Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 392

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1968 volume:

at nf' f 4 Qld gm, 4 K A 'ixS,4,,:,f" v N ,Nr A v .f 1 f 'f ,f , X j ,,, Y Q' , X . Q , ,- A . W' K A,f,b,,.f5w-:,,,4fk,L,, . 1 4 M, '. , . ' g?, .fv- w"'1,M,? 'fvagx2. 1 R .- f ' . , f . V .,f,-.Hy 1- 0, 1 b 5 V , yf -,,. .,.. 1 . .- ,, ,-,,, , ,V If . .. , Q l - 'v i - 114 K. '7"Lf,' i .11-.v . - Ury, " -wg:3,e-.-M.f45agf:...5c' Vlfq: -5,2 x .-N ,Q it -, Aw. T' y . Q Q , ,Q,.Q4ff1, V J g- -'N ,.., ,1ff-, wiv.: 'tap 1 g " -W 4" - g 4 7 1968 Wwe,- Kansas State Teachers College Emporia, Kansas Rose Whinery, Editor Nancy Hall, Ass't Editor Robert Ecklund, Advisor l Time that is intolerant Of the brave and innocent l And indifferent in a Week l To a beautiful physique, Worships language and forgives Everyone by Whom it lives . . . from "In Memory ofW, B. Yeats," by W. H. Auden Time is . . . scurrying to class when a cheerleader Jumplng 3 qulet moment for late. for Joy when the team medltatlon Time is . . . a class meeting under a shady tree. Time is Time is . . . dancing to the music the final score that we like best. Wins the game. . ,IT Time is . . . a Saturday afternoon romping with our friends. we vw 'L Time is . . . a place where we spend a concert. our leisure. Time is . . . the pleasure of attending N X Q5 XP: f?i!r4i W gf. X gn-. D 'img Q f u apt ls - L v T'?li:33'g . A , Fil. '- ,O 45 x X N 5 4 X X X 1 ' Y xl x is - Q . x 'Q ' .sl X ! V 4' I ff' X .ef 4 f ex kk' c 4' X vi ,n .f 1' f t Sf fgcuth ' 'I :F ' ,dll El-' , L. :ww 5 if A - - ,7 A . 1 " ' E. s Q 14- xg - i ,wen-,.'l . A L ,P . 2 431 at I 3 "Q- , 7 ' N ' Xxx 4 X x N K lui- x P '.a::,S ' ........, f:-Z'15i'1Z'fZ, V -GSK' . I' ,v,n 0 0 101, ,I 401, ,,4 469.510, ,pp if ,941 00,09 Time is . . . a marching band at a football game. SQ r' aw Time is . . . a measurement of 1 . achievement. -'XT -Jil' N. r . '-"rf 'f . wv,9,' " j- M3 Ifajlggl is A 71 JF, y. ,'..4 .136 J' Affair: 'Mg ' ' : ,:f...,.'.a V g - .- ."-f.:,1-,gr L ..f- '-5 lp- R.. . -0 - 4 , xf't7?? - SQgJIlf""E . -pl , X 5, ,' 5 1 i 'Q XS N 1 .xxx , ,:' 4 -'f QX? waxes ' I !z 1, 3 fs I- -T M...-...S s 4, 'x .g..... f N' 5'R"1Kg,N nn I I lf 1 'f l 1 1 , .ff W 5 , ' T s T l , is i It Y Time is . . . seeing a famillar landmark. Time is . . . competition on the playing field. TW 'Sf Time is . . . an evening of music and dancmg. Time knows no end, only the end knows time. Table of Contents Faculty and Administration 9 Activities . . . 73 Organizations 131 Sports ...... 203 Students .... 309 of X X XXX Faculty and Administration Board of Regents Is Governing Body Education for Kansas youth is still a prime consideration for Governor Robert Docking as he begins the second year as Governor of Kansas. Continuing increases in enrollment in the state institutions of learning creates many problems in financing and guiding the necessary growth and expansion needed. In the educational structure utilized by the State of Kansas the Governor appoints the mem- bers of the Board of Regents, and this board then functions as the governing body for the colleges and universities in the state system. The board in turn then appoints the presidents for the six state colleges and universities. Operating policies and procedures for the col- leges and universities are developed by the Board of Regents to be implemented through the presi- dents of the schools concerned. BOARD OF REGENTS Top row Clement Hall Coffeyville Max Bixford, Executive Officer, Topeka, Arthur H. Cromb, Mission Hills L D Morgan Goodland Dwight D Klinger Ashland Bottom row: Henry A. Bubb, Topeka, John F. Eberhardt, Chairman, Wichita C N Cushing Downs Elden Sloan Topeka Not pictured T.J. Griffith, Manhattan. 4,-.v.,.v 1: ,Q S i w i 4 aavfi 4 W L my Pl A PWWM +1 Tl Teachers College Continues to Grow The Teachers College continues the trend of growth and expansion as Dr. John E. Visser be- gins his second year as president. While the period of spectacular enrollment increases may be past, still the persistent growth pattern keeps President Visser looking into and planning for the future years. In his first year at the Teachers College, Pres- ident Visser established himself as a firm adminis- trator, but a readily accessible person, and com- munication between the Office of the President and the students has been sincere and sponta- neous. Academic excellence is, as always, a pri- mary goal along with the desire of personal growth of the student as a desirable present and future citizen. Dr. R. W. Wygle continues as administrative assistant to the president, a position he assumed in 1965 upon his completion of doctoral studies at the University of Arkansas. In his assignment Dr. Wygle carries out a variety of duties, and is in particular concerned with the physical growth of campus facilities as the Teachers College looks to the future. DR. R. W. WYGLE outlines plans for future growth of the college to a student 'ummm 1 Mug . Clvvf mm group. ent John E. Visser Student Personnel Service Aids Students with Problems The Division of Student Personnel Services assumes the major responsibility for the college's student personnel program. Dr. John Webb, Dean of Student Services, is responsible for the coordination and supervision of the six areas of the division. Each area has many specific responsibilities, but all are concerned with the Welfare of students. These areas are: the off- ices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women, Counseling Services, Student Aids, Housing, Stu- dent Activities and Organizations, and Health Services. DR. RUTH SCHILLINGER, Dean of Women, keeps up with the news as she glances through a magazine. +7 .iw Www: a5Vu H3 DR, JOHN WEBB, Dean of Student Services, is involved in many areas of student life, problems, and activities. Dr. Webb is directly responsible to the presi- dent and encourages good and abundant communi- cation between the division, the students, faculty, and the department heads of the college concern- ing student life, problems, and activities. Dean Schillinger Aids Students Dr. Ruth Schillinger, Dean of Women is avail- able at all times to assist students through diffi- cult times and to help them better understand the responsibilities of college life and work. Ann Wil- son, Assistant Dean of Women, has many respon- sibilitiesand aids students with problems. Deans and Student Aids Work With Housing, Loans The offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women are an important part of the Student Per- sonnel Services Division. They are responsible for the residence halls, Work with off-campus housing problems, serve fraternities and sororities, help social organizations, deal with disciplinary prob- lems, and encourage good scholastic achievement. Wiley Alberg, Acting Dean of Men, is availa- ble at all times to help students with their prob- lems. Acting Assistant Dean of Men is Harry Ste- vens. WILEY ALBERG, Acting Dean of Men, is available at all times to help students with their problems. l Rave- .N WW xx DR. A. E. BOWMAN, head of Student Aids, assists manv students in getting scholarships, loans. and jobs. Dr. Bowman heads Student Aids For students who are seeking scholarships, part-time employment, or loans, the Student Aids office, headed by Dr. A. E. Bowman, is available. During the past year, about 35? of the Teach- ers College student body worked at part-time jobs on the campus or in the community. Hundreds of applications, scholarships, and loans are processed through the Student Aids office, and many inter- views are held each day. A Tribute to Dr. Hetlinger Dr. Duane F. Hetlinger, who was coordinator lege as an instructor in psychology. of the Teachers College Counseling Services, died He was a member of the Lyon County Mental suddenly of a heart attack on December second. Health Association and the author of several pub- Dr. Hetlinger had been a member of the fac- lications on the physically handicapped student ulty for nine years. He began at the Teachers Col- and guidance counseling. Auf I Miller Heads Staff of Counseling Services Dr. Arthur Miller and the staff of the Teach- ers College counseling service advise new students who are undecided about their fields of specializa- tions. In addition, the staff counsels those students who are having academic difficulties, appear to be unsuited for their present academic major, need assistance in study skills, or display personal, so- cial, or emotional adjustment problems. A. WILLIAM SCALES has the responsibilities of rehabilitation A N counseling as well as those of teaching guidance and counsel- R" ing courses. 3 ' DR. ARTHUR MILLER heads a staff of counselors who advise and counsel undecided students. Mr. Scales Is Counselor William Scales, in addition to being an in- structor in guidance and counseling, has the re- sponsibilities of rehabilitation counseling and the counseling practicum. Facilities for counseling include five offices, a testing-interview room, and a reception area. The counselors have half-time teaching responsibili- ties, providing courses for future and in-service high school counselors. Health and Housing Extend Campus Services The Student Health Center is supervised by the Department of Health Services. Dr. Joseph Parker serves as the director. Facilities in the center include diagnostic and treatment equipment and furnishings. The staff is made up of a full-time physician, registered nurs- es, and secretarial assistants. Students who feel that they are in need of a physician avail themselves of the services of the health center. WILLIAM DAVIDSON, director of the Housing Office, assists students and faculty members in securing suitable housing. i Q .wi 5 fix A 49 s rc . WF' it DR. JOSEPH PARKER serves as the director of the Student Health Center. Wanted: Suitable housing accommodations! The Housing Office, under the direction of William Davidson, assists students and faculty members in securing suitable housing accommoda- tions on campus and in privately owned units. In addition to annual inspections of housing, the personnel of the Housing Office makes listings of units off-campus as well as college-owned hous- ing available to every student. The main objective of the housing office is to help students find housing which fits their varying abilities to pay rent and which meets with the students, personal needs. Enrollment Is Still On Upward Trend The Office of Instruction, under the leadership of Dr. Nathan P. Budd, Dean of Instruction, is heavily involved in the areas of enrollment, curri- cula, and the varied instructional methods. Enrollment at the Teachers College, while perhaps past the boom period, still shows a stead- ily upwards trend, and the pressures on this office continue, to coordinate and provide classroom space, and to aid the departments in finding the best available faculty to meet the increasing needs. CLINT WEBBER, Director of Admissions, is responsible for registration, enrollment, student records, and degree checks. si:-iff, . '53 "' lq f F .. 2 4 ,314 ,, W ' - 1 " la""4"' 3 E 3 DR. NATHAN P. BUDD, Dean of Instruction, is involved in the areas of enrollment, curricula, and instructional methods. Webber Is In Charge Offldmissions Also included in the Office of Instruction is the Office of Admissions under Director of Admis- sions, Clint Webber. This office is responsible for such a variety of things as registration and enroll- ment, student records, degree checks, student data analysis, and for the widespread school visitation program which is the means for making the Teachers College better known to Kansas high school seniors. Graduate Degrees Steadily Increase The Graduate Division of Kansas State Teach- ers College, guided by Dr. Laurence Boylan, Dean of Graduate Studies, strives constantly to provide a program of graduate studies geared to the pre- sent and future needs of the constantly growing number of graduate students. The masters degree was first authorized at the Teachers College in 1929, the Specialist in Educa- tion degree Was authorized in 1958. In 1967, a to- tal of 574 graduate degrees were awarded at this college representing an increase of nearly 400 per cent in the last ten years. The graduate program at the Teachers College is guided by the Graduate Council-members are appointed by the College President-and Whose policies once established are administered by the Dean of Graduate Studies. DR. LAURENCE BOYLAN. Dean of Graduate Stud- ies. strives constantly to provide a program geared to the present and future needs of graduates. K. "Kwai , 1 5 DR. GLENN CRUMB assists in research and institute grants division. Grants Aid Individual Faculty Research DR. J. T. SANDEFUR supervises the expansion of faculty research projects. A significant part of the program of graduate studies is carried on in the Office of Research and Institute Grants, directed by Dr. J. T. Sandefur, assisted by Dr. Glenn Crumb. This office is a service organization to assist research and institute grant directors in the ad- ministration of their projects. The office also as- sists faculty members in expanding their individ- ual research activities. Nearly S2.5 million in funds are financing current research and institute grants helping further graduate studies. One of the main projects to arise from this of- fice is the Flint Hills Elementary Science Program Development Project, directed by Dr. Gerald Abegg. The Flint Hills Educational Research and Development Association, sponsors of the project, is composed of 13 Unified School Districts in Lyon County and adjoining counties. The association was formed, with guidance from the Graduate Di- vision, to collectively participate in programs too extensive for any individual district. 21 if MELVILLE W. ARCHER, director of the Endowment Asso- ciation, is responsible for receiving funds for scholarships, grants, and loans. -I .-4 Endowment Association Gives Scholarships, Grants, Loans The Endowment Association, headed by Mel- ville W. Archer, is charged with the responsibility of receiving funds from sources other than taxes. This includes more than 400 grants and scholar- ships for which funds come from the Emporia Scholarship Foundation, the Alumni Association, Curli-Q, various organizations both on and off- campus, and individual donors. A committee processes the applications for scholarships and grants. The function of the En- dowment Association is to assure the funds are used as designated by the donors. Funds from the Second Century Club help make possible National Defense Loan funds for student use. The Association this year was actively in- volved in the "One Room Rural School" memorial project which will move a one-room schoolhouse from its original location near Marion and recon- struct it on campus as a memorial to this pioneer phase of education in Kansas. This is a sketch of the "One Room Rural School" memorial project. 'E ., - '-x' lx If iiL'Q- ,,, X xx , Tilt F viii, Y A, , 1 Q I ' F--M--V -. H - VY - --Y - . vi, fe -f-'N--'u,N.q,.,,, -fx..""-f' ' - V-' , . . -- , . T ' ' -'1-.-. I I E i 5 'Y S T 'If' 'ifiii-iiff-ELT' ifnfi--'--'--1--::.1.-,.--.--..-N,---1:41---N- ' , 1 .- N-.Lf 1 Y., "---Qw-- v , 1, - , - ,,,r-..f'5?"- - f X -L, - 5,1 --- ' -.' 'W V I I I9 . kg. 4- .- -QL lb n 2 W' vi, ,,,, 3, .ff W.- ' 3 f . . X' 1. f-- pn .-' -- ' 4 V vw-g -ga g. 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"f f- . bf. ,ay--.., V ,j. .,:..5g,-1.25: - ' .- ' , -- AAV-L:-Jxqmw .5 I' -'if b. ' .-,,fN .. . : . 32:1 ..e,V,xL:-:ik-':1.f V. L, .1454 , , if h his-,L 'Tzi".-'Q,.l'.fQfE11..-z -- -, 13 i'I'I'..".fs.'- - 'Mu ' " ' JL- ' ' - 'Ez 1if"ff '-.'-f'53"':"tifQ' :5f'f'?'1':-'f"'L'f S ED' 1 jilii' ' , -, .J.1kv1',,1,j, " V' Lf '2--" -fx -'.? -4 B -" "'g- 4 Vs-airy, 5 -f' , ' 'r ,,.f.. E. ' ,,' f alwf- ,- 'L- ,-Q,"-365, F --r- f ?2V4J-q,- 2-:',fgi3g',, " "E 5- 5' , ' N'if?'l:,,. f' -, it -- ., - - ' may' i DIS-ryz1c.T No' 75 rvn -U lflfiliw 22 r lll i1urmQfAwe'x. S' An Al I Al-Ding: Weigand Aids Students With Field Services The Division of Field Services, under the direction of Dr. J. J. Weigand, serves a variety of purposes for the college. The Special Events De- partment brings to the college a host of varied entertainment throughout the year. The depart- ment also sponsored the travel lecture series, cof- fee concerts, the Artist Series, and special enter- tainment for Senior Day and Parent,s Day. Some special events were Dorothy Lamour in "Hello Dolly," the Zagreb String Quartet, the Tuc- son Arizona Boys Choir, Peter Nero, and the Na- tional Ballet of Canada. The Information Office as part of Field Serv- ices scheduled all on-campus activities and main- tained the activities calendar. This office also houses the Alumni Association keeping its records, making the annual dues mailing, and provided the Alumni News, the magazine of the association. BOYD KING and the Placement Bureau serves graduates in helping them to secure positions for which they qualify. --:gi I DR. J. J. WEIGAND in the Special Events Department brings to the college a host of varied entertainment through- out the year. Mr. King Directs Placement Bureau Under the direction of Boyd King, the Place- ment Bureau serves the graduates in helping them to secure teaching positions and many other positions for which graduates qualify. Through this office prospective employees schedule hun- dreds of job interviews each year. Mr. King main- tains contact with a wide range of prospective employers of Teachers College graduates. Publications Office Provides Information For Varied ews Media The News and Publications Office of KSTC acts as an information service agency to news media and other interested individuals and organi- zations throughout the state and country. Larry Meredith, director of the office, is responsible for the dissemination of news, preparation of publica- tions and for participation in many aspects of deal- ing with the collegels many publics. ROBERT ECKLUND directs the publication of the Bulletin, the Sunflower, and publications of Roosevelt High School. , cw .lil . V, , ,.,, I LARRY MEREDITH as Director of Publications is responsible for the dissemination of KSTC news throughout the country. Mr. Ecklund Directs Publications Robert Ecklund, besides teaching three jour- nalism courses, also directs all student publica- tions and plays a major role in the News and Pub- lications Officels programs. Helping to tell the KSTC story are secretary Mary Lou McLain and full-time news staffer Bev- erly Terry, a research assistant in the office. Three other part-time students, Betty Talley, Linda Dowse, and Margaret Fish, help in the preparation and dissemination of news, and valuable special- ized effort comes from the Photographic Services Department and from Sports Information Director Steve Sneddon. Print Shop Provides Brochures, Pamphlets For Teachers College The Teachers College Print Shop, under the supervision of Carl Hoffmans, is responsible for printing the college catalogues, information pam- phlets and brochures, tests for the Bureau of Mea- surements, special print jobs for campus organiza- tions, the Bulletin, and other printing jobs as needed. Irv LeClear has assisted Mr. Hoffmans this year in the operation of the Print Shop. CARL HOFFMANS supervises the many printing jobs for the Teachers College. .-..........,.......,..,..- ,,,, M. ----.Q.,,,w,,hMw ---...,,.,- W'--np., - , 464 I 4 ff' ,Q , -9 Mft! -f-africa-,Q 8' 5 -7. ' N., ,, ,, ,A I L . 503. i ' WIJILS' c if ka' - sal, . - - kdlylrivf I 'Z tl ,dsl W W,,,,..- 7 f M. sf ' 1,1 , YW 4 , E S? sexi fi.. 'ff f IRV LECLEAR assisted in the operation of the Print Shop. This year Mr. Hoffmans also assumed supervi- sion of the General Office. The zerox machine was installed in the basement of Plumb Hall with other printing equipment. The General Office prints or reproduces departmental letters when needed in quantity, plus duplicating much mate- rial needed for departmental and classroom use. The Print Shop operates as a self-supporting operation. In addition to the full-time staff, many students are employed on a part-time basis. Much remodeling and relocation of equipment has been done in the Print Shop this year, and some needed new equipment has been added. Business Office Takes Major Responsibilities The major responsibilities of the Office of Business Administration, headed by Business Manager Walter G. Clark, are the purchasing of school equipment and accounting of college fi- nances. Under his supervision are the Business Office and the Personnel and Payroll Office. The Business Office, directed by Elizabeth Howell, processes purchasing orders, collects stu- dent fees, and keeps inancial records of the col- lege. The Personnel and Payroll Office, supervised by John J. Smith, handles the institutional pay- rolls and the Civil Service employees, personnel records. International Environment Encouraged on the TC Campus By Dr. Robert E. McAdoo The Teachers College has been involved in international educational projects for the past ten years. The primary purpose of being involved in international education is to create an interna- tional environment on campus. Once each semes- ter the Agency for International Development sends a group of prominent educators to Kansas for a six-Weeks program on American Education. The Teachers College this year has formed an af- filiation With the Universidad de Santander in Bucaramanga, Colombia, for an exchange of fac- ulty and graduate students. This year there are five professors from Bucaramanga working on advanced degrees here, and three graduate stu- dents in Spanish are taking one semester of grad- DR. EUGENE KASPER directs the Bureau of Measurements as it plays an important role in educational testing. ., N , Y . -t i ir DR. ROBERT E. MCADOO encourages international educa- tion as it grows on the Teachers College Campus. uate Work there. This affiliation will involve some administrators and faculty going to Colombia for short-term consultative assignments. Each semester there are approximately 100 students from most of the countries of the free world attending Emporia. Educational Research Aided By Bureau of Measurements Dr. Eugene Kasper assumed directorship of the Bureau of Educational Measurements in the fall of 1967. The Bureau plays an important role on cam- pus and in educational testing throughout Kansas. Each year thousands of tests are provided by the Bureau for high schools throughout the state for use in various testing programs. The High School Senior Comprehensive Examinations and College Classification tests are prepared, administered and scored by the Bureau. Many of the test results are being used in educational research. Physical Plant Fills Ever-Increasing eeds The Physical Plant, headed by Riley Sto r- mont, is responsible for the physical aspects of the Teachers College. As the college expands there is an ever-increasing need for services provided by the Physical Plant, additional janitorial services, maintenance, plumbing and electrical services, and as additional land space is utilized, it must be seeded, landscaped, and beautified. Housed in the Maintenance Building, Mr. Stormont and his assistants provide the campus needs in these areas to keep the college functio ing efficiently. RILEY STORMONT supervises the Physical Plant as there an ever-increasing need for its services. n- is MM .. If AL LOCKE, coordinator of traffic, safety, and inventory, su- pervises traffic control. Al Locke Supervises Traffic and Safety The Division of Traffic and Security, super- vised by Al Locke, coordinator of traffic, safety, and inventory, provides the college with a 24-hour a day security patrol, plus needed traffic control and parking lot supervision. Growing enrollments, with the attendant in- crease in the number of cars on campus, creates a continuous need for adequate supervision. The Traffic Planning Committee strives to coordinate and appropriate adequate parking areas for students and faculty by planning new parking areas as the college physical facilities expand. Instructional Media Provides Variety of Supplementary Aids The Instructional Media Center, headed by Leslie R. Marks, provides a Wide range of supple- mentary instructional resources for faculty class- room use, Workshops and institute aids, student projects, and school sponsored organizational use. Film projects, tape recorders, records, tapes, films, and filmstrips are all available at the Cen- ter, located in the Business Education Building. Also available in the building are two preview rooms and an instructional media laboratory, plus classroom space and a maintenance department for the equipment. LESLIE R. MARKS heads the Instructional Media Center as it provides a Wide range of supplementary instructional re- sources. ""' ' ""' ""'it" W' DAVE STORMONT, director of Photo Services, provides photo coverage of important events. Stormont Heads Photo Services The Instructional Media Center also provides photographic services for the college. The Photo Services Department, supervised by Dave Stor- mont, provides photo coverage of important events for administrative departments, organizations both student and faculty, and provides pictures for the Sunflower, the Bulletin, and the Publications Of- fice. ., my 15 -X! Mr. Richard Stoner, Student Union Director. Student Union, Campus Activity Center The hub of campus life continues to be the Student Union with its wide assortment of facili- ties for entertainment, relaxation and fun. Further expansion is planned to begin this year to give the students at the Teachers College even more facili- ties. A new Student Union Director, Richard Stoner who hails from Wisconsin, assumed the directorship of the Union in 1967. Under his lead- ership the Student Union seems destined to serve as an even greater factor in campus life. On the practical side, the cafeteria provides food services for students living in the campus dorms, as Well as for many others. Expanded food services are a part of the Union expansion plans. A most popular place on campus for meeting with friends, a game of bridge, a quick snack, or maybe just a few minutes rest between classes is the Hornets Nest. Thousands of students and visi- tors to the campus pass through the 'Nest' daily. The Black and Gold Room adjacent to the Hornets Nest, serves as an overflow outlet when the Nest is filled to capacity, but more important- ly, it is also used as an exhibition area for student art shows and for outside exhibits. The Colonial Ballroom and the Terrace Room provide facilities for dancing and parties and are widely utilized by college groups throughout the year. Two other popular areas in the Union are the Music Listening Room and the Television Lounge. The listening room affords a quiet atmosphere for listening to the wide range of music provided for the students. The Television Lounge with color TV furnishes further area for relaxation and enjoy- ment. The Union also provides meeting rooms and conference areas and each year the Union is the site of hundreds of organizational meetings and conventions, some of them statewide. Also included in the Union services is the Bookstore, managed by Shirley Ebberts, which provides for the college students a convenient source for all needed texts and classroom materi- als. Memorial Student Union il, 4 x , , 'rn f Y S W ' wnwnbf L 1 Xi a , 2 'Wa 'N uw: in M7 in ru- ' iw ' is is ,f Q x gl , ,393 , M, 'H vs , . k V A f ii sw , ' Q .. ,.. . ' Ka: 14,4 pr. 3 F Q7 Y-num The Teachers College art faculty, alias the "Dirty Dozenf' displayed their talents in the faculty art show. NORMAN EPPINK, head of the Art Department, received national attention with his book, 101 Prints, fi . tt t .t.., it tilit , t esss - 'U Q . . i..e,, S M . -'lwiwwfv A ...B t gg K . Elks hy..- x.,.'1 The "Dirty Dozen" Display Their Work p in Faculty Art Show The "Dirty Dozen," alias the art faculty of KSTC, offers a varied program in the diverse fac- ets of art. The Art Department has offered profes- sional leadership to students through the signifi- ,cant and diversified backgrounds of its faculty. The Art Department is well represented in the state and in the nation through the faculty's indi- lvidual exhibit records. Each faculty member has an impressive exhibit record having the distinc- tion of being included in private collections throughout the Mid-West. Many of the faculty are also included in outstanding public collections. Norman Eppink, chairman, is known nationally and abroad for his 101 Prints, a limited edition book including original prints illustrating the text. Five shows are being circulated by the National Gallery of Art in Washington D. C., of Mr. Ep- pinkis work. Russell Roller, who served as coordinator of the Gallery, presented an excellent group of art shows during the year. He was assisted by the tal- ents of George Charlsen who served as Gallery consultant in charge of installation. The facilities have been used to the utmost advantage bringing many diversified programs to the Gallery. Some of' the most memorable faculty shows of the past year were 101 Prints by Norman Eppink, KSTC Art Faculty Show, Faculty Collects, Creative Interpre- tation of an Artistic Environment, and the annual Student Exhibition. Significant to their abilities is the facultyis involvement in their own creative work. This in- volvement strengthens their leadership to the stu- dents' development in art. Through the exhibits they have publicized not only themselves, but the Art Department and KSTC. Biology Department Remains Active The Department of Biology is completing an- other year of seminars and institutes as well as the 59 regular courses applicable to general degree requirements. The department, under the supervision of Dr. John Breukelman, offers thirteen assistantships and one fellowship. Bachelor degrees in arts and sciences are available as well as the master of sciences and specialist in education degrees. The Summer Biology Institute and the Biol- ogy Institute during the academic year were two of the department's major activities. The two organizations, Beta Beta Beta and Biology Club, are sponsored by the department. Dr. Breukelman has completed 39 years at the Teachers College. 'iam W3 t"t DR. JOHN BREUKELMAN has completed his thirtieth year as head of the Department of Biology. He was head of the department from 1929-1958, and again assumed the position in l967. ibn., Mat' y Z . xv ,K X X -. an K Commercial taxonomy is part of the repertoire of activities in the Biology Department. 3 1 T , 1 V .. ki 2 W ' is L ix , ,S Research Projects, Field Trips, and Lab Reports Fill Faculty Hours Besides instruction, several faculty members are involved in research projects. These projects are financially sponsored from outside funds such as the National Institute of Health or the National Science Foundation. ln addition, several faculty members are involved in research financed by the college. Dr. Helen McElree is conducting research on Factors Influencing Macrophage Function. Dr. Edward Rowe's project is of the Anatomical and Physiological Studies of Ganglia. Dr. Carl Prophet is conducting two research projects which include Limnology of the John Redmond Reservoir and the Effect of Feedlot Run-Off on Fish Food Organisms in the Cottonwood River. Analyzing and identifying are part of the process of research. ,pai r. nr 1' During the Summer Session. graduate students worked in the we 36 l DR. RAYMOND RUSSELL, head of the Division of Business and Business Education, is involved in many departmental activities. Students Train for Business And Business Education In keeping with the primary mission of the Teachers College, the Business and Business Edu- cation Division, headed by Dr. Raymond Russell, continually Works toward improving its program for educating and training future teachers and leaders. The highlights of the year included the an- nual Phi Beta Lambda Convention in April and the Business Education Clubs of Kansas Conven- tion in March. The department remained active during the summer with the family finance workshop, two data processing institutes, and the vocational busi- ness Workshop. The department sponsors three organizations. Pi Omega Pi encourages scholarship in business education. Delta Pi Epsilon is a national fraternity for graduate students in business education. Phi Beta Lambda is a national business fraternity for students who are preparing for careers in business or business education. Phi Beta Lambda members enjoy an annual fall picnic. vi' 5225 Business students take time for a coke in the Hornets Nest. Business Students Have a Variety of Activities Dr. Kenneth McFarland, guest lecturer from General Motors Corporation in Detroit, Michigan. appears quite often at business meetings. kiwi' ......, , i ... Ks. Daughtry Supervises Education of Teachers ln keeping with the primary mission of the Teachers College, the Division of Teacher Educa- tion continually works toward improving its pro- gram 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 Instruc- tion. Students planning to teach must complete at least 50 semester hours of course work in gram- mar, composition, literature, social science, natu- ral science, mathematics, music and art. In Working toward the degree, the student may specialize in elementary or secondary educa- tion. If preparation for teaching on the elementary level is chosen, the student selects either the kin- dergarten-primary grades or the intermediate grades as an area of emphasis. The Butcher Childrens 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 ob- serve teaching techniques and to ,... M, Q-NWAS participate in classroom teaching situations. At the graduate level, a com- prehensive program is main- tained so that students may complete the master of science and specialist in education de- grees. These programs are pro- vided for teachers, supervisors and curriculum specialists. The division sponsors the Stu- dent National Education Asso- ciation, the largest organization on campusg Phi Delta Kappa, a professional fraternity for men in education, and Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education. 'N FRED A. MARKOWITZ, principal of Roosevelt High School, LAURA HOLMGREN supervises the Reading Laboratory. works with the Education Department in training teachers. Laboratory Schools Aid in Education CARL C. LIVINGSTON, principal of Butcher Childrens School, is concerned with elementary school teachers dents. as well as stu- -W--W-,...,,..,.,,..,., ,4-"W QW 44 Ka y? My ,ZW tfwfm' M,,,,..,....., Y Wifgf t a A , M. -4 W? H, " ,, ,, , j.w"j" ' f' WW"ffZ!f:419ZfTif'ff,',',:f'f5,W ', flalif "'5'iH7 rv, M , H - ' , f V , ,, I if , ff ' , ,f , , ' Vffwfffim n , f ff ,, "N ' ' ff n , l L 1,4 V -H , Mafia KWQQK Z vg..,,....-W--1 'WWW ,fy Kg! , f .. 4' ' 1, 4,9 Janzen fforegroundh surrounded by John Studer Jlm Brown Mrs Ruth Maler mstructor glances through an Engllsh text- . HE? 2 f Zo W 4 2 Dr. Charles E. Walton, Head of the English Department, has completed his first year of co-or- dinating courses and activities. The 56 courses offered in the department range from foundation and survey courses in Eng- lish and literature to advanced composition and post-graduate seminars. Eight assistantships and two fellowships are offered in the English Department. In addition, degrees are Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts, and Master of Arts. The department publishes the Emporia State Research Studies. A highlight of the year was the Christmas tea sponsored by Quivira. The English Department sponsors two organi- zations for students who are interested in litera- ture and the English language. Quivira, sponsored by Dr. Green Wyrick and Keith Denniston, brings together students especially interested in creative writing, as well as bringing to the campus some of the finer works of the early American movie in- dustry. Lambda Iota Tau is an honorary literary chapter for students majoring in English. Keith Denniston relaxes in his office between classes Roy Watson, Mrs. Betty Daniels and Kenneth Wheelan discuss the merits of a controversial student paper. ff lil Five Foreign Languages Included in Department Programs DR. DAVID E. TRAVIS is completing his first year as head of the department. .nssxis f QF The Department of Foreign Languages main- tains two laboratories to supplement classroom instruction, one of which has been developed around the concept of remote-control, random-ac- cess and data-retrieval. The faculty includes four instructors who hold the doctor of philosophy degree and several who A are native speakers of the language they teach, 5 each is a specialist in a particular language or in foreign language education. Publication of schol- arly articles and participation on local, state, and 8 a.,,m national committees is a common experience. U ' MSN In addition to training more foreign language 9151 At., teachers than any other institution of higher ,ff learning in the state fforty-seven in 19673, the department offers language work in French, Ger- man, Latin, Russian, and Spanish for those in the liberal arts, science, and library science areas. Four NDEA Summer French Institutes have been conducted by the department, and another activity that has been developed is the Flint Hills Elementary School Foreign Language Enrichment Program which is funded by a Federal grant. The A - if department has planned to participate in a stu- a i A "if i L I dent-faculty exchange program with the Universi- X' V4,,, 9' ',, dad Industrial de Santander, Bucaramange, Col- ombia. Graduate work is offered in French, German, and Spanish. Many of our Master's degree people have been accepted in doctoral programs at major If W, ,,,.. y ,El cw-',,. universities throu hout the countr . g y The Foreign Language lab assists students in perfecting pron- unciation outside of the classroom. 2 5 r 44 Spaghetti Supper and Career Day Features Cf Home Economics Career Day for high school students in the spring was among the highlights of the year in the Home Economics Department, directed by Dr. Kathryn Whitten. The Christmas project for this year was carol- ing and giving gifts to retarded children. Besides the style show in the spring, a spa- ghetti supper for new students, a spring banquet, an informal dance in November, and the Kansas Home Economics Association Convention kept the students and faculty members busy this year. In addition to 22 courses applicable to general degree requirements, further training is available through departmental organizations, the Home Economics Club and Theta Epsilon, honorary so- ciety. DR. KATHRYN WHITTEN, head of the Home Economics Department is active in many departmental projects. Dr. Whitten's class of marriage and family relations performs a mock wedding. Goals Are Accuracy and Precision Industrial Projects Provide Experience The goal of an industrial arts major is to at- tain accuracy, precision, and perfection in doing a constructive project or repairing equipment. Stu- dents obtain first-hand experience through self- involvement. The Industrial Arts Department is supervised by Dr. E. L. Barnhart. Departmental organizations include Epsilon Pi Tau and the Industrial Arts Club. In the summer there were five one-Week semi- nars for industrial arts teachers. In addition, the department participated in the annual Industrial Arts Fair. The facilities of four large shops and two smaller laboratories are available to students in the Industrial Arts Department. In addition, the department has classrooms especially provided with drafting and electronics equipment. DR. E. L. BARNHART, head of the Industrial Arts Depart- ment, encourages accuracy, precision, and perfection. W.,-1-" ..f"" i White Library Plans Expansion The White Library is currently planning a major expansion under the direction of Robert Hampton, college librarian. Concurrently the li- brary is observing the 100th anniversary of the famed Kansas editor, William Allen White, through a major publication-a two-volume bibli- ography of materials Written by and about Mr. White and his personal correspondence. During the past year the White Library published Higher Education, A Bibliography, by Mr. Hampton, and a comprehensive guide to the library. MR. ROBERT HAMPTON, college librarian, wrote Higher Education, A Bibliography, which was published by the White Library. A field trip to Kansas City combined with teas, seminars, lectures, and speakers, were included in the many activities which were added to the schedule of regular classes during the past school year. LE RAWES KANS. rw '15 ,,ff"" ,mm W 'VMI' gh M ,,...'-'F " The William Allen White Book Award selections were made by this committee. Librarianship Serves Graduates The Department of Librarianship serves Kan- sas and the surrounding states for graduate study in librarianship. Classrooms, offices and the Li- brary School Library are located on the top two floors of the White Library. The department provides basic and specialized education for students who plan careers in librari- anship and the graduate program of study leads to the degree Master of Librarianship. Undergradu- ate students may complete an introductory course in librarianship. DR. ROBERT LEE is the head of the Department of Librarianship ig fi is will Math Division Located In New Science Hall Among the highlights in the Mathematics Department has been the move to new quarters in the newly completed extension of the Science Hall. Under the direction of Dr. Marion Emerson new courses are being introduced for freshmen and sophomores in addition to the 60 regular courses applicable to general degree requirements. During the summer school program, the de- partment again assumed a major role in the 1967 Summer Sequential Institute in Science and Math- ematics for high school teachers across the state of Kansas. Kappa Mu Epsilon and Mathematics Club are both sponsored by the department. A student concentrates on a problem. DR. MARION EMERSON, head of the Mathematics Department explains the solution of a problem 294 Psychology Department Launches New Projects This year, the major activities of the Psychol- ogy Department included launching new projects to include developing new approaches to teaching psychology, initiating a new curriculum training teachers to instruct children who are emotionally disturbed and mentally retarded. The department has been collecting equipment for activating courses in experimental psychology as well as es- tablishing a new statistics lab. The new approach to teaching is in its begin- ning stages. The possibility of distributing the larger classes to smaller ones is being explored. Last summer a new curriculum was initiated which was designed to train teachers to instruct children who are emotionally disturbed and teach the trainable mentally retarded. According to Dr. Dal Cass, head of psychology, this new program may be worked into the regular schedule next fall. This year, as in the past, the Psychology Department received a grant from the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare for students who are planning to teach special education Also this year, the advanced graduate stu- dents assisted the department in providing testing and consultation services for high schools with no psychologist. The Division of Psychology has developed a relationship with the Lyon County Retarded Children's Center in that a faculty member spends one-fourth of each day as a supervisor or consult- ant. The department offers 62 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 DR. DAL CASS completed another year as the head of the, Department of Psychology, concentration in special education at the elemen- tary and secondary levels is available to under- graduates. The master of science degree is offered in educational psychology, school psychology, and special education. The specialist in education degree emphasized school psychology or special education. Seminars are scheduled throughout the year as part of the prtogram of all students on fellowships or traineeships in special education. This summer., there were two seminars of major importance. These were the Seminar in Education of the Gifted and the Seminar in Curriculum for the Gifted. They were both for 'teachers of children of excep- tionally high intelligence. Psi Chi, national honorary society in psycholo- gy, the Psychology-Club, and the Bluestem Chap- ter of the Council for Exceptional Children are sponsored by the department. 51 Talented Music Instructors Provide Academic Enrichment The Teachers College Department of Music, headed by B.A. Nugent, is a member of the Na- tional Association of Schools of Music and offers the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music Education and Master of Music. Thirty outstanding artist-teachers and fifteen graduate assistants comprise an exceptionally tal- ented faculty. The department has a number of organiza- tions including four choirs, five bands, the College Symphony Orchestra, Opera Workshop, and nu- merous ensembles including the Brass Choir, Woodwind Quintet, String Quartet and percussion ensembles. In addition to its academic functions, the de- partment contributes significantly to the college and Emporia area with 175 concerts, recitals, and lectures. A Young Audiences program in Kansas is aided by four faculty ensembles. Other depart- mental activities include the inception of a unique cooperative program in which the Teachers Col- lege furnishes scholars and assistance to four smaller Kansas colleges, and the first annual Twentieth Century Music Festival which brought the Oklahoma City Symphony Orchestra and stu- dents from four other colleges to our campus. The Mid-America Woodwind Quintet spent its first year in residence with the Teachers College and contributed a great deal to the department. Highlights of the year were two operas, Bar- tok's "Bluebeard's Castlel' and "La Boheme" by Puccini. The Music Department has been given na- tional recognition for its leading position in re- search and active grants in the field of music, and has received a grant for music collections for the department library, one of the largest and most complete in the Midwest. BA. NUGENT, head of the Department of' Music, encourages the academic aspect of music as well as that of enjoyment. TK X 'A-'Q ws.. S-.LW -Q... 3 ary, 1. no- E ,gf Division Chairman Dr. J.M. Pease. Coach Delavan and Al Feuerbach. ""0lUun-.-,,,.,, N f ,.-.-gg" ,f Physical Education Division Trains Leaders "Our goal," according to Dr. Joe Pease, "is to develop the best physical education majors that we possibly can." With an expanded curriculum, in- cluding ninety-nine course offerings, and prospects for new facilities, the Teachers College is prog- ressing Well toward its stated purpose. No other in- stitution in the state can rival the quantity or quality of our physical education graduates. The basic course which sets the pace for later instruction is the foundations program. There the freshman gains practical skill and a Working knowledge in activities ranging from gymnastics to ballroom dancing. Nearly 200 students partici- pated in this coeducational program. In keeping with its purpose, the division spon- sors several organizations, These include the Men's and Women's Physical Education Clubs, the Women's Recreation Association, Phi Epsilon Kappa, K-Club, and the Pep Club. The set for a spike is made during a half-time volleyball con- test. Whatever comes down . . . must go up! New Conference- New Facilities The Physical Education Division coordinates varsity athletics for the Teachers College. This was the last year for the Central Intercollegiate Conference. Next year, the Hornets will compete in the Plains Cor Eastern? Division of the Rocky Moun- tain Athletic Conference. We will meet schools such as Southern Colorado State and Colorado State College, in addition to several former CIC teams. The Western Division will consist of schools from Colorado, New Mexico, and Arizona. Slated to be-gin in July, 1969, is construction on a 353,200,000 physical education complex to be located on the north end of the campus. To be in- cluded in this complex are much-needed offices, gymnasiums, and swimming pools. All-school con- vocations and functions, it is proposed, could be housed in this structure. 51 gs ,af aes. STL., an ' Q. .iff ii' .fx 53 F 5 awww -'-ffl'--Q-w-V S.. ffm--N .sf . .Q HP y . Variety of Opportunities In Physical Science Programs Headed by Dr. S. Winston Cram, the Physical Science Division leads the nation as the top produ- cer of physical science teachers. lt has also gained recognition in terms of the number of people who have continued the educational endeavor in the Eelds of chemistry and physics. Five different federally sponsored programs are currently making it possible to improve the educational experience of many in-service teach- ers. Dr. Glenn Crumb has shown leadership in making much of this possible. Dr. Cram received a citation from the Ameri- can Association of Physics Teachers in recognition of the accomplishments made during his 30 years of service as head of the division. Many majors in this area have earned degrees in medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, engineering, and more recently in aeronautics. Three science organizations provide extra- curricular activity on the campus: the American Chemical Society affiliate group, the student sec- tion of the American Institute of Physics, and the national honor society Sigma Pi Sigma. The most recent additional enterprise Within the physical science area is associated with earth science. Paul Johnston and Dr. Thomas Bridge have recently assembled the Carpenter Rock Collection and Hawkins Indian Relics materials i for museum display. DR. S. WINSTON CRAM as head of the Physical Science Di vision received a citation for his 30 years of service. ao 3 Institutes, Conferences, and Assemblies Added to Social Science Agenda DR. WILLIAM H. SIELER completes another year as chair- man of the Social Science Division. ln the Division of Social Sciences, under the direction of Dr. William H. Sieler, institutes, con- ferences, and assemblies have been added to regu- lar classes. During the summer session, Dr. Loren E. Pennington directed the NDEA History Institute for secondary school teachers of American History. This was the third year for the institute. Other highlights of the year included the High School Foreign and Domestic Affairs Conference in Feb- ruary, under the direction of Dr. Joe A. Fisher and Dr. Edwin C. Moreland, the Model United Nations General Assembly for high schools in November, under the direction of Professor Thomas J. Badger, and the Annual Schroeder Memorial Lecture. Teachers College students participated in In- ternational Model United Nations meetings at other colleges and universities under the direction of Professor Badger. There are 227 courses offered which are appli- cable to general degree requirements. The Bachelor of Arts degree, Bachelor of Science in education degree, and Master of Arts degree are available with a major in history. The Master of Science and Specialist in Education degrees are available in social science. There are four organizations sponsored by the Social Science Division. Pi Gamma Mu, Social Sci- ence Club, is under the direction of Dr. Randall C. Anderson and Dr. Samuel E. Dicks. The Entrepre- neurs' Club is under the direction of Dr. Rodney M. Mitchell. Dr. Fisher and Dr. Moreland direct the High School Foreign and Domestic Affairs Conference and the Collegiate Council on the United Nations is under the direction of Professor Badger. Teachers College students officiated at the Model UN. O I O Model UN Is a Maj or ACt1V1ty Martin Lindemann served as President of the Assembly at the Model UN and Tom Thornbrough was Parliamentarian l Av... Speech Department Is Strong in Theatre Linguist Mike Hadley teaches Martha Brown, Eliza Doolittle in "My Fair Ladyf' to speak with a cockney accent. As in the past, the Speech Department, di- rected by Dr. Karl C. Bruder, has been every bit as active in extracurricular activities as in the '72 regular courses applicable to general degree re- quirements. Perhaps the strongest point of the Speech Department is theatre.The Serendipity Season in- cluded four plays while the major production was the homecoming show, "My Fair Lady." In addi- tion, activities included the FHERDA production of "The Hollow Crown," and the KSTE-FM radio station maintained by the department. Teachers College theatre reached its peak dur- ing the summer theatre productions. The Emporia State Players constructed sets, provided choreogra- phy, costumes, props, lighting, and business man- agement as well as acting. The Department of Speech sponsors several honorary, social, and service organizations. Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary fraternity in debate and forensics. The Broadcasting Club stim- ulates an interest in communication. The Emporia State Players was organized to stimulate an inter- DR, KARL C, BRUDERV head of the Speech Department est in drama and to assist productions, helped to make theatre the strong point of the department. Guests arrive at the opening of the College Theatre. . -- 1 .QQ - . 5 7 1 3 y . ia L mfwmm-N-..wm.....W-.. ,..M em... M., .. .A... -,.., ,.,,.- .. ,-.. Qf., N, W if .W awww M fW.wmmi'Q,'L8Q MSMNMX NN, my A f.?. ...-. - f-L-'WY-' 1 frm: wi: New m:sRwkv5xN.:fN.,wQ wir eww ww: me W1 wemgxmeww wwe Mm v.-- .M ... ...,.. SL ,... ...Y W 5.., ...X . M MW... - .,.xN ,..., ..,... .., . ,... W .. ..., - -'-' . .q....-.. ..:Q,.. .p..... . W .W W iia N W .e L. I -k.f ..,. . ..-.. X... . W f,.Xq.-,. .f..X M. .W Sun Shines on Active Summer Campu . ,, I ' M.-,f12iW53'T:7i4Sf+w-SLA55 7 ,Q ., .f iw .x,. i-1-551 Q E5 Q mm. f an fif. 5 fsfifqif Xi S5532 2 . 3 Q iii ' QR ,X ,. w E Q x Q f X iz R 22. 1--sz, 14 . .Q N 5 wavw. Mm, 3 f .W kr Vx I. Q '29 . i f gsfgfsigg- .ig , Xfi- -Q -.5 .w -fuxlg. Ai- if wr ffziufaifz. -X9 1 .fi wi I .MM hx N 5. , w 'bw' if . ' S25 V . J -fu .. .-- ' ,.,2 . ""'R 8 . :,, ' 1967 French Institute Teaches Teachers The fourth NDEA French Institute at Kansas State Teachers employed a company of native French speakers and highly experienced foreign language educators. Dr. Minnie Miller directed the institute with Dr. David Travis as assistant direc- tor. The forty participants were secondary school teachers who had never attended a foreign language institute before. French was the only language spo- ken in all classes, except methods classes, at meals, and at all social occasions. The major purpose of the institute was to better each participant's teaching methods. The new lan- guage laboratory was used. Faculty members on the informant list included Dr. Jean Leblon, Dr. Paulette Collet, Mlle Danielle Schwartz, Mrs. Sandra Beyer, and John Tison. . .P 2 Marie-Therese Joux enjoys a moment ofcoffee and French Infbrmants Miss Marie-Therese Joux, Michel Coclet, Miss Danielle Schwartz, Miss Claire-Lise Mandon, Miss Giselle Duhr. 94,5 Edmund Williams I top row, far lefil and his troupe of oboe players. Young Musicians Attend Camp The Music Department sponsored a two week music camp which began June 4. The program in- cluded group instruction in piano, voice, wind in- struments, stringed instruments, ensemble work, music theory, and conducting. Bowling, volley ball, swimming and tennis provided a break in routine for the junior and senior high school participants. The students lived in cam- pus facilities during the two week session, and ate their meals at the Student Union Cafeteria. William Rhodes, University of New Mexico, and Melbern Nixon of the Teachers College, conducted the band, Charles Schaefer II, the Teachers College, conducted the orchestra, Gary Stroud conducted the stage band. Paul Doktor, violist from New York City was a special guest for one week. He instructed a group of young violinists and Violists and performed in a pub- lic recital. An addition to the summer music activities was an oboe and bassoon camp directed by Edmund Wil- liams of the Teachers College. As the players ofthe oboe and bassoon must make their own reeds, three hours a day were devoted to developing the tech- nique. One hour sessions of literature, technique, and recreation completed the program. A young player ofthe saxophone during a band session Dr. Sussex, speaker from Yale. Impressive View of glacial valley in the Rocky Mountain National Park. A S5 A ' The task of reassembling the fossil is undertaken by Paul Johnston FOSSII Is B1g Find The Sequential Summer Institute, Working with the National Science Foundation, provided an edu cational opportunity for 130 selected secondary teachers to work toward a Masters or Specialist de gree. Four Teachers College faculty members directed the National Science Foundation Institute program with Dr. Dwight L. Spencer at the head. His associ ates were Dr. Ralph P. Frazier, Associate Director of Biology, and Dr. S. Winston Cram, Associate Direc tor of Physical Science. The basic purpose of the institute was to provide secondary teachers, who have taught at least two years, with better training, including modern and recent developments in the field of science. Included in the extensive twelve week program was a variety of lectures from all parts of the United States. Also an important part of the institute was the Ross Reservation which provided a place for ob servation of a complete, natural environment the Flint Hills-Bluestem biome. The principles of NSF were: C15 To meet the major needs of secondary teachers of science and mathematics, deepening their knowledge and be coming informed on modern developments, C25 to provide an opportunity for graduate work, C35 to provide lectures by nationally known scientists C45 to acquaint participants with recent curriculum changes in biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics, C55 to provide discussions on teaching problems, subject matter, and means of applying knowledge and skills in the classroom. 5a Q ,xx R in-3 'Qi WY , g msgs? K Q-gg S? of 'S If is ' gy . 451 51 ,ms,ssfi'Q3 . I Y ft Highlighting the summer sessions at the Teach- ers College were Summer Theatre productions rang- ing from a revival of the delightful comedy "Harvey,' to the chilling melodrama, "The Haunting of Hill House." The 13th annual Summer Theatre played in the new theatre. Productions were well attended by both summer students and Emporia citizens. Under the direction of Dr. Karl Bruder, "Harvey" made a real hit as the opener of the 1967 season. The imagi- nary giant rabbit could almost be seen by the audi- ence. Herman Woulk's "The Caine Mutiny Court Mar- tial" provided a serious contrast to "Harvey" This courtroom drama is an adaptation of the novel The Caine M utiny. "Hill House," inhabited by ghosts and other supernatural phenomenon, involved special effects of lighting and sound. A definite hit for the company was "Barefoot in the Parkf, which was adapted from a Broadway smash hit by Neil Simmons. Six flights of apart- ments inhabited by nuts set a newly married couple on the verge of divorce in this hilarious production which could be ranked the best of the season. "The Petrified Forest," vividly describing a bitter, war-weary people in search of themselves, adven- ture, love, freedom, and a better way, made another hit to the credit of the players. The closing show of the season, "Little Mary Sun- shine," provided good family entertainment. Jim Daniels Seeking 3 better Way in 'fpetrifjed F01-est," Frances Yeager as Veta, Charles Hill as Elwood, center, with cast members, including the invisible "Harvey," .lt M 'X L F A 4 A an I A ,yy ' , A , W '52 , ' s Hr., ,- W 1 Q1 'M W s 3.- 9' Summer Students Provided with Activities K fp A collection of music from the Renaissance, played on instruments of that era, a few modern musical pieces, were presented by the John Biggs' Consort. ln., 'W , 4 Q , an if Q2 if 5 2 in ,h A if i 5 O -0:7 ' fn 151.1 , ..- 0 432'- X, , A sw, 'fl . 7 Y g .4 H ., ,Q ,, ,gg , 5: kryr W , , " M f W J ,W A J 4 W , W 41 , ,, yi, 'K M L',, W 3. . ww. M ,H - - 4 ,- awnggzfg, ii '21 f-Hx M .W'., f A w , . me , Nam-,',, a, ',, L ,. x uf K ' -RQ Siemgwfxx WW" gym f. , Q , V 7 M ' , f ,Q -'f . . 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X , 'X ON. -9 f x ' X Wu'-, V '. XX 1,5 XXX Xl.-,exif K X. N 'xwf gf! X ' , 5 Q va A 4. Q, . Q N ' I N k k N "' C X X r 5 1 .- A wx x.x5,5.X x5X .. VQ, XX X X N A AX , Q 1 -A N 3,L,Sg A, X Q 2 V x ,QVNXEX X .H A LX N .E X QC xxgw - ,, XXX Acti ities I W L img, Orientation Activities Introduce Freshmen to College Life if ,PJV X f ff' A f X X ,::sf The Teachers College campus was invaded by some 1,200 freshmen during the first week of Sep- tember. On the third, dorms began to fill as the students moved into their college homes. There were roommates to meet, new friends, and a cam- pus to become acquainted with. Rainy weather did not halt the hectic orienta- tion procedures. New students were greeted with receptions in the residence halls. The lawn outside WRH was covered with interested students at the hootenanny, which was a series of vocal and in- strumental performances. Hungry frosh attended a watermelon feed, and then spent their energies at a pep rally. Blue Key sponsored the Freshman Talent Show. Then there was enrollment. Alpha Phi Omega and some social fraternities carried luggage and helped the campus patrolmen park the in-coming cars. The Union Activities Council, Student Council, and residence hall as- sistants provided campus tours, refreshments, and the hootenanny. Xi Phi sponsored the watermelon feed, with the assistance of the Scholarship Inn. All forces working together presented a vigorous week for the vigorous frosh. A Hootenanny and Mixer Were Among the Many Orientation Activities lax fx , K W 9,3355 'U ,QQ iw f if My 5 I Q ,ww 1 ,gm ,gf W' z W Z I ,? Ann Bohning Was Chosen Blue Key Freshman Talent Show Winner Q, ,J X. gig E.: 5 Ii wk Friday, September 8, brought the Blue Key Freshman Talent Show as the last activity before classes began. Twelve finalists chosen from 30 entries per- formed before a small audience. Ann Bohning, a music major from Clearwater, took first place. She accompanied herself on the piano as she sang "Till There Was You" and "Mame.', Janie Edwards and Annie Tholen took second place with their duo comedy act entitled "One Hundred Ways to Lose a Man." Both were speech majors from Emporia. Mike Sears from Hoisington won third place. He did a dra- matic reading from Q'Captain Newman, M.D." Ann Bohning combined her piano and singing talents to win first place. She is pic- tured with Blue Key member Bob Goodwin. Annie Tholen and Jane Edwards take second place trophy from Blue Key representative Lamar Schild. .rQWf.'fffw'gZ1t ' V 31. 1 if in afwgllydzf , ' ra ff 5 . Ia Mike Sears recieves third place honors, . . . . ,Z 3. VW ,JJ . 571, fm' V? re w., W . cf if W 45 ir Mike Jones in an expressive moment. Leadership Retreat- An Opportunity To Be Heard The annual Leadership Retreat was held Octo- ber 13 to 15 at the Glenwood Manor Motor Hotel in Overland Park. Present at the event were spe- cial guests and delegates from each academic de- partment, the administration and faculty, Student Council, and Xi Phi. Total participation came to approximately 65 delegates. Xi Phi, an honorary leadership society, spon- sored the retreat, Xi Phi member Doug Hime served as director. Student Council provided finan- cial support. To provide an opportunity for communication of student opinion in the presence of college ad- ministrators and faculty served as a main purpose of the council. The visible effects of the retreat were ex- pressed as each participant used his experience to deal with the problems at hand. The main line of discussion was student needs. It was divided into four areas: politics, finances, housing, and discrim- ination. Dr. John Webb represented the administration, 4- fufi I. n ,.x' gi, ,. 5: ,,, ,ws 1 W ,Nur M225 fx, , ,.f 5 - 9 I 1 1 Aa W ...-. gp---W in ,M x I if Z, Q Q I Ha O Z F MQ an ' mm awk . Ql' ax is 51 ffl! "The Preservation Hall Jazz Bandf' Jim Robinson, trombone: Josiah "Cie" Frazier, drumsg DeDe Pierce, trumpet: William Hum phrey Jr., clarientq and Billie Pierce, piano. Tuba player provided bass. S' Preservation Hall Band Grabbed Audience With "Foot-Tapping" Dixieland Jazz The Bulletin reported that the audience at the "Preservation Hall Jazz Band" concert, October 4, honored the musicians with a standing ovation at the end of the first half of the performance. Three more ovations occured during the second half. The au- dience was enthralled with the Dixieland jazz that enveloped the Emporia Civic Auditorium. Many jazz patrons were tapping feet and clapping hands. "The Last Original Dixieland Band Direct from New Orleansv consisted of five aged members. Their average age was 70. They played jazz from the New Orle- ans jazz era of 1919. The music was irnprovisedg played sponta- neously. Jim Robinson, DeDe Pierce, and William Humphrey Jr. swing. nl 'T ,QR song: "The Sights and Soundsn of Famous Piano Duo Entertained Ernporians In Concert Ferrante and Teicher play in precise two-piano style. "The Sights and Sounds of Ferrante and Teicher" entertained a captivated audience with familiar musical numbers and an original compo- sition. The two piano keyboards blended in several melodies and medleys, including an encore of "EX- odusf' The original composition consisted of strum- ming piano strings in a manner similar to playing harps. Paul Hufstedler, Bulletin reporter, inter- viewed Ferrante and Teicher: "We're fulfilling a desire that started in childhood-to get out and perform for people. So, actually, we are realizing a childhood dream," reflected Lou Teicher. n , 1 ami f . N. A Wk-5 Q, ei 4 w 5 f 0 Q v ff Star of Trapp Family Legend Entertained In Emporia Baroness Maria von Trapp appeared at the Teachers Col- lege in the spring of 1968. Maria von Trapp is the real mother and leader of the world-famous Trapp Family Singers. Her ad- ventures served as the inspira- tion for the hit musical, "The Sound of Music." Baroness von Trapp and the Trapp Family Singers have toured the world for 20 years, Winning acclaim throughout. Baroness von Trapp has drawn capacity audiences all over the world. Baroness von Trappls program was entitled, "Around the World with the Trapp Family Singers." The WAC Band featured its ' rf' AWK Baroness von Trapp, real-life Maria of "The Sound of Musicf, own Dixieland Band. WWW? E Z Concert by WAC Band The fourteenth U.S. Army Band of the Womenls Army Corps presented a concert in the Civic Auditorium. The WAC Band is the only all-women band in the armed forces. The group plays a variety of musical ar- rangements, ranging from mili- tary marches to dance tunes. The band featured special groups, such as a Dixieland Band, and a "folk-rockl' group. The band has parades, concerts, and dance repertoires for appear- ances on their tours and at their home station in Fort McClellan, Alabama. Z Maureen Reagan on Campus James Farmer Was Guest Lecturer Three of the nationls out- standing Negro leaders, James Farmer, Nathan Wright, and Jeff Williams presented a pro- gram at the Teachers College on February 14. "What Do You Mean Black Power!" was the combined theme ofthe program, which included lectures, semi- nars, panel discussions, and a film series. James Farmer, former na- tional director of the Congress of Racial Equality and top au- thority on the Civil Rights revolution, was the featured lecturer in the "Black Powerv series. Farmer's lecture subjects were entitled "The Civil Rights Revolution" and "The Civil Rights Crisis." Maureen Reagan, daughter of California Governor Ronald Reagan, presented an 'Qevening of entertainment" on behalf ofthe Colle giate Young Republicans, who sponsored her Emporia visit. Miss Reagan met with guests after the program. r K 1 Guarneri String Quartet Performed at Beach Hall The Guarneri String Quartet presented an exquisite concert at the Teachers College Beach Music Hall on November 13. The Quartet consists of four young musicians. With emphasis on chamber music, the Quartet is making the scene in the modern music world. ,. .g l S k,g, The National Ballet of Canada and the Zagreb String Quartet were included in the Artist Se- ries at the Teachers College. The Ballet has one of the most exciting and varied repertoires of the day. The program ranged from classical productions to contemporary masterpieces. The World-famous Zagreb String Quartet appeared in con- cert at the Teachers College. Although its members have changed throughout the years, the group's high standard of per- formance has remained. The Quartet ranks among the top chamber music groups in the world. Two other features of the Art- ist Series were pianist Peter Nero and Mitch Miller as guest director of the T.C. Pop Band Concert. They appeared in the spring of 1968. Q Weird People, Effects at "Happening" What happened at the UAC Q'Happeningl' last winter? It became a total experience for the 300 students who were present. Great sounds, Weird lights, colors and sights beyond belief seemed to produce many 'Qturned on" people. The main attraction of the Q'Happening,' was an "out-of-sightn band, "Freaky Charlie and His Traveling Filth Showf' who provided the psyche- delic sounds that carried the mood of the "Happen- ingl' throughout the night. Participants in the "Happening,' were able to "let their hair downl' and do anything they pleased. Weird-looking, painted-up people sat around and smoked a pipe, ate sugar cubes, and beat on drums. It was difficult to believe, but this Whole psy- chedelic experience did happen on the Teachers College Campus and everyone Who participated had a great time at the "Happening" Christian Students Featured New Folk The New Folk, a revolutionary new folk group, have songs to sing and a message to make known. Their concert consists of popular songs, folk music, and spirituals. These nine college students provided outstand- ing musical entertainment, plus a unique element -a clear presentation of salvation through Jesus Christ. The New Folk are sponsored by Campus Cru- sade for Christ International, which is an inter- denominational Christian student movement. Burgess Explores Reaches of Mind One of the highlights of the fall semester was avisit by Russ Burgess, widely known for his lec- ture demonstrations on Extra-Sensory Perception. His audience was held in a captive aura of disbe- lief as he made predictions and read the thoughts of people in the audience. He sent, ahead of his lecture, predictions of names and addresses of people in the Emporia Phone Directory, plus what the headline would read in the Emporia Gazette that day. He claims an accuracy rate of approximately 85 per cent and has his best results with 40 per cent of his audi- ence. Exploring the intangible reaches of the mind is a fascinating business, and with some 20 years of experience in his field, Russ Burgess knows his subject well. no 'Q W5 3 x-H "Hello Dolly" Was Charming Entertainment Emporians had the opportun- ity to see the smashing hit "Hello Dolly!" starring Dorothy Lamour, when the touring com- pany performed at the Civic Auditorium. In its fourth capacity year on Broadway and with record- breaking engagements in the U.S. and abroad, "Hello Dolly!" has truly become an interna- tional hit. As Dolly Levi, Miss Lamour portrays a matchmaker in search of mirth, money, and marriage to the merchants of Yonkers. Unanimously acclaimed every- where, "Hello Dolly!" was the unprecedented winner of no less than ten Tony Awards and the choice of the New York drama critics as the best musical of the year. Kansas State Teachers College Artist Series presented the "Hello Dollyll' troupe. - ---gm-W .w.,,,, ,r,h.r New--pu.-.-.m.mg..c.,,ime,sasf Boys Choir Was Among Artist Series During the spring semester, the College Artist Series brought the Tuscon Arizona Boys Chorus to Emporia. The Chorus offered a unique arrange- ment in their program, which included classics, carols, folk songs, and Westerns. Along with their singing ability, they dis- F,,....-,.....x played their talents with coyote calls and cries of ranging calvesg rope twirling and Western square dances gave the program a unique American flavor. The audience seemed to enjoy the round-up of music and fun. The Hollow FOLUTL "The Hollow Crownw was an elegant produc- tion. It consisted of a series of readings which dramatized the lives of the crown heads of Eng- land. The production was under the direction of Patrick McDonough. Larry Klein was the designer and technical director. Each of the five cast members displayed diver- sity as he portrayed many characters in the single production. By assuming various stances and pos- tures, the actors set the scene for each reading. Cast in the "The Hollow Crown" were Nancy Breen, Patrick Kelly, Mike Brown, and Art Astle. During the months of November and Decem- ber, "The Hollow Crown," presented by the Drama Division of the Flint Hills Educational Research and Development Association, toured Kansas. Emporians viewed the production November 16. Cast in "The Hollow Crown" were Patrick Kelly, Art Astle, Nancy Breen, and Mike Brown. Www 'N'-...A Among Nancy Breenis portrayals were Anne Boleyn, Mary Tudor, and Victoria. cf 153' Jim Daniels reading " The Soldier and the Shadow." Cast in "Salinger: Soldiers and Sympathizersv were Jim Baird, Sheryl Johns, and Larry Chipley. X9 r r Sheryl Johns and Jim Baird during "Salinger: Soldiers and Sympathizersf' Interpreters Theatre The Teachers College Interpreters Workshop provided an opportunity for experience in the area of Interpreters Theatre. Numerous presentations were given, and students and faculty were invited to view the performances. Chris Kelly adapted and directed "The Once and Future Kingfl which was presented in Decem- ber. A number of selections were presented as "An Interpretation Repertory." Jim Daniels performed "The Soldier and the Shadowf, Sheryl Johns, Jim Baird, and Larry Chipley performed "Salinger: Soldiers and Sympathizersf' which was adapted and directed by R.J. Bicker. The reading consisted of material from J .D. Salinger's short stories, "For Esme, With Love and Squalorf' and "A Perfect Day for Bananafishf' Two other presentations were included in "An Interpretation Reperatoryf' "The Underworld of Archy and Mehitabelf, was adapted by James Smith. The cast included Larry Remmers, Pat Foltz, and Rick Jenkins. "James Agee: The Man and His Workf' was designed to explore James Agee as a writer and a man. The production was written from three of his major works. It was adapted by Chris Kelly. Ginger Orton, Ed Gold- smith, and Fred Himes formed the cast, William E. McDonnell, assistant professor of Speech, super- vised all productions. Intercollegiate Interpretation Festivals at In- diana State University and Southwest Missouri State College were attended by Teachers College students. Waiting for Godot Waiting For Godot premiered October 16 as the first play of the E-State Players, Serendipity Sea- son. The theme of "Godot,' was wait- ing. The play, as a member of the Q'Theatre of the Absurdf' used broken dialogue, inconsistency of progression and harmony, confus- ing character identification, and a minimum of props and scenery. Jim Daniels and Larry Rem- mers played the lead roles of Gogo and Didi, the two hobos Waiting for Godot. Pozzo, a devoted ego- tist, was portrayed by Patrick Kelly. His man-servant was played by Conrad Jestmore. Indulis Dambro played the mes- senger boy. William E. McDonnell, a gradu- ate of the "Theatre of the Ab- surd," directed the production. The stage set was designed by Louis Campbell. Patrick Kelly as the dynamic Pozzo. Didi and Gogo find Pozzo's servant an oddity S iivifsiii' sifiskfzsi 'f Q ' L-:Y-S 2 Ng.. N N if The Merry Pranks of Tyll WS? ii E, ,Q wflfwwg rig'- xl ki .SX I ' f X QE? xx xww :W QQ-'A iv 'SX' X L X K K Quik' isi s S - Q, , L . if QQ .QQ 92 X' X Swag f . Q ' fgftxix, , , . 3 11.12-fr. KNf Q' yidsga ir ' QW O X N 46 9 1' , Q 5' - any 1 6 A ,Sw gym . X 'Rug 0 c S Q L- x ' gy .av lm?"" Jennie Underwood as the play-writing Penelope Sycamore. Larry Remmers, as Grandpa, with tax collector, Larry Shotts. You Canft Take I t with You You fjflllif Take It With You, a hit play by Kaufman and Hart, reconstructed the Thirties on the College Theatre stage. The cast enacted the story of the zany, eccentric family that pursued only enjoyment in life, because, "You Can't Take It With Youf' The policy was headed by Grandpa Vanderhoff, who left his office, never to return, some 30 years before. Conflict appeared when a daughter, Alice, expressed her intentions to marry the son of a Wall Street businessman, Anthony Kirby. Hilarious escapades occurred when the two families met, the informalities of Weiners and Campbell's Soup clashed with the formalities of high society. Inevitably, all was happily resolved. Charles Hill directed the production. After its run in Emporia, You Calf! Take It With You toured the Flint Hills area. Happily on relief, Donald, played by VVilburn Smith, hides his time with Rheba, played by Renee Green. HQ ,N 5 'qi' ss: ff? gif? N85 it X ' K Q! 1. 'Jas sm, 5 4:4 --.' 1 Fx. l F' .... will ........ - ws ,ah A 4sTjii,Tl,2lQ'i,x4gQw3w4- .Q ' ' K 1. ..:':: 1-f-: .- . , I ' wk -:f-: J .. . Vg -A Q? ' , Q- i s -5 p is f fix: V I , R 5,5 1 , .Qs f W., ,R 2 k agfliii W we ' 5 Q 'X nj X 3 I V gs, h I TW ei' gi - V T5 .. 111' Q f JP' W,,, , Tnmugn has ao nent editorial voice. Ilf' Q, KANSAS fx .L WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE 1 1611 4,781 1326 llllam Allen White entered colle e ilgelgjty incorporated ln l857 alrea y fflbgklhfkgs dl"qKansas because of its two -,sghools Siafe'Normal now Kansas State in lass and the college ,. 1 'Was fmmded ln 1882. my ayipurnalist. became owner of ,, A .A.,, ftsahegrose to literary and political . - " ' ubu' A H: - j nought-lnatlonal fame to his home town when he said Kansas has nQl6'Wgpapernien"than all the resin of 'the states zwgifnbfned-fyW.hitefwas an .independent Republican who took 11 W-may par es ht the Vibnfggagmanfled. he "could forsake the organized in'gl924 when he ran for governor as "But Whites greatest influence derived 4 ,gf-,4' eagerness of Ml dle Western neople 'Q ' "f l biwirue democrac o i z W f iifildfitiary 29nl9Xl4 'His courage oonsci " . "ff' ri " ,V ,," ab it d'by' lt en sense of humor made V11 f j ,V He htlpid mold the America of ,'..,,fi" H uxiwiza .sufaffm-'m hmm mmm: W .. Y 1 3 Y v a W ' i ' , asf fn I, ,, ax 7l"'W"' '17 4 X Q. l i .s Q . 5 bf' I F I .A 11" b ' f 4' A yet was, the friend and confidant M1 eidefsfgf both, 'or tl . If he 1 1 as . J ' 4' 0 f '22 + ' M " K ' 15 v 1 1 K 14" iff 4, ' tn: as 1 'I ' . '0 f , Q ,, 'Ur'-f' .L , K v K an n nm lawn' s--fd-We An historical marker honoring William Allen White was unveiled at the Emporia Service Area on the Kansas Turnpike as part of the Centennial Year observance. William Allen William Allen White famed editor of the 'lm W W f 1 5 W cf y W ffn, White Centennial bserved William L. White, son of the famous editor carries on the Emporia Gazette. heritage of journalistic excellence "Sheer luck put me into the newspaper busi- ness," reflected William Allen White in the bio- graphical sketch he Wrote of himself. But luck or not, he became one of the outstanding men of his century, and the 100th anniversary of his birth was celebrated throughout Kansas in 1968. One of the most significant activities in rela- tion to the Centennial observance was the compi- lation of William Allen White memorabilia at the White Library on the Teachers College campus. A result of this work is a 1,000 page bibliography of White manuscripts, books, letters, articles, photo- graphs and other items of importance to writers and researchers. A luncheon on campus, Feb. 10, featured Gov- ernor Docking as a guest and Senator Carlson as the speaker in a commemoration to William Allen White. P, Senator Frank Carlson was featured speaker at the luncheon honoring the 100th anniversary of the birth of William Allen White. Visitors view some of the collection of William Allen White memorabilia on display in the White Library on the Teachers College Campus. E S -as. 3 . Q if f' . is l The winners of the William Allen White Book Award were Annabel and Edgar Johnson. The authors of The Grizzly, ad- dressed the college Oct. 31. A story about a 12-year-old boy who is forced into early manhood when he saves his fatherls life when he is attacked by a grizzly bear was the 1967 winner of the William Allen White Book Award. The Grizzly, written by Annabel and Ed- gar Johnson, was chosen by 70,000 Kansas boys and girls from a master reading list of 19 books. The 1967 award is the first to be given to a hus- band and Wife team. The award was sponsored by the White Li- brary with Robert L. Hampton, head librarian, as chairman of the administrative committee. "The Grizzly" Wins White Book Award The authors addressed Teachers College stu- dents at a convocation Oct. 31. There was a special informal session for the children of Butcher School and from the surrounding towns. The authors vis- ited elementary schools of Emporia in the after- noon. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have been writing books for children and young people for 10 years, and six have been chosen for the Notable Child- ren's Book Lists. The stories are centered around animals and their habitats. The authors addressed Teachers College students at a convocation Oct. 31. There was a special informal session for the children of Butcher School. 1 fp V if Zandra Stanley Chosen Best Dressed Coed Miss Zandra Stanley was se- lected as the Best Dressed Coed in the annual contest held at the Teachers College. Sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma, Miss Stan- ley, a junior from Emporia, was named over 18 other candidates nominated by each Women's liv- ing group. Photographs of Miss Stanley will be sent to Glamour maga- zine for national judging and publication in a summer edition. Each contestant Wore three different outfits suitable for campus, off-campus, and formal evening Wear. Miss Stanley modeled a shocking pink skirt and sweater ensemble, a multi- shaded green knit dress, and a floor length blue crepe skirt with a beaded shell. Lavina Ho, a junior from Hawaii, and Sandy Hatfield, a sophomore from Wichita, tied as first runners-up in the contest. The contestants were judged by a panel of faculty men and women and by last year's Best Dressed Coed, Margie Shaw. The contest was sponsored by the Hospitality Committee of the Union Activities Council. 2 E ,gg E N3 .-t,. .r.-.. S sf S x gb 'Q W t o ., fi Q J: -f , Q as S vwzxai ll. Q , 1 - as -.,,,,,.- '1. M: ,. ppp. Q p:.p: If 9' llll, 5 ii 5 X U la ' 35 l 7 JJ The new Miss E-State, Marsha Smith, is complemented by her attendants, Anita Small, second runner-up, and Peggy Bergner, first runner-up. Senior Coed Reigns As 196 Miss E-State Miss Marsha Smith, senior from Coffeyville, is reigning as the 1968 Miss Emporia State. Miss Vicki Johnson, Miss E-State of 1967, crowned the new Miss E-State. Miss Smith was sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. She is a member of Alpha Sigma Tau social sorority. She was listed in the Who's Who publica- tion, is a member of' Cardinal Key, and was first runner-up in the 1967 Miss Emporia contest. Peggy Bergner, Pratt freshman sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda, was selected first runner- up to Miss Smith. Miss Bergner, a member of Alpha Sigina Tau social sorority, is a pre-nursing major. She was third runner-up in the Miss Sun- flower contest this year. Anita Small, freshman music major from Hor- ton, won the second runner-up spot in the pageant. She was sponsored by her sorority, Alpha Sigma Alpha. She is a member of the Symphonic Band and Marching Band and was a member of the cast in "My Fair Lady." As for every young queen, it is hard for Marsha to realize her dream has come true. H-q!""'9i ig frsiwl a1'sha,NS t Royalty Is J udged by Poise and Personality The new Miss E-State, Marsha Smith, made almost a runaway of the competition this year as she won the bathing suit competition, the talent competition, was chosen Miss Congeniality and won the coveted crown as the new reigning roy- alty. For her talent act Marsha chose a dance from the period of the "Roaring Twenties", the Charles- ton. Dancing is also a hobby of the new Miss E- State. Peggy Bergner, the first runner-up, chose a vocal solo for her talent number. Her hobbies are of an athletic nature and include swimming and Peggy Lynn Bergner First Runner-up water skiing as her favorites. Anita Small, the second runner-up, also chose a musical number as her talent selection, not surprising in view of the fact that her hobbies are all of a musical nature. Judges for this year's contest, which was held in Albert Taylor Hall on March 2, were George Dengy from Bonner Springs, Mrs, Robert Hodges from Pratt, and Jerry Skile from Great Bend. Jay Bezdek was Master of Ceremonies for the eve- ning's festivities which were sponsored by Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity. Twenty girls en- tered the competition for the title of Miss E-State this year. Anita Rose Small Second Runner-up Here She Is . . Miss Congeniality Miss Talent . . . Miss Swimsuit . . Miss Emporia State Parade Headed Homecoming Activities, Crowning of Marciana Whitford Climaxed 2 9 I ggff ,fa I ,ww A M! 1 67. A. H i?- 73.4 ,xafqggl A " ,fmavff 2 n f fl 'YQ , 6 W, W 9:3331 'X 5525 Y A A 'H , ,J 4, J OI' as .-A .eg5,,., , W' J . V' 5 Q Q1 w, L ' A 4.1 ,myse m 5332" Q2 ' 1 . bv 4 ff? 5 ? ' M., 'U E ,,:W1Xg5fmsTfgsfwp : ,A -ffy ri, gm-ff-yi 1 wx zy- 4,gf.Q,Mf,1w,Qfi-,mi aa? f ff gf, A 5,3 f , igw gggif. Marciana Whitford as Miss Peggy Pedagog Reigned Over Victorious Football Game ph5"l,f" 1967 PEGGY PEDAGOG CANDIDATES-Standing: Marciana Whitford, Marsha Brack, and Gwen Griffing. Seated: Lynda Howard and Angie Tighe. Royalty platform shows enthusiasm upon making of Hornet touchdown, ..,.f3,,, Homecoming "Silent Joe" rang out . . . If M ,f V , I KR X V 1 . r X-.. T 4. -1.1 t ' -.K t M Homecoming 1967 was a success. Classes were set aside Friday, November 10, after a convo on the front lawn. A parade headed activities Saturday morning. Veterans Day and Homecoming celebrations were combined, a move which proved to be a crowd- pleaser as Emporians and students lined the streets. Alpha Kappa Lambda won the fraternity divi- sion float award. The theme of the float was "Vic- tory Is Discoveredf, With Corkey the Hornet at the helm of the Santa Monica. In the sorority division, Alpha Delta Nu placed first with "Corky's Tea Party." The Women's Residence Hall placed first in the independent division. MRH placed second. The theme of "Americanism', gave way to many expressive ideas in the way of floats. It also was stressed in all other Homecoming-Veteran's Day activities. Miss Marciana Whitford was crowned Miss Peggy Pedagog during the half of the victorious football game. "Silent Joe" ex- pressed the enthusiasm of the crowd by ringing long and loud. Other Homecoming activities were high- lighted by the Curli-Q production My Fair Lady. Pete Fountain and his jazz band entertained a crowd on November 11. II 1 K President and Mrs. Visser in Homecoming .mmf rg . 'K I ' f N? Q 55,3 L, ,ik X HQ QR i A, si 'M' parade. x K X ,JM ? X ' 5 X , ,,,,-v A ' D T a- --" 1 ,3,,m .... .,.., . if 3 TP y 41, ,,,, ,,f, :W J . 1 4 Q 4, A- I Q 2' ' 1 , Low. ' i 4 ,,,,,' mf" wav W' ,Z miie K If x if 'fi fi ' 3 . 'V SAM If I 'im Q if , EX 2 , fr I XX,Sxx2 fgiifi f,sW'f,1X ' 1 , H ',,m,.'?j,v Nl 4' , f M fm 1 M V A W,.,,W.,, ,eN,,,..W.. ,.g.,,,,.,5.1,,.,pfV'fg. W.,,1.,,gi.-:.,M.LM MW, ., ., M W.. M., A 2 L, , r f- 'q"- !- Ak Homecoming . 1 KY I 5. 4 ,f Q s , Q , A qw? if Q H + f bf 'H' f , Q P vw ..,.. .pg JM., G 3 N,-mmomwnir 5 il KY ff we Q 4 X f lA M gg, Q , E Alfred B. Doolittle lPete Nelsonl, Harry KLance Brockmanl, and Jamie KEd Goldsmith! discuss their philosophy in "With A Little Bit O'Luckf, 'iMy Fair Lady," 1967 Curli-Q production, opened Nov. 9, with exquisite scenery, excellent music, and dancing like we've never seen before in any Teachers College production. The Lerner and Loewe classic is a musical version of Shawls "Pygmalion" The musical numbers had a verve and vivaciousness with the help of an excellent performance by the orchestra conducted by Nelson Keyes, along with strong vocalizing by several of the main characters. The beautiful sets designed by Forrest Newlin, technical director, helped in producing one of the truly aesthetic shows ever to play at Emporia. The dances, under the direction of Ilene Risley, excelled just about everything in the show. Brent Thomas as Higgins presented an admirable performance. Martha Brown as Eliza executed her two accents with a flourish. Will Cass as Pickering delighted the audience with his confusion and wonderment at Elizals actions. Freddy, played by Paul Graham, reached his peak singing "On the Street Where You Live." Under the direction of Charles R. Hill, the entire cast reflected long weeks of preparation, and an excellent spirit. Professor Higgins is on the verge of tears while Eliza hovers on the brink of disaster. , 2,r.4 unluvfvf-A-11. . -iv- ..i, AM . r.wwwwf - mmm .,.. Wfmw' We W gxs. if 55522 M642 '45 gf Coed Candy Livingston Selected As Yearbook Queen by Governor Docking Governor Robert Docking chose Miss Candy Livingston as the 1968 Miss Sunflower, the traditional yearbook queen. Miss Livingston is a freshman from Overland Park and a member of the Alpha Sigma Tau social sorority. Her major is physical education and she is a member of the Womenls Physical Education Club. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity sponsored Miss Miss Candy Livingston, the 1968 Miss Sunflower. Livingston. Jim Ashford, a junior from Wichita, took the Winning photographs. Judges from the Teachers College chose the ten semi-finalists from the photographs submitted. There were 51 entries. Governor Docking selected the five finalists: Candy Livingston, Susan Carey, Sheri Shultz, Peggy Bergner, and Judy Smith. n 'N ii I -f Susan Carey First Runner-up A junior from Ellinwood, major- ing in business. Her photogra- pher Was Jim Ashford. Spon- sored by Student Council. Sheri Shultz Second Runner-up A freshman from Ottawa, major- ing in physical education. Her photographers were David Reed and Sonny Honeycutt. Sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda fra- ternity. W? Peggy Bergner Third Runner-up A freshman from Pratt, a pre- med student. Her photographer was Brock Kretsinger. Sponsored by Caduceus Society. Judy Smith Fourth Runner-up A freshman from Topeka, major- ing in elementary education. Her photographer was Ron Mit- tenmyer. Sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. gma- M anvil ls. .yryy 6?gt?ff3??1iQx ,+v'f'29?,fw'h " A' in R31 Donna Komer and Lyle Dresher Were Runners-up Susie Nielsen, a sophomore from Shawnee, and Phil Osborn, a junior from Wichita, were the winning couple in the annual Candy Cane Couple Contest. The runners-up were Donna Komer and Lyle Dresher. The remain- ing finalists were Bob Guerrant, Jan Murphy, Jean Lawrence, Gary Krey, Mike Montee, and Diane Sims. The Candy Cane Couple Con- test is sponsored by the Asso- ciated Women Students. Each candidate is judged on the basis of intelligence, poise, personali- ty, and activities. Six judges from the Emporia community interviewed the con- testants and selected ten final- ists to be voted upon by the stu- dent body. FINALISTS IN THE CANDY CANE COUPLE CONTEST-Top row: Bob Guerrant Jan Murphy, Jeanne Lawrence, Lyle Dresher, Donna Komer, Phil Osborn. First row Gary Krey, Susie Nielson, Mike Montee, and Diane Sims. 128 1 . 1 ,J ,L ,, , I , ,fem 'WWW 5 pomora adm ff Q :ii l um' . ll U I D ,uallll ,gill X, 4 , Y , n A I T A 'I ' I nailz: um. I . . . Q Q o s ' 'v Q 9 9 Q 1 0 'L 7 C 5 -s o ' X . 'Q I Q 5, S X Q 4 's "':':,: : s 8 S ,,','Q 9, S 5 'XX 0: ,.O:x:5 X Q 5 0 x Q S Stfsxt og xx , s 9 X s 0 x Q S O 5 5 ' 4 s 0 4 X' Q C 9 4 Q O Q 0 O Wg 9' ' 4 ,g O, I O 'e'0,'o o be W '9.9'. Q 0 ' ' NC N, xxx X N1 Q" 3 s Q O 4 ' A Xxx 53- 1 -. ' 9 "-., . 4 x Q N -M 5 ' xx O ' 5: 'O Q X Q y 9 9 5 , Q- X N K .. s W, 'olxttxxa O, 'E - ig. -.SQJRQ 163339 A X 4 9 5 'fn' " .fx ' 'rwzk' .rv f N v 99 97" V 5 ' otxgss f sv slfxi AT 1-:gh Q .. E939 -5 1 X ai' N o:1?Y" .. .ui UQ unz'?' af? lllllllz 71 . Illlll 0 IIIQ ll ll 'lb 'hh I 'lf 'Ill' lllllll Ulf null: Ill l llllzlll ll :gaze ' U U an 5' Mille.. , I wizllzi Q we'Wg?7?"' ',Zg7q'33'3fo5ZZ" 'bla lphy 0 'UI 00001: 0 pllblw' 'llll I ll Qlbwifl f 2 fqnu 3og"' 'Qi' A I Q U. 1 QI U IUQUL :cub Q ..-waz -LN uohl QQ IIU lllll bn- V ll , , 24?'.. ' iimxwi' ' 13' Y - 'hgh 'ffl 14" Q "I" .z.LlQl: ' , h fl' llhlu " 1 uublh by A :wr lhgfgn' U I sy. - " f Y f1g1ZW"l:ll1?llZ"'02' - -TX"-'I ii xx-,At 1-, cis-.Q uvzlftta U ' '. M , x- "l,1'r-?'flj2,lv.lqQ ff, D c? 'q,"" ,fc , . XX f' 55lglfE'ff"'sx3x .,x1Q'g.::l, IQ v t ,"5sQ , X Q'-I6-,' xx ' K, .Q X ,'7"' 'I . xxx: I' sfso' x :O26.'QL,:' 'QQ I 3353 : as ' X yovxv 'I' XX NW df".- '1- ' ' X 1' fl I Ox ' . , - F' YCGQQQK . I,, . yi .s x' xx . ' " ' .X J ' 'if' fs S55 '0.'6:' 'S' 919 9' -' " ' , X ,N . Q sf, ss ,Z-QOXQ 9:84 4 , of Q 3sQ s ,,-'Avy-S ' - 4 ,v ' ,'.:.v',-A fgt9A, f Q0 QQ, I ' ,, x -53.5b',92' sg jx I .4 , . , . 'gi ' 41 50 0 05' 3539 ,VQQQQQ O 0 0, 'YQ 1 , x 9 R' . 1011 ganlzat gr Circle K Strives to Develop Citizenship The Teachers College Circle K Club is similar in function to its off-campus founder, the Kiwanis Club. "We Buildi' is the motto of both service organizations. Serving the campus and the community, Circle K specifically strives to develop aggressive citi- zenship, to provide an opportun- ity for leadership training, to encourage school spirit and stu- dent participation in activities, to provide a practical means of forming lasting friendships, to render altruistic service, and to build better communities. Circle K undertook several projects. Among these were Curli-Q ushering, serving in the Scholarship Inn concession stand at football games, providing Homecoming booster buttons, ushering for the Model U.N., presenting megaphones to Teachers College cheerleaders, attending regional and national conventions, and organization banquets. The Circle K Club was 30 members strong in 1968. Denis Stanley was president, Dennis Weed, vice-president, Roy Pur- cell, secretaryg and Dale Stanley, treasurer. Mr. John Smith was faculty sponsor. John Smith Craig Boyers Jerold Cindric Michael Dicken Michael Easton Okon Ekwo John Greenlee Deogracias Magcalas Larry Magrath James McDermet Roy Morgan James Mosier Farrokh Namdar Everett Pruitt Roy Purcell Lamonte Roach Richard Sargent Denis Stanley Franklin Stanley Lloyd Webber Ralph Weed ,l""x WW ff rf' Awymwwf -1 paw 411 f BOB PETERSON JIM ZISHKA President Vice President JIM CLARK STEVE SHEWMAKE Recording Sec. Corresponding Sec. LAMAR SCHILD RON M.ODDELMOG Treasurer H1St0TlaD BOB GOODWIN BOB WARREN Social Chairman Alumni Sec. JIM DORSEY JIM MICALI News Editor Chaplain RICHARD F. REICHERTER Advisor and National Sec. Blue Key Blue Key is a national honorary leadership and service fraternity for men. Its members are selected from Teachers College men at the close of their junior year, and they participate throughout their senior year. Members are selected for their leadership ability, scholarship, and service to the Teachers College. Membership is traditionally lim- ited to eleven men. It is felt that by limiting the number of members and keeping the organization small, the group becomes more effective and mem- bership is sought after by the men of the Teachers College. Among the activities sponsored by Blue Key was the annual Freshman Talent Show which is held during orientation week. Gwen Griffing was chosen to be the second Blue Key Darling. Her duties were to serve as hostess for the Blue Key's social events. Most of the activities during homecoming and graduation are sponsored by the organization. The services combined with the personalities of the men in Blue Key make the organization a very important part of the Teachers College. BOB PETERSON Major - Business Management Alpha Kappa Lambda social chairman Who's Who Union Activities Council President, Public Relations Chairman, Sophomore Representative Phi Beta Lambda Vice President, Who's Who Collegiate Young Republicans Administrative Management Society JIM ZISHKA Major- Business Management Phi Beta Lambda Vice President, Membership Chairman, Who's Who Men's Resident Hall-Assistant The Members Administration Phi Beta Lambda Treasurer, Who's Who Collegiate American Management Society Collegiate Young Republicans STEVE SHEWMAKE Major- Pre-Medicine Kappa Mu Epsilon Beta Beta Beta K-Club Treasurer Gamma Phi Alpha Dean's Honor Roll Presidentis Honor Roll Senior Class President Track Alpha Kappa Lambda Chaplain, IFC, Scholarship Chairman RON MODDELMOG Major- Business Hargiss Athletic Award LAMAR SCHILD Major-Business Management Alpha Kappa Lambda Pledge Educator, intramural manager Collegiate Young Republicans Public Relations Chairman Phi Beta Lambda Tennis Sunflower sports editor BOB GOODWIN Major-Social Science Alpha Kappa Lambda IFC Collegiate Young Republicans President Baseball Junior Class President People to People 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon Recording Secretary Collegiate Young Republicans Phi Beta Lambda Treasurer Administrative Management Society Personnel Management Society JIM DORSEY Major-Math and Physical Education K-Club Sergeant-of-Arms Phi Epsilon Kappa Secretary Football Gargiss Athletic Award JIM MICALI Phi Chi CEC Legislative Chairman Collegiate Young Republicans . . Management Greek Week Chairman Undergraduate Assistant- igfgr' Resldent Football STUCO Psychology Association of Resident Sigma Phi Epsilon President, K-Club Martial Arts Club Vice Assistants intramural chairman President Phi Beta Lambda Historian BOB WARREN JIM CLARK K-Club Mf1J0ffBuS111eSS Major-Business Collegiate Young Republicans Admmlstratlon Bob Peterson, Blue Key President, is talking with Dr. Harold 1966 Blue Key Darling, Marciana Whitford, forfeits her reign Engler, National Executive officer of Blue Key. to Gwen Griffing, 1967 Blue Key Darling. j ve? S Q F , Blue Key Leadership Serves College Don Baldwin, Executive Director, Kaw Council of Boy Scouts, Spoke at the An- Miss E-State, Vickie Sue Johnson, sang during the judging ofthe Freshman Talent nual Leadership Prayer Breakfast. Show. i A N ex i i gjg: AM . Av ,Q i ,af I 0 xi A ' ' i fir ' - I f jg! f if B: .rv 1 ,, i ii 1. xxf - I Q ,F Nl f r , i f MVN . i f, Blue Key served as official escorts for the five finalists for Miss Peggy Pedagog. i.. l.7 The 1967 Blue Key Darling was announced at a dinner. Bob Peterson and Lamar Schild presented Gwen Griffing with a memento as Blue Key Darling. Honorary Society Sponsors M Activities Bob Peterson is congratulated by Mr. Richard F. Reicherter, National Executive Secretary, while being initiated as Presi- dent of Blue Key. Bob Warren, Dr. Harold Engler, Blue Key National Executive officerg Jim Zishka, Dr. J. J. Wiegand, Mr. Richard F. Richerter dis- cuss the activities of the organization at the Blue Key regional meeting. Xi Phi Recognizes Outstanding Leadership Xi Phi, the honorary leadership fraternity, sponsored a watermelon feed during orientation Week, the annual Leadership Retreat, and the Miss Emporia State pageant as their major under- takings of the year 1967-68. The 24 members of the fraternity are chosen upon their merits in leadership, service, coopera- tion, and loyalty on campus and in the classroom. Juniors and seniors with at least a 2.5 grade point average are eligible for membership. Xi Phi officers for the school year 1967-68 were Doug Lewis, president, Jim Harris, vice- presidentg Diana Waggoner, secretary, Mike Bear, treasurerg and Doug Hime, Leadership Retreat chairman. Mrs. Virginia Higgins Sponsor Dr. David Travis Sponsor Doug Lewis President Doug Hime, Xi Phi member, sells tickets for the 1968 Miss Emporia State Contest. The contest is a major project of Xi Phi. Kristy Baptist Mike Bear Jay Bezdek Leo Bezdek Rundell Brown Jim Harris Doug Hime Linda Horvath Lynda Howald Judy Jackson Sharon Kinzer Diane Lamrny Mike Montee Jan Murphy Bill Oldfield John Roberts Paula Sauder Bonnie Schlup Diana Waggoner Marciana Whitford Not Pictured: Charles Weil 40 KSTC STINGERS+Top row: Linda Brown, Mary Kay Clayton, Linda Byrd, Susan Mall, Evelyn Repuyan, Diana Nesbitt, Ruth Bittemore, Lana Scrimsher, Joan Thieme, Julia Yeater, Joyce Marzen. Second row: Debbie Thrume, Jeanette Hoel, Eileen Otte, Terry Thomas, Sandi Williford, Lynn Howard, Marsha Thompson, Judy Howbett, Joyce Schulte, Pam Weston, Susan Whistler. First row: Diane Hawthorne, Debi Hanson, Lyla Rogers, WRH representative, Anita Hansen, president, Mary Cagwin, vice-president, Cheryl Rhors, publicity chairman, Pat Palecek, treasurer, Kathy Likes, Linda Peppers, Karen Langston. CFall semester officers pic- turedh KTC With vigor, the Kansas State Teachers Col- Behind the Hornets at all times, the Stingers lege Stingers represent KSTC at athletic func- tions, promote school spirit, and aid the cheerlead- ers in yelling. The pep club is an honorary organization, some 85 members strong in 1968. Stingers represented KSTC at home athletic functions and acted as hostesses at home basketball games for half-time performers. KSTC STINGERS-Top row: Mary Walker, Carol Reeves, Becky Hiss, Sandra Heptig, Roberta Daniels, Laura Tabor. Second row: Jana Hahn, Linda Inglod, Susan McEwen, Jane Buenning, Helen Penna, Barbara Murphy, Linda Overfield, Penny Goodwin. First row: Betty Cooper, Mary Pat Stipe, Jackie Price, secretary, Leslie Matrow, vice-president, Teri Didde, treasurer, Jill Westover, pres- identg Gay Miller, publicity chairman. LSpring semester officers picturedb purs Spurs is a national honorary service organiza- zion which is supported by 30 sophomore women. Besides serving as a means of recognition for soph- :more women, it serves the campus and commun- .ty in various and vigorous ways. The members offer their help each year dur- ng the hectic orientation and enrollment week. Phe women also ushered at Various events and served as hostesses for tours of the Teachers Col- lege campus. Community service projects, such as the United Fund, were on the Spurs' agenda. The club provided mums for sale to those who wished to purchase them for Parents Day. Spurs spon- sored a Christmas party for underprivileged child- ren. Spurs was founded in 1922 at Montana State College. The organization was established on the Teachers College campus in 1965. SPURS-Top row: Janet Williams, Peggy Pitts, RoseMary Selover, Carolyn Horst, Sally Hustsler, Linda Engle, Jan Oathout, Nita Foulks, Patti Murray, Patty Tate, Cathy Evans, Cynthia Rheinhart, Kathy Brown. Second row: Anna Skeen, Jeanne Lawrence, Shirley Fiedler, Mary Taylor, Renee Dirks, Marsha Humphries, Carolyn Aparks, Diana Melton, Amy Potter, Suzy Jenista, Renee Elder, Kitty Keller, Nancy Proctor, Sue Zschoche, Nona Rees, J anell Clements, Joyce Schulte. . x Patty Caldwell, Wayne White, and Lana Scrimsher served as freshmen rep- resentatives. The sophomore representatives were Eric Priest, Larry Beers, and Joyce Pinkerton lnot picturedl. 