Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 372

 

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1972 volume:

X v 1. 4 1 f , v ,, ,, , im- 1? ,Ui .si :'i :JZ 94-z fl , ,iw P ' fi? F35 , K. ,H V L Tir . E .I Q. , ' :ii fi I ' L, if . . fl . W 5'-. f- R' 4' 5 V. f su -' A f ' , L' I , . , V ' ,. Q' , , l .iQ , . 1 , , . -. 1 - 5 . , 4 . 1 Q1 ,. . J '. 15 ' 4, . l i , V Fi ' ,G ' ' L, 77, .A. REF. 378.78162 SU72 1972 The sunflower MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Midwest Genealogy Center 3440 S. Lee's Summit Rd. M Independence, MO 64055 Mgq, g,-1.7 ,ru 1 l 11 -L1 w un' n fn. Sh mwdnvr ll ' I! '.1ll1'fH ,H :G-,wM.vx'A. C MM-ff wx '.'.vNL:v1N fxlr " Ulf lu u wwzwx Lv:-ig 1 551' M R, H'.'rUljk'll v 1- IH! mmf -wmv: L lr x wh. Hr L A rw JV, ,N , -XkQ1XXt XX 'vii L-X N' XX O ' If X c Q W O -ff' YH-f-f'Q7 4 ix x Sfwffl X gg M x 'Xiff X 43 ii if V f-5 1 'Qi W LigiL o, O . 'J , M4 V2 AL Q H , t "fix O o I! , O I X ix? X 553 O K, Y Rh -N cab 0 O W R-ig, Q-7 ' " 0 O X.,-1 X . :ef--"-'Qvl"f"7 V . ' 1 1 ' ,-'fxw 'fx ' gm T' ' ,Q Rx ,' A f ,ff f ' 'XY X- 2 x -. K '1 K 1 if 1 f xl M. xr X I SU FLO ER 7 KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Emporia, Kansas KEVIN RUES edrtor LANA SGRIMSHER assistant edrtor .IODY BOESE LINDA BROOKS STEVEN PETER GALLOWAY ROSALIE COOPER KEN HAMM MELINDA SLANE ROBERT EGKLUND advisor ..,l 'k," qxk' -V 'AA-! h U , -A mpg? gf M ,gs ,gif 1 'i G7 Nin"'3"'N' isis? Wi! W . ...glfufgqrq A 5? fs ""'f3g253f' ..-Q. Y -T5 ,glgyf vnsixlxft , .A 6 1- " , v Student life is'a.Iifenof oyer- Ai r ' A 'ihrfrelming myriad of deniandsgsurround Q X Vu'l ii The basic needs are food and sftelter and CI,othi nQ" iff? j andsex. satisfy the first need nigchiaof s A studgnfs lifei npusf Xfii be sffientin fdfiffefffif F" i i M0161 Seeking to . I t The wld and Q tfia 5COVGfin9s f0f'i7715 'O i GHC' 5 K' U M iii r iii that? may Of i yt a ii i ' . if? r- q'LQ 9 igiif if iii ,1,ii i viii iivli ' fo' 2 s. is one i i i that Y T i Whenrweirdn'f-51 f iiii f j i iii n ' M Sex must be included 'inithe iiie of the Q needs of any group of youngradults. fwliether the 5 ' need is satisfied by permanence+rnarriagwe, or semi-permanence-shacking up for at semester iirii or two, or just one night stands, it'sallr i i satisfaction of the need. I ' MQi3'f17f'- Ji C351-A .S ww 1 . as is :M mi -FQ 1 w, A ,Xi , 1-m1s,:3fJ ' f5f2,gS35':i:H 5 . W Q w' K K. ..,,..w1W 91132 L QP W X S N r - " Wiffifjgva s ,ff YW Vfitfu S! so i .A r, r. mg I .,,.,.Q,4,, , ,i.,, ,sg 4 N , 255 j fig 4Q:,,fgw:7,f2 :iw , L if' .4 :Li JQ3 A ,'A,L 4 ,A , W :ff-Ti 1' :Qfiz.l.,fi ,Liz .rg-3 7 ,,V, 4 '1 ff! lwf'lWifl ilYWlm may iyo spirit life rbi grow 5 V , ,Y he physical necdsgifies. haps,-the moSf urgent I fafi, their urgenc P hysical an iii 3 y . 4 .M QC' To satisfy the first need much of a student's life must necessarily be spent in the cafeteria, in a drive-in restaurant, or over a hot plate, seek- ing to sooth the pangs of hunger. Shelter, too, is a not-to-be- denied necessity. lt offers a place to go when other possibilities are ex- hausted. 3 Sex must be Included ln the ltmerary of the needs of any group of oung adults I L . . , - ..,,. .I W..- ,., .T ........, , -1 e , e k 1 ,Z J 7 2 W , f il ,ee y L K , . me N .fe 'A e :A 1 w ' 1 x .,. f ,f , l Q , , ' x ., ,.. ,.,.f h Y 'xy k I 3 f fe 1 x e + 1- ' f ei' ' .. ' 2 ' 1 A -. , .b Y ,Q ' U ' ' . ' . viii: 1 ' ff iff 1 ' ' ' N i rw ,Q . A , . K V ' 4 V -e..f"' 5 ' ' 'K f 1 . ,' F ,. ,, V 9 'x..,r,f' - , -. ,-V RA K 1 ,f , ' il .x 1 5 X Q I l , f 1 61:5 My g. , ' 3. , 5 ...,l--f--'--" W -- "" " . V-' X I P' 4 3 H52 ' 5 I 1 Q. 4 1 1 'F 'JS so ffm :Y 1 ,. ,,- , ii? iaiflni I-gi' 521 HQ ,VE 1, .VV H- I L di E '4V.I-,aihvpyggy 'f iqfffif 1. il -eff ' .1 il"-" E' 7 '.c.': ,aa- A' -.1 in L' ,Jig Ly ' ff LJUV, . . 3- fw ' ly-, v, The cold winds and hot suns of Kansas-and the dictates of society- demcmd some sort of covering for the body. I "lima But these are only the physical necessities. Social necessities are, perhaps, the most urgent of all re- quirements of life. ln fact, xtheir urgency is sometimes more disturbing than physical needs. That we are at- tending college indicates that we are seeking satisfaction on these needs: success, independence, acceptance. "The aim of education should be to in- crease the sensitive spots, for the pur- pose of education is not just to know but to live." 6 Wav ' "" i , ,,,,. : ii 6.71. Img 4, Ya-,Q 38 -E9 " A"'f' ..-X' , he S, . h ,, , K.- ...-.z.l'.... J -'4,.':. W: . 'A QW, x 1-LL Ll This book attempts to cover some events on campus, hoping that at least some of the happenings may have touched your sensitive spots, helping you to grow and satisfy the needs of body and spirit. 7 EMM NHHIHUW WW HH www HlwlunNwWWW N W W W WW :Wwy V wp U' 4'V"WM''W'U'UV'HN'fH'UH'1UVU'NH 11 meQ11lawQsmswsumww L M flffflffflfffIIIff!!IWW!Will!!!Ilfllfllffllfflffi!!!f!IfIl!llffN!f!lifIIJIIHIHIII!!I!fI!l!fIlf!f!H ,-.5-' ,.,-f-' .,, 3.1 u ,f , N I ,www fmt .LMM ,, 1 Un , l, 4 LMAWMUNlWlXl1lW1llKlllN1K, iillN1XKliilillwlilllllwllsllllKlKlllsXlulilk1 ' NWWWW WWWWWWERWW H I ff 1 .A 'N 1 . '- x ' ' pa i. 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I' . . f ' .2 Q V X -f. , 7.--W .- .-- .. 1: ---.1 4 4 V 41. - ..,.- fr, x A Y g , , X , ...--hz..-. 4 ,L.,,..,n - f.-in 41' 2 rf "": ..'f? '.A,':: if ,L -f.,-1 5, ,.....,, ., fu ,5 -9, a 5,5 Qilggl G. -55321 5-39 lf-Qfiflii' -'S 5 if? -1235 fx: -gg -' ,.. w 1 -rr 5 A I xmxxxm my , ,x ,W H di Z 5 f Q pa 'JA J ,, I N ,.'...:m ':5.-. 250 Students Rushed by Soror1t1es and Fratermues Tosslng out the tlme set partles fancy frllls and fakey conversations the Greeks have met the changlng tlmes on the college campus by provrdmg a more mformal atmosphere for theannualfall Rush Week The Greek houses were open rn the afternoons for one week ln whlch potentlal sorority and fraternlty members could VISII mformally wlth members They could remaln 1n the houses for the entlre afternoon or v1s1t others rfthey wrshed Nearly 250 students par tlclpated IH Rush Week which was co ordmated ln the sorormes through Panhellemc Councll and w1th1n the fratermtles by Inter fraternlty Councll J EXPN , ZX. . l lt q'E'."l ,f 'x if Y X seg W 1252 1 :T 122, efsiff , llll s-'v "' V 'A Total Enrollment Reaches 7,112 14 fl '23 e 1 ml:-53.22 :3 is . fling f -i Q . ' Ci-, . ,f I ' V : ,.:xi:g j,z . ,l ,'. s flhz, . m-., , A Lg:,if' Included in the total enrollment of 7,112 students for the fall semester at K.S.T.C. are several groups of stu- dents besides the typical college "Joe" International students numbered 134 and came from 26 different coun- tries to make their home in Emporia. Nearly 500 students from states other than Kansas were also counted in the total enrollment. More than 150 handicapped students also enrolled for the fall semester, as KSTC is known as a campus equipped with the fa- cilities to enable the handicapped to participate fully in the academic pro- gram. 1 Undergraduate enrollment in- crased slightly, while the graduate school enrollment set an all-time rec- ord of 1,436 students. The increase in graduate students is due in part to a number of returning veterans, a scarcity of jobs, and the many teachers or prospective teachers who are working toward advanced degrees. Within the classes, juniors were the most numerous with 1,533 followed by freshmen with 1,482, sophomores with 1,387 and seniors numbering 1,253. Many students avoided the long enrollment lines by utilizing the new SOCRATES enrollment system. In its first semester, it had many quirks which are being corrected for future enroll- ments. This method, however, is not mandatory for those students who actually enjoy battling the lines in their quest for enrollment at K.S.T.C. ri ill! The Emporia merchants were given a chance to present some of their new merchandise when the Union Activities Council sponsored its annual Fall Fashion Show on September 2, in the Colonial Ballroom. New fashion clothing ideas for the 1971-1972 year were modeled by KSTC students, who had previously had modeling experience. The Hospitality Committee of U.A.C. sponsored the event. 16 UAC Introduces Fall Fashions if B. tiff 'Q ,afgfxf X4 B ue Ke Talent Show 4? Many hldden talents of K S T C students were shown when Blue Key sponsored the an nual Talent Show September 3 In past years the talent show was open only to freshman students but th1s year Blue Key opened the event to all classes The flrst place trophy was awarded to Blshop Cunningham 4..-f,f'A W 1 T -?' 1 ,M ...nn -- - -:L ..g:::,3-'..41:,- .... -..---,Q ' 'P .- A ,a ,. X L A H. 3 i hay "Q-sn. rw-A-.,,. 1-Emi:-Y. 5 , . ,. , 154, ,Lv ....4W...yx.,, , , . -- -7. ' - Students' Needs Gvereome by jobs Annual Downtown Night for Students The downtown merchants showed thelr support for students by sponsormg an annual Downtown Day on September 15 Wlth a 10? discount on most of the advantage of the reductlons The Downtown Day was cllmaxed wrth a concert by Tzde merchandise, the students crowded in mobs to take Fl3shGOfd01i Rexiival s Hits Cidm us In Fall Crabbe ,On,September,6,hUAeC4 slippedia hit- of thea-30 th? lt' T S ihtev Albep1tfTaylQr''lj2ilAlf:-end Aliiid "everyone bzick.: Oh 1 l2Gieat,Silyer Screen' Fl,ashi-zippedjngarid eutbf pefiliQdfter.A3ndtheg"' with special' effeets that eouldk Bohdgtb sliamel'-In fifteen miriutes 'there was with the- audiehce cheeiingfandj C . , ., . . th case maybe, 7 starjjqst adewn tb earthlhhanq gmused: the fans with 'interesting 'careereand tales offilming duringthe TTlVLlSf5'1l'l2.i'VC,VbCCIl,l13,I'Cl'l-OI'',k1l1,f1CliOl' toi act in hirtie's.lf'fAhd ixftef he let't,,we all lcriew' hippie. t- ' " ' . , f e 21 1' . . 5 - , X H Q ' F f, ,X I U, 1 - We , . 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Lg.g1., ,al 5, rf ,4-35:g.55gg,.,-n5QLjjQ,3.,:1CQ:: ,,,.-gxaffrg-.:'g.u:2:Cz-,',k2LfL:ZtfJL,f.142'-L11-141:14:.::eL.,''-:sms.M-'v:.f,aL,f-1:1141-112-:5Q?a9.1c':a:w:5::r,E1r2i2i:3f.mj:g ,mg-g12ar.54:3.1::s5..::.A:wT,?. .1 ' I , yr-1 - rf 5, - . . - V x .- . , , ,- A V Y -. . V A -,-.-gfgry xg-gin-1:,g,-5 .. i mhthm os mEnDd-4 The 1971 football season opened on September ll, with a new Hornet head football coach, Harold "Bud" Elliott, and against a new foe on the schedule, the Wonder Boys ofArkansas Tech. Tech won the season opener by a 31-14 margin and went on to an undefeated season and the number one ranking in the N.A.I.A. ranks. The Hornets were a relatively inexperienced team with only nine lettermen returning to greet the new coach. However, with what he called "the best group of freshmen I have ever seen" Coach Elliott fashioned a solid team, especially on defense, and produced an exciting season for Hornet fans. The first home game ofthe season was against Wayne State of Wayne, Nebraskag a team that had handed the Hornets a bitter 30-3 loss the previous year, and returned a veteran team with hopes of a title finish in their own conference. The young Hornets sidetracked their hopes, at least temporarily, by handing the Wildcats a 13-0 defeat in a bruising defensive game where the solid Hornet defense held the Wildcats to a meager 20 yards rushing offense and 53 yards through the air. It was a most satisfying home opener for the Hornet fans. That freshman-studded team was performing extremely well, and the few veterans on the squad played like veterans indeed. KE 33553 ..y- , ,,,,.mef--L . , ' 4,4-v --. 4 ' x ORGANQATIQN NIGHT ---.....,,-1 my-iw , -V b ggiilfi nur-u' September 2l Fifty-five campus organizations set up displays in the afternoon in preparation for Organization Night. Sponsored by Cardinal Key, Organi- zation Night is an annual event that seeks to encourage student involvement in campus activities. It brings the majority of campus organizations to- gether in one room at one time to explain their purposes, goals, and activities. At this time they can also introduce their officers and, of course, sign up interested students as members oftheir respective organi- zations. Religious, departmental, Greek, student government, and special interest organizations were all represented. Free Flash Gordon posters from the UAC, a film of last year's wheelchair basketball game, plus coffee and donuts from the Vigilantes, and a peek at old year- books were some of the attractions this year.- Cardinal Key is a National Honor Sorority made up of l3 senior women. Membership is based on participation in several campus activities, leadership ability, and a good scholastic record. In addition to their annual events, they assist in many other campus activities. Sponsored by Cardinal Key . x ' 'vi N N i t X i P 'L , 4, A '9-1' ,. l l . 3 XP. Ir' E' ' ' 'I 'QTL-1 kill. 1. eff f x'X V 51 I X WC! tg l .- t . .M 'ff r t 1 ...J 4 g ye ie FZ? 'E-fag r-":"' ,Z- fi A u 1 x H 2, l - .t l l ' Q . N I .flvq if 'ff f- I .J wiv. 1"-' " 'ff L . ' , t I ty .'4 l-'ef V 'rf V -5 X i f,:'fZg It 1' . -g ' l fl I 5 g -I Elm. f : Y . , J L If ta., . . ,M iw -- ' 1 .- 'V A Ji! U 5' . 4 J' , . . , ' 3 X1 zz I 5fff7"':fZ ' ' -' 1 .,,, 1 -, 4' 4 f?:iff3fx'- A .ff fl t fi Q! , ' 2' 1' txifgifrf' . L A , X-WT rp. mf' rf' t .Y " 4 f - , '- f , '3 ' ' 'ill' 'T 1' A ' . f ' X if . s E, is 2 , P .QQ If 2 I ' lg,-. f 1 27 1 t Fall Elections 2 The Fall Electlons are de srgned to elect offlcers to A S G from the Freshman class and L1 brary Sclence as these students arent present m the Sprlng to run for OfflC6 Th1s year rep resentatrves were also elected from Physlcal Educat1on, Ele mentary Educat10n and .lud1c1al as those that were elected 1n the Sprmg resrgned Not enough people ran ln the Fall to frll all posrtrons ln Undeclded so one more person was elected to flll that vacancy One can almost count on bemg a wmner at lxSTC lor of the erght posltlons that needed to be frlled only the Undecrded and Freshmen got mvolved and ran more people than were needed to flll the posruons Q .. 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Af-utefw vgivqf, xxLml'fL:,'5ub' "gf-QgS:'l '42-sv ,ef 41-152.59-.A px 55' Maeva' 'K 5 V 5 e X ,f4x,eg,M,tf13l,,fQbwl'z1a,'vQ3n what , 3. 5' J.,q?fl'exr if ,KF v-1. 1, kg,f4M.f"g,sf't: y ,Ng L from I fy, D ,lA1f?JZ'.czM-xg s'3.ff N 1 X- 9-. 'D yr 1 ,V 'SQ Wu 1+ L ff' N n 1 1 ,ark yt w '5xfl4 in 7 we M MMU ,Q 1 Ms: P giggle'-f N UM. if Ulw 1 en ' -E, my V9 J' a 1 L 4 Us. ev ,r 7 .-1 R , lg: N A . .7 A vt . Ce ff. ""x4.1,,Hl-mf-r."t14'f" ' f 3 if 'yififak Q fam- 11 sfe'fi"' Nl'l"' 1 .Naam ,dx ,,,':,LQq5r, R Y r Q M, W-f?'..iQ,,. Q ekgfgff gg, Q Q1 t. wa,4fv,.n . fff, 27 'Elan ,'f1 JH' f 5,,U ,sfQ1,r,P,.,, l eva. f msgs: 5 fx, 1 gr typ-5,4-, IA-.mes ,J f. 5- xi lv, N1 Sf, 1 wiwv-,g,1,A,R rex, ns . - f H1f,a,Qq.x :Kgf,.n, , Gun 1 .aaa 'Flu "Hypocrisy is the only word to describe our govern- ment," stated John Kerry, national -spokesman for Vietnam Veterans Against the War. Mr. Kerry was on the Teacher College campus September 23,fbieginning this year's Union ActivitiesiCouncil lecture series. y 4 Us y A Although not the calibre' of' speaker some of us had eX4 pected, most of Kerry's views, met with considerable v3gl'CCj ment from the large audiences-gathered in Albert Taylor Hall. His main subject wasj ofcourse, the Southeast'Asian Conllict. He also commented otiiithe Attica prison riots and other events ol'currentinterest..r j A Kerry was somewhat pessimistic, stating at onepoint, "Escape has become a guidelineffor many' AmericanysLTTfHe was clearly against 'PresidehtqjNiiton's ,policy of in Southeast Asiag- and also"critii'cig2ed the lack oififjobiioppor- tunities and the inadequate benefits for veteransof Vietnam, As with most 'UQjA.C,Q3lectiirersg Kerry followed his speech with aquestion and answeiggperiod. p S, , . q - The 27-year-old 'Kerryisa l966'graduate of Yale where he delivered thehciggsst valedictorialfyaddress criticizing Ameri- can policy Vieit'nam,,,,ljleieritgfred theNavy iniAugust of I966 and served in from November l968 to April' I969. Duringithatgtimehe was decorated with the Silver Heart, the Broniei Star an'ds?three PurpleiHearts. A A 1 wg. ff? ,. www' :JV K 30 6,3 i Uff-Campus Housing if-T33 bvc:.n-lip-51.9, 1 . L- Inevitably-although sometimes by devious means-the need for shelter is fulfilled. Campus Acuve In Fall K 1 5 N.. 30 32 HW But Some Find Time To Relax ! ' 1 g . .,Yf M ,, ' " " ' " ' A' f- V . ' M 'i, , ' w .. Lfffrf v 4 I' E :WE 'P 1 . ' A ,-V mf fJ V .! 1 Q , -L. ffm Km F. ---'- V. , -, ,. ---.5 . b--1-an---.H ,iuijhl VM V dnb.. 1 i M h I ' if ' " " L 1 6 'rsnzmmj 1 A . - f bil I V "f7h'74 Vi? H ' 152:25 FE 1 m ., v,7ff'.L5q ,way f my 33 N P r I I Y f THE BIG Us 1 I L i VL Q XLT A IQI V- 'N-+1-A-M ' VV , ,,,,.. , V . .H -.W M 2 . , Q V " 'A' 'fi HE EE '?i"2E?2JEi ., f I Y ,1,. u .A,. L Rx , .. ,: .....,..,v, .S , l Q 5 ATTQF-mewf .rv ' . W . U 1 -- - ff -funn: GENERAL- 5, T A xsgfgfes'-fi , ,, ., .-,. W K. A ' ' ' QM ' " NV Q N .. 1. ,. .. V 5 1,5 ' 1355 3 - W '5 if fm f " M' v , -- I .jg g .-. . ., ' . -5:5 ' , WJ., ., G' 5 leaf photographs Iexcept for billboardsj furnished bythe Emporia Gazelle 34 1 S i T 5 Q . 3-1 - I-, A, L? rf- I Q . 1 s v ,. 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'ehrlnre nm m - 1 27'5,iIG5Gf'f" K si un. cny Bufbvlh M... 4 fafwnnf Q un ---1 w fm im , 40 uw of .mmm 5' h- .. 1. n .1 VJ, ,mf --gon, af ' 2" ' a. m,I irlmriu mnysmned A351 S b 23 ' JI, gf- 1: mgnphmtf H .1 eptem CI' uf! cement Q . , rf-,fw 5 : Q wan- nnn Q ?!,'.?'13 z III, 34 ubfnzrie wr ws' :".,'Z 1 .- 'U 0 D fu: -- 'r'g.'im ' vb. gum an :Lf.!." g.g215'1g Here was an event that put 'Vv' 6LfEi. .'A 423.11 - V fur? Emporia on the map. Every- ni Tffi-H' KI.Z. ..l:g:.gsq . . ffg:jIjIf'II-jg 'wth J .. :Sei one but everyone got ln on thrs .far . III I I,,I III II? 1 pp.. mm sum Ar nv. .z2:n2.:'.'s,s t' f th d t h 'ff Q., 1fg31.g"fg" ac lon rom e epu y s er1 1. v uI.1w. A . fn- L n Eurupu n "H H - SQ., : -vu hu 1, .-, . ww 1 to you-know-who-w1th-po- --aw '- -wm- . ,, 4 1,0 .9 Pl ,,,.,d W . ,,... ,I.. ..,I III g,,n2g:,w 1 lmcal-asplrauons. Tlme has NMI' -1-no ,mg , I3 VX: 3 ,ggg .a ullled I .. rf' ' 1-' 75 ' I d t I . L BWI if wrilr 1 : a rea y 0 e Ong range , ,-LI ...mn an . 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They were: "The Lift That Went Down Into Helll' by Par Lagerkvist and Ernest Heming- way's 'gThe Short Happy Life of Francis' Macomber." They are both Nobel Prize winning authors. "The Lift That Went Down Into Hell" was a fast, riotous burlesque of a woman and her lover going out for the evening only to find themselves in a hotel room in Hell. "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macombern dramatically de- picted Macomber at the moment he final- ly reaches manhood, followed almost immediately by his death. The Gallery Theatre is located on the second floor of the Humanities Building. This theatre was first opened three years ago and has since been used for oral interpretation programs and Reader's Theatre productions. At left, a scene from "The Short Happy Life of Francis Macomberng below, "The Lift That Wnt Down Into Hell." ,,, 1 1' -1 -4951 1w,g,Vi. Aa. 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Marketing Club rganized Marketing Club made the KSTC scene for the frst time in the fall semester of '71 . Students or- ganized the group, feeling it would be advantageous to understanding the business world. Their purpose is to increase knowledge of the marketing environ- ment in order lo protect consumers. They invited various speakers throughout the year to give them ideas concerning lhe markets of the business sector. The club had 25 active members to carry out their goals and was sponsored by Mr. James C. 1 1 Downs. 26 255, 2, + ,Au -'--' ' W -V -' NOARK mms Z1 va . k 1,3 A as 535' 32 5133 11511 ja'f'C',"Q3 U: Agia gy- Agfa L la 112255181193 159 H? WH Wi 2454 -A 1-1 Jimi?-nfao 15 wg fo 7 1913. 75 1121CEgriSri!C0 mag 13" H" U34 U14 'Ji' Jaov1Fd1.66q 31 1n'2 10's Wh. Ngu1Qa51,7g 43 27 511 537 522 '-Q1 JnnFlr11.66c 1 of. vw. vw Noxlesmmo 16 301.1 531,11 521. 53 --lg Jefrnpilfmss ao ur. Aan Am- +1 Munn PS1,J2 aa 26'u Hg H' H, -,A JpweICo1.60 sz 511. 601. 512131. 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' V- -, Q 1 " 'itll-iililliiiiii Pi i . 1 Psi Chi Sensitivity Session September 30 Last year, the members of Psi Chi took part in a mini-lab sensitivity session for the individual. To expand their knowledge of this field, this year they held a sensitivity session to explore the actions of a group in this area. The 40 people who gathered to share this experience were divided into groups of five. Each person within the group was given pieces of paper cut in geometric shapes and told to construct a square. The catch was that no person with in the group had the right number or shaped pieces to complete his square. The needed sections had to be obtained from other persons within the group. It sounds simple but another catch presented itself. No speech or physical taking ofthe necessary pieces was allowed. The actions of individuals in the group represented the elements ol' group cooperation and dynamics. Psi Chi is a branch ofthe national honor society for psychology. Psychology majors. nd students in related fields, such as special education, are eligible tojoin ifthey have completed six hours of psychology and are enrolled in another three hour course. A 3.0 average is required in the psychology hours with a minimum of2.85 overall. On the agenda this year for Psi Chi is the building of a psych lab in the Roosevelt Middle School building. minors, a ,af 3 . Y l .ll X - t l fi, ' A V . l'-si -ih L. L ii, ' ,' f ..X'H-...--7 - 1-aaa-.9 X73 -ff.: e 1 it l ' T' 7' 1 'N-.n 'r - I 1' Q If 1 ' s i 'fl L . g X 4, . 1 . .giiwil X I Ll... Q- ' I V A Q -ji I 8-T22 SS . f A v I,--g 4 ,--- ,- ba....L.A. , . ...asa - - .Jig 'A . ,p 39 , f'7g'j, h . , vltfvghq . L' 7 " ? A " f .ri rv -r r fills . E - 1 Head Cross-Country Coach, Phil Delavan, fielded a squad. this fall that was in some respects a counterpart of the footballteam in that the bulkbof the squad was madefuup. of bundlerplassmenq Inl,faet,4 outside of the two ,sehiorsign the team,1Dennis,Nee and DarrellpPatterson, the entire squadswascomposed of sophomores. With the soniewhat limited 46XP6l'iC1:lCC of' thegprelvious' yearbe- them, Qoaeh,fuDelayaVnL.lfelt that they had the po? towbe-3 fihe 'lieiim but' a'ye2r or! twcifoff. '30 :ind l-'Nee irif partlfiulzplyiflfere ibllishihgihiniselrfgglgne runiiers -lie,-'Completed it wyvastlater, A 'est' R MAC ra that Cer? ieani' -,second in the NAIA Tent, first infthe, Qlglahomna'-Bgaptitst Diizilarid' fgfthig-the-RMAC.-Cha.mpioiiships'f3v-QLfi 55 Q,-14.1 ,M Q The sijuzidk members3'in.'2gldigif5f'ft'b,ffBiittefihsgz ' Nee were Jim 'Rick ,Bishopg RotiQMo'hrg 'Ray aridi grid Tom Del BQIUSUCY onlyftivlfappggqntb squad.,the l'utureflf:Qk's'g3ood' A forthe Hornet harrriersw . 'gi , f L ,f tg' ' 1 out the coachestcontehaw dchltfrt' I C with' the!-Qtbveifula gang, squad llmgitalr- 1 Irivitationail,,se'eoiid.,-to Gorillass sixth Ttffthg, ul. U Cross CGW n Co-captains: Dennis Nee and Darrell Patterson ' A 2 M i e! , ,ere ieia WY M K nY f rrrr W rre ra X Q nt rr rer rrrrl Qczsrxbh rrrrrx r r l r MW ne 'f e r nneee ' H f r 1' 7 5 Band a . E six l 1 COME The 25th annual Band Day was held Saturday, Oc- tober 2, with 26 high school bands and the Hornet March- ing Band participating. A parade began the day's activities, marchingup Commercial Street to Welch Stadium. A luncheon for visiting band directors and their wives was sponsored by the Emporia Chamber of Commerce. In the afternoon, high school bands from Arkansas City, Baldwin City, Wichita Heights, Ottawa, and Grand- view, Missouri performed individually, followed by the KSTC band. Then the massed bands performed three selections, under Mr. Melbern Nixon, and two numbers directed by Dr. Francis McBeth, guest conductor who is chairman of the Theory-Composition Department at Ouachita University in Arkansas. 42 GOE wus l efy ig -o tw r n em" . .1 tm,-, -'..., ' 4:1-E T :L-41.1-1-1"-1"'Fif,.-:large-si!!-rr I ,-...-.-.-.- ., 2'-.zw ,Ae-ff-ff:-f?'f""'g' "T31TT"'TL ..,"-'TMS' , A .- Q., - ':. PJ ' gd- gf. ltr. if 4. ,U , t e tses To A 1 at Q. :'L,'.gfai.,f.'afws.1--+ ' 9 St HL p. ff A . , ' 'iq '.l,,'Zi.f'T'f'A2!. U .. J iff -ff ' ,,,.,-:FI 1, ',f5, a"'2P ' If-1 Y ,. I - 5-fi. f- :"".' M: '1 -" v- 1 M' ,rf , ,t Q- 4, ' ,, ral ,, f f ' 'ai -'-Q rl ,11- iff few-T, g 'N 4.1 1 fy- '- .iy -,gf K, S- .- 4 i g. V l vikwfgf 3..,'5-vw ... lifgffif'-El - ':+z3??gff3i2f: '2 ' Z'i '54,-m,8:4'Pf Cg kn ii , :A x H, 1.4-tk?-?A ,, . 5 1 QQ, 55 7 -1 52:1 I lm 55:5 gifs'-M. M t1v.'1P+e2i,-.hr -S-vgvign-1'-' "'f5a'.,M2.31?aai- . 2 .3195 M256 gy- x Q. 'Fm ,- A-1: N g 5. na: ,232 I A -a 5, 'N-. v. ...V '41 ,L V . f' Ng, ,, nt 41, 1 ,W I .4-ur' - lf. kr Qt In K V, .Q - -- ' Q 'ff C' . ,, W -n. ' The Alpha Pi Omega's 7th Annual Canoe Race was held on October 2 at the Mighty Cotton- wood River. The event consisted of three different races: the couple's race fabout 5 milesj, the women's race fabout 5 milesj, and the men's race Cabout 12 milesj. Each race was made up of several teams which were com- peting against each other to see howwell they could work with other people as a team and to see how well their canoeing abilities could be handled. The first two teams of each race were awarded a trophy. Students, fac- ulty, and college staff members participated in the fun that was provided. Symmetrical and rhythmical patterns ol' flowers, faces, butterflies and rainbows flashed across the minds of students October 7th when pop artist Peter Max appeared in Albert Taylor Hall. Known for his highly personalized and psychedelic art style, Peter Max has become an acknowledged pop culture hero of American youth. While on campus, he spoke on subjects ranging from Philosophy to Yoga. Peter Max's influence on today's youth is visible on the campus of K.S.T.C. An ex- ample of his style was painted on the cafe- teria wall by Roger Heineken and was per- sonally endorsed by Peter Max himself. Alpha Sigma Tauls Welcome Dads for Weekend Festivities The Alpha Sigma Tau's held their annual Dad's Weekend on October 9 this year. The Iota Chapter of the AT's participated in many other activities both within the house and on campus: Homecoming, Parent's Day, Mother's Weekend, a tea for their new house mother, a Christmas party, formal and informal dances, and rush parties. - The purpose ofthe Alpha Sigma Tau social sorority is to promote the ethical, cultural, and social development of its members. lui: l' HM' H, i. ' l x' ' 242 721' xx ,J f EE e-fgw, 4, ' 5 1 1 3 19 I ll 4 ' iv ls X LQY , U 'Ah V V , , - , Q 71 lf' F" V ' " T ll-I Praia' ',:Lsi,,, 24-'flral' "ee International Week L 95 cvvwa M, WE REIAND CF "V" CVE CXULV I'2'JC-'L-kf.lf"'I Cgv f KCI'-gy J I AA!! P HQ U I as 55353: LEM 9:-' Q-gf.:-. ,--if 'if f ' Q' 'E A.f",if12?g:g-5 -"?.:?f ,A if fl I A ,-Affifvx' 655- kflnx kb K-LE -sbt --'Pa' in-A, 9 X U lf? . - ,Q If 1,-rl i-J 1 , h S' 1 A V , .4 1:-,mul fije - Q fre A- f-lnivl 4 ff. - A e 1 4 e m ann International Week, one ofthe highlights of the International Club year, came off by no coincidence on the 26th anni versary ofthe United Nations. It is only appropriate that two organizations dedicated to international relations should cele brate at the same time. Monday of International Week, International Club pleased students with displays in the Colonial Ballroom. Passers-by who stopped in saw ancient artifacts, foreign handicrafts, woodcarvings, Oriental, African, and European artworks, pipes qlor smoking, not plumbingyjewelry, household items, clothing-in fact, all kinds ofcultural forms, from 34 nations. The Sports Day, Wednesday, provided fun in the form of volleyball and relay games. Fellini's film La Strada enter- tained those who attended the film Thursday evening. La Strada was an appropriate choice because it won the Grand Prize Award as Best Foreign Film ofthe year. Saturday, the International Club traveled to Chanute to help the Neosho County United Nations Association celebrate the birthday ofthe U.N. In Chanute, International Club Members were guests of honor at the Around-the-World Dinner. In spite of the great fun all week, the highlight occured in the International Talent and Fashion Show Sunday evening. The audience really enjoyed the enthusiastic, lively, lovely, colorful, cultural conclusion to International Week. Students modeled ancient, folk, and contemporary costumesg sang, danced, and even yodeledg acted, performed, and, in short, de- lighted an audience. The show was an exciting climax to an exciting week for those involved. The International Club consists of 93 members, two-thirds International and one-third American, with 25 countries represented. Anyone is eligible to join and are encouraged to participate. The club invites students to take advantage of the events being offered to acquaint them with all the aspects ofinternational life and living. ' 'f' 43.4, International Club shows natives at ,, 4 f I' 1 .I , is . 4 ' M' ,I 21 V,.,-':fl.wfHr- ,qgfu -. 1' ig JG, fa . -s a 5 5 -35"j'jjf, different aspects of foreign Cultures. ,P 17""--5, '. I' .iii 'Q J, - A' ,t5:1':. -fu ,X-f' Sz,.1'.l. ' m-- J , .I .4-1,-. '. 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Tickets were S3 and 54 but a dollar discount for ID-card-carrying students brought a good-sized crowd. The Union Activities Coun- cil, which brought Chase to Emporia. is organized to provide the campus with a well- rounded program of educational cultural, recreational. and social programs. The UAC is composed of fourteen repre- sentatives elected from the various classes and a president and vice-president elected from the student body at large. Activities coordinated by the UAC this year included, be- sides the Chase concert, powder puff pool and football, billiard tournaments, Pamela Polland coffee house, John Denver concert, bike rally, Flash Gordon, John Kerry, Peter Max. Robin Morgan, Dr. E. L. Chalmers, Dave Meggyesy, and Julian Bond in the lecture series. the ski trip, and so on, and so on , . . 