Larry 360 Willard, Charles 187 Willard, David 179,185,231-3,325 William D. 360 Willard, Trish 157 Willems, Judith 206,310 Willems, Martha 197 Willford, Ronald K. 360 Williams, Cathy 360 Williams, Charles E. 307 Williams, Connie 360 Williams Dana 187 Williams, Darrell 294 Williams, Edward E. 325 Williams Gary 270 Williams, Gayle 188 Williams, Jana 279,281,325 Williams Janet 162,221,281 ,360 Williams, , Jerel 151 Williams, Jewel 107,360 Williams, Joe 360 Williams, Marcia 203,360 Williams, Pamela 360 Williams, Ronald S. 325 Williams Williams Williams, , Sue A. 325 , Terry 192,193 Willis, Barbara 221,263,360 Willis, Beverly 182,183,184,204-,325 Willis, David 179 Willis, Larry 360 Willows, Richard 202,360 Wilper, Alice 182,325 Wilson, Alan Ray 360 Wilson, Betty June 199 Wilson, Donald C. 325 Wilson, Eldon L. 361 Wilson, Judy 263 Wilson, June 361 Wilson, Karen 325 Wilson, Martin 302 Wilson, Nadine 205 Wilson, Sandra 278,361 Wilson, Teresa 189,361 Wilson, Thomas 237,263,271,361 Wiltz, Gerald J. 190 Wimer, Patricia 361 78 Windlor, Charles A. 310 Wingrave,James A. 294 Winkelbauer, Caroline 361 Winkler, John 325 Winkley, Ruby 361 Winkley, Sandra 237,361 Winn, Carl 177,270,361 Winoker, Barry 226 Winokus, Barry C. 325 Winquist, Janice 361 Winquist, Linda 263 Winter, Warren 325 Winters, Ann 361 Winzer, James 325 Wirsig, Bette 361 Wirsig, Mary Katherine 361 Witford,Vicki 221 Withroder, Maggie 289,361 Witt, Shirley 361 Wittmer, Susan 189,235 Woble, John R. 294 Woeppel, Patricia 205,361 Woldt, Charles 210 Wolff, Soni 361 Wolff, Toni 184,204 Wood, Karen 290 Woods, Harold O. 190 Woods, Shirley 361 Woodson, Dean 107 Woodson, Nancy 361 Woodworth, Carol 361 Woolf, Eda 181 Worcester, Susan 361 Workman, Steve 151,218 Worland, Diane 237,361 Worley, Debra 361 Worley, James K. 307 Worrell, Christie 361 Wortman, John D. 325 Wright, Claudia 281 Wurlz,Arlis 202,361 Wuthrow,Rosalyn 361 Wyatt, Anne 361 Wynn, Saundra 361 Yamaguchi, Roy 234 Yang, Chang Hwa 361 Yarbrough,Pam 162,289,361 Yates, Kenneth A. 361 Yatsumoto, Walter 234 Yatsushiro, Dale 234 Yee, Lorene 234 Yockey,Julia 361 Yonally, Judi 220,284 Youmazzo, William 361 Young, Edward 325 Young, Lawrence R. 361 Young, Patricia A. 361 Young, Vera 361 Young, Vernon 202,361 Youngstead, Norma 178 Yusut, Jama 226,325 Zagan, Sandra 325 Zebley, Linda 361 Ziegler, Sally 361 Ziegler, Veralie 361 Zimmerman, Delbert 361 Zimmerman, Donald 361 Zimmerman, Elizabeth 290 Zimmerman, Nancy 361 Zimmerman, Tom 204 Zishka, James 263,270,361 Zogleman, Carol 325 ' Zogleman, Cheryl Ann 237,361 Zschoche, Sue 290,361 Zsuzsics, Edith 361 Zuercher, Jan 290,361 Zugelder, Frank 188,361 Zuroeveste, Rovert 233,302 Zwiegel, Kenneth W. 307,361 -W:-, V, W. ,.:-,x.,f' -. H - V ,.., ,. ,,,,.,- , , . , ph 5,5 .ggfm .1 I, , ff- f 'g 5 , 5 -X ,,xq -V Q , f .. X ew 4 . ,v,t5,. - 2 .4,Kwm,J,g. ,,3X, ., , ?H V, 41 1:- F lg-, . V . .. 1 .- :V V . .xg- , 5, ,. ... A - y. .. ,.N.,, ,'M : - 4 . W ' A' L' -zegg 1 ur 4 .La . 'Z' f 3? ki 9' ' ,, "iii 7 J .f. .. gi? M ,Q 5: - 5 4, 'Nj ' 'if 4, , :f , . "V 'VF f-'rg X 41 , 2 Ev uf , l,,, .Y f. .I ,mf 1,1 'L' 2? '- A .S - - '12 " xr 1 ,' ,, if - .,,?4fE4 ' va", - , 4-ff'-' ' rgixg' R ,,,. -L 1,3 5'1" X '1 ,.: :TL- ' VL, ?f ,fi N' ,ga , -A 72: 1:1 , if " .1 .:" T 'if' ,137 f ,A ,. if J Q ' 9 ' ' v A f f H . if . v.. . ,M .. .W .. f , ff. vm ,, , . 4: fy-'V' J .. W. 4 ,H 'H --51'


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

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

1964

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

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

1966

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

1968

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.