1 X E1 X v 'ts Nw 55,1 vii .5 .........u Elected as Vice-President was Jerry Olmstead. E . X ff i y The representatives of the junior class were Mike Botterweck Susan Carey, and Ken Nye. 1 Representatives Are Key to Organization Students of Teachers College elect a Student Council each year to serve as a bridge of under- standing between the student body and the admin- istration and to have fair representation in the adoption of campus policies. Council activities begin by sponsoring Fresh- man Orientation week. Student Council sponsors the Penny Carnival and many of the Homecoming activities. Student Council helps in selecting Ed Cates completed his second term as STUCO president. cheerleaders as well as directs fall and spring stu- dent elections. A big responsibility to the Council is to allo- cate funds to the many departments on campus. The Teachers College Student Council is a member of the Associated Student Governments. This year Ed Cates, Council president, attended a prayer breakfast with President Johnson in Wash- ington. Marsha Smith, Joe Meyers, and Jim Humphrey were elected senior representatives. 2 mg Qt . ,,:4 a LL., A izlliff' A summer banquet was among the activities of Studgnt A Hootenanny was a STUCO sponsored orientation activity. Council. TUC O Guides Student Activities Elections were held in September for STUCO offices as well as class offices and UAC offices. I "7fi i I W' , b,,, , Wifi? , Weak. 14 ROBERT HARTSOOK, UAC president, supervised and di- rected the educational and entertaining activities for the Teachers College THE SANDPIPERS, famed vocal group, entertained the people of Emporia while guests ofUAC. UAC The 1967-68 Union Activities Council, under the direction of Robert Hartsook, president, was busy planning, arranging, and supervising activi- ties touching every student on the Teachers Col- lege Campus. The objective of the organization is to provide the campus with a well rounded program of educa- tional, cultural, and social activities. The UAC agenda this year included the Sand- pipers, Lowell Thomas, Pierre Salinger, James Farmer, and Russ Burgess. RUSS BURGESS, expert on ESP, de- Teachers College Students elected the 1967-68 officers. Serving as president is Robert Hartsook, 1966 vice-president. The vice-president for this year is Ron Brouillette with Sandy Hatfield as secretary and Kristy Baptist as treasurer. Class representatives serve as co-chairmen of the six committees on UAC. The committees are educational and cultural affairs, hospitality, films and special events, forums and discussions, recrea- tional and social, and public relations. lighted the audience when he performed. The UAC "Happening" was one of the activities in which everyone could participate. 'ME 'eww -it 17 ff 'I 1- ' ff f.,..:-.lm f f... ff ...gr up-,W-'-wr -'awww M Representatives Serve as Committee Co-Chairmen James Farmer, noted speaker, was a guest of' UAC. gun- Tim Underwood, sophomore rep.g Diane Lammy, junior rep.g and Lynn Bollinger, freshman rep. Danny Flummerfelt was on the Educa Vicki Morris, sophomore rep., . I I' was secretaryofthe Council. tlonal cmd Culturdl Hubbard Collingsworth and Lyle Dresher were senior representatives. Alice Delmonico, senior rep.g and Ron Hines, freshman rep. Kristy Baptist, ju- nior rep.. was trea- surer oi' the Coun- cil. x A .1 ,mmol nsfevvwwlmn s ' , S - ryrrr s i wsrlff committee. Judy Tliolen, junior rep., was in special events. 'bf' it nz v f 1 A W t .11 y . 4 rg, i 'S' A xr . SHE E TTL E913 tl' BULLETIN STAFF-Top row: Ken Harrell, Kathy Orwig, Ron Johnston, Robert Eck- FALL SEMESTER EDITOR-Kathy lund, advisor. Second row: Paul Hufstedler, feature editor, Judy Tholen, society edi- Hall tor, Louise Voelker, news editor. Webster once defined "Bulletin" as "a coura- geous, stalwart publication which, through a tire- less campaign of truth and justice, et al., braves the onslaught of graft, social disorder, and Wednesday's publication date." Unfortunately, the Webster who said this was one Irving Webster of Olpe. Nevertheless we tried. Reference is, therefore, directed to the Bulle- tin staff of 1967-68. Ah, nostalgia! How hard they worked. And how they did reap the benefits which ASSISTANT EDITOR-Steve Crum. are so needed by the experienced layman journal- ist Return with us now to those chilling, er, thrilling days of bygone weeks. Remember the big news flashes of the semester? There was and then not forgetting Gosh, but it was excit- ing! Was it not, fans? Time has come to speak of better things. A new staff, for example, has succeeded. More will follow. All we ask is a small thing. Remember us. BUSINESS MANAGER-Jay Bezdek. Steve Crum, Assistant Editor gfgcffwm -,rx sims SBSH 59555 ..........,....,T - ,W hh i fl! f .X as :varnis- Yi QF is X it a . J SPRING SEMESTER EDITOR- Paul Hufstedler. BUSINESS MANAGER-Mike Manning. ASSISTANT EDITOR-Judy Tholen. Xmqq..t. WITH THE START OF THE SPRING SE- MESTER, Paul Hufstedler took over as editor of the Bulletin. In his first issue, Paul stated that, "Our job is to report the news, to inform. If, in carrying out our function, we find controversy, we shall not shy away. But neither shall we attempt to create controversy for its own sake." Being a weekly publication, the Bulletin re- quires careful organization and planning. It has the often difficult job of trying to reach the whole of the student body. In an attempt to captivate the attention of all, the paper presented as a spring- board a series of editorials commenting on the educational system in America. There are numerous efforts that go into the production of a newspaper. There are occasional problems in tracking down and writing news. Then, the paper must be layed-out, printed, stuffed, and finally, distributed. Producing a college newspaper is no easy task. It requires the time, skill, and imagination of a capable and efficient staff. The spring semester Bulletin fulfilled its goals well. BULLETIN STAFF-Around Table: Juanita Laney, Linda Oswald, Bev Darrah, assis- tant to the editorg Cindy Pendleton, copy editorg Ken Harrell, sports editorg Christine Phillips, Joyce Sinn, society editorg Jim Flory, news editor. Background: Robert Eck- lund, advisor, Cheri Greb, circulation manager. 4 'lxg Tummy- I4 48 Who's Who Recognizes Campus Leaders This marks the 33rd year that the outstand- ing students in the nation's colleges and universi- ties have been recognized in the publication Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges. The idea was conceived as a demo- cratic means of honoring such students on a na- tional basis in an organization that is devoid of dues or initiation fees. Recognition by "Who's Who" means that the student was first officially recommended from the institution that he attends and then accepted by the national organization. Nominations are sub- mitted annually by four-year degree granting in- stitutions, and juniors, seniors and students en- rolled in graduate work are eligible. Selection of nominees is conducted by the indi- vidual college on the basis of the student's scholar- ship, his leadership and cooperation in educational and extracurricular activities, his general citizen- ship and his promise of future usefulness. There is no competition among the various institutions submitting nominations as their cur- riculum and extracurricular programs differ too widely to permit accurate comparisons. Based upon current enrollment, each institution is as- signed a separate quota sufficient to allow a well- rounded representation of the student body, yet small enough to confine nominations to an excep- tional group of students. Y Doug Hime Mike Montee Mike Botterweck Knot pictured? Bill Oldfield Mike Hoefer Sharon Greene Charles Weil Connie Johnson Janet Burden Cheryl Tidwell Jan Murphy Judy Vaughn Joyce Sinn Sally Davis Freda Remmers Karen Barnes Sharon Kinzer Diane Lammy Mary VanN0rtwick Charis Parker Kathy Orwig Susan Rose Ron Moddelmog Steve Shewmake Judy Jackson Arlene Herod Marsha Brack Sue Schmidt Kristy Baptist Bonnie McG1inn Michael Hughes Kenny Nye Marsha Smith Judy Dederick Ginger Orton L IQ mae, Q xiii? 14 5 i WW? . 4 I Cardinal Key members plan projects at their weekly meeting. BQNNIE AVERY GINGER QRTON MARY KATHEY ORWIG SUSAN ROSE President Vice-President VAN NORTWICK Recording Secretary ff' I' MARSHA SMITH JUDY DEDERICK CHERYL TIDWELL Social Chairman Newsletter Editor Alumnae Chairman Cardinal Key Members 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 col- lege activities. The stated purposes of Cardinal Key are to recognize achievement in scholarship and extra- curricular activities, to advance by affording train- ing for leadership in the college community, and to develop worthy character by application of the cardinal virtues to living. Cardinal Key devoted itself this year to serv- KAREN BARNES Corresponding Treasurer Historian Secretary JANE EDITH MOLDEN ANN WILSON CARPENTER Sponsor Sponsor Chaplain Provide Service ice on campus. Members introduced students to campus organizations by sponsoring an organiza- tion night. Cardinal Key arranged for foreign stu- dents to be Sunday dinner guests in the homes of Emporia families. Cardinal Key members were hostesses during orientation Week, honors convoca- tion, and commencement exercises. Cardinal Key sponsored a faculty women's tea and an ice cream social. The year was highlighted when the members of the sorority attended the Cardinal Key national convention in November. The Members Bonnie Avery Chi Omega sorority, rush chairman Panhellenic Council SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Who's Who UAC, junior representative Blue Key Darling candidate 1965 Candy Cane Queen Pi Omega Pi Karen Barnes Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, rush chairman Alpha Theta Rho, secretary Who's Who Miss Peggy Pedagog 1966 Panhellenic Council Jane Carpenter Kappa Delta Pi, secretary Pi Delta Phi, secretary- treasurer Chi Omega sorority Spurs Interfaith Council Judy Dederick Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, social chairman United Student Party co- chairman Kappa Delta Pi Who's Who SNEA Pi Lambda Theta Deanls Honor Roll Council for Exceptional Children, vice-president Ginger Orton Kappa Delta Pi Who's Who SNEA Alpha Sigma Tau sorority, Junior College class officer president - Student Council Kflfhey Orwlg Kappa Delta Pi Wh0'S Wh0 A Who's Who Pi Lambda Theta, vice- Pfesident Cheryl Tidwell Spurs Pi Lambda Theta Associated Women Students Wh0'S Who pL1bliCiiy Chairman Alpha Sigma Tau sorority SNEA Susan ROSE Spurs ASSOCl21t8d Women Sl3l1d6DtS, Migg Sunflovver Candidate president Wh0'S Who , Mary Van N ortwick Alpha Slgma Alpha S01'0I'1tY, Chi Omega sorority, editor president Pi Lambda Theta SNEA Dean's Honor Roll Kansas Speech Association Marsha Smith Pi Lambda Theta UAC, hospitality committ Whois Who French Club C6 INTER-FAITH COUNCIL-Top row: Darrel Black, Mike Hughes, Darrell Wood, Darrell Yeaney, Chuck Brodie, Daniel Henry, John Grisham, Ronnie Dykes, Richard Saunders. First row: Linda Proctor, Linda Thomas, Linda Schwindt, Katy Harlow, Mary Wayman, Penny Hubbard, Lynette Cravens. Inter-Faith Council Inter-Faith Council, which is composed of representatives of each religious group on the Teachers College campus, has a three-fold purpose. The purpose is ill to confront each student with the certainty of his own religious needs, Q23 to support certain religious activities on campus both financially and in publicity, and C39 to familiarize member groups with each other's programs. Each year IFC has a book table at which they sell religious books. Other annual events are spe- cial speakers, special projects to aid the World University Service, and films. Disciple Student Fellowship The Disciple Student Fellowship has been working to combine worship and fellowship with the college curriculum. The main objective of DSF is to provide reli- gious worship and fellowship activities for college students. For the past several years, the main project of DSF has been the adoption of an overseas orphan. The Disciple Student Fellowship meets Sun- day evenings at the First Christian Church with Mr. Roy A. Watson and Mrs, Ernest Schmidt as advisors. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP-Top row: Roy A. Watson, sponsor, Bob Mullin, songleaderg Steve Brown, La Monte Roach. Second row: Diana R. Mullin, pianist, Jaylene Kittle, Vera M. Young, Cheryl Erwin, secretary-treasurer, Penny Hubbard, IGC representative, Vickie Poague, second vice-president. First row: Linda Ammel, Lynette Cravens, Linda Smalley, Karen Wood, Mary Schmidt. Director of Religious Education. UNITED CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-Vickie Poague, UCM representative: Penny Hubbard, IFC representative, Pat Delzeit, UCM vice-moderator, Darrel Yeaney, campus pastorg Linda Schwindt, Debby Baxter, Hazel Henderson, SERVE representative. nited Christian Fellowship The United Christian Fellowship provides Christian fellowship and a channel for the minis- try of nine local churches and four national com- munions. An orientation picnic, leadership retreat, the annual University Christian Movement confer- ence, and a cinema workshop were among the ac- tivities engaged in by UCF members. Projects sponsored by the organization included classes in religious understanding and a coffee house on weekends. SERVE, a community service organiza- tion was a service project in which UCF members participated. Gamma Delta Gamma Delta is the International Association of Lutheran College and University students. It is sponsored by the Commission on College and Uni- versity Work of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, and is governed by Lutheran students of the Synodical Conference. In its name, Gamma Delta, are embodied the aims of the organization. Gamma signifies "gnos- is,,' meaning Christian knowledge, and Delta sig- nifies "diaknonia,,' meaning Christian service. Sunday meetings followed the morning wor- ship. After the noon meal the meeting was used to plan conventions, retreats, and international pro- jects. GAMMA DELTA4Top row: Arlene Bomholt, Leota Krause, Bruce Ramsey, president, Martin Lindemann, Karen Gjengdahl, John- nie Shue, vicar. First row: Donna Buser, vice-president, Sharon Lueders, Jane Dieckhoff, Lois Lawrenze, Carol Rindt, Tamara Tincher, secretary-treasurer, Tonetta Tincher, Ardeith Hopkins. .ww M I 1 whit .,,,,.4N.. 4 Roger Williams Fellowship Roger Williams Fellowship is a national reli- p gious organization. On the Teachers College cam- i pus it seeks to strengthen Christian students through serious discussions, programs, and mes- sages, and to present a sincere and relevant Chris- tian witness on campus. RWF held a Sunday evening snack-time and program at the First Baptist Church. Club mem- bers totaled about 40. RWF members found themselves involved in such activities pictured belowg Christmas festivi- ties, washing dishes after a snack, and compiling an informative and amusing bulletin board. Qfff-iw Q -J BAPTIST STUDENT UNION-Top row: Glen R. Mather, pastor advisorg David Foster, president: Carolyn A. Rerick, Jeannie Gray- beal, Gerald Griffith, social chairmang Myrna Jackson, missions chairman: Jon Hawkins, Philip G. Freed, Thomas M. Orton. First row: Mrs. Gaylene Turner, directorg Marilyn Sigler, Beth Little, Susan Rosenhit, missions co-chairmang Wallic Maxson, publicity chairrnang Jana Whaley, devotional chairman, Gayla Kuykendall, Carolyn Osborn, secretary, Ruth Ann Diehl. Not pictured: Katy Harlow, vice-presidentg Carolyn Harlow, music chairmang Dr. Dallas Roark, faculty advisor. Baptist Student Union Baptist students are brought together in fel- lowship and linked to the local Baptist churches through the Baptist Student Union. Pilgrim 20, Bible discussions groups, rest home and local church services were sponsored by BSU. The annual events and high points of the year were the State BSU Convention, the State Planning Conference at Rock Springs, and a spring banquet. Newman Club Newman Club is a Catholic student organiza- tion which provides an opportunity for religious, educational, and social activities. The 120 members of Newman Club were ac- tive in a Spring Fling, Halloween party, and Christmas party. The club also participated in the University Christian Movement and the service organization SERVE, and worked at St. Mary's Hospital. Sunday Mass was held each week for Catholic students on the TC campus. NEWMAN CLUB-Top row: Teri Didde, David Guth, Religious Committee co-chairmang Vicki Morris, Harold Scheaffer, Education Committee chairman, Tim Weyers, Social Committee chairman, Thomas Wilson, vice-president. Second row: Molly Briscoe, Mary Ann Hebbel, publicity chairmang Judy Rodgers, Laurie Cosens, Edward Williams, Dennis Huslig, presidentg Mark Lickteig, Sports Committee chairmang Evelyn Weberg. First row: Carol LaCombe, Margie Jarmer, Janie Cosens, Pam Klein, Religious Committee co-chairmang Freddie Jones, sponsorg Dorothy Wendling, secretary, Rita Mae Wendling, Rev. Bernard Gerdus, directorg Nancy Schoenfelder. '+P WESLEY FOUNDATION-Top I'Ull.'.' Wayne Reynolds, campus minister: Michael J. Dicken, Denis Stanley, Jerry Cowell, Peggy Lee Todd, Linda Horvath, MSM representative, Ken Nye, editor-treasurer, Barbara Heldberg, Linda Cox, Becky Bridge, UCM represen- tative. Second row: Steven Bunck, vice-president, Gregory K. Smith, Beth Dayton, Carolyn Heitman, Barb Boss, Ann Schowen- gerdt, president, Connie Nolder, secretary, Cindy Longbottom, Carol Wedel, Jerri Howell. First row: Rachel Dedrick, Debby Baxter, Sally Sue McNees, Kathy Abernathy, Jeanette Hoel, Judy Goble, Linda Logan, Jane Ricklefs, Gaylene Peres, Mary Ellen Baile Wesley Foundation With a vigorous purpose in mind, Wesley Foundation attempts to create and enable dynamic encounter and involvement between Christians and the explosive, changing world in which they find themselves. Although a Methodist student organization serving both Emporia campuses, Wesley Foundation is in contact with persons of other faiths and ideas. The group participated in religious study courses. Among the yearly activi- ties were the publication, I n The M idst, retreats, a coffee house, and the Wesley-United Christian Fel- lowship Film Series. y. Psi hi Furthering the science of psychology and providing academic prestige and acknowledgement is set up as the purpose of the honorary psychol- ogy club. Psi Chi has initiated approximately 150 members since its founding in 1964. 40 members represented the club in 1968. Activities included winter and summer initia- tion banquets, field trips, ushering at Curli-Q, and sponsoring research in psychology. Guest speakers were invited to some meetings. PSI CHI-Top row: Joe Vandervelde, Dennis Shackley. Third row: Michael Hughes, Ron Willis, Stephen Carson, Jim Meeker, vice- president, de Wolff Roberts, David W. Simmonds, Jane Roberts, Jim Wheeler, Gerald Gregersen, Gary L. Viterise. Second row: Dal H. Cass, sponsor, Tom Moorehead, president, James Micali, Carolyn Rude, Judy Strain, Linda Poss, Bonnie Ackeret, Maribeth Stur- geon, Linda Carson, Linda Globig. First row: Becky Clouse, Edwina Trimmer, Mary Ann Thompson, Anita Smith, Margaret R. Boc- quin, Lenna Phillips, Trudy Gruber, Joann Morgan, treasurer, Candy King, Diane Rickman, Carolyn Oliver. Collegiate 4-H Collegiate 4-H is a service organization for the Teachers College, the community, and the Kansas 4-H Foundation. Each year the club judges 4-H Days in near- by counties, establishes a food stand at the Hutch- inson State Fair, and has a Clean-up Weekend at Rock Springs Ranch with the Kansas State Uni- versity Collegiate 4-H. An annual Christmas party was one of the highlights of the year. The club also revised its constitution. in --- -- WH fill! S COLLEGIATE 4-H-Top row: Brenda Painter, Shirley Hinton, recreation leader, Mile Hastings, Randolph L. Shelton, John Gris- ham, Tom Smith, Stan Larrison, N. M. Patton, Howard Blender, Paul Everett. Third row: Joan VanSickle, Kay Redding, Jewell Elaine Sims, Vickie Lindsay, Sally Thorne, Sandy Range, Louise Voelker, president, Sharon Rediker, Peggy Kirby, Karen Borkert, secretary-treasurerg Virginia Seiwert. Second row: Karlene Miller, Edna Klocke, corresponding secretary, Elaine Weispfenning, Cheryl Douder, Elaine Rice, Carol Burbridge, Barb Boss, Carolyn Munson, Donna Mercer, Benita Prochaska. First row: Datha Pat- ton, Jana Hahn, Deloris James, Linda Adams, Lou Barber, Rosalyn Wuthnow, Teresa Fauss, reporterg Gaylene K. Hassler, Vicki Baker. 157 3 The Student National Education Association, with a membership of 800, has a profound place on the Teachers College campus. The function of SNEA is to associate students going into the teaching field with the National Education Asso- ciation. Each year SNEA participates in Homecoming activities. In 1967, they decorated the front of the campus for the festivities. The organization also held an annual Penny Carnival and participated in a state workshop at Topeka, Kansas. In addition to the annual activities, SNEA awarded two S150 scholarships and attended the SNEA convention at Topeka. Sponsors of the Student National Education Association were Mrs. Elizabeth Muilenbuth, Dr. David Wood, and Dr. Randall Anderson. Officers were Sharon Sanita, president, Marsha Brack, vice-president, Sheliah Vauman, secretary, Nina Raiffeinsen, treasurer, and Cindy Booth, historian. - X 'ws A is DR. ROY MENNINGER was one oi' the interesting keynote speakers at an SNEA convention. SNEA-Top row: Kathy Krehbiel, Karen Shannon, Teresa Pierson, Randolph L. Shelton, Ellie Hunt, Mike Brewer, Doug Nagel, Charyll Purcell, Mary Fehring, Nancy Armstrong, Marilyn Rosser, Patricia Hall. Third row: Karen Ann Meidinger. Wanda Tru- man, Mary Wayman, Linda Winquist, Sandy Pruitt, Donna Skinner, Kathy Grothjan, Linda Trobough, Faye Gadberry, Penny Hub- bard, Lonnie Janzen, Kris Schubert. Second row: Pam Linhart, Anita Jones, Janelle Kinsley, Linda Smalley, Janet Herr, Patty Laipple, Mary Ellis, Peggy Reddy, Janice Childs, Patricia Murray, Cynda Adam, Janell Smith, Ann Bohning. First row: Eugene W. Sanita, Betty R. Ashida, Lynda Lassman, Diana Brant, Pamela Carroll, Eddyra Jewel, Melvina Shaw, DeeAnn Donald, Marcine Pravecek, Wilma Jean Lutes, Barbara Zernickow, Linda Ammel, Mary Hoyt, Anita Brooks, Margie Jarmer. SNEA-Top row: Carolyn Heitman, Jannie Clark, Janet Simmons, Bert Lord, Vicki Van Voorhis, Barbara Nelson, Elaine Rankin. Patricia Nelson, Mary Alice Shidler, Jeanne Perks. Third row: Mary Louise Miller, Brenda Painter, Stephen Wiley, John Christian Hansen, Connie E. Clark, Terry Eisenschmidt. Dean Dillard. Cynthis Liggett. Marilyn Jackson. Pat Tyler, Judy Scribner. Second row: Janie Taylor, Cynthia Warrington, Kathy Abernathy, Marcia Williams, Marilyn Kirk, Judy Rodgers, Barbara Willis. Martha Lewis, Janice Bryant, Cheryl Stewart, Nancy M. Parrish. First row: Deborah Hayes, Susan Barnes, Pamela Weeks, Kathryn Her- rington, Sally Nord, David Martin, Peggy Kirby, Jana McCrary. Jane Dieckhofl, Vickie Svoboda, Barbara Truslow. Student National Education Association SNEA-Top row: Patsy Harris, John Benton, Bill Anderson, Donald Mark. Robert Hegary. Becky Stolte, Linda Manley. Linda Adams, Glenda Dunn, lla Gerdes, Dick L. Trim, Tom Smith. Darrell Wood. sponsor. Third row: Ann Guthrie, Elaine Rice, Janey Werner, Elizabeth Salter, Linda Crowl, Beth Royer, Betty Behrens, Carolyn Munson, Louise Voelker, Nancy Plegge, Leanna Cross, Patricia Buhrle. Second row: Jane Allison, Shelba Volland, Janice Helm, Karen Gjengdahl, Anita Lalman, Patsy Petty. Cheryl Rainbolr, Ann Hutchinson, Cheryl Dodder, Kay Redding, Sharon Huggard, Mrs. Elizabeth Muilenburg. sponsor. First row: Dean Crane, membership chairman, Nancy Medina, Cindy Booth, historian, Judy Hurrelbrink, social chairman, Nina Raiffeisen, treas- urer, Catherine Peterson, newsletter editor, Sheliah Bauman, secretary, Shirley Robinson, TEPS chairman, Arlene Herod, contact chairman, Sharon Sanita, president, Wayne Henning, publicity chairman, Jane McLenon, sponsor. Mrs. Carol Wilson, National Secretary Historian of Pi Omega Pi, presented the traveling plaque and permanent plaque to Mu Chapter. Left to right are Mr. George Walters, Mrs. Wilson, Blanche fLongJ Mall, Sally Davis, Elaine fStitesJ Schmidt, and Mrs. Anita Pitko. Pi Omega Pi Gains National Recognition Mu Chapter of Pi Omega Pi was presented the first place National Outstanding Chapter Award for exceptional service and projects which were undertaken during the school year. Projects in- cluded the business teachers conference. Christ- mas gifts taken to wounded veterans of Viet Nam at Fort Riley, a Christmas party for the faculty of Business and Business Education, a yearbook, the Mu Pi Omegan, a scholarship for a student of business teaching, and an awards banquet for out- standing business majors. During the Christmas break delegates from the local chapter attended the National Conven- tion of Pi Omega Pi held in Chicago. Pi Omega Pi is active on well over 100 college campuses throughout the United States, and is af- filiated with the Association of College Honor So- cieties. The purposes of the organization are to create a fellowship among teachers of' business subjects, to create and encourage interest and promote scholarship in business education, to aid in civic betterment, and to encourage and foster high ethical standards in business and profes- sional life. To be eligible for membership, one must have completed the first semester of the sophomore year, completed 15 semester hours in business and education Csix of which must be above the fresh- man level? and earned a minimum GPA of 3.0 in business and education with an overall GPA of 2.5. PI OMEGA PI-Top row: Frank G. Uphoff, historian, Nancy Groneman, Jean Delfs, Patricia Domnanish, Betty Hartman, Sally Davis, president, Sally Thorne, publicity, Gae Willians, second vice-president, LaVon Chickadonz, first vice-president, Melvin Hy- nek. First row: George Walters, sponsor, Donna Conner, Carol Hawthorne, Gaylene Peres, secretary, Claudia Syers, Sandra Becher, Lynette Slama, Marsha Smith, Dorothy Wendling, Mary Ellen Bailey, Mrs. Anita Pitko, sponsor. Www. ' H W: A ' f FRENCH CLUB- Top row: Curt Figgins, Try-Seng, Walter Morrow, Steve Weast, Andrew Talton. Second row: Minnie M. Miller, Rea- tha Parks, Mary Jo Sletten, Virginia Smith, Roberta Heinlein, Rose Whinery, Hazel Henderson, Linda Lesley, Arlene Hohl, Patricia Hall, Barbara Viers. First row: Lynne Youngquist, Elaine Lochmiller, Connie Foster, Terry Trembley, Bonnie Goodwill-president, Vicki Waugh-secretary, Lesley Yoast-vice-president, Pam Orth, Mary Henthorne, Linda Ammel. Le Cercle Francais Quivira Literary Club The French Club, or Le Cercle Francais, concerns itself with informing the members about French culture and giving them an opportunity to speak in a social atmosphere. The annual activities of the club include the show- ing of a French film and a spring picnic. Le Cercle Francais had 50 members in 1967. The faculty sponsor was Andrew Talton. The promotion of student writing is regarded as the purpose of the Quivira Literary Club. The orga- nization was founded on the Teachers College cam- pus in 1955 by Dr. Green Wyrick. It had about 80 members in 1967. The annual undertaking of Qui- vira is the production of the Quivira Literary Maga- zine. The magazine is a collection of student writing and art Work. Other highlights of 1967 included monthly Quivira movies and a Christmas tea. QUIVIRA OFFICERS-Standing: Margaret Martin, secretary-treasurer, Terry Compton, fiction editorg Keith Denniston, sponsorg Dr. Green Wyrick, sponsor. Seated: Brenda Blackburn, poetry editorg Martha Randall, president and editor-in-chief. i?2EiiT3Eii.!g5Ng,71z.J,J- xw1QL.3 .e ? ,J L.c:in,-f ' 1 ff.m5mri,f.,.Q..f. I s .-e.:,,,'.-. . ... .2 w?Qf EPSILON Pl TAUeTop row: John E. Lackey, John S. Merrifield, Arland L. Grover, James A. Weinmann, Paul L. Thomas, Ronald Shi- pley, Billy G. Throm, Virden L. Turner, Dr. Charles L. Bell, Neil Westphal. Second row: Leslie A. Neff, Arlen D. Regier, Wilbur E. Mitchell, Edward H. Stehno, Richard D. Laubhan, Harold O. Woods, Noel O. Mintz, Carl H. Rolf, G. Eldon McDonald. H. Dwayne De- Weese. Third row: Robert D. Hogan-co-trustee, Rex E. Ford, C. Lunn Firestone, Norman R. Ashbaugh, Charles R. Peterson, Joel E. Disque, Raymond E. Schumaker, Richard E. McCoy, Dr. G. Harold Silvius, Dr. E. L. Barnhart-trustee. Bottom row: Ronald E. Boettcher, secretary-treasurer, Dan R. Hanney-president, Roger N. Benyshek, Peter T. Mowry-historian, William Dagg, Leland L. Thaete, George A. Garrett-assistant secretary-treasurer, Lynn D. FitzSimmons-vice-president, William P. Elrod, James E. Koenig. Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau is a national honorary fraternity of industrial arts and Industrial-Vocational Educa- tion. The Teachers College chapter, Alpha Epsilon, was installed in 1949. Epsilon Pi Tau's purpose is to encourage professional attitudes and practices in industrial arts. 15 men are active members on cam- pus, but the club has a total of 105 active on-campus and alumni members. The major EPT event of the year is the annual banquet and initiation of new members. Sigma Delta P1 Sigma Delta Pi is a national honorary club for students of Spanish. It was established on the Teachers College campus in 1956. The TC chapter is supported by outstanding Spanish students. Sigma Delta Pi honors those who excel in Spanish language and literature. The club sponsors varied programs including papers by members and talks by foreign students. It also performs services for the Spanish department on campus. SIGMA DELTA Pl - Top row: David E. Travis - sponsor, David Martin - vice-president, Lonnie Allen - president, Dennis Baxter, James F. Harter-sponsor. First row: Trudy Gruber, Joyce Shaggs, Sharon Huggard, Diane Bare, Reatha Parks, Jo Bauer, Carol Hoard, Min- nie M. Miller - sponsor. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS- Top row: Karen Stallard, Cindy Caples, Penny Foster, Linda Cox, Deidre Swoboda, Linda Brier, Jan Oathout, Joyce Sinn, Nito Foulks, Carolyn Smith, Peggy Reddy. Second row: Judy Jackson, Sandy Bailado, Lynda Howal, Linda Graves, Diane Shaw, Susan Carey, Sandra Hatfield, Patsy Harris, Margie Shaw, Helen P. Brown-sponsor, Mary Henthorne, Linda Olivier. First row: Louise Ryan, Penny Turner, Barbara Zernickow, Susan Rose, Grace Johnson, Virginia Smith, Sue Tondi, Jan Cam- pieux, Peggy Haile, Brenda Ollek, Linda Brown. Associated Women Students All women students on the Teachers College cam- pus are members of the Associated Women Stu- dents. AWS is the governing body through which the women students conduct many of their own af- fairs, establish standards and regulations, and communicate their ideas among themselves and with the college. AWS, which has served the Teach- ers College since 1962, is affiliated with the national organization Intercollegiate Associated Women Students. A Fall Fashion Show, featuring fall fashions and homecoming attire, and the Candy Cane Couple wx.. Contest, are annual events sponsored by the AWS. One project initiated this year was the Sophomore Sister Program in which each of 150 Coeds corre- sponded with six freshman girls. During the sum- mer the girls answered questions of the incoming freshmen. A coke party in September brought to- gether all the girls who participated. Another new AWS project was the making of greeting tags for freshman dormitory residents. The tags consisted of lollipops and a tag which read, "Good luck at licking your freshman year!" AWS OFFICERS-First row: Susan Rose, president, Lynda Howald, public relations chairmang Helen Brown, spon- sorg Virginia Smith, corresponding secre- tary. Second row: Diane Shaw, Treas- urerg Nita Foulks, recording secretaryg Joyce Sinn, third vice-president, Linda Grior, second vice-president, I6 4 KAPPA KAPPA PSI-Top row: Mack M. Woods Jr., Forrest Parr, Hugh Clark, Floyd R. Schmidt, Ken W. Dixon, Phillip A. Woodell, Dada L. McCormick, Cletson Cox ll, Charles Hiebert I. Second row: Charles E. Weil, Vernard Johnson, Stephen K. Hanson, George J. Turner Ill, Leon S. Barfoot, Dennis C. Eddy, Thomas B. Wilcox. First row: James D. Seeman-vice-president, Richard A. Logbeck-treas- urer, Thomas F. Sirridge-president, Garry Teghtmeyer-secretary, Tom Kutina-sergeant-at-arms, Jon Tolson-historian, John Laing, Melbern W. Nixon-sponsor. Kappa Kappa Psi Promoting the welfare and existence of the college band is the purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi. Annual functions include a band picnic, a breakfast on Band Day, and a slave day. A hay rack ride was added to the Kappa Kappa Psi agenda this year. The honorary band fraternity was founded on the Teachers College campus in 1962. Since then, it has grown to a membership of 25. In August of 1967 three men attended the national convention in Fort Worth, Texas. Broadcasting Club The Broadcasting Club has an approximate mem- bership of 45. The promotion of interest and educa- tion in the field of radio and television broadcasting and motion picture production is the club's main function. The club works closely with the Teachers College radio station, KSTE-FM. It is responsible for the "Radio Voice of KSTC." Annual activities include a Christmas party, a spring picnic, and record sales. BROADCASTING CLUB-Top row: Paul Hufstedler-president, Joe Dumm, Rich Prouse, Steven R. McReynolds, Jim Schreck. Second row: Jerald Schwemmer, Dan Bryan, Keith Waggoner, William Betts, Ed Poston, Pat Slabaugh. First row: Bill Henderson, Dennis Privat, Tonya Teter, Pat Burkey, Christine Phillips, Briana Kallaii. RUSSIAN CLUB Top row: Roger L. Findlay, sponsorg David Martin, presidentq Ron Roerig, Paul Fein, John W. Randle, Michael Turvey. First row: Shirley Helmer, Teresa Clifton, Elaine Lochmiller, secretary, Jackie McGillivray, vice-presidnet. Russian Club Russian Club activities were as interesting and exciting as in the past years. The club met once every month with David Martin presiding. Among this year's activities were picnics and banquets. There was an annual Siberian picnic. The purpose of the Russian Club is to develop students' interest in the Russian language. There were 15 members in the departmental organization. Mr. Roger Findlay served as sponsor. German Club Again this year, the German Club has taken active part at the Teachers College. This year, Dr. Alfred Goessl, a new instructor in the Foreign Language Department, is also the new German Club sponsor. The monthly meetings were filled with inter- esting programs. GERMAN CLUB Top row: Honor Fidoler, program chairman, Jim Salter, Doug McKee, president. First row: Lynne Youngquist, Lynn Howard, Lois Soden, vice-presidentg Renee Duks, recording secretaryg Barbara Viers, corresponding secretary, Wrw International Club K' Food is interesting and plentiful at tlie International Dinner. The International Club is a social organiza- Informal parties, panel discussions, displays, tion open to any student or faculty member. Its field trips, dances, and foreign films of cultures purpose is to create an opportunity for better rela- represented in the club made the year full of activ- tionships among foreign and American students. ities for International Club members. Annual Established in 1961 by Rafig Khan of India, the events included the International Christmas Din- club had 50 members in 1968. ner and a spring picnic. INTERNATIONAL CLUB-Top row: Chingaji F. Cliiyenu. T. William Saytarkou, Maxine Kready. Glenn Kready, Clara Femat. Third row: Steven Sakaquchi. John Breukelman, sponsor: Ruth Bruekelman, sponsor: Suleman A. Gulaid, Marwan Abdo. Baura- ing-Pierre Wabeno, Bankole Olatayo Alfred. Second row: Ruby Winkley. Hazel Henerson. Minnie M. Miller, sponsorg Leity Piansay, Ratan K. Mohta, Gene A. Crane, Stephen Bola Oni, Kathleen Delimont, publicityg Mary Magdalen Apedel. First row: Lettie Naka- mura I, Janice Oba, Jill Daly, Teresa Fuerst, co-chairrnang Yusuf Jama, chairmang James Mosier, secretary-treasurerg Abdul Khaliq Nasary, Cara Honeycutt, refreshments, Hideko Kudaka. -anglais 'i CIRUNA-Top row: Thomas J. Badger, Jim Tucker, Manuel Justiz, Wesley Simonson, program chairman, Rick Frese, publicity di- rector, Larry Eisenhaver, Ken Nye, Dean Crane. Second row: Edward Williams, Martin Lindemann, presidentg Michael O'Brien, Tom Thornbrugh, Ralph Weed, Michael G. Brown, George L. Spears. First row: Marietta Lloyd, secretary-treasurer, Virginia Dan- iels, Kathy Grothjan, Jean Timberlake, Margaret Verhage, Lynda Lassman. Not pictured: Barbara True, vice-president. MEC CIRU A The Council on International Relations and United Nations Affairs is affiliated with the Inter- national Student Movement for the United Na- tions. CIRUNA attempts to involve the college community in the study of international affairs and responsible participation in international rela- tions activities. The major annual activity sponsored by Cl- RUNA is a model UN for Kansas high schools. Over 40 high schools are represented at the forum. Music Educators National Conference is a departmental organization. The purpose of student membership is to afford students the opportunity for professional orientation and development while still in school. Each year the club sponsors a Christmas pro- gram for music faculty and students. It also holds a panel discussion with first year teachers. MENC co-sponsors panels with state consultants and mu- sic teachers as members. Another annual event is the Collegiate Model United Nations Program. Also, model Security Council meetings and U.S. foreign policy discus- sions are held. MENC-Top row: Tom Wirridge, James Phillips, Garry Teghtmeyer, Kenneth Dixon, Tom Kutina, Floyd Schmidt, Cletson Cox, membership chairman, Clifford Fritts, Terry Tietjens, Con Branbury. Third row: Albert Fitzgerrel, sponsor, Charles W. Hieber, Jon Tolson, Pat Burney, Chalres Kessler, Hugh Clark, president, Richard Logbeck, Michael Dolph, John Scherling. Second row: Susan Folck, Evelyn Weberg, treasurer, Joyce Hogue, Carol Unruh, reporter, Susan Barker, Joyce Teghtmeyer, Kathy Buck, Karen Gilli- land, vice-president, Janice Childs, Ann Gohning, First row: Joyce Rogers, Suzanne Donathan, Charis Parker, Barbara Newman, secretaryg Jeanette Scholz, Diana Mullin, Susan Wittmer, Janet Holman. Pl DELTA PHI-Top row: Ron Roerig, John J. Swift, Paul K. Dungan, Andrew Talton, Eugene Wilcox, David Travis. Second row: Minnie M. Miller, sponsor, Ann Wyatt, Bonnie Goodwill, Rose Whinery, Janet Kelly, Claudia Simmons, Vicki Waugh. First row: Carolyn Worley, Reatha Parks, Marium Goans, president: Barbara Viers, vice-president, Elaine Lochmiller, Sherry Lichtenberger. Pi Delta Phi The Gamma Pi chapter of the French honor fraternity, Pi Delta Phi, was founded on the Teachers College campus in 1963. The club provides opportunities for French conversation, association with native French speakers, and appreciation of French culture. At Christmas a party is held with traditional French customs. The initiation ceremony, which is used each semester, was written by Dr. Paulette Collet, one of the local founders. It is used nationally by Pi Delta Phi chapters. Home Economics Chapter The purpose of the Teachers College Home Economics chapter is to promote professional atti- tudes among home economic majors. Annual ac- tivities include a spaghetti supper and a Future Home Economists Day. Senior high school stu- dents from the Emporia area are invited to the Future Home Economists activities. Other events of 1967 included a state workshop, state conven- tion, spring banquet, and Senior Recognition. Theta Epsilon is the home economics honor fraternity. HOME ECONOMICS CHAPTER-Top row: Janila Francis, Pam Limhart, Vickie Brown, Janice Milliken, Pat Garrett, Peggy Koehn, Daren Hiebert, Janice Hick, Kathleen Geffert, Arriam Lema, Sharon Stewart. Third row: Janice Semthers, Donna Buser, Vicki Sanders, Cheryl Martin, Susan Phillips, Barbara Dill, Patsy Harris, Reita Olberding, Sandra Gleue, Janet Baknmaier, Linda Trobough, Marilyn Miller, Barbara Briesel, Bayla Kuykendall, Sharon Pfeifer, Linda Pummill, Marjorie Lanier, Marta Soto. First row: Janet Lanet, chairmang Elaine Rice, historian, Janice Redeker, vice-chairmang Shelba Vollandt, treasurer: Connie Moore, pub- licity chairman, Marcia Williams, secretaryg Marilyn Kirk? social chairman, Nancy Evanst, Cindy Snottsi Nancy Sclionefelder. it denotes Theta Epsilon membersh BETA BETA BETA-Top row: James Taylor, historian, Lawrence Magrath, Ross Stadalman, Mike Gann, Stephen Shewmake. Sec- ond row: Michael Turvey, H. Michael LeFever, sponsor, Merikat Auld, recording secretary-treasurer, Joy Prather, Shirley Hebb, Judy Jarvis, president, Gaylin Nickell. First row: Nancy Latimer, corresponding secretary, Patricia McLinden, Deanna Jackson, Scott Sturm, Steve Twidwell, JoAnne Hansen, Phyllis Covert, Glenna M. Smith. Not pictured: Mike Botterweck, vice-president. Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta is an honorary fraternity founded on the TC campus in 1951. The Delta Kappa chapter of the national club had 19 active members. Stimulation of sound scholarship, dissemina- tion of scientific knowledge, and promotion of bio- logical research are included in a three-fold pro- gram. Tri-Beta attempts to extend the boundaries of man's knowledge of nature by encouraging new discoveries. Activities included research paper sessions and the Audubon Line dinner. Caduceus Caduceus Society provides information on the healing arts and provides social contact among and between members and professionals in these fields. It is a departmental club with approximately 50 members. Activities included at least two field trips to hospitals or other medical facilities. The trips highlighted the year. Caduceus also had in- formative guest speakers. CADUCEUS-Top row: Arnold Birk, Tom Doerr, Ed Boyd, Stan Loucks, Brock Kretsinger, Marc A. Johnson, Edward C. Rowe, sponsor, Ron Barden, Steve Brown, Mike Botterweck, president. Second row: Joyce Marxen, treasurerg Kathy Mortimer, Mary Thorn, Lydiak Duorak, Janie Cosens, Susie Stewart, Kathlene Duorak, Nancy Nolder. First row: Judy Adam, Datha Patton, Suzette Arhanbright, Barbara Triphos, Jene Hudson, Mary Kussmann, Diana Atkinson, Marie Mickey, Kathleen Ladd, Mary Kimple, Jan Boyer, Virginia Aldape. 70 54- Pl GAMMA MU-Top rout Dr, R. C. Anderson. sponsorg Lloyd Webber. Michael Hughes. Manuel Justiz, Rick Frese, Michael O'- Brien. Tom Thornbrugh, Dr. Samuel E. Dicks, sponsor. Second row: David Heger, Martin Lindemann, secretary-treasurerg Darrel Black, vice-president, Dean Crane, presidentg Edward Williams. First row: Earline Nixon, Ann Schowengerdt, Alex Bressler, Mar- tha Iles, Linda Winquist, Lynda Lassman. Pi Gamma u and Social Science Club Pi Gamma Mu and the Social Science Club work together and meet jointly. Pi Gamma Mu represents those students with a minimum of 20 hours of social science, at least a 3.0 grade aver- age in social science, and at least a junior stand- ing. The Social Science Club is a departmental organization. The combined purpose of Pi Gamma Mu and the Social Science Club is to encourage and re- ward the study of social science in the light of scientihc truth and through scientific methods. The group sponsored programs featuring Allen Busentiz on "African Socialism-Tanzaniaf Dr. Glen Turrey on "Rumania Today," and Thomas Badger on the United Nations. Annual events included a spring and fall initi- ation banquet, a spring picnic and election, and the Schroder Memorial Lecture, SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB-Top row: Dr. Samuel E. Dicks, sponsor, Dr. R. C. Anderson. sponsorg Lloyd Webber. lles Martha, Jim Tucker, Rick Frese, Perry Perkins. Dick Trzicky, Alex Bressler, Dwight Wieker. Third row: Allen Busenitz, Michael OlBrien, Ron Longholer, Aaron Adamson, Dean Crane, presidentg Charles Moore, Ralph Weed, Edward Williams, Janice Vickers. Second row: Michael Hughes, Linda Winquist, Karen Conklin, Floyd Hoelting, Martin Lindemann, Manuel Justiz, Darrel Black. Firsf rouz' Janie Hieronymus, Mary Meredith, Ann Schowengerdt, Stephen Wiley, David Heger, Martha Jane Walke, Earline Nixon, Lynn Schultheis, Lynda Lassman. ALPHA THETA RHO Top row: Dick Stauffer, sponsorg Craig Boyers, treasurerg Louise Skillman, Bruce VanLandingham, Roma Dove, Ruth Robinson, gallery chairmang Ed Alsop. First row: Karen Barnes, secretary, Charlotte Crews, Anne Sexton, vice-presi- dent, Cherry Reed, presidentg Gail Collins, Mary Jo Sletten. Alpha Theta Rho Alpha Theta Rho is. an honorary art fratern- ity. It recognizes art students with high creative and academic achievement, and seeks to promote an understanding of art. Alpha Theta Rho sponsored two annual art shows: the Thieves Market in the fall and the Sunken Garden show in the spring. Art students displayed their work for sale. The shows were at- tended by many interested patrons. The club also sponsored films and art critiques. Empor1a State Players Emporia State Players has produced more than fifty plays in its 15 years on the Teachers College campus. This year the E-State Players produced Waiting for Godot, You Can't Take It With You, The Visit, and Eastward Ho. The purpose of the organization is to foster and encourage the study and growth of the dramatic arts on campus. Annual events were the Playeris picnic and Christmas party. EMPORIA STATE PLAYERS Top row: John Pearse, Mike Sheppard, Gary L. Thompson, president, Jim Sellers, publicityg Larry Shotts, Larry Chipley. Third row: Indulis Dambro, Dean Hergenrader, Bob Seymour, Pete Nelson, Sheryl Johns, recording secre- tary, Margaret Greer, Bob Peterson, Nadine Wilson, Paul Whaley. Second row: Terri Booker, Donna Walno, Janie Edwards, Pam Conroy, Lynne Anderson, Ilene Risley, vice-presidentg Rosy Schmidt, Martha McCoy. First row: Leta Schlick, Mary Ann Issacs, Pat Foltz, Sue Burrel, Dalene Davis, Mary Ellen Harris. Not pictured: Charles R. Hill and Patrick D. McDonough, sponsors. ,vi-zw,a.n - -1 mmm-w TAU BETA SlCvlVIAvT0p rozix' Joyce Teghtmeyer, Ann Osmundson. Firsf row: Georgia Marguart, treasurerg Cheryl Lee Hessel- grave, president: Jonna Lea West. Donna Dee Cranmer. vice-presidentg Evelyn Weberg, historian, Lois Hager. secretary: Mrs. Mel- hern Nixon. sponsor. Tau Beta Sigma The Gamma Zeta chapter of the national hon- orary club, Tau Beta Sigma, is a service organiza- tion. The organization's purpose is to extend, aid, and promote college bands. The club had eight members in 1968. Tau Beta Sigma held an annual Slave Day, band receptions, and a Tid-Bit Bunny Contest. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota had an active year ushering for concerts, performing for clubs, and hostessing for receptions. The group also co-sponsored the fall Music Hall Mixer, the Music Hall Christmas Dance, and the Composers Recital with Phi Mu Alpha. The purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota is to uphold the highest ideals of music and music education on the local and national levels. The Iota Gamma chapter has been active on the TC campus since 1939. Twenty-Eve actives and two pledges supported the organization in 1968. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-Top row: Joyce Teghtmeycr, chaplain, Susan G. Barker, vice-presidentg Joyce Hoguo, Marilyn S. Bailey, Karen Gilliland, Judy Townley, Laura Pease. Sm-om! row: Elaine Smith, Ruth Bobek, Evelyn Weberg, JoAnne Kready. Jeanette Scholz, corresponding secretaryg Carol Unrug, Barbara Peterson, Charis Parker. First row: Joyce Rogers, Susan Wittmer, recording secretaryg Candace Terrill, Diann Vanlandingham, presidentg Barbara Newman, treasurer. 4+-sv . -S f- cfcgyi. F- .A E. 1 I-. . .1 . . 3 S... i .V . if '. . -1-ff ii 253111.-SSP? Hui C'HaWaii Club Hui O'Hawaii was represented by students from the islands of Oahu, Maui, Kauai, and Ha- waii. The 50 members of the club included stu- dents from the Teachers College and the College of Emporia. Issuing a scholarship to a Hawaiian student was one of the club's main purposes. It also served the college and community in various Ways. Through entertaining at different functions, the club promoted friendship and goodwill. Barbara Motley from Leavenworth, Kansas represented Hui O' Hawaii in the Miss Peggy Pedagog competition. Sandy Bailado from Honolu- lu, Hawaii was entered in the Miss Sunflower con- test. Other club activities included picnics, socials, a bowling league, a banquet, and luau. The Hawaii Club's football team placed first in their division and second in the all-school divi- sion. The girls, intramural baseball team placed second in the league. was Www, -Maggy: gifgri -.FF P-4 9z:'gQ ggtfnmfll' maxi? :vows Zjsiavf P11 593-5' l5"U'-im mgfwgs In Y gzmim 33515 KBS'-,D --Q9 OCD :gsm Snzfswf mfDD'5Ufm cwnggic 530:19 H' -. ffm,-ggi' 4L,O,... was? g'g5'm gems -:ESR SCWDE' BLESS- :::5'2i2? g.EE'5'u gg CDW"-1 o. , "'oP' FUN :qw-1359 ,..i-ri-Vg-D m'J.g-IDK4 Q -. 47335 gfomis U- 4-so Cszfimi? 5-"10":: Q-gig'-s ..w -91 niggaz saiwa 52,54 Egmgd 5355? -'L ca. 3-q'2P req-HW 3:,,snFQ2 NEED,-D r-AH F14 gg?-Peg ....r-W W"L,QCn 23523: 'Z-SSUQ ggel-tg. gfbi'-DE... a',7?EW :-ww? ZHWEQ: :SBS 2' N if IT' 52255 Coal!! 'srsog mmmm Merle Sukimoto, Helene Kaneshine, Lavina Ho, Sandy Bailado. Pi Lambda Theta 4 PI LAMBDA THETA-Top row: Elaine Smith, Frances James, Joyce Sinn, Winnie Sorenson, Hazel Henderson, Bonnie Goodwill, Ann Schowengerdt. Third row: Mrs. Frances Jones, sponsorg Clara Femat. Nancy Herrick, Charlotte Baker, Mary Ann Thompson, Karen Bogert, Carolyn Campbell, Janet Pike. Second row: Helen Wagner, Jeanie Lockard, Terri Davis, Nancy Armstrong, Barbara Peterson, Toneta Tincher, Elizabeth Muilenburg, Verla Jones, Shirley Neaderhiser. First row: Kathleen Darrow, president, Louise Boles, treasurer, Sharon Green, corresponding secretaryg Jane Springer, historian, Kathey Orwig, vice-presidentg Connie Johnson, Jean Lawrence, Carolyn Oliver. Eileen Anderson, Nina Gray. Irene Hansen, sponsor. The Beta Theta chapter of Pi Lambda Theta is an honor and professional association for women in education. Its purposes are to recognize women of superior scholastic achievement and high poten- tial for professional leadership, to foster creativity and academic excellence at all educational levels, to support, extend, and interpret the function of education in a democracy, and to demonstrate the power of competence in the body of knowledge unique to the profession. Juniors, seniors and graduates must rank in the upper quarter of their class and have special approval to be initiated into Pi Lambda Theta. Each spring Pi Lambda Theta is visited by national officers and a banquet is held. In the summer of 1967, the chapter research project was published in the publication Educational Horizons. The completion of the second research project, "The Effectiveness of Advisor-Student Relation- shipf' was a main event of 1968. PI LAMBDA THETAwTop row: Jean Studt, Joyce Hogue, Shelba Volland, Glenda Spurrier, Barbara True, Anna Crabtree, Linda Horvath, Ila Umberger, Barbara Heldberg. Third row: Rita Sheegog, Toni Wolff, Janet Lowry, Karen St. John, Sally Smith, Linda Windquist. Janet Vorhees, Carol Burbridge, Nancy Latimer. Second mir: Linda Lindeen, Janice Langvardt, Beverly Yenzer, Linda St. John, Mary Wayman, Beth Hembree, Glenda Dunn, lla Bertrand. First row: Margie Jarmer, Lois Hager, Floy White, Kathy Grothjan, Anita Jones, Nancy Plegge, Candee Spring, Sharen Stallard, Karen Stallard, Sherri Lichtenberger. -fxf..f'i- H? ? lr-wi Pl LAMBDA THETAYTop row: Marsha Brack, Louise Voelker, Carolyn Heitman, Connie Moore, Diane Sims, Gwenda Griffing. Third row: lla Gerdes, Janie Theel. JoAnne Kready, Cathy Allen, Sharon Lang, Susan Rose. Eleanor Hunt, Vicki Sanders. Second row: Gaylene Peres, Jan Neumayer, Maribeth Sturgeon, Gwenell Trosper, Carol Hawthorne, Marilyn Kirk, Carla McDonald, Lois Dalton, Dee Ann Donald, Cynthia Shotts, Marie Rushing. First row: Elizabeth Bechelmayr, Mary Ellen Bailey, Virginia Stegeman. Biology Club The Teachers College Biology Club furthers Meeting ence 3 mgnth, the members and Spen- interest, appreciation, and knowledge in biological Sore held digeuggieng and engaged in agtjvitigg, science. It is open to students with an interest in Projects included labeling trees on campus, field biology. The departmental club was supported by trips, filling a display case in the Biology Build- 25 members in 1968. ing, and an annual Christmas party. BIOLOGY CLUB-Top row: Dwight L. Spencer, sponsor, Brian Chace, president, Arthur Wells, Thomas E. Doerr, Steve Twidwell, vice-president, Wayne Howard, N. Leon Edwards, Robert J. Boles, sponsor. First row: Shirley Hinton, treasurer, Judy Jarvis, histo- rian, Kathy Mortimer, Diana Atkinson, Carol Bowers. 