1 . f' :K- ffl! 5 wefwkg, .4-""" 'le . 4 , Antigone Entered in National Festival The American College Theatre Festival has judged the KSTC production of "Antigone" as one of the five best the- atre productions of l97l-72 in this five state area. "Anti- gone" competed, indirectly, against other theatre produc- tions by more than 300 colleges and universities across the country. "Antigone" is a timeless story ofa young girl rebelling against a tryranical establishment. Although originally written by Sophocles, it was adapted by Anouilh during the German occupation of France in 1943. The production done by the Emporia State Players has again been adapted and translated by Lewis Galantiere and, although the play is ancient, the theme is for all time and all men. .'4f :bf if fr If :' -it i ' Ig 3 I i q IX! 1, fi? .. ,, E S ', 5 : 'if ,V .V . .. v , 4-i -au' L 'I Y .1 I. ELL Mil 51 I I t Ti LQ II I I II II I il I, I ' I I I I It H .i I I I 'I I I I g r ' f i I I- I I, I I II I . I It I I I I I I I I I2 Ii M I EJ, V f' V '1 ,xml TA ' 3' mf Q'. ,pw . Feeding the multitudes? This was At right. above: Tom Yan l-Qtten of Waddell and Reed Accountants helps conduct a seminar. Below: Fred Fuller. Chairman of the College Division of ll estcrn Electric speaks for the Per- sonnel Management Association. accomplished quite handily with ham- burgers served rare to well-done to crispy critters. Phi Beta Lambda, a co-educational fraternity for students preparing for careers in business and business education, began their fall activities with their annual cookout at Hammond Park. A convention was held later in the semester where Mr. R. Dale Hin- shaw, supervisor of personnel relations at Armco Steel Corporation in Kansas City, Mo., was the featured speaker. Informal discussions and panels follow- ed his presentation. This organization, one of the strongest chapters in the nation, is de- voted to providing young adults with educational, vocational, and leader- ship experiences. Members are given an opportunity to participate as in- dividuals in group endeavors and projects. Phi Beta Lambda strives to develop leadership by aiding indi- viduals to profit by their mistakes and take suggestions and criticisms di- rected toward improvement of them- selves, so that they may serve business and their community in the future. Richard F. Reicherter serves as local advisor for the Lambda Chapter at K.S.T.C. ' A four-day national convention was held in Houston, Texas last spring with several delegates from K.S.T.C. attending. At last year's convention. Wayne Anderson was elected as a na- tional officer. The national conven- tion sponsored a summer trip of semi- nars to Mexico for interested dele- gates ofthe convention. Activities ofthe Lambda chapter include monthly chapter meetings with speakers selected from various branches of business. the fall mem- bership picnic. sponsoring FBLA in the schools, an annual Career Day and Placement Seminar, and traveling I0 AMS and PMA meetings on the state and national level. '7-.5-5 11, r E 1 , 79' XX ' if al. g Tr Ta T v 3 i 5 t -ci, ' -4. - , ::- - li rs' , N ff if .5 Q 1 --.Af Xi Phi RCIICQLC an attempt to solve Campus problems t ' ,,,' The annual Xi Phi Leadership Retreat, held at White Memorial Camp near Council Grove on October 15-17, was attended by 65 students, faculty members, and administrators. Those who attended rapped on problems of student and academic affairs in round-robin discussion groups. The yearly retreats are attempts to get the campus factions together to reach better understanding of issues of mutual concern. Eligibility for membership in Xi Phi is based on membership in three campus organi- xations, service as an officer in at least one ofthese, and a GPA of2.5. L., , Students "Bleed" for the American Red Cross Bloodmobile workers at the College of Emporia and Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia report that 537 pints of blood were received from students and faculty members at the two school during the October visits. All blood donated at the two colleges is credited to the Lyon County Red Cross Bloodmobile Program. The Blood- mobile on Campus program was conducted for three days at KSTC and one day at C of E. Mrs. Blodwyn Hyde, Lyon County Bloodmobile Chairman, said campus support ofthe program is a "wonderful thing." She cited the number of students who volunteer to give blood each time the Bloodmobile visits. The Bloodmobile programs at C of E and KSTC are organized and staffed by students. Flint Hills Area Vocational Technical School student nurses help staff the Bloodmobile at KSTC. Students carry out stenographic duties and help serve refreshments to donors. Mrs. Robert Hartsook, Coordinator of Student Activities at KSTC, said, "The support students give the Bloodmobile is great, especially when you consider that if a student is injured and needs blood, the possibility exists that he may be in a hospital in his hometown. Lyon County is credited with a good deal of blood which will never be needed by the students donating it." 4 E .l -tt '. . 'Wwe-f .. .'- 55 Pflaum Debate Tournament Brings Nationwide Attention ,gg-H 56 oi J of .5 O Q i' -,J ,: , e .ix A ,,a .ff ? K. The first major national debate tournament was held on the KSTC campus. More than 80 teams from 65 col- leges and universities across the country participated in the 17th annual George R. R. Pflaum Debate Tournament held Oct. 21-23 under the direction of Marvin Cox, KSTC debate coach. The George R. R. Pflaum Tournament, named in honor of Dr. Pflaum, former head of the Department of Speech at KSTC, is considered a prestigious national tournament. Started in 1954, the tournament is a qualifying tournament for the National Debate Tournament as well as the Tournament of Champions. KSTC is one of six colleges and universities nationally that has been asked to serve as a National Debate Tournament qualifying tourna- ment for two years in a row-an honor that indicates the Pflaum is one ofthe top lO tournaments held each year. The defending champions of last year, University of Southern California, placed first and second again this year and there was a tie for third place between North- western University and Redlands University. Students interested in debate may enroll in a speech class for col- lege credit or participate in debate as an extra-curricular activity. This past year there were 19 students who enrolled in debate with the national question during 1971-72 being: "Resolved: That greater controls should be imposed on the gathering and utilization of information about United States citizens by government agencies." pi kappa delta Pi Kappa Delta, the honorary public address fratern- ity affiliated with the speech department, recognizes ex- cellence in debate and forensic activity. They sponsor the Pllaum Debate Tournament as well as several high school tournaments and festivals throughout the year. winning I 1 'rm " S-7' - 'N. -Y -- - 1,-l ,I If kt- gf, 'Fail 1 ' yrs- x L, Ia X2 -:ll --, , - ' fn ' . I .11 Ar fn g-'t.-I: f . 4 . A ,f Q . - , 3- V . 4 ,f jen , , - '. 4 fp iv ,' ' ' .T ':-nv-6:9 X V L ., . .. .A , ., . . gg- -gas:-' -ti ,.i 2-Q - Nw, - .ffl-K, gf, . '- wa of - V - Qwzgj- ... -4 QV 'T 1 x ,:,,:m f-5. a f 1" t X 1 A-V' fi " 'JN f bv iv., 6 .ff1 1 ..'f,vL1i-Xl-,. 1 x Y- - ,gf Qqg.-I , r -- -- - .xc i I 1.,'.l' -1- it-iff, . . . ' ,D 1 1 5 L.----51, --7-.fn " I lr 1' 5 '-121913 iiia-ir., ' . 1 'T tn' V I " "' W' ' S Gpen house, a band concert, and a football game entertain parents. Parents Day Draws 5,700 Football Fans Parents Day was held Oct. 23 at KSTC with a full day of activities for the visiting parents. For the sports fans there was the game between the Hornets and the University of Northern Colorado. The Hornets were blanked 24-0. The days activities also included a departmental open house on campus to allow the parents an opportunity to meet faculty and administrators. A reception was held in the Ball- room where the multi-media show was presented. After the reception, parents were entertained by a concert given by the KSTC Hornet Marching Band. During their visit to the campus, parents were given the opportunity to visit the Rural School , KSTC Museum, College Art Gallery, and the William Allen White Library. 58 133' 1 1 l l ' 4 qi i7 n L' L na. A.. 'fn ' ' , - " p,.5Q..qpr1-1 .4 H J A...g "Hifi 'V'1?"-- .lffm Q13 H. i"7:.2'21.g- vii?" M 1 A 4. D via "4 L4 A-' "' .5-4 -'-.. ' ' -r -gi..-ta Ta? fx .y:'Qjft:, -rl 1 lvl"- N.-9' ,v. t-., - -- l'i"'4f',f' .f.-1-uv?-.. ni .. ,, , . L bags.- 1--.2 ls Parents Day fans saw one of the best defensive teams in the nation against the running game as the Bears of Northern Colorado limited the Hornets to Sl yards of rushing offense. The Hornets passed for 137 yards however, in a losing cause. Quarterback for the Hornets, Mike White, here aims one for flanker Larry Voorhees. ' The Emporia State Hornet football team was having its ups and downs, as was to be expected from an inexperienced team, as following the home opening win over Wayne State the Hornets dropped a tough IO-7 decision to the powerful Mules of Central Missouri State. Two more losses followed in succession as, in probably the poorest showing of the year, they lost to Missouri Southern 18-3 in a mud-splattered contest at Joplin. A steady downpour dominated the second half of that game. They returned home to face the Indians of Southern Colorado and again fell by a 30-9 count. At this point many fainthearted fans considered the Hornets down for the count, but they picked them- selves up the next weekend at Hays and spoiled Home- coming forthe Tigers by pinning them 23-2l in a thrill- ing, offensive show. lt was a tremendous win for the Parents Day was a lively affair, however, as 5,700 fans turned out in spite ofthe somewhat adverse weather and cheered the Hornets on to the last whistle, even though the outcome was by then no longer in doubt. The weatherman was a negative factor all season long as never were the Hornets favored with really good weather for a home game, and only a couple of times on the road. Despite this, loyal Hornet fans did their bit and the team played before nearly thirty thousand fans for the home season. -wx:-Q? - gjxgwr .5,ffy."pgf-.- .1 31119111315 Jig:-pgygzg.2gf-14igf-,Q2'- flAj.f-Egger 3:13-.faffi fZ?farf55giAiffr1,':?f?7'ffa 'Ji-1 .ifi'f5 vet. ' .lf .H ra-fr 1...-, ., tw. -i, -.fff.,-cat v, , .N sa- Szgfiafljli-'ii.' :'ffyir5Z'f'!f-fflifnfzi4'1N2Lf.H2'Rg-ifE'p'ft'ZI-'-1'1?:?-153:-15125 l74i.14'l'5"ffE?fV'f5'b7C:.1:?'.i3'S ff 5fiE?'ii:2fiifzaiiftwl',. 1 if f, -?fZ'g,,,.-5:5-.egfr ff,--1,f3,f+f:,y,'M 35151: ffTw,.Jwa-.1-:uf-:E+'4::zt.p1,,Q3sz1Qx,A,144-'. ti 'X1xz1i2.--.4 fl 44-vt.-..,. fif:f,iff.ff-ff -'fv :-1f1:f1-Jai-fl fr ,ff f 'f team and proved to the fans that the Hornet still had his sting. The powerful Bears of Northern Colorado Uni- versity invaded Welch Stadium for Parents Day on October 23 and lived up to their rating as the number one team in the nation against the rushing game as they racked the Hornets 24-0 in the only game of the year in which the Hornets were unable to tally. Northern Colorado went on to win the Plains Division title of the Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference and the play- offgame against the Mountain Division winner. Adams State. 1 . .J-,., 14- fr 4-,atm . .jfmqzmw -, ...wa .1-' '-ff. -,- f-L -I 1:-,I t.1,S5'3'7'.. -,-21 1:1-' ' .TL-wf.. ,-1-5-, -' .4-4 -4- -J -c .-1, -- . It 1551, -,,!, gf 22:-2'-ff-.'f-ik' - if at 1311 21 'K iefifxii.QQFSE51A43f?,JE'-F45-:Qi-:I ' CF V viii- 3,55-f-71 ,atb L-313155-15,914-A , 1 - ' ,1.:.l,: ,LS . :,,1,f:igLj:?3i iiggjrp, 55515.11 .,:"g':f,lQ.. 5 si M-'f.'??rzff' 21432 Q f- W1 -'rf+f1'1ff:-iam, at-1 - at --'-aff. F-213 ffizf,-2,4-1 -4 - .fa-:-' 11 nf sveff-if4Q-A---'-W g WL. .z-aL f-"1 'G - f I -'F' 'L-1':t,1!': : .' ff-s-if 5 1:i':-Wiffi vii"-i:?w,,'-?'i?f,4 IHi.,-fp,azlfjiii-f'ff"gff'-f fri? f-12'ifzf:'-"-'1:-4fl""a'--ffff' ft-.17-M' ' 1 f-179122 QED -" ' - 'A' f3Q2'f'7:1l1' 1-'Q agg.,g:,3g1:g',-g-fgizygnsl 11, :Hr . -1 1:3L z,.',,1-1,-'-:fy jfgmggii y Q :.'.-'1.1-:f:'--1f.1f- - , A , , ' -' '. 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J 'fkgzffziifigyjgagi1T"y-'ij..E-- 211- .--' -ff-:T--'. -f- 1 ff 1. - fx: ii 'A "J".vL"'i5'1'v"2',pf'-AFP-2-' 2 if"ffl-'!f7,??1:4',i"-""K-fi' ' 5 f' " f.:-fi f:'B.C'?Qfiflig-jrrl-:557?5-Wfff7fg1QA'Z.Lf,-ig-.Zfvljgqf' ,f-if -' - -04134552 'val'zf 2f'sL'1fE?:,:,y'f'f14?31!f ff f .315 'jf' ff , fir-'-sz-.:.-f: T f Aff -1-liffiiffi. slgffhit-X :fif1?f-AfZpff.f!Zz-:f:Ji6:4yx:.ff-as f .ze . William Allen White Award Encourages Children to Read -,tw .il I f A, I .I t. li l 'F ik!! H . -f , MAJ? X ffr . . f I i jj X A The winner ofthe 19th annual William White Book Award was Walt Morey, author of Kavik the Wolf Dog. More then 73,800 children voted on 24 books last year to pick the winner of the 1971 William Allen White Book Award. Morey is the winner of the award that honors a distinguished citizen of Kansas by encouraging Kansas boys and girls to read worthy books of lasting value. ' When on the KSTC campus, he autographed copies of his winning book and attended a reception in his honor at the Mary White Room of the William White Library. His first successful animal book, Gentle Ben, was made into a popular television series and was made into a Walt Disney movie entitled "Gentle Giantf' rj!! .,. ..,, nf if SLB 'X x o , X S, , ' Y Mx XP: WN XX X an Q v A we nv. -,...g-5 - 4 wtf, :nf t - ., -f eff u H , :fre ,...a,t,... 0 ' wiv-- ,, r, 0, h. 1 A ,, - 5 -M , 60 ,,.,,asrwQ"'4i ' i ""i" "":'l"W'fQ?3',QE4'Q"?.:7,"js.'fKG..,,-'-Z.9k5'1Q'i221'ZgWrSTE'lf"fcaf-mgjgryuvarw.... ff. , .K , W. N R ,, W : .Q ...'S1rgiwg....A,- ,yt -was .1 'f1gaL,p--g:L- Q42-wx.?,,, ' -4--iff--Q23-Q'-fi-4-' .'.i--i,jig.,fq '53,--fam. aife-4wfef'q:- . . 3. .Mama hr... . f'.1!:M?" Zggpag - '2,iggggss:M- ---.Q 23 'fidigg-fifgy -"- S--.if - K-if -, MS..."-v,s"YbN ?1'.v..ffQ,-g. 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Q I-339 .,-3-f":H:f 'gfffxf' 'IIE 5, -5-3 '-" f',. 2 JT- v " 15' ' "ff-.-"' '1' 1- 1-V -- I rf -ff - 6 'M - . -- .. 5? .- .5 2 . .. 'lk dvp.,-.3 . 5 ff ,.,..7f.5,,-1l7,.-.- 44. -H, 'lg L. -. e . gif , ,, , f' x' Q 5 'G K I' Hi, :Eg--A. . . 111, - . 4: .':..-.. .A ,fgufftn-JS, 4-mf-..frv1.m i , ?l2k!3f Qf.2:f'Qj-fQ ,j'LS College students as well as children can make use of the Mary White Room for preparation of work with children or 61 Y! e 2 5: E1 sz 4 ai 1 A E 4 M 1: --TG QUMIR uivira Un-raps . . . Quivira, affiliated with the English Department, is an all-campus organization and membership is not restricted. Dr. John Somer of the KSTC Department of Eng- lish was the first speaker of the fall semester. Dr. Somer is now under contract with Delta Publications as co-editor of a book tentatively titled Vonnegut Statement in which Dr. Somer will write the introduc- tion and the final essay. Other monthly meetings fea- tured topics concerning various critical precepts. Quivira also published an edition of original manuscripts by KSTC students entitled Quivira Lit- erary Magazine. Sponsors of the club are Gary Bleeker, Keith Denniston, and Greene Wyrick. I. l , .LJ in I -. f's - 1 V . I sr C t- fql lil' bl' " -Q pf, - 0 i 1 , 1 'f:,- J . -. .,i7'9f'iff'+ 4 is and provides opportunities for students to see their works in print. 63 Women's Intercollegiate Sports KSTC vs. Kansas City Hockey Club KSTC vs. WSU KSTC vs. St. Benedictine KSTC vs. Washburn KSTC vs. K-State KSTC vs. KU Won Sl. Benedictine Washburn K-State Washburn Washburn K-State St. Benedictine 5-1 4-O 9-0 4-0 0-l 4-2 Lost KU KU WSU KU 64 B Members+ Halloween : Halloween Party! QQ-'wi J. '- l"P9.'f'-A f V. ...Y , Secretary Iris Kasarda presenting her report to the president, Ron Stair, at the Math Club Halloween Party. Goblins, ghosts, and cowboysC?J journeyed to the Mathematics Club's Halloween party October 28. Approximately 20 students attended the party where Jim Wycoff gave a program of logic state- ments. Kappa Mu Epsilon, the honorary organiza- tion affiliated with the Math Dept., is open to any student interested in mathematics with 40 hours or college students maintaining a 3.0 overall with a math GPA of 3.2. Purpose of the organization is to extend the knowledge and interest of students in the field of mathematics. A banquet for new members was held at For- ren's during the fall semester. President John Visser gave an after-dinner speech following the banquet. The club held monthly meetings throughout the year with Dr. Thomas Bonner sponsoring the or- ganization. A Left to right: Anne Emerson, Becky Novak, lris Kasarda., and Alice Emerson serve refreshments at the Halloween Party. vw-I, .771 ,L ,iefj E' 65 A Night in the Life of a Transcendentalist THE NIGHT THOREAU SPENT IN JAIL' elerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee directed by Mr. Larry Beers This production was directed as a graduate creative project. The show made an attempt to express and re- crate the life-style of one of America's most controversial literary figures, Henry David Thoreau. Lawrence and Lee carefully extracted those actual moments in Thoreau's life which were most representative of his efforts to make people transcend the limits of themselves and begin to function as individuals, possessing self-made minds and ideas. Thoreau's existence and his efforts to understand fand be understoodl closely parallel the con- temporary efforts being made by those who, in our modern society, cry for a release from the literary standpoint as well as from the standpoint of an enjoyable theatrical experience. .. I Q wwf 0 '24, .mt s ' f Q"-'Ks-7f5:4-f-1:2 V79 - Aiiexdgff' '45 ' M351eg5.zz:m '. 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"' .-.-.g-Vr. -,f -4 mm- - 'L -, II 4. , .J-.gg . I,y56,.I " s ' ,I .V lil-i - g . rf - qv V. 4 .. . . . I f .. -Ig of . . ,g. . ., , , It ' f ' :-:g',g.!'1f4- .I ff V I... :-I.I,fI.- ,DIL I :3 . . J 3 4,51 fri ff ,Ta 1f':15.f6l" , af f K-' ,-ml' 'fi-'Z'-, " -"if"" " '-' 'Z' . . ' . ., Z.: . C :E A v it ? ,N I M Q1 M.I-ff-air! f, k, V. .6, wild! aiwolzifa. PM "1 altlfwii. 97.5 It was a rainy night in Kansas City as members of the Hornet Band wait to perform. Hornet Marching Band Performs at Chiefs ame Exeter Club is a group of students and faculty who are in- terested in literature with the purpose of promoting better communication between the Eng- lish faculty and students. The club tries to deal with literature from various aspects, depending upon student interest. This was Exeter Club's first year as a campus organization. It was a very ambitious begin- ning. The first meeting was at- tended by over eighty-five people who watched a slide show called "Mark Twain, The Man," presented by Dr. Gary Bleeker. The second meeting was entitled "Fiction, Films, and Flimflamf' a view of movies as art, presented by Mr. H. Keith Denniston. In addition to these meet- ings, Exeter Club publishes a monthly newsletter which re- views past happenings and tells of upcoming events in the Eng- lish Department. Dr Greene Wynck ponders a point in an Exeter Club lecture During second semester he presented a lecture en titled Hemingway As A Movable Feast Exeter Club it Mr. Keith Denniston presents an interesting two-way conversational lecture entitled "Fiction, Films, and Flim-Flam." Catholic Student Organization Vietnam Veterans Against the A lilm and discussion period highlighted the November -S meeting of the Catholic Student Organization. The film was entitled "The Winter Soldier Investigation" and pre- sented testimony from men who had survived the dehumaniza- lion ol' themselves and their country by this war. Following the lilm, a panel composed ol' Vietnam Veterans Against the War led a question-answer period. The Catholic Student Organization is an active or- ganization which meets twice monthly, bringing in guest speakers, films. and current topics for discussion for its members. The organization is open to any students who wish to participate in the club's activities. 7. -. ,..f.., . ,. . Hosts Wat il 5 'V . f l -1 l lf-'fd l all a l ll i I iii 1-2m il V tl li " l l'il tlzl l 3 ill .Qi iii l I 1 l i . l , . , : i t ,1 F6 fl-A . a ,X ARTHUR WHITELAW .Ho GENE PERSSON PRESENT' "Y0lI' E060 DM N C RUE HRW " f 212 .3 'P X te t A W , . .' . OFHCE I: i + '-' :ES '?::'- ' x xi-S3 hi? U I nlofow . I JM - 2' P --f 21- ,. , ,- 5'-we ,MK ag. .,. Students and other Emporians were able to enjoy the comic strip family of "Peanuts" characters on November 3 in Albert Taylor Hall. The musical hit "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown" was presented as part of the Artist Series for 1971-72. The popular adaption of the "Pea- nuts" comic strip was presented by the American Theater Productions fby ar- rangement with National Performing Artsj. 70 Cool It After extensive research and bar- gaining. the Associated Student Gov- ernment initiated its new refrigerator program. These refrigerators were rented on a first-come. first-serve basis at rates ofSl4 to SI8 a semester. ASG president. Jim Williams. com- mented: "The refrigerators program allows us to Provide an excellent service to the students. and at the same time retain a profit which can be poured into future consumer programs." Two refrigerator size lines were dealt with. the first was l.8 cubic feet. and the second size was 4.3 cubic feet. Both sizes were very compact and would fit under counters. The units were ideal for apartments since they had ample storage space, ice trays, and featured a handsome, walnut-grained finish. 0- t- 14 rt. A 4 lgifii T Q if : Wuxi , f5'f 535 J E ft rUFfr5 3 -i,,-,-- 'J ps l "" 'Y-75' , -Ziff 1 g wee ' iw" ' - l,,. 1 t. i. l i 1" fir l ? 5.-. - rn' ' " if Best Dressed Co-ed K.S.T.C.'s Best Dressed Coed for 1972 was Dee Ann Patterson, a junior from Dwight, Kansas. Connie McQuin from Kingman. Kansas was named first runner-up and Brenda Bell from Wichita received the second runner-up position. The contest, sponsored by the U.A.C.'s Hospitality Committee, is in affiliation with Glamour magazine. Dee Ann and other college campus coeds will be judged by pho tographers and the winner's photo appeared in a spring issue ofthe national magazine. Contestants were judged on the basis of choice of clothing to model. poise, personality, and general appearance Dee Ann was sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon social fra ternity. Left to right: Dee Ann Patterson, Brenda Bell, and Connie McQuin W, .4 , Y. ' ii, .N SN 4 4.7 x Ar if ' 7 4 gg... X autumnal schmaltz This was one ol' the best times ofthat year. Things had pretty much settled downg thc confusion ofthe beginning of the semester had died and the rush of studying for the end of the semester had yet not begung we had establish- ed our groups of friendsg and the weather, knowing that winter waited nearby, clung to the summer like a lover clinging to the one who no longer loved back. The trees were a delight. The world smelled good. The air was mild by day and nights were just cold enough to make your room cozy. To remember that time as painless would be foolish. It was as painful as any time is. 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F wax V ' 1 jiri' f 1 -x,5,jl-SEA Y 3- , ' X- bw-xx. 5 If- 1, 1 1 - .Nix .iv-5 fl ' J i , N ' 1 -V ,1 x.-f' -J' ., 1 f ff- -"lf ff NNW' 3 ' dh' I .. ,f-.1 ,V mi- H . Q ff '7' gy Tvf f 3 ji-: hx ,4 , 1 1 " . 5, ,Af-1-1 1.wf'5," Lf-fi ' 'HI'-L-?', R ' - ' Q , ' A Q - 4 .ri 5 Q ' -'yu'-' - N- tr.. 13.51 :X . . V . j A. Q J N i - 3 .LM'mgAwX'., A , , Q A wr ' 1 V .,, R, ,.,.,L, . ' ' ' , -1 W -Y - -, '- A. - ,,1.,-fL, , ,IKEA X ,, i XHVH5 1 b A , fx'?'W'- 13" -M W I X , y - V X Av- V ,A 5 , Q3 'Q . . 1 ' 'fiffyixfjif ' 'l yr . gk ' "3 qui- 'ff-ff ' ,, CHEERLEADER TRYOUTS , , A Lv. , .Y ,- . .-,- A"A . 1 ' , -W P 1' , ------- 1 -., . -1 ' ,, ,.'.- -,.. N "1-C:v-v.'i,- " , -, V ' - I v- 1 fry, -fn.,--. .-..-..,.., -- - ,.-,,,-.,- ,,,. , Q. , --. . ,, . .Q Y--. ..,....-',.-1,:,g-4 ,. - 1 -.,,.,.f,,f.,....1...-.-, P H Q .h ,eg ..- .. , .-........,,. .t...... . 'L ' .f . f 'A x Activities Varied for Sigma Gamma Rho Sigma Gamma Rho Social Sorority entitled their annual fall fashion show, "Fashions by Candlelight." Latest styles of clothing were presented in four basic categories: lounge wear, sportswear. casual wear and evening wear. An outstanding feature of the Sigma Boutique is that the Sigmas model their own clothing: some of which the girls have designed and made them- selves. The purpose of Gamma Psi Chapter Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority is to have "Greater Community Progress." One of these community services is the basketball clinic held at William Allen White School for 5th and 6th graders. The sorority furnished tee-shirts and trophies for the events through the profits of a bake sale that they sponsored. F ireater Jmmunity :rvice r reater Jmmunity fogressf' un---"' Sigma Gamma Rho's Rho- mania Ball was held last spring in the Colonial Ballroom. Debu- tantes, who came from the local community or other areas of Kansas. were escorted by their fathers or other relatives to the Ball. Rhomania is a national Sigma activity which all chap- ters sponsor throughout the country. Working with the Rhoer Club. an honorary high school group. Alisa Faye Greer. Miss Black Teenage Kansas. appeared on the KSTC campus during the fall semester for an informal speak- ing engagement. Diann Walls twig prggemcd the award as "The Outstanding Campus Sigma ol' l97I." Alisa Faye Greer Diann Walls '-rf - rf' ' i -. if .t V 525 . I 'i 'J ' ' 1,5 Q4 'HL Home Economics Eating a well-balanced meal for 35 cents per person shows some kind of economizing-but home economics major can pull it offwith ease! A home management house, located at l724 Mer- chant, was purchased through the department this summer. Senior home economics majors, while enrolled in the Home Management course, live in this house for one week. In previous years, the girls have lived in Married Student Housing, where the college provided them with an apartment. In their recently-acquired home, the girls in groups of four, cook, clean, and are responsible for entertaining one guest each during that week of their stay. Every home economics major par- ticipated in the program during their senior year. Budgeting money, sharing household duties, planning meals, and entertaining dinner guests are a few of the girls' varied activities. Miss Alvena Cox, home economics faculty mem- ber, supervises the girls during their training as she is instructor of the Home Management course. The knowledge of skills used in this learning experience enable the girls to see the economic planning involved in managing a home. ff-ff Q 3-S-K jJ"'Y'? :mi Q' In P 1.545 1' E3 V ' 'Alf ' 2 lit' l' 1? ,uh , r 'l f ff ' fl Homecoming 80 1 I 1 in 1 1 4 Jim . , ' A, 'lbji - :b ,W A- 'X ,. ,x 1, 'ff , i . gp- . 1 ,A L - ax -' "' , 1, I. -A---uw - . " 'f' auf. ,' ' , ..-,Tj ' - Q F Q V, H . , 1 1 u. Y " "-illd ,iq "H n , l.. ,. 'lf ..n'xF" 5 V' Jw" , I ' ,.-. 1 'lr 7 L., if N' A is-In - '- 'z ' ' '- ' x - -. A ' V E QTEK?" ' rn- 'il ' , my ' b . .- - ,. ' . , 4- ,I Q ,.,,,.a- 'Sag 5 .iii ' F'-A ,fs : '5 , .Qi-."'f , . ug - K " " a"' .' '. ' -A . t . i , E. +1 T r-5.21 C ' ci 1 Af! x , ,. f, -, 4, QQL1i,ajH in x- xy .57 -,,, O KSIQ Ulm I J 1-5 'NVE' uw-.mx 33 Nfl RX Q K 7, U x . 1'aS'.+- gig Y V'-fi'-A-w . g 'rwjfh ikj M "7 iff N., ,-1 V , X - , 4, ,, y, ' -' - Il W ll I 1 , .4 K , .0 ' 6 , Eff I .-,-J' 1 -Q 4. 1' qi " , :ia wi., , .ki ' Q , iii .,4'1A'E . 3"-It -Q-ffl ' :Y x ' I '3J'f'ff. g f fy K 'My-.. ,' m ve' 11" 1' .'l,-LB.-'S M- ,igypz ' A-4 .-.,4,,' 26.5. 1 Q, 4 ' Y :fs 5531?-, 34' - r 4 i ,ps-4 Q ,SX -, , . K . N Ofvfheh Seasc ' mn: H r , - , H -,- .L -- 4, .' .111 'kin X- f' 42. ffwfghx, ' L KSTC .14 I3 7 3 . Q 23 0 14 3 in 'Sicasdrfisi Recdfdi Arkansas Tech - Wayne Stzile. Nebraska Central Missouri Stale Missouri Southern Southern Cnlorudo I-il. Hays Slime Northern Colorado UE'lii'.'Ci'5ilj-' ol' Nebr. at O Wushhurn University Piuslnurg Smile rnnha .'-'gf---' , . j 1 1- '- Q af?-'.'? 'f'iii'rOPP " ' 31 O IO I8 31 Il 2-L i4 U LH li., as-.n : -- -ws 4 iw V Q 1 Q., ,f V ' . A g, .4 x f X 1- K ,mu 71 0 ' 1 if I 0 X The Homecoming game with Pittsburg State closed out the football season for l97l, and in retro- tpcct one would probably have to say that it was one nt' the best in years and one of the worst in years. From the coaches viewpoint it undoubtedly was a bad year. ,X 3-6-l season is not one to add glitter to a coaching record or to a team's record. The coach, of course, wants to have more wins than losses, and the players would, quite naturally, like to win them all, that is what they are striving for. But ifone assesses the season from the point ofview of the observer, and hopefully, an impartial one, it was it good season. Few veteran players returned from the previous year, seven to be exact were l970 lettermen. The squad was a young one, freshmen dominated the offensive unit and while the defense boasted some stalwart veterans, many of those positions were manned by men with little or no varsity experience. Still the season produced some tremendous games highlighted by exciting play. The freshmen played like veterans-as the coach said, they would have to if there was to be any success in the season, and the few veterans gave outstanding effort game after game, and those fans who felt disappointment at season's end had little ap- preciation for the fine points of play and had only interest in a final score. The game with the University of Nebraska at Omaha, a l4-l4 decision, was a thriller and one that could easily have been on the win side of the column, but certainly a game that gave the spectator full value for his money. The highlight of the season could have been the magnificent defensive effort against Wash- burn University, a team that had made no secret of the fact that they intended to humiliate the Hornets in a game played in Topeka. The Hornet defense shut them out, and while the offense could muster only a 3-point lield goal, it was enough to bring the Hornets a spine- tingling victory. The Homecoming game that closed out the season might have been a big disappointment as the Gorillas from Pittsburg outclassed the Hornets 4l-10, but two of those touchdowns came in the dying moments of the game and are not a true indication ofthe contest. The young Hornet squad matured during the sea- son. and while some of the senior members of the squad i.