5-sniff INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB-Top row' Jon Hawkins, Dennis Mc Cluskey, Orlin Fink. Paul D. VVesseler, Chuck Sulzen, James Ma- son. Second row: John Sheldon, Maurice Benninga, Clifford Weeks, William Brinker, Billy Bateson. Don Ai'nold, Trenton Fagg. Dallas Horton, David McEllresh. First row: Iieland Highie, Russell Tuckel, Lynn Fitzsimmons, Jon Bengston, Will Whetzel, Fred Olsen, John Christie, Richard Henderson, Don Thomas. Industrial Arts Club The Industrial Arts Fair in the spring Was the major undertaking of the Teachers College Indus- trial Arts Club. Invited were high school students throughout Kansas who were interested in the field of industrial arts. The group also provided a Christmas basket for a needy family. The club was re-established in 1957, after being discontinued in 1944 because of the war. It was supported by some 100 members in 1968. To Widen and deepen the knowledge of stu- dents in the mechanical, technical, and aesthetic aspects of industrial arts, and to promote fellow- ship among the members of the organization is the purpose of the Industrial Arts Club. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB-Top rout Bernnie Jones, Philip G. Freed. Monte R. Miller. Mac Provost, Dan Hanney, Noel Mintz, sponsor: Virden Turner, sponsor. Second row: James L. Hein, Darrell Oard. John Fisher, Leslie Key, Dennis E. Hamph, Warren Hornbaker, Ronald Richardson, William Fargo. First row: Don Allen, Everet Sowers, Gary Nutt, secretaryg Stephen Ward, presi- dent: Arlis Wurtz, vice-president, Ron Boettcher, reporter, Dennis D. McCallum, Don H. Kleiner, Charles L. Peterson. 6 is PSYCHOLOGY CLUB-Top row: Bill VanderWall, Janie Clark, John Haynes, John Kready, Dick L. Tram, John A. Brewer Jr., Mike Brewer, Larry Redding. Second row: Vicki Edwards, president, Jane Springer, secretary, Peggy McFarland, treasurer, Linda Poss, Stephen Borklund, Leanna Cross, Connie Nolder, Mary Kay Roys, Jody Woodcock. First row: Betty Ashida, Charlette Orwick, Pam Richardson, Sam Virtue, Mike Black, Janice Vickers, Leana Phillips, Susan Dunlap. Shirley Russell. Psychology Club The Psychology Club's purpose is to give peo- Two faculty members, Mrs. Margaret Boquin ple a greater understanding and appreciation of and Joe Barto, Sp0HSO1'9d the gr0up. the psychology field. It is a departmental organiza- Activities iI1ClLld9Cl 3 field trip, li-?1y1'HCk Tide, tion and was supported by 130 members in 1968. l1Sh91'i1'1g at Curli-Q, and lectures. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB-Top row: Stephen Plamino, Jerry Martin, Roger Oldelioeft, Joe Meyers, Gary Ackeret, Jim Ackeret, Mike Spafford, J. A, Barto, sponsor. Second row: Gerald H. Nickel, Mona Hedges, Kendalene Flanagan, Janice Kassens, Donna Frohardt, Barbara Nelson, Patricia Nelson, Gerald W. Rettegrew, Margaret R, Bocquin, sponsor. First row: Janey Hauber, Sharon Lang, Dawna Chesser, Linda Engle, Pam Adamson, Linda Smalley, Norma Bowdre, Carolyn Wilkerson, Kathy Brown, Linda Edens. 5. l MATH CLUB-Top row: Fowers K. Mulenga, Gene Mclntosh, Ronald Gierbaum, Kent A. Wendler, Gerald Olberding, John M. Burger, Marten Leimer, Jim Leatherman, Charles Fisher, Larry L. Landgren. First row: Sharon Sanita, Charlotte Fillipp, Linda Elenburg, Judy Strain, Marion Conelly, Martha Thompson, Kay Royse, Peggy Kirby. Mathematics Club The departmental Mathematics Club Was talked Within the field of mathematics constituted made up of some 50 members with an interest in the meetings. Faculty members as Well as stu- math. The club developed a broader interest in the dents were invited to speak. mathematics field. Sponsors were Marion P. Emerson, Charles Meetings were held the third Wednesday of Tucker, Donald Bruyr, and John Burger. the month in the Science Hall. Speakers who MATH CLUB-Top row: Jane Dieckhoff, Linda lngold, Chingaji F. Chiyenu, Donald Bruyr, sponsor, Marion Emerson, sponsor, Steven C. Sigel, Dennis Lauritzen, Jim Walsh, Peg Crowell, Charles B. Tucker, sponsor. First row: Barbara King, Marcia Downes, Judy Leatherman, Judy Rodgers, Michael McCoy, presidentg Toni Wolff, vice-president, Joyce Wohlgemuth, Shirley Barb, Connie Johnson, Diana Hulsebusch, Harriett White. Not pictured: Diane Brant, secretary-treasurerg Bill Emerson, reporter. 3 4 ,mark UDSILON X, 5 msrsfs fm fNff""-, , . K? Dr. Marion P. Emerson, Charles B. Tucker, Mrs. Sharon Sanita. Diane Brant, Martha Thompson. Judy Leatherman, Francis Fish, and Dr. Donald l.. Bruyr at the KME initiation for members in the fall, Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsilon, the local chapter of the honorary mathematics society, featured guest speakers who spoke on various subjects relating to mathematics. Student participation programs were used frequently. During the year the organization participated in the regional convention at Tallequah, Okla- homa. KME also joined with the Mathematics Club for the annual Christmas party and spring picnic. Membership requirements for sophomores are enrollment or completion of specified courses, a 3.5 average in mathematics, and a 3.0 overall grade average. At the junior and senior level, the requis- ites are a 3.2 average in mathematics and a 2.7 overall grade average. Members must be in the upper 30 percent of their class. KAPPA MU EPSILON-Top row: Ralph Thomas. Michael McCoy, Steven C. Sigel. John M. Burger, Don Bruyr. sponsor, Charles Tucker, sponsor, Earl Dolisi. Second row: Linda Elenburg, Jim Walsh, Marion Conelly, Marion P. Emerson, sponsor, Judy Strain, Toni Wolff, Sue Aschoche, Carole Dolisi, Jeff Long, First row: Jane Ricklefs, Judy Hellmer, Peggy Kirby, Sharon Sanita, president, Francis Fish, historian, Martha Thompson, secretary, Judy Leatherman, treasurer, Connie Johnson, Diana Hulsebusch, Harriet White. 4 I7 Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is a co-educational fratern- ity for students at the college or university level who are preparing for careers in business and business education. This organization is devoted to providing young adults with educational, vocation- al, and leadership experiences. Students are pro- vided an opportunity to participate as individuals in group endeavors and projects. Phi Beta Lambda grew out of a proposal made by Dr. Hamden L. Forkner, Columbia University, during the school year of 1937-1938, and accepted by the National Council for Business Education in 1940 has enjoyed continued growth and success. Dynamic changes have added depth to the original concept of Phi Beta Lambda. The Teachers College Chapter had displayed initiative indicative of their leadership by charter- ing and establishing a collegiate Administrative Management Society chapters. The result has been to provide juniors and seniors with a means to meet and discuss specific interests, with businessmen in particular fields. Besides broadening our scope, we have contin- ued to maintain and better our past performances. At the state convention, hosted by our chapter for the past eight years, we won the largest chap- ter membership, Mr. Business Executive, original project, chapter activities report, Mr. Business Teacher, and we were honored by having 12 of our chapter members selected as Who's Who in Phi Beta Lambda. Bob Guerrant, our local president, was elected state vice-president. Dr. Hamden L. Forkner was our guest speaker. l Y v , x 1' . F 5 li PHI BETA LAMBDA-Top row: Jim Clark, Wm. Stalcup, Jim Zishka, John Prather, Dean Morford, Jim Sargert, Dave Rukes, Fred Irwin. First row: Bob Guerrant, Cecelia Slayman, Sally Davis, Betty Hartman, Anita Hansen, Timgnau. Eighteen representatives from the Kansas State Teachers College chapter went to San Fran- cisco in June for the national convention. There Chuck Kvasnicka, Teachers College representa- tive, Won national recognition as Mr. Business Executive. The Lambda chapter received national recognition also for the largest chapter member- ship, most outstanding chapter activities report, and the most outstanding Phi Beta Lambda Chap- ter in the nation. Activities of the Lambda chapter included monthly meetings with guest speakers, selected from various branches of business, spring member- ship picnic, and sponsoring FBLA in the high schools. Phi Beta Lambda develops leadership by aid- ing individuals to profit by their mistakes and take suggestions and criticisms directed toward improvement of themselves so that they may serve business and their community in the future. Sponsors and advisors are Richard F. Reich- erter, Marcella Mouser, Nona Berghaus, and James Kirby. Bob Guerrant, president. E J wx. Fred Irwin, Bob Guerrant, Carolyn Kobuszewski, Dwayne Green and faculty sponsor Mr. Richard Reicherter watch Governor Rob- ert Docking sign the Business Education Week in Kansas proclamation. Charles Kvasnicka was selected Mr. Future Business Execu- up tive of America for 1967. , , ",i', ,A Z , Q , ,, 4 ,V , y , , ' , , . K if .ff-3 '11 ,..' X ff 1 Vif"ff f ' Q Lf,' V, I X -Q L-'wg f f 4 ff 4 ff M 5,44 X , ,WLM fl df . .Q zf 'fr fn' 1 sex vf '7 H la ' -ZWWQ -f ,f K 9 A5 5, 4 'Zig . . , X Wk?" 77W'fAfA ww . , ' L 1 f f ,, 7 4 .sf 7 Cf, Q W 1 1 , 1 W f , 1 , h 4 f X, 7 f f Q l g! 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N iiii C W I ffl' V v H K , ,r 45--fm '-"WNsG?5mw' 'W' " -7:1 is KAPPA DELTA Pl-Top row: Anita Jones, Bonnie Goodwill, Marilyn Murphy, Jane Carpenter, secretary, Kay George, second vice- presidentg Dean Crane, president, Carl lngle, historian, Marsha Smith, treasurerg Conice Ladd, William P. Edwards, advisor. First row: Charla Richmond, Linda Lindeen, Sherri Shughart, Vicki Van Voorhis, Janice Langvardt, Merikay Auld, Carol Burbridge, Peggy Kirby, Sharon Andrews, Harriett White. Kappa Delta Pi To encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards, and to recognize outstand- ing personal standards and contributions to educa- tion are the main purposes of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary education society. Upperclassmen and graduates in education are eligible for member- ship if they have a 3.3 grade point average and the required number of education hours. The major events of the year were the pledg- ing services and initiations, a spring banquet at which officers were elected, and a picnic. In 1967 the club went Christmas caroling at Emporia nursing homes. Kappa Delta Pi also honored a Teachers College student with a scholarship. KAPPA DELTA PI-Top row: Dean Dillard, Ginger Orton, Sheliah Bauman, Shirley Robinson, Frank G. Uphoff, Glenda Spurrier, Carla McDonald, Lois Hager, Molly Wagner. First row: Arlene Herod, Shelley Farley, Judy Hurrelbrink, Carol Hoard, David Hoard, Patricia Johnston, Jacqueline Anderson, Sandra Becker. is Elsie Pine Library Club The main objective of the Elsie Pine Library Club is to stimulate and further library interests and promote professional growth through fellowship. Graduates, undergraduates, and library staff members are eligible for membership. Members share a common interest in libraries and librarianship as a profession. The Library Club usually makes a book fair an annual event. Last year the club contributed funds to the city of Florence, Italy to help rehabilitate its libraries and books. The Elsie Pine Library Club was founded on the Teachers College campus in 1951. It was named in honor of Mrs. Elsie Howard Pine, Professor Emeritus of Library Science. ELSIE PINE LIBRARY CLUB-Top row: Felipe S. Fernandez Pujol, Jim Hooper, Frederick Chang, Larry Minor, Benny D. Freeman, president, Richard Voeltz, Jim Soester, John Vander Velde, Marcia Duncan, Jose Rafael Ortiz. Third row: Rafael Cruz, Wilfred Danielson, Bruce Collins, Ibrahim Zaid, Ahmed Gallal, Dorothy Craft, Helen Kelly, Marrill Toms, Rev. Duane Roy, Darro C. Willey, William S. McDermott. Second row: Art Carey, Maurice Dietz, Manuel Escobedo, Carlos Marquez-Sterling, Myrna Hudson, Kjestime Rindom, Dorothy Arneson, Cora Tubach, Arlene Shae, Fedrico E. Marin. First row: Rafael Coutin, Frances Elffner, Seida Gomez, Sue Tate, Sara Parker, secretary, Mariana Marques-Sterling, Patricia Snell, vice-president, Carol Thummel, Joy Rasmussen, Francisco M. Chaves, Jeanne Sarkis. Susan Borchman, Irene Hansen, sponsor. A large group gathered for the annual All-Sports Banquet which was given by the K-Club in 1967. K-Club K-Club is an honorary club for lettermen in varsity sports. Its purpose is the advancement and improvement of the athletic program at the Teach- ers College. It also seeks to improve the athletic image and the communication between the ath- lete, faculty, and school. Beside honoring lettermen, K-Club performed services and participated in various projects. An- nual events included active participation in Home- coming activities with a bonfire, and Alumni Kaf- feeklatch, an All-Sports Banquet, and the"Athlete of the Year" award. In 1968 the men sold booster buttons and sponsored an Organization Night. K-Club was supported by 35 men in 1968. The honorary organization, which is exclusive to the Teachers College, met one night a week. K-CLUB- Top row: Dr. George Miller, sponsor, David Schulze, Rick Steele, vice-president, Jim Ackeret, Val Schierling, correspond- ing secretary, Charles Sulzen, recording secretary, Allan Feuerbach, Bill Fraley, Pando Markuly. Second row: Jerry Pittman, John Swaim, Jim Schnurr, Tom Franklin, Bob Comien, David Bumsko, Bob Szymanski. First row: All Sinclair, treasurer, Tom Pugh, Ted Bilderback, Frank Hensley, Clifford DePass, Dennis Delmott, Warren Hill, Ronald R. Cluts, president. X 357 fi 'fr' M if gr' -X. uv ,tr ,I 3. A Qtifyrigshl., an K-Club bonfire glows during Homecoming pep rally. Coach Blaylock at K-Club rally. W omen's Physical Education Club The Womenis Physical Education Club pro- the main events of 1968 were a carnpout and a motes professional and social relationships among sportsday for high schools. The organization spon- Women physical education majors. It is a depart- sored other activities: a freshman picnic, Volley- mental organization. WPE was established at the ball Nite, and Parents Day. Women's Physical Teachers College in 1916. Since then membership Education Club also had a Christmas party and has grown to 120. professional meetings. WPE was active in many activities. Among WOMENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB- Cheryl Pennington, president: Melvina Shaw, secretary-treasurer: LeRoyce Maddux, sponsorg Diana Wanick, vice-presidentg Anna Brammer, publicity. Delta Pi Epsilon The Teachers College chap- ter of Delta Pi Epsilon, the Na- tional Honorary Fraternity for graduate students of business, was the twenty-eighth installa- tion out of the 45 chapters in the nation. Alpha Delta Chapter is SUMMER INITIATION CLASSES the only chapter to be organized in the state of Kansas. Delta Pi Epsilon fraternity, founded in 1936, is an honorary graduate organization for men and Women devoted to the ad- vancement and professionalism of business education. It is the only fraternity in the United States for business education 5 5 I 5 L members. Through its ideals of ik l service, leadership and coopera- X JNQ1 wk- ,S 25 tion, the fraternity strives to Q ,K make significant contributions to , . . S . 4 Y , V 2 3 , .ff A I professional growth and schol- f i A arly achievement in business ' f , gk' X 5, education. DELTA PI EPSILON PAST AND NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS: Richard F. Reicherter, co-sponsor, Jerry Magnuson, vice-presi- dent, Laura Mae McAntee, projects coordinator, Dr. John Binnion, Texas Tech. College, Lubbock, Texas, Geraldine Amerin, publica- tions editorg Mike Ater, treasurer, Gordon Steinle, past treasurer, Lloyd Edwards, co-sponsor. Virginia Snyder, recording secretary, Irma Minden, corresponding secretary, Elaine McConnell, president, Evelyn Wilson, national representative, Elizabeth Voorhees, past vice-president. Not pictured: Irene Creager, historian. . fp ev ALPHA PHI OMEGA-Top row: Alan Cram, first Vice- James Ackeret, Mitchel E. Mackender, Bill Gress, David Clopin, Jerry Rittgers, John A. Brewer Jr.. Larry Rhoton Sam Phillippi, Roy T. Sullivan Jr. Second row: William Rues, Jeff Long, treasurerg Richard P. Keeling, sponsorg Alpha Phi mega Alpha Phi Omega is a service organization. Its purpose is to further scouting interests and aid the school, community, and fellow students. The Epsi- lon Alpha chapter on the TC campus is affiliated with the national Alpha Phi Omega organization. Highlighting the year for the Alpha Phi Ome- ga's were a canoe race, the Mr. Legs contest, and the Annual Book Exchange. Members offered their services at the Homecoming parade, ushered at campus activities, and aided the Boy Scouts. Alpha Phi Omegas "Great Canoe Race" at its starting point on the Cottonwood River. presidentg Severt Anderson. secretaryg Marc A. Johnson. Charles Gieser, Guth, Phil Hickey, James 'l'. Smith. Third row: 'l'. E. Bridge, Ronald Mc- , Gregory K. Smith. Dave Phillips, Steve Crum, historiang Robert Ricklefs, P. Edwards, sponsor, Steve Little. Douglas A. Gregg, Roy Morgan, John Marc Marcellus, sponsorg Larry Schlosser, president. First row: Dennis Ridwell, second vice-president, Steve Schroeder, Ronald Larison, John Laing, John Winslow, Stephen Bohrer, Leonard E. Unruh. Alan Shinn. l l9O r , ., M , Karl Miller President . Fr 'I .W wx - . . Leon Wilch Secretary Phi 445' I , git - f. :fax 'N' Nw'- , ., .. f Ce' +' ga SDVN an ,Ev S ,li Sq fi 'fu' , v Paul Moore Advisor Mu lpha Sinfonia Roger Geisinger Vice-President . L.., ,ff if .- 'Q i Stan Smith Treasurer Lawrence Armstrong gg, Hugh Clark M. Cletson Cox II Kenneth Dixon Dennis Eddy Jeff Gillaspy Charles Hiebert E. David Hoard Thomas Kutina John Laing Richard Logbeck Larry Lutes Dona McCormick Patrick McFadden Freeman Miller Gary Miller Art Nanney James Phillips John Roth John Scherling Floyd Schmidt Thomas Sirridge Terry Tietjens Jon Tolson George Turner Charles Weil Thomas Wilcox -E Beta Upsilon chapter of Phi Mu Alpha was founded in 1939, the chapter is now thirty men strong. Members strive to advance the cause of music in America, foster the welfare of students of music, develop fraternal spirit, and encourage loy- alty to the Alma Mater. Projects that the Teachers College chapter sponsored were the Gary Le Wayne Sparke Memo- rial Scholarship, Sacred Music Festival, and 'the American Composers recital in conjunction with Sigma Alpha Iota. Beta Upsilon was host for the district convention held here. Karl Miller was the district's representative to the national conven- tion. Jan Childs was Sinfonia's candidate for Miss Sunflower. Beta Upsilon also sponsored a barber- shop quartet for local entertainment. 1 if 'su I U . ,.,,.. I .. if. ' ' . , 1 , , gi g y , . df ' r v ,- P . s y Y ..,, - ' illi 'IIt'I I , 1 - I ., v I . if w . . 2 W, 1' ' ,, Sea f f . , N V - .A I , ' Zig :fi--.,J ., ttii - - ...I , A ... yy . iff I ' , I A W .1 ?'i'ff21 iv 1-ugly-v-f PHI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS-Norris McGilbray, social chairman, Linda James, secretaryg Mildred Clayton, president, Edgar Glover, treasurer. Phi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Alpha is a social service organiza- Among the activities for the past year, the tion which was founded in 1964, by Ron Epps and group filled a Thanksgiving basket, gave gifts to Mike Edwards. retarded children, and held their annual spring Since the founding, the activities have formal. changed from social functions to include service The group meets every other Wednesday each projects. month with Mildred Clayton, president, presiding, Membership has risen to thirty-five. and Darrell Yeaney as sponsor. PHI KAPPA ALPHA- Top row: Darrell Yeaney, sponsorg Craig Hayes, Elzada Mack, Lavonta Hayes, Carolyn Warden, Edgar Glov- er. Norris McGilbray. First row: Phyllis Cason, Emma Cowan, Flora Slaughter, Mildred Clayton, Linda James, Victoria Leston. SN " KM? nJf5"J4 Two coeds perform in the Aquette swim show, "News Splashesf' WRA Has Active Year The purpose of the Womenls Recreation Asso- ciation is to promote a greater interest and wider participation in sports, to create a love of sports, to improve motor skills, and to foster ideals of good sportsmanship and health. Since membership is open to all women stu- dents, any young woman may participate in any of the intramural or extramural activities. WRA sponsors nine intramural sports. Most of these plus several additional ones are offered in extra- mural competition. Interest Clubs this year in- cluded fencing, swimming, gymnastics, basketball, and hockey. Aquettes, a synchronized swim club, Rhythmic Circle, a dance club, and the cheerleaders are also sponsored by WRA. Co-recreational volleyball and ski trip are special annual events. HOCKEY TEAM-Back row: Kay Cross. Karen Slattery, Fran Van Liew, Beverly Yenzer, Diana Wannick, Sheri Suddarth, Marsha Bozarth, Mary Estes, sponsor. Front row: Melvina Shaw, Linda Humphries, Barbara Coleman, Ann Baker, WRA presi- dentg Kay Redding, Beth Harris, Terry Newcomer, Marsha Thompson. M 'fmktriw ,f if M W, I V MQ ,wa ,f. fs v ,,VmaW'i?qm4,Myr W , . gi. -f' , . f' T T Wy , vi ', Q 'I . A.:- : 1 5 5 i f . . L 1 'W , n ' Y I ' 2 i Wil T 5, ff , A , ' ,- T ' " ' A , l ' New . T - . 2 T T , if ' 4 ALPHA BETA-Top row: Joyce Kern, Cherry Gough, Linda Barrow, Melvina Shaw, Beverly Krug, Linda St. John, Sandy Cope- land, Beverly Menzerx. First row: Patti Houston, Carmen Pennick, Cindy Weber, Linda Humphreys, Jeane Frye, Ann Baker, Kath- ryn Hatfield, J.C. Galley. Alpha Beta The purposes of Alpha Beta, honorary service organization for women in physical education, are to promote scholarship and professional attitude and to strive for and attain high goals for oneself, the school, and community. Miss Jeanne Galley, founder, is also the sponsor. To be eligible for membership, a student must be a second semester junior, have a 3.0 grade av- erage in health and physical education courses, a 2.5 in general education courses, and be recom- mended by the faculty. Aquettes The primary project of the Aquettes was the water show presented to the public in the spring. The aquettes is a swimming club made up of girls who perform aquatic art and stunts syncron- ized to music. Sponsored by the Women's Physical Education Department, the club is a member of the International Academy of Aquatic Art. Try-outs for club membership are held in the fall and prospective members are judged and se- lected according to their ability and potential in mastering the basic skills. AQUETTES-Top row: Jeanie Carlson, Linda Arrington, Michelle Goheen, Linda Snodgrass, Mary M. Frieze, Pat Kerr, Diana Chi- pas, Linda Connell, Cindy Booth. First row: Kathi Hatfield, Patty Plenert, Ellen Schopp, Janice Ledford, Cheryl Pennington, Bev- erly Walker. Not pictured: Miss Helen Cox, sponsor. i .A J . g gg, if 3.1 mf, f f we sw 1 ... w .lv I .QQ Q, 7 3? iw 44 'iii 2 ..Q' I ' 4 QQ' I ,1- :ix 4 ' w,f..lI:, - I f 5 AW . , xx .532 ,Y 4,3 x x ,. gm. I , ww .x Q K, ,L 'Q - , ' 12" 7' 1, - ,,,,,,f. ' A rx if , 1, ' 115 P g:, -Q' 2 'Y , 'A n 11 MEN'S CHORALE-Top row: Steve Oliver, Hugh Clark, Bruce Ramsey, Forrest Parr, Cary Standiferd, Mike Lindemann, president: Cletson Cox, Jerry Sims, Steve Orcutt, Gary Miller, Paul Parry, Ted Adkins, Jim Cole, Karl Miller, Larry Armstrong, John Roth. Third row: George Turner, Bill Gilliland, Lou Standiferd, Harry Boydston, Doug Mailen, Stanley Smith, Hal Redford, Steve Peder- sen, Mike Groff, Pat McFadden, Greg Kopsa, Kenneth Fields, Larry Beers, Jim Phillips, David Rector. Second row: Jon Johnson, Michael Dolph, Robert Reust, Alan Russell, Darrell Johnson, Richard Knaak, Charles Hiebert, Paul Rector, Larry Morris, Roger Geisinger, Don Morris, Larry Lutes, Terry Tietjens, Dennis Eddy. Front row: Charles Schaefer ll, director, Richard France, David Settle, Steve Latimer, Jon Tolson, Bill Oldfield, John Laing, Richard Logbeck, Leon Wilch, secretary, Charles Weil, vice-president, Bill Betts, Lance Miller, Sid Symes, Paul Moore, accompanist. Not Pictured: Howard Lusk, Earl Dolisi. Men's Chorale and A Capella Choir A CAPELLA CHOIR-Top row: Byron Miller, Paul Graham, David Archer, Harry Boydston, Pat McFadden, Michael Lindemann, Jerry Sims, Gary Miller, Steve Pedersen, Ted Adkins, David Yourdon, Roger Geisinger, Leon Wilch. Second row.'Kathleen Harlow, Marijo Hennagin, JoAnne Kready, Marilyn Bailey, Anita Schlehuber, Jeanne Hatcher, Karen Gilliland, Ruth Bobek, Candace Ter- rill, Margaret Evans. Front row: Terry Boekhaus, Sue Donathan, Judy Wilch, Pamela Williams, Pauleen Hancock, Laura Pease, Joyce Patterson, Carolyn Harlow, Joyce Rodgers, Charles Schaefer II. The Marching Band I-fy l J. The Symphonic Band Nixon Directs Marching And Symphonic Bands "This is the strongest symphonic band we have had in years," states Melbern Nixon, conductor of KSTC Symphonic Band. The 80 piece band had an interesting year which included two guest conduc- tors and a three day band tour in the late winter. The Symphonic Band was fortunate in having Dr. William D. Ravelli, probably the best known band conductor in the world, appear at the Teach- ers College in February. Mitch Miller, well known entertainer, also was featured for an evening con- cert as guest conductor. The band gave 14 concerts throughout the year, eight of which were included in a three day tour of the Emporia area, Topeka, and Kansas City. KSTC SYMPHONIC BAND-Flutes: Susan Folck, Connie Fowler, Clifford Fritts, Patti Smith, Esther Stegemann, Marshall Wardwell, Gayle Williams. Oboes: Georgia Marquart, Evelyn Weberg, Mack Wood. Bassoons: Gilbert Goodger, Joyce Tegth- meyer, Carol Unruh. Clarinets: Pam Barrett, Delores Davis, Con- nie Gail, Lois Hager, Ann Hetzel, Kay Hoffman, Garry Howell, Martha Jones, Glenn Rogers, Floyd Schmidt, Susan Slaymaker, Theresa Taylor, Pat Thorson, Charles Weil, Margie Wells. Alto Clarinets: Lee Hesselgrave, Beverly Rudicel. Bass Clarinets: Ann Osmundson, Terry Tietjens. Contra Bass Clarinet: Leon Barfoot. Alto Saxophone: Susan Barker, Bernard Johnson, Anita Small. Tenor Saxophone: Richard Knaak. Baritone Saxophone: Phil Woodell. Cornets: Hugh Clark, Ken Dixon, David Hoard, John Laing, Jimmy Quinn, Jim Seeman, Tom Sirridge, Kenny Snodgrass. Trumpets: Jim Phillips, Stanley Smith, Roger Stoner, John Templen. Horns: Shirley Atwell, Jim Berggoen, Sue Dieker, Jodie Goering, Charles Hooper, David Kingsley, Judy Nelson, Rosemary Shaw. Trombones: Dennis Eddy, David Ellis, Tom Kutina, Richard Logbeck, Dana McCormick, Frosty Parr, Jon Tolson, Baritone: Bill Edwards, Steve Hanson, Brooke Ostrander, Garry Teghtmeyer. Basses: Dale Breymeyer, Bill Holmes, Mitchell Mackender, Ralph Thomas. Percussion: Charles Hie- bert, Dan Mize, Art Nanney, Lane Ryno, Jonna West, Tom Wilcox. 7 The Symp onihiwfljhi if wir PERSONNEL OF SYMPHONIC CHOIR-Laura Adame, James Alexander, Gail Ard, Walter Bailey, Patrice Baird, Mary Lou Barber, Carol Barr, John Baumstimler, Charles Bay, Peggy Bergner, Patricia Bergmann, William Betts, Betty Bingham, Ann Bohning, Barbara Boss, Nancy Brandt, Howard Breceisen, Dale Breymeyer, Lucinda Brewer, Sarah Brockway, Jeanne Brokaw, Lois Bruenjes, Patricia Buhrle, Brenda Burford, Bar- bara Burgess, Donna Buser, Patricia Caldwell, Billie Campbell, Catherine Carr, William Chambers, Linda Childs, Janice Childs, Linda Clayton, James Cole, Mary Crawford, Elizabeth Crayk, Marcia Cruz, Ralphea Daggett, Sharon Davey, Nancy Davis, Susan Davis, Patricia Delzeit, Leslie Depew, Linda De- twiler, Mark Dice, Robert Dieker, Susan Dieker, Kenneth Dix- oh-, Milli Djajich, Michael Dolph, Suzanne Donathan, Susan Dlmlap, Linda Duprez, Vicki Edwards, Elisa Engel, Chery Erwin, Diane Fink, Sherrie Fink, Cathy Flaherty, Margaret Flynn, David Foster, Richard France, Linda Fransen, Diana Freeman, Linda Freidell, Donna Galvin, Maggie Garms, Anne Gladhart, Louie Gomez, Paul Graham, Gerald Griffith, Jana Hahn, Pauleen Hancock, Stephen Hanson, Carolyn Harlow, Kathleen Harlow, Carol Hayden, Suzanne Heinze, Raylene Heitman, Sharon Hensley, Phyllis Hensen, Ann Hetzel, Vir- ginia Hoover, Daniel Hopkins, Bonita Hostetler, Diana Hulse- busch, Marilyn Hund, Rhonda Hutcherson, Jerry Jacobson, David Jenista, Darrell Johnson, Gay Joy, David Kingsley, Linda Klein, Kathy Kolar, JoAnne Kready, Thomas Kutina, Bob LeRoy, Kathryn Likens, Michael Lindemann, Lenora Lieurance, Kathy Lobb, Richard Logbeck, Wallie Maxons, Ja- mie McAtee, Mary McCarthy, Sally McChesney, Patrick Mc- Fadden, Steven Mcllvain, Alice Miller, Larry Morris, Cindy Morrow, Nancy Newlin, Barbara Newman, Connie Nolder, Vicki Nulik, Pamela Orth, Charlette Orwick, Eileen Otte, San- dra Owens, Charis Parker, Judy Parker, Richard Parker, Mar- garet Park, Paul Parry, Joyce Patterson, Shirley Perainok, Barbara Peterson, Catherine Peterson, George Phillips, Susan Poland, Amy Potter, Jill Powell, Linda Pummill, Barbara Quinn, Nina Raiffeisen, David Ramirez, Saul Ramirez, Virginia Raney, Barbara Redfield, Nancy Reinecker, Patricia Reinecker, David Remsberg, Louise Rieland, Patricia Rieland, Martha Ris- sler, Joyce Rogers, John Roth, Sue Sawin, Carol Schmidt, Floyd Schmidt, Sue Schmidt, Jeanette Scholz, Kristine Schubert, Joyce Schweitzer, Beverly Scott, Janet Shaver, Sarah Shaw, Peggy Shearer, Linda Sheldon, Gary Shinn, Anita Simmons, Diane Sims, Louise Skillman, John Skubal, Peggy Skwarlo, Susan Slaymaker, Anita Small, Janice Smethers, Barbara Smith, Darlene Smith, Mary Ann Smith, Lynell Smith, Steven Smith, Walter Smith, John Smithson, Barbara Spears, George Springer, Donna Stinson, Charles Sulzen, Mary Swann, Betty Talley, Susan Tarwater, Janie Taylor, Lynda Taylor, Garry Teghtmeyer, Norman Terry, Candace Terrill, Sara Terrones, Frances Tholl, Mary Ann Thompson, Connie Thye, Mary Kay Tiedtka, Terry Tietjens, Peggy Todd, Debbie Tribby, Louelyn Wallace, Sandra Washington, Jane Weber, Dorothy Wehr, Charles Weil, Margie Wells, Cherridah Weston, Jana Whaley, Steve Whitehair, Thomas Wilcox, Pamela Williams, Barbara Willis, Margaret Withroder, Susan Wittmer, Shirley Witt, Joyce Woods, Susan Worcester, Terrianne Wright. The Teachers College Symphonic Choir, di- rected by Charles Schaefer, presented three major concerts in 1967-68. The choir gave a performance during the Christmas season and two others dur- ing the spring semester. The Symphonic Choir also performed at the Homecoming game. Guest conductors were Randall Thompson and Guy Fraser Harrison. Mr. Harrison conducted the spring concert in which the choir, three other Kansas college choirs, and the Teachers College and Oklahoma City orchestras participated. Soloists appearing with the Symphonic Choir were Beverly McLarry, soprano, Jane Ellen Len- non, sopranog Shirley Moore, alto, John Lennon, tenor, and Robert Anderson, bass. TREBLE CLEF-Top: Miss Rosamond Hirschorn. Third row: Cheryl Erwin, Anita Schlehuber, Vicki Van Voorhis, Kathleen Gor don. Second row: Anita Simmons, Fran Lucas, Shirley Oyster, Jan Steele, Debby Tribby. First row: Trish Rieland Judy Wilch Judy Townley, Mary Kay Tiedtka, Beth Crayk, Ruth Bobek, Lynnell Smith. Treble Clef Treble Clef, under the direction of Miss Rosa- mond Hirschorn, is the oldest continuing organiza- tion on the Teachers College campus. Founded in 1912 under Miss Kathreen Strauss, the group con- sists of 17 members and is open to all registered female students. Treble Clef gives many concerts throughout the year. It is most active, however, during the Christmas season. During the holiday season it performs in the rotunda of Plumb Hall and carols throughout the Emporia area, including the child- ren's hospital. For three days during spring vaca- tion the group travelled on a tour of Southeastern Kansas. The music of Treble Clef is varied from classi- cal, folk songs, and show tunes. The public concert given April 28 was the highlight of the year as old members rejoined Treble Clef for the performance. Miss Rosamond Hirschorn, director The Symphon Orchestra B.A, Nugent, Conductor The Teachers College Symphonic Orchestra, consisting of approximately 70 musicians, was di- rected by B.A. Nugent, head of the Music Depart- ment. Thirteen of the 20 concerts given in 1967-68 included 13 young people's concerts. The orchestra toured seven Kansas counties as a contribution to the Flint Hills Educational, Research and Devel- opment Association's program. The Symphonic Orchestra combined efforts with the Oklahoma City Orchestra and the com- bined choirs of four Kansas colleges to present a concert in the spring. Distinguished soloists played with the orchestra throughout the year. Guy Fraser Harrison, a noted conductor, conducted with the Symphonic Orchestra in April. V l Y fx i W, A.- 424 m - 1.. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL-Violins: Juan Ramirez. Pamela Fowler. Lance Miller. Deborah Courtner, An- ita Trice, Anita Wright, Rita Sommers, Philip Burch, Bayla Keyes, Arlan Smith, Mary Visser, Milli Djajich, Charlotte Comley, Virgil Person. Violas: Saul Ramirez, 'Lacy McLarry, Joseph Young, 'Albert Fitzgerrel. Violoncellos: David Ramirez, 'Edwin Stuntzner, Annette Olson, Anna Brammer. Contra- basses: Raymond Kurek, Georgeann Wilson, Clifford Fritts, Donald Kile. Flutes: Ester Stegemann, Susan Folck, Betty Vis- ser, Donna Skinner. Oboes: 'Edmund Williams, Georgia Mar- quart, Evelyn Weberg. English Horn: 'Edmund Williams. Clar- inets: 'James Fleisher, Floyd Schmidt, Edith Funk. Bassons: ' Theresa Turley, Joyce Teghtmeyer, Carol Unruh. Trumpets: Roger Stoner, James Seeman, Tom Sirridge, John Laing, Stan- ley Smith. Horns: David Kingsley, Charles Hooper, Paul Grahm, Rosemary Shaw, Jeff Gillaspy, Shirley Atwell. Trom- bones: David Ellis, Richard Logbeck, Dana McCormick. Tuba: William Holmes. Organ: 'Charles F, shaefer II. Piano: 'Elaine Edwards, 'David Yeoman. Conductor: B.A. Nugent. 'Denotes Faculty. , ' ff 'f , " 1: -'A f vnu fp 3,35 ., , lg, 1, ,f 1 ff I7 :,,w,71ff' .nf-JY, , J, . k gf: M Q y ' f UNH 4' ,ng '92 :Hg fi? ff' T ' 'ii , ,, , , ,,,, ..,,. , ,, ,. , ' - qw 1 if V ' jfg',"' i, ,, Vifllf , H, ' wuz zE2y..:f5?.f'- ,fwlylgg fw f f2,,jmrEfi,N '32, ::.,1'gff:g ,'5Y3:"52g,'U5gzZiI,' ' , 'Q V . 22 1 f ,MfqV,:' l ir uc , 'if iff f ,,,,,,, ,E ,,,,,, , k ,,l 2 M f, 'Q ,ve 'f ,f l 'xeefmq J A N N X X X: X? L W 0 ss w X k X X X sy N 2 X153 X Q X 202 riff' sl? f my 5 . K , - K Q, . f .- M - H A X N9 vm Q Q, I- -, li X Sports -,.L ...WP , . . .. FOOTBALL TEAM-Top row: Dave Boyle, Frank Stankiewicz, John McRae, Dave Sonnig, Paul Peters, Sam Steele, Ervin Bott, Vince Sussman. Fifth row: Jim Smith, Robert Janesko, Richard Howard, Jon Nelson, John Sommerhauser, Frank Corcoran, Mitch Sexton, Jim Schmitz, Dave Antrim, Mike Banks. Fourth row: Bud Hutton, Richard Schoepner, Craig Bulmer, Darrell Tegarden, Jim Krebs, Bill Crabbe, Charlie DiVitto, Wally Perkins, Bob Milton. Third row: Carl Winn, Mike Otto, Steve Mcllvain, Elwyn McRoy, Clint Webber, Ron Demesko, Lon Clark, Dennis Miyagi, Rick Steele, Steve Haffener. Second row: Jim Elder, Rod Turner, Doug Caywood, Jerry Bortka, Bruce Powell, Larry Moore, Bob Leahy, Terry Wood, Chuck Sulzen, Tom Pugh. Front row: Jim Lind- holm, Dean Woodson, Jim Ackeret, John Cappello, Ron Moddelmog, Vern Reeves, Vic Castillo, Max Smith, Doug Curtis, Leo Hand, Jim Dorsey. The 1967 Season Ends with a 1-9 Record THE 1967 HORNET FOOTBALL STAFF-Standing: Ron Harbour, and Britt Wil- liams. Kneeling: Al Kouneskig John Beheeg Ron Blaylock, Head Coach, and Jim Lance. THE 1967 HORNET FOOTBALL TEAM AND COACHES 2 Coach Blaylock completed his first season with mixed emotions and high hopes for the seasons to come. The 1967 Hornet Football team traveled some 5200 miles throughout the country and for the most part met with frustrations. This year's squad, however, can boast of the best scoring offense since the 1958 team that went to the Mineral Bowl. There is also hope for the future as the final statistics are dominated by freshman. Ron Moddelmog paced the Hornets rushers this season with 604 yards in 157 carries for a 3.8 rushing average. Moddelmog was closely followed by freshman Charlie DiVitto who rushed 124 times to 582 yards and a 4.7 average. Vic Castillo spear-headed the passing attack for the Teachers College completing 89 of 233 throws for 1016 yards, 4 touchdowns, and a 38.2 passing average. Bob Leahy hit 23 of 44 passes for 282 yards, 1 touchdown, and a 52.3 average. Mod- delmog was also a passing threat for the Hornets with 10 completions in 21 throws for 163 yards and 3 touchdowns. Chuck Sulzen was the top pass catcher for Emporia during 1967 with 31 catches for 254 yards. Freshman Frank Stankiewicz and Ervin Bott both had 19 receptions and 3 touchdowns. Bott led all receivers in total yards with 406 and Stankiewicz was next with 295. Another freshman Wally Perkins led the kick- off and punt return men. Perkins returned 21 kickoffs for 476 yards and a 22.8 average and a touchdown. Perkins also returned 12 punts for 78 yards for a 6.5 average. Castillo was the leading point getter for the Hornets with 6 T.Dfs for 36 points. DiVitto was next with 24 points on 4 T.D.'s. They were fol- lowed by Bott and Stankiewicz with 3 T.Dfs for 18 points. Head Coach Ron Blaylock summed up the season as "frustrating" The coach felt that if the Hornets had won early, particularly the close game with William Jewell, the season would have been different. The coach added that by playing the strong opposition during the season the Hor- nets received valuable experience. The perform- ance of the younger players gave hope for an out- standing football team Within the next two years. Coach Ron Blaylock, completed his first sea- son at the helm of the Hornet Football team with a 1-9 record. Despite the losses the Hornets played impressive football against tough opponents and hopes are high for the 1968 season. The Hornets lost their first game of the season to Southwest Missouri, but came on impressively against William Jewell. The Teachers College opened the season against the Bears of Southwest Missouri. The vis- iting Bears romped to a 27-0 halftime lead, but the Hornets gave hope for an exciting season by scoring twice in the second half to make the final score 27-13 in favor of Southwest Missouri. The Hornets scored on a 65 yard pass-play from Vic Castillo to Max Smith, and a 1-yard plunge by Castillo. The Teachers College next dropped a 28-27 decision to William Jewell, a team that would go undefeated for the remainder of the season. Hor- Castillo lunges for the Hornet score. net fans had hope until the final whistle as the lead switched back and forth several times. Vic Castillo led the Hornets with 2 touchdown runs and a 70-yard scoring bomb to freshman Erwin Bott. Another freshman, Wally Perkins, delighted the crowd with an 80 yard kickoff return that set up a Castillo touchdown. The first road-trip for the Hornets resulted in a disappointing 41-14 loss to Central Missouri State. The Missouri Mules built up a 21-0 halftime lead that the Hornets were unable to overcome, despite a second half effort that produced 2 touch- downs. Bob Leahy came off the bench to spark the Hornets by hitting 5 of 10 passes for 84 yards and one touchdown pass to Frank Stankiewicz. 207 ,.,, ,A 'kg' -a-:N N K., :n x Q x X ,uff W ' Q VN 3 n QQ A F s Q. I. J ., .:,, I X Q 'X N ' Q X -. , Q D 3 Rik 'S X Q is Q W H k l 0 NN X S Q X X ffik X F Z' if 5 Hb .L 4-H' The swarming Hornets prevent the lchabod back from making a gain. The season's league play for the Hornets began at Fort Hays, followed by Pittsburg at home. The Teachers College then opened their league schedule against a seasoned Fort Hays squad and were topped 26-7. Vic Castillo and Bob Leahy spear-headed a threatening Hornet passing ittack in the game that completed 16 of 34 passes Tor 159 yards. The Hornets returned to Welch Stadium after a L-game road trip and threatened an upset over Pitts- burg State before bowing 27-7 to the strong Gorilla eam. Wally Perkins brought the crowd to their feet my returning the opening kickoff 68 yards to set up 1 Hornet touchdown. After that, mistakes again iaunted the Hornets and the Gorilla offense took :ontrol of the game to score 4 touchdowns. The ringing of Silent Joe meets the smiling approval of Coach Blaylock. gf? 209 0 I -Q i ! is mm11. . Moddelmog springs out for the pass amidst the oncoming Gorillas. The Homecoming victory excited the fans, but the final game of the season quieted the crowd. The Hornets next traveled to Omaha to play the eventual C.l.C. Champions, the Omaha Uni- versity lndians. The Teachers College held the lead 3 times but were on the short end of a 31-26 score when the game ended. The Hornets both out rushed and out passed the favorite Indians. Char- lie DiVitto paced the rushing attack With 154 yards in 16 carries. The young Hornet defensive secondary also came of age in the game by holding Omaha's All-American quarterback, Marlin Bris- coe, to 3 completed passes. On Homecoming, the Hornets registered a mark in the Win column by over-powering Washburn 34 to 7. Ron Moddelmog racked up 202 yards in 24 carries to have one of the highest rushing totals for a Hornet in one game for several seasons. Also out- standing Was Vic Castillo who hit 8 out of 14 passes and scored 2 touchdowns. The game was highlighted by a razzel-dazzel pass play in which Castillo handed off to Moddelmog and then ran down field to catch a touchdown pass from the halfback. The Teachers College closed out the season by traveling to Fort Collins Colorado and meeting an NCAA school the Colorado State Rams. The Rams proved to be as good as their billing and tromped the Hornets 77-0. Vic Castillo gave the Hornets some offensive punch by hitting 16 passes for 143 yards. I ASKE 1967-68 VARSITY: Steve Workman, Willie Sullivan, Dale Cushinberry, Ed Hopkins, Bruce Shannon, Howard Davis, Sam Siegrist, and Ron Davis, Coaching Staff: Larry Elliot, graduate assistant: John Baxter, trainerg E.D. 'Gus' Fish, head coachg and Ron Slay- maker, assistant coach. Basketball Provides Exciting Year As Hornets Finish Second in CIC 1967-68 FRESHMAN TEAM: larry Elliot, graduate assistant, Larry Reiswig, Pete Kaeding, Larry Patton, Jim Dennis, Greg Claeys, Dave Gronquist, Dale Franz, Morris Schmidt, Morris Jackson, Ron Samuels, and Ron Slaymaker, freshman coach. qu S ea 3U 44 Defying the pre-season pollsters who picked them to finish at the bottom of the CIC, the Hor- net Basketball team provided Teachers College fans with one of the most exciting basketball sea- sons they could ever hope for. The Hornets with three key seniors graduated from the squad and with no seniors on the roster had, by the semester break, developed into a threat in the CIC. The early season going Was tough with a schedule that included major college power St. Louis University and the rugged small college competition in the Pan American Tourna- ment. Dale Cushinberry, junior center, soon estab- lished himself as a powerful scoring threat, and the team though lacking in height became a smoothly functioning, rugged defensive unit. Some early season heartbreakingly close losses failed to dampen Hornet spirit. An example of the tight games was the maddening 102 to 101 loss to Cen- tral Missouri that Went into three overtime peri- ods. Despite a 1 win and 2 loss record in the Pan American Tourney, the Hornets made a fine show- ing. Cushinberry with 85 points for the 3 games was only 2 points shy of the tournament record. Again one of the tourney losses was a bitter 82 to 81 contest with Lamar Tech. Cushinberry was the top vote-getter in the ballotting for the all-tourney team. lt was in this early season tough competition that the Hornet team began to really come into its own as a potent basketball squad. Howard Davis played outstanding ball in the Pan Am tourney scoring 18 points and grabbing 12 rebounds in the Pan Am game to top all players in rebounding in that game. The Hornets came back from tourney play to blast Northwest Oklahoma 81 to 62 with Howard Davis taking over for Cushinberry who was out with the flu. Howard poured in 31 points and Bruce Shannon netted 20 as they easily downed the Rangers. 5 Q K. if 'Rini ii L' -W' 5 fi Q,S f -:Q--f ' ff The Hornets opened the CIC Conference schedule on Jan. 6, with a surprising 85 to 81 vic- tory over the Fort Hays Tigers at Hays. It was surprising at least to those who had predicted a bottom place for the Teachers College. Howard Davis was top scorer for the Hornets as he poured in 25 points with Ron Davis and Cushinberry each contributing 20. Following the win over Hays, the Teachers College ran their conference mark to 2 wins and no losses on Jan. 13, with an 85 to 81 win over the Omaha Indians, the 1967 conference champions. The game was a tight one, and the Hornets felt secure only in the closing minutes. A 27 point night by Cushinberry and a 23 point outburst by Howard Davis led the way for the win. The opening of the second semester at the col- lege found the Hornets on top of the conference with 3 wins against no losses, as they took an 83 to 75 win over the Pittsburg Gorillas on Jan. 27 to stay undefeated in the CIC. wmm ww- , ww? ' Hffff .4 5 1 2 Mg 91 23: 3,2 kk 5 ,4 W f ':f..::f74 ST...f"' , i f me sz' M OM' sq W W, , 1 ,E Wg. 5 1 1 'sd sf s-A Second semester play opened with an impres- sive Hornet victory as they took a 78 to 60 win over the University of Missouri at St. Louis. Sam Siegrist enjoyed one of his best nights of the sea- son as he scored 22 points, many of them outside jumpers that kept St. Louis off-balance. A return to conference play found the Teach- ers College still tough as they took a return game from Fort Hays by an easy 85 to 62 score. Sam Siegrist again supplied the spark early in the game and Dale Cushinberry Wound up with a 40 point performance for the night. Ed Hopkins, a transfer eligible for second semester, added re- bounding strength to an already rugged defensive unit. On Feb. 10 the Hornets lost their second tilt with the 1967 NAIA champions, St. Benedicts, by a narrow 53 to 51 margin. This game proved to be one of the top defensive shows of the season as neither team could open a safe margin and a last minute rally by the Hornets failed by three. Con- centration was now on the four remaining confer- ence games. The conference race continued at a torrid pace as the Hornets downed Pittsburg for the second time by a 79 to 67 count. Governor Docking was a guest at this game and the Hornets responded with a fine show. The crucial games became the ones with the Washburn Ichabods as they too were undefeated in conference play. Washburn climbed on top of the CIC standings on February 20, with a televised 64-55 victory over the Teachers College. The Hor- nets seemed to lose momentum then as they dropped the next game to Omaha, a close and heartbreaking 78-73 game. At the same time Washburn clinched the CIC title with a win over the Fort Hays Tigers. The final conference game with Washburn at Emporia on February 28 was anti-climactic in a way, but the Hornets could, with a win, still gain a berth in the NAIA play-offs. However, a shooting drouth hit the squad in this last conference outing, and they again fell to the Ichabods by a 49-44 margin. Only the game with Southwest Missouri remained to round out an exciting season, as the Hornets, counted out in pre-season forecasts, bat- tled to a second place in the conference. SEASON RECORD KSTC OPPONENT 64 Yankton South Dakota 66 64 St. Louis University 94 89 Rockhurst College 69 101 Central Missouri State 102 72 Northwest Okla. State 62 79 Rockhurst College 65 66 Central Missouri State 63 66 Pan American College 88 81 Lamar Tech 82 85 Sam Houston 81 81 Northwest Okla. State 62 85 fiiFort Hays State 81 85 :f:Omaha University 80 53 St. Benedictls College 63 61 Southwest Missouri State 84 83 ZFKSC of Pittsburg 75 78 Univ. of Missouri-St. Louis 60 85 :f:Fort Hays State 62 50 St. Benedict's College 53 79 :YKSC of Pittsburg 67 64 f':Washburn University 55 73 2f:Omaha University 78 44 :i:Washburn University 49 53 Southwest Missouri State 63 W denotes CIC Conference Gamesl 9 we-.six X , d " 'lgl ig N 4 A ' A SQ N? Hornets Finish inth in NAIA Cross Country Cross country running takes a spe- cial kind of man. lt is a lonely, demand- ing sport. Although encouraged by his coach and teammates, once the gun sounds each man is left to rely on his own reservoir of conditioning and cour- age. The runner usually faces four miles or more of tough, hilly terrain. At times there are long, flat stretches where the wind becomes his immediate opponent. The endurance of pain is almost a way of life for the cross country runner. The Teachers College has a tra- dition of producing such men. This year, despite hampering injuries and the un- fortunate illness of team captain, Bob Camien, the Hornet runners had a com- petitive season. The fierce rivalry with small college power Fort Hays ended with our men winning twice and losing three times, including the CIC heart- breaker. Fort Hays won that meet with a low score of 25. The Hornets finished a strong second with 38 points. Dave Brinsko was third with a time of 20:33, and Dennis Delmott was fifth in 20:57. According to Coach Phil Delavan, the squad was at full strength only once. This was the Emporia quadrangu- lar where the Teachers College took the second, third, fifth, sixth and eighth places. The Hornet runners, in order, were Camien, Brinsko, Frank Zydor, Delmott, and Bob Szymanski. We beat Fort Hays by seven points. The Hornets were also strengthened this year by Cliff DePass, Jim Schnurr, and Jack Van de Bruinhorst. A! C ood, clea b Track Squad Wins 1967 CIC Track Crown The Teachers College won the 1967 Central Intercollegiate Conference at Omaha, Nebraska. The Hornets scored 113 points to bring home the first place trophy. This was the second highest point scored in CIC history and easily outdist- anced second-place Fort Hays State which had 89 points. The squad especially pointed to a repeat championship in 1968, since this is the last year of competition in the CIC. Rich Boehringer spearheaded the attack, win- ning three first places and setting an individual record in the process. Rich soared 49' 3" in the tri- ple jump to break the record of 47' 6" formerly held by the Teachers College. He also won the long jump with a leap of 22' HW' and placed first in the high jump at 6' 5". Al Feuerbach threw the shot-put 55' 15" to set a school and conference record for that event. He added points with a third in the discus. Hornet veteran Val Schierling won the intermediate hur- dles with a time of 52.8 seconds, and finished sec- ond in the high hurdles. Other gold medals were won with freshman ace Doug Caywood going 13' 10" in the pole vault, Bill Fraley clocking 9.9 in the 100-yard dash, and Dean Woodson sailing the javelin 202' 10". Hornet distance man Bob Camien had an outstanding day winning three second places-in the mile run, the three mile run, and the 880. He also was third in the 3000 meter steeplechase. Al Feuerbach, CIC shot-put record-holder. Val Schierling, practicing winning form 4 Doug Caywood Al F euerbach Dean Woodson Bill F raley Frank Zydor The Emporia Hornets took their first big step in the 1967 track season by traveling to the Texas Relays. It was there that Al Feuerbach, Camien, and Schierling all took first places. It was at the Texas meet that Val Schierling ran the 440 inter- mediate hurdles in 51.7 which was the fastest time in the United States at that time. Next came the Arkansas Relays. Here Doug Caywood jumped to 13, 77' a record in the pole vault. Also taking first and setting new records were Feuerbach and Schierling. Dean Woodson placed second in the javelin, and the Distance Re- lay Team, consisting of Fraley, Bruning, Jacobs, and Camien, placed second. lt was at Drake that Val Schierling fell short of' winning the triple crown in the 440 intermedi- ate hurdles. After collecting points at the SMS meet, Em- poria went on to beat Pittsburg, 91-54. The Teachers College track squad was led by several outstanding individuals. But credit should also be given to the substitute members of the team who sweated out the miles just like the var- sity. Nineteen sixty-eight is the year of the Olym- pics, collegians everywhere sense an excitement and a spirit of competition in preparation for the summer Olympics at Mexico City. This spirit extends to our own athletes, and 1968 will be a year to remember. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar Mar. Apr, Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. 8 21 29 23 25 30 5 11 16 19 22 26 27 May 4 May 10 May 31 SL June 6 13 -20 -27 -11 1 Roger Bruning Frosh-Juco Meet at Lawrence State Federation Meet at Lawrence Wichita State Dual at Wichita KSU Invitational at Manhattan Central Missouri Dual at Emporia Arkansas Relays at Fayetteville Texas Relays at Austin Emporia State Relays at Emporia Wichita State Univ. at Emporia Kansas Relays at Lawrence Fort Hays Dual at Hays Drake Relays at Des Moines SW Missouri Relays at Springfield KSC Dual at Pittsburg CIC Meet at Emporia NAIA at Albuquerque Dennis Delmonf Richard Boehringer Steve Johnson Edgar Glover David Brinsko Clifford De Pass I 225 fm... ig Wi... Tom Jones, Bill Fraley, Frank Hensley, Warren Hill, Ted Bilderback, Pando Markuly Camien breaks the tape as the Hornets win a relay. Hornet Baseball Team Challenged by Tough 34-Game Schedule A YOUNG, TALENTED HORNET SQUAD tried this spring to improve on their 17-17 season's record for 1967. Experience at key positions, plus expected strength from promising transfer stu- dents, made E-State prospects exciting. The 1967 team, under the direction of new coach Larry Cochell, split doubleheaders with the University of Arkansas and Wichita State Univer- Eity. The Hornets also divided two games with a trong Kansas State team. The Wildcats were second in the Big Eight Conference at that time. 1 DAVE BAKER, SENIOR OUTFIELDER, proved over a 34-game schedule to be one of the outstanding players in this region. Dave hit for an average of .34O, which was second only to team- mate Russ Meyers' 385. Russ handles the catch- ing duties for the Hornets and is an important man in the teamfs offensive and defensive poten- tial. Leland Schaefer led a young pitching staff which had to come through if the squad was to have a successful spring. Loren Shofner connects for the Hornets. 227 3 H if E 2 i. W 3 5 5? 3 S Q 55 S as i The moment of truth. E-State catcher, Russ Meyer, applies the tag at home. A big smile from Steve Mcllvain. DEFENSIVE STRENGTH up the middle was provided by Loren Shofner, senior, and Steve Mc- Ilvain, sophomore. Loren, playing shortstop and third base, combined with Steve at second base to tighten up the Hornet defense and pose a consistent threat of the double play. THE HORNETS' STOCK was boosted a few points this year with the addition of several fine transfer students. Ed Hopkins, an explosive hitter, came to us from Arizona State. Ted Blake, from Phoenix Junior College and Ryland Powell and Gregg Free of Arizona Western, increased the overall squad strength. Larry Largent, from Kansas State, and Keith Hefner, Missouri, were expected to pitch strikes for the Hornets this year. Richard Carter and Richard Kuzydym threw for the Sun Devil Frosh of Arizona State in 1967. E-State was tested by several good teams this spring, including Tulsa, Phillips, Wichita State, and Kansas. p 'ff 1'1- fgi nn., -A W Fm' V S, M, , ' :Q 2 N -, BASEBALL SQUAD, Back row: Larry Largent, Dave Schultz, Loren Shofner, Keith Heifner, Bill Cowan, Russ Meyer, Darrel Te- garden, John McRae, Frank Stankiewicz, Pat Coan, John Moeller, Richard Kuzydym, and Leland Schaefer. Front row: Greg Free, Mark Klenda, Dave Baker, Steve Iverson, Ryland Powell, Tom Gushiken, Richard Carter, Ted Blake, Steve Mcllvain, and coach Larry Cochell. Not pictured is Ed Hopkins. Action seems suspended as Steve Mcllvain throws out the runner at first. ML, me-or-4 13,4 'iw aww A ' 7 I ' I it - jf- ' ' "1 f . V, M, 1 f Z, 1 9 TALE TED Hornet etmen Contend for CIC Honors One of the strongest squads in recent years looked forward to match play this spring. The entire first team, consisting of five letter- men, returned to make a run for the conference championship. Last year's Hornets tied for the team crown with Washburn. Emil Krug, No. 2 man, won his division, as did Joe Aleshire, No. 3, and Darrel Weber, No. 5. The squad was especially challenged this year by Pittsburg State and Washburn, and by non- conference foes North Texas State, Wichita State and Kansas. Charlie Cannon, Emporia's top man for the past two years, was expected to be the one to beat in the CIC. A key factor in this yearls suc- cess was the experience gained by the Hornetls doubles teams. The expected combinations were Joe Aleshire-Emil Krug and Craig Whitt-Char- lie Cannon. Craig Whitt, senior, has lettered three years and was twice conference champ in his division. Dr. George Milton and squad members: Ben Ford, Dan Dennis, Craig Whitt, Emil Krug, Darrel Weber, and Joe Aleshire. Not pictured is Charles Cannon. 2 an 'WW 5., . GOLF TEAM-Top row: Ken Hopkins, Bob Stiglic, Bruce Sloan, Mike Wray, Bernard Waner, Mike Manning, Dr. Joe Pease, coachg Carl Garrison, Mike Bashore, Les Komatz, Richard Couch, and Don Williams. Bottom row: Bob Mandel, Richard Hardy, Lin Shields, Bob Guerrant, John Hundlay, John Evans, Rick Burney, Don Burney, Don Dorrel, and Gary Hanlin. Don Dorrel coaxes a put in against Pittsburg State. utlook Good for Golf Squad i Encouraged by the largest turnout in recent years, the Hornet golfers looked forward to this spring's match play. On paper, the team had the nucleus to surprise many of the teams on our schedule. The 1967 squad got off to a good start but later had diffi- culty matching par against tough competition. Back from last year were Don Dorrel, Ken Hopkins, Don Williams, Lin Shields, and Steve Workman. Good Freshman material also helped. The young Hornet team pointed especially this year to the conference meet and the Shawnee Invitational, Where some of the best squads in the nation compete. Young Wrestlers Look to Future Wrestling gained support and enthusiasm dur- ing its third year at the Teachers College. A team composed almost entirely of freshmen and sopho- mores proved surprisingly competitive. The Hornets were tested early by Fort Hays State, Kansas State, William Jewell and Grace- land. They competed at the South Dakota Univer- sity invitational. The University of Missouri brought a strong team to Emporia and made the Hornets their 14th straight victim. The squad showed well at the William Jewell tourney with Steve Sanders, Dennis Belsha and Mike Otto leading the wrestlers to a third place finish. Emporia was weakest in the lower weight classes making it difficult to gain an early lead. Jim Munson, 152 lbs., and Steve Sanders, 177 lbs., did a good job as sophomores. Opponents also met their match in Dennis Belsha, 167 lbs., and Mike Otto, heavyweight. The Teachers College continues to improve and will soon give Hornet wrestling fansxsome- thing to cheer about. Jim Munson, 152 lbs., sets up a reversal . fn ,, rw, ,f,- mxfwf-, ln.. vi xsfrc WU 5 asm: sc me 0 I , . 4 35 WSE W a S T Y KST XKSXTC x-KS,-C 1 94 'N -A I fs :S 7155-:.s :-.:, f 3 1 kg ax' N 17 MHWMFUV i igww -il i 1 4 is A hir L 9' Students Compete to Keep Fit OUR VARSITY TEAMS represent us in intercollegiate athletics. The majority of stu- dents, however, must choose another way to compete ac- tively in sports. The intra- mural program at the Teach- ers College evolved out of this need. AN ASPIRING OSCAR ROBERTSON may have to settle for C-league basketball every Wednesday, and our intramural football teams havenlt yet challenged the Packers. But the skills dis- played and the sense of physi- cal fitness acquired make the games extremely popular. JERRY STOCKARD is director of the intramural program. Included under his guidance are independent and fraternity competition, dormi- tory recreation, and activity for the handicapped. Familiar names around campus such as the New Yorkers, the Sena- tors, and the Hawaiians add an inter-regional flavor to the independent games. The fra- ternities spare nothing in their drive for the Greek championships. Graduate stu- dents and faculty enjoy pro- viding experienced competi- tion for the undergraduates. STUDENTS PARTICIPATE in activities ranging from bowling to badminton. Often the sport is one in which they are skilledg and they don't want to lose the old "touch" Others take up a new sport such as tennis or golf which will carry over into later life. Qu an figs S' Nwfassawssse Don Heim and Gayle Brock are on target in the fall archery tournament. 235 vi we Fall Semester V D , ' ' 4 Q ' V 5 9 ,, , . af V V V W Z 4 xr W? A Z V ,,,, ,V .- ai eV ,ii If WMM, i mg if. 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Let's try that block again, Rookie! Sports Include: Touch Football Archery Golf Cross-Country Wrestling Swimming 6 F 'j,.r'5'f!P as ff'Yfl9! M WMM KN 1 R1 I , ,Z mix- A Seihuy, 15 Q '-E. - Q ' 'f S f f : 3 9 I gtk 11" gk gh 6 l X Q 1 2 V' Q l ,-il: A 40 1.qgl x s fs A x K 1 ,sy ' s' 5 V V n I m 4 1 V .s Wx. V, 4 5 vii AM' . yr Z M'la.g'Q,,4 if X, 'aiu , 'A' " '15 axhiaf 6554 QM 'MQW ti tr, wif , , W 'Hf','r.,' '7,'. twsivi wif .ru QMS W"-,xi sW,,4 f fr, 'Wg' 5' 'i445h, in , H5 in 'ay w,9gYx 5 ch' "ali ,gxl,sm,w .4 ,H wwyg sw, Y fm, wwf, 'INK .Wah 'Q Huy' 91' 'Pw,l' 'fzgm fA,:,.,Qx'5z"11 "wtf ,Lx 'X . x N V x x 1 ,S 's L, . , ., VV' . A ,,' Ls V, ,. LflJ,'x, ,K , 'I' 1 V 'L tx i 1 '1,.' , .vVv5' - K .hrs ix '1 0 A s,a Af .1 X. 4 Mi , X 4 K ., ,Wx -,,,,' -,.' 1 . f .wr 4 ' 1 , 4 Q . .pu ff ff "--..,, 4 .fm M 4- A Off!-Campu Housing Campus Apartments Village Apartments provide housing for men students. Student Housing Facilities Fill Needs Housing on the Teachers College campus takes a variety of shapes. Regardless of the stu- dentis housing situation, the place a person lives during his college years holds many memories of' roommates, an entire Greek house, or the landlord. Teachers College students are found in dormi- tories, Greek houses, private homes, and apart- ment complexes. In addition to the two residence halls on campus, there are 14 Greek houses and many apartment complexes off campus including the two newest, Parkview Apartments for women and Cambridge House for men. Apartment living enriches the students' learn- ing experiences. Men students learn the fine arts of cooking, cleaning and ironing, while coeds gain beneficial training in household management. The Housing Office, under the direction of' William Davidson, helps the college student to find suitable locations for his particular needs and personality. 42 'V"""'s 'Mfr'- f 2 5 if HAHN COUNCIL-Back row: Marilyn Heintzelman, Marcia Williams, Phyllis Hajek, Vicki Schultz, Kay Cinipl. Front row: Vicki Edwards, Peggy Reddy, Deana Clark, Jeanne Bergmann, co-chairman. Not pictured: Joyce Schweitzer, chairman. X W 'Nu Hahn and College Apartments Provide Living Facilities Hahn Apartments provide housing facilities for upper class women. The Hahn Council works with the Associated Women Students to promote better living conditions and a spirit of unity among the women students. College Apartments are housing units for women. it . , , ,.,, . .1 ' " Y ' 2 a' ' l 'll ' V f all d M . z - 3' 4J',f,4,,., 1 We ,Vi xx .Xxx , M f M U f ' ,ff with qi. ,f A My Www, ' ' Cambridge House Is Newest Housing Facility for Men CbdH ldldh f d Parkview Apartments Fill Housing Needs Of Women Students Pk'A 'h fhff h f d CbdH 'Vi ivy x I x .. In ,... . Am. RS 1 H lg,-" K Sy Studying Mixes with Socializing Qf W-11'f' f.', 1 x r f "TN I 1 A o I ' Y - 5 A Q . " . ' . I V 4. QR! . .Q 4" ':?.Q3'ff q T, L ., . A .gas 'Gi Vx. . 4 . r . ... 1.,, 9 ,X A t ' , 1 . I ! 1 I 5 'F-ff.: 3 -8 -41 uyvt, ' . -Hagen 'V F -,'." 7 Y I 5 ' ' Ak' -" ' Q v 'N 1 49' ' gl ' ' -, 1 'l ' ' s ea ' T. - ' 11 +f"f5'nV .-zq - .1, I1 , . 1-.-1-10. --fr ,H ,N , 4 , .,,a K R i ,V A l A 4 ln 3-4 'A I 'M' " ' iw I r' v "' M-I. . Q S X Q-L", X X L 1 I Q , M' ,,x1 .J -S. . 4 Q 5 9 - , 5 r. G - fC Z , .n Q- w , 3, u t Q . . Q A I I Q . 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'..,,,.....M V MN i?'fLf f .YF R, LL V f s. .5 Y A Y A'-' 1.3. , M AM rm Y ww ., 'anim 'gp NJ: A ' K YM1 , 11 ' 'N rf 1 ' . f1if!",,-5 9 1 ,f ' z. 1- X- 1- 1 ,,, ,. A x ,- , 5 4,, U 3. H Q as . I ,QW ' ' 5 1 ' W ' . -f - ' b " 1, V. , H 'X ,M 'vi' K I its .0 111 'QM " ' 1 ,z qw 5 ' N . e . y r .11 ' 1 . 7. My 1 ' 33. 4 1 f ' , 1 ' "' X p A M J i 1 N ax W , T in 1. 1 ' q 1 1 .-:,H,fiLHj'1 ' A 1 ,. , , , wr ' "1 1: ff , lm Q ,S . 1 1 fi f ,' '12 ' Q . . - .1 f 1 1 .f M ' 1- Q, . . , , . I 4 X is q! , xl my V' My 5 ' ,A ! t a ' " W.. ' , .. , , , . W .. v , ,Q A, M V Q ' bl - s -. sag' ti , vt ' ff f-4' V . q ., ' 7 X if Q 2 " J , '1 1- f-1 'Q v . 1 1 ' ' 'V s1"- 5 ,S-V L ' ' , a 5 , ' H I W 1 fa? A ' f S . , N 1 ' 1 -ff' ' 1 'Z 1- '- P. f if .5 -. . ' Y any ,uv mum fdv, ,W 1 - ,,.1 . - Vx . fl. U' N. 3., I V - 5 H ' ' h.,-L ' ' . A . " 1 11' ' ,fs . I' 510' Q-, fi QR .tilqvt -. 5. lf. .',i 5. . ,rf ,' a A 1,1 ' V ., Z-G-'xisiij 1. . W , ' x 2 ..f'- . ,. rv '- ,'u.-:.. -,, 4 5-,la ,-.,. .,.. Q., ' I . A 4'-. iii: 1 - Q V .-. ii- . V 'JVA - -Sq k I, , R 'J' Q - ' jf. , A . ,gh t U' QQ' 1ML"Y:,Y.,j'a ff- N .W v .m:.f,Lr'- f 1: A wp '. n '. ' , l I ', f 15 ,- - 1 4 , ' . - L' 1' 3 ' 1 'J .Y ,, . . 7 I ' - 1 " . . X " 1. ' 'I f:"'V - ' "..'.f."':-353 ' . . - - '. Q.--Q:,-,l r w.-E fvfgw L ' ff 4' ' K ' ,NJ Q- 1 -'igf-83.2 f'A ' 51, 34.17 '.:?2:5'k 0 v-. V x. , L '4 , ai a' - -.r,-V1 .,-, in,-S.-If x - K 1 Xf r- . ,',, W4 1. ff , , 'K X "1.f:,f"'i'Qg-FI " ' if , '. -6, '51 I Q - -. H,-5 al ' 5 1 -A rf - np- m an ,. """'17 ' f . - ,. ' - nf s , 1 M , , A -.. . 21- , V5-:mf - -J , .4 W M Hun Um "' ' my A-5, :lx ' .uv ,Qt R . 'Q 'wa H jk 1? 1 Wir. fn ' ' P' W '1' , , . ' - -? ,EJWV H' Wifi' ' K .'-' Y W: gypyf fXJ"1!t" J " " W wr., 4' 'W' at - WM' . ... . Tr:ft4.'wx 61 W we A 41.3 ' JH' ' -f-,,,.,, ' ' ff, ,M ,-,,-P . 'gr' .,.,:.. . if N Q '- A' :"sw. " . , . . Y 3. -Q Y 'f' ' .ns-ffv - - --f.,, . ' 4 6 f ill'-FF: Y M- ,, 'Q ,..f' . .-f:.:+1.es:' ,. .- .A-""'-' x , -'Q N x - . - P Tl Q -' ' f- .4 1 .L p f-js P? x JI. w ' -w . Y ' ' 1- t ' .QP 4 , 5 ,' .. " . 4 9 . , X 1 , . - Y N A I J' I -i A a ,V X , 1 4 ' ,1 Q . 1 'nk 'X 'quid u xx . A 73.4 r Dorm Life Creates Meaningful Experiences Joined under one roof, the five separate residence halls provide housing for all incoming fresh- man coeds, Each hall has its own housemother and functions under separate governing bodies. Residents voice their opinions through house councils composed of hall officers and representa- tives from each floor. The Con- gress of Women Residence Halls, the overall governing unit, con- sists of each hall president and vice-president. Miss Ann Wilson, assistant dean of women, advises the Congress. Two resident aids live on each floor to aid the housemothers in supervising the coeds and in helping the freshmen to adjust to college life. The dorm becomes a "home away from homef' for freshman women. Two general lounges provide facilities to receive dates, view television, and visit with friends. Lounges on each floor serve as study areas, cen- ters for late talk sessions, and meeting sites for floor members. Activities in the dorm become a vital part of a coed's first year of college. Residents will not for- get their Hrst place homecoming float, dorm dinners, exhausting intramurals, hall projects, and individually designed sweat- shirts. Each experience of room- mates, pranks, floor parties, cramming sessions before the biology exam, waiting for mail from home, and numerous seem- ingly small incidents which carry larger personal meaning, contribute to the development of a freshman coed into a mature individual. ' NORTH IA LL Mother Agnes Kirk Central Dorm Mother Edith Hornbaker North Dorm Mother Blodwyn Hyde Northeast Dorm I-Iousemothers ssume Domestic Duties for Dorm Coed Mother Blanche Shinkle Mother Margaret Smerchek Southeast Dorm South Dorm rf? .NV -""'9i' CONGRESS OF WOMEN RESIDENCE HALLS-Top row: Lyla Rogers, Gayla Kukendall, Barbara Willis, Lynette Slama. First row: Mary Lou Barber, Margo Goddard, Carol Johnson, Sandee Washington, Shari Krueger. Congress of Women Residence Halls and Residence Aids RESIDENT AlDSATop row: Janet Pike, Linda Grier, Elaine Smith, Diane Worland, Winnie Sorenson, head RAL Kate Darrow, head RA, Becky Bridge, Annette Louise Parks, Judy Strain, Charla Richmond. Third row: Barbara Heldberg, Judy Leatherman, Carolyn Horst, Linda Horvath, Barbara Cigainero, Kathryn McGaughey, Linda Benyshek, Jane Webber, Trula Helbold, Becky Thompson, Ann Winters. Sec-ond row: Nina Gray, Paula Allison, Deloris James, Marcia Werries, Mary Jo Tegthoff, Susan Calvert, Karen Engbrecht, Barbara Willis, Marietta Lloyd, Connie Weldon, Janelle Kinsley, lzetta Ligons. First row: Jolene Supple, Lyla Rogers, Turi Rogers, Nicki Burge, Linda Arrington, Lynette Slama, Diane Sims, Donna VanWinkle, Diane Koken. Not pictured: Shelly Honneycutt. JUDICIAL BOARD- Top row: Marcy Lane, Cheryl Witaker, Nicki Burge. First row: Marcia Werries, Nina Gray, Barbara Murphy Sandee Washington, Darla Lesher, Charla Richmond. Judicial and Executive Boards EXECUTIVE BOARD-Top row: Leslie Matrow, treasurerg Diane Sims, Barbara Cigainero, presidentg Elaine Smithg Judy Leather- man. First row: Ann Winters, Rita Meirowsky, Sue Herrick, secretaryg Sandy Bailado, vice-presidentg Jean Steward, Barbara Held- berg. WNW' LK surer. Seated: Barbara Tueslow, secretary: Rita Meirowsky, president, Activities of Central Dorm girls entertain children 254 CENTRAL OFFICERS-Standing: Elaine Smith, vice-presidentg Kathy Likes, trea- ibn: , f e X ,M ik ,WMM sw Last minute touch-up. QQ .j 256 l NORTH OFFICERS-Standing: Diane Sims, vice-presidentg Margo Goddard, house managerg Julie Kain, secretary. Seated: Virginia Aldape, treasurer: Jean Steward, president. Girls in orth Enjoy Fellowship and Fun Girls entertain children at Christmas. fry V, 1 'V Q? If 4 7 , 31' , ,,, ,,, 1 Q N ,Q Q lg, , A chat with Mother Hornbaker, ,, A1 iwwmwm, ' 4 ortheast Greeted Uver Three Hundred Visiting Parents NORTHEAST OFFICERS-Top row: Sandee Washington, V V house rnanagerg Sharon Wilkins, treasurer. First row: Lettie 1 JW 1 1 ,Q 5 1' 1 1 ,iff c X1 0 91 My ff 1 1 rx! Y A A f 1' 4 ,f a 5 M 1:5 My 1 1 7 ,!,.., A gf 1 Wifi ,1 1 ff! 1 1 ng f 31 if 4 3 5 ' 2 X 4' 1 ,f I L 1 1 Nakamura, secretaryg Leslie Matrow, presidentg Barbara Held- berg, vice-president. I Q Aw. ff J: ?1 if 'Ns' 1, W Mi. As one of the Darvolettes said, "You can't dance because the street's too small." Kiel' D ,fa W rx x I -12' :. -, Z , V AVV ' 5 9 S' A g .. . ---' . X-.--A . A ' 3 f- Q -gt LLL- L Q u ' " . "-- Q ii, -T -,.- ., . H W L-L' A .- K. i 'fl X'- N A .ssiiw 60 inn SOUTH OFFICERS-Carol Johnson, house managerg Roberta Daniels, trea- surerg Judy Leatherman, vice-president: Sue Herrick, presidentg Linda Barrick, secretary. Studying, Cleaning House, Playing Twister Keep Girls in South Dorm Busy 1 I 3,5251 x ' wil' 2,f1f,J , af? f C, ,zz f - '43 Z :ff -s i x T Pip 4, Aww-uf' f ,ggi ex. ' H f -.sf .igyeag ,V -zfgggsw.. V ' W, gif ' ' "fff9X,S 3'3" A -' x, ulfgzjl, riff V Q, ff- V, gtg' w ,g ff' K W if 'L Gd f-rv , ,mf QQ M4 ,ww .6 T 'Uhr 5 Girls recognized As "Another Fine Product of Southeast" Hall K r 1 , ' x SOUTHEAST OFFICERS Top rou Sally Kroeker secretary Sandy Bzulado presldent Fzrst row Ann Wlntels VICE presldent Paulette Dade treasurer Singular-Trusler Hall Serves College As Housing for Men Students S L 264 Men's Dorm Tries New Government The school year ,67-68 brought many new experiences into the lives of 275 freshmen resi- dents of the Men's Residence Hall. From the first day of bewilderment and indecision to the final days of good-byes, the men credited many adven- tures to themselves. The residents found that they had little time to themselves before numerous activities began taking shape. The election of officers ushered in a new form of residence hall government. Under the leadership of Mike Sears, the hall officers and floor representatives navigated the men through a year of exchange dances with the women's resi- dence hall, Homecoming events which brought to the residence hall a second place trophy for their float, Christmas festivities, Parentfs Day, open house, scholastic dinners, and many other activi- ties. Along with the new interhall government, the Men's Residence Hall incorporated into its system a hall counselor. This position was held by a grad- uate student, Mr. Phil Gordon. This position was created to help solve the problems that arose with residents in the dorm. Living in the hall, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon offered a new, refreshing aspect to residence hall structure. The residence hall was especially interested and proud of their intramural teams. They sup- ported their touch-football team, which brought them within one game of the division finals with a record of six wins and only two losses. Their bas- ketball teams brought equal pride to the men, as did the participants of many other sports. When spring brought farewell days to the freshmen residents, many memories of activities, sports, studies, and girls stirred up interest for the oncoming fall team, 265 266 .M mi.. ski E. -X W Q. W . Moving-in may be a major job for the whole family ' '2 1 - wmsiffw q wzf W New Faces, Friends Found in Men's Dorm f x e ,1 F .. . .,.,. . . K S Q Q .I f Vi ,.4,,, i Q,,n',,,k Y-:six W ,, 51' N S F ' FP j Q eee.ee L f i .1 M MQ' f I P' A MM X ,... ,..... gg X, is .min 267 ,W .3 1 F x ' A g F V ee A NM F 68 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Bill Cherry, Danny Flummerfelt, Paul Rector, Mike Sears, Tucker Kehoe, Ronald Sasse, Pat Wood, Bo Shields, Dwight Dare, Dennis Kimble. Executive Council and Judicial and Advisory Board JUDICIAL and ADVISORY BOARD-Michael Whitmore, advisory boardg Stephen A. Borklund, advisory board: George Mikel, judi- cial boardg Brent R, Sherwood, advisory boardg Bill Gress, advisory board, Michael Meehan, judicial board, Wilburn Smith, advisory boardg Terry Burger, judicial board. M-an . 51.55 A 2 1 ,'1'f 2 fl" . j me-1..s, I ""f'fwv ini? OFFICE PERSONNEL-Steven M. Immenschuh, Dick Keller, Stephen A. Borklund, Dennis Gumm, Paul Holland, Jim McMullin, John Smithson, Mike German, Tom Ingalls, Terry Burger, Office Personnel 311 d Resident Aids RESIDENT AIDS-Ben Weber, Thomas Wilson, Terry Owens, Bruce Meyer, Jim Zishka, assistant supervisor, Phil Gordon, MRH counselor, Dub Stalcup, Gary Smart, Johnnie Holle. I .ir .. .i .e nil - v-'- f-x.,f-s..,'f ' , -1 -f-s. M 1 ' A , " -1 lf-: H f Si A W ,,, eg-,lf es 3-Lia E- f- ge ...gk A . ii sv g A 5 fr.. Q., ,gif 'Wi , 1, - X sin , i , x.JM,- K 7 . Q eg qs-.. ies y ae. --an--u afa- 269 70 WMMGWA Q f Worthwhile Activities Close Friendships tsii A is in K Ill I J, f -I-"h" -...,,. ...Q ...,. ...Qu I H ...,,,h m.......,,,- "---. "--Q --. '-----.. "'-----. Greek Life Sharing . . . Accomplishment Through Group Effort Individual Growth . . . Identification 0 Alpha Delta Nu Wins First With 'iCorky's Tea Party" Alpha Delta Nu began the 1967-68 year by moving into their present location at 1027 Consti- tution in time to hold open house for the first day of formal rush. The girls also welcomed their new housemother, Miss Kay Kimball, from Colorado Springs, Colorado. After classes began, the first major event was the election of class officers in which Donna Ko- mer was elected secretary-treasurer of the senior class. In October, Alpha Delta Nu held an Open House and then began preparations for Parent's Day activities and Homecoming Previews, in which "A Tale of Two Candidates" or "Hazel and Pegl' introduced ADN's candidate for Miss Peggy Pedagog, Donna Komer. On Halloween, the Alpha Nu's had a costume party and entertained mem- bers of Beta Sigma Tau with a "Trip Under- ground." "Corky's Tea Party" won first place in the sorority float divi- sion in the Homecoming parade. 72 I K 6 ani Alpha Delta Nu's spent numerous hours in constructing their winning float. November brought busy hours spent on build- ing "Corky,s Tea Partyn the float for Homecoming parade. The work was well-rewarded when Alpha Delta Nu received the trophy for first place in the sorority division. Also in November, the first annual informal was held which had for its theme, "The Roaring Twentiesf' Alpha Nu,s and their dates danced to music provided by the Green River Ordinance. Throughout the fall months, ADN Worked for the United Fund Drive, which they have adopted as their annual service project. At the close of the drive, they were honored at the United Fund Vic- tory dinner. Alpha Delta Nu was well represented in the Candy Cane Couple contest as Jeanne Lawrence and Mike Montee were finalists, and Donna Ko- iner, representing Beta Sigma Tau, was selected first runner-up. Janet Laue represented the sorority in the Miss E-State contest. fs? 2 . N v -R Jan Colleen Staggs Marlys Tatlock Linda Thomas L A A Terry Eisenschmidt Donna Komer Beverly Krug Laurie Langteau Jeanne Lawrence et Laue Linda Lull Sylvia Randall Linda Sheldon Miss Kimball, Hojsumother Mrs. Marjorie McLaughlin, advisor Vickie Bock Cindy Booth Linda Childs Deanna Diringer Linda Duprez Tonetta Tincher 4 A Nahid Towfighy A . ,, il .ez K Colleen Staggs cleans house during the Alpha Delta Nu's ii Slave Day. Alpha Delta Nu's take a study break and enjoy singing around the piano. 27 4 Alpha Sigs and their dads concentrate on the action of the Hornet basketball team. FORTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED LONG- WOOD COLLEGE, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, 1901 ' EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER ESTAB- LISHED 1917 f President, Ceil Slaymang Vice- President, Diana Waggonerg Secretary, Joyce Sinn, Treasurer, Sally Davisg Pledge Trainer, Barbara Spearsg Editor, Susan Rose, Rush Chairman, Karen Barnes. Mrs. Hoffmans, Housemother Angela Adams Connie Adams Jo Albright Becky Armstrong Karen Barnes Kathy Bodine Kathy Brown Jan Champieux Cheryl Cantrell Sally Davis Terri Davis Judy Dederick LAL. Sharon Dougherty Linda Dowse Karen Easter Janie Edwards Linda Engle Jeanne Galliart Ginny Garrett Darla Giggy Jan Hakenholz jj -,'- ,V-.f" ' ,, ' 1'1 Teresa Hale fi ,lvvli , 'V -lrei 5 Cheryl Holland Kathy Hultman Kathy Hungate 'E ,,,, Janelle Kinsley f,', "', II'L Pat Kerr Janice Kassens .. I Alpha Sigma Alpha Celebrates 50th Anniversary on Campus 1967 was a very special year for Alpha Sigina Alpha as it marked the 50th anniversary of the sorority on the Teachers College campus. Through- out the year, Alphas were even more conscious of the sisterhood found in Alpha Sigma Alpha. During September, rushees boarded the ASA Airlines and completed a trip "Around the World." Later in the semester, the 23 pledges returned the trip by taking actives and their dates to the "Land of Leprechaunsf' Homecoming brought with it the annual sale of Homecoming mums. In keeping with the pa- triotic theme, the Alpha Sig float depictedian "Op- portunity for Advancement." Judy Dedrick was the sororityls candidate for Miss Peggy Pedagog. Christmas is rich with tradition at Alpha Sigma Alpha. During the Big and Little Sister Party, Terri Davis Was named as Alpha of the year. Later, the Alphas, entertained their dates with a buffet dinner, caroling, and special Christ- mas Stockings, The Alumna Chapter joined the Alpha Sigs in celebrating the 50th anniversary. The special day was filled with events including a breakfast, luncheon, open house and visitations by national officers. ff ,A if it 'ff 1 L A , ..., . ,,,, ..,.... V fiff rrrr L 'lk 4K 4 ML lg 1. . ee 35 P .1 . '- ik. " ef , I ' -an f . ' 'ff 3. 1. M - A Q . as 1, Q. . t " - f' -- . ' 2' - 'f -:. . ' ,., " ...rx W c ,,..it5 9 .' . . ' , . - . 3 ' . . A , ' - - f . 'ffl f. . ,A f s!..,:,-. fl. ' 1 -K 5 '--. , .Q , .:..., , , Ga R ' nz. . .t I X , V.: fs :s g 1 . A I i ui lx? Yirk i iis . Q Q - ""' t - t . 5. 45 5 A Fathers and mothers were both entertained during special Weekends in the spring. "ln the Misty Moonlightv set the mood for the spring for- mal in March. Six Alphas were selected to Whds Who. Karen Barnes, Susan Rose, and Judy Dederick were elected to Cardinal Key. Six Alpha Sigs were tapped into Spurs. The Alphas took an active in- terest in AWS with Susan Rose as president and Joyce Sinn as third vice-president. Diana Wag- goner and Diane Lammy were elected as members of Xi Phi. Lana Schrimsher was chosen by the freshman class to be Student Council representa- tive. Diane Lammy was junior representative to UAC. Ceil Slayman served Phi Beta Lambda as membership director. Pat Kerr was president of Aquettes and Sally Davis was president of Pi Omega Pi. J Q X ,f K AL AL 4k Y xs- l t A n 5 SX r ppppl' N A E 1 .... f. ,M ' 'N E is X X XR S z A + " M at . 1- 9 K, Xs Tamara Tinpher Diana Waggoner Chris Wilkins Janet Williams Claudia Wright Sharilyn Wyatt L lg lb. Ag AL 45B 4 Linda Kasselman Charleen Lacey Diane Lammy Jeanne Lockard Cherri McGreW Dorothy McGrew Diana Melton Peggy Mullane Kay Neumayer Helen Penna Janet Pepperdine Linda Peterson Jan Purcell Cynthia Reinhardt Flossie Reusser Carol Rindt Marty Rissler Sally Rose Susan Rose Susan Sanders Lana Schrimsher Rosemary Selover Joyce Sinn Ceil Slayman Anita Small Juile Smith Nancy Sowder Barbara Spears Donna Sutton Terri Thomas Marsha Thompson Debbie Thrune Alpha Sigs visit with fall rushees at a stop in France during Alpha Sigma Alpha's "Trip Around the World." 275 276 Alpha Sigma Tau's and Dates Visit "Alphatraz" ,..-"' :ww- Alpha Sigma Tau's and razf, Mrs. Moore, Housemother Eileen Anderson Debra Barbieri Reney Beilsmith Linda Benignus Peggy Bergner Ann Bohning Lynne Bollinger Vicki Boyer Nancy Brandt Molly Briscoe Linda Brooks Susan Brownfield Kathy Bruce Linda Cain Chris Carpenter Janice Childs J anell Clements Barbara Cooper Connie Davison Terri Didde Paulette Good Denise Hamilton Wilma Hanlon dates spend their time at "Alphat- '.'," . . ' - 1 . 3 A X 9 Q- Ip, .QLJ Y-1 A ist . 6 ,g,,...i, - L V , . ---- ' I "fs if i - - :L i .. 3 Fall rush began for Alpha Sigma Tau as the rushees were lead through the "Time Tunnel." The Week ended successfully with the pledging of 25 girls. In December, AT's and dates dressed as pris- oners and Went to "Alphatraz," their fall informal. During the semester, Alpha Sigma Taus were active and received many honors and awards. Ann Bohning Won first place in the Freshman Talent Show. During the Homecoming activities five Alpha Taus were candidates for the title of Miss Peggy Pedagog. At the Homecoming game, Marcianna Whitford was crowned Miss Peggy Pedagog andl Lynda Howald was one of the five finalists. Candy Livingston was selected as Miss Sunflower and Peggy Bergner was second runner-up in the conJ test. Zandra Stanley was chosen as Best Dressed Coed. Other Alpha Tau honors included Cheryl Pennington elected president of the Women's Physical Education club, Lynn Bollinger, fresh- man representative to UACQ Joyce Pinkerton, sophomore representative to Student Council, and Marsha Smith, senior representative to Student Council. Four Alpha Taus were members of Spurs, two, Cardinal Key, three, Xi Phi, and four, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. :E .. . if .,,. -1 La h i . Q sl.-: :. IS! 4- C? . X , A lr .,-.Ns K y, Q.. -Q Q A v J- -..,., f 1 gil N3 K !""N fHJ 9415. Marlys Hastings Susan Hayward Janis Heider Joyce Hillard Lynda Howald Ruth Jacobs L A W L J y,,y if Linda Jenkins Carolyn Johnson Colleen Jones Gail Jones Liz Kabureck Sharon Kinzer Mary Ann Lane Janice Ledford Candy Livingston Susan Lohmeyer Bonnie McGlinn Nancy Misak Melinda Mouse Patricia Murray Nancy Newlin Barbara Nichols Jan Oathout Cecelia Percival Joyce Pinkerton Barbara Quinn Nina Raiffeisen Nona Rees I A 2' Q' 'fi 'wi Denise Rowe L " J J 2+ I I I iir 'eri I tvf' we H I L L L I L y J ,.,, ,,,V J , ,,r, V A ' ff- ' ,I " .57 'C i 4, Connie Warnock J 4. Q J, 1' ' ' I al 0 fs Jean Wells ' "" " 1:" , J-M Cherri Weston il ,E y g f ' I I' 1 7 Marciana Whitford ff Hosalindwilliams n ' 4 Rushees go back in time to be entertained by a primitive AT female. ,f are if F rfgfffJ ff J Y 'Mflw ' A, ,fy 5' f l J J evff 1 J J J JM Uffvww JJ frgr J "KJ ' W 314 1- fw , -1. 'XJ . me 'i" W 1 J 'W , JJJJ, JJ JJ.'J Nancy Sanders Kris Schubert Peggy Shearer Sue Skwarlo Marsha Smith Linda Standiferd Zandra Stanley Cheryl Tidwell THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS FOUNDED AT MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL, YPSILANTI, MICHIGAN 'NOVEMBER, 1899 " IOTA CHAPTER AT KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FOUNDED IN 1923 'President, Marsha Smithg Vice- President, Lynda Howaldg Re- cording Secretary, Nina Raiffei- seng Treasurer, Sharon Kinzerg Rush Chairman, Ruth Jacobsg Pledge Trainer, Bonnie Mc- Glinng Editor, Susan Brown- field. Cheryl Pennington ,Z v 78 'fm .. 1 Chi O's stuffed millions of crepe paper "flowers" into the frame of their homecoming float. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS f FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, APRIL 5, 1895 ' NU ZETA ESTABLISHED APRIL 8, 1961 ' Presi- dent, Mary Van Nortwickg Vice-President, Donna Russell, Secretary, Penny Ogilvieg Treasurer, Kristy Baptist, Pledge Trainer, Margaret Birch. Chi Omega House Enlarges With Addition of New Dorm Wing A new dorm addition to the Chi Omega house in late fall permitted the sorority to finally be housed together after three years of annexes. After a successful fall rush, sorority members settled down for a busy year ahead. Chi O's were active on the campus scene in various departmental and interest organizations. Three Chi Omegas were members of Xi Phi and three of Cardinal Key with Bonnie Avery serving as president. Kristy Baptist was junior representa- tive to UAC and other members served on UAC committees. Nancy Gorup led the sophomore class as an officer. Kathy Hall edited the Bulletin for first semester. Four Chi Omegas were named to Who's Who. Three of the sororityls members cheered the athletic teams to victory and others were members of Pep Club. Spur membership in- cluded four Chi O's. Susie Nielsen was crowned Candy Cane queen and became the fourth Chi O in consecutive years to win the honor. Three Chi Omegas vied for homecoming queen title, four for Miss Sunflower, two for Best Dressed Coed, and three for Miss Emporia State. , ,,-, ,, ... ,,,, ,.,,., f,,,., 2 Y, V Mrs. Wilson, Housemother . J' " 'I"l" i ' Geofganna Andrea :ll 1 " af 1 ' ,. vere ..t... g Carol Armstrong ' ,z",-" I g a., . l V Q I "" Bonnie Avery ' fl L ,Z " , , MV, V, Kristy Baptist we-4 ' aw, Y 5 . V. 1 '1 ' Cindy Bayless fx VV,A,, F ' Z':f- - ' ,V I i vttttt A Mafgaffwifch I I 1.1...t --vye . - fam , , . , l BeckyBowman I 1' 41 .tfo ll t.tt. .'VV , Sue Buller 5 z Twig A, ,.V- ,V GV' 'l Q nl m ,iz V .,.- Barbara Bunyon 'O , ,N V 'i" 4 V V ,,- ,, f I ' " I V' Barbara Burgess V - ii, 1 . W., , VV , 3 . V Bonnie Campbell V, if , V, f ,I f ' D' 1 l ' Helen Carpenter ' ' " A ' JalleCafPeHfef L 4 A Gall Cflllllls ,.. . .l,l , 1' l..,., -i" l Pam Corker f Q .,', lg' V ' l i " Jeanne Davis .X ." " ll V1 u . Zt' ' I "W ' T , , 2 - Shel1aDfllVlS ' M ' ,,. ' ' I' I Suzanne Donathan ,,V.Vl V 'Q l WH - 5 fr VV ,VVV ', , .,V Karen Edson ,,,., V 1' 'V VV l-- -,.. ,lf , V ' ' 'f llr" "" I "l" Marilou Falk ' l A ' ' I l I I ' f- NltaF0u1kS AL AL 4 Lf M H l it '..-'. f .-,f .l:', :fs ,,'l 'f'r ll.1.'ff,'. ,l'l. l,'l ' l DlanaFfeeman , ll"i l ll f'l ':' l -"l 4 "1.i lll Et ,,,. lllsll .1 l .... Sandra Gleue ' ' -VVV , . j - ' 4 . Nancy comp ' l IW A 4 za fa l ,.. - Q JoEl1en Greathouse Vw , VVV VV ' VVV. Q ,I "1 , . V, tg V3.3 rw, Vgrt, , Sharon Green 'lil IV . , .,, I' ' ifll ' , ' X 'lll ' M Pe H 'l 'll ' 'll li, l 1 I " gay al 0 I - I -- , ., ...,, at l- ll A V Susan Harkness l lll. - r-' 1 l Raylene Heitman - 2, ' 'VV' f ri' All- " , 'iii - Mary Henthorne i I . "" ' . Kathy Heskamp W X f Jil 'N ., '-V' . 1 , . V' Q ' W -. ,V i me ChrisH0lmeS ' Qs l - ' f , "v f f, , ' ' Vp Bonnie Hosteller K 5 ' , 5 ' 'f if ' Sally Hustler V " l"l tt M Jan Hutinger 7. W ",' , X' Judy Jackson - A 2 2 V H Suzy Jenista VV I V A A VV VAVV , A ,A Dianna Kreiter V ' ' if ,, ' 3 ii" V VV Amy La Follette Q 1. Vt! 1 W ' , ' if Joyce Marxen ' R' C " "V v M. it fi- :sf Q 1595116 Mnfgw t Vj' ,A if Kathy McLeod ig' ,, is "' ' - ' ' Sue McQuillan V , A V fvzv L Linda Messick ,, L f, W L f g. , . V , Q Gay Miller Z llll Suzy Nielsen ' fi 2: ' . 4 . V ' N M H ' . ,. Iliegily ggillvie 1 , A , " f , ' ' , enny gi vie f' ' W ' ' Q ' Y L34 ' - V V V,,v -V - ' Charis Parker wr ' ' 42 ""' " H l" Cathy Razook Y ' Gloria Rice M Ilene Risley ir"'r'r 'l' ilr i t . i ":' i ff-ft 'Q ' ' . . Q llr , ShefY1R0hfS ' ' i ,V Q , Q- ' r YL 'l" Donna Russell V We A .' , ,L Q ,,,V -2 4 25, . VM? , Trish Sallee "4 ' .j f V ' VV 'V-I ' l , 1r" r Bonnie Schlup . AZ ,",' ' V i ' M ' 'Wx if" Lynn Schultheis , , i - -I V- Q Virginia Smith A Jennie Underwood L L4 -V V V VV V,VVVVV Ifj.jfi.Zi ': I VV V V ffm V VVVV , V V V V f yr , Mary Van Nortwick - rf Q f A f is fi 'Q tr 2 -. JL1dyVaughan , 7 g . 1 , :I if ""'i f ,Vg fe V, Sandra Wagoner X . 'ilf 4 ' ' V VJ '.,, , if ,wif VickiWaugh ,. ., " ' i , ' - Janet Werner h ' M Sandy Wilder l A il" A The sorority studied hard in hopes of again Winning the panhellenic scholarship trophy. Schol- arship of members was evident by members being in Various honorary organizations and the honor rolls. Social events included two pledge informals, the spring formal, and a Christmas party. A "come-as-you-are" breakfast was held for the pledges. Chi Omega served the campus and community by sponsoring an Easter Egg Hunt for underprivi- leged children and by assisting with the bloodmo- bile, United Fund drive, and the Salvation Army Bell Ring. During homecoming activities, the Chi O float tied for second place in the sorority division. Chi Ois competed actively in the intramural program in hopes of capturing the intramural trophy for a second year. Mothers experienced sorority life by spending a weekend with their daughters. "Santa" visits Chi O's and dates at their Christmas informal party. 279 2 President Visser and wife join the Delta Zeta and dates at their Christmas formal. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE CHAPTERS W FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD OHIO, 1902 r DELTA PI CHAPTER ESTAB- LISHED 1956 ' President, Teresa Bookerg Rush Chairman, Janice Barker, Pledge Trainer, Linda A Jonesg Recording Secretary, Vicki DeLayg Corre- sponding Secretary, Christine Phillipsg Treasurer, Dot Wehkingg Historian, Sharon Lang. Mrs. Trowbridge, Housemother Linda Adams Janice Barker Linda Benyshek Terri Booker Marsha Brack Jan Buckman Linda Byrd Susan Calvert Susan Crist Phyllis Darnes Sandy Dean Vickie DeLay Nancy Evans Mary Alice Fields Connie Fowler Jana Hahn Sandra Hatfield Mona Hedges Shirley Helmer Linda Henrich Becky Hiss L Delta Zeta "Land of Windmills and tulips brightened the Delta Zeta house as a fall rush theme of "Delta Zeta went Dutch" resulted in 20 girls joining the sister- hood. In queen contests Delta Zeta was represented by Marsha Brack, one of five finalists for Miss Peggy Pedagogg Terry Booker and Connie Fowler, Miss Sunflower, Sandy Hatfield, first runner-up for Best Dressed Coedg and Marsha Brack and Connie Fowler, Miss E-State. Delta Zetas were found on the campus scenes participating in various organizations and events. Sue Schmidt and Marsha Brack were named to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Marsha Brack was secretary- treasurer of the junior class and vice-president of SNEA. Sandy Hatfield was sophomore representa- tive and secretary of UAC. Delta Zeta was also represented in Theta Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Stingers, UAC committees, and Deans Honor Roll. .Ak AL 17' L4L 44 ff irit ,,,, ' H I In , vlzlv M , , gan, 111 akes Rushees Hollandv The social calendar was filled with fraternity exchanges, the Christmas formal where Doug Robe was selected as "Delta Dream Man," and the annual spring informal, "Stable Stomp." The DZ's were Christmas spirited as they par- ticipated in the Salvation Army Bell Ring and held a party for Headstart Children. The sorority sponsored their first annual Valentine raffle and serenaded throughout the community with "pump- kin" carols on Halloween. The Delta Zeta moms attended the Miss E- State contest with their daughters during their weekend Visit. 41 "IW L al Jodi Hosford Mindy Howbert Linda Jones Susan Kaiser Renie Klotz Sharon Lang Linda Manley Mary Beth Moore Kathy Moriarty Nancy Nye Vickie Paulin Gina Perry Chris Phillips Jackie Price Trish Rieland x N ? f . -igh- Qix f .X , ff H Carol Schmidt Suzanne Schubert Karen Smith Jane Stineman Beccy Stolte Irene Todd Dot Wehking Sigma Kappa's Use Newly Decorated Rec Room for Informal , S ilk-I-if . , 2- V 'Y as 1 . 'i ffflf L i Niki, i HQ ' Y 51555. Q. if 2: it X Y A F f 5552 til f ' P ' if I 3, gf gf: g zliiirfs Jef 1 S gif 1 in M R ' '12"h X .vi Xl Wa- P an-.. l ., . 'if .iiE?5i-vi?fe5T55.i'ifz 3 eioa .ff iii ' 2 I Members of Signia Kappa present a skit during fall rush. ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN CHAPTERS " FOUNDED COLBY COLLEGE, WATERVILLE, MAINE, 1874 'f DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1959. President, Karen Bogartg First Vice-President, Carolyn Campbellg Second Vice-President, Nancy Hollidayg Corresponding Secretary, Susan Hutchcraftg Recording Secretary, Pam Johnson, Rush Chairman, Janey Hauberg Registrar, Kathy Buckg Treasurer, Alice Delmon- ico. The girls of Sigma Kappa introduced fall rushees to "Suzie Sigma on Broadway" and wel- comed 17 new pledges into the sisterhood. The pledges started the social year with their informal, "Ski Lodge," which christened the newly decorated recreation room. Among their social ac- tivities, the pledges sponsored a tea for the pledge classes and the housemothers of other sororities. Carl Russo reigned as king of the Crown Pearl Ball, the winter formal, held in December. The active chapter named Linda Brown outstanding pledge while the pledge class voted Margaret Withroder and Deanne Dyck outstanding big and little sis. Spring saw the Sig Kaps go Hawaiian for their annual spring Luau. Sigma dads lent their daughters a helping hand with their homecoming float during dadsl, weekend. Mothers' weekend coincided with the Miss Emporia State Pageant. Money-making projects throughout the year included the pledges' spaghetti supper and the sorority's annual spring bazaar. Charlotte Barber Karen Bogart Linda Brown Kathy Buck Km .. , .,,,4n, M4 gf , 3 1 23,7 +42 ui M I if Carolyn Campbell Linda Clayton Barbara Coleman Nancy Dehoney Alice Delmonico geb3ral'bDirks H an ra uncan . L. .A Mrs, Veda Johnson, Housemother V 1 Lv. 75 Wi ' 1 , vw 1 f ,-, ..,. wt? 1 A 4.,,. :'5" ':4'HZ:: 1 l ,. If ' '.', W e ,. .112 f',.a Qi? W' .- .iff I MMM N A V ,M 5. I. ,.-: , , f Ig ff V ' Jeanne Dyck 'Sf ' ' V f' f Q X Marsha Engle f -' ' Linda Finch 1 L , -rs x 4 Diane Fink f, , 11- - , 1 Kendalene Flanagan Pat Foltz I Debra Hanson T A r' A g innan A Q :Aw "'i V H 'A' Judy Hartshorn A 'i"'f"i ' ' , H My , Janey Hauber 2 - ' ,gV: '? ' A 'V 5 f Nancy Holliday . A -at ,. J ,. . , Jia 'ir ' 19' K' Susl Hutchcroft " l " HW - I Karen Jones I 3 ' l ., Pam Johnson i i iii' i i'i,i iiii - V I V i l I ii' V V . Shirley Knox in , -2 2-'EQ " Q -Q ... " 'rf Sharon Patrick ' l ' - 5' - 5412 , -ig , Susan Roath ' , ' VVZ., fr Paula Sauder . 1 -My . Judith Staton - ,L,V . f .af E. . rgrffir' :f-- ff,, -ff' , - -- .. , V W V -wav ,A W' " 5-'T' . ,- -W Z Jolene Supple . fi , f a 5 .ff v ,, , ' , Sharon Sutton 4 A ' Q 3 Theresa Taylor ,, ,v,. H Y W Mary Thorn -4 A 'A -'1'- 1 ""' i"' rli wx r Q A 4' ,Fw ,s --1 Pamela Warner . g . Mi Margaret Withroder I in F BeVef1yYeH2ef Alice Delmonico represented the house in the Miss Peggy Pedagog contest. Linda Clayton and Ed O'Connor were candidates for Candy Cane Couple. The Sigina Kappas sponsored Sharon Pa- trick in the Best Dressed Coed competitiong Jeanne Dyck in Miss Sunflower contest and Deb- bie Dirks for Miss Emporia State. Sigmas were involved in varied activities on campus. Paula Sauder served as president of Pan- hellenic Council and was a member of Xi Phi. Karen Bogart, Alice Delmonico and Carolyn Campbell were initiated into Pi Lambda Theta. Alice Delmonico was senior representative of UAC and served as treasurer of the Council for Excep- tional Children. Mary Thorn belonged to Beta Beta Beta. Kathy Buck served as regional vice- president of Gamma Delta. Several members be- longed to Stingers and others served on StuCo and UAC committees. Sigma Kappas were also among the cast of several college dramatic productions. A Sigma Kappa works at the endless job of twisting napkins for the Homecoming float. ,1. ,,,, Q a..,,,W,,W 3, M""W ' ,,'f, . .. l ' 28 284 Tri Sigmas and dates went "psychedelic" at their fall informal. Sigma Sigma Sigma Informal Goes Psychedelic The Tri Sigmas began the year with formal rush on their "Sigma Showboatf, Seventeen rush- ees became members of the "showboat crewf, "Sigma Psychedelic" was the theme for dress, decorations, and entertainment as the fall pledge class gave their informal for the active chapter and dates. Moms and pops came to Emporia for their special weekends to spend the night at the chapter house. Sigma Sigma Sigma honors this year included Patty Tate, sophomore representative to Student Councilg Judy Tholen, junior representative to UACQ Kitty Keller, sophomore class vice-president. Six Tri Siginas were members of Spurs with Sue Zschoche as president of the service organization. One Sigma was a member of Xi Phi, and two were Mrs, Dalton Housemother Sandy Anderson Kathy Ball Trudy Brown Marci Buehler Vickie Caldwell Susan Carey Sherry Clawson Marsa Cole Katy Conner Gay Davis Beth Durso Linda Dodig Carol Ellsworth Sharon Enyart Merrilee Everha Q . f A ' N, I rt selected to Whois Who Among Students in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. The sorority was represented in Kappa Mu Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigina Alpha Iota, and various departmen- tal organizations. Judy Tholen was selected as as- sistant editor for the second semester Bulletin. Jill Westover was elected as president of Pep Club and three Sigmas served on the varsity cheering squad. Out of ten Sigmas as candidates for the Miss Sunflower contest, Susan Carey was first runner-up, Sheri Schultz, second runner-up, and Judy Smith, fourth runner-up. Jan Murphy was a finalist in the Candy Cane contest. Two Tri Sig- mas were candidates for the Miss E-State contest and five members were candidates for the Best Dressed Coed Contest. 'X 4 . . Q - - x f Y X 5 X AL AL lL A i L Georgeann Ford Paula Franklin Karen Giffen Cheri Gilley Nancy Herrick Janet Hoyle Ellie Hunt Connie Johnson AL AL - .. Nancy Johnson Vickie Johnson Briana Kallail Kitty Keller JoAnne Kready Linda Law Cathy Lee Suzanne Miller l Paula Miner Janice Moore Jan Murphy Pat Palecek Gay Parks Amy Beth Potter Dana Riffel Pam Robbins Marsha Rowland Sheri Schultz Georgia Sharp Diane Shaw Gail Sheets Lindy Snyder Lynda Snyder Carolyn Sparks was AL lx 4 Glenda Stevenson Sharen Stieben Jeanne Swarts Jane Taylor Mary Taylor Patty Tate Judy Tholen L AL 4 lg L Y.. I .. '- Jean Ann Weians Jill Westover A ' ik' Judy Wolf X4 J X Karen Wood Sue Zschoche Jan Zuercher 5 iyg ' ,, The "Sigma Showboat" features the sorority members in a rush party skit. EIN? sA,. Wig Mgazwrvs ,tk Ns iooii A it lf SIXTY-NINE CHAPTERS I X FOUNDED LoNGwooD VIRGINIA, 1898'PI CHAP- if TER ESTABLISHED 1917. I Q r President, Jan Murphyg Vice- ig President, Sharon Stiebeng Trea- ' surer, Ellie Huntg Recording Secretary, Nancy Herrickg Cor- responding Secretary, Mary Taylorg Scholarship Chairman, A ir Sue Zschocheg Rush Chairman, Georgeann Ford. I -f 'A M 5 , 285 if 2 M ,farrf 9 all 4544? 5 x '42, , 5.1 W PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Top row: Georgeann Ford, Tamara Tincher, Karen Bogart, Ruth Jacobs, Karen Barnes, Terry Ei senschmidt, Cathy Hungate, Nita Foulks, Pat Murray, Ceil Slayman, Jane Hauber, Paula Franklin, Jeanne Lawrence. Bottom row Terry Booker, Janice Barker, Kathy Moriarty, Paula Sauder, Mary Van Nortwick, Bonnie Avery, Jan Murphy. Campus Sororities Unite in Panhellenic Council JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL-Top row: Gloria Rice, Pat Murray, Linda Henrichs, Linda Ledford. Bottom row: Gay Miller, Linda Adams, Barbara Burgess, Merrilee Everhart, Marcia Buehler, Jeanne Dyck, Linda Brown. WW? tu. I My hw Z G gi W, ,V f, 0 ny, -Q vw Mlgzyivyaiiifyfk +R. Qiiftlrp "Wifi 4 il W sf' J' 55+ ' 'A 'W ',,"ii+lg+l'.,4f i,fi4a:'fi,i4f."81It M V ' i ff", f 5 Q A , - 4 ,V 'V ,av , 3, +4 w- , tl?