-.ill be sorely missed, prospects are bright for future Watts. especially on the offensive unit where lettermen nill be dominant in most positions next year. Some of the Hornets received well-earned post season honors int their consistently good play during the season. lihrcc men were named to the RMAC post season squad ,intl one to the NAIA all-District lO squad. The three. .ill from the defensive unit. were Tim Miller, de- lcnsne tackle, who was named on the RMAC squad -fttd the District lO squadg Jack Oholendt, linebacker, rinnicd to the RMAC squadg and John Lohmeyer, de- lffblw end. named to the RMAC squad. Miller and illtulcndt were both seniors but Lohmeyer will be back !"1'.itl0tl'tCr season with the Hornets. An official discusses the results of the coin flip preceding the game with Hornet co-captains Tim Miller 1743 and Jack Oholendt l44J. These two seniors both received post-season honors for their consistently good play throughout the 1971 season. Below-Head Coach Harold "Bud" Elliott offers advice and vocal en- couragement from the sideline during a crucial moment in football action. Coach Elliott, in his first year at the Hornet helm, guided the young Emporia squad to a 3-6-l record. Bi' ts-P mr 1 ES: no 1 l if The Name ' Baker, Bill Ball, Don Beyrle, Stan Blackwell, Jerry Bowman, Darrell Buchanan, Bruce Carroll, Chris Cinelli, Bill Clements, Bob Connell, John Crumb, Jim Denimarck, Mike Dercher, Gary Diaz, Paul Ericson, Larry Finger, Walter Ford, Tom Fox, Mike Gray, Maurice Hare, Gary Heise, Rick ' Helminiak, Randy Howard, Rick Huston, Russ Jenkins, Russ Jennings, Dennis Kassen, Mike Kelly, Steve Klenda, John Loughran, Jim Leimer, Jolm Logan, Steve Lohmeyer, John Luedtke, Mark McKinney, Greg Meyer, Dudley Miller, Tim Motosko, Paul Myers, Geoffrey Nance, Mark oholendt, Jack Petty, Mike Piesker, Terry Polson, Steve Redman, Tom Riley, Tom Schooler, Joe Schurle, Bryan Smith, Ron Torkelson, Ray Turner, Curtis Voorhees, Larry Walden, Jim Watson, Craig Watts, Keith Welcher, Abe White, Mike Hornetsof19 1 . . pos, Year LB Fr. 0G Fr. LB So. QB So. QB Fr. OG Fr. SE Ir- OG Fr. LB So. SE So. LB Fr. LB So. DT Jr- TE Fr. DT 11'- FB Jr, OT Fr. OG Sr. OT Fr. R Fr. C Jr. LB Jr. DE Fr. DT Fr. DE So. WR Fr. TE Fr. C Fr. FB So. DE Sr. RB Fr. QB Fr. DE Jr. DB So. FL ' Fr LB Fr. DT Sr. OT ' Fr. OT Fr. LB Jr. DB Sr. DB Fr. FB So. OT Fr. OG Fr, TE Fr. DB Sr. RB Sr. DT Fr. FL Jr. FL So. FL Fr. DB Sr. DB So. FL Fr. RB Fr. QB Fr. Ht. 6' 1" 6' 0" 5'10" 6' 1" 6' 0" 6' 0" 6' 3" 5'10" 6, lv 6' 0" 6' 1" 6' 2" 6' 1" 6' 1" 5'10" 5'1O" 5' 9" 6' li' 6' 3" 5'11" 6' 0" 6' 0" 6' 0" 6' 3" 6' 3" 5'10" 6' 0" 6' 0" 5' 9" 6' 1" 5' 9" 5'l0" 6' 5" 5' 9" 6' 2" 6' 0" 6' 2" 6' 3" 6' 4" 6' 3" 6' 0" 5'10" 5'10" 6' 1" 5'11" 6' 3" 5'10" 6, O., 6' 4" 6' 1" 5'l0" 6' 2" 6' 0" 5'11" 6' 1" 5'1O" 6' 0" Wt. 185 195 200 180 170 210 180 190 195 175 195 220 215 205 215 195 200 210 205 170 200 210 200 220 205 165 185 210 180 194 170 165 225 165 185 185 235 265 215 195 190 165 190 215 210 218 185 190 250 175 165 175 175 175 185 175 175 O O O Hometown Overland Park, Kans. Manhattan, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Medicine Lodge, Kans. Clifton, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Paramus, N.J, Rochester, N.Y. Humboldt, Kans. , Eureka, Kans. Emporia, Kans. Centereach, N.Y. Kansas City, Kans. Hobart, Ind. Gala, Ill. Topeka, Kans. Americus Kans. Wichita, Kans. Kansas City, Kans. Topeka, Kans. El Dorado, Kans. ' Youngstown, Ohio A Pomona, Kans. Topeka, Kans. Reading, Kans. Newton, Kans. , Leavenworth, Kans. Miami, Fla. Marion, Kans. Paramus, N.J. Bames, Kans. Broken Arrow, Okla. Emporia, Kans. - Emporia, Kans. Bowling Green, Ky. Palmer, Kans. Pittsburgh, Pa. Youngstown, Ohio Kansas City, Kans. Syracuse, Kans. Bellevue, Nebr. Kansas City, Kans. Lyons, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Topeka, Kans. Winchester, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Green, Kans. Lansing, Kans. Augusta, Kans. Fredonia, Kans. Hialeah, Fla. Hoxie, Kans. Emporia, Kans. Enid, Okla. Youngstown, Ohio - Buhler, Kans. L !' 5 ,rf Q WIN , f ff' Q' 'P wi I V I M . Pi' 1 4 r 1 s 5 Model UN More than 550 Kansas high school students and teachers f 1 'FHEWZII5 attended the filth annual Kansas State High School Model United Nations November 19 at KSTC. Sponsored by the KSTC Division of Social Sciences and the KSTC Council on International Relations and United Nations Affairs KCIRUNAJ, the Model UN is also sanctioned by the Kansas State High School Activities Association. The KSTC UN is unique as it is the only UN that is over-subscribed by the students. Students from 44 Kansas high schools representing 130 nations participated in the day-long session. The 1971 Model UN was dedicated to the memory of Colonel Thomas J. Badger, former faculty sponsor of CIRUNA, who passed away last spring. Colonel Badger originated the Model UN and worked each year to improve the program for the benefit ofthose involved. Three main issues were debated during the Model UN. This year, the People's Republic of China was seated for the first time and a discussion ofthe membership ofthe Taiwan delegation was held. Other major topics included the Apartheid in Southern Africa and the UN Permanent Peace- keeping Force. Paula Gottes served as Secretary General of the Model UN this year and Jim Bert as President ofthe General Assembly. CIRUNA takes several Model UNs to various schools throughout the school year. Included in this year's trips are University of Iowag Seattle, Washingtong and St. Louis Friends University. jujitsu Workshop Yawara hand techniques and NaseWoKata throws were a few .cf I ' , N. A .aj f L 'Lu . of the activities that ten Emporia State Jujitsu members partici- pated in at a Kansas City clinic November 20. Techniques of strikes, blocks, body drills, and self defense procedures were also exhibited. The Emporia chapter of the Jujitsu Club has fifteen active members, all of which have been promoted since their initial be- ginning with the club. Through the teachings of black belt in- structors, members are given an opportunity to earn various belts, acquire skills, and attain knowledge in self defense. The college chapter is affiliated with the American Judo and Jujitsu Federation. Kodenkan Jujitsu was founded in Hawaii in l93l by Professor Henry Okazaki, a trained imperial guard from Japan. Later, he branched out to include non-Orientals in his program when he started the American Judo and Jujitsu Federation in California. cf' 5 . , , f' 1 nl , rw Qs-, To most college-age students today, the Big Band Era of the 1940's is-just.someth,ing'they've heard their parehts discuss. But a unique musical group at KSTC is working to restore the type of music madeefamous by such greats as Stan Ken- ton and Woody Herman. ' V - The KSTC Jazz Workshop is a group of musicians, not all music majors at KSTC, who play together in the typical Big Band way. The group plays concert type engagements, according to Peter Ciurczak, who has been faculty advisor to the group for two years. ' T V ' ' The Jazz Workshop played for the kick-off breakfast for the Emporia United Fund. They also held a scholarship con- cert as well as participating in the Topeka Jazz Workshop Stage Band Festival. HZZ Workshop W f .1.,,xV ' zz' ' me - f-we - 1 1 l THANKSGIVING Go Hornets Basketball The basketball season opened a bit early this year with the Hornets facing a team of former Hornet stars in a prelude to the scheduled contests facing the squad. After a slow start, the Hornet varsity went to work and downed the game, but fading alumni, by a ll5 -to 81 count. Ed Burton and former Hornet great, Dale Cush- inberry vied for scoring honors with "Cush" getting the edge by one point as he scored 29 to Ed's 28. The Hornets, still in a rebuilding program, return all but one of last year's starting squad and fans are looking for a good season. A couple of top new prospects bolster the Hornet hopes. Andy Stevenson, a freshman from Topeka, shows promise of developing into a fine player and Bill Marano, a transfer from TCU should add strength to the front line. Returning veterans Randy Waters, Dale Northup, Gary Cramton, Chris Langvardt, Don Stevens and Jesse Nelson should give the Hornets the power to improve on last year's 13-I3 record. A road loss to a strong team at Southwest Mis- souri State somewhat dampened the opener of the regular schedule as the Hornets went down by an 85- 74 count, but they came back to down Ottawa Univer- sity 65-58 in the home opener. A 97-82 loss to the Mules of Central Missouri State at Warrensburg left the Horn- ets at l-2 early in the season, but showing that they still had the victory spark, they won over Southwestern College on the road, then came home to open the RMAC conference chase with a key win over the Tigers of Ft. Hays State in a tight game that ended with the Hornets on top 63-59. Things were looking up for the squad and the fans were anticipating an exciting season of basketball for '7l-'72. The Hornets were an exciting team to watch and hopes were high for a shot at the RMAC crown, though Coach Ron Slaymaker is making an early pre- diction that Southern Colorado, with its topnotch talent returning, would be the team to beat in the con- ference. Coach Ron Sl3Ym3k9l'. Ass't John Ritter F ,,,...--I Season Opens November 27 - fi-S' Qc? s A--,-,... t Wrestling aiming In Popularit With 35 hopeful Hornet matmen reporting for the season, including five lettermen who are returning, the wrestling season looks good l'or Emporia State. Eighteen Ireshmen. a state champion among them, are competing lor team positions this year so the future too-looks hopeful. Ten men are returning from last year's sqttad and Coach Roger Trotter has seven good translers to bolster his team. We should he especially tough in the l'irst seven weight classes. Coach Trotter said. but may lack some strength in the upper weights. The coach is looking lor some additional help at the end ol' football season as some prospeetiye wrestlers are also playing loothall lor the llornets this season. Nlso there will he added strength at Ind semester with two translers becoming eligible. sophomore Terry Xlley lirom Oklahoma Lati- tersity and junior Date Balvanf lrom Northern Iowa lnitersity. Team leadership is expected to come lrom two tttltstantling sophomores lirom last year's team. Dale Ntehus and Rich Xlaestas. along with 'lim Perry. hack on the squad alter being tttll one year. Doug White and Tom Xllen with an additional year ol experience are looking l'or a much improved year. Trotter be- lieves. We will be aiming lor our peak perlormanecs at the end ol' the season and hope to come along at a steadily' improving pace to end up big at the time ol' the conference and national meets. Trotter said. Depth, especially at the lower weights, should be the outstanding asset ol' the squad this year. the coach said. as Zo ol' the 35 squad members are at weights under ISO pounds. Vlith only one senior. Tim Perry. on the squad we can do some real building lor the liuturc along with our hopes lor this season. l-reshmcn who should see much competition this year. according to thc coach. are .Xndy Nelson. Marshalltow n. low ai and Cireg l,yon. State Champ at l-lf. and .lim Norton. llltl. both lrom Emporia. Paul Iliaf. tight end on the lll7l llornet loot-. hall team. should be an asset at l77 pounds when he reports to Qoaeh 'ltottcr .tt the end ol the lootball season. ii-ills slltlttltl be an interesting year. Coach 'I rottcr sltlti. We start the season with two tough tottrnamettts. then go on a lite-day road trip during the internn period. NX e have li dual meets and would like to have a winning season in duals. 89 le I V . i gl, A ...-Yl.,nl,,,l,. ' - -3 'l 2 1 W.-f"' ,f f2a...1', - "".,.,"if+A'i an-aa ggi t . V 2 ' -ff"" r: fluff f ' ' N "l'L'Ifv ,.-,- 1, at - Ir f 'fm' W' ' fa . 1 e f- - 'fl 23" 4 " Q. f' " " ' 'f' V f V7 iff: 72" iflv , lf- ' ' r it y 4 t Y y, f ff ttts i .5 1 """ 'M' , .eJk".F2T3:fiviliiiiifg-i ' '-A ' H e p g ,mt l f , 4 1 rf ' f 1 f ff--iff" 1' rf . - s eff' i fra 'LLL .W A , :ffm-:wxf . - - ll-L+ JL -' 2 Lf-.vuxw A f f- ----- fy, -W , , - K ff" f 1 L P- ,- -, ip. yQ.,,,L5,f,! jklsigl in il: i 1 l Ll J, 41is2"'?j'e" 'Q' M fy ' v- '- 533' i ,f 4""1 if-if -- ' " . lie.-2 ..,":. .,. 'Ui'-7' ,.4fQ7vi5fTFj'f' ,rfi-A-- if A' " 'fit an 5 - -' "fi lei?" A i ' e' fi" Q 3.x 1.3 .' - .VL . P g: 1 LM' ,. HM M3 .ak Aplwki Z V 3 A VJ w:?:g?,? , ,g,,,,h , M y t ,TQ-twrsifitwig I ,J KNEW K W4 'safe 'a t ' ' " .-wam-5"'5'.,?f A, ' w k 'X f 1 1 5 1 iam - vsggafwe A., f-M--vga f t . w .1-ww. ' - . I ri v wwf-'K 1 , w f -W 7'lfff' - 'LL 'f--h PV- s it ,fp-Q 5 re f 3 A rmygg ' f ' H -'eff 'M' ,..... tffw'---HM H '- e e 1: -e e cfs" " it ull ul ll l lil' if--3 Shown above are members of the Aquettes, performing in their Annual Synchronized Swim Show. The show was pre- sented on December 2, 3, and 4 this year. Members must know how to swim fairly well tojoin. Then they learn sychronized swimming movements during practices. Aquettes, like its sponsoring organization W.R.A., is open to any coed on the cam- pus. W.R.A. or Womens Recreation Association sponsors intramurals, parties, and other extra-curricular get-togethers with the purpose of allowing coeds to get acquainted and enjoy recreational activities for fun and fitness. ETTE H M 4, ,, ,,,, .,,, ' .u..,,,.3f,,7,.,,? ,, X- u fffvvotf ' 5 "--A--- Kappa Delta Pi ' l 544940 . ll .1 1, , 4, t gg. 1 .Q , --r' '1 f N- A reception was held November 30 for KSTC faculty members sponsored by Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary co- educational society. The organization encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards from its members. KDP is open to juniors, seniors, and graduate stu- dents who have a cumulative 3.4 grade point average and have completed the required number olhours in education. Activities of the year included receptions for the President's Honor Roll and a Christmas tea lor the de- partmental members of Education and Psychology. Service projects included sponsoring an undcrpriviledged family at Christmas and an individual tutoring program for in- terested students. 91 Exciting exhibits shown at Alpha Theta Rhois HTHIEVES MARKET, "Going once, going twice, sold to the highest bidder!" This phrase echoed throughout the day at the annual Thieves Market Art Sale and Auction, Dec. 4. The event was held in the Roosevelt Middle School gym. Proceeds financed Alpha Theta Rho projects with a percentage ofthe monies given to the individual artists. Paintings, sculptures, drawings, and miscelleanous items were auctioned that afternoon. Alpha Theta Rho is an honorary art organization which annually sponsors two art sales and provides a number of scholarships for students majoring in art. Don Hazelrigg serves as sponsor of the club. for .., at 1 I V " 1 age gi Y Egan l wtlfi i Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity P Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon held their annual Bowery Party November 19. Other social events throughout the year included the pre-Christmas activities at the TKE house, the annual Pig Roast party, Senior Weekend, and the 1972 Red Carnation Ball whcih high- lighted the spring's activities. An "eye-opener"-hot coffee on Monday morning was provided 1 throughout the year by members of Tau Kappa Epsilon. In regard to public service, TKE helped out at the Retarded 1 Children's Center and assisted in an Emporia Park Clean-up. Purpose of Gamma Phi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon is to constantly strive to maintain high standards of fraternity, brother- hood, and an understanding of fraternal, scholastic, and public re- sponsibilities. There were 35 members in the fraternity for 1972. 'E 1 in l 4 1 I l 5 ,. .. 1 ,-ff' 1 . X fx. uan:' , QR fr" . 'i 'gH'l'l i + . X "if I oa:':':" . ' :za ,f X ' ' 1 Zig ' 113 'T -. .t J . 1 1 Jr K Lf-" 4 1 ,2 fx y T M x Q I of .Q PN , is! " I 5 5 X4 93 l ill qi! i li i 7 5 5 E E I E V c i 5 . , 3 I A U Z, 5, U ff E1 fl if 3 lg' i 5 x ! if li 7: V v' 5 E E E w I 'ff'-. December Commencement Graduates Ca s fn owns 'n di lomas .... P 8 To the rear, please E L . A A '71 'gdlni-K: L Students enrolling by the SOC RATES method stand in line to pick up schedules for the spring semester. I , SGCRATES t S C O C O O O 6 'wi , . '-ef' 1 .. - 3 va QQ Q i': Z' . , . Y ay. ' if W X x I X ?' .KL X I' Xi 1 'xv X b wk f J , W 1 1 ' 5-,X .. ,X gn-4 'iq 1 , A' W Drk 1 x I 44 r .1-"gk", I I 'f -J v. X ' Q 5 ' fZ'f 3 x, A f', Q 'I 'JE lf' Y' X' , 1 ,, M. N ' N 1 X 55 'Q , . j v , 4 ., I 1 A F t . X f A 1 4, ' 1' 7 V H H + P' 4 1 N. I Q' Q lfnxlx in 4 'R , ,fx , . 1 N, .1 ,,f,, I FQ: R' ', S 3 -. 'Q. A lx H i In U" aff 5,5 f I ! 4' l ' gff-Z 4 1 I hx -.1 .1 1 , W' , V ' x rib ' K - ' 6 K -1 J - 'PJ V' ' Al a n -S 4, . , Q . I .5,, 5 . r :, . bi, I 1 . I The co-eds in befllebroittoirrts and sftoiekilng caps stan-ding on strcctcorners of Emporia ringing bells are not members of the Salvation Army, but rather sorority girls participating in an annual service project Co-ordirtated by Panhe-llenie Council. Purpose of Panihelletnie is to co-ordinate Greek activities among the sororities on the K.S.T.C. Campus. Each sorority at the college is a member ol' the Panhellenie Council brings ing the total to an eight-member organizations. "Pan-Hell" is comprised ol' a president, a rush chair- man, and a selected or elected Panhellenic Representative from each of the sororities. Ruth Sehillinger, Dean of Women, is the advisor ol' the Council with Mrs. Robert Hartsook assisting. Aside from its main function of organizing and super- vising sorority rush week. the council initiates community service projects, including the bellringing at Christmastime. It was about the first of December that evidence of a beautiful Spirit was found on campus. The Spirit left decorations of tinsel and brightly-colored paper on windows in the dorm. It was reported in several locations as even leaving entire trees strewn with light and candy. Oh, but that was the least of the doings of the strange ghost. At noontime, the Spirit would burst into song in the rotunda of Plumb Hall and lured those who heard it like the sirens of an earlier day. People parted with their money to buy gifts and tokens to please the Spirit and they seemed not to mind the expense. The beautiful Spirit made peppermint magical and snow was an object of longing. The greatest of the ghost's magic, however was in friends. The Spirit made friends and lovers more friendly and more loving at a time when friends and lovers were all that mattered in the universe. And even those who weren't friends . . . even strangers smiled at you a little more than they would have any other time of year. The great Spirit of the winter holiday, Christmas, was witnessed everywhere to everyone who would turn on to peace, tune in on love, and drop out ofhatred. ,-t. 11, 4- " -' fggt- , V"'4s . 5 stef? 2 5-I 2 """"" ""X'QLl- . of -fri 'T' 21" Mai deft. 'Z' -T G - A l ."T2 ji V st., I Y 7 nude. at -fr f Q. - , -L - ln- gl. 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X .K X., ox! 1 Xf' 'NI 1 Nr" ..1xf1:y:-- bb Dfblilf A ffZ'WS.TX 79 ? UT l,x.xum.xf K.,r,IXvfJ ,. . ?1:Q7174 ' 1:-'Qin ' YIDWQWQY 3 'P " 5--. ..1 ,K ,INT ' .f.-755. ' a - , J I X' .. 5 . 'af - ' - xii- : -wif ' , -335 i xi? . 5 .. wr,-..-1.- '--:..:f.-. A 3 . .'-:xx-':p, 'Cbf.':g:i' ff , .i-5-3-1 -.ff-gdi .7772-'P "TTYL ' ff' fiflxfd. ibqji ' - : , ' fm! .--If 4.x.:r,.xk-Q., - 1 - ji: - I N , Y - .. I ,ff V V I A! v4 57 ' I L V .5 kj If 1 Q U2 X. Y ,X Z i. .NxklI!. . .RJ J fg i S 1 - 1- ' 2- -. .1-ff,-12-, .- .Qfgv V., G K LU , , . . , 2,,,,,.,i iie2-- - Q . - -. " .. 'H - . .::'QN.Gf4 -: . 1.'x .-.4 Y ' -- .0 . -Y L fx.. --,,:..,f s, gg,. . 5 - ,A ph 4 1 - -.f f.,,-.mmf .' Ur...-X ,gr ' 14 7 'a ' V '-1 +A- 'f-'13 fx-QQ . - - ' .11 - " f 'Ir -if vf.iP'-- . - '. x Q -5 : .Zi ,, A.. A - ----. A . - 4 . - , : f - ., ,. S . H ...V - - ' ,L i ., . . ii- .1 . -. .- . . 1 , .. -. Q-Q -"' - ' . - - 'J -, A .f - ' -' .- . . W, . . 5. , Q Lg U- . ' 1--Q. -- x .. 'I' '11, 'f, . . , 1:1 ,I '. A 3 .1 Zigi L , .. 'Q nil, V -fi I , - Q-1.. I, . rg A ' . , .lzllgifl Q 1 k A , . ., -L -Q f.'fi-.' x- , do 4 , ' Q -. f ,L 4- x.. .f .. -'-. .ff 101 l Spirit of tflhrisftrnas Charles Dicken's beloved classic, HA Christmas Carol," came alive on the stage of the KSTC Theatre December 2-7 when a musical version of the classic was presented by the Emporia State Players. Peter M. Smith directed the E- State Players in the production with musical direction provided by Pat Helm. "A Christmas Carol," is a moving story which tells the true meaning of Christmas. It was preformed by a cast of 52 members through the use ofwords, songs and dances. The KSTC production was de- signed specifically for children. Yet, four matinee performances brought the young and the young in heart to view its performance. III I I II II II. Iv I ,M I I I I I IW I. in 'I I I I. 2I I I II II III I I I I I I I I I I I i A large white semi-trailer with "Happy Birthday Picasso" written on it rolled into Union Square For a 3-day camp-out in late November. The exhibition ol' Pablo Picasso and his friends work was in honor ol' the artist's 90th birthday anniversary. G Included inside the Mobile Gallery were l5 original prints by Picasso and eight works by his contemporaries. Other artists whose work is included in the exhibition were Marcel Duchamp, Max Ernst. Alberto Giacometti. Andre Masson, Joan Miro, Man Ray. Jean Cocteau, and Carl Nesjar. The exhibitionwas brought to Emporia by the Col- lege Art Gallery at KSTC under the coordination of Don Johnson, Gallery Director. v 1 . t l , ti." G l l r, li r. r , X' M x X ,, . M. , ol L. ' f l I x l ' i lah - ' I , if' . I ' . ' 'l. ' l Q l l 104 Q R l l , - 4 l , l L. 5 , if v 1 of I 1, i , ,I 7 ,f I 1 , ,g ! 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H , .IH K., r l , -. u f .AE-1 Y i., 1 if .Christmas Qarols Echo fl, 1 1 1lt H11 - In 111-'In' 1l 111 H11 - I1 111"I1 ,F , N r 1 N Y -, M. .1 ,A X 5. ,Q 1 1 1 L1I111 IH 1x l111f'l1l pun' 1111111 -O 'O 149- 1 1 , 1 1 V i Throughout Plumb Hall 1 Q WW, 1 , 1 -1 I 1 1 W -. 1 1 ' 1 "1 Foretgn Language Depattment Hosts Chrtstmas Patty Chrtstmas ttrols sung tn Russtan French Spamsh Ger man Latm and plam old lznghsh flltered from the Memorxal Unron s Green Room Dec. 10 at the Forewn Language De partment s Chrtstm ts Parts tumes Cookies and punth from different lands were served as the students sang carols with gultar ptano and sololst accompamment A plax wrttten by the German students w ts presented ln the program Wrltten and spoken ln German the plaw dealt wtth the vtslt ofSa1nt Ntcolas on the oth of December Each member ofthe pl tx was costumed accord mg to hrs part The party open to the Forelgn Languaoe Department and all interested students was planned by the Russxan French Spanxsh Germm and Latm classes Other iCl.lNlllCN tn the Forelgn Languave Department mcluded held excurslons to dlflerent loc tttons to vtew plavs and movtes An acttvltx where language clubs lrom the KSTC campus had exchanges with other college languwe clubs tn Kansas was also xecomphshed ln addmon spetkers were mvlted for present ttlons at the varlous langulge clubs throughout the vear 106 fi!--tt it N 'V it . Q , ' , . .' . ' ' ' ' I' :fig . Vid, 'X wr - 'f ' ts 1 '. t N Over half of the 80 people attending wore native cos- A 1 Q4 - I 1 1 1 I ' ' I Q I ' f . .' 5 ' l I ' , " , ' . I. ' ' ' , ' f, ' ' z. . V ' . . 1 l I q . ' 1 f ' - 1 1 I N ws ii' Q 1 N -In Q g V L . I. . S . . 4 1 H I . .. I. . , 2 . K . 'J Rx: E 1 ' 5- . ' ' f . . ' .passe A H g . 8- , V . :sh ' . M Z: t L. ' A I K I 4 E. L: . A 2 . . 'V - , ' ' 5 5. Z N ' 1 ' J ' ' ' 3 ' g tg 5 I x if U' S 3 L ,F . ll 1 I : Z -Al L i V 1 I , x I X YE 'O D1 li 1 New Thlng For Campus The KSTC campus recelved a neu look over the Chrlstmas vac mon through the joint efforts ol the C tmpus Pl tnnlnv Commlttee and the School of Lxberal Arts and Sclence A metal sculpture stretchlnfz 43 feet was the outcome of the combtned effort of Dr John Peterson Blll Bagley and two classes of sculpture stu dents The sculpture was placed on the front lawn of Roosevelt Burldlnfz Dr Peterson hopes that the sculpture project nlll create a park atmosphere as plans are belng made for a Gravel walkway tround the sculpture mth several benches near lt ,f'SbN-'ee inf' :W Y 'fm P" xg-L i-'pa-fs I V,mwn.H, ?9KT..9w 108 ,MMT E 3 Q . , 3 ,M l w v X e if -,ttfk Q 9 99 'f xx K , 'L ,V+ tp,-V i , it , , I ,A Fa. y R M07 V., :.j 5,1 p,,f, I t',.J"'y I . I gag. V A i 2 - - u , - f lg'14,5t'e'fA'3'QfQ-'Q k a Q "rl 1 A c' . A' - - fn1,.1-7fT:'f. 1 4 1:01, Af' ff. 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V .-.....--... .. -.-, , Y? 5 Vi. fl U- Y 4 --f f :ii :if ,f -fl t P W X W 4 f , Y i -T 1 3 J f , -, ,M , Bvasleetloall T Un New llaoole At KSTC The Hornet basketball team came on strong during the Christmas holiday break, but unfortunately few of the students were on hand to see some of the fine ball that the team was capable ofplaying. The Holiday Invitational round-robin at Pittsbura State got the Hornets off and running. In that meet on December 29 md 30 they downed Rockhurst College of Kansas City by a 95 to 89 score in a hard fought contest with a strong Hawk squad In that game Dale Northup scored 26 points and Ed Burton I9 plus ll important rebounds The Hornets a top field goal per centage team all season hit a fine 578 as a team for that game They met Ottawa University a team they had de feated at Emporia by 65 58 in th second game of the tourney and crushed them by a 97 to 65 margin Ed Burton again had a fine night getting 25 pomts on IO of I3 from the field and 5 of 6 char1ty tosses Northup agam chlpped in wlth I8 points as d1d freshman guard Andy Stevenson Again as a team the Hornets were hot from the field h1tt1ng ata 573 clip They returned to the home court on January 4 for a return match with the Mules of Central Missouri and gained revenge for an earl1er 97 to 82 loss as they downed the Mules 68 to 55 Burton in that game hit h1s high for the season in rebounding grabbing I8 missed shots while Northup hit the tops in free throws with I0 of I I In their next outing the Hornets fell to the pre season conference choice Southern Colorado as the Indians blasted the home team with a l0l 79 effort The Hornets had one of thetr poorest showings in this game but Southern showed why they were the number one pick as they hit a 506 percentage from the field and near 80 per cent from the charity line The Hornets were undaunted hon ever as they ctme back the next night to down the Betrs ol North ern Color tdo 74 68 md run their season mtrlx to 7 3 and show ed signs of being 1 force to contend with in the tough RIVIAC title ehase 1 12 ,id W 'ki A Y Y, Ha, amy! 4 2 I Q l I E ,, ffl fir r 5 a, ,-,- --- , 4.1 .. 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It's not the fact th t I' f ' " ' ' ' a m one 0 those past relics of that building wearing the same white sox that would fall apart upon washing, nor does it bother me that a building of fine old architecture is to be destroyed What does bother me is the fact that th . ose fine old tubules clinging to the south side of the structure must be destroyed as well, I am referring, of course, to the fire escapes. For where does one find slippery slidesthesedaysthatextenda fullthree stories?L0ng before my college careerthose escapes stoodlas a monument to the daring of many ajunior high school kid. For then it took courage to enter the P E build ing, bound up the craking stairs, enter the darkened mysterious world of the fire escape, and begin a treacherous, rapid, spiraling descent to the ground, crumpling at the bottom in a pile oflaughter andjoy. It must be noted-at this time- that it W b . . . as est to open the bottom doors before beginning thejourney, as the bottom doors had a knack for stopping one rather abruptly. The only real danger involved, however, was the risk for being apprehended by the Campus Security patrol or CC's as we called them fshort for Campus Copsl. They were apprehending somebody and taking drastic action-like taking your name down, or lecturing youg but that was only ifyour were caught! Two occasions outlast all other memories concerning the fire escapes: the first was my premiere on the slide I was some- h W at reluctant to descend in the first place, mostly from fear ofthe CC's, but with the solemn vows of my friendsnthat they Would go first and watch, I decided with undue haste that I would be a part ofthis conspiracy. My friends consumated their vows and disappeared into the dark mouth of the metal column. Unknown to me, however, they did not make it nonstop. They had secretly planned an initiation for me! When they had completed their surprise, they finished their descent and yelled encouragement for me to follow. With a deep breath and a push, I was off round and round in the darkness, accelerat- ing to aniincredible speed when suddenly I reached their "surprise" I was instantly brought to a halt by a mysterious force, the cool, dry metal under me had suddenly become warm, wet, and frictional.I heard the giggles ofthose below me and my mind reeled in searching for a way to escape this predicament. There was no way to climb up, the only way out was down the remainder of the slide, which, ofcourse, was as covered with this fluid as I was. It makes one sentimental to think back over those days when friends were friends and would do anything for one another. Somewhere I was lacking in the friendship category! The second incident that I recalled to mind was that ofa party thrown by a teacher on Halloween, She noticed that the wax paper had disappeared from under the carmel apples, cookies, etc. To satisfy her curosity, the legend of the fire escape Was told to her whereupon she produced rolls of waxed paper and proceeded to wrap people from head to foot. Loading the parrafin bodies into her car, she transported the entire group to the P.E. building. Who wouldn't laugh at the sight or S0unds of those persons waddling up the stairs in their apparel, entering the top ofthe chute and being ejected prone at the bottom like some overstuffed silver cocoon, struggling then to its feet, and once again resuming its waddling gait to the top ofthe escape, again and again? They are going to build a new P.E. building, but there are some things that they can't build into the new one- like memories. That's true of all progress, or so they say. That old building taught me a lot about fun. 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The east played Gaelic fontlaall. a rugged sport native to Ireland. where the play takes plaee, The group also xxnrked on improvisations and acquiring irish aeeents for the comedy which it as presented Mareh 7-1 l. Wayne Chapnian was di- reetnr nl' the play. assisted hy Teena Pltnn with Paul Wlialey designing the set. 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V J . - . ,Q- . . . xx- 4-: ' -,pi , V , , L 'M X4 n Q .1,. w 'H v 2'fW1,"1I The School of Applied Arts and Sciences is composed ofthe Division of Business and Busi ness Education the Division of Health Physical Education and Recreation the Department of Home Economics and the e partment of Industrial Ants each offering programs at the baccalaureate and graduate levels The School has as its pri mary goal the education of men and women for professional pur suits in busmess industry, and public service and preparation of teachers of business, driver dustrial education and physical education for the elementaryfand secondary schools the junior colleges vocational schools, and colleges and universttiesw' Its secondary goal is to contribute to the general education of students through the college The School began operation July l l970 under the direction of Dean Leo M Ensman Accord ing to Dr Ensman the strength of the School is in its staff in their qualifications and their interest in serving the students The School is continually look ing for new ways to serve new needs business and busmess education The purpose ol the Division ol Business and Business Educa- tion is to oller a Bachelor ol' Science degree lor business administration accounting data processing and secretarial majors Students desiring to teach business subjects earn a Bachelor of Science in Educa- tion degree One and two-year programs are available for stu- dents desiring competencies in secretarial data processing, clerical and retailing areas A Master of Science in Busi- ness degree is otlered lor students with an undergraduate major in business administration and accounting A strong program lor business teachers is available on the Masters and Specialist eve Recent changes in the Di- Master ol Science degree Under- graduate programs are being re- vised in relation to recent changes in Physical Education and gen- eral education requirements. Also a new Marketing Club and an Accounting Club are being sponsored for business students interested in these areas Plans for the luture in busi- ness include carelul review of our present major programs Several course revisions and changes are being considered according to Dr R B Russell chairman. Active organizations within the department include Phi Beta Lambda Pi Omega Pi Market- ing Club Accounting Club Delta P1 Epsilon There are approximately l 560 students majoring in busi- ness with 200 minors x "e' ' 7 jjj, ,' 7 zz . , . , . . l , ti,t .35 . . ' . . 4 . ' ' +A' ' ' ' 2 1 I 1 , Education, home vision of Business include the new ' . -.,:.-fgfga . . . , ' V' :-. .',, . ' t L . 'life , , - I 12-t., ' , 1 s ' I 1 3 ,Nqr ,C I ' I I ' L ' 1 1 'f ' yi. -I 1 L- 1 . y i t is - , - , sch l f W1 ' cl' t a' ' home economics industrial arts physical education The primary purposes and goal of the Home Economics Department are to serve the needs of the students. The department offers the B.S.E. degree in Vo- cational Home Economics and other options. Many of the stu- dents within the department in- tend to teach, but other areas, such as research and community- oriented positions including so- cial welfare work and public utility demonstration positions are available. The Home Economics De- partment has recently acquired a house for use in teaching Home Management. Previously, an apartment in Married Student Housing has been maintained for this laboratory experience. The faculty of the depart- ment, under the direction of Dr. Charleen Varner, department chairman, have been working hard on revising curriculum in an effort to keep up with the needs of the times. An inter- disciplinary - program involving the Home Economics Depart- ment with others in the college is also being studied. Organizations within the department include the College Chapter of the Kansas Home Economics Association and an honorary organization, Theta Epsilon. There are 225 majors and 50 minors within the department. The Industrial Education Department has a two-fold pur- pose. One program is concerned with producing qualified in- dustrial arts and driver educa- tion teachers forjunior and senior high school. The second program is designed to prepare graduates for careers as industrial super- visors, industrial sales or service representatives, technical writers, industrial trainers, and for other industrial technical employment for which a college degree is re- quired. A recent change within the department is the addition of a program in industrial plastics which will qualify students to teach in public schools or to develop competencies in this area for industrial needs, accord- ing to Dr. Charles Bell, chairman. The Industrial Education Department hopes to be able to expand its offerings and develop more fully those areas which are in great demand. Through the use of summer workshops, the department is now preparing teachers for contemporary, in- novative industrial arts pro- grams for thejunior high school. Active organizations within the department include the ln- dustrial Education Club and the honorary industrial arts fra- ternity, Epsilon Pi Tau. There are approximately 100 majors and 24 minors within the department. Purpose of the Health and Physical Education Division is to provide specialized prepara- tion of health and physical edu- cation teachers, recreation lead- ers, and athletic coaches at the baccalaureate and graduate levels. Course work in the areas of scientific and cultural founda- tions and studies in teaching and coaching methodology comprise the theoretical aspects of stu- dents' professional education in health and physical education. Recent changes within the department include a reduction of general education hours of physical education from four to two hours. Dr. Bill Tidwell re- placed Dr. Norris Patterson as chairman ol' the Division. Harold "Bud" Elliott replaced Jim Lance as head football coach. The department accepts a contiguous responsibility to con- tribute to the general education of students through participation in sports, dance and aquatic activities included in curricular, intramural club, extramural and intercollegiate classes and pro- grams. The Division further sup- ports campus-wide education by providing cognate courses related to professional preparation in other disciplines. These varied programs provide the general college students with the op- portunity for choosing their in- dividual level ol' sports or club participation by selecting the program commensurate with their ability and interest. Organizations within the Division include the XYOIIICIIQZG Physical Education Club. Mcn's Physical Education Club. and men and womcn's intramural and recreation activities. There are approximately 250 majors and 200 minors within the division. 131 is the all 132 teacher certificapion. g . t ey and are oal IS to keep tHe and up-to-date in pro- sclaool o f education and psychology reseurcla und laboratory experience The Department of Research and Laboratory Experiences con- sists of everything that can be found in Butcher Elementary School and Roosevelt Middle School, including twenty-seven faculty members and a varied assortment of students. The schools serve as a testing ground for new ideas and teaching methods, as well as providing an educational experience for kids. Several departments of the college are actively involved in this work. Primary emphasis is placed upon giving the stu- dents a good education, but the school system also incorporates observer-participants and stu- dent teachers into its programs. The Chairman of the De- partment, and director of both schools, is Dr. Arthur Brill. l-le came to K.S.T.C. in July of l969 from Indiana University, where he worked with laboratory schools for four years. When asked for his philosophy of edu- cation, he said, "School's for kids." counselor educutiou The Department of Coun- selor Education, under the di- rection of Dr. Harry J. Waters, offers the M.S. and Ed.S. de- grees. The primary purpose of the counseling service is to pro- vide a setting in which any stu- dent may come to voice his con- cerns, find answers to his ques- tions, or to engage in personal, academic, and vocational coun- seling. Services offered include academic advisement, draft in- formation, persona,l-social coun- seling, testing, and consultation. They hope to expand the program for those in elementary school counseling. According to Charles Rastat- ter, the program has been ex- tended where counselors are available for service on Tues- day evenings in the Health Center. Counselor Education ad- ministers to more than 550 un- declared majors. More extensive group work is planned by the counselors with closer affiliation through student living areas. curriculum emu' iustructzou The Department of Cur- riculum and Instruction com- poses an important part of the School of Education and Psy- chology, and with several hundred junior and senior majors, it is one of the largest in the entire col- lege. With twenty-two full-time faculty members, it offers the B.S.E., M.S., and Ed.S. de- grees in early childhood, ele- mentary, and secondary educa- tion. According to the chairman, Dr. Vincent J. Bowman, the de- partment offers "courses to im- prove the competency of the in- dividual in the classroom, for early childhood, elementary and secondary teachers, and teachers of reading." The de- partment offers many summer workshops and summer school classes to facilitate certification renewal for in-service people. A continuous re-evaluation is also in progress. An innovative two-Semester program of teacher preparation was initiated. 133 pgfclaology The primary purpose and goal of the Psychology depart- ment is to provide undergraduate and graduate work in a number of areas including straight psy- chology, psychology as a teach- ing field, teaching the mentally handicapped and the emotionally disturbed, and school psychology. Recent changes include the addi- tion of a fifteenth full-time fac- ulty member. The department's under- graduate offerings include a broad coverage of theory, and systems, experimentation, sta- tistics, testing, and abnormal and applied psychology. Psi Chi and CEC-Council for Exceptional Children-are both affiliated with the Psy- chology department. There are about 425 majors and 225 minors plus l20 full- and part-time graduate students within the department. 134 conzmnnitgf college The community college, or junior college, plays an increas- ingly important role in our so- cietyg it is therefore necessary to provide a program of education specifically for those who intend to enter this field. With this philosophy in mind, KSTC created the position of Director of Community College Educa- tion, which is now filled by Dr. Carl Heinrich. Dr. Heinrich is primarily occupied with the development of a program to be implemented in following years. The program itself is three-fold. First is teach- er preparation, which is for full- time students, and involves course work and internship. The second division is in-service training, which is aimed at continuing the education of people already in the field who are able to take courses or attend seminars, both during the academic year and in the summer. The third phase of the program is research. In'co- operation with KU and KSTC, studies are being made and new ideas are explored. The three sections work together to pro- duce higher-quality personnel for the community college. sclaool administration The Department of School Administration which is headed by Dr. W. Eugene Werner is a graduate program offering the lVI.S. and Ed.S. degrees. The five full-time faculty members and over 120 degree candidates place the department emphasis on educational administration. There are l70 students working on specialist degrees and l00 working within the department on a non-degree basis. Basic curriculum involves "develop- ment of skills and attitudes for elementary and secondary school principals, school superintend- ents, and post-secondary ad- ministrative positions, including community colleges, community schools, and adult education." For the second year the depart- ment sponsored the secondary school principals workshop. Plans' for the future include emphasis on humanization of educational administration, internship programs, and imple- mentation of a community col- lege center. reatling center Elementary youngsters to college students can be helped with their reading difficulties through the Reading Center. lts staff conducts a summer reading clinic for elementary school students, and operates a diag- nostic clinic to serve the public schools. For college students, there exists a reading study im- provement program with an annual enrollment ol' about one hundred freshmen. Through the Center, a Masters degree in Edu- cation with emphasis on either Elementary or Secondary Read- ing is offered, according to Dr. Duane Wiechelman, director. My aw' V' ,pf llbfdfjl The primary goal of the de- partment of Librarianship is to provide professional training for students at the graduate level in preparation for a career in Li- brarianship. ln order to ac- complish this goal, students in the Librarianship program work to develop an understanding of the foundations of Librarian- ship, i.e., communications, in- formation, interpersonal rela- tions, and the generic com- munity, as well as a knowledge of the principles and skills in the methods of Librarianship. The department of Li- brarianship at Kansas State Teachers College, under the di- rection of Mr. Norman Clark, was established in 1902 and is one of fifty-one accredited li- brary schools in North America. Presently, the department is working on development toward separate school status on the KSTC campus. Library Club is the departmental organization for the approximately 125 majors and 25 minors working in Li- brarianship. and professional studies 135 Dr. John Peterson is the new Dean of the - Liberal Arts and He replaced Dr. Brin vw Wlyz who was the acting the School last year. office of Dean of the School was established in October of 1970, hence, Dr. Peterson is the first full-time Dean of the largest school of the col- lege. The 'purpose of the office is to establish an iden- tity for, and coordinationofli the school as a whole.' ' W schools of libergzl arts and sciences art The Art Department's role in the general education pro- gram is designed to develop mem- bers of society who are aware of the place of fine art in our cultural heritage and who are responsive to the process and product of creative activity. The Art Department offers a wide range of experiences in the fine arts and an art major can specialize in a field of his choosing. The art faculty is made up of 'practicing artists who offer 21 variety of courses concerned with the practice theory and history of art. Supplementing the course offerings and serving the larger college community, the Art Department sponsors the College Art Gallery, which brings a series of exhibitions to Emporia during the year. Recent changes within the department include a glass blow- ing class added to the curriculum. The Art Department is re- sponsible for many art works hanging in the Humanities Building and in various other places on the campus, according to Rex Hall, chairman. Alpha Theta Rho is the interest club connected with the department. There are approximately 2l0 majors and 50 minors within thedepartment. bzology The goals of the Biology department of KSTC -are to supply quality undergraduates and graduate education for the needs of Kansas students, to provide an empathic atmosphere for personal development, and to provide an atmosphere of inquiry and research. Recently, there has been a shift within the department to environmental education and allied programs for the pro- fessions in the field of health and medicine. Six of the eight re- cipients of the Kansas National Wildlife Federation Award in conservation education have been KSTC alumni biologists. Plans for the future include expansion of the undergraduate program and the implementing of modular instruction in more subject areas so that the varied needs and experiences of the students can be met with more flexibility. Biology Club, Beta Beta Beta, and Caduceus Society are all sponsored by this department. Biology Club is for all students with in interest in this subject: Beta Beta Beta is an honorary organizations for Biologyg and students interested in allied health and medical professions mayjoin Caduceus Society. The Biology Department consists of 3l0 majors, 50 minors. and 30 graduate stu- dents, according to Dr. Edwin Kurtz. department chairman. 'Wx I englzsb The primary purposes and goals of the English Department are, first, to teach all students how to write well and how to understand and appreciate lit- erature, and, second, to prepare English majors for teaching posi- tions and for advanced graduate study in English. The most recent change within the English Department has been the addition of Senior Seminars for English majors. During the spring semester of l972 three seminars were offered on a trial basis. Beginning with the fall semester of l972, the Senior Seminar will become a part of every English major's program. Last year the department introduced a series of faculty seminars and also added two courses in journalism. ln order to provide its students an op- portunity for personal contacts with professional leaders in various language-xspecialities, the department continues to in- vite outstanding men to the campus to visit informally with students as well as to present public lectures. The department plans to work toward greater flexibility in the curriculum, as well as toward improvement in all areas. The Exeter Club, an organi- zation for English majors and minors, has recently been estab- lished under the leadership of Dr. Charles E. Walton. chair- man. The department also pro- vides sponsors for Quivira. the college-wide literary club that publishes a literary magazine each year. There are approximately 300 students majoring in English with l25 minors. 137 forezlgn language mathematics mllSiC The extension of the lan- guage and other cultural con- tacts for the purpose of broaden- ing the intellects of English- speaking students and for the training of teachers to work in all levels of education is the primary goal of the Foreign Language Department. Recent developments within the department include an ex- change program with the Uni- versidad lndustrial de Santander in Bucaramanga, Colombia, South America and the Study- Travel Seminars to Russia. Similar seminars are in the planning stages for this summer to France, Spain, Germany. Russia, and ltaly. Also, its affiliation with the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, which. have international study centers in Mexico and Canada, allow stu- dents to receive college credit by enrolling in programs which they sponsor. For the future, the depart- ment plans to focus its thrust on a better understanding be- tween people through the better communication offered by the study ol' language, according to Dr. David Travis, chairman. Clubs have been organized for all students interested in Spanish, Russian, French, and German. The department is also affiliated with Pi Delta Phi, the national honorary society for French and Sigma Delta Pi, the national honorary society for Spanish. There are approximately 90 foreign language majors and 60 minors within the department. 138 The purpose ofthe Mathe- matics Department is to provide an outstanding mathematics program .to enable graduates and under-graduates to pursue related careers in teaching, busi- ness and industry. advanced schooling, or research. A recent approach within the department emphasizes learn- ing concepts in mathematics on an individual participation making use of the laboratory approach. The department plans to improve upon the mathematics curriculum offerings so that they will better meet the desires and needs of the students, according to Dr. Marion Emer- son,chairman. Organizations within the department include Kappa Mu Epsilon, an honorary organiza- tion, and Math Club. There are approximately 200 majors within the depart- ment. The primary goal of the Kansas State Teachers College Music Department is to pro- vide opportunities for the ap- proximately l50 students to develop into music teachers on the elementary, secondary, and college levels. The Music De- partment also offers a liberal arts program as a basis for work by the students on a graduate level. A wide variety of opportunities for student participation in the areas of performance and com- position. For example: Sym- phonic choir, A cappella choir, Men's Chorale, Treble Clef, Symphonic Orchestra, Sym- phonic Band, Concert Band, Marching Band, Stage Band, and Opera. Students this year were able to experiment with an elec- tronic synthesizer and to par- ticipate in a multimedia work- shop. Organizations related to Music are Kappa Kappa Psi, Tau Beta Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, and Sigma Alpha lota. The KSTC Department of Music is the home for six schools of the Kansas Cooperative Com- posers Project with Roger Jones as Composer in residence here on campus. The Music Depart- ment hosted the Fifth Annual Contemporary Music Festival this spring. Paul Creston was guest composer and conductor. KSTC is also the home of the Mid-American Woodwind Quin- tet which tours throughout the Midwest. Mr. Albert Fitzgerrel heads the Department of Music. physical science The primary goal of Physical Science Division is to relate its course work to the immediate problems facing society. ln order to achieve this goal, the division plans to place more of the re- sponsibility for the planning of the student's program in his hands, leaving as many options open as possible. Eventually, the division plans to let the student's evaluation of his achievements replace traditional grades. Among the recent changes are'a new degree program in geology and the expansion of the course offerings in the area of the earth sciences and earth re- sources. A general major or minor program in physical sci- ence is also being planned to give greater llexibility for students. Plans for the future include working with Kansas State Uni- versity on a joint program in Engineering. An environmental science program in the earth sci- ences is also in the offing. The Society of Physics stu- dents ol' the American lnstitute of Physics, the physics honor society Sigma Pi Sigma, and a student chapter of the American Chemical Society are affiliated with the Physical Science Di- vision. lt is interesting to note that all Bachelor of Science in Educa- tion graduates of spring and summer I97l from the division arenow employed. There are approximately l2O physical science majors and the same number of minors, within the department, accord- ing to Dr. Charles Gregory, chairman. social science The purpose ofthe Division of Social Sciences is to provide a variety of courses in numerous disciplines including general social science, anthropology, economics, geography, history, philosophy, political science, and sociology. Both introductory and specialized courses help students to learn about the structure of the discipline as well as gaining factual information and conceptual knowledge. Many approaches are used in presenting the material and by students working with it. These include techniques which are descriptive and analytical, institutional and behavioral, narrative and empirical. Change has always been a constant factor in the social sci- ences. Thus, many elements of instruction now considered in- novations in other areas have long been recognized parts of the social sciences curricula: use of interdisciplinary resources and expression: multidisciplinary cooperation on specific topics: attention to environmental con- ditions: model building: simula- tion and gaming: statistical data: individual, committee, and panel research and reports. lt is to be assumed that continued adoption of changing techniques will be a part of the "new" social sciences as has been the case with the "old" social sciences, and always with attention to the stu- dent's own personal contribution to enlargement of their academic knowledge. Organizations in the Di- vision of Social Sciences include Social Science Club, Pi Gamma Mu, CIRUNA, and Entrepren- eurs Club. According to Dr. William H. Seiler, department chairman. there are approximately 425 majors within the division and more than 2,000 minors. .ybeecb The primary purposes and goals of the Speech department are the providing of a broad training in the various areas ol speech to students who will teach in this field and the providing ot the most suitable background for those students who are head- ing toward speech-allied careers or graduate work in the area ol speech. lt also seeks to offer an opportunity for participation by students who enjoy and are attracted to the activities of the department. An additional goal of the department is to offer- besides the requirements for graduation a preparation in oral communication for an in- creasingly communicative life. ln addition to new faculty. the changes within the depart- ment show an increasing empha- sis on the role of interpersonal communication and on special rhetorical studies. These changes are exemplified in a course in the theories of interpersonal communication and a seminar in Black Rhetoric both offered for the first time this spring. accord- ing to Dr. Karl Bruder, chairman. The Speech Department sponsors the speech council, the E-State Players, and the KSTC debate squad. ln addition, it is responsible for three debate tournaments annually, the George R. R. Pllaum. a national invitational tournament. the Calvin, held in September: and the Flint Hills Novice Tourna- ment in the spring. the two latter for local teams. This year, in April. the Speech department presented The Flint Hills Oral Interpreta- tion festival, the first of what may prove to he an annual event. Guests this year were Alethea Smith Mattingly. .lean Stafford. and Jonathon Strong. The Speech Department has ISO majors and about ltl minors. 