-Ai++Xi"4l l"Y:i:i44lW'?k 'lwlfifi YWQ , I, fl' , 0 hi' Nrlffl' i 'df' 1 ' ,QQOVQ ff' ,:M2+,!3yxAf1BQQ u god ,QQ 4 af, gy ,,V4,.q V ft if 4' QW, favs ' 1 bw' w 'If A14 bw 4 4 'F' ,Q W vie 'K 1 0 fx I ,,W,,z3.,f' -W ,QU to another. Panhellenic Council Supervises Sorority Rush The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for the sororities on the local level, made up of sorority presidents, Panhellenic representatives, and rush chairmen. Dr. June Morgan serves as sponsor for the organization, and Dean Ruth Schil- linger presides as ex-officio officer. Panhellenids primary function is that of supervising sorority rush. The council initiates and enforces rush and membership rules. Panhellenic Council meets twice a month to discuss sorority activities and plan for upcoming events. The sororities, through the organizing ef- forts of Panhellenic, collected money in the fall for Project Concern. The council also sponsored skits given for girls in the dorms just prior to rush Week. Sorority girls exchanged houses during the Panhellenic slumber party. Decorations, costumes, refreshments, smiles, and constant chatter characterize rush week. ,E , T S xx Coeds are on the rush from one house I 0 . , . a A ' x ,454 P. Ji 287 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Top row: Quinton Goentzel, Steve Sell, Mike Anderson, Mike Petitjean, Skip Osburn, Mike Bowman, Jim Stewart, Pat Akers. Second row: Leo Bezdek, Mike Walsh, vice-president, Jim Smith, Bill Kuehn, Mark Anderson, Robert Herrin, Rex Shorten, Bob Bridgeman., irsf row: Wiley Alberg, sponsor, Doug Gregg, treasurer, Ron Longhofer, Charles Moore, Doug Hime, secretary: Tom Mulvenonf' loyd Hoelting, sponsor, Harry Stephens, sponsor. Not pictured: Dennis Angle, presi- dent, Steve Mulvenon, Roy Stark, Steve Hammand, , 1, IFC orks for Betterment of Fraternal System ' The organization and goals of IFC have been completedjsuccessfully this year, resulting in a more unified system working cooperatively with each other for a stronger Greek system. The Inter- Fraternity rush is governed and coordinated by IFC. Ron Lon hofer is ready to help men sign up for formal rush. Z ahfffml we n ,su wgwhdgdlv' sdfwfyilvfal MNW' g- fraternity Council is composed of several selective committees meeting once a week. These commit- tees cover scholarship, rush, student council repre- sentatives, social affairs, pledge education, intra- murals, bloodmobile, IFC retreat, and UAC repre- sentative. The 1966-67 year brought many new pro- grams for IFC. The scholarship committee outlined a model scholarship program as a guide that all fraternities could use. The first annual IFC retreat was held at Rock Springs Ranch in Junction City, Kansas. Problems of the system and of individual chapters were discussed openly at length. IFC sponsored the bloodmobile and tours to all of the fraternity houses on parent day. A local chapter of Beta Sigma Tau was begun, and they were ac- cepted for associate membership on the council during the spring semester. Final plans were laid with Phi Kappa Tau national fraternity for the organization of a colony. Last summer IFC began a summer pledging program. The program was accepted by the member fraternities with great enthusiasm and was carried out with great suc- cess. The IFC newsletter is published every year at Homecoming to bring all alumni that return for this event up-to-date on the year's activities, as well as the rest of the campus. ', PHI KAPPA TAU: Robert Abbott, James Stansbury, Edward Laging, Steven McReynolds, Bud Ronsse, Tucker Kehoe, Stephen A. Borklund, Charles Brodie, Jim Flory, Thomas McRae, Anthony P. Crisafulli, Roy Morgan, Ben Weber. Phi Kappa Tau Colony Becomes Newest Fraternity NINETY ONE CHAPTERS t FOUNDED MIAMI UNIVERSITY, OXFORD OHIO, 1906. EMPORIA COLONY ESTABLISHED 1967. President, Tucker Kehoeg Vice-President, Steve Borklundg Secretary, Bud Ronseeg Treasurer, Chuck Brodieg Member- ship Chairman, James McRae. Phi Kappa Tau officially became the newest fraternity on the Teachers College Campus, Nov. 14, 1967, when 12 men were selected from applica- tions of over 70 male students who had shown in- terest in building the new fraternity. By spring the "dirty dozen" had swelled in numbers to be- come the "thewy, tawdry twentyf, proof that the Phi Tau colony was growing. Phi Tau's are a highly select group of college students. Every brother is a super-face man, a potent athlete and maintains a 3.99 and 99!100'7b pure grade average. Phi Taus are a shy, reserved, serious-minded, reverent, straight-arrowed, well- mannered group of boys. They are the pride of both faculty and administration. Every member is constantly absorbed in support of campus activi- ties. All hold high level positions in student affairs and have more than a passing interest in the op- posite sex. Phi Tau activities for the year were as varied as the men themselves. A Christmas "Serenade" caused quite an uproar at the Women's Resident Hall. Trips to Phi Tau chapters at K-State and KU for games and parties also proved fruitful. On Phi Tau clean-up day, the brothers polished the area around the Student Union, the WRH, and Lake Wooster, but despite all their efforts they were unable to clean the windows of the girls' dorm and remove the scum off Lake Wooster. The first annual Phi Tau spring-fling formal proved to be quite a smash, especially when representatives from the deanis office dropped by unexpectedly. The year also proved highly successful for Phi Tau scholastically. An outstanding house G-.P.A. average of 2.78 was recorded for the first semester. This was celebrated at the Phi Tau Scholarship Banquet. While all this was going on the men of Phi Kappa Tau were building the foundations for a truly distinct, different, outstanding fraternity that will contribute new ideas to the betterment of the entire Greek system and college community of the Teachers College. --T,-..-W. 90 7 H-X sf- si S' f?,w.si i ,gf ,fpgii ff si is., ...K 5, , L,Q.k AKL's spent many hours changing a framework of wire into a first place float. Alpha Kappa Lambda Constructs First Place Homecoming Float After being awarded the 1967 lnterfraternity Council Alumni Sweepstakes trophy for outstand- ing achievement as a fraternity, the Lambda Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda sought another year of success and fun as a brotherhood. Forty- five pledges were added to the fraternity following fall rush. The first honor of the year came at homecom- ing when the AKL's version of "Victory is Discov- ery" captured first place in the fraternity division. Service to the community and college exists as a purpose of the fraternity. Community service projects included assisting a needy family at Thanksgiving, ringing bells for the Salvation Army, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and a spring picnic for children from the Retarded Center. Members of Alpha Kappa Lambda provided leadership in campus activities. Doug Hime and Steve Shewmake were named to Who's Who. Blue Key tapped Bob Peterson, president, Bob Goodwin, Lamar Schild, and Steve Shewmake. Xi Phi mem- bership included Leo Bezdek, Doug Hime, Rundell Brown and Jay Bezdek. Steve Shewmake served as president of the senior class and Jay Bezdek as vice-president. Doug Hime was elected president of the Interfraternity Council. Fran Helton was se- lected president of Mu Epsilon Nu. With the hopes of again winning the all-school sports and intramural trophy, the fraternity was busy with intramural events. AKL's were also ac- tive in the college's athletic program. Rick Steele, Bruce Powell, Larry Moore and Carl Winn were members of the football squadg Val Schierling, Steve Shewmake, Rick Steele and Bill Durbin, the ii., ""' 'f" - 'A M ' "'f - V I f Mrs. Thoren,housemother if :,- Aivlf , g ..... ,W . Richard Aleshire . A F , in f Craig Alpaugh W ' 'il f 5 U Jim Bengston ,c A. W, , f i I is Doug Berger E ' --'i A , X lf, A ' in 7 Jay Bezdek . , . - V . Leo Bezdek . iii.i 1 . A f f- ,.,. . f . . ' ..i ,cm f Kenneth Boyce ..f.., 4 i .1 .f. ' A L V' g Bflb Boyer f r , ri- Y an -' -' ' , W fm Gfayle Brock C S .ii 4 . ggi ,M Ffa if .E+ Jimmy Brown "'o' " ' W 4, 3. RundellBrown ' ' 'Q Richard Conrad ' ."' f if Kenneth DeLap Q f J Q l f" Q o f fi f,'?-its ..., ' G - X X X -rss f- sf-'f':-Qi: 3. N , srg, .r ,S . fl-,:: 5 mtz. ,, ,, . mm,. mm.. up , X 1 :Q W X Q " S' K T 2 ,st I! I 5, Q ,. ,. ,...... ...N.,:. A , K ..-:...f.,: Q.:. ..,...:, ... x,,. , .:.. t , , L,LL.,Xm,m.L.Xf,iy f mm,L mL.l, ,liimzi . .:5.,.:..,L::., S 3 s i5: L ' T ff' ' ff 5 W .Ak 5- 4 K I f- - . l j - iff. is LLk-L 'tix - an Ei in A .M . S-. w S LLAL 5-vi i . V sag X -se . X 2 s . ,.,, , J: g N y ' . ,.,- .- . ..., E s o X 5 L ' I . I ' ' "" " if: , ' ' , . ,:-., Q 'Q-h' as ,." - ji?'i-'Q' lf - . - H Q f' L' 5:1574 2SS?':J'9i:"' . .L ,A . L . X r. bm.. - L, X, . ' si - , 113555-YEL it vm F ,. il' - " , K V ,,. 1,- Sk ,s k,hk X ,X EQ, , K "-4-" JM .S . . Z. 1 r mi "" f' W .. , m,' T"'- - .. 5 S W' . L ' if i .N w 3. sf fir : ' . W 5 K . X.. X . . , VK . dw .Q 1 P , , so f . - ,QQ as R K, -as 1 ls: - it 1.1 , X . X f Dan Dennis Dale Dieterich Chris Duerksen William Durbin Larry Ensey Bruce Farmer Ben Ford Joe Frazier Gary Goodwin Robert Goodwin John Green Robert Guerrant Don Halverstadt Frank Helton Doug Hime Robert Hollinger Larry Honza Greg House Stephen Housh Stephen Hungerford Bruce Huston Gary Hunter Rick Hyman Fred Irwin Lloyd Johnston Charles Kessler John Killebrew John Kready Gary Krey Emil Krug Richard Kuzydym Michael Manning Morris Martin Samuel Martin Bill Maxwell During a "smoker', men of Alpha Kappa Lambda discuss fra ternity life with rushees. track squad, Al Sinclair, the wrestling team, Emil Krug and Joe Aleshire members of the varsity tennis team. The fraternity's emphasis on scholarship was apparent by the house ranking second last year for overall grade average. Outstanding scholarship for individual fraternity members was recognized by being named to the Dean's Honor Roll, by receiv- ing scholarships, and by membership in various departmental honoraries. The winter formal, "Underwater Fantasy," and the spring informal party highlighted the year's social events. Throughout the year ex- changes, functions as a fraternity and numerous "date parties" filled the social calendar. During the year, the eight members of Alethia Kai, an auxiliary coed unit to the fraternity, helped with rush, "served dinners," adopted pledge sons, slaved for a day, and assisted the fraternity in numerous ways. , ,V7 vY V lf L L ,, THIRTY-NINE CHAPTERS f FOUNDED UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY CALIFORNIA, 1948 ' LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1949 ' President, Leo Bezdekg vice-president, Rundell Browng recording secretary, Doug Himeg treasurer, Steve Houshg pledge educator, Lamar Schildg rush chairman, Jay Bezdek. 1 as N 3 .1 lv mar AKL's try for the ball during an intramural game with the Sig Tau s Ben McCann James Merriam Charles Miller Freeman Miller Larry Moore David Pendleton or tg ' " ri, Q f:-' ' -"' il? ' L ' . L Q tg , . . It - K K .f l nm t f grggiii f ,Q , I: ., J t . 3 ,,, f T. 5 ar le 1 1 S " TL: 'E' I I is ' ' 1 Q, ' -lim r ' J jf i"i ' W Jody Prather P i i " r "', . 'ie 9 . "' John Prather V, ' if R , Steve Olsen V g r Craig Orrison X g M ' 5: Gregory Rech srr 'l" ' Dave Reed .- is M I Q Ross Reninger 1 1 ,, -f-. 1. X , ff 52 2-if . . lr. X A . Q M ,aku - Val Schierhng o S f '13, tx or --'- rf' Lamar Schild J ' qsbigu . rri i 1 1 ' Dan Schoolcraft ' W - M ' Stephen Shewmake XA ':':i' 'E ,gg Lynn Shields .LW Q-1.' Ei' ' ll' i'::" W- .:Q' 111' M: ,",' 1 - f L " I ":' 4 ' L1 ' 'Wwe "" 1 1..: - ii Rex Sh0Ft9I1 , . ' , . I iiii iii Al Sinclair ' ' ...,: , 'J W e ' Bruce S10-an I 1r,, -2'.,E i V I iii H I ' it G2rySmi1:h ' ,.,. I my - 1:' xg .Q , ,,,.,,2-- Lynn Smith o E Q E I Steven Smith fi '..: Q , -Q it 1 Rex Snavely Rick Steele Stan Tague Dan Ulmer Curtis Weeks Dub Wharry James Wingrave William Wray ational Sigma Phi Epsilon Honors Local Chapter In its 16th year at the Teachers College, Kan- sas Epsilon of Sigma Phi Epsilon was voted the most outstanding Sigma Phi Epsilon chapter out of 164 chapters throughout the nation. This award is representative of excellence in all aspects of a fraternal organization. Those qualities conducive to responsibility and campus leadership received due emphasis as members of the chapter participated in various campus organizations. Steve Mcllvain was elected sophomore class president. Jerry Olmsted served as vice-president of Student Council, Jim Hum- phrey as treasurer, and Larry Beers as sophomore representative. Lyle Dresher was senior represent- ative and regional director for UAC, and Tim Underwood served as sophomore representative. Ron Moddelmog was active in Blue Key, and Bill Oldfield and Charles Weil were named to Xi Phi. Terry Williams, Mike Hoefer, and Bill Oldfield were recognized by Who's Who. The men of Signia Phi Epsilon were active in various honorary organizations. Ross Stadalman and Bill Oldfield belong to Beta Beta Beta. In Phi Mu Alpha, Stan Smith acted as president, Charles Weil as vice-president, and Jon Tolson as histo- rian. Sig Eps made numerous contributions to the campus scene through participation in varsity sports. Ron Moddelmog was selected as a member of the second team for All-CIC. Members of the varsity football squad included Rod Turner, Steve Mcllvain, Jim Elder, Doug Caywood, Mike Otto, and Clint Webber. Steve Mcllvain participated in baseball, Mike Otto in wrestling, Doug Caywood in track, and Tim Underwood in tennis. As for civic work, Sig Eps lent a helping hand in the United Fund campaign and won first place in the Salvation Army Bell Ring. During the Christmas season, the Sig Eps went caroling to various rest homes throughout Emporia. Sig Eps sponsored an Easter Egg hunt at the retarded children's center and also helped beautify the city by cleaning parks. Aside from civic projects, the fraternity held the traditional "Western Party" in the fall and the "Golden Heart Ball" in the spring. For 1967, Ruth Jacobs served as the fraternity's official hostess. Candy Livingston won the Miss Sunflower contest for the Sig Eps, and Marsha Smith represented the chapter in the Miss Emporia State contest. Fall brought a new sweetheart to Sigma Phi Epsilon, Mother Ross. Maurice Matile was selected as the new chapter counselor. Mother Ross , M Ed a d e r. W r s Mr. Matile 'Q-,Q Mike Anderson 1. Wayne Anderson Bruce Andrews Craig Bailey . ,,r: s o A S WN Larry Beers Mark Belton '--"-- P George Boyle Marvin Brinkman , Larry Burns Duffy Carduff Mike Carroll Q is ,, is K 3 R S W + . an -if 3 'JS 1 .0 N x gs: X -V 1-9 L Doug Caywood Bruce Cooper Lynn Cress Nick Digiore Lyle Dresher Gary Edwards Jim Elder Spring Brings Annual "Golden Heart Balll' ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR CHAP- TERS " FOUNDED RICHMOND COL- LEGE, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, 1901 f EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951 'f President, Brace Cooperg Vice-president, Bill Reiterg Controller, Larry McGinnisg Secretary, Frank Missimerg Recorder, Steve Mcllvain. Kenny Ford John George Terry Heintzelman it A 'Q m in . at Denny Hendren Joe Hendrickson - ,:.. Bob Hicks Mike Hoefer WNW S NW ,,, Q et ga I xx Jim Humphrey ' ' gt X : vm Greg Kopsa ' Bill Kuhn ' '-5'-' Bill Laughridge I '57 Doug Mailen Kent Mairs Denny Major gas X 1 Carey Mathis rx ' 'Ti John McCormick if 3 I Larry McGinnis John Meyers Jack Miller Monte Miller Steve Mcllvain 1 5 Frank Missimer A, Ron Moddelmog rs X X M if is ,ml m Larry Morris Lynn Nelson - Bill Oldfield Jerry Olmsted Mike Otto xv N I Ka .. "mv We P 4 Sl my 2, ' -, ' ff f vga 1 I I wwf, 4 f 55 . , 'Tim 3, . ZAA .VZA ' , 1,' if ,V,A AAVA Bn A'1l'2ff 3 W AAAAA ' lf i f ' R MM ,, ,.,. ., AVZS 2 ga , W V IA ?v if , VV V. .AAI 2 AVVAA 1 'K A i i 1, an y I A- t ,f z,E: g fi 2' ni lm-.ph-.ite if ff ',I- ,f.,-:,,, ..,v,vv' : i . :IK . I f M f 3 V i f Terry Williams , M f ff r - , B Bob YOOS I V U ' i -T 4 ' Bub Young it "" V Tom Younger W "Boozer" P vu This band of Sig Eps presented a "new sound" at the Greek talent show. Bob Pike Brick Porter Randy Pugh Bill Reiter Gregg Russell Floyd Schmidt Ray Siehndel Randy Smith Stan Smith Joe Spradlin Ross Stadalman Lindsay Stead Sid Symes John Totson Steve Travis George Turner Rod Turner Tim Underwood Charlie Weil Don Wells Cal Williams 1 A Sig Tau tries his skill in archery during fraternity intra- l mural competition. Mrs. Sears, Housemother Gary Allen Pat Akers Tom Ast Michael Bear Mike Bowman Gary Burgess Kent Carmichael Dennis Carpenter Bill Coffman Jim Dennis Gregg Duncan David Fackrell Tom Foltz Jim Gillespie Danny Godfrey 96 Local Chapter Receives Awards At Sigma Tau Gamma Convention During their forty-sixth year, the Delta Chap- ter of Sigma Tau Gamma emerged as a well- rounded fraternal group, actively participating in every aspect of college life. Through spirited group participation and ambitious individual effort, the Sig Tau's contributed not only to their own chap- ter, but also to the Greek system, the college, and community. Delta chapter was the recipient of the follow- ing outstanding awards at the national conven- tion: Hrst runner-up for the Edward H. McCune Distinguished Chapter Award, the E. Kennedy Whitesitt News Letter Award, and the Thomas M. Hutsell Chapter Efficiency Award. In addition to these awards, Bob Burger received the first run- ner-up Ellsworth C. Dent Man of the Year award. In 1967 the chapter won the scholarship im- provement and membership retention awards pre- sented by the Alumni IFC. Among the leaders found in the chapter are Mike Bear, Xi Phi, Doug Gregg, vice-president of MIFCQ Jim Stewart, treasurer of the IFC, Allen Sanders, USP Co-Chairman, Jim Salter, Sigina Delta Pi and IFC Student Council representative. Kent Carmichael and Steve Holtman served on Student Council committees. X XX X ii Y r Q A N c 2 Ss R ., Doug Gregg Larry Guth i if Biiinahn . 1 . 1, . Wayne Hedrick E A I Steve Holtman D Marvin Johnston Robert Jones we we 3 .. xx Doug Kaine Gary Liles G mf X -- Ron Loewen X S Thomas Loyd John McRae John Moeller Dean Murphy L- f - , X,- :.Q J im Nehl -,Q A " I Steve Petty ,:,. is 5 fi- Glenn Rappard E - . , Mike Redding Mike Richardson The Sig Tau's starred in sports with Dean Woodson playing defensive end on the varsity foot- ball team and tossing the javelin a record distance in track. Jim Dennis and Ron Samuels partici- pated in basketballg John Moeller and Glenn Rap- pard in baseballg and Dennis Frink in Wrestling. Capturing the all school trophy in football and wrestling, and winning the fraternity swimming and archery contests, the Sig Tauis competed for the IFC intramural trophy. Representing Sigrna Tau Gamma in the Miss Emporia State Contest was Marlys Hastings. Judy Smith was a runner-up for Miss Sunflower. Zan- dra Stanley represented the fraternity in the Miss Peggy Pedagog and Best Dressed Coed contests. Miss Stanley was chosen as the Best Dressed Coed. Social activities of the Sig Tau's included rush programs, the annual Christmas party, and ex- changes with sororities. These events were cli- maxed by the traditional White Rose Formal. e Y Fraternity member Jim Nehl tells about the activities and accomplishments of the Sig Tauls by showing the fraternity scrapbook to a fall rushee. - I Jim Salter , Ralph Rienzo I - Al Sander Kevin Scheffler . Mya.-,.-xiii - ' - ,www f 2,1-,mir-',f -- ig Atvzz Max Schiefelbusch 2 h." A Dan Schmidt f Robert Skaggs 4' 'wx- qi, Q f www W6 7' 'rw if l , I W . f i'ff J , V John Welfelt . ,, WJ. Welfelt ,, i .- Tom Yokum Y Sigma Tau Gamma Provides A Balance of Activities Jim Stewart Ralph Vandaveer Darrell Webber John Vermillion Doug Weinberg For Fraternity Men Hours of hard work went into the construction of the Sig Tau's Homecoming float. 'fl il .ioQi. SIXTY-FOUR CHAPTERS t FOUNDED CEN- TRAL MISSOURI STATE COLLEGE, WARRENS- BURG, MISSOURI, 1920 f DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922. President, Pat Akersg First Vice-President, Dennis Carpenterg Second Vice- President, Mike Bowmang Third Vice-President, Gary Allen: Treasurer, Al Sandersg Corresponding Secretary, Doug Greggg Recording Secretary, Mike Beard. Members of TKE, David Domnaish and Edward Hall, show a rushee "The Teke Guidef' TWO HUNDRED FIFTEEN CHAPTERS' FOUNDED ILLINOIS WESLEYAN, BLOOMING- TON, ILLINOIS 1899'GAMMA PHI CHAPTER . ESTABLISHED 1951'President, Roy Stark, Vice- President, Steve Schroederg Secretary, Les Ko- matzg Treasurer, Martin Lightg Pledge Trainer, Ron Brouilette, Rush Chairman, Mark Anderson. Tau Kappa Epsilon Sponsors 1 C! 79 Turtles in School Concert After a busy summer of rush parties, 43 members of Tau Kappa Epsilon returned "home" to a newly remodeled second and third floor. With the addition of 31 pledges, the Tekes began an- other busy year. Service highlighted the semester with Tekes filling campus ofnces, bringing big name enter- tainment to campus, and assisting with the blood- mobile. Tekes held elected offices on Student Council and Union Activities Council. Joe Myers served as senior representative to Stucog Eric Priest, sopho- more representative, and Wayne White, freshman representative. Ron Brouilette was elected vice- president of UAC, while Mike Miller was elected senior representative and Chris Hammontree, freshman representative. Steve Wolf led the fresh- man class as president. Circle-K was under the leadership of Dennis Stanley. Steve Hammond served as treasurer of IFC. Tau Kappa Epsilon presented the "Turtles," the number one vocal group in the nation, at an all-school concert. The chapter captured second place in the homecoming float fraternity division. The Bloodmobile was another area of public service in which the Tekes excelled. For the third straight year, TKE won the Bloodmobile trophy with 65 per cent participation. The TKE social calendar flourished as usual with its variety of informal parties including the Bowery party, semi-trailer truck, barn, hippie, roman, pig, and electric blanket parties. The an- nual Red Carnation Ball provided a formal atmo- sphere with Janet Williams reigning as queen. Adding to the full schedule were public serv- ice weekend and senior weekend in the spring. Mother McAnnally f i, , 1 -" i'1 f .vv - Q J h I' if Kenneth Thompson, advisor w . i"' 5' 1 '3 3, i ' V , , f ' W: I " I ' , George Walters, advisor '-dif f -.,,g,. A , James Wilson, advisor ,,, 'ii 2 W' ' lli. " H ,'i' W- Mark Anderson i l'E" I Larry Bench M David Bechtle 299 L,.,f' I W l 4 J ,l , . x x ,L gi rl- we ' A f ' x x Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon discuss their next step in repairing a roof in the neighborhood. In the spring, the fratern- ity members raked leaves and did repair work throughout the community. Q 1 3 ,,,, J f " 3 .zlg ti ' fiv "" 5 ,,', " "77WfQf25 W 47 George Bvston .inV.. A L l l l Jimmie Burrow 3,55 tw -V ' " I Gy L gg ig g g, A iz V 'W Ronnie Clevenger iff' 'f ' jig, 'i'tY" -af ggi, 1,. If iv Ken COIGIH-HH V L ',ii L -' Dletson Cox ' ' ' Charles Courtney ' H - ,' "" ' Af' gg fu 2 - : ,11f.-- 2 ,fzi :f,Q'v.,gjl .-, James Crum ' Ffa V ilii David Domanish , ' f Lester Ferman ' 'il' ,,,, '..V i -- ,V-W - A. , Francis Fish I , W ' 1, V ik i f Fred Ford if f f , " ' "pf James Ford ' 2f'i Michael Gander ' .Z'-vi-v lm er ,-1' if f William Gilliland llll 1' "" F A FFFL f lllr' W, Gary Gregg will, ' ' l im 'Yi William Gregory H ,al V .,,, 2,3 a y " t 'ii l Arnold Gurevitz i"" ' 'iii ' .fy ' Edward Hall L' W N"i l l Stephen Hammond H -vrr Daniel Hammontree , i X . "i"'i I , ' W ,N James Hand Tp ' ".,VV 5 ' i ,,1f - ft 'Q 5tePhen Hanson at . ' . l - Jack H21F1'iS0I1 w get 'E ' GH Q' F 4 ' f """ - L James Hartwell 'uw-fg-, " ff : ' V 'QQ' g li ffi K ' Allan Heim 2 , " -ff! Y F Jerel Heim M V-l ,,,, , ' ' William Hopper M ' H ' Y L H lla ,, J iilr F "tf eon urt ll.- l,.,,,,..,l I -A,f,A Vzz V ,V " Glenn Ison ,VA, 1 'VK ' 4 , V Charles Kohler 'lii W 1 J A' -f Q' W Ii Leslie Komatz ' 1 1J'fQ, :? V, Martin Light ' - Steve McCoy -fr """' John Maloney if . i ' l Informal Parties Fill TEKE'S Social Calendar if 5 X i TEKE's display hidden talent at the Greek Week Talent Show Jay Mathews Michz el Megee Joseph Meyers Arthur Miller Keith Miller af iff? 7 ywfw -J , ' Michael Miller Craig Pattison Eric Priest David Richmond Alan Russell 4 .V I gg S 3 was , -.ar f 'ff i N: f K QV ' f f tt,,.,,, ZV, L,,., V 4" 'K 20 ,yy W ll Z ' T 59 H i ' I ' 'E 25' 'X Z' ,.,' V 1 .2 Q W. -w , y 'vp-9 5 ' ,z 1, -fabl- , .,,, , .:V, ., ' , 5? ,,,' ' , , f'-m 'A T An- 7' amaze , . ,. X W i I , Q , M 1 v '49 2 ,-41 Q 14 4 1 f as 4 2 4 ' Qmlvffww -iz':gM Mfr' . f ---- in ge ' 'fwwm W V w wf as ' 1 5 I! Nj , dd if . - V 3' 5 A ' , n Carl Russo Lloyd Schaefer Robert Scholl Steve Schroeder Howard Schwartz Robert Shearer Tony Simons Alan Smith Denis Stanley Roy Stark Bruce Stein James Sturgeon Tim Thoele Russell Thomas Stephen Turek Michael Walsh Bret Westwood Wayne White Charles Williams Steve Wolf' Kenneth Zwiegel Z4 uf" Beta Sigma Tau settled in their first house, located at 526 Union Street. f 'f H1 ,f I 'nf VG, ' gi 1 ,nfs i "-M Beta Sigma Tau's Spend Busy Year in First House Fraternity members work on decorations for the Fall lnfor- mal Beta Sigma Tau local social fraternity was founded on May 17, 1966, by the adoption of the constitution developed by five founding members. From this point the fraternity began to grow, guided by the constitution, sponsors, and leaders of the fraternity. Today, Beta Sigina Tau is still a growing and striving fraternity. The chapter has 40 members who are dedicated to the five goals of Beta Sigma Tau. The fraternity men feel that they must never stop reaching for a higher goal or quality of broth- erhood. The year began when the Beta Sigfs moved into their first house at 526 Union, with only a few days to prepare for rush. Through the year the Beta's received varied honors that included Candy Cane Couple, Skip Osborn, Xi Phi, Doug Lewis, Jim Harris, Mike Montee, Student Government, Mike Botterweck and Bob Bridgeman. Beta's have participated in varsity sports as well as in intramurals, honor societies, and differ- ent departmental clubs. The fraternity collected and sent books to children in Okinawa. The highlights of the social activities were the Fall Informal, fcostume partyj, the Little Vegas Party, and the Milk and Oreo Party. I J 4 f fa 'ii ni 490 ,- 1. Z fo If fax ff X i ,-1 ri, .... g,g:,,wE..E. w,sa-- W- , af' , ,. . WWW , ,, m ay ww 24. 'ti 7 , K 7' mv-,rf ,Q Q. ff 'V f 1' 7 1 ,IWW , - , 1. M V m,,l,Lf "' " i Ed Poston Dave Rukes Steve Marks Bob McColpin Mike Montee Bob Nelson Philip Osborn Tad Patterson Bob Segerhammer Kent Speers Dick Trzicky ua U Mrs. Rundle, housemother D.L. Baughman, Sponsor John Bateson Mike Botterwick Mike Brewer Bob Bridgman Steve Brown Roger Bruning Jim Buchman Charles Cannon Bev Everhart Gorman Fredrickson Ron Glenn Tony Gomez Dan Goodman Vern Goodman Pat Hanrahan Jim Harris Don Herbert Bob Herrin ' Floyd Hoelting Larry Hucke Marc Johnson Bruce Koehler Doug Lewis Jim Losch Bruce Lutz Steve Markley Members of Beta Sigma Tau relax and visit in the living room. 3 Phi Sigma Epsilon Selects Queen to Reign Over "Bowl', Game The 1967-68 school year for Alpha Chapter of Chi Sigma Epsilon marked the 57th year of excel- lence on our campus. With a fall pledge class of 20 men, the chapter expanded to 50 active members. As the first fraternity on the Emporia campus and the founding chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon na- tional fraternity, the chapter sustained a strong tradition. Enthusiasm in campus activities and organi- zations was evident by Phi Sigls involvement. Jim Walsh served as vice-president of IFC and was a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon. Steve Mulvenon was active in Pi Kappa Delta. Dennis Kidwell as- sisted the founders of the new sociology club. John Johnson portrayed "Corky," the college mascot, at athletic events. On the student government scene, seven members were on Stuco committees. Five Phi Sigs were members of APO service fraternity. On the musical scene, six members were involved in the marching band, four men in men's chorale, and one in A Capella choir. On the social scene, Phi Sigs began with their annual Farmers Ball on Oct. 28. The Commode Bowl game featured an active victory of 45-0. Penny Ogilvie of Chi Omega reigned as queen. Susie Nielson, Phi Sig candidate, reigned as the female partner of the Candy Cane Couple. Ron Brown was a candidate for the Sigma Kappa Win- ter Formal. The chapter celebrated Founders Day on Feb. 20, 1968. Finishing the social events of the year, the pledge class sponsored the annual White Tea Rose Formal in April. at which time the Phi Sigma Epsilon sweetheart was announced. Mrs. Gilbert, Housemother Jim Brown, Advisor Roger Horn, Sponsor Jim Albertson Jim Barnes Torn Beiker Harold Blake, Jr. Bob Blocker Dennis Broockerd Dan Brown Ronald T. Brown Jim Campbell Steve Clark Tom Fancher Q Penny Ogilvie was chosen as queen of the annual Commode Bowl Game. Completing the royal court were Linda Sheldon, Marsha Rowland, Diane Fink, Linda Dowse, Candy Livings- ton, and Linda Jones. Community service was emphasized by mem- bers of the fraternity throughout the year. Phi Sig's participated in Bloodmobile donations, two campus clean-ups, all-greek United Fund drive, and donated to the Stuco Christmas party. 2 0 mf 1 gag 7 iv' , X , ' J :AZ ,,. 1 f ff - 4'f ,V V- If , I , A , 1. N if , "L: fvl- AVVA, ' - i , ? f , af A 1? f 3 N' , 1 Q i ,I r " M f Q, ,, , I . ,vvv I V 1,:- A V ,, ,, ,A 9 A M Q 118 ' Q ' Dennis Smith , I it up ,I r r -1, an A3 V ,Fly Roy Sullivan I '-'ii f ' f 4, ' Dennis Taylor ' ,V V, ' Y Al Trollnian Q ' E' Jim Walsh Y Z Jerry White Living areas at the Phi Sig house provide home facilities for relaxing studying, and entertaining guests, erd. Bert Flack Larry Gaston David Gronquist Don Gross Dean Headley Dan Hopkins Jon Johnson Bill Kegin Charles W. Kern Dennis Kidwell Keith Lewis Larry Lewis Dan Marsh Mike Mackender Doug McKee Bill Meek Steve Mulvenon Tom Mulvenon Brent Murphee Trey Orr Jack Patton Steven Pedersen Mike Petitjean Jim Reinhart Jon Rupp Milton Rupp Charles Saunder Alan Shinn FORTY THREE CHAPTERS FOUNDED KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, EMPO RIA KANSAS t ALPHA CHAP TER ESTABLISHED, 1910 President, Steve Mulvenon Vice-President, Mike Petitjean Secretary, Tom Fancherg Corre sponding Secretary, Ron Brown Treasurer, Tom Mulxenon Pledge Trainer, Brent Murphee House Manager, Dennis Brook S Members of Theta Xi fraternity welcome rushees into their new home. Theta Xi's New House Meets Fraternity's Growing Needs After a concentrated summer rush, the mem- bers of Theta Xi fraternity almost doubled the size of their chapter. To meet the needs of the chapter, the Theta Xils moved to a new location at 1006 Constitution. Theta Xi creates a desire for members to grow personally through a deep brotherhood and fellow- ship. The fraternity assists each member to de- velop a deeper sense of intellect, better habits, sin- cerity, self-confidence, responsibility, participation in campus activities, spiritual understanding, and an appreciation of democratic principles. The fraternity strives to fulfill these goals through the various activities sponsored by the chapter. Theta Xi's were found participating in the United Fund Drive and the Salvation Army Bell Ring. The fraternity initiated a Halloween patrol Mrs. Melissa Kelly, House-mother Aaron Adamson Dennis Angle Bob Blanke Charles Cavihess Terry Cree William Dover Andy Dunjevich Lyle English Quinton Guemtzel 'tw to curb vandalism in the neighborhood and spon- sored a Christmas party for Project Headstart children. Members were found in campus activities. Dennis Angle served as president of IFC. Four men were members of Alpha Phi Omega and five belonged to the Social Science Club. Theta Xi's also were active on various UAC committees. The formal was the highlight of the fall social activities While the M6294 Banquet" and informal occurred in the spring. The fraternity also ranks high in overall scholarship. Three of its members appeared on the Dean's Honor Roll. With this year's progress, Theta Xi shows signs of more successful years as a brotherhood. 75' Q James Hannon Jerry Hurlburt Don Larkin Ron Longhofer Ron McC0lpin Larry Meyer Charles Moore Jim Moore Theta Xiis move to a new location at 1006 Constitution to accomodate their growing membership. K Joseph Plankinton George Popjoy George Robinson Mike Robinson Forest Parr Renard Saiki Jim Smith Jimmie Smith James Tucker Gary Turner Mack Woods Dennis Wycoff EIGHTY CHAPTERS ' FOUNDED RENNSALER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, TROY, NEW YORK, 1862 ' BETA RHO CHAPTER ESTAB- LISHED 1963 ' President, Den- nis Angleg Vice-President, Charles Moore, Secretary, Quin- ton Goentzelg Treasurer, Ron McColpin, Senior Steward, Ron Longhoferg Scholarship Chair- man, Bob Blanke. 308 Q., r . ei M125 Q . :fm 'HX 7 f ,xjixs f' fa .Vf1:,-x?Yj,, ,Q X ' I' .Q1Il"5. X X i ' Walls" 'J' fm? , gk. - 'Vxgi ? N X W D -L ky It L --.-KSN ' , n' X QA , Q , , . N X Y I - Y .,.ff 'l yn., ,N i Q f' , xssqp ,,,l--'-'7,-:l?lg4-n?4- SK f x l , xxx-sr ' 0 ' 'PW ' 4h K 1+kqw11Q , Q - y 1 , mf .El Cl- -ff ' I X J 4 'X Y l' lag: e ' -- Q K My w 1' , f ' X X N ' f31'2E3ff5!55Wfr3QHwQ551122, y 1 l .Q t ' , ' ' f AfxaamxazeQ-':1-z1s!1naga:'?-'mm 1 Q f- '--A A ' -- -1 L, f- 1 A "r--z9aN'L -5 --Q--1 W- V... 4- Xx' Y1gx X wx -2f'1:h!' atv qgkf.. X . 3 lW'Q:'1',S? , wig, - ' 1:22 -Ex' 'V i- -fi' ' ' X A :4f.4E3f: Eff2.. Q X ff -,argl-fEsv,x A X 1 K if . 'A-kb E x R ' Yfijrfx .S - we TV ,X wx-QQQRQQ 'n nu X XIX Q NX 'Y--es - x X X- XXXXXXQ Q SX X x N W , N "i ' f XX - W I Students 0 Q 2 frw, e,,,...,---., Freshman Class - l E SF Y H 11" ! . " ar i . t E R .Q .e ffm . -Q , 5 if , JI is 63 'ri I .sm-as .X,- fr w . ,.., is ge. X yig, J 1-. s,ss ' ,..s.,. , -' it - "- , , N- ": . , J is M - -."' f - A , -s 2' A A W i .,,. K 7 Ee N5 x ,,. -- X 4 2 . 3 .,sf. C C, sr A sv N ,A s Q K X - 5,2 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Marsa Cole, secretary-treasurer, and Steve Wolf, president. ,, ,Xa , ., N ,, Y X , ll X if f . ,.:,.fl.ii,sf,i - r ,s,,,.,?. , , ve S.. -M. , , as , 'Q S -.,. . 5 4 Ackeret, John, Holton Adam, Judy, Herington Adams, Linda, Garnett Adams, Nina, Junction City Akers, Mary Lou, Lawrence Albee, Deborah, Hiawatha Albers, Patricia, Grinnell Albin, Judy, Emporia Albright, Jolene, Haven Albright, Steven, Mayetta Aldridge, Deborah, Wichita Ammel, Linda, Leavenworth Anderson, Loretta, White City Anderson, Lawrence, Lecompton Andre, Carolyn, Dyer Andre, Christine, Dyer Anton, Margo, Ensign Arnold, Timothy, Merriam Arterburn, Nancy, Matfield Green Atkinson, Valerie, Columbus Bachtel, Donald, Leavenworth :VA A . W' ' "A-.. . Backhus, Karen, Yates Center ' . ,,.,,, f Bailado, Sandra, Honolulu Baker, Cynthia, Covina Baker, Vicki, Cottonwood Falls Ball, Lynn, Independence Barbieri, Debra, Abilene . Barden, Ronald, Osawatomie W , M M , V . f f " . T. "" ' .. , . , ,,,,, . W 2 ff f 4' Q - . , f ,. 202. if ik ,il fi P . R' . A las , ,Y ,, sea as 51 K fs E ' ' 'i"" , Barnes, Phyllis, Wichita M Barnes, Susan, Emporia " Z- , 'ii"" ' w Barnett, Carol, Olpe , 1, I 1 Q1 A M, Bartley, Joyce, Powhattan , 'T ','l"' 'Z'f' , Z 3393 f C' ' V Basham, Richard, Eureka N ' Bates, Teresa, Wichita -f f C J Bauman, Vivian, Olathe 7 ' Eaylless, Laural, Prgirie Village . V J Viry ' ec te , Dorot y, pe ' L ,,,,, L ' 'in' W' f . Beck, Margaret, Russell -V, ,M i Beckmon, Orval, Colony ' ia. f "',i Na. ' U , " Beebe, Dianna, Minneola 'TIF " f ' T M Behrendt, Karalee, Minneapolis ff, ,.,. ' , Y " Bennett, Linda, Smith Center Q ,mil ..,,,,-,V , Freshman Class V aw M f f I ff v ,E Q 755 iii I W W iiiizii 4 X fi Y 5 . ' K- 25 7 ' 5 . fl, , W' i L' ' tr, i ,,,,v,,.,,, it ...,, ,. , . if 1 1' 5' 62 ,V ..,k S iiill 1 'H 1 V 1 V ' " , ,gf 1' ,f M 55 7 ., ' 7 "i"- , by . , Q y 'V , : A A fa V . 'A . - ti -, x H 14' ff : 7 'W W . '. una! ' s V 'i:" ' - 2' ' V:-:v: :?'.5 1:1555-f , -V' A, V' , .M ,,,. ,..., I , . N.. , .7 f .. ,.. . HU? .. , , 'Q - , . , f- W '--- -1 , ,,..., ,,,, , ,,,, , , , R, . if 'I "" . ff 1 X W Q 'mf' f Bennett, Patricia, Syracuse Beyer, William, Gridley Bigsby, Karen, Lawrence Birk, Arnold, Gridley Bishop, Gail, Kansas City Black, Michael, Wellington Blanks, Sharon, Kansas City Blender, Howard, Emporia Boehle, William, Eudora Bogart, Diane, Carlton Bohning, Ann, Clearwater Boileau, Janice, White City Bosse, Kenneth, Wheaton Bowdre, Norma, Merriam Bowers, Carol, Marion Bowman, Barbara, Emporia Boxberger, Cynthia, Russell Boyd, Edward, Mulvane Boyer, Janice, Bonner Springs Bredemeier, Charles, Marion Brockleman, Ronald, Lyons Brockway, Sarah, Ottawa Broockerd, Diana, Spring Hill Brooks, Linda, Emporia Brown, Bruce, Leavenworth Brown, Linda, Leavenworth Broz, Dianne, Kansas City Buchman, Sue, Salina Buenning, Jane Burkett, Janice, Wichita Burnison, Dicksie, Marquette Burt, Barbara, Kansas City Busby, Linda, Neodesha Buster, Jimmie, Madison Cadieux, Mary, Liberal 5 53" W ,7' l , fv- if J rj if gk sf Cain, Adah, Williamsburg Caldwell, Patricia, Kansas City Calvert, Anita, Waverly Cammel, Lee Ann, Eureka Carmichael, Cynthia, Mulvane Carr, Catherine, Attica Carroll, Victoria, Goodland ' M ,,,V ' -'-' " " ,.:,,,, , .,., IM.. f . A '.,- H- I , , filv' 1 wif-3 V .A,,-., 31 A , - Carter,.Robyn, Wichita ' 1 V ,V 31-,lg VZAI ' 5 V , M , Cartwr1ght,Patr1c1a, ., ,-. " V Osawatomle ,V V ,. V J: , Casper, Gerald, Wamego Z V AA,: , A A,'. I 'k ,.A-- ,.V: Casto, Laura,'W1ch1ta Ai, ,.,Z E ft, , I V 5 :'lf' 2 ,1 " V, A ' Chance, Archie, Easton E, f ' t V K Christ1an,.El1sa, Ottawa 5 71 - 1" W f " Christy, Richard, Leroy A il . f A , Christy, Marlin, Gridley ,A - .,,, ,.,, H , A, H Christy, Merlin, Gridley " Z Cigainero, Theresa, Moline .:---. w ,,1, ,,,1 , ,. Clark, Steven, Arkansas City I f 4 I 1 , , M f 1 ,f " -W f f , mm, A .1 Freshman Class Cobb, Lloyd, Emporia Coffee, Donna, Frankfort Coleman, Barbara, Atchison Coleman, Patty, Haysville Coleman, Patricia, Denver Conrad, Ronald, Tonganoxie Cooper, Betty, Waverly Correll, James, Plains Cota, Kathleen, Overland Park Courtner, Deborah, Topeka Courtney, Kim, Wakeeney Cowan, Emma, Topeka Cowell, Jerry, Caldwell Cox, Christina, Emporia Cox, Linda, Wellington Crane, Gene, Olathe Craven, Jacqueline, Fort Worth Crawford, Joan, Valley Falls Cronn, Martha, Scranton Cross, Leanna, Wichita Crouch, Keith, Osawatomie Crowell, Peggy, Scott City Croy, Linda, Kansas City Cummins, Robin, Wakefield Curfman, Carolyn, Winfield Dalton, Joyce, Bonner Springs Daly, Jill, Solomon Davis, Charles, Mulvane Davis, Christine, Emporia Davis, Delores, Lincoln Davis, Victoria, Mankato Dehaven, Wanda, Leroy Denton, Carol, Olathe Deremer, Mary, Emporia Dirks, Deborah, Overland Park K! if fa .,., ' f 'f WE? 7? an g l fi W mf fl f 2 Cloud, Roberta, Haysville Clour, Cherie, Liberal Coan, Patrick, Leavenworth '2:'v-1 QW .3 . ,. ,P ruaw f fi ' fsiwf ff- 'rw ,. ,,,,,,,,, ,'.,,, l , , ,.,, , ff 'f ' ff . If ' - ' 16 ' ' : 'za , 1 , r M 7 , 'W' cy . W an fs '- 'aft Miss. al ' lf-"'!5'E, 3 0 Q! 1. " Y 4, W, 4557 W 1 J , My f--- I f , Dillingham, Marcia, Alma Dittemore, Verenece, Leavenworth Dolton, Thelma, Enterprise Donaldson, Yvonne, Wichita Donohoe, Anita, Ness City Drake, Luanne, Ottawa Duncan, Sandra, Dodge City Dutton, Jerald, Colony Duzoglu, Demostemes, Carasas, Venezuela Dykes, Diana, Johnson Eccles, Nancy, Wichita Edwards, Jane, Emporia Elder, Janette, Wathena Eldridge, Karen, Emporia Ely, Jerry, Kingman Epps, Muriel, Kansas City Ericson, Larry, Randolph Eshom, Betty, Newton Eskelson, Linda, Overland Park Evans, David, Topeka Everett, Paul, Emporia , , L , ,,,, , ,, , ,i i V A 9 Q , af , ,V 5' 4, 3 " 'f' m f Q f 'K' f 'EJ If -Wwww ff WWE I if I 1 i M - 1, '- 4' -P' 1. 7, K f y , 1 if , ,,h,, J, xii? I f A , I ,", , if ,,v JJJ, it Q 2 fff- w , ' , " -cf f ,af Y U ffl 'W ' 4- f say , i 5,1 M w 1 sf W , 71 F55 ': H .eg 5 Q Z f it I Freshman Class Fast, Kenneth, Mulvane Fesmire, Mary, Edgerton Feuerborn, James, Greeley Fields, Kenneth, Bucklin Figgins, Curtis, Williamsburg Fillipp, Charlotte, Marion Fixsen, Pamela, Goodland Flack, Katherine, Kansas City Fleer, Judith, Lawrence Fluke, Bobby, Turon Flummerfelt, Danny, Hugoton Ford, Ben, Olathe Ford, Kenneth, Russell Fowler, Constance, Dodge City Freeman, Irene, Leavenworth Frey, Rebecca, Newton Fritts, Clifford, Pomona Furman, Jim, Wellington Garrett, Sandra, Kirksville Gasche, Cynthia, Hartford Geist, Vicki, Minneapolis if 2 , i 0- ff k f , hw , f ,V X ff ., ff' f 6' .5 J Freshman Class I f' , ,W ,H a 4- ,W mv f r ' ..,, , , , ., 'fm 1 1' 4 ,,,,. 5, V,,,g, , m y 5 W2 fy! 4,1 if M 5 f , I, 2 L Jeff. . W ,M,- 3 ' f i 14 ,,,, ,., , ,,,,,.,, , , I Z4 ,, 6 + f at ,Q -M W. if l 1 24' 7 9 Q, 'Q vgfsw, E New Gent, Deborah, Mulvane Giggy, Darla, Wichita Gillihan, Rickie, Desoto Gladhart, Anne, Wichita Gleue, Sandra, Leroy Goddard, Margo, Olathe Goering, Jodie, Neodesha Golden, Ronald, Emporia Gonterwitz, Michael, Leavenworth Good, James, Wellsville Goodell, Joyce, Emporia Goodger, Gilbert, Topeka Goodin, Clarence, Bonner Springs Goodwin, Penny, Edna Gough, Verna, Mankato Grant, Gloria, Lebanon Graves, Linda, Holliday Graves, Paula, Salina Green, Barbara, Waterville Greer, Billy, Kansas City Gress, William, Axtell Griego, Ramona, Albuquerqus Grimm, Shirley, Sabetha Gronquist, David, Alma Groyon, Richard, Junction City Grumbein, Darence, Dighton Gunn, Rosemary, Great Bend Guth, David, Wamego Habiger, Diane, Bushton Hada, J acqueleen, Lihue Hair, Lyndal, Salina Hale, Beverly, Wichita Hale, Nancy, Americus Hall, Nancy, Emporia Hamman, Cathryn, Lebo Hammer, Robert, Lawrence Hanes, Alice, Wells Hansen, Donald, Arvada Hanson, Dana, Newton Hanson, Debra, Liberal Harlan, Sharon, Eldorado Harris, Sharon, Kansas City Harrison, Janice, Leavenworth Hartford, William, Osawatomie Heartstein, Harlan, Wichita Hastings, Paul, Clearwater Hauschild, Rita, Topeka Hauser, Gwen, Kansas City Hawthorne, Theda, Eureka Hawthorne, Nada, Bushong Hays, Charles, Lawrence Hebb, Karen, Howard Hegarty, Robert, Ottawa Heinlein, Roberta, Stafford Heitman, Raylene, Peck Heldt, Kathryn, Topeka Henkle, David, Pleasanton Henkle, Donna, Pleasanton Hensley, Sharon, Emporia Heptig, Sandra, Topeka Herrington, Kathryn, Wellington Hettic, Cheri, Liberal Herzog, Peggy, Wellington ' 4 M. , . , H' 7 4 4 M ,K P x. 351342 Q? . ,. , ., V N ,g ' gc, Z , E I li 1 Ms, - ,S , tr If ,rn , ,,,, ,,,.,.,,, , , V ,E ,, .5 'S' Y, is 9 f ' . ,E V- gf, - ' A '-,' , Z , ,,,. A, , A O f , ,- 1.2 Q 4. 2' str , A ' 'N-..,. V-i- 7f---W - Freshman Class Hubbel, Nancy, Piper Hull, Sue, Topeka Humphrey, Connie, Emporia Huslig, Laura, Great Bend Ihde, Rita, Mountain Lakes Iiams, Judy, Herington Ingold, Linda, Kansas City Insua, Maria, Yates Center Jackson, Marcia, Leavenworth Jacobs, Karen, Elmdale Janzen, Lonnie, Geneseo Jay, Sharon, Great Bend Jeannin, James, Leavenworth Jeffries, Janet, Meriden Jefferson, Carolyn, Washington Johns, Billy, Bristow Johnson, Barbara, Ottawa Johnson, Janetta, Mulvane Johnson, Margie, Lindsborg Jones, Gloria, Emporia Jones, Kathy, Lawrence Joyce, Angela, Kansas City Kaeding, Robert, Leavenworth Kain, Julianne, Shawnee Mission Kale, Elaine, Mankato Kalousek, Cathy, Leawood Karnes, Joyce, Carbondale Kelly, Karen, Emporia Kelly, Patricia, Eudora Kennett, Konnie, Lawrence Kimble, Dennis, Mulvane Kimple, Mary, Lyons King, Steven, Ulysses King, Willita, Liberal Kirby, Jeanette, Leavenworth Hettler, Cathy, Ottawa Hetzel, Ann, Colony Higley, Linda, Cummings Hiller, Gerald, Overland Park Hines, Frederic, Liberal Hitchings, Lance, Osage City Hoch, William, Emporia Hoel, Linda, Atchison Hoffman, Kay, Hazelton Hohl, Arlene, Bushton Hohman, Jackie, Randolph Holdeman, Margaret, Cottonwood Falls Holloway, Pamela, Sublette Holly, Fred, Frankfort Holt, Sherry, Lindsborg Hornbuckle, Carol, Newton Hoskins, Christine, Emporia Hostetler, Bonita, Harper Howard, Dallas, Wichita Howbert, Melinda, Wichita Howell, Jerrilyn, Mound City i-f1 J- wr y ff Wy' fer A Ag, i f gba f f ,fp r ga My at 5 72 it f if Q t at 2 .gf f . as , Hr Q 2 C f 74, W H ffffm, .,,, V iWw?""wfE , mr wi .- ,',r "rr eip ,fa..x f a ,, Y, ' lffima' E, ...i Klein, Pamela, Tulsa Klem, Avah, Emporia 9 Z Knight, Marcia, Wichita 3 Koehn, Peggy, Newton Ai Kohler, Karen Kopp, Eric, Harveyville 5, it Sift? xiii ? 9' x. F t ss f t N. as E 3. S - - Koppes, Dorothy, Washington WX Krause, Leota, Herington X 5, Kretsinger, John, Emporia 2 A- -12 ' " Kroeker, Sally, Great Bend , Krueger, Shari, Halstead -. N-,-, C Kudaka, Hideko, Naha as Kueser, Mary Jo, Louisburg ig? Kunkel, David, Waverly - X Q-gg. Kurimsky, Michael, Clearwater . N A i" -Q Lamborn, Gayle, Leavenworth " ' - ju Lamborn, Mary, Leavenworth Sk i : Land, Richard, Overbrook A 'Q Lane, Mary, Clay Center A S Lane, Michael, Emporia P-'-n L""'1 ar"-1f :3,,t..a... LM, . ,L i 1 s l ,......-..-- i s Q 3 5 V rm.: v- 1, .. I Fwfry 2 , i i O O Freshman Class i 3 Z Z 1 U i 5 Freshman Class Mall, Susan, Lenexa Mar, Jeannie, Great Bend Marcy, Ruth, Junction City Marriott, Charles, Eureka Marshall, Lana, Osage City Matile, Elaine, Bazaar Matrow, Leslie, Anthony Matthews, Rita, Wichita Mauck, Marvin, Goddard McAmis, Karan, Liberal McChesney, Sally, Munden McClintock, Lynda, Council Grove McDaniel, Donald, Atchison McEwen, Susan, Wichita Mcllvain, Allyn, Emporia Mclntire, Douglas, Emporia McLinden, James, Cedar Point McNeely, Marsha, Burden McQuillan, Sue, Clearwater McVay, Cheryl, Greensburg Mead, Marsha, Mission Meats, Arlin, Leroy Meirowsky, Rita, Council Grove Mercer, Donna, Dunlap Metz, Brenda, Wellington Mickey, Marie, Hoxie Miller, Byron, Hoisington Miller, Galen, Lebo Miller, Georgetta, Holton Miller, Mary, Bartlesville Miller, Marilyn, Greensburg Miller, Mary, Wellington Milsap, Minson Linda, Raymond , Gary, Hoisington Minton, Paula, Sabetha .M ,f x 1 4 if f T3 W, Q 1 f Lane, Susan, Prairie Village Langenegger, Gregory, Burns Langston, Karen, Lenexa Lansrud, Linda, Leavenworth Lantz, Anita, Wichita Larison, Ronald, Osage City Lassetter, Stephanie, White City Leatherman, James, Wakefield Lederer, Carol, Nortonville Lehmkuhl, Patricia, Waterville Lesley, Linda, Elkhart Lickteig, Timothy, Greeley Linville, Jon, Raymond Lipp, Jeffrey, Sterling Lisky, James, Leawood Little, Bethal, Deerfield Lobb, Kathy, Lecompton Logan, Brian, Clay Center Long, Helen, Derby Lozier, Sheila, Eureka Lujano, Delia, Newton , f ' rw ,fi 'X ' , 5 x, Q J. 3 A : WJ . 41 V f,,f.,,, f if E vu '-mz fi' ' ff f M ' ll il f ia , r .W K J v V 0 sv- 7 Q f . .. , of ,fa ,W .V fffgltl an X A ki M144 if ' W X ,, let' itii 'J iara iiii t n ii 3 it y ,,', rr R e J ,ir -erz ,A ',,f't ,,VAA E M 1 E A ff-Z f. ,A ' I ,,,, f A' J sy we f 1, as f , H fm, 5 l H f ,", I ,, ' , " , Tlfl' ' -i .. f " f , ,, 2 J, if, 'V Misak, Myrl, Freeport Mitchell, Marcia, Vall Center Moddrell, Ray, Abilene Monroe, Jeanette, Hoisington Moorman, Tauni, Emporia Morray, Norman, Madison Mulich, Linda, Kansas City Mullin, Diana, Kansas City Murphy, Barbara, Great Bend Murphy, Diane, Hutchinson Musick, Marcia, Minneapolis Myers, Douglas, Little River Myers, Gayla, Wakefield Myers, Linda, Lancaster Nakamura, Lettie, Kahului Nantz, Gary, Emporia Nease, Roberta, Salina Newbanks, Patricia, Olathe Noel, Kathleen, Kansas City Nolder, Nancy, Emporia Freshman Class 'mr Norwood, Vicki, Russell Nye, Nancy, Mulvane Ohmes, Gerald, Greeley Olivier, Linda, Danville Olivo, Arevalo, Caracas Orwick, Charlette, Overland Park Osborn, Carolyn, Burden Otte, Eileen, Great Bend Overfield, Linda, Leavenworth Owens, Kenneth, Abilene Oxandale, Kathleen, Netawaka Parks, Joyce, Lawrence Parks, Sharyl, Eureka Parre, Janice, Osage City Parsons, Jean, Kingman Paschall, Anita, Lawrence Patrick, Ginger, Formoso Patterson, Julia, Melvern Patton, Datha, Cottonwood Falls Patton, Larry, Cassoday Peach, Adrienne, Wichita Pence, Cynthia, Ottawa Pepperdine, Janet, Kansas City, Perez, Ivonne, Leavenworth 1 Perez, Noel, Junction City Perry, John, Wichita Phelan, Richard, Humboldt Pieschl, Stephen, Merriam Plattner, Sandra, Sabetha Plenert, Patty, Marion Poland, Susan, Junction City Poos, Judy, Lancaster Pope, Sharon, Ottawa Povenmire, Frances, Gridley Powers, William, Rockaway Pramer, Cynthia, Liberal Price, Helen, Reading Prieb, Judy, Lehigh Prochaska, Benita, Dunlap Proffitt, Judy, Sterling Pummill, Linda, Newton Quick, Jacqueline, Topeka Quiring, Carol, Newton Rawlings, Sandra, Eureka Ray, Frankie, Wichita Razook, Cathy, Belle Plaine , Reeves, Carol, Lenexa Reinecker, Nancy, Wellington Reisbig, Cheryl, Great Bend ' l Retz, Tom, Leroy l Rhea, Deanna, Paola Richards, Mary, Kansas City Richardson, Michael, Parsons Richmond, Paul, Peabody Rider, Janice, Mission Robertson, Brian, Quenemo Rodriguez, Tomas, Emporia Rosenlieb, Susan, Holyrood Rossillon, Ruth, Gridley Royse, Mary, Langdon Ruhnke, Candace, Junction City Ruiz, Anthony, Kansas City Rumford, Shirley, Bushong Patricia, Kansas Say, Sharlyn, Alma Sayles, Cynthia, Kansas City Schaefer, Cheryl, Emporia Scheopner, Richard, Goodland Schirmer, Herman, Pago Pago Schmidt, Karen, Wichita Schmidt, Maurice Schnoke, Penny, Ottawa Schoenfelder, Doris, Bendena Schopp, Ellen, Beatrice Schur, Theodore, Minneapolis Schwindt, Linda, Olpe Schwinn, Harold, Leavenworth Scott, Shirley, Cottonwood Falls was , W it so tl' is V' X X ig 5 ' R, qbqbb if we K M .s rp, f fs we .-:-E: ' sf' .K s .f ..,, . 1 arf: Freshman Class gifm ras-'s::'s5:Sssf:.,"s: : 5i5iff,Kj.'Qi?iffi H1:!:3S3Ei'..,- - - ws 59 X-,.. 157:55 -' , L 5 'mst' w . 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A 1 Freshman Class Smith, Mary Ann, Emporia Smith, Wilburn, Kansas City Smrcka, Julia, Plainville Snodgrass, Linda , Topeka Snyder, Marsha, Lenexa Sommerhauser, Darrel, Mulvane Sparks, Ann, Aberdeen Spence, David, Inman Spencer, Carol, Lenexa Spoon, Ramona, Marquette Stainbrook, Marcia, Minneapolis Stalcup, Kathleen, Burrton Staton, Judith, St. John Steele, Janice Kaye, Wichita Steele, Rebecca, Richland Steward, Jean, Kansas City Stewart, Mary, Fredonia Stewart, Patricia, Bonner Springs Stinnett, Lloyd, Kansas City Stinson, Donna Rae, Leavenworth St. James, Teresa, Pleasanton Stoering, Carolyn, Liberal Stolzer, Sandra, Washington Stone, Sheryl, Haysville Stow, John Arthur, Caldwell Strange, Mary, Easton Sullivan, Roy, Mission Summers, Nancy, Leavenworth Summers, Vickie, Topeka Sumner, Kennis, Delia Sumner, Richard, Emporia Sutton, Sharon, Des Moines Swagerty, Sheryl, Elkhart Swartz, Joyce, Leavenworth Tabares, Robert, Emporia . . x :ah- A 1 A' .Q J Q . Q ,iaiii ' 1 r,,s i -fw ' 1' es., - - . sar a - - .K m " .f in 3 sig -Ks? ' .,.ssz.1. .-i .si . 5 Q52 .. fair K . . so Q at 3' 5 ,aw X x W -o-,, wx 4 X A if ri' -I .r if 0 Q r i .sag asm' . 'fx ' 4 Scrimsher, Lana, Topeka Seaman, Kevin, Augusta See, Barbara, Emporia Seigfreid, Roy, Red Oak Sell, Nancy, Fredonia Seymour, Robert, Leavenworth Seymour, Sondra, Augusta Shadoin, Daniel, Gardner Shaver, Janet, Goodland Sheehan, Rita, Tonganoxie Sherwood, Brent, Lyons Sigler, Marilyn, Burdick Simpler, Janet, Junction City Sipe, Mary, Great Bend Sisson, Charles, Council Grove Skoch, Gerald, Axtell Skog, Guy, Altoona Slaymaker, Susan, Liberal Small, nita, Horton Small, Ronald, Meade . Smalley, Linda, Kansas City ..... , ,,, 1, , , . ,I .1 5 K . Q N ' it V. 1 ' it "rs I i. .. Q ' ' 2 ' Yfff K K 5' . f ' "" . zliffcf .:-,, : 'fr 4' 4 y ' . .. bam, ? Qs , ,,,. ,. J , 1-Ai is, if ' 1:1 -.fs-,Q a ',-s.- . -tg .V was :- . . . 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" Aff! -' M , 4 3 2 , Q, We fri, - . , I , 1 'Ei-gg, Tarwater, Susan, Shawnee Tarwater, Susan, Merriam Taylor, Donna, Garnett Taylor, Theresa, Caldwell Teegardin, Gary, Eureka Temeyer, Mary, Marysville Thieme, Joan, Zenda Thissen, Stephen, Kingman Thompson, Francis, Mulvane Thorson, Patricia, Horton Todd, Christine, Kansas City Torkelson, Eileen, Horton Tribby Deborah, Lacygne Trim, Dick, Wichita Tripkos, Kenneth, Desoto Truman, Wanda, Louisburg Turner, Karen, Tonganoxie Turner, Penny, Prairie Villag Uhl, Nancy, Scranton Ustad, Ida, Beresford Venator, Rebecca, Eldorado 6 Freshman Class 4 mv J ' ia ,V 2' .. 1 ev ' ' . B' 'Q C? if M rg! ar' W f 7 A fi -1 1 if as U , P Jw 'Yi 4 '-,' ' A ,,,, 1 " flat V -4 , IEW ' .1 ' " QV? Ww4YPQQ, rl r fiwai Q' aff H514 :lm I ' ' ,, 4' , ,.-,,,,. ,ff ,f,:Z 'E, A 4 ' - ,dbg J ,f f - , ,V , , ' ,fs f aq, , , V - au.. V' A 'Q 1 ' " i , "2 ' ' I ': ,,., , H ' V . f ' , H V, , .,VV,.,1. ayf y W 4 w2m1ff,f f ,,,,,,,,, as '42 ' L T fi! ,,A,1 , sy ' fs V fa if " H iii Q Q , 2 43 L A A , ,r p?Gs7gg:,fv , A fggigletrg 1 fi Ugg? Q 3 'W 3 7 X 2 W 5 4 vw vm -' . -V . , '?V'1' sg 11' .' ' f"' li of u. 5. r , V , gb Z if QQ Z X AAKV 'Fm . . ,Aw Q' fa ff, f V ff' f , ri ax 'A Q 6,1 ,., ,Q ., f ""B",, , -., ., , W 2 5 n 5 1' ..,, :lm W.: 4 f Q Valburg, Marcia, Onaga Vantuyl, Veda, Lawrence Walker, Geraldine, Brookville Walker, Jane, Mulvane Walls, Dewayne, Bushton Waltmire, Deborah, Princeton Warrington, Cynthia, Modoc Washington, Sandra, Denver Waters, Marvin, Leavenworth Waters, Sheila, Council Grove Webb, Teresa, Alton Weber, Linda, Great Bend Wedel, Carol, Wellington Weikal, Marilyn, Bucklin Weir, Suzanne, Plainville Wende, Rose, Seneca Welch, James, Great Bend Wells, Patsy, Olathe Wesseler, Lois, Winfield Weston, Pamela, Prairie Village Whaley, Sarah, Wellington Freshman Class 4114? ffl ., ' ff' 58 37"-4 2, M. , A, ,Q .sf f 14 My , . . , , E. V: ,mazda c 1,5 J 2 4' . f f , 6 , 1 , , , Vllv ' 'Z ' i i L 3 Whinery, Carolyn, Fredonia White, Cheryle, Oxford White, Jerry, Geneseo Whitmore, Michael, Shawnee Mission Whitney, Joe, Peck Wichman, Carol, Ottawa Wilkins, Sharon, Lyons Williams, Gary, Lawrence Williams, Willie, Kansas City Williamson, Susan, Topeka Williford, Sandra, Kansas City Wilson, Thomas, St. George Wise, Karen, Newton Wise, Donna, Lawrence Wood, Rosemary, Kingman Woodring, Rhonda, Carbondale Woods, Wilma, Hoisington Woody, Marcia, Keamey Worley, Paula, Bonner Springs Wright, Nancy, Emporia Wullschleger, Sally, Wichita Yates, Jane, Chapman Yeater, Julia, Leavenworth Yoder, Carol, Peabody Youngquist, Lynne, Miami Barber, Mary, McLouth Cole, Jerry, Springhill -TE- :L Q af. f ' 1 ' . i if?" K " if ' - Q it A ,s Q W' 15 ', I ' , ' - I 'W k - ,M bf, f"' i ,E F .. , f 1 5 , 1, ' FS X , Jw' ' - ' M, -- . 2 if - s 5 i ' Q, , , 1 ' it X W 1 A tl ' A Wai .... 'Q 3 .. Vi FJ . ,w g p N 5,,S?,. K ,li ix 1? 1,512 'A ' 'f 5 . - ' "xv -w WN' is g , ' K N,wy,m,,,,,,,,m,. 'H' ::f"Ir"-Iifiii'-Q-2': ' Szlfiiiiy V " - iii? ..., :six - A :-.lf,,f::, 1 ti' ,Y 1 . . bi, e - s e ,1 Y- . we - 1: A ZF' z.. uf g..- f ,iff ' e f , 5 , ,H ,W ., ."i 1": er" ss eies , ,- f 1' B F ' .i K,,3'i-F is iisw 'rg ff?-4, ophomore Class Bierly, Madelyn, Westphalia Bilderback, Michael, Atchison Birkbeck, Maxine, Burlington Birkbeck, Stephen, Leroy Birney, Neil, Sublette Black, Jane, Linwood Boekhaus, Terry, Richfield Bomholt, Arlene, Cheney Borkert, Karen, Dunlap Borklund, Stephen, Independence Boss, Barbara, Niles Bowden, Ruth, Emporia Brabec, Charlene, Narka Bradford, Diana, Kansas City Brantley, Cheryl, Elkhart Breen, Nancy, Liberal Brewer, John, Neodesha Brooks, Linda, Wichita Brown, Candy, Santa Ana Brown, Richard, Emporia Brown, Shirley, Kansas City Brown, Steven, Derby Browning, Margaret, Overland Park Burd, Linda, Emporia Burge, Nicki, Girard Burger, Terry, Salina Burk, Rose, Parker Burkhart, Monica, Seneca Burnham, Dixie, Eureka Bushey, Katherine, St. Marys Buster, Steven, Eureka Cagwin, Mary, Shawnee Cairns, Nancy, Kansas City Calvert, Susan, Wellington Carlstrom, Linda, Basehor ' 1- se:-w e v- , Q. - Q- , s'sSs:::sNSN . -f iv- A tl ...Q '-Eislwfi fl-,ia ibfi- i K2 f 5. M- Siitswrf Q, ... ,Q Wg, 3 rib 3 UP' N is l ., i t , dy Wm. L b: W ,,.. ,... , Q79 geggigt e QQSQ - .f x ass , R XX i Q 3 X as .. . .. K , p J :N V. . 6 if - W' fs K x. - tri? 9' ' . Q- . 5 -r f a " L ini " i-t. -5133-'S 'iii' 'L 'i ,. 'L S' i -f P . ,. 5 -ef Wlixiifiir -,gs- ' f -- , " , i 1 F as f , L 2 is 1 :-gag: . fg'f1n,reis1 -' tr. '- . :-5555, i ".- fifigg-,y stew K . B Y ., if A is MNSQQ S K - 'ef-1. -- .:. '- - . Ni? T " iff' f as - f is 1 A. Y fir' - s ir e K 'fe Q-. .+ xs- X 5 5 it 'E1 -- 7,11-rs, . sf -. l .f 'fairs a ' i .1 -. , S, I .Q . f l Q, . E , Q 1 a '- iz N Y :e, Lg' . I , .X ,ei -i -- if N N f in K be I 'K Ae Q Albers, Vicki, Sioux Falls Alcorn, Glynda, Kansas City Aldape, Virginia, Boise Alexander, Emma, Wellington Allenson, Jacolyn, Riley Anderson, Gene, McPherson Anderson, Karen, Everest Anderson, Patsy, Americus Andres, David, Coffeyville Andrews, George, Ottawa Anglemyer, Linda, Great Bend Arganbright, Suzette, Shawnee Arrington, Linda, Wichita Atkinson, Diana, Alma Basore, Carolyn, Neodesha Baxter, Deborah, Wichita Bay, Charles, Waverly Beal, Sara, Douglass Benyshek, Linda, Cuba Berg, Marilyn, Hope Bergmann, Jeanne, Axtell A Ng s 'N r ss Q 1 . - i I . , if .. K s if ,St f inf: of 014 I , , ff, E iel X Q, K X X? Yi X s X X QS XX if , ,si X 3 E 5 35 ' .5 Carothers, Vanya, Kansas City Cashatt, Jane, Ozawkie Cavenah, Dennis, LaCrosse Chaney, Marilyn, Denton Chesser, Dawna, Salina Chmelka, Diana, Garden City Christman, Ronald, Sabetha Claycamp, Virgil, Waterville Clements, Janell, Emporia Clevenger, James, Kansas City Cohan, Phillip, Bonner Springs Cole, Linda, Emporia Collins, Jeannette, Williamsburg Connell, Linda, Junction City Cook, Thomas, Oklahoma City Corrado, Mary, Shawnee Mission Cortiana, Mary, Haysville Cosens, Laurie, Prescott Craggett, Marsha, Wichita Cregan, Mary, Chapman Dabbs, William, Fowler Q1 if-ss. .e ,-.. , e N we sim 1 .. 222.2121 . . - "fi if D N N .. aww 'K ,. , ,, H .. M-A ' - " I ' - ' NI?" ' e 3 KM " " ' mr" 1 L A, i ' , 55 rm, 4" 3:21 " ' " : - ...5 - X511 surfer ' - . -f..-ss 1 gi-,rw 6 e 1 t o at N 5 fs e to A , 1 em wr - P ' , , X H V, K as J Q i ' ' ' 32: f - ' I + 5 I , ' . - .,.. . F , P 'Y is - e - . - 3: is - . -I - lei .. - , . V -fs-7 , " . -- - s .N ' if 1' -s ffff gjugisfij , -:gs E551 -Q 2 5 - 4 Qi. wr fs S, is l E, his ...-- ., K X -A w X we 1. ... Q " S .fx e 5 E . .. , ., L , Sophomore Class SOPHOMORE OF FICERS-Nancy Gorup, Steve Mcllvain, Kitty Keller. 327 ' E' : ' A E f ii .' H , E Sig . I - are ' if 5' , xx X if ' 1 S N " 2 , , Y , X1 X' lm ' F fi r ,V X sg X Q Q sr gg X. Q X XS X is .. , t 'M mt 1 ss. X-, .f if X rn , .- . f V :fe,,-.:- -- .K - we . - 2 -,Q , K Z -:M 5 1. , - - - -- .f,.: , , . 1,,.. . - t, ,. S' ine. -zzz, QA, ,. rf. 'rr ' . . 5. . E . i. - 5-ft J -- mae .7 ' , .'2-Ffa., - i Vi .C '?'?5 C 9 'K -rf . '. , iwff , , " L " A , ,. ,, , -, P U ' s 2 P I 9 X , 1 - - A ' N ' . ' "" ' Q i ' ,, Sophomore Class , mg X , . . gs se i xilliss vw 5 ':.- .J x .1 x X L .fa 2 Eggs may 2? X .3 :nn f X 1 1 can it .. . .sf 3 s X, Q T 'Q fe is? ii' , if ,, 3, X To ia.. wx ' N , - i Dalsing, Kay, Sabetha Darrah, Beverly, Prairie Village Davis, Deanna, Murdock Day, Diana, Johnson DeSelms, James, Wichita Detwiler, Linda, Johnson Dicke, Terry, Courtland Dill, Barbara, Sterling Doll, Barbara, Wichita Drosselmeyer, Charle, Anthony Drum, Rita, Westphalia Dunlap, Lucinda, Prescott Dvorak, Lydia, Spearville Edens, Linda, Junction City Edgington, Carol, Wichita Edie, Lois, Junction City Edmunds, Cheryl, Council Grove Elder, Maurine, Kansas City Emerson, William, Emporia Engbrecht, Karen, Wichita England, Barbara, Tribune Engle, Steven, Emporia Ensminger, Linda, Fredonia Evans, Catherine, Reading Evans, Darlene, Clay Center Evans, John, Ottawa Ewing, Mary, Valley Center Farr, Leland, Salina Fauss, Judith, Wichita Fiedler, Shirley, Wichita Firkins, Stephen, Edwardsville Flaherty, Cathy, Topeka Flory, Eldon, Baldwin Flory, James, Lawrence Flott, Rose, Emporia Flynn, Margaret, Emporia Folck, Susan, Lyons Ford, Joyce, Russell Franklin, Thomas, Great Neck Frigon, Raymond, Emporia Fryman, Judith, Horton Fukuyoshi, Diane, Wailuku Gafford, Kandace, Newton Gamba, Patricia, Osage City Garms, William, Mulvane Garvin, Linda, Wellsville German, Mike, Lyons Gibb, Deloris, Cottonwood Godfrey, Kenton, Waverly ,gfZ,9Ff,,.fI,, ,. ,, ,. , ,., U ,,, , ,, ,E f A, , , S ,. V, V 3 , 1 me , f 45, ,, ,, 9 5' al, ,ez V F V. V, ,,,, ,, , ., . .- aa: , V 1 52,7962 4f'.,a5?,e1f mtv f" 5 ' ew ' VF ' F V F "' . ' ' ' .,e,4a,e. . . ' '-"', WY? ,f'.5 , -V ' ' Qi, , 'f2,:',.f' l ,,,,,,,,, . ,V 3 V .492 M e, f 2 , 4 iff W f We yay , , , , VVVVVVV V i5,:sfm:,f,':::z, iiiiilifiiz l 45 ' V,fV ,f Vg 1 F ,V ,1 W ,Q ,- f 2 f ea , .,,.. ,, F a W me I l .1 V Q 2' ,f if f , , .1 as ,,,,,,.,, , , , F e . -V -F V 'fj' , Goheen, Michelle, Topeka F F F. Goldman, Richard, Lawrence FF . V, V V ,V ,Vg V V, Good Paulette Ottawa ,.,, F V. , -, W ' . , H 5 ,F ,J 25 F .. ' Good, t l V lle F"" I V W F - M., , pas ure, lr ey, a y V - . V if 1 l , V , Falls . , . V 2 Green, Adair, Id?-1113 F ' F , ' i " ' H75-V "'Fz'E3fF ML? " iiliglm lfllffie 2, ' bfi? " . , . i,'lwff?!5S?i, 5" 4 , .F frleficzlzzbii H F 771 5 Green, LOI'l1'1a, T0l'1gaI10X16 F' ,VVL , X V wif ,'i- F4 ' V,,, - F Griffin, Merry, Kansas City - V M V, V ?5"S7RQl1V,l1?4WffVlf WW' WW . 'Ex 'f,-, ' ',.L',g",,f',V "" -V - -Nffv F M3255 , F - ,'f,, '-,, ,. V V. ,,' F V Guthrie, Ann, Kiowa , , Hall, Patricia, White City ' V2 A -F . , V ff ? , QQ, V is Hanks, EdWl1'1, Derby ' ' , .-1' F ,F, . ll - ,N 'ff -- F, ' ' ' ef "M , 2, ' V V 5 ,,,, HafdeH,Mef11YHVG00d1and fi "" H ---V . Haskard, Kent, Hutchinson ' F - - zl' Fw. FLF H k' ' V, VE V V VV V V , aw lns, Georgia, Lyons ' ef VV , ' i + V , it Fv V V ,rVr,, F HayeS,Deb0rah,Dun1ap 2 , 4 FFF A J up ' VV 1 Hayward, Susan, Lenexa fm Ve, " F V fi' A , , 'F' T Hein James Durham F F' F' V JJVVF elnzef 'manner . lc lta V , V F FF ,,llV He1efZe1maHVMef11ynV , V ' FF' Leavenworth V V 2 , Helmbold, Trula, Tribune V ,- , Hemmen' Betty, Prame Village , F t"" iiii A V VV,, "" F , , F FF F . F FV HenderS0n,Haze1, C0l0ny ' ' VV ' V VV ' Henton, Janlce, Osage City V1 , we . V V , A , r f' , ,Wa , V gg,,V, V ,V Herman, Suzanne, Kansas City ,V,1V V F , W , 1, , , Hlebert, Karen, Walton V F , V -VTFF , F H111,B0m11e,C010ny " V,,VVV,, S ' ' V HUW011, Shlrley, Lane F F Hoffman Ann Belleville F " F' 4 'FF' VF ' ' - V , 'V Aran, .. ,.,,.. f , fl Hoffman, Marshalh FF ' , :ff I " H, , F N , Independence F ,, VV V V I ,V Holland, Paul, Salina ' VV H01meSVL01SVEud0fa V'FF' 1 , , ,, - , ,,, H01'an, Kathleen, Shawnee K V f Mlsslon VV,, VV VV A , V N Horner, Sandra, Topeka , F VlVF FeFF H0mefVSaHdfeVDe1Ph0S . F Horst, Carolyn, Abilene 9 ,:,V, , , ,L,- 5 ,ff f l , 'Wk , ,Ma- , , A AAAAAAAAA A A , A, A A, AAAAA ,, A A , ,AAJ 4 , , A Agg, , ,F V, 1 I V f. , V ' , , W , E ,xg X, "K-fx ,,' ' ,',7 ..-'WA A W 2 , V 4 if r 4 V' ' li in ' :ax .,, I, ,645 ... V 4 f 'A 1 1 :A fiilf Va. "" V ' - N 5 "', fa A ,Zi A V. 4 J T ,X f, ? 2 I if 1 l ul 1 is 1 , A. g .- , - l X ,MJ i ',',' 4 , ' A A A A , , AA H , A VKII , ,WA A ,..V A , , AA , , " ' IQQEWQ, ' . vez .A . 1 , , f 5 au- 2 , ,R 1 1 f 'P , 3 .f , J v L ,,d,,,W w - , Q- , ' ' ' fc, ,.. ,, 0' , 7 " 1 q',i, eff 1' ff ,f f W Q15 ff Z-W., - V7 MNA4, A A, A +1 S A ' QL A .-.- ' - rrrr "Aw L J at A nn 'fgga-w, Us 'dv- r l 'Q M qw f ? su, !K Q, ' W at ' , AAAAAA i it W M' K Houser, Jay, Green Howbert, Judith, Topeka Hudson, Jene, Erie Huff, Johnnie, Winfield Humphrey, Jeri, Mulvane Humphries, Marsha, Haysville Hund, Marilyn, Paxico Hund, Kenneth, Easton Hunt, Eldon, Haysville Hunter, Sandra, Tonganoxie Iliff, James, Cottonwood Immenschuh, Steven, St. Marys Jacobson, Jerry, Hope James, Deloris, Garden City James, Forest, Waverly James, Karen, Kansas City Jeffries, James, Atchison Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson John, Eureka Dona, Americus Julie, Junction City Margaret, Osage City , Meredith, Lawrence Johnston, Reta, Green Jones, Martha, Wichita Jones, Patricia, Bonner Springs Joy, Gay, Udall Kayitah, Theresa, Lawrence Kearney, Mary, Belpre Kelder, Corliss, St. Joseph Keller, Dick, Lyons Kendall, Rachel, Mullinville Kern, Linda, Mayetta King, Barbara, Madison Kittle, Jaylene, Emporia Koken, Diane, Overland Park Kramer, Gary, Emporia Kramer, Larry, Emporia Kretsinger, William, Emporia Kussmann, Mary, Kansas City Lacalamito, Richard, Westbury Laging, Edward, Alma Lamer, Marjorie, Salina Lawler, Leetta, Wichita Ledell, Judy, McPherson Lee, Dana, Hays Leupold, Diane, Tecumseh Lickteig, Mark, Greeley Lindenmeyer, Pamela, Salina Lindsey, Barbara, Pomona Linhart, Pamela, Lebo Lippert, Vonda, Green Longbottom, Cynthia, Leavenworth Longhofer, Janet, Lebo Love, Thomas, Pomona Lukens, Georgia, Medicine Lodge Lunnon, Judy, Topeka Manfredonia, Helen, Boonton Martin, Donald, Overland Park Martin, Jerry, Conway Springs Martin, Ray, Prairie Village Massengill, Ruth, Caldwell Mastalka, Cheryl, Phillipsburg McCrary, Jana, Kansas City Z., , ,WM ""fJn Sophomore Class ,W .. , ,. ..... X ...... X fxgf N 5 se N N s: - v, . , i s S we-...fs - , . X, 6 wi 'KE Q 'Y ,, at ' iss safer- s. 5 X 'ff .N Q, li ..,, , i -1 Q . Qi ,E ,E Q Z Q, .. , A ,ffi , QQQ l ..k.,.. f S ,. . .ILWL V r Illq ".::Q fffz' L s , ,rw-.W 1 ,, 1 Q, vs wa .- Sophomore Class McElroy, Christine, Overland Park McGillivray, Jackie, Ulysses McGinnis, Shirley, Fredonia McNees, Sally, Caldwell Medina, Nancy, Shawnee Mission Mersmann, Frederick, Eudora Messick, Doneida, Claflin Meyers, Connie, Wichita Miller, Carol, Dunlap Miller, Kay, Larned Milligan, Tamara, Topeka Mills, Cheryl, Longton Minnis, Don, Atchison Mitchell, Michael, Emporia Monson, Richard, Everest Moore, Connie, Waverly Morford, James, Topeka Morrow, Walter, Kansas City Mortimer, Kathleen, Milan Mountain, Richard, Emporia Murphy, Janice, Derby 4 guna, y , Murphy, Pamela, St. Marys Neilson, Loretta, Ottawa Nelson, Loretta, Wichita Newcomer, Teresa, Lenexa Newton, William, Alma Oetting, Merideth, Homewood Offutt, Carole, Shawnee Mission Olleck, Brenda, McPherson O'Neil, Margaret, Wellsville Orth, Pamala, Elkhart Osmundson, Ann, Eureka Oyster, Shirley, Paola Painter, Brenda, Emporia Palmer, William, Newton Pammenter, Steve, Scott City Pankratz, Ralph, Cassoday Parson, Cheryle, Derby Patenaude, Ronald, Clay Center Patrick, Sharen, Newton Patterson, Joyce, Overland Park Pendleton, Cynthia, Emporia Penner, Susie, Emporia Peter, Veryl, Clay Center Petrie, Mary, McLouth Petrina, Teresita, Kansas City Peterson, Catherine, Mission Petterson, Nancy, Syracuse Phillips, David, Emporia Phillips, Pamela, Liberal Pike, Jean, Halstead Pitts, Peggy, Topeka Poertner, Harold, Emporia Powers, Danny, Caney Powers, Mary, Leavenworth Pravecek, Marcine, Winner Proctor, Nancy, Redding Ramey, Phyllis, Spring Hill Ramsey, Bruce, Emporia Range, Sandra, Derby Rank, Suzanne, Abilene Reamer, Linda, Topeka Redford, Harold, Leavenworth Rediker, Sharon, Durham Reed, Philip, Emporia Reilly, Janice, Topeka Reinecker, Donna, Shawnee Mission Reinholds, Sherry, Attica Reiswig, Larry, McPherson Renicker, Julie, Wichita Richards, Patricia, Shawnee Mission Riddiough, Sonja, Peabody Ridenour, James, Junction City Rising, Derryl, Burden Rittgers, Jerry, Salina Robinson, Pamela, Topeka Rogers, Sharon, Leavenworth . .,,,,,,, Q2 , 6 W 0 y . I ,,L,,,,Q3yQ,,fff ' ff uw lf 1. If 24 22541 in 4 if f, 'vi ' P y JM 'V 'ea f f 4 f f 2 I 1 l J .,, f In: ' ,' ' ,fu " fain t: .'. 'a. 1 lfwliiaf H " .2 "YW f 2 W I '- ,, f - r . io- Z M f ,V FN ' i- Y gigs' a all msxzv, J wi .-if 4 ff' . ' ' 1 ' , , ,f f " , , gn , ' . -+- rf 'V .ttf - -lyke, Pjqeggf - I HA , ., ,. -, "l" 1 A 'f11,!if' ,y 3 A 1, I V , , f? Q' U f A buf Sophomore Class ' ' X - as ,, 1 . ,. . ,g ..., Q . Q, -- in ' ' 'sg P A N S . a. ' 9 : . , was-in f'1"'i "Sgt a '. ' , ' J . .' f u 37 - - f 1' . , J K igbdwm 5 - - f., Q 1 ,, VW 5- 1 .g, , kg . Q t . ' -M.. Q ' . ' ' . if , ' :ffl 5- in . . as ' w -P l sim s, N X . .,....,. . . ..,. Wag. J 1 i" ' " N , Q- 2 ,, :" i . ,,,, R X. 'Q 'N fNr W igr-is -w 5. 4 .. ,.,,, 4, . K v' : -we, W ' 4, 4 , ti ff. 962, ,V,., ff H 1:3 T2 is :,. ks.. XX MNA ' 2 4, Av 2 f H, .. Y Nm f 1 ' fx f K. ' 'f ' "W:i9i ' rf? ,Q -2' 4 f . Z 2 4 , 4 A aa f v5'f,,', f 3 KW A 4 1 l f A Q ir.:,,f21iii3:1i::3? - '-" 'N - 0 ws? Q .1-..,..:.,, ,-, ' I I .-,- ' is liisiiltis , 'tis N All -,fs hi 3 ,, V ij ,,e,,,12L,gQ,f,,.. ' "J ,QL 1 X M Mi 4 ,s N' -F ' iafssig, f N ffl: faire w gf FI -A ,sg -5" ff .. ' ,f , ' Q ,f f" fi 1 if he I-I V I J ,. A ,gggv f , , l QA f asf 5,52 gf X V ,, , . K I in If I ' H , " ,J ,, V ' '-'gg , ,,.. , ' 1... i-if s f , , , A A ,V , fu' . if , et- , ,V X -' . ' -sw f f- ' - --- ,, , ,, 11, , .,, , . , , , ' ' I f , H " . "" ! ff I '7 . .. if A ,VV N , A Y W - ' 1' W ill? ' , . ,. , V 9' 32 " 'H 4 ,M Sophomore Class , ' f"" Soden, Lois, Lancaster ,, , Spalding, Kathleen, Emporia V f W ', lffjiff i. Spees, Beverly, Topeka ' , J' ' Spencer, Bonnie, Lecompton 'ul u ' Splichal, Elaine, Munden I AVZAZ L7 353 ' Stebbins, Verna, Oskaloosa V' Stellwagon, Joseph, Newton - M V A Stephens, Robert, Ottawa A 'f Sterrett, Carol, Holton - Stewart, Mary, Arkansas City ,V .'.' , , I is 5, Stockamp, Bonnie, Salina f f f I f Street, Sue, Moline 'i" jg' - ,,,,,, r ' , Stryker, Norma, Blue Rapids N Studdard, Janet, Leavenworth ' , Stuewe, Gerald, Alma Sturm, Nancy, Emporia Sukimoto, Merle, Kahului Surritt, Anita, Wichita Falls Svoboda, Vickie, Coffeyville Swann, Mary, Marion Switzer, Suzanna, Abilene 'Gs arg! 1 Hr if Taylor, Sheila, Kansas City Tegethoff, Mary, Beattie Thole, Elizabeth, Marion Thomas, Delpha, Emporia Thomsen, Sherry, Burlington Thomsen, Sharon, Burlington Thorn, Mary, Mission Rohr, Alana, Topeka Rowland, William, Lawrence Saunders, Margie, Kansas City Sawhill, Janet, Haysville Schmidt, Larry, Moundridge Schoenfelder, Nancy, Bendera Schulte, Joyce, Lawrence Schultz, Marjorie, Olpe Schumaker, Cheryl, Kansas City Schwalm, Annetta, Emporia Schweitzer, Ann, Clay Center Scott, Linda, Cottonwood Falls Seibel, Ruth, Emporia Settle, David, Topeka Shaffer, Leland, Melvern Shepard, Linda, Uniontown Shrake, Elizabeth, Topeka Sigle, Judy, Sylvan Grove Simecka, John , St. Marys Simmons, Anita, Overland Park Simonson, James, Wakefield Simpson, Charles, Leavenworth Slack, James, Council Grove Smethers, Janice, Kincaid Smith, Janell, Fredonia Smith, Lynn, Ulysses Smith, Patricia, Overland Park Smithson, John, Lewis Q 1 ,,., , X ,, ll" nv' 4 'WY af lt 1 J ll ,.,, m e V - " A in iiii f, w e , rrr r i H . i , W e ' zl' V ' i ff- 3 ""f L 2' ,w , ' , f Q , rrr- l f , ' ,,,,,, A md rf I W , p ag I' ,-,' ,, Y If ,.., , I, H if ry' A . A . Jw- I I : I -, V ,,,, , , V f, r'r,l,, ,,.tg,,g, ,,,' ' fe , fit Thye, Connie, Hillsboro Tipton, Thomas, Mt. Pleasant Todd, Peggy, Kansas City Toltz, Howard, Chelsea Toso, Mary, Emporia Treece, Randall, Great Bend Trickey, William, Copeland Tripkos, Barbara, Desoto Trombla, Nancy, El Dorado Tubach, Cora, Glasco Tucker, Kathryn, Coldwater Unruh, Carol, Cassoday Unruh, Leonard, Otis Vail, Howard, Richfield Vanderslice, Mary, Overbrook Van Sickle, Joan, Hartford Van Winkle, Donna, Junction City Wallace, Louelyn, Abilene Walter, Leland, Hope Weast, Steven, Moran Weber, Jane, Coldwater Weberg, Evelyn, Salina Weeks, Pamela, Scranton Weiser, William, Topeka Welch, Greg, Hutchinson Wendling, Rita, Olpe Whitaker, Cheryl, Copeland White, Larry, Tonganoxie ix, , 2 ls gi giuuws yv wif ,, ,- .. ciii, , 'e I ' .,,' ef V r ' , ' ' ,',' f- 'A V ' ' f K ' gf ff' " -' I ,, ' X H -it .. " ,ff , ,ff ?' M a '. " . Q 'L af E' 45+ rm QL 'iw f W '- I 1 , ' ' ,- f V f W' f J V '," if ,"' r 2 - f Q we , , W ,. , M , .,,, ,, W , ,, , ,,, , ,, y, . . , ,K F ti f ,,,' if' ' f , ,Kf- , 1 , ' If ri ' ', Vrf' f Q f rr" 1 T 1, f W V , , ,,,,, ,, ' r i R il , , - ""' V ' 'A A ., , - V, , ,V V 7' 1 ' u"" 4 5" ' .Y , . ' " .. ' ' . V ',,' A 'Q ., 'L ,, . 4 , 22:2 iv 5 ' ,, fe , f "" ' " 4 f ' ,. 4 W U f .',, 1 ,E f uf , Zi I . f , vw fn -fa . . N .. ,Z M, ,. I ,f 'v 45, , X - f W., was ,f 'V --,g, ,ku , ,ML-'M 1 ,,,, ,iw ,. ,bf f e rrrr , i"a,Q vw Q", ' - 5 I ' W 7 ' 1 ',3j4'fM4 . n ew M 'f . ' f ' fhuil' f V, 5 im an h Q -K V X W 'Nw E' "-,, , L ' ,fV, I - V7 ' VV ae? Af vip Q4-13' . " ,. , , ren' I 5, 54: S" ,T ,,,,r z -- - V- irr, , , 'WZ M - rrrr ' r' ,- ., is ' fr - - we if M W , 'K' A , vw' - is "", "' , ,fi .W ,, . f ' ' M ,W , r y i' '53"7 L . J Es a ir.. , 'lifx , fa 1 1 ' Sophomore Class xx 7 ,rw K, xx it sms iw .uv N., .' . w , C y t, f ag, " ' M , L, , ,, , 15. ' J af 1 1 J f 4449 fi Sophomore Class 6 White, Roger, Wichita White, Ronald, Salina Wibright, Connie, Ashland Wiggins, Wayne, Ottawa Wilhelm, Carolyn, Wichita Williams, Diana, Spivey Williams, Diana, Burden Williams, William, Waverly Wilson, Alan, Lamont Winboer, Chuck, Paola, N.C. Winquist, Janice, Vermillion Winter, Paul, Emporia Winters, Rachel, Kansas City Woeppel, Patricia, Kansas City Worland, Diane, Topeka Wuthnow, Rosalyn, Lyons Wyatt, Sibyl, Mulvane Young, Debera, Council Grove Young, Vera, Beloit Zimmerli, Delbert, Desoto Zernickow, Barbara, Las Vegas 061017 ""'1-nav - -wu- A-ff f ,.,, .vm ,ing M ff -, I V W W -ww ,f 1 4 fihlwf f ff' ff L.,.-,Mi -4 waz x r 'Zn Q U U2 N 'W M. am www My M 7 we -.-. . gg :S I , . 3. p . ,,, MM an xw Q 5 , 5 Q N 1 X QS: ' . as . . ,,f' R 3 ix . .T . - - Mai C N Y . - Z wx Y N , ., N ., at ,Q . Q , Q ,x . , 4, , .. Q.. .152 gy. f Q .is- . .::a::-:a:ss-.- -. ., 2. 2 . , .. .,.... awk N X WE Q N X X Q X f X X 0 HX i 'X X -. mt R za S .. .... , X .X X X: 1. f , Q X , X X, , Q QR X xX x Q, QQ 5 Junior Class Z r Wiwwaw f M ,W if ., maawwa , 5 , ,- 'XL nl 3 f f ,,....x. af + X R x x R, - K ,Xl-1s Q M51 6 C TGA X l X ' 1 lk V C 1 , A ... 1' ' 'sa , ,E 553. fi az., , sg, 9 ami Adame, Laura, Lawrence Adams, Linda, Lawrence Adamson, Pamela, Ottawa Ainsworth, Dennis, Ottawa Akright, Gary, Circleville Andrews, Sharon, Baldwin City Armstrong, Nancy, Fredonia Ashida, Betty, Johnson Bahnmaier, Joyce, Lecompton Baptist, Carol, Shawnee Mission Barker, Peggy, McPherson Barker, Susan, Arkansas City Barnett, Beth, Moran Barrow, Linda, Denton Bauman, Linda, Marion Bauman, Sheliah, Mission Baumstimler, John, Osawatomie Becker, Sandra, Goodland Behrens, Betty, Blue Rapids Bellman, Joe, Kansas City Benge, Lois, Leavenworth in A 5 w Benton, John, Stafford Biggs, Sue, Strong City Bingham, Betty, Shawnee Mission Bobker, Gary, Bronx Boettcher, Ronald, Holton Bohnert, Beth, Jewell Bohrer, Stephen, Douglass Boline, Leroy, Admire Bone, Theresa, Kansas City Bowell, Julie, Abilene Bowler, Richard, Roeland Park Brack, Marsha, Great Bend Brackbill, Patricia, Cimarron Bredemeier, Shirley, Marion Brinker, William, Axtell Brodie, Charles, Prairie Village Brooks, Anita, Emporia Brown, Logan, Osawatomie Brown, Marjorie, Alden Brown, Robert, Dodge City Bryant, Janice, Kansas City Buchanan, James, Leavenworth Bullock, Mary, Wichita Burbridge, Carol, Troy Burrell, Carolin, Dodge City Buscher, Kerry, Wichita Buser, Donna, Netawaka Butrick, Darrell, Highland ? 5 f X f , 1 M W2 7' z Q, A X A fW,Qf ff X Q , I, v W. , 44 ' ng, ',,,,. , 1 V ff" Y 92,101,- 1 5 Q if ' f 12 f af s 1' :J A f my 4, R 4, if 2 r , , ,- ff f 'ifwi' Junior 5 A 11r'Vr ? -,,:f 2 S0 Uv , . . it 7 Aw Q, , Class , ,, A . K I ee-- -- L. ?5 if 1 was , , . .,,. gf . .X big ll , g 'f 'fig , , , ,!IEy'79 . . Q J' ' ' v X - 5335 Q x, 'k h Q 'Y . 1':"?i',ifBot .. ,,,. . ,V fi, 2 mf' ,W X ff mm f My ff Q' V, ,,.. I ff-, , ' H "M """"1"'mWfmffweW . 'V ' yeekr' f ' ' ' " iff 'S if f' " f 23- Maw, I . . f -'H' 'W ,if J N 1 W Ziff , , ' ' -'fra 1- W. ' fr- ' , Wy.. V, 4 , YW" , 1 H 'Ja ,, Z , W" , ,,,. . V gy 4 "- 4 W t 4- 4, W fa Z , Q W , , f 3? 2 tw .,' :,, 2-ff-11 ' ' H ' 1:::2w1f62L:f , , , I ggv ZZA , , 5, :gf , ,' ' tgps. 'IV' 5 V . M ,," ,,,g,, , W Z ,. .. " 1 , , at r Junior Class 39,54 t , 3, ,W my fa L, V, yr. 4 WW al J We J! Butts, Beverly, Oxford Call, Steven, Valley Falls Campbell, Carolyn, Shawnee Mission Cannon, Charles, Newton Cantwell, Nancy, Ulysses Carson, Ernest, Kansas City Christiansen, Jean, Lincoln Clark, Connie, Fredonia Clark, Deana, Salina Clark, Hugh, Holton Clark, Harriett, Desoto Clifton, Paula, Prairie Village Colaw, Carolyn, Emporia Collinsworth, Hubbard, Kansas City Connelly, Marion, Winchester Conrow, Carolyn, Wakefield Cosens, Janie, Prescott Covert, Phyllis, Beloit Cox, Cletson, Clearwater Crabtree, Anna, Emporia Cram, Alan, Emporia Crisler, Terry, Harveyville Crowl, Linda, Pratt Dallen, Farrell, Concordia Dalton, Lois, Rantoul Dalton, Janice, Rantoul Daniel, Rodney, Shawnee Davenport, Joyce, Osage City Delay, Vicki, Yates Center Delich, Michael, Kansas City Delzeit, Patricia, Topeka Denny, Kay, Hope Dieckhoff, Jane, Emporia Dill, Hugh, Winchester Dill, Mildred, Winchester Dillard, Dean, Melvern Dillon, Janet, Jewell Dodder, Cheryl, Baldwin Doerr, Thomas, Emporia Dohrman, Paulette, St. Marys Domann, Marsha, Winchester Douglas, Rita, Grenola Dover, William, Overland Park Duffy, Linda, Vermillion Duncan, Anita, Hiawatha Dunn, Glenda, Goodland Dupont, Marilyn, Chase Dvorak, Kathlene, Spearville Eckert, Kathleen, Effingham Edwards, Vicki, Chapman Egan, John, Valley Stream Elenburg, Linda, Belle Plaine Engle, Arlene, Emporia Enloe, Carl, Kansas City Eubanks, James, Emporia Fehring, Mary, Independence Feverborn, Dudley, Garnett Fewins, James, Savonburg Fine, Cynthia, Iola Finney, Sharon, Emporia Ford, Joyce, Russel Forsyth, Kathy, Independence Fowler, Julianne, Norton Fowler, Kenneth, El Dorado Francis, Janila, Colony Frear, Stanley, Centerville Freed, Philip, Winfield Frick, Myron, Abilene Fries, Mary, McPherson Gabel, Kay, Ness City Gadberry, Opal, Hartford Gammon, Diana, Kansas City Garden, Helen, Sterling Garrett, Gail, Emporia Gast, Karen, Lenexa Geffert, Kathleen, Humboldt Geisler, Richard, Alma German, Betty, Pawnee Rock Gillaspy, Jefferson, Colorado Springs Gjengdahl, Karen, Leavenworth Glasgow, Jerry, Topeka Glidewell, Gayln, Kansas City Goentzel, Charles, Tampa Goodwill, Bonnie, Williamsburg , 2-- i --Y Gordon, Kathleen, Waterville Gough, Cherry, Great Bend Gray, Nina, Concordia Griffing, Gwenda, Topeka Grigsby, Constance, El Dorado Grisham, John, El Dorado Groneman, Nancy, Lincolnville Grothjan, Kathryn, Wamego Grubbs, Kenton, Kinsley Gruber, Trudy, Salina Hackenmiller, Julie, Marysville Hafliger, Tommy, Iola Hager, Karolyn, Hugeton Hajek, Phyllis, Atwood Hallock, Joyce, Salina Hallsted, Cathy, Sublette Hanlin, Gary, Keokuk Harkness, Susan, Dodge City Harmon, Claudia, Garden City Hart, John, Medicine Lodge Hartman, Jane, Clifton Hawkins, Jon, Dexter Hawkins, Monte, Emporia Hawthorne, Carol, Wilsey Heitman, Carolyn, Mulvane Heldberg, Barbara, Shawnee Mission Hembree, Beth, Wichita Henderson, Lanney, Harveyville Heldebrant, Janet, Iola Herndon, Wilma, Fredonia Herr, Janet, Wathena Herring, Sonja, Highland Hewes, James, Ingalls Hill, Alan, Wamego Hill, Terry, Kansas City Hill, Terry, Muncie Himpel, Georgina, Tonganoxie Hoard, Carol, Belleville Hoard, Elmer, Belleville Hogue, Joyce, Eskridge Hohl, Carolyn, Bushton Holle, Johnnie, Sedgwick Hoover, Lyle, Lawrence Horvath, Linda, Haid Ct. Hoyt, Mary, Emporia Hubbard, Penelope, Leavenworth Hubbel, Mary, Piper Huck, Janice, Coldwater Hughes, Sarah, Emporia Hukills, Adrian, Pratt Hunt, Paula, Kansas City Hurley, Susan, Newton Hurrelbrink, Judith, Kansas City Huslig, Dennis, Hoisington Huston, Steven, Americus Hutchinso -..issmassiiezztr se g jf: 11 , 2142 hir:-son Hynek, Melvin, Bremen Jackson, Judy, Kansas City Jackson, Johnny, Emporia Jackson, Marilyn, El Dorado ' Jackson, Myrna, Liberal Jarmer, Margie, Nashville Jenista, David, Caldwell 4 f lr A 7 'gr ya y 1 1' Of fi fl ' seg ' '90 Win' , f I Q rf 4' Ma rty ,V KJV I .,,,,,,:,, ,,M'WW v- fe f f f f 99 an W , Gf 1 , I QV f f ff 2 4'-'r Zfzza . 7 .ar V f K Q x X61 vt fp L44 W If W 'W X 'Q 2 5 -ak, , f tr 5 4 mf . f ir , Q., f , " E N f , Y' W Junior Class W, mf ,, , ,W 343 4 Si fi: . 5 x 'ii' mg, ima, if , fl' i U x T' t A ,.,Ii ilbiii' X M- 5 gba w, 'K , it i '- 3' , L S ss, rg I " x - i Q l , . - W C ,A x,',+l""lt 'fri , ... 3 I . A - A. M1 ii Q Qs- X, ' .- K ws:Z:vw:" -x ' .fg-.s1+5:.:5g5,3sg, er ' 1- - if it f-:Sis ' , 'R NEW i'-J - wx, . ' ' - - a s . Junior Class Liggett, Cynthia, Belle Plaine Lindbloom, Larry, Osage City Lindeen, Linda, Seneca Lloyd, Peggy, Kansas City Logan, Linda, Americus Long, Charles, Topeka Loucks, Stanley, Hesston Lovell, Sandra, Denver Lowry, Janet, Rago Lutes, Wilma, Highland Machin, Jana, Wamego Maddux, Terry, El Dorado Malone, Marianne, Dallas Mangels, Sharon, Hutchinson Manske, Elizabeth, Yates Center Manville, Virginia, Winchester Mark, Donald, Yates Center Marple, Mari Lou, Atchison Martin, Lois, Atchison Martindale, Laura, El Dorado Mason, Judith, Osage City Mattson, Janice, Smolan McAtee, Jamie, Waterville McColpin, Ronald, Derby McCoy, Martha, Chanute McDonald, Carla, Arkansas City McFarland, Peggy, Wichita Mcllvain, Waunie, Emporia gs ., Y ' 'fe so i , . F. H w 'W -tli 5 X 1 is " . 5 " . X - --as . Q 4 ' ,gi kt gl, 5 t ,- . , . .. , .. X- - b V. , . , .. ' . . 2152.951 'aff V'?fQf21.- , , W Q, if, i S slum- :. - asa- ,si 1 2 , . . ig, Jenkins, Donald, Kansas City Johnson, Connie, Emporia Johnson, Steven, Emporia Karns, Dale, Circleville Keazer, Jim, Marion Kiefer, Judy, Muscotah King, Cynthia, Iola King, Stephen, Emporia Kinsley, Janelle, Augusta Kirby, Peggy, Atchison Kirk, Marilyn, Admire Knapp, Diane, Eureka Kramer, Janice, Winchester Kruger, Paul, Soldier Kuhn, James, Wamego Kuszmaul, Paula, Kingman Ladd, Conice, Paola Laipple, Patty, Wathena Langvardt, Janice, Wamego Largent, Larry, Overland Park Lassman, Lynda, Chanute Laue, Donald, Lyndon Lawless, Robert, Spring Hill Lawman, Anita, Ottawa Lawson, Helen, Hutchinson Lee, Janice, Iola Leimer, Marten, El Dorado Lewis, Wesley, Topeka K ,XY SX S ,X , .,,, X, g . .. .,, , X -5 ' Q, Q i S " .1 . 4.3, ma, , , 3 ,Q 5, 5 rs, 'fs wks, affi, . ,T :,Q 15 . 1, g Q . ,L -We 43 fi gf 'vs gs? is s it 2, , E as Q , , , . Es: A 5 X ' sz K McLenon, Jane, Effingham McGlinn, Bonnie, Emporia Meidinger, Karen, Leona Meyer, Bruce, New York Miles, Michael, Kansas City Miller, Richard, Kansas City Miller, Sharon, Kansas City Miller, Thomas, Belvue Montee, Michael, G psum Moore, Pat, Howarcly Morris, Russel, Anthony Morrissey, Elizabeth, Mayetta Murdie, Linda, Garfield Murphy, Marilyn, Emporia Nanninga, Karl, Axtell Naumann, Richard, Winchester Nelson, Barbara, Kansas City Nelson, Patricia, Kansas City Nelson, Sally, Emporia Niedfeldt, Ervin, Paxico Niles, Jana, Lebo Junior Class 1126? 34 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Mike Montee, vice-president: Marsha Brack, secretary-treasurer, and, Bill Rowland, president. Junior Class Q X ' ' ' ,sg X' :ITEITTFQ I": " ' ., ', is -R E pgfii' e , .P rw - ,gcc if is -fe. - , 3 - ,gk V ff:-: . 1. Q , swim'-. - - sa as , f W ' My sis.. :E--N X 'Q Q-. -F -is ' - A 1 if f sgfqiiii K K- - , 3 5 .. ,, . . ' N "ii: . iff' I .533-Z .. . K ,,.: .5,,,,,.:,,,,,,, 1. RS " -' - -. ' ., ' , . .s was . . N s .- . -' ' -iii' L -,Q ' ' . A - : ' ..: 46 Nitcher, Lorraine, Pomona Oberle, Norman, Carbondale Oldehoeft, Roger, Holton Owens, Terry, Abeline Parks, Avalyn, Eureka Parks, Lyle, Emporia Parrish, Nancy, Iola Parry, Paul, Gardner Patteson, Floyd, Moline Patton, N., Cottonwood Falls Pearce, Nancy, El Dorado Peebler, Claudia, Cottonwood Falls Pennington, Cheryl, Emporia Perks, Jeanne, El Dorado Peters, Donald, Ottawa Peterson, Charles, Overbrook Peterson, Gregory, Kingman Pethel, Roy, Pratt Petty, Patricia, Hutchinson Platz, Kayleen, Osawatomie Poague, Vickie, Phillipsburg , V , f, ,M , ' 4 " ' ' , ' f 1 x 0 1 I f Z Q f , ,ar f ' 1 Q K , by f 'L ' H5455 ,M f it ff Q 2 .,4i-,fa ' 'P VW" . f ,Zig fr im W f 6 if my i ""' ' ,ff I ' ay, , G X 'w, 5, , 13 , , ,, ,, .. , 51-A if , I i:1wf:f35: ..3"W5"" Jwi 'Jr " A J 4:43 ,a - " ' :f,f1:f,w- f:,g,,-we , v mf, ,- r " , 1 1 1 3 f f 1 U ,A ff f ,G T we Y game' -wa f Pocock, Charles, Emporia Povenmire, Ruth, Gridley Preston, Lewis, Colony Prewett, Ann, Evans Price, Judy, Emporia Proctor, Linda, Kansas City Provost, Edwin, Shawnee Mission Pruitt, Sandra, Chanute Purcell, Charyll, Paxico Rainbolt, Cheryl, Hutchinson Ramsey, Betty, Strong City Randall, Martha, Kansas City Raney, Virginia, Syracuse Rankin, Muriel, Kansas City Ray, Joy, Muscotah Ray, Paulette, Muscotah Reddy, Peggy, St. Marys Rerick, Carolyn, Mayfield Riggs, Archie, Cottonwood Falls Reif, Roy, Hoisington Reigle, Stephen, Wamego Rezac, Peggy, St. Marys Richmond, Charla, Bushton Rigdon, Harry, Emporia Ritter, Justina, Wathena Roehl, Alice, Hill City Robinson, Jerry, Emporia Rosemarynoski, Carol, Wichita Roth, John, Olathe Rudicel, Beverly, Burrton Rush, Paul, Leavenworth Schafer, Elizabeth, Sterling Schlesener, Lynda, Emporia Schlesener, Ronald, Emporia Schlick, William, Westphalia Junior Class f V I ef y, A '2" V, Y ,, , 'Qin ii 1 " i A A 4 1- ' ' ,. i, if "" will , ,. -"3 i V 'Q ' r 'W i" V T - .- , V f H 1 Q' nz ' ' 4' 1' ' - tt, E y ,,,,,,,,,,,, ELL! '- Schmidt, Cathrine, Iola Schmidt, Rosemary, Harper Schultz, Victoria, Junction City Scott, Beverly, White City Scribner, Judy, El Dorado Shannon, Karen, Hiawatha Shaw, Paul, Eureka Shaw, Wilma, Welda Shelton, Randolph, Troy Shepard, David, Fort Scott Shepek, Gary, Narka Shields, Marvin, Mayetta Shughart, Sherri, Oskaloosa Siebuhr, Phyllis, Lebo Sigel, Steven, Cottonwood Falls Sigle, Wendell, Sylvan Grove Sigler Carolyn, Burdick Simmons, Jane, Topeka Simon, Ellen, Powhattan Sims, Diane, Herington Skaggs, Joyce, Olathe 34 4 1 5, f 1 5 rg ,. V. , f':! I W 'ff ,f Efiilzfr' MW S . :1g,:'a:,,. ' . ,:,,, -Z. ' vw - is ,TEQ L., ,Y 1 if . V , 5' , 91 3 V Y VV ,f Q , L f f 4 Q -ms' 1 1 4 x 11 N' ff 1 gf-Mx, , ,.,,, 1 X new sm , '91 'fl , 7- 1 ,, V, ,,. ,,, , 1 VM V VL I V I ,:5,:.g.,H V Hin fgkrkn ,f 1 4, " e y ,. n . S .5 . Vi, A ., iv In Q V ,i L, 1 K, K I V ,Er . V ' 'f W - . " ,fl V V l 4. .. I l " Swim, J anet, Liberal MT 2 'AA"V: I eghtmeyer, Garry, 5, V . . Colorado Springs Q , ' Terrell, Judith, Sterling 'ff 1, 5 " , Thompson, Cindy, Coldwater 7 .-'A ' . ' V Thuillez, Darryl, Chanute Tice, Donna, Liberal H Tighe, Angelika, Junction City ' , Y , Tittel, Cynthia, Russell Tondi, Susanne, Highwood Tracy, Kathleen, Wellington Trant, Betty, Everest Traw, Steven, Emporia Trembley, Teresa, Leavenworth Trobough, Linda, Edwardsville Trosper, Gwenell, Hutchinson Trzicky, Richard, Munden Twidwell, Steve, Frankfort Twombly, Linda, Sparks Umberger, Ila, Lincolnville Underwood, Esther, Ottawa Upshaw, Shirley, Carlyle Urbanek, Joyce, Marion Vanderbeek, Julie, Fort Scott Vernon, Vaudine, El Dorado Vickers, Janice, Ottawa Wade, Janice, Emporia Wagner, Molly, Shawnee Walker, Vicki, Mulvane af -M I fa-f f ' f W4 32 Q , ,,,,., W g, 'QLW7' W 5 ' ' elm it W , , .w ,gp 3 'if 3 Mi gy J 1 ' 5, , f i wwz? 5 y, ,,,,, at fx , V1-vat, Skinner, Donna, Peabody Skwarlo, Peggy, Shawnee Slame, Lynette, Washington Smith, Anita, Inman Smith, Darla, Ol e Smith, Elaine, Aljma Smith, Earl, Emporia Smith, Greg, Emporia Smith, Janice, Wauwatosa Smith, John, Hutchinson Smith, Mary, Emporia Smith, Thomas, Troy Sommers, Rita, Louisville Sorenson, Edwina, Council Grove Soto, Marta, Fort Riley Sourk, Charles, Goff Spade, Joanne, Admire Stalcup, Willard, Lawrence Staley, Carol, McPherson Stanley, Francis, Solomon Steele, James, Silver Lake Stevenson, Tom, Emporia St. John, Linda, Allen Stone, Clarence, Emporia Stroede, Judy, Tescott Strom, Sally, Clifton Stucky, Judith, Peabody Studer, Gregory, Beattie fp ,-,',,,.,W ee, i , , ,,,f, 6 'iw T , 'fm A +...w f E Z ' ax 'Q- ig ar - I 'W iz 2. -5- - ., w e ' if fl ,M I V , R , M 1 ,fx f if 1 L if L f. f 5- , A - f Q - fffsnzif, I at i x. a ,la x ,f 5, x im ? 2 1 9 ,455 ffv Taj. 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" 1 fi sr, , fi, 0, L 1 3 A W5 , f ""' Q , " m , M, , , , ,,,.n,!, A,,, , . , , , , .1 , may . , V , -,,, Q: ., ' ,Matti V K' , . :Z , ' " Q , f , I f Q H A ,, : V, . ' f M? f I ,f , , f ff 1 ' Q if 'ff , , -, gf , - ., f 2 -A , , -I ,, 2 , ,vp ,f ,,.., 1- M, .531 V V ,Q 5 I YV 3 ,Q f. . M . 93 V 5, 9 'G 9- J if f WW Wliiicl ' ga., ,, . V 5 V , A V A Q V H5 A w Ep., VV ,V M V . 2 , "fs, ,, T , .gi fe 5 T . fi! Q, 1 ...M X 4, f - . 1 . I ', Lui ,, ML FF - 1 if , A wiifffh iff J,Mm'f , . if il Zz 4, 1 I. V 3 if ' ' ' 3:52 X f, 1 ', -5- ,Wa V ,M an VW I W' . 5 H i , , VV , ,V,,ygf M iffy M W T w Q . i 'Qi ' "" 1 J: qv' Ward, Mary, Osawatomie Ward, Stephen, Emporia Waters, Robert, Derby Waymire, Dalene, Ottawa Weiser, Libby, Emporia Weiterman. Terry, Overland Park Weldon, Connie, Topeka Wells, Barbara, Manhattan Wenciker, Jerry, Tribune Wendler, Kent, Nekoma Wendling, Dorothy, Olpe Werner, Janet, Garden City Wernsman, Paul, Richmond Wesseler, Paul, Winfield White, Harriett, Clay Center Wilcox, Thomas, Lawrence Wiley, Stephen, Shawnee Willford, Ronald, Ottawa Williams, Herman, Cuba Williams, Sally, Abeline Willis, Barbara, Belleville Wilson, Charlotte, Linwood Wilson, Georgeann, Pratt Wilson, Thomas, Bremen Winquist, Linda, Vermillion Witt, Shirley, Bison Wittmer, Susan, Bern Wolverton, John, Moline Wulkopf, Lynn, Florissant Young, Kay, Liberal Young, Vernon, Madison Zink, Orlin, Scott City ai at 3 11 4441 VV ffl V ,, 4 V 3 ' 'W 1, , r Lady' ' 54 'V , ., ,,, , it 4, 4. x N own . 4,44 1 we 1, V 5 , , , ,, no ' VV 5V V A gk? , ' . V 'Y 1 ' v, '- -' ' M W1 , 4 we ,x 1.1 . X f . C ii I , 's S 2 'Q " av I 1 1 ,wang Qmuuk ww. uw' ,Wm SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Mike Scott, vice-presidentg Steve Shewmake, presidentg and Donna Komer, secretary-treasurer Senior Class I .- V if N ms, f W, , Q V .. 'Q 5 l mai f 3 V w t .1 A., f , wwf:-ffii A , w a iv -2,3 53 ,9 3 , f f , ,K 9 2 W W gl - , Av f f ,,, . K ,431 X ff 4' lf, f f X ty , M1-Q , ff! 5' ' -. av ,V V J' ' ' 11 1 U ' if "'i if K, 9 iw t V ,,, , , ,4,. , V is M Alfers, Leah, Axtell Allen, Jean, Ottawa Allen, Lonnie, Harper Allerheiligen, David, Marysville Allison, Jane, Seneca Amerine, Diana, Belle Plaine Anderson, Dennis, Oxford Anderson, Gaylord, Scranton Anderson, Jacqueline, Kansas City Anderson, Sue, Scranton Anderson, Michael, Burlington Andrus, Linda, El Dorado Arnold, Don, Augusta Ashlock, Lauralee, Emporia Ashton, Craig, Belleville Ashworth, Mary, Oskaloosa Auld, Merikay, Wakefield Austill, Susan, Leavenworth Avery, Bonnie, Larned Bailey, Mary, Wyndmere Baker, Ann, Wichita Baker, Carol, Pomona Baker, Charlotte, Humboldt Baker, Linda, El Dorado Ball, William, Hutchinson Barber, Maxine, Johnson Barber, Laurence, Johnson Barfoot, Leon, Humboldt Barnett, Mary, Great Bend Bartlow, Robert, Whiting Bechelmayr, Elizabeth, Elmdale Becker, Arthur, Goodland Berry, Chris, Grenola Bertrand, Ila, Wakefield Bertsch, Linda, Clay Center Bierbaum, Ronald, Palmer Bilyeu, Janice, Winfield Blanka, Donald, Emporia Blubaugh, Gary, McPherson Blythe, Martha, White City Blythe, Holly, Council Grove Bogart, Karen, Olathe Bollinger, Jana, Dodge City Boysen, Patricia, Shawnee Mission Bradshaw, Kent, Hiawatha Brecheisen, Howard, Emporia Brookshire, Dona, Kansas City Bullock, Michael, Independence Burnau, Leslie, Kansas City Burns, Robert, Emporia Buscher, Hurschel, Humboldt Carlstrom, Edwin, Basehor Carter, Milrea, El Dorado Chancy, Gary, Coffeyville Chappell, James, Overland Park Chickadonz, Lavon, Dennis 35 354 I M 2 Q? aa' .. 1, , ,,,,,, , . ,V alt f S, pg W ,Z f y , ' wrwvl ' Christian, Roger, Ottawa Christie, John, Effingham Clark, Jim, Tulsa Clemons, Linda, Jamestown Clouse, Rebecca, Emporia Coffland, Robert, Emporia Cole, James, Gardner X , Conklin, Karen, Kansas City Conroy, Russell, Emporia .. W , ,, Copeland, Glenna, Oberlin ' 'W 'E" 5 I 'V' Corbin, Carol, Osage City V , ,Q Cornwell, Harry, Bethel , Crane, Dean, Olathe V, v-,.v li' Cranmer, Donna, Scott City i f v,-fvv X Crayk,Elizabeth, Emporia if 'EHH I ' ' , L' Cress,Jimmie, Emporia , , gp.. mf '. i"'l' "" V , ,+ , ' , Cunningham, Daniel, Viri, 'Q' Hutchinson ' f',-'a ' ' Q "E- , , 4 ,, .,,. , 'K 'tr' :Lv ' Darrow, Kathleen, Glasco if li -- , ' , ,-," V' ff", I vi' Davis, Sheila, Hutchinson J rir .i T T 'M' V Dayt0H,D0r1,Sa1ir1a if lil 9 7: "" A Deets, Katherine, Oxford S ' Class ' '- J ,, 'E ii: Dehil, Ruthie, Emporia E'l' ' ' ,,,,,,w Lf ' in , , , , Delfs, Bessie, Emporia ' . L' ' ' ..,- j 'iff - ' f Y ' A V Delmonico, Alice, Wichita ' le L., , , - ,---' - ' W , , 1 , Demichele,Joseph, Hartford 24 ' 'ivi - I' ' f ,' " W H 1 Q, W Dengel, Ken, Kansas City . -gl . jg? 11 A f' ' QQ ,Q Depew, Leslie, Moline , , ' A ' 54, , , ' ' " Depoy, Karen, Beloit ' .,-,,',,, I 1., ,Z to H 3 , i X gl , ,,," ' i'i' Y,.' Dillon, Michael, Mankato - Dixon,Judy, Hutchinson ., V Dodson, Sammy, Cherryvale ' V' '5"ffi: 7 , Doman, Earle, Ottawa ,-' .,.V Domnanish, Patricia, Princeton ,. "'ii Donald, Dee, Moran , of ii" x A ' "'i Donnely, Vernon, Eureka 94, g.. '45 A Doubleday, Lois, Shawnee Mission Drosselmeyer, Robert, Anthony Dykes, Ronald, Johnson East, Cecile, Hutchinson East, Jerry, Hutchinson Eastburn, Gary, Chanute Edmonds, Michael, Lawrence Eisenhauer, Larry, Plains i"' ""' - ' Eisenschmidt, Terry, 5 Overland Park If ,Q , 1 i Ellis, Mary, Bethel Raja, I 1 ' M Ellis, Patsey, Colony ' it ii English, Jeanne, Emporia f ,V V V ' ' , Evans, Nancy, Topeka ' c t l" ' , Fagg, Trenton, Emporia ' Ferrell, Janet, Ulysses Fey, Alan, Smithtown Fink, Rebecca, Manhattan Fisher, John, Larned Florman, Gary, Seaford Foster, Barry, Livingston Frese, Jane, Abeline Q-nina W -, Q 40 '- wi 4- ' 4 X -S ,L ' , , ' fp Y 'QL Z 1 it , X, 53,5 K . K - W- , -' Y . . X. 7"': ii ' ', ' ' ' ii x . 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Q '-1 i - ,Q : ' P L Q :WK ,. . 1 mw- -- KK Ka - X 'Q sl, New Friedrnan, Louis, Emporia Frimmer, Joel, Wantagh Frost, Bill, Clay Center Fulks, Ellen, Hutchinon Funk, Johna, Topeka Gaines, Vicki, Peabody Gales, Kathleen, Parsons Gallagher, Leonard, Paola Galvin, Donna, Prairie Village Garrett, Patricia, Emporia Geiger, Carol, Everest George, Kay, Erie Gerdes, lla, Bremen Gilges, Elvin, Baldwin Goble, Judith, Lawrence Grant, Judith, Lenexa Greenfield, Paul, Hastings Grier, Linda, Wichita Griffie, Judith, Kansas City Haller, Joyce, Shawnee Hamil, David, Emporia Hanney, Danny, Junction City Hansen, Jo Anne, Americus Hanson, Dale, Newton Hanson, Karin, Lindsborg Harris, Patsy, Erie Hartman, Betty, Leona Hasley, Clare, Searsboro it :vase 5? i QQ' 1 ,'Kt , V -fi P iiii t W... sfqi K ,Ki la NM New ,X K F A K i. K F 5 :::"::s L F as X ,. .K , .fuk an 356 ' -z. X Q ' J X g ' ,. .. K-.. if fait 1- Q s H ga. . ,ii V . ,. git. .9 si. .I :E .. 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Hatch, Gary, Burlington Hatfield, John, Kansas City Hatfield, James, Anthony Hauber, Jane, Osawatomie Haywood, Edward, Fowler Haywood, Mary, Fowler Hedrick, Gordon, Hutchinson Hefley, William, Emporia Heger, David, Paola Hellmer, Judith, Olpe Helm, Janice, Ulysses Helsel, Jacqueline, Pratt Henning, Wayne, Athol Henson, Phyllis, Kansas City Herbic, Stanley, Belleville Herod, Arlene, Kansas City Hiatt, Roy, Emporia Hicks, Robert, Derby Hill, Joyce, Hutchinson Hinkle, William, Emporia Hodges, Susan, Hutchinson Hoelting, Floyd, Emporia Holdeman, Forrest, Emporia Holt, Faustene, Fort Scott Hoover, Robert, Pratt Hoover, Virginia, Em oria Horst, Gordon, Peabodiy Hosier, James, Atchison Houston, Kenneth, Kansas City Houston, Patti, Eureka Houtz, Eugene, Maryville Howald, Lynda, Mission Hughes, Michael, Bellevue Hughes, Robert, Emporia Iles, Martha, Kansas City Ingle, Carl, Howard lshikawa, Joyce, Pukalani Jackson, Brenda, Chanute James, Brenda, Hugoton Jarvis, Judith, Independence Jewell, Eddyra, Iola J ochems, Patricia, Lyons Johnson, Pamela, Lincoln Johnson, Paul, Lansing Jones, Verla, Newton Just, Maurice, Emporia Just, Orla, Emporia Katzoff, Jerry, Bayonne Kempker, John, Emporia Kent, Carolyn, Kansas City Kiene, Carol, Emporia King, Delbert, Emporia King, Phyllis, Neodesha Kirkham, Judith, Effingham Klumpe, Dennis, Olpe Knaak, Richard, Hillsboro Knudson, Loren, Horton Kuehn, Marvin, Topeka Landgren, Larry, Lindsborg Lankton, Ronald, Leroy Large, Robert, Iola Latimer, Louis, Emporia Latimer, Nancy, Emporia 1. . .. . 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' ge 4 ,sf ffl? ,,.-as wg A V , K ,,..,, Q1 IA,, gg, A' W1 if A 'E " if Leake, Patricia, Moran Lee, Naomi, Kailua Lee, Steven, Belleville Leipersberger, Lois, Clay Center Lerna, Arriam, Addis Ababa Lewis, Martha, Moline Lichtenberger, Sherry, Emporia Lippoldt, Kenneth, Kinsley Livingston, Michael, Geneseo Logbeck, Richard, Emporia Longhofer, Sherryl, Lebo Loper, Brenda, Emporia Love, Edith, Olathe Mackillop, Daniel, Winfield Malone, Alton, Moline Manly, Linda, Arkansas Mannen, Pam, Iola Manwarren, Leon, Emporia Maris, Diane, Nortonville Martin, Cheryl, WinHeld Martin, Mary, Meriden Mason, James, Osage City Matschull, Lawrence, Overland Park McAdam, Carol, Mulvane McConnell, Phillip, Lebanon McElfresh, David, Emporia McGilbray, Norris, Wichita McGill, Bert, Junction City McGinnis, Danny, Caney Mendenhall, Nancy, Olathe Mentzer, Marjorie, Burlington Meredith, Mary, Prairie Village Merritt, Jennie, Penalosa Merritt, Teddy, Ulysses Meyers, John, Augusta Micali, James, Bound Brook Miller, Katie, Partridge Miller, Monte, Stafford Miller, Sheryl, Hutchinson Milliken, Janice, Williamsburg Mintz, Shelba, Emporia Moon, Leslie, Hutchinson Moore, Cecelia, Bucklin Moore, Charles, Wellsville Moore, Connie, Hutchinson Moorehouse, Marilyn, Kansas City Moorman, Bruce, Emporia Morris, Mary, Emporia Motley, Barbara, Leavenworth Mueseler, James, Powhattan Mullin, Robert, Kansas City Munson, Carolyn, Junction City Murray, Virgil, Lakin Nagel, Douglas, Leoti N eaderhiser, Shirley, Bennington Nelson, Harold, Kansas City .1 mmm.. ... my mr X . i. ,,... r.. ..s55:Q:-"' 'aki wi :jfs N me 3 . 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Q99 ' QW Neumayer, Janet, Mission Nielsen, Marjorie, Waverly Nixon, Earline, Kansas City Nolder, Connie, Dodge City Nord, Sally, Humboldt Nickel, Gerald, Lehigh Oard, Darrell, Emporia O'Brien, Michael, Washington O'Connor, Edward, Macksville Oetting, Terry, Overland Park Olberding, Gerald, Axtell Olberding, Reita, Princeton Olinger, Peggy, Emporia Olsen, Fred, Herington Olson, Frances, Clements Olson, Greg, Valley Center Orton, Virginia, Rosalia Osborn, Tani, Sedgwick Osgood, Paul, Marion Ostrander, William, Roselle Park Ostrander, Madlyn, Humboldt Ouzounian, George, Emporia Parks, Reatha, Kansas City Patton, Norma, Durham Peeples, Stanley, Orlando Peres, Gaylene, Westphalia Peters, Clarice, Cuba Peterson, Charles, Emporia 9 60 Q 1 ,.,:':3.m, 5. , En K i N x 5 2 Q L aw - I . . .. 'w U, ' "' M , Km ix X S t a N We Peterson, Richard, Lenexa Phillippi, Samuel, lola Phillips, Lonnie, Emporia Pierce, Janel, Balko Pittman, Jerry, Topeka Plegge, Nancy, Marysville Porter, Ken, Mount Hope Potter, Marjorie, Emporia Prather, Joy, Emporia Protheroe, Lowell, Reading Putzer, Jerry, Hartford Quinn, Barbara, Wichita Raiffeisen, Nina, Kansas City Ratcliff, Wayne, Emporia , W, 'ii .., H ifi 1 ffl-wi 7 life k'7 ,X f i if K ' A 'W at , 1 " " 'N ev er ' ' 2,i f'H,, , if f? ' A, t , A ' J c - N -I , A ' aw' few? 1 1, K . ,. 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EM ' X ii: 1 -f - -K .4 lg Wi ? 55- i-Rft tfi sf.. - X Q is wit iff .X X X 3 X X sk Thomas, Ada, Kansas City Thomas, Donna, Bushong Thomas, Russell, Kansas City Thorne, Sarah, Effingham Thornton, Marilyn, Troy Tiedtka, Mary, Lansing Tinkler, David, Emporia Tinkler, Virginia, Emporia Trimmer, Edwina, Emporia Trost, Sue, Concordia Trost, Tana, Concordia Troyer, Glen, Emporia True, Barbara, Herington Tyson, Barbara, Wichita Umbarger, Eldon, Ada Van Horn, Larry, Topeka Vanliew, Frances, Atchison Vanschoelandt, Carol, Merriam Van Voorhis, Vicki, Bucklen Voelker, Lousie, McLouth Volland, Shelba, Westphalia Voorhees, Janet, Emporia Wagner, Helen, Elk City Wallace, Jack, Derby Waner, Gary, Emporia Wanick, Diana, Wichita Waters, Marilyn, Leavenworth Watkins, Jane, Eureka 'FNS' . X-,: Q .X,. X. R- , . , .1 .52-list-:wiser XX X T i .e,'. 1, K X it .. -- - vf-- 1 -1426 1533555 c:-:ram sf W X.. , --:vie g 6151.3-ska sfsff'-' , ,ix-ii, - is, .Q-1 , A " B ' " R - SL it . L 1 ,-, U M ' e 'ti . '- - 'N-X, I N M ' -' TEES f X' 1? N w-Ng , . ' - N . ...W f "- ' " X' J 9 .. 1.-. . '-V' iii ' -' ' ' R ig N i,.. s if A S N-W ' - he-, F .- f Fx . . 'fs S - 'N ' ' " Y s- H A w t H 3 1? a ww N -- - 5,,, , - if - ' Q ' . if' ' f'?'9., 1 7 - - ' .1 is ' ,, Senior Class Wayman, Mary, Admire Wells, Don, Washington Wells, David, Augusta Wells, Ronald, Emporia Whaley, Jana, Arkansas City Whelchel, Richard, Emporia Whetzel, Bill, Kingman Whinery, Rose, Scott City White, Floy, Dodge City Whitney, Ronald, Yates Center Whitt, Craig, Osawatomie Whittington, Janet, Benton Wicker, Dwight, Chanute Wiener, Ellen, Miami Beach Wilcox, Francis, Kansas City Wiler, Larry, Beattie Wiles, Steven, Altoona Willems, Judith, Neodesha Williams, Cathy, Marysville Williams, Don, Emporia Williams, Marcia, Valley Falls 36 366 is Sf LI.: xi" r 'fx X K --f ss is t Q- . , 3 t if -Q f, ,gf Q , .1 i 'Q , if , if' ' '-:sg Williams, Susan, Emporia Willis, Shirley, Louisburg Wilson, David, Abilene Wilson, Karon, Wamego Winkley, Ruby, Marion Winn, Dennis, Emporia Wolff, Toni, Emporia Wood, Karen, Kansas City Woodruff, J onathan, Dodge Woods, Joyce, Wichita Wright, Ronald, Emporia Wuthnow, Lynnette, Lyons Yates, Judy, Chapman City Yates, Kenneth, Kansas City Zoglman, Cheryl, Wichita , .,.,. W vw' M, R-ww... W, i,g,3?f3iv , Q f 1 ..mnwwwvm:ezan 367 J-A w T 'fu 1'1" w A . ivvvfx 368 my 'flfiiiz ess W Ng at Ei'-ff ' .L Q" I-if N? E., . . Nr ,Y . isles sg 151352 .g 3- .gg we V S xii :Q Williams, Edward, Waverly E i Graduate Students i .. l.:3irff Baxter, Dennis Chaluaysri, Buntan, Ubol Copening, Evaline, Iola Kennedy, Sandra, Topeka Ridgeway, Martin, Emporia Thomas, Danny, E1 Dorado Walker, Martha, Shawnee Mission Sunflower Staff Works To Complete Yearbook The 1968 Sunflower staff compiled this book for the students of the Teachers College, however, it was the students who supplied the material for pictures and copy. The staff had the tasks of writ- ing copy, scheduling pictures, drawing lay-outs, writing headlines, typing pages, and many tiring thankless tasks. Deadlines slipped by, and the staff worked through vacations in order to catch up with them. As the year progressed, the staff increased in number and worked steadily to finish the book by the last deadline. Ron Loewen, Sunflower photographer, and Dave Stormont with his staff in Photo Services provided the pictures that tell the story of 1968 at the Teachers College. The Sunflower staff hopes that it has fulfilled its goals of capturing events and memories of the year. Bonnie Schlup, 1967 editor, helped with meeting the last deadline, Mario Montecinos, Sunflower staff artist, provided the sketches on the introductory and division pages. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS-Top row: Larry McGinnis, Richard Reicherter, Larry Meredith. Front row: Judy Tholen, Dr. Raymond Russell, Freda Remmers, M aq ,..-'P 'F' ,SM fx 7 , Y ,H x 'ing lv 1245- M PRX out as the seemingly endless task of producing a yearbook goes on. Nancy Hall, Szuzflower assistant editor, was the backbone of the staff. Libby Macaluso, Bob Ecklund, adviser, Nancy Hall, Pat Thorson, Harold Venetianer, Linda Kawczynski, and Cindy Pendleton are Sunflower staff workers. A"F f ,""""" Rose Whinery, Sunflower editor, at left. ponders copy and lay- Time, you old gipsy man, Will you not stay? Put up your caravan Just for one day? Ralph Hodgson 72 As the school year draws to an end, we begin to look ahead to next year. Not only do we begin to plan the new Sunflower, but those of us who are seniors must plan what to do with our lives. Some will go out as beginning teachers in the fallg some will marryg some will go on to do graduate workg and many will have jobs other than teaching. We will bring new ideas into the world. Those of us who have known the world of school and education for so many years will be faced with a new world of ideas and thoughts. We will remember those who remain here, especially those we have worked with and who helped to make the 1968 Sunflower a reality. The story would not be complete without them. These include first of all the assistant editor, Nancy Hall, who with her unfailing work and encouragement was the back- bone of the staff. Next we wish to thank Bob Ecklund who as Sunflower ad- viser was helper in times of need. Without Dave Stormont and his staff in Photo Services, the Sunflower would not have the photographs to be proud of. We wish to thank him also for his patience and helpfulness. The Sunflower staff deserves our thanks because without the staff, we wouldn't have a 1968 Sunflower. They made it what it is. Yet these people could not have compiled the 1968 Sun- flower without the student body of Kansas State Teachers Col- lege. This is your story, studentsg here it is. Rose Whinery Editor l jf I -"i"'3-C-- ll 5 E. N N X 2 S K , -il' X x rrlxffflx WNYR E W5 x E, In A", N A? I ' X X 'fdxmk " is X WN ..