139 14 The Presidents Qffice t and Academic Affairs ln its own way, this book is designed as an educational ex- perience. The purpose of this section is purely informative- a great many people know little of the important administrative functions in the K.S.T.C. com- munity. The following copy pre- sents a brief description of the administration ofthe college. The executive officer of the college is Dr. John E. Visser. He is responsible to the Kansas State Board of Regents for the entire operation of Kansas State Teachers College. To assist him in this function are several assist- ants: Dr. J. W. Maucker, who is Assistant to the President for Academic Affairs, and Dr. James Meyer, Assistant to the President for Development and Public Affairs. The offices have fairly specific duties. Dr. Maucker, as Assistant for Aca- demic Affairs, helps President President Visser 5 I 4 0 -I Visser in the administration of the academic area which is con- cerned with the actual instruction and teaching of students. ln- volved in this is work with the deans of the four schools and work for the Council of Chief Academic Officers. The Council is an organization with repre- sentatives from the six state col- leges and universities that does material planning and data gathering for all six schools. The Council is striving to co- ordinate the activities of the six institutions with benefits ranging from less red tape and hassle over course credits inter- changeable among the schools to uniform holiday and break schedules among the institutions. The efforts done by the Council is increasingly benefiting stu- dents transferring among Kan- sas colleges and universities and in general helping relationships among the schools. Another of President Visser's assistants, Dr. Meyer, is in charge of Development and Public Af- fairs. His office entails mainly the supervision of the endow- ment program ofthe college and in maintaining an active liaison with the alumni of the College and off-campus publics which the college serves. Two offices help in this capacity: the lnformation Services office and the Alumni and Special Events office. The lnformation Services of- fice is directed by Mr. Larry Meredith. The services of this office include press conferences for visiting celebrities, area tele- vision coverage for important event, press relations with local newspaper and radio station, state-wide press relations, and THE EMPORIA GAZETTE back-to-school edition. ln addi- tion, the Service has submitted works to professional journals for publication. The Service is also credited with the prepara- tion of the hometown stories that appear in your hometown paper when you do' something worthy of note at school. The Service is responsible for publishing THE ALUMNI NEWS, the SPOTLIGHT, THE ROUND TABLE, the Student-Parent Handbook, residence hall bro- chures, departmental brochures, class schedules, the catalog, numerous small brochures and many other jobs. In a like area, the Service helps individuals from the college with story ideas, brochure preparation, and mass letter-writing. Not to be for- gotten is the sports information area. This office has maintained both good press relations and good sports stories and generally has upgraded the sports informa- tion program. Works of par- ticular interest now are the multi-media productions. "Only the Beginning" was just that be- cause now similar presentations are available for alumni meet- ings, service clubs, prospective students, and other uses. Photo Services is also a part of the lnformation Services. Photo Services supplies photos for student publications, depart- ments, administration, organiza- tions and clubs, and even you everyday students who need them for passports or files and folders. Dr. Joe Weigand is Director of Special Events and the Alumni Secretary. In the capacity of Alumni executive secretary, he see after membership and Alumni relations with the ALUMNI NEWS and social functions. This office has, incidentally, used the multi-media productions with favorable success. In the function of Director of Special Events, Dr. Weigand's office schedules all the audi- toriums on campus except those n the Memorial Union. The Service provides bookings, ticket sales, and ushers. Special Events brings the Artists Series fthis year, CHARLIE BROWN and Ferante and Teicher, to name twoj and, with U.A.C., brought Friday night flicks. 141 l The position of Vice President for Academic Affairs was un- filled this year, and so several offices were temporarily directly responsible to the president. Those offices are Institutional Studies, Data Processing, Re- search and Grants, Librarian, and General Education. 142 Institutional Studies, co- ordinated by Dr. J. Stanley Laughlin, is concerned with doing studies or gathering data about the college for students, faculty, or administrators. These opera- tions serve other uses involving functions of the college, long- range planning, information requests from other institutions or agencies, and timportantlyj decision making. The office can help those entrusted with de- cision making by objectively compiling, analyzing, and pre- senting data necessary for a de- cision. The office does not, how- ever, involve itself in the making of the decision. Recent studies done by the Service determined, for example, the percentage of college bound students from each Kansas county to attend K.S.T.C. and factors that in- fluenced that percentage. An- other study, for the Office of Records and Admissions, polled students who did not return sec- ond semester for the reasons be- hind their decision. The office is available to help any student who needs tips with a questionaire or sampling or who would like to request in- formation regarding any aspect of the college. A women's libera- tion group, for example, recently initiated a study that determined maleffemale wage differences. Dr. Lloyd Edwards directs the Data Processing and Edu. cational Measurements Center, This center comes most vividly into our lives at enrollment time when the office processes all those punch cards for packet processing and SOCRATES, The office is busy all year, how- ever, by the scope of the job. The office provides services to ele- mentary and secondary schools locally, regionally, and nation- wide. Educational Measurements service includes among others, sale and scoring of standardized tests, test administration, and statistical analysis of test data. The Center is equipped with data processing, scanning, and data collection systems. ' Outside funding, federal or philanthropic, is the domain of Dr. Glenn Crumb's Research and Grants Center. The office encourages faculty members to submit requests for outside funding, assist them in submitting the proposal, and administer the funds according to the granting agency. An example ofthe service is the Teacher Coprs which gives college graduates training to teach in special geographic areas that need teachers with extra knowledge or attitudes-like some rural and disadvantaged areas. ggggg William Allen White Library is administered and supervised by the College Librarian, Mr. Robert Hampton. He also over- sees the activities of the Depart- ment of Library Services. This Service strives to provide neces- sary library materials, meet edu- cational needs of students and faculty, supervises the staff, sees after policies and procedures of the library, provide individual help for students who need help in their research. ln addition, study and conference areas are provided for the 'college com- munity. As well as supervising the business and finances and book selection in the library, the Service adapts and develops the collections and services of the library to meet institutional programs and research needs. A new position on campus has been set up to provide some on-going direction to the general education program of the college. The Director of General Educa- tion, Dr. J. W. Brinkman, has devoted much of the effort of the past year to establishing new general education programs and undergraduate requirements. -'54 Yfflf' ,gg ,gt 143 em' lien lzmmfsca e: an in e lb 1' rlucle ws. -- fr- . 1' 8 5 5 1- us.. " . ' . f --lg . , :Kiev 1 4' . -gm -. r.. ' , Q. , Ja' . ,I ,e Q4 - ,4-mg9,.-" ., Q , , . ,,,, 4 " N' - . f- K ' Q .tg . ,Y - 1 'k 4 I S. ,,, .' 'V A QW' A 3, 'vm I , . 4lz.,'5.,',gifix -V. ',-M , - - -H' L ,N r 4 , I., .i l.g 1 ' . , w 214-grf-'-f A""- . . -4 0 , . -,., A -dl' '. x ' . . nf ' , ' '. V' , V ,V C I , -.. uv-,,'w2.- , '44 . I Y y . Lf- ,, . V 4' -vs ,. A si ' . +I , I 1 '. V P qg " af- ,. ..-' , ' .. - 1 ".,3 '51 . A 3 1 A' . .ix ,H 4 '.. , - ..4, ,, , . Iv- a f- - uf , ' 5 - . V wi - 'iii' "'r . ' I k'1i1,'i ' O ' t 59' ' A ' ' ' "f.- .' : - - - 1, ' .I ' -Z-,'Z'j':SU ., ' 9 J- 1 Q-ri ,' - , .J 'V ." 53.11. ' , W Qgfkv' jZjj:.' . 'W -, A 43.51 .- r-.534 fiat ' l-it r lf' 5-.,. . 1 - ' . ", , -T .. ' 'wfx -PEW '-1' '-H '55 ' . -K' I " ..", 1, -. . . mu- -- .-'1,,'- P - , - 1- lsgm, 4 fl , ' 41.1, , V, , A 01,2 .4 fy ,- " "9'aa-fr" 1q.?',1f. - - ':.- V A A ,-v.-H3 1v'f6,. ' v 'JV' f '-Z 'V '1 'Q' - . , ' I-., g.,52g5.r+fgi5:,,2,..u -fbvmg. 4 V ,' dw- ,, 4 94,3 v, I ,-,by fm.: ,Xin fy 'V-4 -I " 1'gfv:ni,1'ff if 'A-'Ai' , -L ' 1 0- - 3 . V ' -.. . :iff N WH " -1, 3' A '4 '-.- ' ' g"'.'f N k M, K . t h "V .I gr l X f. A 1 Q , ,if ' ,M . :P 1 Q .H 5,1 Wi , q.,,'r.,,. so - , ,,, , ,vw in k .,V I W L ,T . J.. L- -I h. 1. , . - 1 n ,gr -Q " I I '- 'FR5 'V , -L-. nl. --593, f ,fra-'QQ-i I - Q, fn..-1, ' iff' 1 -jd ,1 sf . 5if".,L.f4f-'-Lg- 'A X- V s l15"4".7'.'!,i'h'-"..i' ' ',.' 1 ' fn 'Q "'- ' I ' M .l -- .- ,. Q . , ' s rn , . - ' 1- ' " .-3-.4 ..'- '.'f,:"' 'v , 'L-'QL . , Lf- .. V 14 r i Ili! l, l 1 4 E i P i i Si It il I 1 i fi gi l l il ii ii 3 ll is E f 1 G :rl lil sill ..,, lil fi tbl Ip Qi' ' lil li ii ft 4 ll iii .vw .J ii 552 Dr. Brinkman has the distinc- tion of also holding the position of Associate Dean of Academic Affairs. In this capacity, Dr. Brinkman serves as the director of the summer session, co- ordinator of academic publica- tions Cclass schedules,lcatalogues, calendars, etc.j, scheduler of classroom space, and co- ordinator of a number of stand- ing committees. Additionally, he works in close association with Mr. Louis Fritzmeier, Di- rector of Continuing and lnter- national Education, and Dr. Thomas Bailey, Director of In- structional Media. - 146 Mr. Fritzmeier's office con- ducted 31 off-campus classes involving, last year alone, l935 students. These classes are for individuals, personal and pro- fessional growth, for college credit while employed, and for convenience. The extension courses allow those interested to gain credit and not have to travel excessive distances. This is of particular value to teachers who must earn additional hours of credit to maintain accreditation or certification. Moreover, Mr. Fritzmeier's office does much correspondence to determine which courses are wanted or needed and finds the teachers to travel to other towns to teach. tAn interesting note- K.S.T.C. credit is granted in one course by a teacher from Lin- coln, Neb. who drives down to a northern Kansas town to teach.J' The effectiveness of the program is apparent when it is discovered that twenty percent of all our graduate students had their first graduate experience in an ex- tension course. In addition, the office en- courages study and touring abroad, like the Russian tour and the spring London tour. Instructional Media services the instructional programs on campus with Audio-visual and media support of all types. There is a tendency to stereotype in. structional media as just movie projectors and filmstrips, but the service goes far beyond that to include media presentations and instructional programs, lab- oratories for the audio-visual work of students and faculty, and multitudes of equipment from video taping devices to transparency makers all avail- able to the K.S.T.C. community. Dr. Thomas Bailey is the director of Instructional Media. ln addition to the attendant offices of the President are four major administrative divisions: Academic Affairs, Student Af- fairs, Fiscal Affairs, and Ad- ministrative Affairs. Each di- vision has an Administrative Head who is responsible to President Visser for its opera- tion. The four Administrative Heads meet regularly with the President and his Assistants to coordinate the total operation of the college. The enitre instructional pro- gram of the College, along with its service areas, is contained in the Division ofAcademic Affairs. It is normally administered by a Vice President, but in its vacancy many of the responsi- bilities of the office were as- sumed by the Assistant to the President for Academic Affairs. The division is subdivided into the four schools and the aca- demic services unit already dis- cussed: Instructional Media, and Continuing and Interna- tional Education. Student Affairs Dean Webb The Division of Student Af- fairs provides a large variety of services to administer to the par- ticular needs of students and to facilitate the instructional pro- grams of the College. The Di- vision is administered by Dr. John Webb, Dean of Student Af- fairs. As well as administering the total operation of the Di- vision, he particularly works with the Admissions and Rec- ords, Placement, Financial Aids, Health Services, and Rehabili- tation Services. The Director of Admissions and Records, Mr. Clint Webber, has the awesome task of over- seeing the processing of appli- cations for new students, registra- tion each term and the office busi- ness that accompanies it-drop- add, withdrawals, advisor changes, section changes, etc., and reports to parents and stu- dents on academic progress. The office handles diplomas and the record-keeping necessary to validate the accomplishment of a degree, and maintains per- manent records tsome of which extend backward far into the l9th centuryj. Finally, the of- fice provides potential students with information about K.S.T.C. Graduates looking for jobs turn to the Placement Service. Dr. Boyd King, the Director, works continually helping find jobs in all areas for graduates. This includes setting up inter- views, announcing job oppor- tunities daily and weekly, and sending credentials to prospec- tive employers. Complications that make the placement of people even more difficult are the manpower surplusses lespecially in teachingj and the current economic problems. They do their best, however, and do find jobs for many graduates. The Financial Aids office pro- vides just what its title implies. The program, directed by Dr. A. E. Bowman, administers all scholarships and grants through the scholarship committee, the National Defense Student Loans, and Educational Opportunity Grants favailable to those with exceptional financial need, these grants do not require repaymenty. The office also runs the Student Employment Office, a service to help students find part-time jobs on campus or in the Emporia area. A similar function for stu- dents from low-income families is the Work-Study Program. Also administered by the Fi- nancial Aids office, this pro- gram allows students to work on campus to earn part of the edu- cational expenses. Yet another program is the Guaranteed Student Loan which allows the student to borrow from a lend- ing agency on a long term, low interest basis. 147 Students, like everyone else, sometime fall ill. A blessing for the sick student lies in the Stu- dent Health Center. Maintained entirely by fees, the Center is directed by Dr. Loren Augustyn and includes two physicians, four nurses, four treatment rooms, a part-time lab technician, of- fices, a laboratory, a recovery room, a medication area for injectibles, and a business office. But the office goes beyond mere clinical medical care into the area of preventive medicine and health education. In all, students receive health care free of charge, T.B., over-seas travel immunizations, allergy, and tetanus shots free, medical ex- penses up to S50 per semester for injuries received on campus or while participating in on- campus activitiesg medication and injectibles free of charge, and diagnostic lab work and X-Rays not covered by a stu- dent's insurance. The keynote of the Center is individualized health education and care. Dr. Amos Sales, the Co- ordinator of Handicapped Stu- dent Services, remarked in our interview that K.S.T.C. has probably the largest population of severly disabled individuals of any higher education insti- tution in the United States. This can be explained by the excellent program Dr. Sales supervises. The Service, which is also a liaison office of the State Di- vision of Vocational Rehabilita- tion, help with counseling the l70 handicapped students. The Service aids in finding housing for handicapped students re- quiring special facilities. The campus itself has been designed to remove architectural barriers for student and faculty requiring the use of wheelchairs or crutches. Finally, the office pro- vides consultive service to the Dean of Administrative Affairs and faculty members regarding handicapped students. Assisting Dean Webb are the two Associate Deans and the Dean of Women. Dr. Ruth Schillinger, as Dean of Women, helps women students with the emergency loan funds, counsel- ing, parents, and Summer Ori- entation. She is associated with the Pan-hellenic Council, and the fraternity and sorority house mothers, she is Spur advisor, and she is on the Faculty Affairs Committee of the Faculty Sen- ate. Dean Schillinger is addition- ally charged with locating people in emergenices or short notice and locating information for references. Dean Schillinger is assisted by Mrs. Ann Richard- son, who is, as well as Assistant Dean, the Director of Morse Hall Complex. This involves work with each of the four hall di- rectors, the office director, and all the Resident Assistants. Mrs. Richardson, with Mr. John Masterson, serve on the Resi- dence Hall Association. Mr. Masterson holds the position of Coordinator of the Residence Hall Programs. Primarily, he works with students, groups of students, and student staff mem- bers to make the residence halls an enjoyable place to live. He co- ordinates the staff and sees to the physical attractiveness of the residence halls. Mr. Masterson serves, also, as a counselor in the residence halls assisting students to achieve academic success, make future plans, resolve per- sonal problems, or correct social- ly unacceptable behavior. All reservations for housing in the Twin Towers Complex, Morse Hall Complex, and Mar- ried Student Apartments are handled by the Housing Office. Mr. William Davidson, its co- ordinator, also supervises a list of privately owned, off-campus facilities. The office hired Eric Priest as an off-campus housing inspector and complaint worker. In the area of complaints, the office often accomplishes quick cooperation with landlords and apartment owners that a student cannot achieve. 149 Mr. Wiley Alberg is associated with the programs of Dean Schillinger, Mrs. Richardson, Mr. Masterson, and Mr. David- son as well as the Counseling Services. Counseling A Services assists individuals with educa- tional, vocational, social, and personal problems. Special services are offered in the area of academic advisement for un- declared students, individual counseling for students confront- ed with military service obliga- tions, dissatisfaction with col- lege, educational and career plans, the search for self identity, differences with family members, dating, marriage, sex, and drugs. The Service offers evaluation tests which are helpful in de- ciding a student's academic and vocational fiiture. Counseling services makes appointments and offers all services free of charge with no obligation and in complete and confidential privacy. Counseling Services has, as an attendant organization, the Guidance and Academic Services program tGAASl. GAAS is there to help any student who feels hassled and doesn't know where else to go. Ty Patterson, graduate student and coordinator of GAAS, included among the services: procedural problems aid tchanging classes, sections, etc.J, minor personal adjust- ments and problems, occupa- tional and vocational informa- tion, a column in the BUL- LETIN, complaints against the school, and interest inventory tests. During first semester. the GAAS workers, all of whom are students and graduate stu- dents, helped over 500 students with problems. lf something is the matter, go see GAAS. 150 Mr. l-larry Stephens heads another area in Student Affairs. The Director of the Memorial Union, the Coordinator of Stu- dent Activities and Organiza- tions, and the International Stu- dent Advisor woik in association with Dean Stephens. Mr. James Harter, International Student Advisor, processes the applica- tions and acceptance correspond- ence for international students. This alone entails on the average of 40-50 letters abroad per week. Academic and special advisement to international students is of- fered by the office as well as the work necessary for International Club and its countless activities. Mr. Harter personally teaches a course for newly arrived'stu- dents in English as a second language. On the other hand, Mrs. Judy Hartsook works 'mostly with the native American. As Coordinator of Student Activities and Or- ganizations, her office has pro- vided office facilities for student organizations, advisement for organizations, help 'with the bloodmobile, and much activity with cheerleaders, the lnter- fraternity Council, and the Pan- hellenic Council. Mrs. Hart- sook divides the organizations into two main categories, in- volving different services. The first category is comprised of organizations just getting started or organized. The second cate- gory is organizations that are in the process of reorganizing them- selves. A third area. the Memorial Union, fulfills a broad task. Not only does the Memorial Union schedule events and work with the Union Activities Councilg not only does the Union lake care of its own financial man- agement and personnel: but also the Union strives to make a co- ordinated whole of the com- munity center of the campus, Mr, Richard Stoner, the Di- rector. tries to coordinate all the services-the bookstore. the dining services. and the fa- cilitiesfservice ibuilding main- tenancej-and to interpret and meet the needs ol' the campus community. The Union dogg this through its cultural. social, and recreational programs and the services, conveniences, and amenities needed by students and other people. .Vazrn-vu ?- X '"'FZ-'1V2'V7'.'1:1'g'-3-'.-Qrx-.W-3 we-r.-V-.---'f - V- -,V V, ,,. V,.. . V , ?'Q?vWb'1-'70-WX'I.-QMMQQ.-7:12 'f +-lr , -V?.i'7'V:zf:"!"-.-f:W7:-?r1-1:Pff4.zV'I iyfvgw "mf vw-.ewg,fV-wf -f--fgf--H -f-J , - V . V- VV . . 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Those who work with him are Mr. Don Hutchinson, Administrative Assistant to the Business Man- ager and Budget Officerg Miss Betty Howell, Bursar, and Mr. Donald Cravens, Personnel Of- ficer. Among them, they do all the purchasing, accounting, and budgeting for the college. They do the payroll for student em- ployees, faculty, and staff, ad- minister Civil Service Personnel, and operate the general office with its mailroom, addresso- graph, and automatic typing machines. This area administers NDEA monies and fee payments, too. The Print Shop is a part of Fiscal Affairs and prints right in the basement of Plumb Hall the BULLETIN, the SUN- FLOWER, numerous calendars, programs, brochures, and in- stitutional publications. Mr. Carl Hoffmans is Supervisor ofthe College Press. Mr. Clark 152 Dr. E. 'L. Barnhart tends to the Administrative Affairs of the campus. Dean Barnhart's area is concerned with the physical aspect of the college. To assist him is Mr. Kenneth Carder, a skilled architect as well as Assistant to the Dean of Administrative Affairs. Mr. Riley Stormont, Superintendent of the Physical Plant, oversees a host of employees ranging from florists and gardeners, to a large equipment operator. Mr. Stormont is in charge of the upkeep of the buildings and grounds in general. Mr. Gerald Ashlock is the Co- ordinator of Housing Facilities and Custodial Services. To him falls the monumental task of keeping the place looking pre- sentable. Dr. Barnhart Finally, we have the C0- ordinator of Traffic, Inventory, and Security, Mr. Al Locke. This office does more than write traffic tickets, as some think. Mr. Locke is entrusted with the tasks of protecting the taxpayers investments in K.S.T.C. It is this office that puts the stickers on all the furniture and equipment and maintains an inventory. The traffic office also keeps a 24 hour a day guard over the school to prevent theft and vandalism. The office is in charge of the Information Booth and provides emergency service like locating people during emergencies and handling injuries or illness vic- tims who need a quick ride to the hospital. Now, looking over the variety and number of functions the col- lege performs, one can see the awesomeness of the jobs that co- ordinate all these people and the things they do. lt is necessary to keep in mind, as well, that each job plays an important role in the whole that is the K.S.T.C. community. As you read over this, you probably noticed that words like "service," "help," and "assist" appeared often. This fact points up the idea that these admin- istrators are here to help us, as students, whether they come into contact with us or not. Fre- quently, complaints are heard about these people or their of- fices or the things they do. Don't just gripeg see these people and get things done. This 'writer per- sonally talked with many of- ficials in compiling this report and he discovered ta little bit to his surprisej a universal concern for us students and our interests. They are here to serve usg they are willing to serve usg it be- hooves us to take advantage ol' the opportunities they present. P.E. Building Begins to Rise .A . finally! The hard-sought, long-awaited Physical Education facility has begun to rise, finally. Completion is expected to take about 20 months on the 53.3 million facility- Phase l of a two phase complex. Remodeling of the second floor administrative area in Plumb Hall was also com- pleted, with no remodeling planned for the near future. Art Instructor Releases Book After nine years ol' work, Norman Eppink, professor ol' art at KSTC, recently finished his book 101 Prinrs which is a reference work on the graphic arts. The book compiles and illustrates lOl different techniques or printmaking. The University ol' Oklahoma has released 2,000 copies ol' the volume which now sells for S25 per copy. 2 ,L 5 A E .. Q , 4 2 i 1 2 a 1 R E E M A The Bulletin, KSTC's weekly newspaper, is composed of a student editor, and assistant editor, sports editor, and , selected staff members. These students are selected on a semester basis by the Publications Board of KSTC. Money to finance the paper are drawn from student fees and ad- vertising. Courses in journalism also help in the writing ol' copy. The College Press publishes the newspaper which is released on Thursday ol' each week. ra X A CQ- 58 Nl A k 4' . E Y I if ix ' 1 I A 1 J il gi Y ii Z 3 K , T , gy a 0 2 q ' .. - " ' ,,-xg , A p + -in 1 M 'f-' 't"'-L. , , , Qi 5 li :5 Su ower Sta f 'w W 5 ! l D 3 X 1 . X- 4 4 If' I y 5 1 i i ,, ,. . 7 V , 1 3 1 K Q 'Q X , A E , P ' i yy? , EF K 1 - w 1 1 1 4 g , , Y I V , -1 H '41 159 S , r Hw- 1 f S'-1 if 7, WPE Meets The Women's Physical Education Club is open to women students of KSTC who have a first or second teaching field in physical education. Its purpose is to promote leadership, professional ad- vancement, and social relationships. WPE sponsors many activities: a weekend campout, a fun night, professional meet- ings, and exploration of other aspects of physical education. Basketball coach Ron Slaymaker was a guest speaker for one meeting. He presented coaching tips for basketball which included drills, motivational de- vices, and outside material and aids. rr-we Ann Helder and Kathy Speaker take part in a drill to improve passing skills. sickle Cell anemia tests administered The Music Listening Room of the Memorial Union re- mained where it was, but a few of the music buffs who wander- ed into the room during enrollment witnessed tests for Sickle Cell Anemia. Maurice Scruggs received government grants to conduct a 3-day clinic at KSTC and a similar clinic for Emporians located downtown. Sickle cell anemia is a heredi- tary blood disease which affects more than 400,000 American children and young adults. The only preventive approach being used has been through mass screening, genetic counsel- ing and public education. The disease is found in the black population where cells cannot bear oxygen, thus suffering progressive damage to vital organs. UM ,U i QQ, 162 . . Xa F-au., S D - ' . , K , ia N ' A 't , X X . + X xy X N . e N., P , '- 4 , A , 1 H ,, Q s. - . - - Y-.. ' - 'K-Q. 'A - .. , . E . , f .ca ?,fLfTlpf:. ' 'X if , -, sf.. -, - im ." ', - t-if figs, . - 3 'j .1 . '--' ' , X ' I 1 at s mx t4,u.:,-. in - A 1-. -X A.P.O. Book Exchange money saver for students ju ff of 1 u.v.M fl' "win QM ,ee 1 I 1 L N 1 ' 1 3. 'ln 163 .4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I l I I jan Pe erce The Artist Series presented Jan Peerce, America's foremost tenor on January 21. Formerly of the Metro- politan Opera, Peerce has achieved the rare combination of being not only one of the giant names in the world of great music, but alsoone ofthe best-known and best-loved artists of the times. H Talking Telephone Tells of Emporia Happenings For the majority of those who couldn't find a "thing to do," UAC offered a Telephone Information Service which was a current tape listing social, cultural, and sports activities with the college while mentioning movies show- ing in Emporia theatres and bands playing at a local night spot. For example, those who called 342-2222 one week heard a pleasant female voice say: Hi! Watch for the UAC sponsored events. The Neosho River free school classes are meeting this week, for information contact the UAC of- fice in the Memorial Union. Robin Morgan, the radical women lib advocate will speak on Feb. 3 in Albert Taylor Hall at 8:00. The Friday Flick on the 4th is "Jenny" at 7:30 in Albert Taylor Hall. Voter registration is coming to KSTC. A series of speakers will be coming within the following month. The first of the series is Congressman Bill Roy, who will be here Feb. I0 in the College The- atre. lt's Rare Earth in concert on Feb. 12. Tickets are on sale for 32.50 and 53,50 with your l.D. The documentary film "Stagley Bobby Seal in Prison" will be shown on Feb. I7 at 7:00 in Room 72 of the Science Hall. The current en- tertainment events in the Emporia area are: at the Store-Wed.: Sweatband-Girls get in free. Fri.g Stark Naked-Sat.: Morning Star. At the Petite l Theatre from Feb. 2-9 it's "The Gang That Couldn't Shoot Straight." At the Petite 2, it's a double feature, "l,000 Convicts and a Woman" and "Venus in Furs." Thank you for calling 342-2222. 1' in rf 11" . a ils? J . f.i',"l Peanuts Author Robert Short discussed the religious values of the comic strip "Peanuts" in a lecturejointly sponsored by UAC and the United Ministries in Higher Education on January 24. His best-seller, The Gospel According to Peanuts, has been a 'number one non- fiction book since 1965. In Short's free lecture, he dis- cussed his books and characters from 'gPeanuts." 166 ., ,rpm gf-' 4 fr 551. if--n Ngqsgeafw 45-5,,,wsgff:r. q: was-'Q Q. '-53410 -1,4 "A ' . 1 ' L. - 5 N- 'v -1"-,f5i'ixT5p,-.ibig-365'ff"?-r7:'.'fz' .f.- f' "T-Qfh wwk? ' ' Effs .rf---if '.-'- V QL ' ' Q 'F -his fadsff- ZJQE-.ffrzzfiz-f'Wf5 XWQQA :-1-s-:1'f':?,f':2'i'-ex - 1 - - f' va ' ' 'S - ' - '.A?":1.N'l:1 - '-. -. .' . " wi Q H v f Jing 4' 'a skmx 'JJ - ' 4 N-Q .4 S? GQ' " ' :V Ju. ez 'H ' A 135: -'-2i'?.-"-"- -1: 1-'9e4!'L02'Nw-E '-Wylie'-4 4-ivy 4, .qv QHMS 1 vw Q . - -'V-.:-.f.-,-sw-.w.-2... fs"-ww-:.+ +J:: N-sw!-N 1-www.. f .F ' .1 ' -fvs-A-'51-u.f .,.- 'V-'E"""" if'---K -' , '-"f A , Q - f. 1'..:-.f:f.4.-- ' za . l - -A - Q - . '- '- . - . A 4 : 2 ...-. fffi-Q. .. M, ,yf-'Q ..-'gi-us, f. i f' 519' :fd ' ' R' '5 'bfi' "-'5T:r1'2'H2i 3375-a1 P4ig ss- 1151? 13125:-' fSff5'fvIfs5i6.'3' ' s " ' ' -fi M fi ' - if " ' '-:'5f-fifrfriifiifts ?f'5f5' IE -. 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Committee, began its first semes- ter on the campus the week of January 24. It is a program based on the principle that constructive creativity must be free of grades or compelling requirements. It was opened to all who wished to par- ticipate. A few ofthe pilot courses offered spring semester were Judo-Karate, You and the New Morality, Ecology, Con- temporary Literature, and ESP. The free university strives to present an op- portunity to expand upon areas not norm- ally available in the college curriculum. Student Senate Alloeates Money Allocation request from approved student organizations began to filter into the Associated Student Government office in early February. As soon as a request was nade for an allo- cation, the Senate Finance Committee reviewed the request, then recommendations were forwarded to the Student Senate which either approved or disapproved the requests. This year, for the first time, the allocation request were reviewed in the order that they were submitted. . l Ev, f-2" Bilia- 9 yxgvnwws., X1 hh, M4155 170 VISTA BOX 700 WASHINGTON, D.C. 20506 VISTA Recruits Students Three Action-Peace CorpsfVista recruiters were on campus January 27- 28. Interested seniors with majors in in- dustrial arts, education, science, health, and practical work experience in agri- culture were assisted in filling out appli- cations to see if options were open to them. Vll I1 :H 1-E Vi! ,ll IQ 'x KANSAS DAY I 1 11, 'Y H E S '4 l fflllzl, 'Q H. If ' - l AA': 'J-5 .ll . ' , f A AA 3'A A l l l. A- A AA 1 . -X A . S gt dfwfwm-Eemf' mf- R e w, M ... 4 J W K 2 nik, B 'Q Q4,5', A 5 Q S W W --rr V 1 M ,,.1sw,,,a U fax' 2 :- W , ,, 'W ,L Q Q D395 ml aa- X w jf P" an-am i YQ.:-. wif-""'7'-M-r-"-'-:',?9 H SUN-1 3 Q-grvxglmlqlli ,Heal ,H , Q L? 2 ,Q ' 1 - N ""lIIIl, 1' A R Y 29 X8 pf O, ff One hundred eleven years and still gcping Sffgngn , ul 3 1 K l 1 , l I Q . 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I l xi Q ll l x' l ll A ' l l 3 Ii 1-'S' l Q I l T ll ' 172 F K X 1 l ' r 4 t anuary 29 Do-it-yoursell' coloring and game page Seal as you please. if match the items in column Column A Bul'l'alo Cottonwood "Home on the, Range" Meadowlark Topeka Sunllower Column B State Flower State Bird State Capital State Song State Animal State Tree with the items in column and color the 173 174 KEEP AMERICA BEAUUEUL 7 nl' WWSQN 1G1.fBoG1i'GWifB.ff-WifPi-GYHSMGWIFRJETTG1afDIG1IG1If:!iG1HfiNi'fuD3'fi1iG1uG1FG1IGWEfRIG1IGWiG1EFDI 'QEQQ9 'Q259 22555 ' mrf- mr:- lfhg ini: .V gk . ,F-I Efik Q' iff ui? zrs E E R KX , Y' f , uuuixggg fuuuiwgk f'1" 5 15394 'b2.l4"' J- ,.-:lg r Gif f, z 4 , 6' k'U!.Qb!Q!L'9'k9!.MFL!U!L'!J!.L!!J!l!'J'. U .Q v A -1 Q v A v 1 4. U 1 ' 4?-W! " '- 'A' " 'qw . 1 - CAL 1 gum NX f f l llf .-nv! XX CIO 9 X 1 I ' Q5 ' 4 FX xx G19 ., A I ,S "' 1 E . W .V .. N- 1 t',If ff. U 54 , , , ie N 'f "7 4,. , X. .. , ' if -A -. 1 ' :ls 1 QW? - 1 5 2 ' 1" 5 1 k r 5 -w 1 "4 ,L .J V r 2 f i V 1 K 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i 1 1 1 1 I P 1 1 1, 1 i 1 1 3 1 Q, -1 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I -1 I 1 1 15 1 3 1 1 1 4 . I 1 4 ' if .N 1 4 rl' gx 'J N Y - 1 Y 5' A" f"'y ' T1-, 'ff-1 1-fk' Eff' QQ-1 QQ- Fl- 1- 45.1 ""1 2 'rf "'-rfifr f' :l-1 ,lil if ' ll "....ll ir ff H l X i l l ll .fl 3.4-11- aL 1 JL Rare Iarlli. one ol' the most popular music groups in the music world today, appeared at the Teachers College lfeliruary l2. The six-memlvered, Detroil-based rock group was joined by Char, The Electric Lady. 'flieir uppcarance was sponsored by ilie Union Aciivilies Council. Recording uncles' Llie Rare Earth label. division ol' ivlolovrn Records, ine.. Rare Ezirlli has had several liil singles and albums during rcceni years. 'flicir lui, "Gel lie:rdj,'." wcni lo Llie number lx-so spot nalionally and their allwum. l'Er:ol13g5'." i '." as I1 best seller Slie lirsri .X,' golf ii 1'.'Ll:5 releanerl. Tli: Six members oi' Rare Liarllt prouizle ,heir uv.'i'i Dacia up music 'cviili Ever Q21-pr: rlrumfs. .Zahn Fersn on llll.-lbw arid lrf.':rnlwor1e. l-Quinny .lumen on piano and orhgpiir. QQ' fiiizfawrn luflillllil ::,.ir,1 'pf':1us:lci:. lloal XiCl1LEl'Lil1 on guilar inf -ffil Ilz'iCZ13'::1 on 1aa.:oQl'ioue and flag, fi ill i'iiQri2lv:s aing. 115-3- rirzinfl .,lu.fr w ',', ix .osgl bacizgrnurxcl fmn 4 iil'11iii E V i-'fa'j1l3 - . X, If ,li r'- , fell, Qfliar. Pllllrf iirrciric 43,-1 .17 vi.: tire on lie ii 1 Ciilli has :'ikLlEiJ fl ei'Lllf!:,iLElf1'. I+ Zire llljff fx wi 1.4 H' Jslvlo. Faculty Members Display Art Talent Sculptures of different medias, circular drawings and jewelry exhibitions were only a few of the featured artworks evidenced at the annual Art Faculty Exhibition which ran through February 4 in the College Art Gallery of the Humanities Building. Twelve art faculty members participated in the showing which presented drawings by Dr. J. Warren Brinkman, paintings by Brian Cook, prints by Norman Eppink, paintings by Rex Hall, metal and glass- blown articles by Don Hazelrigg, jewelry by Shirley Hunt, prints by Don Johnson, ceramics by John Kudlacek, paint- ings and drawings by Richard Slimon, glassblown works by Richard Stauffer, sculpture by Zoran Stevenov, and sculpture and glassblown articles by Bill Bagley. J i c Us L Q, A, 2512, 3 179 r , , KSTC's girls gymnastics team had a 2-2 record in their dual meets for the l972 season. This can be considered satisfactory taking into account the relative inexperienec ol' some ofthe girls on the team. The coach. Miss Marie McClusky was also new to this area of womenis intercollegiate sports. This yearis schedule wasA February 5-W KSTC K Uulost February l9f--A KSTC vs. Wasliburnwf lost February 26-Y--KSTC vs. Wichita Statefi-won March 4 -'--'- KSTC vs. K-State -A4- won March l l-VKSTC vs. KU vsg Wichita State --2nd yVv"omen's intercollegiate gymnastics Consists oilour events: floor exercise, side horse vaulting, balance beam, and uneven parallel bars. In 'each event except vaulting. the gymnast presents an optional routine to fourjudges-. Each judge scores the gymnast on a tenpoint scale. Points are determined by time limits. difficulty ol' the routine, as well asthejudge's general impression ol' the performer. ln vaulting, each girl may do two vaults or the same vault twice. lndividual vaults are given point values according to dillicuyltyjand the gymnast is scored on that scale. Iniall events, the score of the igymnast is determined by crossing off the highest and lowest scores awarded by- the judges and averaging the two middleg ' scores. ln most meets. eachqteam can enter any number of competitors. l-loweverg the team score is the total score of thetop three gymnasts from each school. Petrina Hanna moves through the Hour exroutine which she took to the regional meet in South Dakota. Utherxteam members who qualified for the regional meet in H972 were Pati Davis, Janine Kline, Candy lfozad. and BrendabShort. ' ' , f U The squads from KSTC and KU stand to attention while the national anthem is played before the first meet ol' the year. ' ' i ,..--.. ' l N"'f':-:isa A -""'1', in X ' i ? Ze. . ,. Mex F I 'Jay V 1 t.' '1' :MM il. ""' -..,i"1 , .' . if we . 'saw . . . - ' .K ' '- in iQ'f'," 1. . - 1. 1 .1 ' ? .. I -J f , , V fs , r H t . ' V ll, ,r 2 Y k t ,NN ,, : J 115-3-1 .. 1. ' H' ,r l . .1 1 V. 1.j,,f... U t S H i. it ssafifw... i f 4' . -f i ,, 5' xg 4, - Et I Wi 1 l - . Q.: L K' 1' ' V' A c ,,. f sw .gin .. J H i V 1 1 . . f r gan PBA GYMNASTICS Upper left: Connie Heaney, Merryl Mouse, Michelle Watson, Linda Brandley, Candy Cozad, Coach Marie McClusky, and Janine Kline make a final look at the line-ups for the KU meet. Left: Connie Heaney performs on the balance beam. Below:Teresa Krueger executes a hand stand during her floor ex routine. A fffj X .gs 181 ,pr-" ' 'Nm' """----.....,,.. I ' 'WW' 1 f A. ,A 43 f I' ci- Q. bw tr yn... L, , I 1 , x ,C l .A a X if N ,A an Sterling "Butterflies Are Freev A "5""'.,. N t Y t t f x One way to save money is the old "Piggy Bank" routine, but Panhellenic Council members tried a new flare in money making by selling Tootsie Roll banks-and it netted 5250. The money was donated to "Teamwork, Inc? which em- ployed the dough to redecorate bedrooms for the foster home of eight girls in the Emporia area. Panhellenic's work with "Teamwork, Inc." began last fall when the girls in the home decided to start their own sorority. Girls in the home or- ganized Rho Omega Tau sorority which embodied their motto of "Reach Out and Touch." In addition to helping get the sorority organized, several Panhellenic members tutored girls in the home and helped publicize a car wash which was held by "Teamwork, Inc." Sw 'H 4 Panhellenic Council 7" l azz Workshop Performs in Benefit Concert A benefit jazz concert featuring the Cowen Brothers and the Teachers College Jazz Workshop was presented January 31, in. Albert Taylor Hall. All proceeds from the concert went toward the Frank Beach Memorial Scholarships in music. The Cowen Brothers originated around in Em- poria and play regularly at the Iron Horse. This is the second time they have joined the 23-member Jazz Workshop in presenting a concert. During its existence the Jazz Workshop has ap- peared in concert with guest artists such as Stan Kenton, Dee Barton, Kim Richmond, and Doc Severinsen. 185 Q Placement Office Aids Students The Placement Office assist graduates of the College in finding suitable initial employment and to help those already employed to advance in their profession. Better service is rendered to those seeking first employment who check with the Placement Office before the senior or graduated level is reached. The Placement Office establishes credentials for graduates of the College and those under- graduates who have obtained the senior level, maintains contact with employers, recommends candidates for positions, visits school officials and other employers to further placement con- tracts and to follow up on graduatesg and predicts employment opportunities for students. 186 I . Rm' '-M. x I i if l i . , W 1, ,. if gd i f ? l V. 3, manual were suggestions of pupils and researchers movements such as that expressed by the were urged to participate in a included rock bands and folk music with to be sent to Cairo. VVAW's activities were in war, but concerned with local and domestic problems as well. co-op where people can get food and clothing at cost may be organized, QEven if brought into the open'.J The VVAW istopen not only to Vietnam veterans:-butttofthosye people who ofthe times regarding the War. i i 7 ' l l Hornet Varsity th-RJ ass't coach John Ritter, trainer John East, Andy Stevenson, Chris Langvardt, Dale Northup, Gary Cramton, Ed Burton, Jesse Nelson, Bill Marano, Steve Stein, Don Stevens, Randy Waters, student ass't Jim Bauersfeld, head coach Ron Slaymaker. The basketball team finished a good season, going above the .500 mark with a 14-ll record overallg last year they finished with an even .500 at I3-13. The Hornets also climbed out of the conference cellar and finished third place in the tough RMAC with a 7-5 record. The Southern Colorado Indians were the top team in the RMAC with a I0-2 record. The Hornets were in the running for a berth in the NAIA District 10 playoffs up to the final conference game. Going into that one the Hornets and the Pittsburg State Gorillas were deadlocked with identical 7-4 conference marks. The Gorillas won that deciding game by a 72-67 margin and then went on to win the District I0 playoffs with victories over Benedictine College and previously undefeated Marymount College, and advanced through the first round of the Nationals in Kansas City. The 1971 72 season was a good one for the Hornets and while three starting seniors will be gone next year there will still be a solid nucleus on which Coach Ron Slaymaker can build another good team Graduating will be 4 year letterman Randy Waters and Gary Cramton and Dale Northup Northup finished another good year on the scoring charts and moved u to the number five spot on the list of all time Hornet scorers Randy Waters continued to be one of the most deadly of all Hornets at the free throw line finishing his career with a 897 average from the line second only on the all time list to present head coach Ron Slaymaker Top returning talent for the 1972 73 season will be postman Ed Burton who topped Hornet scorers and rebounders this year freshman guard Andy Stevenson Jesse Nelson Bill Marano Chris Langvardt 8 Hornet Basketball Goes Over .500 Mark Ed Burton gets a tipin. if a Q , . 9 3 ' -. I ' f u . . p - , , ' v y . 1 , . l 7 , , 1 I I i f , vk . ,,-.. gi U A' and Don Stevens. fg ' . 4 fy .,yy,i ' 18 , - ,.,., . ,,,-. . M, .. ., i 1 E i Coach Slaymaker has words of advice for team during timeout. in 'L fur Fw ' .t ,gf ' Q . ' :FM ef-M -N , ttt.. tf N A 4' ' I I Mp a, yt y .1 QQ ,,,,t M Gary Cramton drives against the Pittsburg defense. Andy Stevenson gets a step on the defense and eyes the basket as he drives for a layup against the Gorillas of Pittsburg. W 1 y 5 V ,, -an 5 - . A I Hg 2 a 35 QL , ,N A ,A "1f 'lx My f W' f "-4'--Q 3X pr lg? r tg,Q,L1.. " gy, f v .E - r i 3,-t Afiflfifff i" -I 4 Tw I R , ff , 1 A -W P "" b-:gi f It "FQ l Q I' E51 '-"UA 'A x 24? 189 Dale Northup puts up a shot against Southern Colorado. The Hornets lost this one and Southern went on to win the RMAC title. 190 Season's Results 1971-72 KSTC Opponent O 74 Southwest Missouri State 65 Ottawa University 82 Central Missouri State 74 Southwestern College 63 Ft. Hays States 95 Rockhurst College 97 Ottawa University 68 Central Missouri State 79 Southern Colorado Statex 74 Univ. Northern Colo.+ 7l Southwest Baptist 47 Missouri Southern 52 Benedictine College 84 Pittsburg Stateff 85 Univ. Missouri KQC. 67 Univ. Nebraska, Omahaff 67 Rockhurst College 68 Southern Colorado State+ 69 Univ. Northern Coloradox 6l Washburn University: 84 Univ. Nebraska, 0maha+ 69 Washburn Universityaf 76 Ft. Hays Stateff 67 Pittsburg Statelr 78 Benedictine College Season's Record - won l4 lost ll XRMAC Hornet Junior Varsity lL-RJ Jim Marcantino, Bruce Fitzwater, Tim Pilcher, Greg McKinney, Darrell Bowman, Mike Peter son, JV coach Jim Bauersfeld. :ff ,,,,,,,,n,,,,..,,.,,,fW,-..a....a.wf' sf ' 5.ii" y'.,' 1 pf " i, 1 1 M, ,,,,5,,W, V. wg ,WW , gg Vt ,, -, - ,, wt:'sa,wm 7 ,tM,y, 4NN f ,MW ,,fag,,,N ,,,, , f M, M ' z 5 X. xx - C i Spring Sports The spring sporting scene was more than dampened by a backward season, as the expected fair spring weather was slow in arriving, in fact, one began to wonder ifspring would ever replace winter. The track squad entered some early indoor meets, but- were hampered by the fact that they had no indoor facilities in which to practice, so had to get in what few practice licks they could in the rare breaks in the cold and wait for better times. The track squad got in their first taste of outdoor running at the Arkansas Relays, then followed the next week with a trip to the Texas Relays, where Coach Phil Delavan was happy to have three entries qualify for the finals. Larry Hynek got off a good toss in thejavelin of 239' 4" taking fifth place, Dennis Nee ran a l4: l0.5 in the 3-mile, good for ninth place, and the distance medley team of.Iim White, Ron Wynn, Tom Quamman and Darrell Patterson placed fifth. The baseball team also was hampered by cold, wet weather, but got a break at spring vacation time when they made a swing through Texas for an ll-game tour and came back with a 6-5 record and had experienced enough good weather to get into condition for the home schedule. A replacement ofthe pitching staff is one ofthe problems facing Coach Jack Smitheran as his top trhee hurlers graduated last spring. The infiled returns intact, however, and should provide solid backing for the new pitching staff. The tennis team also headed for the southlands during spring break to get in some playing time in warmer climes and returned with a 3-l record for the young Hornet squad. Coach George Milton is also facing the prospect ofreplacing some top men lost through graduation, but feels that his young players have the talent to develop into contenders before the season ends. The Hornet netmen met Oklahoma Christian, Oklahoma Baptist and North Texas State on their southern tour. Coach Keith Caywood's golf team is also battling the elements, but have no matches scheduled until well after the other spring sports are underway, so may get a break in the weather for their opener. Again the coach is facing a rebuilding job after losing top competitors through graduation, but has some fine young talent to build on for the coming season. 191 192 I :ffl 1' lf., Wrestling Wrestling continues its resurgence as a popular Varsity sport at KSTC under Coach Roger Trotter and the team had a good season with two Hornet wrestlers, Dale Niehus H I85 and Terry Alley H505 qualifying for the NAIA National Tournament at Klamath Falls, Oregon. While the team posted only a 4- I0 record in dual matches, Coach Trotter is optimistic about the future for the Hornets as it is a young squad with no seniors and only twojuniors on the roster for this past season. Individually the Hornet wrestlers finished with these records: Dale NiehusH l85 I8-4g Rick Maestas H265 ll-I0-31 Rod Spellman H345 ll-l3-lg Mike Pearce H425 4-l0g Terry Alley H505 l0-8-4g Dave Balvanz H585 8-53 Doug WhiteH675 7-l3g Tom Allen H775 6-l3g Mickey Braa Qhwt5 2-4-lg Doug Close fhwt5 3-6-l. Four freshmen, three sophomores and threejuniors made up the conference tournament squad, so the Hornets should continue to provide wrestling fans with some ofthe most exciting mat competition in this area. J f For many years it has been a tradition that the female proposes marriage to the male on Leap Year Day, February 29th. To urge these girls on and add some beautiful encouragement, Shirley Rae Bridals of Wichita provided lovely wedding gowns, stunning bridesmaid dresses, and chic evening apparel for both men and women at the annual UAC Hospitality Com- mittee Bridal Show February 28. Models were KSTC coeds and male students. A drawing was held following the presentation with two girls winning gift certificates. Cake, punch, and informative brochures were furnished to the viewers following the Bridal Show. Then-with a gleam in their eyes, a handful of dream pictures, and a warm refreshing evening, romanticized girls floated from the Colonial Ballroom to the sounds of the Car- penter's "We've Only .lust Begun"l lk .".x. . ..f. -n.-wh, ,, ,U , ,,-'4 ' . . . Laurence Chalmers Speaks 6 Dr E Laurence Chalmers Jr 11th Chancellor Of the UHIVCTSIIY of Kansas presented a lecture at KSTC February 24 wh1ch was sponsored by the UHIOH ACIIVI tres Councll The IOPIC of his lecture Reconstructron ln Hlgher Educatlon was followed by a Rap SCSSIOH IH the PDK room of the Memorlal Unlon y 13 I Q , K 1 ll , .3 k -we .a..,.,,, ,NWN My , K , . ' L ' A A ' 1-:'..rf4.:fk . . ., , . . . . . H . - ' 9 . . ,, . - , KSTC Semmar- Features 'Norman Friedman y A Q t Norman Friedman, literary critic and author, visited the Teachers College campus February 24 to speak to English classes and to give a public lecture. Friedman is professor of English at Queens College of the City University of New York. He has been affiliated with Queens College -since 1963. In 1969 he became a full professor and supervisor of Graduate Studies. The noted, critic has been widely published in books, magazines andprofessional journals. He has lectured extensively and has served as a visiting Professor at a number of schools including the 'University of South Florida' and the State University of New'York. Phi Beta Lambda Host State Converition The Kansas State Teachers College chapter of Phi Beta Lambda, national Business Fraternity, was host to the 20th an- nual State Phi Beta Lambda Leadership Conference March 2-3. More than 250 students from 12 Kansas Colleges and uni- versities attended the two-day conference. The theme of this year's conference was "Youth Improvement and Development: Foundations For Success." The leadership conference included meetings, contests, lectures and discussions as well as general sessions for all Phi Beta Lambda members in the state. The State Phi Beta Lambda Executive Board, composed of all state officers and advisors, were responsible for planning the all state meeting. 198 Y Rodeo Club The Rodeo Club began meeting and competing during the 1969 spring semester, and participated in rodeos at Colby Junior Collegeg Tonkawa, Oklahomag Kearney and Curtis, Nebraska. Good progress during the first two years of its existence have made trail rides possible and hopefully their own rodeo. Any student enrolled at KSTC who is interested in horsemanship and rodeoing is eligible for membership. 19 I A N . V I N 1 il 213 31 ga 'E . A M n .. X ii I fig Qi Q fi I J X I 5 x i N N N F .N ,X U ya R w 'I h fi Nr u Jr 3 iN 4 l 11 1, ,x ll M 5? l xi li lil ,, ls H 1, 4, ll If 'N Q, 4 I m 1 1 200 ASG Releases Housing Guide The result of a housing survey taken by the Associated Student Government at KSTC was released in a Housing Guide to the students. The booklet included a statistical summary of the survey returns, a complete rating of land- lords and apartment complexes, a sample contract which should be used, at list of legal provisions for both tenants and landlords, and a procedure for filing complaints about housing. Larry Anderson, chairman of the ASG Off- Campus Housing Committee, said a great amount of work was done on the survey with the help from the KSTC Housing office, the Division of Student Affairs, the ASG Consumer Protection Agency and Attorney Darrell Meyer. Anderson also laud- ed students for the high percentage of returns in the survey. 201 il .i il ,ll il' ll it ill igl ,i il it i i lil Social Science The purpose of Social Science Club and Pi Gamma Mu, honorary Social Science Club, is to improve scholar. ship in the social studies and to inspire social service 10 humanity by an intelligent approach to the solution of social problems. Social Science Club is open to any interested student, while Pi Gamma Mu requires 20 hours of social science with a 3.0 grade average. An initiation banquet was held in December for Pi Gam- ma Mu initiates. The two clubs combined forces to sponsor several films and guest lecturers throughout the year. Spon. sors for the organizations were Dr. Randall Anderson and Mr. David Livingston. S il it l ll ill lf ll ,l l l ll l ll' l Tl l l l ,i l i C A S I . . il I E! I 1 , I ll il 1 V' : ' ' . l f y l l A C V.-. 1 ' ' - a i fig S ' U V S ii i ii , sl " sl ' 1 ll ', ,.l lf a 'lg 202 il it l V T?" 6 V 1 1 l if New "Hut" Opens In Union "The Hut," formerly located in the Morse Hall Complex, has been relocated on the lower floor of the new Memorial Union addition and offers recreational activities for all students on campus. "The Hut" has long been one of the most popular areas on campus and with its recent relocation it has become even more popular with those students in search of recreational activities. Housed in the new recreation area are eight billiard tables, four table tennis tables, four snooker tables, card tables, and a lounge-reading area for the recreation and relaxation of students. I l v f fe, ,r :ivy li 1 I il new 1 ' , . Bl: .....,...a.-g.u,v,,,, , , 203 Y -fvii, it-Y!f,,r'rYrr iv r e.f'--- saga k- I fi J J Alb -l,,.. T 5 ' 'I fluff 6 ly I I llllfzi UZT45 A mi - vid?-T79gIrf. mhfv 'rr r Lffgf.-v ' I 2- ifi: If '- 54 AJJff i?L,1f f 5 - X 3 0 0 AI. 'X X X X Xu, I QTTZ auzvllq ,.... acczf' -v-nu, a' il. 'N ,I A ' 1 ' ali- '4 !9 ffff www, I cfa.I.iiJ I 41 Axjg ily,-,.f"N ,JX-I 2 H14 'IN PIB -:B+ 1 4 503525: I, Q65 a D Z' ATT20 L 'Yi H15 A A-A if I-.xg "5L'b.1"N W n 1 Q -,..,1:'1:i,'-it QQIQ, vea- Kansas Go operatwe College Composers Progect Qi fl c, -F! f 0 . , : D I I I VFX! I -f1x Y X W J-,rs ' ' lx I- N'-sm fi xx ,-, , j'x t fx x fA'f1 A- A fs-f 1:1- ' .i 4 l f I I I -5 WL 9 I 2 U ' I I E 1 ' Ts'VF ' ' , I I I' . l'IlHlilllIIIIllI I - ..- 4 1 I I " , . ' ' E Q , E 1 , Ln Q ML 5 au? s acre s . .zrreI-f-any-.1 A In A' KA 2 fs, .,. C ME 1' fait' 4' if Q W RI, .gi gf! 4, .7 ef, 1 Q ' vlc I I I' I W I V " I I - H., :.. -V. TZ. . .f.,. 204 FESTIVAL OF l Qorh CENTURY MUSE APRIL 23-ZA-25, 1972 Kansas State Teachers College-Emporia Twentieth-Century Music Festival The annual Festival of 20th Century Music was held April 23-25 at the Teachers College. Sponsored by the KSTC Department of Music and the Kansas Cooperative College Composers Project, the festival began with the KSTC Symphonic Choir and Orchestra performing two Hungarian works, conducted by Charles F. Schaeffer IIA Concerts on April 24 and 25 included several works by this year's guest composer, Paul Creston, distinguished Ameri- can composer. He also delivered a lecture entitled "The Rhythmic Structure of Music." Along with the KSTC faculty members and ensembles, groups from Butler County Community Junior College, Hutch- inson Community Junior College, Kansas City Kansas Community Junior College and Tabor College performed. The bands, stage bands and choirs from these project schools devoted their performing energies toward two concerts on the final day. In addition to the Symphonic Choir and Orchestra, several other KSTC ensembles performed on festival concerts. Those included the Mid-America Woodwind Quintet, the Symphonic Band, Jazz Workshop and Multi Media Workshop. Several of Creston's works were performed by a choir and a band made up of students from the four participating col- leges on the final concert ofthe festival April 25. 205 1' .F In I V' , ,, f7 l 1 'uv napa. 1 I , . 'gf 5 A , in f Af' ' Lo 1 .X X . S. A A von- p .e- - Q 4-,.....,:,, ,X . ,., 1 f il , , '.ffz5iFMFQ M X . A A, ,V f - .,.g:,1,.1J'La-Q':- ,Ji -: 4'rf'1'?g-g ' ' 1 ' " ' 5 H , 4,1-:V 131, r',s123:E5,'f1.: A1:,-ibg, ':- A. . -1 "1j?L-i"-':Tf'- f:,.2+-ilf-far"-' 1' ,',if'ri.'?7Q:'157f': r ., - ' r32g'i.bi'.iARif1."'-Q,L- Fig. ligzf-'fT2i?' ,-'ini , ,jfpz , V , . y ?13'.5-Fi ,-1'-Fav: - ,Wt ' 'ff A. A ::f..1.1f' 1 yi- 1, mfg, " 1 , : f"f ' -Q.: :Qu -f.2.:'-:--x.".'5'1ff- " 551 i-3-213 .2f'i'.F1 gif :zf 1.1-.,,'fg:,3:'f?2f?Sel'+:l TP :fi.Li"QJ- 1 Tilt 2 J T525--il1'Q.5'7fk-3. 'f V 'ffl I gf-.i.f,E?f5:f1P-'Lf' f:L :i?a,'f:5:T gs'-Lifg-'13 N 2' f -, , ' , ,, .ff '--5:71,-.ffg,f-315 .-A1 ,N i'-,ywrrf s - ' fisting-iQfeifS:4?24+:'211E:?::gf::ff"11:3gii-2 gf.:.,,--f:w:r2f-.- . :.:',:L.1'f1HI'-2 -2, 5-Ax. W-f f:?f2,e'm--.-5'vii-?-1 if-' - Yw.,1"f-'fkvu -f. f -f f in 112 1- fe.'fE'3a' 112:45 wg-c3.,Q,i'7i5f".' 5: J -1. f ff CQSLQ-riff: 5 i-fffgvf L 3 :A ie -.:,-'----..1-fwg1cfg,.g.a,fgL:e-g,, Q5 L-gs::31+:.1g,tg 1v,':1-- ,- '-,-,'.y-ig-,rat 5--4' 3,-': ' h"'A"" L-iif5,?ffJ-5-I-j35:i,EA, 'll-F.-'f.T'1Y ,4""JF-VYZL. f- ' 14, . sm Q5--4 55Qg5-33:52, -561,535 p h-:nfs,:.-u?I5:i-wg,ng, -f 21 :-.Q.,.,m3, C7 if 5 Miss Mouse posed for photographers flanked bv her court They are from left to right Sherry Johnson, Miss Congenialityg Marla Welker, fourth run- ner up Debra Russell Miss Congeniality and second runner up Miss Mouse Diane Fields lirst runner-up: and Tanya DuVall, third runner-up. From a group of thirteen KSTC coeds, Merryl Mouse, Emporia sophomore, was crowned Miss E-State March 14. Miss Mouse, sponsored by the Women's Physical Education Club, won a S300 scholar- ship and the right to.compete in the Miss Kansas pageant in Pratt this summer. The first night of the pageant found the girls in swimsuits and evening gowns. The girls also pre- sented their talent numbers and at the conclusion of the evening, eight semi-finalists were announced which included Miss Mouse, Diana Fields, later selected first runner-up, Debra Russell, second runner-upg Tanya Duvall, third runner-up: and Marla Welker, fourth runner-up. At the beginning ol' Saturday night's compe- tition, the eight semi-finalists competed in swim suits, talent, and evening gown competition with the five finalists then being announced. Vicki Long, Abilene junior and l97l Miss E-State, appeared in the pageant to crown her successor. Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity, and the Miss Emporia Scholarship foundation sponsored the pageant, 207 208 Thirteen Coeds Vie For Beauty Title 209 N Black Musical Presented In Artist Series On the evening of March 6 Journey into Black ness a musical dramatic production was presented by Voices Inc Voices Inc was a versatile lively group who during the evening performance danced and sang their way through hundreds of years of black history The group moved easily from tribal changes to blues and jazz, telling the story of the Black, from villages in Africa to the slave block, to slavery in the U.S., to the Civil War and on up to the present. e . . . H . , - ,, . . . a 3 - 9 - 1 9 1 212 Doctor oins Campus Staff The KSTC Student Health Center gained a new staff member as a full-time campus physician. Dr. Wayne G. Parker, prior to joining the KSTC staff, practiced medicine in Garden City. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1952 from Washburn University and his M.D. degree in 1956 from the University of Kansas School of Medicine. Besides his practice in Garden City, Dr. Parker has had practices in Hoxie and Oberlin. He also served in Vietnam as a civilian doctor with the United States Depart- ment of State. The KSTC Associated Student Government last year approved an increase in the KSTC student health fee so an- other full-time physician could be hired. He joined Dr. Loren Augustyn, KSTC's present full-time physician. . Q, ,, f . ...Y 213 0, ,P 43' in , J un' . ,J fi' 's P 2 Noted Leaders Encourage KSTC Voters To Register KSTC Symphonic Pops Concert The KSTC Symphonic Band presented its annual Symphonic Pops Concert March 29 to raise money for freshmen band scholarships. The Symphonic Pops Con- cert has become a tradition at KSTC. In recent years a number of radio and television stars have performed with the band including Doc Severinsen, Skitch Hender- son, and Mitch Miller. This year, the band presented the concert with the assistance of friends in the community. As in the past, the purpose of the concert, in addition to the entertain- ment value, provided scholarships for performers of the more unusual instruments that are needed to complete the instrumentation of the Symphonic Band. A record of the highlights of the concert sold for 55.50. 219 11 11: uv' 1 :l 1 11 1 1 I 111 . 1.1 A 11 1 1' 1 11. 1 11 1 . g f ,.1 :1l .V 1 1.- 151 111 , 11-1 1 11' ' 1 111 - 111- 11- 1 1 1.51 511 1 .,11 1 ai .11 11'1 11 11'i 11 T1 11 1: 11 1 1 1 X 1 1 tl 11 111 1 '11 1 W 1 1 1 1 11 1 ii11 1 111: 11 ,111 111 '11 111 'Q 11 '11 1' 11 1211 1 11 1' 1"1 111 1 1 111 111111 111 1 11 1 11, 1 ll 1 1' 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1, 31 11 1 11 11 ,1 1 1 1 ll T- I 11 11 151 .1 11111 11' . 11 1 f1 1111. 1111 1 11 1 .31 ' 1111+ 1.111 '11 .V 1' 11111. 1 ii' 11 3111 111 1'1l31 'i 11 111 111 1 311 'u l 1 1 111 pf! 11 11 1 11 1 111 11 1 fl 11 ' 11 1' 1 11 11. 11 14N IQ 1 15 1- 11 '11 1: 111 it "1 1:1 111 lf 1-1 111 5.1 ', 111 1311 1' 11,1 - 1111 111 631 211. 1111 i' 51" 11. V1 11:5 '12 I 1 1 sl? I in Biology Club The 4th annual Wildgame Dinner, sponsored by the Biology Club, was held in the National Guard Armory March 25. Samples of beaver, rabbit, deer, raccoon, muskrat, quail, pheasant, geese, buffalo, and other varieties of meats have been collected and stored throughout the fall and winter in preparation for the spring dinner. Much of this game was donated by sportsmen from all over the state as well as by employees of the Kansas Forestry and Game Commission. All proceeds from the dinner went to the Agrelius Scholarship fund. 1 51 1, t:.,'-M ...1 in 220 ' , if "'--f-...M 22 .,,..-..,.,-....t.t ... ,,,Y A .. -.. ..-,,-,.. YA.. -awww ,.?..,,...77,.,-,-hi Master Teacher Awards Presented l Eight veteran Kansas educators were selected as l l972 Kansas Master Teachers and were honored April , 12 at the Kansas State Teachers College. A Recipients of the 1972 Master Teacher Awards were Lee Bournonville, Pittsburgg Robert Burnett, Colbyg Gerald Goacher, Topekag F. Floyd Herr, To- pekag Carl A. James, Emporiag Mrs. Catherine Jo- hannsen, Kansas City, Kansasg Miss Margaret Parker, Pittsburgg and Miss Leona Velen, Manhattan. KSTC has presented Master Teacher Awards an- nually since 1954 in recognition of teachers who have served the profession long and well and who typify the good qualities of the vast corps of earnest and con- scientious teachers in Kansas. Candidates for the award were selected by local teacher associations and local school faculties. A selec- tions committee meets each March 'at KSTC to select the recipients. H The 1972 Kansas Master Teachers were honored April 12 with a number of activities. A reception for the award recipients, their friends and families was given by the Student Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi and Mu Epsilon Nu. The recipients were then taken through s'Memories of Yesteryear" with a visit to the restored one-room school on the KSTC campus. Dr. William P. Edwards of the School of Education and Psychology at KSTC was toastmaster for the banquet that evening. The invocation was given by Dr. Darrell Wood of the School of Education and Psychology. The 1972 Master Teacher Awards were presented by Dean Peterson and KSTC President John E. Visser. 222 Wheelchair Basketball v 1 f AU Lk 1. sa S9 .X g s . .. ., ...,, - s , . Q4 'Q If 115.2 V . 1' I ' ' is A .4 . V t --:D T ' 'a , ' -j'7lxzL Ni l' Q ' 1 R, - . , unix V-:L r t " ' .Vik . ,l ,. 1-,O-',,,.,-J-'-""" Y .5 3 is u. A ,,,M.A.J ,, ,Wig i .pl 4 ' ' Terk' KSTC "Vigilantes" participated in an invitational wheelchair basketball tournament April 7 and 8. Other teams participating were Southern Illinois, T0peka, and Kansas City. Entertainment was presented by the Hui-0-Hawaii Club. 223 l l. ,lf l l V l l 5594? - Yiitiixn n3jSK'L.'v. i 545- 'h" ,, I :'1.V'il" igfiijr. - , N, If ' 'fs :Z 'F3' ' V T' H' fwfr: 3 t I. 1 '7Q-Q1 E .Eff -'ffim' .izan ' V '- fiifl -, Yifwgi' 11- " , -wma' -1-2 . , ffjsjjf: Q . Dave Meggyesy Lectures . 1 a Q", I Dave Meggyesy, former professional football great quit the game after l4 seasons as a protest against inequal1- ties in the game presented a Union Activities Council Meggyesy the St Louis Cardinal outside linebacker w retired at the height of his career discussed ' The Footba Myth". The author of Out of Their League, Meggyesy's aut biography the 31 year old athlete is now associated with tht Institute for the Study of Sport and Society. He is currentl on a college lecture series to help further athletic changes. Meggyesy's decision to quit football at the end of thi a Y April 6. 4 , - t . . . . ht . . , I 0 1969 season was attributed by the pro being engulfed in "psychological civil war." He finally rebelled against wh. was bugging him in football: authoritarianism, hypocris and racism. The pay offs, the use of unnecessary drugs and th racism which was "part of the institution," all led Meggyes to withdraw entirely from football. ASG Elects New Leaders There was nearly a record voting turnout for spring elections of student body president and vice president, Union Activities Council president and vice president, student senators and representatives for the Judicial Council. Prior to the voting days April I9 and 20, the Asso- ciated Student Government sponsored a "Meet the Candidates Night" where all candidates running for positions in ASG and UAC answered questions and got to know the candidates. Following the get-acquainted period, the candi- dates for president and vice-president of ASG and UAC formed a panel to answer questions from the floor and to discuss proposed programs and platforms. Father George Seuferling moderated the discussion. n ,. s ,A 1:50 ' J' 1-, 'f?6s'?1 'J' K 5 Ypgwz- V . A 2 i:-.- as-,f: re f ,.-L! ,Ugly .'t3zH:gin 15' un ' r 1f.?w".-,rQ?e:i.1E.'- '1g',217'0X1:Eq'Q-' y tb' ,gy 5 'Z' mrfflu . MQ' , twfffl 15 , ?i?1i5FJ?U3 'ij x Y, Vyxjz :it Wjlfikfl M " F' ,. 'W 'A'-6.,.7-K 4-:V f' , .- M , M. k ixzl vs- f Y'f,1:l'T'5QgA5fj'!' gm-j -Wink grrgsvg 4941. WVQLN.-,.. 11135 ,gegw wwpg ,1.n,.q. '4,,v:gu1Xg QM -:'5.:,?,-i:f.'Q.rfY-,a ' - 'aw sf ,MJLILQ ,U-:,,.: ,fret 1 fwffr' 1, V11 ,W-.45-19112. H-,,:.'pv53: g4v1Q5r,.-J.gj55g.,:jf-yL.5g5g' q::,LlJ :QQLJA-9J,sgL'I,-,L,.gA 1:3 lf-iii iwf.:i1ili1i-'bg :giiiinf 2112165nI'i1f1,5f-'fifxfz'-LL giiairi-,msg Ui ff15i3z"fsg5:Q1Q-4, Awam- . . S . .. W . ,, ,. , -. , . ,. ,, a., Q dw. 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A fine schedule had been arranged featuring enough baseball doubleheaders to satisfy any fan, but the fine schedule ran afoul of rain and cold weather and ten games had to be cancelled from the regular schedule, and in addition to this misfortune, the RMAC playoffs, normally a double elimination tourney, was shortened to a mere one-game chance when second round games were rained out, and at the last minute the University of Nebraska at Omaha forfeited their second appearance and Washburn Uni- versity won by default to represent the eastern plains di- vision in the RMAC playoffs. In spite of these misfortunes, the Hornets still had a respectable season ending with with a 26-12 mark in regular season play. They dropped an 0-1 decision to Washburn in the first round of the RMAC playoff, but still were selected as one of the teams to compete in the NAIA Dis- trict 10 playoffin Hays on May I9-20. For the fourth consevcutive year, the Hornets won the District 10 playoffs again doing it the hard way by coming back through the losers bracket. After an opening round win over Washburn they dropped a game to Ft. Hays State. The next day they beat Washburn again, then won two in a row from Ft. Hays for three victories in one afternoon and the top spot in District 10 play. In NAIA Area 3 play- offs in Enid, Oklahoma, however, it was a different story as the Hornets lost two games on the opening day and were eliminated, ending their season with a 30-16 record. Northern State College of Aberdeen, South Dakota was the first Area 3 opponent. The Hornets lost 8-5, then dropped a 7-4 decision to Wayne State of Nebraska. Three Hornets received post-season honors for their sparkling play in the 1972 season. Ken Darting, third base- man, Tom Higgins, second baseman, and A1 Viebrock, left- handed pitcher, all were named to the NAIA All-District 10 baseball team. Ken Darting, Al Viebrock, and out- fielder Steve Wilbert were chosen for the RMAC All- Plains Division squad. Darting spent part of the season in the outfield, then was moved to third base midway through the schedule where he provided fine defensive play, plus batting at a .336 clip and leading the Hornets in runs scored with 51 which also set a new RMAC mark. Viebrock was one of the top pitchers in the league with a 7-3 mark for regular season hurling and a 1.19 E.R.A. Wilbert batted .355 and led the team in RBI's with 28. Higgins topped Hornets batters with a .385 for the season and played consistently good ball at his second base position. While head baseball coach, .lack Smitheran, felt that the team was too inconsistent at times and that he had expected a better performance from his veteran infield, he was highly pleased that the team rebounded when they needed to and came up with one of the best records in the state, second only to the Tigers of Fort Hays State. The defending District 10 champion Hornets once again wound up defending their District title, as they had for the past three seasons. 233 Out At Home Plata wwf Tom Hxggms hunts one and heads for Erst base lt was a successful hunt sacrifice and moved a man to second 234 .ry-0 KSTC Opponent NAIA Area 3 Playoff: 5 Northern State College 4 Wayne State College District 10 playoffs: I0 Washburn University 5 Fort Hays State ll Washburn University 7 Fort Hays State 7 Fort Hays State Sparkling Action Hlghllghted The Baseball Season anon--sf A Y?-fn' . I I . i f f y- :ff-.. " . .. A iw, W . . .V ,- '1? :,lQ?Ia f- 1 - . , ff f ,tt V 1 n 2:ff'1f::s:a: 1'-" ' ,' ' pf -" . ' e' fl T. . ',, ff, g f V-"1 1'-,. "F" f' T' 7 J' Tm" ff. ' M " iff 2 3 , T ,.,f6' 'f , .. " iitfffffi az-.:. fFf ?f " tw 1 mi f"'vxv,' EUR P 0011 W'90f4Vf ,wwf 'W"'l41f mn' swan' t'9"lf 'UW 'MR' ' XXV9Rf, 9' 7 ' tg f Q' , 7 W - of H , , l s. , 3155 Zh-'JL ,Q 'qgf di '-' ,XII -1 ,". 'V f Ili! Aasfgrl. 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A ha nh' l'.f+'a"df9 W n !,a'9Er-tr 'fcijitfff 'WJ lqlviffogttli-'L W 'mf' 'Lak' YmiLW idC x l Back row tl rj Coach .lack Smltheran, Mike Welter Bull Wllson Lloyd Tlffany Rod Staley, Brian McEldowney Stan Frownfelter Tony Suracl Mark Stone, Rick Harnden, Wayne Dreler, Dave Bingham Front row tl rj Larry Ellls, Roger Newell Dave Zlab Ted Haworth Tom Tom Spencer KSTC Opponent Opp Score Texas Wesleyan Umv Umv Unlv Umv Sout h of Texas Arlington of Texas, Arlmgton of Texas, Plano of Texas, Plano west Munn State Coll Southwest Mmn State Coll Texas Wesleyan Texas Wesleyan Fort Hays State Fort Hays State College of Empona College of Emporia Kansas Umverslty Kansas Umverslty Coach J ack Smltheran Hlgglns, Ken Dartmg, Dave Katzenmeler, Doug Ewy, Larry Raitt, Steve Wllbert Wm Yankton College, S Dak Yankton College S Dak Yankton S Dak Wayne State College Nebr Wayne State College Nebr Pittsburg State College Umverslty of Mlssourl K C University of Missouri, K C 2 Fort Hays State l 3 Fort Hays State 5 9 F rlends Unlverslty 4 6 Frlends Unlverslty 2 5 Washburn Umverslty 4 4 Washburn Unlverslty 2 0 Washburn nlverslty l 3 Washburn Unlverslty 2 12 College of Emporia 0 7 College of Emporia l 0 Central Nllssourl State I 3 Central Nllssourl State 2 I Pittsburg State College 5 5 Benedlctme College 3 ll Benednctme College 4 0 Washburn Unlverslty l QRMAC Playoff Camel 236 5 ,X ,.,,..,,:,.., +., .. ..... ...,,.,,.... ,M H .M-. .f-M" ,...f,,.-"' Tennis 237 Tennis is normally a game that is associated with sunshine and warm weather, with gentle summer-breezes blowing. Not so at Emporia State this season as the tennis squad also battled the adverse spring weather finishing with an 8-9 record to dip below the .500 mark for the first time in seven years. Even at that, Coach George Milton be- lieves that the team had a good season and they are look- ing for better things in 1973, With 3 seniors, 2 juniors, 1 sophomore and 2 fresh- men on the squad things looked good for the season early in the year. While the team was strong in singles com- petition, they lacked one vital element according to Coach Milton, and that was a proven doubles combination that would win matches. This proved to be a key factor as the season progressed. Most of the early training sessions were held indoors and consisted of running sessions fsome of which moved outdoorsj and some hitting practice in the old Roosevelt gym. Most of the 30-day preseason practices were held in- doors which proved to be a considerable handicap. N ctmen Post 8-9 Record 238 With snow on the ground almost to the first scheduled playing date, the team embarked on its 21-game Season on March 21 with a win over Bethany. The annual swi into southern tennis country during spring break gavethe squad a taste of sunshine and some victories as they won 2 out of 3 matches on that tour. After that, however, the wins came slowly and each win was matched it seemed by a corresponding loss. With some matches cancelled due to weather the team approached its last sheduled dual with an 8-8 record. That last meet, with Tabor College, was again hampered by wind and rain but was played anyway and Tabor emerged the victor, leaving the Hornets with the final 8-9 record going into the RMAC championships in Topeka on May 15-16. A strong Washburn team, title holders from 1971, repeated as RMAC Champs and the Hornets emerged in fifth place, just W of a point behind Pittsburg. Four Hornets, John Jenkins, Don Dreher, Gary Minson and Larry McGregor all won first round victories but fell in the second round as did the doubles teams. nl! Coach George Milton 4 l 4-tvw ., Q li, Q 'ML .5 . PM 1: 52,3 Kkfw wg 46. " . ......,Q. 240 iff Opera Workshop Presents 'Tieflandv Eugene D'Albert's opera, "Tiefland," opened April 20 in Albert Taylor Hall at the Teachers College. Presented by the KSTC Opera Workshop, the music- drama in prologue and two acts was directed by Robert Anderson, a member of the KSTC voice faculty. Anderson was assisted by John Lennon and Ronda Plessinger, also members of the voice faculty. Lennon provided the technical direction and Miss Plessinger designed the costumes for the opera. L'Tiefland," translated by R. H. Elkin, was sung in English. The title translates to "The Lowland." It is the story of a young shepherd boy ordered to marry. "Tiefland," the chief project of the KSTC Opera Work- shop, was presented for three nights with different Opera Workshop students in the leading roles. L Z4l Project Concern's dedicated international medical V and teaching staff are able to convert walk dollars into life-giving clinics in four nations. lf Each walker was responsible for finding sponsors to pay for each mile he walked. He was also responsible Iii for gathering the money after the walk. The walk l course was a 20-mile course within the Emporia city limits. ni .l ji -jj V fl rl l rl rl l Spurs Sponsor ,i Walk For Mankind YI Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, sponsored li the second annual KSTC Walk for Mankind on April 5 22. 5 Walkers began the 20-mile walk course between 1 7:30 and 9:30 a.m. and had to be finished by 5 p.m. QQ . The Walk for Mankind is the national project for ' 4 5 Spurs with all proceeds being turned over to Project g Concern. '1 Project Concern was started in l96l by Dr. James " Turpin. It consists of a medical staff from nations and i is financially supported by five continents. Project Con- J cern is concerned with saving lives of mountain people in Appalachia, Navajo Indians in New Mexico, migrant ' farm workers in the Rio Grande Valley, canyon dwellers in Mexico, refugees in l-long Kong and South Vietnamese war refugees. ' l i l il l "l ll i.. ,vi l .l i , 242 Art Sculptures Decorate Campus In April, KSTC students noticed some strange objects located at various spots around the campus. Yes, the cows, ducks, pigs, fire hydrants and flower pots were real and not figments of the imagination. Three sculpture classes, taught by Zoran Stevanov, worked on the project in order to make a statement about sculpture so art students would be more aware of sculpture and how it can fit in with the environment. Students were not told of the project in advance and no publicity was given the project. Students set up the different articles late one night so they were waiting the next morning. Included among the sculpture articles were a large cow done by Jim Geis, a "Save the Trees" exhibit done by Sal Guadagnino, and several large matchsticks by James Liotta. w.r.fss:,fQbsf' 'I ,alfa . .An-I - I A 243 Coach Keith Caywood tcenterj discusses golf match with visiting coaches at the new Emporia course 244 Golf Team Places 6th ln NAIA District 10 The young and inexperienced' Hornet golf team had its ups and downs along with the wildly variable spring weather but still came up with a 5-6 record in dual com- petition and a sixth place finish in District IO play in a field of twelve teams. The golfers had, for the first time in some years, a home course to play on and were able to again host some of the competition. The newly completed municipal golf course provided fine facilities for home play, plus the fact that the squad had a place for practice. Coach Caywood thinks that this will prove to be more of an asset in future years as it will provide more opportunity for practice and foster more of an interest in varsity golf in coming seasons. The unpredictable spring weather was somewhat of a handicap to the Hornet squad as they were starting with little experience and the long rainy spells curtailed the anticipated workouts, but nevertheless, the young squad took advantage of every opportunity and acquitted them- selves quite well. A last minute change in the site of the RMAC golf playoffs caused the Hornets to cancel this appearance due to the added distances to be traveled to the meet and the added expenses. t With only two members of this year's squad, Chris Clark and BL J. Laven, due to graduate, the future looks good for the Hornet golfers. The top three men from the squad return for another season of competition Team members average scores for the year Mitch Sexton ll competitive rounds 80 6 strokes Mike Nusbaum ll competitive rounds 80 7 strokes Jon Davis ll competitive rounds 81 3 strokes Chris Clark 11 competitive rounds 82 0 strokes Russ Edwards 8 competitive rounds 86 3 strokes B J Laven 8 competitive rounds 87 2 strokes I Top Golfers Return For 1973 Season 245 '30 . Coach Phil Delavan and his squad discuss the upcoming RMAC Regional meet that was held in Emporia. Track Squad Places Second In RMAC r 5 Youth was the dominant feature of the Hornet track and field squad for 1972, but coach Phil Delavan early in the season predicted a good year for his squad in spite of their inexperience. And the season proved the coach to be correct as the young Hornets steadily improved and wound up the season in the runner-up spot in the RMAC championships at Hays on May 20. Powerful Ft. Hays State, with depth and talent in most events, repeated as the RMAC kingpins. The Hornets, hampered by miserable weather throughout the late winter and early spring, started slowly and had only a mediocre indoor season, although they finished second in Pittsburg's invitational, but with the advent of some suitable weather Cand a bare minimum of itj began to get in shape for the outdoor sessions. The Hornets appeared in some of the early major relays, first at Arkansas then the following week at the Texas Relays. Distance ace, Dennis Nee, led the Hornet performers with a win in the 2-mile at Arkansas. Several other Hornets placed including Larry Hynek in javelin, Jerry Hinson in 246 shot and-discus, Rich Pierce in the triple jump and the distance medley team, which finished fifth. The Emporia State Relays, highlight of the track season for local fans, was a wet, cold affair but the E- Staters came through with some fine marks. Dennis Nec, in spitenof the cold, wet track and falling rain, raced to a relays and school record in the 3-mile with a time of 13:55. Nee was consistently one of the top competitors for the Hornets and closed out a good career as a Hornet in 1972. Darrell Patterson, the only other senior on the squad, also finished strong in his last season, winning the mile at the E-State Relays and repeating in the RMAC Regional with a new RMAC record of 4:09.6, and going on to win the mile in the RMAC championships. Nee also repeated in the RMAC. Other Hornet winners in RMAC competition WCW Art Peals in the 120 highs, Larry Hynek in the javelilli Jerry Hinson in the discus and second in the shot. The Hornets scored 77 points in the RMAC, second behind Ft. Hays 135 points and ahead of the 70 scored by North- ern Coloradoi. 1 X. w 1771-7 ' Bennie Pierce had a season's best of 46' 9 W' in the triple jump. Darrell Patterson was the top miler in the RMAC and posted a new con- Larry Hynek has for the past two years been the top man in the RMAC in ference mark of 4:09.6 in the RMAC Regional. the javelin. 247 V, Eli i Ml I EH 1? I I W f HSN ,A rp :i 'I 1. ul 1.11- A . is 1, ,, .Q WI. 2,1 in il if x 5 a 3 44. ivvj.-f -wi :Vim 9,- 5 I N1 Denms Nee sets a new 3 mule mark of 13 55 1 rn the E State Relays 248 Ron Wynn nips a Ft. Hays runner at the tape in the 440 yard dash. ff ww, ' fsifgrzim N A ini Jerry Hmson was a top RMAC competltor ln both the shot and discus an -His Ww w ! so-if -few ' 1 I 1 . I ni: 4 1 .1 l Q 3 0 l 3 .ij ,fif ' I-gh.. 456 f ' re. 4 ' fig. ! 113:-if 0 ' 0 . we 3 A' 125305 Dafa' H ' V. l l - Lx.-Q: f 4 SEASONS BEST MARKS: 440 yd. relay- :43.l 100 yd. dash- :l0.0 Bennie Pierce 220 yd. dash- :22.8 Jim Crumb 440 yd. dash- 158.0 Ron Wynn 880 yd. run- 1155.1 .lim White mile- 15:09.6 Darrell Patterson 3-mile- l3:S5.l Dennis Nee 3,000 meter steeplechase- mile relay- 3:21 l20 yd. high hurdles- Knight 9147.2 Riclalgislwp 14.5 Art Pealsg :M V- .8 Galen 440 int. hurdles- :55.9 Kent linoxg 56.1 Dennis .len- nings shot put- 56' HW' .Berry E-Zlinson discus- 563' ill" .Berry ilinsora javelin- 239, 40 lraynela Mal? vault- M' 67' Willie branicenlperger liigiijuingt- 5' 67 1 Arnold FZTTITS lungjuagzp- 213' 2125133 Pier!" ii'5E35GjU::2Q-- 427 Nfl N T253 249 i i 1 1 5 in ,. 1 ins I 5, w 'Q 3 ' I 1 V "I u yi 15 ,N 1 fl if .Ii .xi ,F M ri! ni ,lil ,yn K G! r M J I il lil Q! f x I i 5 I E J 'L N V1 is W if fl , M 51 4 M Ui? qu I PM EH ff M Wi w Hs? ,U N, yu u 'R ir ,GE fi: fli rg, ,Nl -1, LI! 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P4449 4 D, A- -, :Af .9 .., . V 1 A-,M - -f M - 1- ,xg-.'. ,M . 1, A- .A , ,-x. ,- 6 v -H., . , . , Q 5. .- iv, .:...G.5Q,.,,v -,6...l,, 'A 'X' gf y M, Q --4-.,-I , '. , ,.,-A-.15 -' , Vw -.-,-in w- :fi 1 , , 9 ,, , - . .Q -9 1- 4 'r 4-..f-:g.,,v:3,353f-'u 47"-1, .. . - f . -- - . f . -. ' ' . ? f f' iff. aff-if-. - A m f' 'H'-f I-"2" 1-...gi aww-"6- " ' .S-I -- .- -. 2 :1:,"1- - J. .f :wid-2'-s 1. - -:" K Q Aff-9' 1vf NMIS. ' f .::.,.-f. 147- 'sv - ...SEQ-27 -f ami ' 4 fr-s Z-"?5g.QI,Qv-545.-..L, ,Z-4 5 , ', , . Iwi ' "Tv-4' w i- , ' gil '-4'-,f A' 'if Ffiv' -3. I I?."'f.',. -' .-if ,,. . ag- 1. f. S, 1'.f'.' ,. 1 Ng- ,K-.,, -f. 7-S .b , 5' .5--ig?" FE". The new student and parent's program which operated throughout the summer gave new freshmen and their parents an opportunity to get acquainted with the school prior to the beginning of classes in the fall. Moreover, the program in- cluded special necessary chores like getting l.D. cards made and packets filled out without the horrendous waiting in line that sometimes accompanies those tasks. New students began the day by viewing "Only the Be- ginning" by Ron Loewen and Larry Meredith. After the multi-media show, the freshmen met in small, relaxed groups to discuss aspects of college life and ask questions of upper- class students who, so to speak, know the ropes. The latter part of the morning was employed in getting l.D. cards, lunch, and a tour of the campus. Special help with packets and meetings with advisors completed the day. Parents, in the meantime, were playing games! After viewing the multi-media show, some students performed role playing situations for the parents. The discussion pro- duced by the role playing led very well into another activity. The parents took on student roles and performed skits for their peer group. This popular activity was followed by an "in depth" view of the enrollment packet and a discussion period with the heads ofthe divisions of student affairs. The combined programs provided a good introduction to KSTC for students, and we think it helped many parents in their adjustment to college life. . A -I au.n...m,...,.s.. ....w.i....,. 259 l 1 I 4 260 Practical Knowledge Goal of Wyoming Field Studies -1. .gk 2 Wyoming Field Trip Qffers Students A Chance To Serounge For Food Berries, roots, and fish served by campfire light weregone of the activities experienced by the biology students on their Wyoming Field Trip. Four groups of 35 students, each backpacked into the Wind River Range in Wyoming which is located south of Yellowstone National Park. On the first four weeks of the trip, students were placed on rations of dehydrated foods. The re- maining week, the students lived on whatever they could scrounge. Tents and tarps were set up on the mountains which had been backpacked in from a road head. Instructor's packs ranged from 70-80 pounds and student's weighed 50-55 pounds. Purpose of the trip was to familiarize the students with living in the wilds, practicing ecology procedures and learning conservation concepts. The course, offered through the biology departments, is designated as Bi- ology in Wilderness Ecology. It is offered in the college summer session and costs approximately 5600. Some monies may be obtained through the'National Out- door Leadership School, a sponsor of the trip. Any student with an interest in biology is eligible to enroll in the course, according to Dr. Robert Parenti. If hiking, outdoor living, and an unusual cuisine are your bag, sign up for the Wyoming Field Trip and you'll get it. 262 K 5 KMA 4' .2 ' 5 if Y 3 N 5 - .35 X x i, f 'Q F . K 0: X P- 'N 26 r V, V, .Q i. rf: 711 ,il E K E wg 5 J ! , J 1, E g a I v , , U, Q il. x i ' .X la? 595 .ig EQ? UIQ qs AQ' ,M ii li? G M' swfl 3 V I 1 3 t 4 a i 1 ,. 1 i l l i 5 l l i l 1 l 1 24 l l l ii 5 li Il ll - s l l ll M U li ll I, M ll. 6 Summer Theater Protests Summer Boredom "What is it that we're livingfor applause, applause Nothing I know l turnsuon the glow like sweet applause! from the Broadway musical Applause. Summer Theatre is one of the big things happening around campus in the summertime. Students and teachers from Kansas and far out places come to KSTC to improve their prowess in threatre. The work is exhausting Csome construction workers should work so hardy, the hours wearisome Cup to 72 hours at a stretchy, and the rewards-until you'vC heard an audience applauding you, you'll never know. Every year the work is hard and every year people are back to do il somemore-acting, directing, pursuing technical skills. lt's a way of life and a bit of Broadway right on campus. C-SIIRIC Players s,. 5,954 1 . f fisfgvifigfifl 31471 Ppff 265 3. z E. Q. N 1, il ji ,A l F W WWWTWWWW Audience Entertained A Flea 11'1 Her Ear A FLEA IN HER EAR George Feydeau D1rected by Mr Brent Thomas -11'-'v-f1"'0 mm : ecgcfi one-Bclm Efggg'-3 on -J :r 2-3533 nnwwg 5:535- LL'-egg: sumo...-1 :SH :CD Q-5:1201 :cv O 9f.w'Uaf"- 7:1 S-Qlgzsz Z2 EO Fmmcg oss.-,D EGO-op. ..,,,,,ocu 2025? :r,..co'r::w 55552 5'-Smmi FF 5:3555 094320 U3 mgfvmi : .-f.-fo 5: "' 2:55,-'Q O-Ugg!-ULU 5'-IPVIB' 20295 0302 x9 I w w 1 w 266 -1 A AAAA eewfm 1vwwvwwwvwmmwwwmwvwwwwmwmmwmwnweme' ""' 'imwwmwmmwwvnwnmmmwmf' eeeeemwvwuyivffilfe eee ' 'e"Aeeeeeeeee A23ee5i755775i7? A A A WW! t A mmnmnm . 1 I +11 eweeww N++1 N wmmnmw'3AA55A53MMMMiMMM ixfiiiiiiiiiiafititSxiwHxKxKimiiiiiiisXYixMx3ixXRiix5NXfi5ixiiimiXKx3XMin5 e ' i A 89l0 GOOD NEWS' Lawrence Schwab and B G DeSylva Dlrected by Mr Darryl Patten Wrxtten ln l927 Good News was chosen as the sum mer season s muslcal The play was a hut when lt opened hlt thxs summer as a portrayal ol the stereotyped college ofthe Roarmg Twentles lt was as full of flappers songs and dances as a Merry Melody cartoon Good News was good clean fun and rt even had a message The Best Thlngs ln Llfe are Free Roarmg 20s deptcted tn Good News 267 July , , , ll on Broadway during the "Roaring Twenties' and was a . , . - u 77 JIM.. ' fl ryggiz x 2 I -"' ' 4 'law ,Q , 1,9- E19 , 1 N' "N il Q ,,,. , .aw ,EQ 5 wxxgz A-1,6 Q ,Q W ,K .. fe , nv , V fax- 1 4 i ,o13,,,f fb "U, 6 K ' .X W 4 , . i4 ' , J'-f - hw 'Q 71 5 . " M" " -M. 4 , , t .2 W- M . mf- - fr f," 'V ' :V - 4, H , . 