-N Y f X XSS 'fx-Z A Cappella Choir 195 Administration 12 Alpha Beta 193 Alpha Delta Nu 272 Alpha Kappa Lambda 290 Alpha Pi Omega 189 Alpha Sigma Alpha 274 Alpha Sigma Tau 276 Alpha Theta Rho 171 Aquettes 193 Art Department 32 Associated Women Students 163 Baptist Student Union 155 Baseball 227 Basketball 212 Best Dress Coed Contest 107 Beta Beta Beta 169 Beta Sigma Tau 302 Biology Club 175 Biology Department 34 Blue Key 134 Board of Regents 10 Brass Choir 194 Brass Quintet 194 Broadcasting Club 164 Bulletin Staffs 146 Bureau of Measurements 27 Business Department 36 Caduceus Society 169 Candy Cane Contest 126 Cardinal Key 150 Chi Omega 278 Circle-K 132 CIRUNA 167 Col1egiate4'l-I 157 Cross Country 220 CurliAQ 120 Delta Pi Epsilon 188 Delta Zeta 280 Disciples Student Fellowship 152 Dramatics 96 Education Division 38 Elsie Pine 185 Endowment 22 Abdo, Marwan A. 166 Abernathy, Kathleen 156,159 Ackeret, Bonnie 150 Ackeret, Gary A. 177 Ackeret, James 177,186,189 Ackeret, John Adam, Judy Ann 169,310 Adame, Laura 338 Adams, Linda E. 157,159,310 Adams, Linda M. 310 Adams, Nina Sue 310 Adamson, Pamela 177,338 Ainsworth, Dennis 338 Akers, Mary Lou 310 Akright, Gary 338 General Index English Department 40 Epsilon Pi Tau 162 E-State Players 171 Field Services 23 Football 204 Foreign Language Department 42 French Club 161 Freshman 310 Freshman Talent Show 80 Gamma Delta 153 General Office 26 German Club 165 Golf 231 Governor 11 Graduate Division 20 Graduate Students 369 Health and Physical Education Division 54 Homecoming 112 Home Economics Club 168 Home Economics Department 44 Horn Ensemble 194 Hui O' Hawaii 173 IndustrialArts Club 176 Industrial Arts Department 46 Instructional Media 29 Interfaith Council 152 Interfraternity Council 288 International Club 166 International Education 27 Intramurals 234 Juniors 338 Kappa Delta Pi 184 Kappa Kappa Psi 164 Kappa Mu Epsilon 179 K-Club 186 Leadership Retreat 81 Librarianship 49 Library 48 Marching Band 196 Math Club 178 Math Department 50 Memorial Union Services 30 MENC 167 Men's Chorale 195 Men's Residence Hall 264 Miss Emporia State Contest 108 Miss Peggy Pedagog 113 Miss Sunflower Contest 122 Music Department 52 Newman Club 155 Off-Campus Housing 240 Office of Instruction 19 Orientation Week 76 Panhellenic Council 286 Phi Beta Lambda 180 Phi Kappa Alpha 191 Phi Kappa Tau 289 Phi Mu Alpha 190 Phi Sigma Epsilon 304 Physical Plant 28 Physical Science Department 56 Pi Delta Phi 168 Pi Gamma Mu-Social Science Club 170 Pi Lambda Theta 174 Pi Omega Pi 160 President 13 Print Shop 25 Psi Chi 156 Psychology Club 177 Psychology Department 51 Publications 24 Quivira 161 Research 21 Roger Williams Fellowship 154 Russian Club 165 Seniors 352 Sigma Alpha Iota 172 Sigma Delta Pi 162 Sigma Kappa 282 Student Index Albee, Deborah 310 Albers, Patricia 310 Albers, Vickii 326 Albin, Judy 310 Albright, Jolene 310 Albright, Steven 310 Alcorn, Glynda 326 Aldape, Virginia 169,326 Aldridge, Deborah 310 Alexander, Emma 326 Alferd, Bankole 166 Alfers, Leah 353 Allen, Catherine 175 Allen, Donald 176 Allen,Jean 353 Allen, Lonnie 353 Allenson,Jacolyn 326 Allerheiligen, David 353 Allison, Jane 159,353 Alsop, Edward 171 Amerine, Diana 353 Ammel, Linda 152,161,310 Anderson, Dennis 353 Anderson, Eunice 174 Anderson, Gaylord 353 Anderson, Gene 326 Anderson,Jacqueline 184,353 Anderson, Karen 326 Anderson, Loretta 310 Anderson, Lawrence 310 Anderson, Lynne 171 Anderson, Michael 353 Anderson, Patsy 326 Anderson, Severt 189 Anderson, J. Sue 353 Anderson, William 159 Andre, Carolyn 310 Ando, Melvin 175 Andre, Christine 310 Andres, David 326 Andrews, George 326 Andrews, Sharon 184,338 Sigma Phi Epsilon 293 Sigma Sigma Sigma 284 Sigma Tau Gamma 296 SNEA 158 Social Science Division 58 Sophomores 326 Special Events 84 Speech Department 60 Spurs 141 Stingers 140 Student Council 142 Student Elections 82 Student Services 14 Summer School 62 Sunflower Staff 370 Symphonic Band 196 Symphonic Choir 200 Symphonic Orchestra 198 Tau Beta Sigma 172 Tau Kappa Epsilon 299 Tennis 230 Theta Xi 306 Track 221 Traffic and Safety 28 Treble Clef 199 Union Activities Council 144 United Christian Fellowship 153 Wesley Foundation 156 Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- sities 148 William Allen White Book Award 106 William Allen White Centennial 104 Women's Physical Education Club 187 Women's Recreation Association 192 Women's Residence Hall 248 Wrestling 232 Xi Phi 138 Andrus, Linda 353 Anglernyer, Linda 326 Anton, Margo 310 Aparks, Carolyn 141 Apedel, Mary 166 Arganbright,Suzette 169,326 Armstrong, Nancy 174,338 Arneson, Dorothy 185 Arnold, Don 176,353 Arnold, Timothy 310 Arrington, Linda 326 Aschoche, Susan 179 Arterburn, Nancy 310 Ashida, Betty 177,338 Ashlock, Lauralee 353 Ashton, Craig 353 Ashworth, Mary 353 Atkinson, Diana 169,175,326 Atkinson, Valerie 310 Auld, Merikay 169,184,353 Austill, Susan 353 Avery, Bonnie 353 Bachtel, Donald 310 Backhus, Karen 311 Bahnmaier, Joyce 338 Bailado, Sandra 163,175,311 Baker, Cynthia 311 Bailey, Marilyn 172 Bailey, Mary 156,160,l75,353 Baker, Ann 353 Baker, Carol 353 Baker, Charlotte 174,353 Baker, Linda 353 Baker, Vicki 157,311 Ball, Lynn 311 Ball, William 353 Baknamier, Janet 168 Baptist, Carol 338 Barb, Shirley 178 Barber, Laurence 353 Barber, Mary Lou 157,325 Barber, Maxine 353 Barbieri, Debra 311 Barden, Ronald 311,169 Barfoot, Leon 164,353 Barker, Peggy 338 Barker, Susan 167,172,338 Barnes, Karen 171 Barnes, Phyllis 311 Barnes, Susan 311 Barnett, Beth 338 Barnett, Carol 311 Barnett, Mary 353 Barrow, Linda 338 Bartley, Joyce 311 Bartlow, Robert 353 Basham, Richard 311 Basore, Carolyn 326 Bates, T eresa 3 11 Bateson, Billy 176 Bauman, Linda 338 Bauman, Sheliah 159,184,338 Bauman, Vivian 311 Baumstimler, John 338 Baxter, Deborah 153,156,326 Baxter, Dennis 369 Bay, Charles 326 Bayless, Laura 311 Beal, Sara 326 Bechelmayr, Elizabet 175,353 Bechtel, Dorothy 311 Beck, Margaret 311 Becker, Arthur 353 Becker, Sandra 160,184,338 Beckmon, Orval 311 Beebe, Dianna 311 Behrendt, Karalee 311 Behrens, Betty 159,338 Bellman, Joe 338 Benge, Lois 338 Bengston, James 176 Bennett, Linda 311 Bennett, Patricia 311 Benninga, Maurice 176 Benton, John 159,339 Benyshek, Linda 326 Berg, Marilyn 326 Bergmann, Jeanne 326 Berry, Chris 353 Bertrand, Ila 174 Bertsch, Linda 353 Betts, William 164 Beyer, William 311 Bezdek, Jay 146 Bierbaum, Ronald 353 Bierly, Madelyn 326 Biggs, Sue 339 Bigsby, Karen 311 Bilderback, Michael 326 Bilderback, Theodore 186 Bilyeu, Janice 353 Bingham, Betty 339 Birk, Arnold 169,311 Birkbeck, Maxine 326 Birkbeck, Stephen 326 Birney, Neil 326 Bishop, Gail 311 Bittemore, Ruth 140 Black, Darrel 152 Black, Jane 326 Black, Michael 177,311 Blackburn, Brenda 161 Blanka, Donald 353 Blanks, Sharon 311 Blender, Howard 311,157 Blubaugh, Gary 353 Blythe, Martha 353 Blythe, Holly 353 Bobek, Ruth 172 Bobker, Gary 339 Bocquin, Margaret 156 Boehle, William 311 Boekhaus, Terry 326 Boettcher, Ronald 176,339 Bogart, Diane 311 Bogart, Karen 174,353 Bohnert, Beth 339 Bohning, Ann 311 Bohrer, Stephen 189,339 Boileau, Janice 311 Boles, Louise 174 Boline, Leroy 339 Bollinger, Jana 353 Bomholt, Arlene 153,326 Bone, Theresa 339 Booker, Teresa 171 Booth, Cynthia 159 Borchman, Susan 185 Borkert, Karen 157,326 Borklund, Stephen 177,326 Boss, Barbara 156,157,326 Bosse, Kenneth 311 Botterweck, Michael 169 Bowden, Ruth 326 Bowdre, Norma 177,311 Bowell, Julie 339 Bowers, Carol 175,311 Bowler, Richard 339 Bowman, Barbara 311 Boxberger, Cynthia 311 Boyd, Edward 169,311 Boyer, Janice 311,169 Boyers, Craig 171 Boysen, Patricia 353 Brabec, Charlene 326 Brack, Marsha 146,175,339 Brackbill, Patricia 339 Bradford, Diana 326 Bradshaw, Kent 353 Brammer, Anna 187 Branbury, Connie 167 Brantley, Cheryl 326 Brecheisen, Howard 353 Bredemeier, Charles 311 Bredemeier, Shirley 339 Breen, Nancy 326 Brewer, John Augustu 326 Brewer, Michael 177 Bridge, Rebecca 156 Bridge, T.E. 189 Brier, Linda 163 Briesel, Barbara 168 Brinker, William 176,339 Briscoe, Molly 155 Brockleman, Ronald 311 Brockway, Sarah 311 Broockerd, Diana 311 Brodie, Charles 152,339 Brooks, Anita 339 Brooks, Linda D. 311 Brooks, Linda L. 326 Brookshire, Dona 353 Brown, Bruce 311 Brown, Brown, Candy 326 Kathy 177,141 Brown, Linda 140,163,311 Brown, Carl 339 Brown, Marjorie 339 Brown, Brown, Richard 326 Robert 339 Brown, Shirley 326 Brown, Brown, Steven 152,169 Vickie 168 Browning, Margaret 326 Broz, Dianne 311 Bryan, Danny 164 Bryant, Janice 339 Bucasas, Stanley 175 Buchanan, James 339 Buchman, Sue 311 Buck, Katherine 167 Buenning, Jane 140,311 Buhrle, Patricia 159 Bullock, Mary 339 Bullock, Michael 353 Bumsko, David 186 Bunck, Steven 156 Burbridge, Carol 339,157,174, 184 Burd, Linda 326 Burge, Nicki 326 Burger, Terry 326 Burk, Rose 326 Burkett, Janice 311 Burkey, Patricia 164,167 Burkhart, Monica 326 Burnau, Leslie 353 Burnham, Dixie 326 Burnison, Dicksie 311 Burns, Robert 353 Burrell, Carolin 171,339 Burt, Barbara 311 Busby, Linda 311 Buscher, Donna 168 Buscher, Hurschel 353 Buscher, Kerry 339 Buser, Donna 153,339 Bushey, Katherine Jo 326 Buster, Jimmie 311 Buster, Steven 326 Butrick, Darrell 339 Butts, Beverly 340 Byrd, Linda 140 Cadieux, Mary 311 Cagwin, Mary 140,326 Cain, Margaret 312 Cairns, Nancy 326 Caldwell, Patricia 312 Call, Steven 340 Calvert, Anita 312 Calvert, Susan 326 Cammel, Lee 312 Campbell, Carolyn 174,340 Campieux, Jan 163 Cannon, Charles 340 Cantwell, Nancy 340 Caples, Cynthia 163 Carey, Arthur 185 Carey, Susan 163 Carlstrom, Edwin 353 Carlstrom, Linda 326 Carmichael, Cynthia 312 Carothers, Vanya 327 Carpenter, Jane 184 Carr, Catherine 312 Carroll Carson ,Victoria 312 ,Ernest 340 Carson, Linda 156 Carson, Stephen 156 Carter, Milrea 353 Carter, Robyn 312 Cartwright, Patricia 312 Cashatt, Jane 327 Casper, Gerald 312 Casto, Laura 312 Cavenah, Dennis 327 Chace, Brian 175 Chance, Archie 312 Chancy, Gary 353 Chaluaysri, Buntan 369 Chaney, Marilyn 327 Chang, Frederick 185 Chappell, James 353 Chaves, Francisco 185 Cheeser, Dawna 177,327 Chickadonz,Lavon 160,353 Childs, Janice 167 Chipley, Larry 171 Chiyenu,Chingaji 166,178 Chmelka, Diana 327 Christian, Elisa 312 Christian, Roger 354 Christiansen, Jean 340 Christie, John 176,354 Christman, Ronald 327 Christy, Richard 312 Christy, Marlin 312 Cigainero, Theresa 312 Clark, Connie 159,340 Clark, Deana 340 Clark, Harriett J. 177,340 Clark, Hugh 164,167,340 Clark, Jannie 159 Clark, Jim 181,354 Clark, Steven 312 Claycamp, Virgil 327 Clayton, Mary 140 Clements,Janell 142,327 Clemons, Linda 354 Clevenger, James 327 Clifton, Paula 340 Clifton, Teresa 165 Cloud, Roberta 312 Clour, Cherie 312 Clouse, Rebecca 156,354 Cluts, Ronald 136 Coan, Patrick 312 Cobb, Lloyd 312 Coffee, Donna 312 Coffland, Robert 354 Cohan, Phillip 327 Colaw, Carolyn 340 Cole, James 354 Cole, Jerry 325 Cole, Linda 327 Coleman, Barbara 312 Coleman, Patty 312 Coleman, Patricia 312 Collins, Bruce 185 Collins, Gail 171 Collins, Jeannette 327 Collinsworth,Hubbar 340 Comien, Bob 186 Compton, Terry 161 Conklin, Karen 354 Connell, Linda 327 Connelly, Marion 178,179,340 Conner, Donna 160 Conrad, Ronald 312 Conrow, Carolyn 340 Conroy, Russell 354 Conroy, Pamela 171 Cook, Thomas 327 Cooper, Betty 140,312 Copeland, Glenna 354 Copening, Evaline 369 Corbin, Carol 354 Cornwell, Harry 354 Corrado, Mary 327 Correll, James 312 Cortiana, Mary 327 Cosens, Janie 155,169,340 Cosens, Laurie 155,327 Cota, Kathleen 312 Courtner, Deborah 312 Courtney, Kim 312 Coutin, Rafael 185 37 76 Covert, Phyllis 169,340 Cowan, Joyce 312 Cowell, Jerry 156,312 Cox, M. Cletson 340,164,167 Cox, Cristina 312 Cox, Linda 156,163,312 Crabtree, Anna 174,340 Craft, Dorothy 185 Craggett, Marsha 327 Cram, Alan B. 189,340 Crane, Dean 159,167,354,189 Crane, Gene 166,312 Cranmer, Donna 177,354 Craven, Jacqueline 312 Cravens, Helen 152 Crawford, Joan 312 Crayk, Elizabeth 354 Cregan, Mary 327 Cress, Jimmie 354 Crisler, Terry 340 Cronn, Martha 312 Cross, Leanna 159,177,312 Crouch, Keith 312 Crowell, Peggy 178,312 Crowl, Linda 159,340 Croy, Linda 312 Cruz, Rafael 185 Cummins, Robin 312 Cunningham, Daniel 354 Curfman, Carolyn 312 Dabbs, William 327 Dallen, Farrell 340 Dalsing, Kay 328 Dalton, Joyce 312 Dalton, Lois 175,340 Dalton, Janice 340 Daly, Jill 166,312 Dambro, Indulis 171 Daniel, Rodney 340 Daniels, Roberta 140 Daniels, Virginia 167 Danielson, Wilfred 185 Darrah, Beverly 328 Darrow, Kathleen 174,354 Davenport, Joyce 340 Davis, Charles 312 Davis, Christine 312 Deselms, James 328 Detwiler, Linda 328 Dicke, Terry 328 Dicken, Michael 156 Didde, Teri 155,160 Dieckhoff, Jane 153,159,178, 340 Dietz, Maurice 185 Dill, Barbara 158,328 Dill, Hugh 340 Dill, Mildred 340 Dillard, Dean 159,184,340 Dillon, Janet 340 Dillon, Michael 354 Dillingham, Marcia S. 313 Dirks, Deborah 312 Dirks, Renee 141 Dittemore, Verenece 313 Dixon, Judy 354 Dixon, Kenneth 164,167 Dodder, Cheryl 157,159,340 Dodson, Sammy 354 Doerr, Thomas 169,175,340 Dohrman, Paulette 340 Dolisi, Carole 179 Dolisi, Earl 179 Doll, Barbara 328 Dolph, Michael 167 Dolton, Thelma 313 Doman, Earle 354 Domann, Marsha 340 Domnanish, Patricia 160,354 Donald, Dee Ann 175,354 Donaldson, Yvonne 313 Donathan, Ellen 169 Donohoe, Anita 313 Donnely, Vernon 354 Doubleday, Lois 354 Douglas, Rita 340 Dove, Roma 171 Dover, William 340 Downes, Marcia 178 Drake, Luanne 313 Dresher, Lyle 127 Drosselmeyer, Charle 328 Drosselmeyer, Robert 354 Drum, Rita 328 Duffy, Linda 340 Duks, Renee 165 Dumm, Joe 164 Duncan, Anita 340 Duncan, Marcia 185 Duncan, Sandra 313 Dunlap, Lucinda 328 Davis, Dalene 171 Davis, Deanna 328 Davis, Delores 312 Davis, Sally 160,181 Davis, Sheila 354 Davis, Terry 174 Davis, Victoria 312 Day, Diana 328 Dayton, Beth 156 Dayton, Don 354 Dedrick, Rachel 156 Deets, Katherine 354 Dehaven, Wanda 312 Dehil, Ruthie 354 Delay, Vicki 340 Delfs, Bessie 160,354 Delich, Michael 340 Delimont, Kathleen 166 Delmonico, Alice 354 Delmott, Dennis 186 Delzeit, Patricia 153,340 Demichele, Joseph 354 Dengel, Ken 354 Denny, Kay 340 Denton, Carol 312 Depass, Clifford 186 Depew, Leslie 354 Deponte, Norman 175 Depoy, Karen 354 I Deremer, Mary 312 Dunn, Glenda 159,174,340 Dupont, Marilyn 340 Dusunoki, Donna 175 Dutton, Jerald 313 Duzoglu, Demostemes 313 Dvorak, Kathlene 169,340 Dvorak, Lydia 169,328 Dykes, Diana 313 Dykes, Ronald 152,354 East, Cecile 354 East, Jerry 354 Eastburn, Gary 354 Eccles, Nancy 313 Eckert, Kathleen 340 Eddy, Dennis 164 Edens, Linda 177,328 Edgington, Carol 328 Edie, Lois Elaine 328 Edmonds, Michael 354 Edmunds, Cheryl 328 Edwards, Jane 160,171,313 Edwards, Newton 175 Edwards, Vicki 177,340 Egan, John 340 Eisenhauer, Larry 167,354 Eisenschmidt, Terry 159,354 Elder, Janette 313 Elder, Maurine 328 Elder, Renee 141 Eldridge, Karen 313 Elenburg, Linda 178,179,340 Elffner, Frances 185 Ellis, Mary 354 Ellis, Patsey 354 Ely, Jerry 313 Emerson, William 328 Engbrecht, Karen 328 England, Barbara 328 Engle, Arlene 340 Engle, Linda 141,177 Engle, Steven 328 English, Jeanne 354 Enloe, Carl 340 Ensminger, Linda 328 Epps, Muriel 313 Ericson, Larry 313 Erwin, Cheryl 152 Escobedo, Manuel . 85 Eshom, Betty 313 Escobedo, Manuel 185 Eshom, Betty 313 Eskelson, Linda 313 Eubanks, James 340 Evans, Catherine 141,328 Evans, Darlene 328 Evans, David 313 Evans, John 328 Evans, Nancy 168 Evans, Nancy 354 Everett, Paul 157,313 Ewing, Mary 328 Fagg, Trenton 176,354 Fargo, William 176 Farley, Shelley 184 Farr, Leland 328 Fast, Kenneth 314 Fauss, Judith 157,329 Fehring, Mary 340 Fein, Paul 165 Femat, Clara 166,174 Ferrell, Janet 354 Fesmire, Mary 314 Feuerbach, Allan 186 Feuerborn, James 314 Feuerst, Teresa 166 Feverborn, Dudley 341 Fewins, James 341 Fey, Alan 354 Fiddler, Louis 165 Fiedler, Shirley 141,329 Fields, Kenneth 314 Figgins, Curtis 161,314 Fillipp, Charlotte 178,314 Fine, Cynthia 341 Fink, Orlin 176 Fink, Rebecca 354 Finney, Sharon 341 Firkins, Stephen W. 329 Fish, Francis 179 Fisher, Charles 178 Fisher, John 176,354 Fitzsimmons, Lynn 176 Fixsen, Pamela 314 Flack, Katherine 314 Flanagan, Kendalene 177 Flaherty, Cathy 329 Fleer, Judith 314 Florman, Gary 354 Flory, Eldon 329 Flory, James 329 Flott, Rose 329 Fluke, Bobbb 314 Flummerfelt, Danny 314 Flynn, Margaret 329 Folck, Susan 167,329 Foltz, Pat 171 Ford, Ben 314 Ford, Joyce 329 Ford, Kenneth 314 Forsyth, Kathy 341 Foster, Barry 354 Foster, Connie 141 Foster, David 155 Foster, Penny 163 Foulks, Nita 141,163 Fowler, Constance 314 Fowler, Julianne 341 Fowler, Kenneth 341 Fraley, William 186 Francis, Janila 168,341 Franklin, Thomas 186,329 Frear, Stanley 341 Freed, Philip 176,155,341 Freeman, Irene 341 Freeman, Benny 185 Frese, Jane 354 Frese, Richard 167,170 Frey, Rebecca 314 Frick, Myron 341 Friedman, Louis 355 Fries, Mary 341 Frigon, Raymond 329 Frimmer, Joel 355 Fritts, Clifford 167,314 Frohardt, Donna 177 Frost, Bill 355 Fryman, Judith 329 Fukuyoshi, Diane 175,329 Fulks, Ellen 355 Furman, Jim 314 Funk,Johna 355 Gabel, Kay 341 Gadberry, Opal 341 Gafford, Kandace 329 Gaines,Vicki 355 Gales, Kathleen 355 Gallagher, Leonard 355 Gallal, Ahmed 185 Galvin, Donna 355 Gamba, Patricia 329 Gammon, Diana 341 Gann, Michael 169 Garden, Helen 341 Garms, Willa 329 Garrett, Gail 341 Garrett, Patricia 168,355 Garrett, Sandra 314 Garvin, Linda 329 Gasche, Cynthia 314 Gast, Karen 341 Geffert, Kathleen 341,168 Geiger, Carol 355 Geisler, Richard 341 Geist, Vicki 314 Gent, Deborah 315 George, Kay 184,355 Gerdes, lla 159,175,355 German, Betty 341 German, Mike 329 Gibb, Deloris 329 Gierbaum, Ronald 178 Gieser, Charles 189 Giggy, Darla 315 Gilges, Elvin 355 Gillaspy, Jefferson 341 Gilliland, Karen 167,172 Gillihan, Rickie 315 Gjengdahl, Karen 153,159,341 Gladhart, Anne 315 Glasgow, Jerry 341 Gleue, Sandra 168,315 Glidewell, Gayln 341 Globig, Linda 156 Goans, Marium 168 Goble, Judith 156,355 Goddard, Margo 315 Godfrey, Kenton 329 Guentzel, Charles 341 Goering, Jodie 315 Goheen, Michelle 329 Gohning, Ann 167 Golden, Ronald 315 Goldman, Richard 329 Gomez, Seida 185 Gonterwitz, Michael 315 Good, James 315 Good, Paulette 329 Goodell, Joyce 315 Goodger, Gilbert 315 Goodin, Clarence 315 Goodpasture, Shirley 329 Goodwill, Bonnie 161,168,174, 184,341 Goodwin, Penny 140,315 Gordon, Kathleen 342 Gorup, Nancy 327 Gough, Cherry 342 Gough, Verna 315 Grant, Gloria 315 Grant, Judith 355 Graves, Linda 163,315 Graves, Paula 315 Gray, Nina 174,342 Graybeal, Jeannie 155 Green, Adair 329 Green, Barbara 315 Green, Dwayne 182 Green, Lonna 329 Green , Sharon 174 Greenfield, Paul 355 Greer, Billy 315 Greer, Margaret 171 Gregersen, Gerald 156 Gregg, Douglas 189 Gress, William 189,315 Griego, Ramona 315 Grier, Linda 355 Griffie, Judith 355 Griffin, Merry 329 Griffing, Gwenda 175,342 Griffith, Gerald 155 Grigsby, Constance 342 Grimm, Shirley 315 Grisham, John 152,157,342 Groneman, Nancy 160,342 Gronquist, David 315 Grothjan, Kathryn 167,174,342 Groyon, Richard 315 Grubbs, Kenton 342 Gruber, Trudy 156,342 Grumbein, Darence 315 Guerrant, Robert 127,181,182 Gunn, Rosemary 315 Guth, David 315,155,189 Guthrie,Ann 329 Guthrie, Ronald 159 Habiger, Diane 315 Hackenmiller, Julie 342 Hada, Jacqueleen 315 Hafliger, Tommy 342 Hager, Lois 172,174,184 Hager, Karolyn 342 Hahn, Jana Sue 140,157 Haile, Margaret 163 Hair, Lyndal 315 Hajek, Phyllis 342 Hale, Beverly 315 Hale, Nancy 315 Hall, Kathleen 146 Hall, Nancy 315 Hall, Patricia 167,329 Haller, Joyce 355 Hallock, Joyce 342 Hallsted, Cathy 342 Hamman, Cathryn 315 Hammer, Robert 315 Hampl, Dennis 176 Hanes, Alice 315 Hanks, Edwin 329 Hanlin, Gary 342 Hanney, Danny 176,355 Hansen, Anita 140,181 Hansen, Jo Anne 169,355 Hansen, John 159 Hansen, Donald 315 Hansen, Irene 174,185 Hanson, Dale 355 Hanson, Dana 315 Hanson, Debra 140,315 Hanson, Karin 355 Hanson, Stephen 164 Harden, Marilyn 329 Harder, William 329 Harkness, Susan 342 Harlan, Sharon 315 Harlow, Kathleen 152 Harmon, Claudia 342 Harrell, Kenneth 146 Harris, Mary 171 Harris, Patsy 159,163,168,355 Harris, Sharon 315 Harrison, Janice 315 Hart, John 342 Hartford, William 315 Hartman, Betty 160,181,355 Hartman,Jane 342 Hartstein, Harlan 315 Haskard, Kent 329 Hasley, D. Clare 355 Hassler, Gayle 157 Hastings, Mile 157 Hastings, Paul 315 Hatch, Gary 356 Hatfield, John 356 Hatfield,James 356 Hatfield, Sandra 163 Hauber, Jane 177,356 Hauschild, Rita 315 Hauser, Gwen 315 Hawkins,Georgia 329 Hawkins, Jon 155,176,342 Hawkins, Monte 342 Hawthorne, Carol 160,175,342 Hawthorne, Theda 140,315 Hawthorne, Nada 315 Hays, Charles 315 Hayes, Deborah 159,329 Haynes, John 178 Hayward, Susan 329 Haywood, Edward 356 Haywood, Mary 356 Hebb, Karen 315 Hebb, Shirley 169 Hebbel, Mary Ann 155 Hedges, Mona 177 Hedrick, Gordon 356 Hefley, William 356 Heger, David 356 Hegarty, Robert 159,315 Hein, James 176,329 Heinlein, Roberta 161,315 Heitman, Carolyn 156,159,175, 342 Heitman, Raylene 315 Heinze, Suzanne 329 Heintzelman, Marilyn 329 Heldberg, Barbara 156,174,342 Heldt, Kathryn 315 Heldebrant, Janet 342 Hellmer, Judith 179,356 Helm, Janice 159,356 Helmbold, Trula 329 Helmer, Shirley 165 Helsel, Jacqueline 356 Hembree, Beth 174,342 Hemmen, Betty 329 Henderson, Hazel 153,161,166 174,329 Henderson, Lanney 342 Henderson, Richard 176 Henderson, William 164 Henkle, David 315 Henkle, Donna 315 Henning, Wayne 159,356 Hensley, Sharon 315 Henthorne, Mary 161,168 Hensley, Frank 186 Henson, Phyllis 356 Henton, Janice 329 Heptig, Sandra 140,315 Herbic, Stanley 356 Hergenreder, Dean 171 Herman, Suzanne 329 Herndon, Wilma 342 Herod, Arlene 159,184,356 Herr, Janet 342 Herrick, Nancy 174 Herring, Sonja 342 Herrington, Kathryn 159,315 Hesselgrave, Cheryl 172 Hettic, Cheri 315 Herzog, Peggy 315 Hettler, Cathy 316 Hetzel, Ann 316 Hewes, James 342 Hiatt, Roy 356 Hickey, Phillip 189 Hicks, Jane 168 Hicks, Robert 356 Hiebert, Charles 164,167 Hiebert, Karen 168,329 Higa, Wilfred 175 Highe, Leland 176 Higley, Linda 316 Hill, Alan L. 342 Hill, Bonnie 329 Hill, Joyce 356 Hill, Terry 342 Hill, Warren 186 Hiller, Gerald 316 Himpel, Georgina 342 Hines, Frederic 316 Hinkle, William 356 Hinton, Shirley 157,175,329 Hiss, Rebecca 140 Hitchings, Lance 316 Ho, Lavina 175 Hoard, Carol 184,342 Hoard, Elmer 184,342 Hoch, William 316 Hodges, Susan 356 Hoel, Linda 140,156,316 Hoelting, Floyd 356 Hoffman, Ann 329 Hoffman, Kay 316 Hoffman, Marshall 329 Hogue, Joyce 167,174,172,342 Hohl, Arlene 161,316 Hohl, Carolyn 342 Hohman, Jackie 316 Holdeman, Forrest 356 Holdeman, Margaret 316 Holland, Paul 329 Holle, Johnnie 342 Holloway, Pamela 316 Holly, Fred 316 Holman, Janet 167 Holmes, Lois 329 Holt, Faustene 356 Holt, Sherry 316 Honeycutt, Cara 166 Hooper, Jimmie 185 Hoover, Lyle 342 Hoover, Robert 356 Hoover, Virginia 356 Hopkins, Adreith 153 Horan, Kathleen 329 Hornbaker, Vincent 176 Hornbuckle, Carol 316 Horner, Sandra 329 Horner, Sandra Lee 329 Horst, Ca-rolyn 141,329 Horst, Gordon 356 Horton, Dallas 176 Horvath, Linda 156,174,342 Hosier, James 356 Hoskins, Christine 316 Hostetler, Bonita 316 Houser, Jay 330 Houston, Kenneth 356 Houston, Patti 356 Houtz, Eugene 356 Howald, Lynda 163,356 Howard, Dallas 316 Howard, Lynela 140,165 Howard, Wayne 175 Howbert, Judith 175,140,330 Howbert, Melinda 316 Howell, Jerrilyn 156,316 Hoyt, Mary E. 342 Hubbard, Penelope 152,153,342 Hubbel, Mary 342 Hubbel, Nancy 316 Huck,Janice 342 Hudson, Jene 169,330 Hudson, Myrna 185 Huff, Johnnie 330 Hufstedler, Paul 146,164 Huggard, Sharon 159 Hughes, Michael 152,156,356 Hughes, Robert 356 Hughes, Sarah 342 Hukills, Adrian 342 Hull, Sue Ellen 316 Humphrey, Connie 316 Humphrey, Jeri 330 Humphries, Marsha 330 Hund, Marilyn 330 Hund, Kenneth 330 Hunt, Eldon 330 Hunt, Paula 342 Hunter, Sandra 330 Hurley, Susan 342 Hurrelbrink 159,184,342 Hulsebusch, Diana 178,179 Hunt, Eleanor 175 Huslig, Dennis 342,155 Huslig, Laura 316 Huston, Steven 342 Hutchinson, Ann 159 Hutchinson, Christin 342 Hutsler, Sally 141 Hynek, Melvin 160,342 Ihde, Rita 316 Iiams, Judy 316 Iles, Martha 356 Iliff, James 330 lmmenschuh, Steven 330 Ingle, Carl 184,356 Ingold, Linda 140,178,316 Inoshita, Wayne 175 Insua, Maria 316 Irwin, Fred 181,182 Isaacs, Mary Ann 171 Ishida, Charlene 175 Ishikawa, Joyce 175,356 7 Jones, Vilwiw , V l, 1 F z I 1 B E P l 378 Jackson, Brenda 356 Jackson, Deanna 169 Jackson, Judy 163,342 Jackso n, Johnny 342 Jackson, Marilyn 159,342 Jackson,Marcia 316 Jackson, Myrna 155,342 Jacobs, Karen 316 Jacobson, Jerry 330 Jama, Yousuf 166 James, James, James, Brenda 356 Deloris 157,330 Forest 330 James, Frances 174 James, Karen 330 Janzen, Lonnie 316 Jarmer, Margie 155,174,342 Jarvis, Judith 169,175,356 Jay, Sharon 316 Jeannin, James 316 Jeffries, James 330 Jeffries, Janet 316 Jefferson, Carolyn 316 Jenista, David 342 Jenista, Dorothy 141 Jenkins, Donald 344 Jewell, Eddyra 356 Jochems, Patricia 356 Johns, Billy 316 Johns, Sheryl 171 Kassens, Janice 177 Katzoff,Jerry 356 Kawamura, Guy 175 Kayitah, Theresa 330 Kearney, Mary 330 Keazer, Jim 344 Kelder, Corliss 330 Keller, Dick 330 Keller, Kathleen 141,327 Kelley, Helen 185 Kelly, Janet 168 Kelly, Karen 316 Kelly, Patricia 316 Kempker, John 356 Kendall, Rachel 330 Kennedy, Sandra 369 Kennett, Konnie 316 Kent, Carolyn 356 Kern, Linda 330 Kessler, Charles 167 Key, Leslie 176 Kiaaina, Ronald 175 Kiefer, Judy 344 Kiene, Carol 356 Kimble, Dennis 316 Kimple, Mary 169,316 King, Barbara 178,330 Lacalamito, Richard 330 Ladd, Conice 344 Ladd, Kathleen 169 Laging, Edward 330 Laing, John 164,189 Laipple, Patty 344 Lalman, Anita 159 Lamborn, Gayle 317 Lamborn, Mary 317 Lamer, Marjorie 168,330 Land, Richard 317 Landgren, Larry 178 Lane, Janet 168 Lane Lane Lane , Mary 317 , Miclfael 317 , Susan 318 Lang, Sharon 175,177 Lang Lang Lang Lank enegger, Gregory 318 ston, Karen 140,318 vardt, Janice 174,184,344 ton, Ronald 356 Lansrud, Linda 318 King, Candy Lou 156 King, Cynthia 356 King, Delbert 356 King, Phyllis 356 King, Stephen 344 King, Steven 316 King, W illita 316 Kinsley, Janelle 344 Johnso Johnso Johnso Johnso Johnso Johnso n, Barbara 316 n, Connie 174,179,344 n, Dona 330 n, Grace 163 n, Janetta 316 n, John 330 Johnson, Julie 330 Johnson, Marc 189 Johnson, Margaret 330 Johnson, Margie 316 Johnson, Meredith 330 Johnson, Pamela 356 Johnson, Paul 356 Johnson, Steven 344 Johnson, Vernard 164 Johnston, Patricia 184 Johnston, Ronald 146 Johnston, Reta 330 Jones, Anita 174,184 Jones, Bernie 176 Jones, Gloria 316 Jones, Kathy 316 Jones, Martha 330 Jones, Patricia 330 Verla 184,356 Kirby, Jeanette 316 Kirby, Peggy 157,159,178,179, 184,344 Kirk, Marilyn 159,168,175,344 Kirkham, Judith 356 Kittie, Jaylene 152,330 Klein, Pamela 155,317 Kleiner, Don 176 Klem, Avah Rose 317 Klocke, Edna 157 Klotz, Verla 317 Klumpe, Dennis 356 Knaak, Richard 356 Knapp, Diane 344 Knight, Marcia 317 Knudson, Loren 356 Kobuszewski, Carolyn 182 Koehn, Peggy 168,317 Kohler, Karen 317 Koken, Diane 330 Komer, Donna 127,352 Kopp, Eric 317 Koppes, Dorothy 317 Kramer, Gary 330 Kramer, Janice 344 Lantz, Anita 318 Large, Robert 356 Largent, Larry 344 Larison, Ronald 189,318 Larrison, Stanley 157 Lassetter, Stephanie 318 Lassman, Lynda 344 Laster, Norma 167 Latimer, Louis 356 Latimer, Nancy 169,174,356 Laue, Donald 344 Lauritzen, Arthur 178 Lawler, Leetta 330 Lawman, Anita 344 Lawless, Robert 344 Lawrence, Jean 127,141,174 Lawrenz, Lois 153 Lawson, Helen 344 Leake, Patricia 358 Leatherman, James 178,318 Ledell, Judy 330 Lederer, Carol 318 Lee, Dana Kay 330 Lee, Janice 344 Lee, Naomi 358 Joy, Gay Ann 330 Joyce, Angela 316 Juliano, Delfin 175 Just, Maurice 356 Just, Orla 356 Justiz, Manuel 167,170 Kaeding, Robert 316 Kain, Julianne 316 Kramer, Larry 330 Krause, Leota 1 53,317 Kready, Glenn ' 1'66 Kready, Jo Anne 172,175 Kready, John 177 Kready, Maxine 166 Kretsinger, Brock 169 Kretsinger, John 317 Kretsinger, William 330 Krey, Gary 127 Kroeker, Sally 317 Krueger, Shari 317 Kruger, Paul 344 Kudaka, Hideko 166,317 Kuehn, Marvin 356 Kueser, Mary 317 Kunkel, David 317 Kuhn, James 344 Kale, Elaine 316 Kallail, Briana 164 Kalousek, Cathy 316 Kaneshina, Helene 175 Karnes, Joyce 316 Karns, Dale 344 Kurimsky, Michael 317 Kussmann, Mary 169,330 Kuszmaul, Paula 344 Kutina, Thomas 164,167 Kuykendall, Gayla 155,168 Kvasnicka, Charles 182 Lee, Steven 358 Lehmkuhl, Patricia 318 Leimer, Marten 178,344 Leipersberger, Lois 358 Lema, Arriam 168,358 Lesley, Linda 161,318 Leupold, Diane 330 Lewis, Martha 358,159 Lewis, Wesley 344 Lichtenberger, Sherr 168,174, 358 Lickteig, Mark 155,330 Lickteig, Timothy 318 Liggett, Cynthia 159,344 Likens, Kathryn 140 Lindbloom, Larry 344 Lindeen, Linda 174,184,344 Lindemann, Martin 153,167 Lindenmeyer, Pamela 330 Lindsay, Vickie 157 Lindsey, Barbara 330 Linhart, Pamela 168,330 Linville, Jon 318 Lipp, Jeffrey 318 Lippert, Vonda 330 Lippoldt, Kenneth 358 Lisky, James 318 Little, Bethal 155,318 Little, Stephen 189 Livingston, Michael 358 Lloyd, Marietta 167 Lloyd, Peggy 344 Lobb, Kathy Ann 318 Lochmiller, Elaine 161,165,168 Lockard, Jeanie 174 Logan, Brian 318 Logan, Linda 156,344 Logbeck, Richard 164,167,358 Long, Charles 344 Long, Helen 318 Long, Jefry 179,189 Longbottom, Cynthia 156,330 Longhofer, Janet 330 Longhofer, Sherryl 358 Loper, Brenda 358 Lord, Bert 159 Loucks, Stanley 169,344 Love, Edith L. 358 Love, Thomas 330 Lovell, Sandra 344 Lowry, Janet 174,344 Lozier, Sheila 318 Lueders, Sharon 153 Lujano, Delia 318 Lukens, Georgia 330 Lunnon, Judy 330 Lutes, Wilma 344 Mackender, Mitchell 189 Machin, Jana 344 Mackillop, Daniel 358 Maddux, Terry 344 Magrath, Lawrence 169 Mall, Susan Carol 318,140 Malone, Alton 358 Malone, Marianne 344 Mangels, Sharon 344 Manfredonia, Helen 330 Manley, Linda 159 Manly, Linda Kay 358 Mannen, Pam Lee 358 Manske, Elizabeth 344 Manville, Virginia 344 Manwarren, Leon 358 Mar, Jeannie 318 Marcy, Ruth 318 Margurat, Georgia 172 Marin, Federico 185 Maris, M. Diane 358 Mark, Donald 159,344 Markuly, Pando 186 Marple, Marilou 344 Marquistterling 185 Marquezsterling, Mar 185 Marriott, Charles 318 Marshall, Lana 318 Martin, Cheryl 168,358 Martin, Donald 330 Martin, Jerry 177,330 Martin, Daniel 159,165 Martin, Lois Ann 344 Martin, Margaret 161 Martin, Mary 358 Martin, R. Ray 330 Martindale, Laura 344 Marxen, Joyce 140,169 Mason, James 176,358 Mason, Judith 344 Massengill, Ruth 330 Mastalka, Cheryl 330 Matile, Elaine 318 Matrow, Leslie 318 Matschull, Lawrence 358 Matthews, Rita 318 Mattson, Janice 344 Mauck, Marvin 318 Maxson, Wallie 155 McAdam, Carol 358 McCallum, Dennis 176 Peach, McAmis, Karan 318 McAtee, Jamie 344 McChesney, Sally 318 McClintock, Lynda 318 McCluskey, Dennis 196 McColpin, Ronald 189,344 McConnell, Phillip 358 McCormick, Dana 164 McCoy, James 178 McCoy, Martha 171,344 McCrary, Jana 159,330 McDaniel, Donald 318 McDermott, William 185 McDonald, Carla 175,184,344 McElfresh, David 176,358 McElroy, Christine 332 McEwen, Susan 140,318 McFarland, Peggy 177,344 McGilbray, Norris 358 McGill, Bert 358 McGillivray, Jackie 165,332 Minton, Paula 318 Mintz, Shelba 358 Misak, Myrl Max 319 Mitchell, Linda 319 Mitchell, Marcia 319 Mitchell, Micheal 332 Moddrell, Ray 319 Mohta, Ratan Kul 166 Monroe, Jeanette 319 Monson, Richard 332 Montee, Michael 127,345 Moon, Leslie 358 Moore, Cecelia 358 Moore, Charles 358 Moore, Connie 168,175,358 Moore, Connie M. 332 Moore, Pat 345 Moorehouse, Marilyn 358 Moorehead, Thomas 156 Moorman, Bruce 358 Moorman, Tauni 319 Mclntire, Morray, Norman 319 McGinnis, Danny 358 McGinnis, Shirley 332 Mcllvain, Jane 318 Mcllvain, Steven 327 Mcllvain, Waunie 344 Douglas 318 Morford, Alvin 181 Morford, James 332 Morgan, Joann 156 Morgan, Roy 189 Morioka, Glenn 175 McIntosh, Gene 178 McKee, Douglas 165 McLenon, Jane 159,345 McLinden, James 318 McLinden, Patricia 169 McGlinn, Bonnie 345 McNeely, Marsha 318 McNees, Sally 156,332 McQuillan, Sue 318 McReynolds, Steven 164 McVay, Cheryl 318 Mead, Marsha 318 Meats, Arlin 318 Morris, Mary 358 Morris, Russel 345 Morris, Vicki 155 Morrissey, Elizabeth 345 Morrow, Walter 161,332 Mortimer, Kathleen 167,175, 332 Mosier, James 166 Motley, Barbara 358 Mountain, Richard 332 Mueseler, James 358 Mulenga, Fowers 178 Mulich, Linda 319 Mullin, Diana 152,167,319 Medina, Nancy 159,332 Meeker, James 156 Meidinger, Karen 345 Meirowsky, Rita 318 Melton, Diana 141 Mendenhall, Nancy 358 Murray, Phillip Mentzer, Marjorie 358 Mercer, Donna 157,318 Meredith, Mary 358 Mersmann, Frederick 332 Merritt, Jennie 358 Merritt, Teddy 358 Messick, Doneida 332 Metz, Brenda 318 Meyer, Bruce 345 Meyers, Connie 332 Meyers, Joseph 177 Meyers, John 358 Micali, James 156,358 Mickey, Marie 169,318 Mullin, Robert 358 Munson Murdie, ,Carolyn 151,159,358 Linda 345 Murphy, Barbara 140,319 Murphy, Diane 319 Murphy, Janice K. 332 Murphy, Janice L. 127 Murphy, Marilyn 184,345 Patricia 141 Murphy, Pamela 333 Murray, Virgil 358 Musick, Marcia 319 Myers, Douglas 319 Myers, Gayla 319 Myers, Linda 319 Nickell, Gaylin 169 Nickel, Gerald 177,359 Niedfeldt, Ervin 345 Nielsen, Marjorie 359 Nielsen, Susan 127 Niles, Jana 345 Nitcher, Lorraine 346 Nixon, Earline 359 Noel, Kathleen 319 Nolder, Connie 156,177,359 Nolder, Nancy 169,319 Nord, Sally 159,359 Norwood, Vicki 320 Nutt, Gary 176 Nye, Kenneth 156,167 Nye, Nancy 320 Oard, Darrell 176,359 Oathout, Janette 141,163 Oba, Janice 166 Oberle, Norman 346 Obrien, Michael 167,170,359 Obuchi, Patrick 175 Oconnor, Edward 359 Oetting, Merideth 333 Oetting, Terry 359 Offutt, Carole 333 Ohmes, Gerald 320 Olberding, Gerald 178,359 Olberding, Reita 168,359 Oldehoeft, Roger 177,346 Olinger, Peggy 359 Oliver, Carolyn 156,174 Olivier, Linda 163,320 Olivo, Arevalo 320 Ollek, Brenda 163,333 Olsen, Fred 176,359 Olson, Frances 359 Olson, Greg 359 Oneil, Margaret 333 Orth, Pamala 161,333 Orton, Thomas 155 Orton, Virginia 184,359 Ortiz, Jose 185 Orwick,Charlette 177,320 Orwig, Kathey 146,174 Parks, Joyce 320 Parks, Lyle 346 Parks, Parks, Reatha 161,168,359 Sharyl 320 Parson, Cheryle 333 Parr, Forrest 164 Parre, Janice 320 Parrish, Nancy 159,346 Parry, Paul 346 Parsons, Jean 320 Paschall, Anita 320 Patenaude, Ronald 333 Patrick, Ginger 320 Patrick, Sharen 333 Patterson, Joyce 333 Patterson, Julia 320 Patteson, Floyd 346 Patton, Datha 157,169,320 Patton, Larry 320 Patton, N.M. 157,346 Patton, Norma 359 Adrienne 320 Pearce, Nancy 346 Pearse, John 171 Pease, Laura 172 Peebler, Claudia 346 Peeples, Stanley 359 Pence, Cynthia 320 Pendleton, Cynthia 333 Penna, Helen 140 Penner, Susie 333 Pennington, Cheryl 346,187 Pepperdine, Janet 320 Peppers, Linda 140 Peres, Gaylene l56,162, 175, 179,359 Perez, Ivonne 320 Perez, Noel 320 Perks, Jeanne 159,346 Perry John 320 Peter: Veryl 333 Peters, Clarice 359 Peterson, Barbara 172,174 Peterson, Catherine 159,333 Peterson, Charles 176,359 Peterson, Charles E. 346 Peters, Donald 346 Peterson, Gregory 346 Peterson, Richard 360 Peterson, Robert 171 Osborn, Carolyn 155,320 Osborn, Philip 127 Osborn, Tani 359 Osgood, Paul 359 Pethtel, Roy 346 Petrie, Mary 333 Petrina, Teresita 333 Petterson, Nancy 333 Petty, Patricia 159,346 Pfeifer, Sharon 168 Phelan, Richard 320 Phillippi, Samuel 189,360 Miles, Michael 345 Miller, Byron 318 Miller, Carol 332 Miller, Galen 318 Miller, Gay 140 Miller, Georgetta 318 Miller, Karl 157 Miller, Katie 358 Miller, Kay 332 Miller, Marilyn 168,318 Miller, Mary 318 Miller, Mary 159,318 Nagel, Douglas 358 Nakamura, Lettie 319 Nanninga, Karl 345 Nantz, Gary 319 Nasary, Abdul 166 Naumann, Richard 345 Neaderhiser, Shirley 174,358 Nease, Roberta 319 Painter, Brenda 157,159,333 Miller Monte 176,358 Miller Richard 345 Miller Sharon 345 Miller Sheryl 358 Miller, Thomas 345 Milligan, Tamara 332 Milliken, Janice 168,358 Mills, Cheryl 332 Milsap, Linda 318 Neilson, Loretta 333 Barbara 177,159,345 Nelson, Nelson, Harold 358 Nelson, Loretta 333 Nelson, Patricia 159,177,345 Nelson, Peter 171 Nelson, Sally 345 Nesbitt, Diana 140 Newbanks, Patricia 319 Minnis, Don 332 Minor, Larry 165 Minson, Gary 318 Newcomer, Teresa 333 Newton, William 333 Neumayer, Janet 175,359 , Osmundson, Ann 172,333 Ostrander, William 359 Ostrander,Madlyn 359 Otte, Eileen 140,320 Ouzounian, George 359 Owens, Terry '346 Overfield, Linda 140,320 Owens, Kenneth 320 Oxandale, Kathleen 320 Oyster, Shirley 333 Palecek, Patricia 140 Palmer, William 333 Pammenter, Steve 333 Pankratz, Ralph 333 Parker, Charis 167,172 Parker, Sara 185 Parks, Avalyn 346 Phillip s, Christine 164 Phillips, David 189,333 s, Lonnie 360 Phillips, Pamela 333 Phillips, Susan 168 Piansay, Leity 166 Pierce, Janel 360 Pieschl, Stephen 320 Pike, Janet 174 Pike, Jean Ann 333 Pittman, Jerry 186,360 Pitts, Peggy 141,333 Plamino, Stephen 177 Plattner, Sandra 320 Platz, Kayleen 346 Plegge, Nancy 159,174,360 Plenert, Patty 320 Poague, Vickie 152,153,346 Pocock, Charles 347 Poertner, Harold 333 Poland, Susan 320 Poos, Judy 320 Pope, Sharon 320 Porter, Ken 360 Poss, Linda 156,177 Poston, Jack 164 Potter, Amy 141 O Potter, Marjorie 360 Povenmire, Frances 320 Povernmire, Ruth 347 Powers, Danny 333 Powers, Mary 333 Powers, Pramer, Prathe T, Prather, William 320 Cynthia 320 John 181 Joy 169,360 Pravecek, Marcine 333 Preston, Lewis 347 Prewett, Ann 347 Price, Helen 140,320 Price, Judy 347 Prieb, Judy 320 Privat, Dennis 164 Prochaska, Benita 157,320 Proctor, Linda 152,347 Proctor, Nancy 141,333 Proffitt, Judy 320 Prouse, Richard 164 Provost, Edwin 176,347 Protheroe, Lowell 360 Pusol, Felipe 185 Pruitt, Sandra 347 Pugh, Thomas 186 Pummill, Linda 168,320 Purcell, Charyll 347 Putzer, Jerry 360 Quick, Jacqueline 320 Quinn, Barbara 360 Quiring, Carol 320 Raiffeisen, Nina 159,360 Rainbolt, Cheryl 159,347 Ramsey, Betty 347 Ramsey, Bruce 153,333 Ramey, Phyllis 333 Randall, Martha 161,347 Randle, John 165 Raney, Virginia 347 Range, Sandra 157,333 Rank, Suzanne 333 Rankin, Elaine 159 Rankin, Muriel 347 Rasmussen, Joy 185 Ratcliff, Wayne 360 Rawlings, Sandra 320 Ray, Frankie 320 Ray, Joy M. 347 Ray, Paulette 347 Rayle, Diana 361 Razook, Cathy 320 Reamer, Linda 333 Redding, Kay 157,159 Redding, Larry 177 Reddy, Peggy 163,347 Redeker, Janice 168 Redford, Harold 333 Rediker, Sharon 157,333 Reed, Cherry 171,361 Reed, Philip 333 Rees, Nona 141 Reeves, Carol 140,320 Reif, Roy 347 Reigle, Stephen 347 Reilly, Janice 333 Reinecker, Donna 333 Reinecker, Nancy 320 Reinhardt, Cynthia 141 Reinholds, Sherry 333 Reisbig, Cheryl 320 Reiswig, Larry 333 Renicker, Julie 333 Repuyan, Evelyn 140 Rerick, Carolyn 155,347 Retz, Tom 320 Rezac, Peggy 347 Rhea, Deanna 320 Rhors, Cheryl 140 Rhoton, Larry 189,361 Rice, Elaine 157, 159, 168,361 Richards, Mary Jo 320 Richards, Patricia 333 Richardson, Michael 320 Richardson, Pamala 177 Richardson, Ronald 176 Richmond, Charla 184,347 Richmond, Paul 320 Ricklefs, Barbara 156,179 Ricklefs, Robert 189 Rickman, Diane 156 Rickman, Gary 361 Riddiough, Sonja 333 Ridenour, James 333 Rider, Janice 320 Ridgeway, Martin 369 Ridwell, Dennis 189 Ries, Mardell 361 Rigdon, Harry 347 Riggs, Archie 347 Rindom, Kjestine 185 Rindi, Carol 153 Ring, Raymond 361 Rising, Derryl 333 Risley, Ilene 171 Ritter, Justina 347 Rittgers, Jerry 189,333 Roach, Charles 361 Roach, Lamonte 152 Roberts, Dewolff 156 Roberts, Dewayne 361 Roberts, Gerald 361 Roberts, Phyllis 156 Robertson, Brian 320 Robinson, Jerry 347 Robinson, Pamela 333 Robinson, Ruth 171,361 Robinson, Shirley 159,184,361 Rodgers, Judy 155,159,178,361 Rodriguez, Tomas 320 Roehl, Alice 347 Roerig, Ron 160,168 Rogers, Joyce 167,172,361 Rogers, Lyla 140 Rogers, Sharon 333 Rogers, Turi 361 Rohr, Alana 334 Rose, Susan 163,175,361 Rosemarynoski, Carol 347 Rosenlieb, Susan 155,320 Rossillon, Ruth 320 Roth, John 347 Rowland, William 334,346 Roy, Duane 186 Royer, Beth 157 Royse, Mary 177,178,320 Rudicel, Beverly 347 Rugan, Ronald 361 Ruhnke, Candace 320 Ruiz, John 320 Rukes, David 181 Rumford, Shirley 320 Rush, Paul 347 Rushing, Marie 175,361 Russell, Cheryl 361 Russell, Shirley 177,321 Russell, William 361 Ryan, Louise 168 Ryff, Sharon 321 Sainer, James 361 Saito, Melvin 175 Saito, Ryan 175 Sakaguchi, Glenn 175 Sakaguchi, Steven 166,175 Salter, Elizabeth 159,361 Salter, James 165 Sanders, Hal 321 Sanders, Shari Ann 321 Sanders , Shirley 361 Sanders, Vicki 168,175,361 Sanders on, Mary 321 Sands, Carol 361 Sanita, Sharon 159,178,l79,361 Sargert, James 181 Sarkis, James 165 Sasse,Ronald 321 Saunders, Margie 334 Saunders, Patricia 321 Saunders, Richard 152 Sawhill, Janet 334 Say, Sharlyn 321 Sayles, Cynthia 321 Saytark on, William 166 Schaefer, Cheryl 321 Schafer, Elizabeth 347 Scheaffer, Harold 155 Scharenberg, Diane 361 Scheopner, Richard 321 Scherling, John 167 Schierling, Valgene 186 Schirmer, Herman 321 Schlehuber, Anita 361 Schlesener, Lynda 347 Schlesener, Ronald 347 Schlick, Schlick, Leta 171 William 347 Schlosser, Larry 189 Schlup, Bonnie 361 Schmidt, Betty 361 Schmidt, Cathrine 347 Schmidt, Floyd 164,167 Schmidt, Karen 321 Schmidt, Larry 334 Schmidt, Maurice 321 Schmidt, Rosemary 171,347 Schmidt, Sharon 361 Schnurr,James 186 Schoenfelder, Nancy 155,168, 334 Scholz, Carol 361 Scholz, Jeanette 167,172,361 Schnoke , Penny 321 Schoenfelder, Doris 321 Schooler, Janet 361 Schopp, Ellen 321 Schowengerdt, Ann 156,174,361 Schreck, James 164 Schriner, Ed R. 361 Schroed er, Stephen 189 Schribner, Judy 159 Schulte, Joyce 140,141,334 Schultz, Marjorie 334 Schultz, Schulze, Victoria 347 David 186 Schumaker, Cheryl 334 Schur, Theodore 321 Schwalm, Annetta 334 Schweitzer, Ann 334 Schweitzer, Joyce 361 Schwemmer, Jerald 164 Schwindt, Linda 153,321 Schwinn, Harold 321 Scott, Beverly 347 Scott, Linda 334 Scott, Shirley 321 Scribner, Judy 347 Scrimsher, Lana 140,322 Seaman, Kevin 322 Seamans, Arleta 361 See, Barbara 322 Seeman, James 164,361 Seibel, Ruth 334 Seibel, Gilbert 361 Seigfreid, Roy 322 Seiwert, Virginia 157 Sell, Nancy Sue 322 Sellers, James 171 Selover, Rose 141 Settle, David 334 Seng, Try 161 Seymour, Robert 171,322 Seymour, Sondra 322 Shackley, Dennis 156 Shadoin, Daniel 322 Shaffer, Leland 334 Shannon, Karen 347 Shaver, Janet 322 Shaw, Arlene 185 Shaw, Diane E. 163 Shaw, Margie A. 163 Shaw, Melvina 187,361 Shaw, Paul S. 347 Shaw, Wilma 347 Sheegog, Rita 174 Sheehan, Rita 322 Sheldon, John 176 Shelton, Randolph 157,347 Shepard, David 347 Shepard, Linda 334 Sheppard, Mike 171 Shepek, Gary 347 Sherwood, Brent 322 Shewmake, Stephen 169,352 361 Shidler, Mary 159 Shields, Marvin 347 Shinn, David 189 Shinn, Gary 175 Shofner, Loren 361 Shook, Rita 361 Shotts, Cynthia 175 Shotts, Lawrence 171 Shue, Johnnie 153 Shrake, Elizabeth 334 Shughart, Sherri 184,347 Siebuhr, Phyllis 347 Sigel, Steven 178,179,347 Sigle, Judy Dee 334 Sigle, Wendell 347 Sigler, Carolyn 347 Sigler, Marilyn 155,322 Silvy, Romona 361 Simecka, John 334 Simmonds, David 156 Simmons, Anita 334 Simmons, Arthur 361 Simmons, Claudia 168 Simmons, Jane 347 Simmons, Janet 159,361 Simon, Ellen 347 Simonson, James 334 Simonson, Wesley 167 Simpler, Alvie 361 Simpler, Janet 322 Simpson, Charles 334 Sims, Diane 127,175,347 Sims, Jewell 157 Sinclair, Albert, Jr. 186 Sinn, Joyce 163,176 Sipe, Patricia 322 Sirridge,Thomas 164,361 Sisson, Charles 322 Skaggs, Joyce 347 Skeen, Anna 141 Skillman, Louise 171 Skinner, Donna 349 Skoch, Gerald 322 Skog, Guy 322 Skwarlo, Peggy 349 Slabaugh, Beverly 362 Slabaugh, Blinda 362 Slabaugh, Pat 164 Slack, James 334 Slama, Lynette 160,349 Slaymaker, Susan 322 Slayman, Cecelia 181 Sletten, Mary 161,171 Sloan, Joelyn 362 Small, Anita 322 Small, Ronald 322 Smalley, Linda 152,177,322 Smethers,Janice 168,334 Smith, Anita 156,349 Smith, Boncilla 362 Smith, Carolyn 163,362 Smith, Darla 349 Smith, Darlene 349 Smith, Elaine 172,174,349 Smith, Earl 349 Smith, Gary 362 Smith, Glenna 169 Smith, Gregory 156,189,349 Smith, James 189 Smith, L. Janell 334 Smith, Janice 349 Smith, John 349 Smith, Lynn 334 Smith, Marsha 160,184 Smith, Mary Ann 322 Smith, Mary V. 349 Smith, Patricia 334 Smith, Sally 174,362 Smith, Susan 362 Smith, Thomas 157,159,349 Smith, Vincent 362 Smith, Verl 163 Smith, Virginia 161 Smith, Walter 362 Smith, Wilburn 322 Smith, William 362 Smithson, John 334 Smrcka, Julia 322 Smyers, Claudia 160,362 Snell, Patricia 185 Snodgrass, Linda 322 Snotts, Cindy 168 Snyder, Marsha 322 Soden, Lois 165,334 Soester, James 185 Sommerhauser, Darrel 322 Sorenson, Edwina 174,349 Soto, Marta 168,349 Sommers, Rita 349 Sowers, Everett 176 Spafford, Mike 177 Spalding, Kathleen 334 Sparks,Ann 322 Spears, George 167,362 Spees, Beverly 334 Spence, David 322 Spencer, Bonnie 334 Spencer, Carol 322 Sourk, Charles 349 Spade, Joanne 349 Splichal, Elaine 334 Spohn, John 362 Spoon, Ramona 322 Spring, Candee 174 Springer, Jane 174,177 Springer, Suzanne 362 Sprout, Lois 362 Spurrier, Glenda 174,184 Stadalman, Ross 161 Stainbrook, Marcia 322 Stalcup, Kathleen 322 Stalcup, Willard 181,349 Staley, Carol 349 Stallard, Karen 163,174,362 Stallard, Sharen 174 Stanley, Francis 349 Stanley, Zandra 156 Stansbury, Gary 362 Staton, Judith 322 Stebbins, Verna 334 Steckel, Verana 362 Steele, Duane 362 Steele, James E. 349 Steele, James I. 363 Steele, Janice 322 Steele, Rebecca 322 Steele, Richard 186 Stegeman, Virginia 175,363 Stellwagon, Joseph 334 Stephens, Beverly 363 Stephens, Robert 334 Sterrett, Carol 334 Steuart, Kenneth 363 Steuart, Sharon 363 Stevenson, Carol 363 Stevenson, Tom 349 Steward, Jean 322 Stewart, Cheryl 159 Stewart, Mary Ruth 322 Stewart, Mary Sue 169,334 Stewart, Patricia 322 Stewart, Sharon 168 Stilwell, Barbara 363 Stinnett, Lloyd 322 Stinson, Donna 322 Stipe, Mary Ann 140 St James, Teresa 322 St John, Linda 174,349 St. John Karen 174,363 Stockamp, Bonnie 334 Stolte, Rebecca 159 Strain, Judith 156,178,179,363 Street, Sue Ellen 334 Stryker, Norma 334 Studdard, Janet 334 Studt, Jean 174,363 Stuewe, Gerald 334 Sturgeon, Maribeth 156,175 Sturm, Nancy 334 Sturm, R. Scott 169,363 Steering, Carolyn 322 Stolzer, Sandra 322 Stone, Clarence 349 Stone, Sheryl 322 Stow, John 322 Strange, Mary 322 Stroede, Judy 349 Strom, Sally Ann 349 Stucky, Judith 349 Studer, Gregory 349 Suddarth, Sherry 363 Sukimoto, Merle 334 Sullivan, Roy 189,322 Sulzen, Charles 176,186 Sumner, Madeline 363 Summers, Nancy 322 Summers, Vickie 322 Sumner, Dennis 322 Sumner, Richard 322 Surritt, Anita 334 Sutton, Sharon 322 Tate, Sue 185 Taylor Taylor Donna 323 Z Janie 159,363 Taylor, James 169,363 Taylor, Mary 141 Taylor Sheila 334 Taylor, Taylor, Theresa 323 Verdell 363 Teegardin, Gary 323 Tegethoff, Mary 334 Teghtmeyer, Garry 349,164,167 Teghtmeyer, Joyce 167,172 Temeyer, Mary 323 Tennyson, Beatrice 363 Terrell, Judith 349 Terrill, Candace 172 Terry, Norman 363 Teter, Tonya 164 Thacker, Constance 363 Thacker, Robert 363 Theel, Janie 175 Thieme, Joan 140,323 Thissen. Stephen 323 Thole, Elizabeth 334 Tholen, Judith 146 Tholen, Mary 160 Thomas, Ada 364 Thomas, Danny 369 Thomas, Delpha 334 Thomas, Donald 176 Thomas, Donna 364 Thomas, Ralph 179 Thomas, Russell 364 Thomas, Teresa 140 Thompson, Cindy 349 Thomsen, Sherry 334 Thomsen, Sharon 334 Thompson, Francis 323 Thompson, Gary 171 Thompson, Martha 178,179 Thompson, Thompson, Mary 156,174 Marsha 140 Svoboda, Vickie 59,334 Swagerty, Sheryl 322 Swaim, John 186 Swann, Mary 334 Swartz, Barbara 363 Swartz, Joyce 322 Swift, John 168 Swim, Janet 349 Switzer, Suzanna 334 Swoboda, Deidre 163 Szymanski, Robert 186 Tabares, Robert 322 Tabor, Laura 140 Taguchi, Wendell 175 Takamori, Howard 175 Takeyama, James 175 Tarwater, Susan 323 Tarwater, Susan 323 Tate, Patricia 185 Thorn, Mary 169,334 Thornbrugh, Paul 167 Thornbrugh, Tom 170 Thorne, Sarah 157,160,364 Thorson, Patricia 323 Thornton, Marilyn 364 Thrune, Deborah 140 Thuillez, Darryl 349 Thye, Connie 335 Tice, Donna 348 Tiedtka, Mary 364 Tighe, Angelika 349 Tietjens, Terry 167 Timberlake, Jean 167 Tincher, Tamara 153 Tincher, Tonetta 153,174 Tinkler, David 364 Tinkler, Virginia 364 Tipton, Thomas 335 Tittel, Cynthia 349 Todd, Christine 323 Todd, Peggy 156,335 Tolson, Jon 164,167 Toltz, Howard 335 Toms, Merrill 185 Tondi, Susanne 163,349 Torkelson, Eileen 323 Toso, Mary 335 Townley, Judy 172 Tracy, Kathleen 349 Trant, Betty 349 Travis, David 168 Traw, Steven 349 Treece, Randall 335 Trembley, Teresa 161,349 Tribby, Deborah 323 Trickey, William 335 Trim, Dick 159,177,323 Trimmer, Edwina 156 Tripkos, Barbara 169,335 Tripkos, Kenneth 323 Trobough, Linda 168,349 Trombla, Nancy 335 Trosper, Gwenell 175,349 Trost, Sue 364 Trost, Tana 364 Troyer, Glen 364 True, Barbara 174,364 Truman, Wanda 323 Truslow, Barbara 159 Trzicky, Richard 349 Tsuhako, Ernie 175 Tubach, Cora 185,335 Tuckel, Russell 176 Tucker, Kathryn 335 Tucker, James 167 Turner, George 164 Turner, Karen 323 Turner, Penny 163,323 Turvey, Michael 165,169 Twidwell, Steve 169,175,349 Twombly, Linda 349 Tyler, Patricia 159 Tyson, Barbara 364 Uhl, Nancy 323 Umbarger, Eldon 364 Umberger,I1a 174,349 Underwood, Esther 349 Unruh, Carol 167,172,335 Unruh, Leonard 189,335 Uphoff, Frank 160,184 Upshaw, Shirley 349 Urbanek, Joyce 349 Ustad, Ida 323 Vail, Howard 335 Valburg, Marcia 325 Vandervelde, John 156 Vanderbeek, Julie 349 Vanderslice, Mary 335 Vanderwall, William 177 Van Horn, Larry 364 Vanlandingham, Bruce 171 Vanlandingham,Diann 172 Vanliew, Frances 364 Vanschoelandt, Carol 364 Van Sickle, Joan 157,335 Vantuyl, Veda 325 Van Voorhis, Vicki 159,184,364 Vanwinkle, Donna 335 Velde, Nandor 185 Venator, Rebecca 323 Verhage, Margaret 167 Vernon, Vaudine 349 Vickers,Janice 177,349 Viers, Barbara 161,165,168 Virtue, Sam 177 Viterise, Gary 156 Voelker, Louise 146,157,159, 175,364 Voeltz, Richard 185 Volland, Shelba 159,168,174, 364 Voorhees, Janet 174,364 Wabeno, Bauraing 166 Wade, Janice 349 Waggoner, Keith 164 Wagner, Helen 174,364 Wagner, Molly 184,349 Walker, Geraldine 325 Walker, Jane 325 Walker, Martha 369 Walker, Mary 140 Walker, Vicki 349 Wallace, Jack 364 Wallace, Louelyn ' 335 Walls, Dewayne 325 Walno, Donna 171 Walsh, James 178,179 Walter, Leland 335 Waltmire, Deborah 325 Waner, Gary 364 Wanick, Diana 187,364 Ward, Mary 351 Ward, Stephen 176,351 Warrington, Cynthia 159,325 Washington, Sandra 325 Waters, Marilyn 364 Waters, Marvin 325 Waters, Robert 351 Waters, Sheila 325 Watkins, Jane 364 Waugh, Vicki 161,168 Wayman, Mary 152,174,365 Waymire, Dalene 35 1 Weast, Steven 161,335 Webb, Teresa 325 Webber, Lloyd 170 Weber, Jane 335 Weber, Linda 325 Weberg, Evelyn 155, 167, 172, 325 Wedel, Carol 156,325 Weed, Ralph D. 167 Weeks, Clifford 176 Weeks, Pamela 159,335 Weikal, Marilyn 325 Weil, Charles 164 Weir, Suzanne 325 Weiser, Libby 351 Weiser, William 335 Weispfenning, Elaine 157 Weiterman, Terry 351 Welch, Greg 335 Weldon, Connie 351 Wells, Arthur 175 Wells, Barbara 351 Wells, Don 365 Wells, David 365 Wells, Ronald 365 Wenciker, Jerry 351 Wende, Rose 325 Wendler, Kent 351 Wendling, Dorothy 160,351 Wendling, Rita 155,335 Welch, James 325 Wells, Patsy 325 Werner, Janet 159,351 Wernsman, Paul 351 Wesseler, Lois 325 Wesseler, Paul 176,351 West, Jonna 172 Weston, Pamela 140,325 Westover, Janille 140 Weyers, Timothy 155 Whaley, Jana 365 Whaley, Janice 155 Whaley, Paul 171 Whaley, Sarah 325 Wheeler, James 156 Whelchel, Richard 365 Whetzel, Bill 176,365 Whinery, Carolyn 325 Whinery, Rose 161,168,365 Whistler, Susan 140 Whitaker, Cheryl 335 White, Cheryle 325 White, Floy 174,365 White, Harriett 178,179,184, 351 White, Jerry 325 White, Larry 335 White, Roger 336 White, Ronald 336 Whitmore, Michael 325 Whitney, Joe 325 Whitney, Ronald 365 Whitt, Craig 365 Whittington, Janet 365 Wibright, Connie 336 Wichman, Carol 325 Wicker, Dwight 365 Wiener, Ellen 365 Wiggins, Wayne 336 Wilcox, Eugene 168,365 Wilcox, Francis 365 Wilcox, Thomas 164,351 Wiler, Larry 365 Wiles, Steven 365 Wiley, Stephen 159,351 Wilhelm, Carolyn 336 Wilkerson, Carolyn 177 Wilkins, Sharon 325 Willems, Judith 365 Willey, Darro 185 Willford, Ronald 351 Williams, Cathy 365 Williams, Diana 336 Williams, Diana 336 Williams, Don 365 Williams, Edward 155,167,369 Williams, Gary 325 Williams, Gayle 160 Williams, Herman 351 Williams, Janet 141 Williams, Marcia 159,365 Williams, Sally 351 Williams, Susan 366 Williams, William 336 Williams, Willie 325 Williamson, Susan 325 Williford, Sandra 140,325 Willis, Barbara 159,351 Willis, Ronald 156 Willis, Shirley 366 Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Winboe Alan 336 ' Charlotte 351 David 366 Georgeann 351 Karon 366 Nadine 171 Thomas 155,351 Thomas 325 r, Chuck 336 Winkley, Ruby 166,366 Winn, Dennis 366 Winquist, Janice 336 Winquist, Linda 174,351 Winslow, John 189 Winter, Paul 336 Winters, Rachel 336 Wirridge, Tom 167 Wise, Karen 325 Wise, Donna 325 Witt, Shirley 351 Wittmer, Susan 167,172,351 Woeppel, Patricia 336 Wohl ge muth, Joyce 178 Wolff, Toni 174,178,179,366 Wolverton, John 351 Wood, Karen 336 Wood, Karen 152 Wood, Rosemary 325 Woodring, Rhonda 325 Woodell, Phillip 166 Woodcock, Joyce 177 Woodruff, Jonathan 366 X Woods, Joyce 366 Woods, Mack 164 Woods, Wilma 325 Woody, Marcia 325 Worland, Diane 336 Worley, Carolyn 168 Worley, Paula 325 Wright, Nancy 325 Wright, Ronald 366 Wulkopf, Lynn 351 Wullschleger, Sally 325 Wurtz, Arlis 176 VVuthnow, Lynnette 366 Wuthnow, Rosalyn 157,336 Wyatt, Ann 336 Yasumoto, Walter 175 Yatsushiro, Dale 175 Yates, Judy 366 Yates, Jane 325 Yates, Kenneth 366 Yeater, Julia 140,325 Yee, Lorene 175 Yenzer, Beverly 174 Yoast, Lesley 161 Yoder, Carol 325 Young, Debera 336 Young, Kay 351 Young, Vera 152,336 Young, Vernon 351 Youngquist, Lynne 161,165 325 Zaid, Ibrahim 185 Zernickow, Barbara 163,336 Zimmerli, Delbert 336 Zink, Orlin 351 Zishka, James 181 Zoglman, Cheryl 366 Zschoche, Sue 141 4-L....-., - K T M Q ,. 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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

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

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

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

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