'M ' , . ,ffl 'wi I Z W' W- R , .M . fs f y Hx' Q 1. ' ,J 4 ,M Q 'Wy' J A I W I ,, , ,., 'Q ,, 3' X 7 'yn-' 1 , if 'n, " af l A ' V M ,Q Q , . gi Q in M 'Q ' f-4. f' ' '11 , 'f fa V fl A f W- iw' My " ' , 1 ' K, V 1 7 Yi "M fm" 1 .ix W 4 ' "K. ' 'T' 2' , -V H-f , ,, .xhf'.W,, ,. AN' S r fl. , g,,-wh - ZWJQR-ww' 'Wiz gg .gag-Vi: v ,-4 v . A 2000 year old Prehistoric lndian Campsite was the classroom lor lvir. Jel'l'Erown's AN 550 Seminar and Dr. Tom Bridges lnstitute ol' Historical Geology students this summer. This program provided a class that students are expected to dig into in order to gain an understanding ol' prehistoric man and how he survived on the Great Plains without the aid of the neighborhood Shopeze. The students are expected not only to dig around on the site but to follow up their studies with many hours work in the lab analyzing material and writing a final report. !J4WV'f l v 1 . The site excavated this summer was an area where the animals were butchered and cleaned. Stone tools such as spear points and knives were found in areas where butcher- ing actually took place. This is one class where student participation is empha- sized in all activities with the instructor working to help with decisions. Undergraduate students work as equals alongside graduate students. There is much more in- volved than poking around in the ground, but as one stu- dentwho participated said . . . "lreallydigit.'3 ,na 'F' 270 Jiri-4,s5.Q :fn ,ii '1 m Wngfa-FEW 9' 4 V l I X l 2 .MJ our 4th ofJulys. el A A images of summer The long, slivered, silverjingers ofa willow atune to the challenge ofa summer bree e Laughingly, lovingly, youth lies reposed beneath the branches of these trees It's a warm, earth-day in which thoughts permeate the minds ofyouth as he questions WHY WHY...? Picnics, vacations, 4th ofJuly WHEN . . S tarvation, prisoners, war It is sad all cannot witness - - - our backyard garden, Mother's fragrant flowers Dad's new rider mower. And, that we cannot share - - - our picnics, our vacations, summer breeze teases the willow again As youth lies reposedg his question of whv is Thc SUMIMECK Has Mommy Spccizll Evcms ' d There's a fruit that grows on the ground YT 'd ' Priced at a nickel a pound I. X ' And when it's iced- k 'HECK V Then properly slzced LEYB' Sw N r A watermelon feed can be found. ' -E575 d , do h--'Fc' .mv XN BASE'-OUNWN V19 AgO , N, Ly, , Up K ING 5550 1, 1 . Q ,fi .N , RA , ,off ' 'N ,l"' XM A 4,,,, - or-wwf G gym N ov.W"u? Q 272 8 Q Z Q 4 e X I 1 fx 1 EY 5 SUMMER STUDE TS E JOY A LESS Irv ilu fx"-ki ' ff! sf, Wx' r-'Sh 274 if X K ' K ., ,L-.K 1 ,K-4 Y N. .5 N1 .kW,,,w,Q, ,-'g 'f'uL4x.-- Nix .Rv-5. .L , fswff- f t 'Q -5 1 if '- , A , 1. 1.1 ' 'A . -fx Hu.. ' W 1' kv. ' x M 'yawn ,Jw A-L. :"""w. k"'W' . ,X - Wm 1' A H Vi, , Q.-eg. L 5i.!J 'K l GRMAL TMO PHERE Summer sessions at Kansas State Teachers College offer a broad range of possibilities for study for anyone wish mg to take advantage of its offerings While many of the pro grams are designed for graduates in teaching positions who are further broadening their professional background there ,ire an increasing number of undergraduates who take ad vantage of summer school to shorten their time until gradua tion More and more students are also taking summer courses in order to investigate an area of personal interest that they have no time for in the fall and spring semesters Many of the summer offerings are in the form of work shops and seminars where the course work is condensed into two or three weeks of h1ghly concentrated study in a specific area An example would be the Workshop in Personal F1 nancial Planning offered by the Division of Business and Business Education a course that provided insight into budgeting banking services life and property insurance social security investments and estate planning There are workshops in business education projects 1n home economics and an industrial arts curriculum projects workshop all avail able in the School of Applied Arts and Sciences A course in Community Education a study of multi purpose use of public school facilities for people of all ages 1 a . 1 s 1 a , a s - Y s H .. was offered in the School of Education and Psychology There were also workshops and seminars offered in student activities in secondary school, aerospace education, the understanding of poverty-stricken children, anthropology for the elementary school, and early childhood education. The School of Liberal Arts and Sciences had a broad range of offerings for summer students-from the biology courses conducted in the Wind River Range in Wyoming to a Readers Theatre workshop on campus. ln between these extremes one found a course in basic linguistics in the English department, and a planetarium workshop for elementary teachers offered by the Mathematics Department. A host of courses and' workshops in the Department of Music included a conducting worksop, a double reed workshop-in which students made reeds for their instruments-and workshops in strings, marching band, and elementary music. Theater and debate came up with a full summer program in addition to the always-popular summer theater. These in- cluded workshops in directing and acting, creative dramatcis lin which children from Butcher School functioned as both leader and participant in exercisesj, debate question analysis and debate case construction, readers theater and stage design, In spite of the mental block that might be created by the overuse of the term "work" in workshop, summer progrz1mS are fun and entertaining in addition to being educational. and summer students fain an extra dimension in their educa- UOH, probably due to the close association of student and teacher in the less formal atmosphere ofsummer classes. 275 27 "Plaza Suite? Presented Tlmrotigli Special Arrangement l I ll l Q 2 I , l i 4 1 fe J r "W-1...,i.fW.. 1, .H -M ,, July 15, l6, l7,and 18 PLAZA SUITE-Neil Simon Directed by Mr. Brent Thomas Obtained through special arrangement, the Emporia State Players production was the,first live production of Plaza Suite in the midwest. Though actually three separate plays about events in Suite 719 ofthe Plaza Hotel in New York, they combined to form a really entertaining evening for those who attended. A X . ,ff 'W I, if ' ' X x X fl, ,ct Ln, l . f -r . ,ff i X' l l 1-..h.v..1i-...i,.,.t-, . 11 I ,Y U X K. I If 1 fs l f ! v l f fy I , J " '- , , ,, xii XL . "fy 3 1 KI ..a I , is ,I f ,i 4 ,f' x..,f"' H1 ig, fn' X X l ,rl 1 g-A-,W m-,Md ,l Q K y ...iff f I p y f jf I ll fl X f ' J' x V 2 -X x I as - I za- K lv- A f N X l l. l, x l w W 11 1111 xW WH '111111 1 X M11!fWfW!ffWW 111 A R 1Th 11 M W WWW W1 'WW W11!11f1111!1111 11,I,,PW,j',f My "-11',1,1M1 ,Z M I J 1 -f'f'f1'4111:2111111J111f1111111f111111111f'm1 ' Wm 1.111.1.WF?W11BU91J11J111113113111V''111lUUW!3ilillliilllllillilllilblii111111111111111111141lillillllilhllllhliiliH111111111I111161JIIW I xl 3 'i 278 gif l 2 tai? ll 123+ , E HU 2 HJ E EVE 5 FJ Q ' L' Q 1 M S2 P iii? 1-N J sz E 1 391 1. 1 111 Y 'i EF! H 5 TIN 3 3 WEN! 1 T5 Eff E W IH: r g wg, ,'i Hy I ' HQ. :Q 'gui ir 1 ii! ' f 1 5 5 1 Q N Q Q 5: ' 1133 m , 1 5 s Im ia ' 1 1 Wy . I N, fi! ii' E: " ' : 2' 1-I4 .gli if JL H1 ' 1 1' , I 3' i" 4 E. I AA r 5 .- af i"..w ' ..q,' . 1 - - 1 .Ng 2' , . A ' 51? I '. E ff' . . ,ji , ax . 3 Q, J- -""r-Y' ' - t. "' TV, L 'g li - I ' -2 .11-, Kit ' In , -ati- . mvmw I Fi.-,,,fj-3,... f f T as-'tif' exif? 1 , .-t- I 'Q""I"'mmm'1e1i5e' - I i29' ef" -11..is3f"'iX 1.1.5 Nb :N i ' P Lf .' ,. i Q.. " elf ,uf .1--j,,.f'i2..1' j 'j".g'f.-.:'1'a ' T -N .I ' 'A ' Q ,, . w-Cf Q., IW., F firx, , ,,V, ' Vkh ' ' Ha .' eff- Q 1, fgikt '.,-. 4' ,EY 2525 1- , I 3 . rir f - . I ' . - Q A ' i 0.-' Y " ' .mt '?'-'-35531 I fs.. 2. 1' 4'i""3" 'f F lift" V 1" - .V I 735,- '5Liff9t'f'ZT "W nl' fx iii ' 1.9911 ' 1 Tis -in J, I wif . . J, ,gg.f,-A, ,, -. ff' ,,:.wf'wff,x I. .- . . f W ..:W'- ' M f fi ,, . W ,V ' fl K nf' ,,- M 5.2142 1, " " f- - f . , , -,,,.,ffw Q,- - we a. , , fa ' 1. ,24g.4 'tm,-.V f ' 5 ,fw- -- 'Lz'7f2Qf5 A-'Fd' M f .2 ff A Lf--t .. We I I - "M.fg" f- ' A - A' . JM , f ma.. , MQRE SUMMER EVENTS In addition to a wide selection of courses during the KSTC summer sessions, many departments also sponsor workshops. These workshops attract high school edu- clators, high school students, administrators and other par- ticipants to the Emporia State campus. The summer of l97l saw many workshops being conducted. Twenty-one home economics teachers from across Kansas attended a Future Homemakers of America Workshop hosted by the KSTC home economics department. Industrial arts teachers from across Kansas came to the KSTC campus during June and July. The teachers attended a workshop to learn the newest methods of teaching junior high students the principles of construc- tion. The five week workshop was part of the Industrial Arts Curriculum Project entitled "The World of Con- struction." The KSHSAA tKansas State High Schools Activities Associationj conducted a three week workshop during July. The workshop, sponsored by the Department of School Administration, consisted of classroom sessions and field trips. "The Challenge of Commitment" was the theme of the 8th Annual Student Council Workshop held during August. More than 360 delegates representing 185 Kansas high schools attended the two workshop sessions. Par- ticipants inthe week-long workshops spent their time work- ing on Student Council constitutions, discussed improve- ments of high school organizations and studied citizenship. A Summer Science Training Program was held during the summer sessions that attracted 33 high school students to the campus. The five week session permitted the high school students to become acquainted with the college en- vironment and to study a variety of topics in scientific fields. Poverty and the problems of dealing with children from poverty backgrounds was studied in depth by a seminar directed by Dr. Bill Samuelson of the School of Education and Psychology. The Seminar attracted nearly 50 teachers, counselors, and administrators from across the state. Seminars were held concerning the areas of drug edu- cation, reading, educational television and behavioral objectives. Sponsored by the Department of School Ad- ministration, these workshops brought 40 administrators and teachers to the KSTC campus. 279 280 i QQ ff , F. B. and Rena G. Ross Natural History Reservation A part of the KSTC campus that few students realize exists is located fourteen miles northwest of Emporia. The 1040-acre tract of land, primarily rolling bluestem prairie is used by the Biology Department for research and class field studies. This land was made available to KSTC by Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ross, residents of Emporia. In addition to maintaining the land in its natural state as a segment of the Flint Hills Bluestem grassland, it is used as an aid in teaching the biological sciences and to provide an area for research and field study. None of the land is farmed except for a small wild life feed patch. The Reservation becomes a classroom for such classes as Mammalogy and Animal Behavior and in the spring, sev- eral grade schools and high schools make field trips to see what they have studied in their classrooms. Located on the reservation is a temporary laboratory and a small weather station. Natural exclosures and lean- to-shelters have been constructed to provide protection for wildlife., Several small sections of land have been ex- perimentally planted in natural grass to show area farmers and ranchers the different ways they can retore their lands. A nature trail, complete with guides, has been estab- lished to enable students to see representative communities of plants and animals found on the prairie of eastern Kan- sas. At the present time studies are being conducted on lhe tagging of coyotes and the effect of DDT on chickens and production ofeggs. A really neat thing about the reservation is that in- terested students work on their own time to keep the reservation together. 2 Geology Field Trip Covers Areas In Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, Colorado A Cherokee Indian village in Oklahoma, volcanic mountains of northeastern New Mexico, the Denver Museum, and the mining town of Leadville, Colorado were only a few of the spots that thirty-four student explored on a geology field trip last summer under the direction of Dr. Thomas Bridge. The trip presented K.S.T.C. students a variety of earth science problems to solve as they camped out or stayed in motels along the way. The field trip began with a visit to the chalk beds of Kansas then progressed to the strip pits of southeastern Kansas, and south to the lead and zinc mines of the Ouachita and Arbuckle Mountains in Oklahoma. Next, the group took analysis ofthe Ogallala formation and truassic beds of western Texas, volcanic mountains of New Mexico, and concluded their excursion at the Rocky Mountains of Colorado. I One of the their more interesting "finds" was the skeleton of a Pleisaur Qlarge marine reptilej which is more than l00 million years old. It was located in western Kansas in what was once the Cretaceus Sea that entirely covered Kansas. Summer geology trips are conducted each summer if there are enough students interested. Completion of general and historical geology courses is a pre-requisite for the trip which costs approximately S l 50.00. ' A i K+!"'f1'i,i' L 7 ,N ',.x1'xL' fl 4: tkyrx ew wif? .. t ff 1 ' , fa X .4 f 9 r 9.3 'L , ., 5 ml. if 283 WAS 129- . ,J A v.. I 52 KG -A , .xr .. . XR XX m . N. - A , Y K. ' gg A xxx A A ., X I , , 4, 2 THE sUBjECT iii . ' V ulrfi. . V. I ,fr fa. ' QI.: ' ffx-,ilhux 1 . 2 f fu. 4 Qs - W 'gap ,, K, X if WZ x ,W f 12? ??p?g5,, 53 R .1 , V4 A ff Y 4 Q , Y T ggi M 2, ' . A if ' My , 4 , M J ' f A ' ' V5 H, 'H is A ' Vw f 1.1 fm. Mm L 9 Y Q 'V x, wfgiwfv fa U ,mr A . ,A 91 fl f if' i 131' . 'Q , 9 4 Y wg m W W., 9 Q fi, K , fn. ' ,Mi ff-ff 7' wir August5 6 7 and8 THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER George S Kaufman and Moss Hart Dlrected by Mr Charles Hlll Audience favorltel This l939 hut had everythlng from Wllllam Allen Whlte to an Egyptlan mummy from a retired axe murderess to a Cream of Mush pusher De llght characterlzed the audlence ln 1971 just as lt d1d ln 1939 as certaln elements of the Algonquln Club were exposed to the publlc eye The show was lxterally a laugh a mmute 2 x 5 'B , W . sas s ,ff K fc, Jn 4 ,J . W . i . r i f 1 M 31 - if, EQ L' , :f1! xl Il' 1:' :WL L 2-1 ki? gji ,ii ',s, 5 I, si I, ,3 iflf. i , IZ Q 1 W, 41 ,Q Y iii ! s? if ' 1 Q I - iil In 'rf 'lr M vw -- .11 xi: gs? ,If QI' 4- :if 1' LE: "LJ K E Q u. i H xi if f X ' Q I ' Q T ! E 3 i As. , Y I 4 ' i ? A W 5 Q W i T V3 1 I , N! ! P E ' lm A 1 n Q E wif in-E -- f I N i Q Q 1 ' i Q il , 5 . 1 i A E s 1 1' s L l . Y Q L ? - 1 uv: l 1 288 Graduauon ...and a Commencement message from the grandstand STC Students ...wi 289 ,!.,, ,,5,m,, .... .W - ' rj 1 'ew A - J.a'fFflE'1 ' '-is ' 35.1. .iii -an . 1 ,Va 'N if 2 . 9' l 1, f S111 Pf V 1 , lj . 4, ,. - 1,1'.,. rv 31, , K W , f -5 PV? . Q 4. ' - f M -44 I fi V, V, ., ur ' rl - , In 'f .5 1 - ' f 1 f 4 4 '5 1 f .Z 'Ji Q5 Q .1 1 and raduatcis ' I-I, ay? 1 if aw, Wi gs? avi' QQ9' A ,LQ-3 5 ' F 2255 1 A 14" - ,f X , M fix ' 1 E.. 'J i l ' 1 j 4 K 15 . 2 V . M' , fl V iijl . .1 1 , V ' S . 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'J , I " I X 1 , ji' .dilzw .L gf, ! -M K V , i l i 4 i Larry Crane Paul Crawford .lerry Creighton Dennis Cromwell Martha Cronn Virginia Crute Randy Culbertson Dan Cunningham Jerry Cunningham Ronald Cunningham Don Cyphers Teresa Daniels Jody David Thomas Davis William Deacon Thomas Derrick Mike Desch Terry Deweese Terry Dicke Randall Dieker Rurh Dittemore Stephen Domann Lewis Domingo Sandra Donley Martha Donovan Dianna Dotts Rita Douglas Linda Downing Patricia Downs Bernard Droste Steve Dunigan Libby Eaton Jana Enright Ted Ericson Cheryl Evans Jody Fanning Robert Fanning Donald l-'arr June I-'assc Loise l-'eldman Opal Fields Donna Fitmvatcr 293 ,, W ,,A fm Vgi- ' A y at 51 2 J 5. Gif' diet xy -S, l x 'W ll 294 7 I . , mg, , Y ,f L 1 . X R x ' ' 'Q .7 5 . , N Q, lf' EA 7 "' ic' '-li ' In UQ.-5 My! lleigii-lfifi q X l iffg'S.Qf7 f F F 2 ,. 'L -'- 5 xl eve M A 1 11" V M 5 " W ' L Q54-" L Qt ., , wf:l"'f ,ll . if! , 5 8353? G f . 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'tiiif' -'Yy,t.,...,.J J -' if 44 My .. , 5' .4 I F 'lf a 1 4 , I . wlwjt,-ar, fy.-4091, 6901. '05 3' I I 4-m i fi-err , 1 I r Oh ' 'K ' 'v it -ilzw, ,iii Q e 3 J I , ,,, 1: i Janice Harris Mildred Harris Rebecca Hartford Richard Hatfield David Hay Rita Hefty Warren Heitman Jean Hemphill Dean Hendrickson William Herring Gary Herron Mary Highberger Carol Hildman Roger Hitt Elizabeth Hixon Mary Hobson Jeanie Hoffman Linda Holland Richard Hokanson Connie Holman Dave Holthaus Cynthia Horn Christine Hoskins Betty Hoyt Toni Huff Jane Hull Helen Huninghake Eldon Huslig Sharlyne lhara Alberta Jamison Carol Janke Randy Janzen Rebecca Janzen Joan Jarrett Phil Jeannin Linda Jenkins KW ' i - oxzi 4: 5 La' We l x K J. L , "' s li 5 ff ,Q ' Q Al ' W 4 I, gf K I .X A .. r Q- , 1 I 'hw ,. N 1 f x gy! V93 ' x ,. s ., A J ff ""l ' vo-4 s.....f"'1n-M., seniors A V,,, Tm .L1.. J. 1 I Eff Wg ' J - Wage x 'W' mv. Denice Jewell Jean Johannsen William John Carl Johnson Carol Johnson Elaine Johnson Sherri Johnson Susan Johnson Tom Johnson Jane Jones Martin Jones Julia Jost 'Www f " 97 1 .fb -Q U Q 4 'EF ,mv . i Mqql , if i . in X 4 X ff' , . , . ,,4h,.w-Sz,-J ii 'e 3 ,K in Q-'.:1-5'.:f.4..1S .I Qqky ' 51, 'il' X " fn 3552 -X li if f2"fQ.7 in as 4 ' S fi? , iss fi- e 1 5519 , "fi 'l f rl lib! Y Hx Wliil ,mx 1 ,,.. X , . ', 1 ,Q 'igsgi if A A l H ,K 9 I J ,, imla 'Kf..-.A P. I ages " ,. in-gil yy ,gi . .2 P56 35 ' f 11411, , 1 ' ' 1 .-MAG BL: .5 A-. Y .,1+f?'1?faaQ5," M-355. 2 , 1-:umm s. -"" 12 21 -, Q , ' ik 5 . , 'il ,ffa ' ft KIIPX ,, '13-5' I Q32 t .':. ' 'V al' f 733,114 l ' fy : -..-,,- .:.1,' ' .QP seniors - fi. .p Q , A 9 ,-15' M, ff... X F CT-7 5- A 'z 1 - f ' -,.,, ,V ff Vfv, 1' fx I f Q., J' ., . , VN' '1i2:"-'X' lg f ll 1- .. . fo l Inv! lily! ' 31 Y ,. T 1 5 5, + my fi g: iiawf. ,sf X Sl -Vw -as ,rv X , 54,77 X5-nf ' K ' Lv, ' 1 y 3. M n Charlene Kabriel Kathy Kaspar Worku Kassa Jeanne Keazer Floyd Keith Leslie Kinsler Diane Kline Janine Kline Mark Kodack Marita Kolb Frank Korte Fay Kristufek Glenn Kruger Pragob Kunarak Anthony Kvedas Dale Kufali Ricky LaFountain Teresa La Grange Connie Lake Vicky Lamons Marianne Lane Gary Langenegger Phyllis Larsen Sharon Larson 298 SCI'llO1'S l 1 Q M H ,Q 4 .- Q I Q rx' X fx H' I A 7 , t o ll 0 Q elf Q 973 fl " , ,U L, v w ffl? ' Q Di 4 1 -fl S 5 r' 4' ,4 1 Chih-ki Lau Betty Lauber Leslie Lawton Bill Layher Joyce Leap Joseph Ledell Linda Linot Raymond Locbel Janet Logan Leslie Logan Ron Longhofer Gregg Lopez Richard Lowrey Mike Luebbers Cary Lukens Pam Lunsford Edith Lybarger Kathy Malcom lk J in I il M 4 1 It af' vu l J 5 5 Q 5 J . i f i E 299 ' e if ,lf if V,-,Q ,, Q, A J if, Q 3 Q K i, , ' If ' . . ,V - r 4 .' by S, , 5 Q'f'13e gfhgy: ff, xfwxy we--,, ' , A, ,AAA.. JA , A- J s . I' :f 1 , C ,q,,J. ,. as ' '- gflffgpwmff ml , ' J is wr: f f ,f P5 V71 ,- MX . 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X T Q f 1 John Maloney Gerald Mantooth, Jr Wanda Martens Devon Mason Sheryl Mathis Marvin Mauck Marsha Mawhirter Nancy McAdam Debbie McClain Judith McConley Teri McClelland Julia McDaniel Cheryl Mclntyre Ruth McKenzie Jim McMurray Fred Meyer Larry Michal Pat Mickelson Cheryl Miller Stanley Miller Paula Mitchell Ray Modrell Earlene Moore Sharon Mullen Edward Munz Lynda Muriett Ronald Muriett Susan Murphy Thomas Myers Cherylene Nail Dennis Nee Harry Nelson Philip Nelson Mary Newell Cecilia Nick Kay Novotny Michael Nulty Janice Nunokawu Mohammed Nuru Daryl Nutt Linda Mymcyer Sue Oaks v 5 E , xg F :J we f at ' ' A .fv- s V fs, J j. ia . V ,gi f Q3 l z' Qian M M2 f if ' O as fe P ff ' Qi A ,f f 1-if i' K I .. if , . in I PLL' t av , aa P y W, 6- V' . ' X x ,f , Na' . 1, 5 - M 3 to 5 y Vu 3 z bt 3 5 I' 1 if " ii, - so o 4 if gf - 1 J ,L - I ie r y ' xy WN xi X -R 7 , 4 A+! A V E: ', ly!-5 if ' ll V . A 4 . It V if .5-' ' 4 Q 5 ,,,,, A X 1 X. 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'v X 1 I T 1 f , .qi5,,,, Grace Ann Oetinger Anne Olson Susan Orr Lynn Otto Janet Painter Peggy Palmer Pam Parkhurst Floyd Patterson Jennifer Patterson Barbara Peat Burl Penny Carl Peoples James Pepin Dorothy Pesaresi Walt Pesaresi Peggy Peters Robert Peterson William Phillipi Patti Picolet Dale Pierson Marilyn Pike Robert Pike Pamela Pimel Richard Plank Don Plinsky Teena Plum Lisa Porter Pam Powell Dennis Pratt John Pratt Rosemary Pratt Eric Priest Glenda Priest Marilyn Prohst Patricia Prose Jerry Pruitt John Puskas Rita Quinlan l-Illcn Rank Riley Rankin Roger Ramlcs Paula Reddcn f x -'- If 1.,.w, xi" W' 4. ' ' .tl :gag ws , :.,, . W - 4 J. wx ' " . - C ax ,ji , x 7 ,mf Q , fe 7 4' f 4, N ff! ' , . , .fem 4. fi I 4 5 H. JU 1 ,y ,yi-5 N, ,. , ,,, .t 'ill N L ff Q ,55 5 nf 'fr . V -' ' ' 'I :Ev -,, fy 2' NW ow fri, ' . ' gff" r, 'V' I -5 fi ' ' ' , to if 2 153" A, V' X f" at r- 4 , : R -4 , v P2 x ' A W 5 Ni ff.-1,5 .o- E ,J In I , ff ,,,. 4, K' 5 Q - - - his . ' seniors Daniel Renkoski Diane Richecky Carol Ringler Martha Risley John Ritter Roger Robb Vickie Roberts Gale Dean Robinson Connie Rocha Ronald Rohleder Sarah Rosenblatt John Roth Sherry Rowland Betty Rowley Mary Kay Royse Larry Ruzich Sharon Ryfl' Sharon Salyer F ii i -F' i in lg 74 . f ff it 5 if Ji 5 , iii ,.. -,H -- 2-, ' V: ey G -- X , 1:51 A I 335 ,gi ef! fi 1 Q l - 2 ,.--A "' - V . - f t "Q " 2 if f. ' i '7 A ' S 'zfnw ,X T we. g . I QI' J W, 'if . .i Q 5 ' u f' ff S N , '- 'fel V ,..f. ff? Q' Y - ,f , 'f-eb, ' -I 'Ars M f' " T 2 , N K xg T, seniors 139 will J , ,,,, L A S Z ei . gl , A A ,r f A. A I I lar. '29 5' Q 5' I U W 4. my Q, , in I fglfl' X fr- X A ' y i of 'ey o X 'f' i . ,MLA ,:,. 'asf x . . ca as G N- l an ,gs fl' ha- ,I f , b ,- ,,, ,,, .... VX 9 w 1, K 1 ,. a. -Q, 1 1' -is -V 5 31, ,, ff: :. Joseph Samuel Lois Schmitz Lucia Schreiner Kenneth Schroeder Charles Scott Lana Scrimsher Cecil Scroggins Robert Sears Leonard Seba Mary Seigfreid Zekariasse Selassie Teresa Seifert Glenda Shafer Barbara Sheets Margaret Shepard Michael Shepard Allan Shorthill Eddie Shutt Gary Sidman Harry Sinclair Linda Singer Michael Smart Carlian Smith lva Smith Owen Smith Carol Snell James Snell Mattie Sowers Nancy Speer Barbara Spencer Kay Spence Joseph Stawowy Mike Stibul Dennis Stone Janet Stone Linda Stotts e- ff' ' 1' lv f "zu-"" V ze., ffl 4 '5 -Cv V' G. he igiiiai A r . :Y r ' " H A ii- if i 1-fziqi G 304 x ' A l 'S .. S v1 4? N a -'Q-33 " 5 'if A i'1.v d 1 . . ,I fe 1 1 5 '- -' I ,jj ' glpiy g, 5 .y 1 :.,.,,', ,',, I Q, , 33,5 fix f f 5 V , V r 4 l ,iff " rx ,ini f ,za V . Y f T 2' FJ Qf 1 f mf 5 A ' QP ' ' . xv X , i jx 1 . , ff' T fafzi V9 , KI 1 I 'V' "'T"Lr .533 " Wai! 'Y' .aff " H 31 5 rr , F' "1" . K gg. 'I 5 an ii 325 - l j V, , 1 I M . 5, Q xx f ,fi yn. ' 4 , W l , 1, ,. 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Ty!!! il ,f ?,i?j.vj'iv,g VK- : , 7, 1 'L D . 5 --Af - .-,, ' . My 5 -Q V Q , ' l V ,Q 'A , ,, - ' ' ,fy I fa ' '. . - 1' ' - 9 525 Phi' JIM , , mknf gr V4 , , .UI 'n y ' ' In 1 p I . I M., f T f it ' .. e I . . . " 9 K , A V. Bay- . , V V gf -mais' el I 4 Y 'ff' 'X y 1 E K., M ' ' " t r ,,,vk 1 . A 1 f-r .:1.f,fQ3Qmf if ,,wf1: ' If X 4 Ziff f' ' f1f'1"1v--'-'f' '-,1 . 1 . we-,-, I 4 -fmj'l,45,.k 5, Herman Spacek Brad Strom Marilyn Stude Susan Stutzman Bill Sullivan Marna Sutton Daniel Swenson Penny Swinton Arthur Swisher Phyllis Swisher Charlene Takamori Ted Talmon Deborah Tarbutton Brenda Taylor Ralph Teeter Cathy Tegarden Darrell Tegarden Lois Temple seniors Elaine Theel Raymond Thomas Gail Thompson Mary Todd Michael Tolle Beverly Toso Linda Trear Dona Tribble Marjorie Truelove Linda Tweedy Mary VanLeeuwen Jack Van Riper Sandra Vecchione Greg Versch Wanda Villarreal Karilyn Vinsel Susan Vogel Kenneth Volker David Vonlfeldt Susan Vernholt Gilbert Wagner James Walden Rennee Walden Donna Walker Linda Warlield Tim Warner Melvin Waters Leslie Watson Jennifer Watts Belynda Wear Donna Weber Carol Weller Martha Wheeler Phil Wheeler Rodney White Charlene Wiggans Phil Williams John G. Wilson, J Nancy Wilson Thomas Wilson Cathy Wilton Jane Winders Sheila Windsor John Winkler Linda Witkoski Glenna Witt Cary S. Wright Brent Wulf Peggy Yohon James Young Kathi Jo Young Lawrence Young Connie Youngren Donna Zornes x E .gn rf' , 3 ' i I N ' ' f , x Lavonne Walker BQ Phyllis Walrod ! Herbert Waltz V. W , ,, , 5 llgl 2 ' , Trike ' ' 4,-4 t r, - fl , Q' ' 715-X if - V J H , U , I at 'Y ,K v, Lys ? iff? I Y NV if ,.,, l Y - ,T- L' , N 'Y 1 'A w W . ,iff ' " 'Q' 6 if ,, J' Y y A A EQ ' fa f f , 2 P ' 1 . 1 " eg... .15 I gl I,-i'Qw.i,v3,Q I . 5 I . ' V ,WMI ,Q ' xr! f' f- V iw as M" 73 I 5 J-06" ,Lis e 15-3 7 J W f P Li ,ff Nw ' ff v'95g'1F M I I' ,,,, 'I 5" A .1 'ifQ!95i'l!l? i' Wg . ,yi V seniors Q' X, Q f"'X ' 1-T, ' 731' 'i 5 I , FK A fm QL V x gg rf Q, is 19 If , ' wa 6 - X N fy-H . ,ui.f4:..:f.,., , -1 . V " - "" " Q :QQ ' , ?""' V. , ' fail. six 'f is. ali ' " . ,J Xgfff i R U if ' 4 . 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'05 .' vi I: 32' ,, .igjiv QQ I 1 9 Y X? .-:K QQ '55 Bob Abaloz, junior Darrell Abbott,junior Gary Abel, sophomore Bill Acree, sophomore John Adams, sophomore Susan Adamson, freshman Jean Agnew, freshman Kathy Ahrens,junior Jim Akins,junior lssam Al Usaimi, sophomore Zoe Albers, freshman Patty Albin, sophomore Gary Algright,junior Jane Alcorn, sophomore Donna Alexander, sophomore Nancy Alley, freshman Terry AIlison,junior Sophie Alsop, sophomore Jay Anderson,junior Brad Anderson,junior Elizabeth Anderson,junior Janice Anderson, sophomore Judy Anderson,junior Karen Anderson, sophomore Leslie Anderson, junior Shirley Anderson, freshman Donna ArnoId,junior Virginia Atherley, freshman Debra Bahr,junior John Bahre, sophomore Brenda Baker, sophomore Robert Baker, freshman Michael Bales, sophomore Kathy Bambick, sophomore Denise Baragary, freshman Debra Barker, freshman Carol Bastin, sophomore Kari Baumann, sophomore Beverly Bautista,junior Mike Bautista, sophomore Kathleen Beach, freshman Edna Beatty,junior Nadine Beckmann, sophomore Sharon Beebe. sophomore Lana Beerhalter, freshman Wanda Beeson,junior Maxine Behrens,junior Roxio Bellinger. sophomore Ed Belton, sophomore Cherie Benada,junior Marla Bender, sophomore Mary Bender, sophomore Marvin Bennett, freshman Tim Berger, freshman Kathy Bernhardt.junior Julie Berquist.junior Larry Berry, freshman Donald Beyer. freshman Stan Beyrle, sophomore Jeannie Bichclmeyer, freshman Rick Biles.junior Terry Billannjunior Connie Bina. freshman 307 Denise Bishop, sophomore Merrill Bishop,junior James Black.junior T 1 , f .fr 2 ,-L' my . , A . X3 1 5 I Z A f , Q 'Q 1 l ' r i .f ,4 1 x f 5 It if . Robin Black, freshman . . 5, , v. 2 5 R ' 'I Patricia Black,junior . ' , , J Terry BIack,junior - , Rod Blaha,junior Janet Blake, freshman Larry Blaylock, sophomore . Sharon Blender, sophomore l Deborah Bloom, freshman t 'Q- Karen Bogart,junior I 1 -'E 'l 1 I! Susie Bogner, sophomore V Roger Bonser, junior Betty Book,junior I. Q 5, . VQVV ir Nancy Boss, sophomore , ,Y M Lynn Bott, freshman - i Kay Boucher,junior , V 12152 -3' l" Renee Boyer, freshman Dana Brack, freshman Chelee Branaman, sophomore John Brecheisen, sophomore Lenora Brecheisen, freshman Rhonda Brennan, freshman J M, Mike Brading, sophomore -sg Carol Brewer, junior i Joyce Brewer,junior , Juanita Brewer, sophomore ii 51571: 'V Kathie Brewer, sophomore Mary Bridges,junior ' Linda Brining,junior -- -Y 1 Pam Broders, freshman ' ' ' Vp- 2 ' V Janine Brooks,junior K , E if MD Judy Brooks, freshman l' " y Phil Bross,junior li 'fi . . Kathy Brown, sophomore Patricia Brown,junior Sharon Brown, junior Bonnie Bruckner, freshman Deanna Bruey, freshman Barb Bruna,junior - Charlotte Brungardt, freshman Lee Renee Brus, sophomore Donna Bruss, freshman Joy Bryan, freshman - Bruce Buchanan, freshman I- Ex ' ' Linda Bucher, freshman xl-, ' F ll ' Y ll 'W X Hildegard Buenger, sophomore .- . Pamela Buller, freshman A . , Nancee Bumsted,junior , Patty Burnett, sophomore g I Beverly Burns,junior Tf -' " We 4, 4s Marcia Burris,junior . A, 323, Janet Burwell, freshman l, Vicki Busboon, freshman ' Q AV' Marcia Busselle,junior Q 3-zziiagaf'-f ' , , N I if Sona Butcher, freshman Jacque Calhoun, sophomore Mary Calloway,junior Jaclyne Campbell, freshman Nancy Campbell, sophomore Phil Cansler, sophomore Mike Carl,junior I f' 1 7 1 - A 7.1, J., I ! ' 'I 1 , . ' 14 L 2, new Q X , J. fi' ' ?.l1f",'-7 , 1 ' v . 4, . ti I aa-'if .1 A 8 all My cs, Ze X 1 , 4 . ,z vi v v ,ite . ll W 9 :Y if . f 1. 1 X' MLK? . .ad ul " fix ' ' H91 'V t ff 3, . fi aw -a pg. . W' fi 5 J Q, Nici 1 ' -Af 1, QM' 'fy .: . o 'Q r 1 . K f ' W H " -' J ' -.Vw . Q -' L Ji l A i E.Xtt 1. in-A .vb -3,323 unto qi 7' .J J FIX 3.5 "fir no on 'gr' ,o' 0 .3 ,".' -, ,.,. ,Am-X V P 'X J'-:F 'Q it rl 'EZ ' fa M I L? 1' f la' 1 4 ll 3 rqf, fr rp' V if 'J' f an Q if ll- .-P - ' J L V J all . gg' .52 N E I-li-Q, wi' , 1 615 J. ai, 1 5 " 3 J, L l ,L . v at . '-7 , .lijixf fa' wa W l l ee Jr i,l ill Ji 94 f 3. fe, Undergraduates KSTC's womens lield hockey team tied for lirst in the state. Art students build their own wood-burning kiln. ,. , -rm, N ?' Q 'Q' V 9 , .. -.l v , 1 if r ' If ' ' 1 l D 'W r 1 wr tl l 1 fr i f f 9 QA. 1 t ln ll ,fp s to lx to only t r 12 Y. it ,,-, Ai ' ' mln L Q Y V 7, Va- I ,, . 1 1 C ' , - JF ' W VA , 13 , ,Q i ' 1 A ' I Nw Q ii i e o X if . I+' 9 V' I f 1 'j f' ' - C' t x " CY Q I f A l J 5 'Em ff , ',, 'V if' ' . up , M4 , X . A , Q 6 ' C li , it ' l 1 ,,.,V ' X lx ' , . V Thy' R Candace Carson.junior Rosanne Carter,junior Steve Cartwright, freshman Karen Caughmamjunior Linda Chambers, sophomore Larry ChandIer.junior Joe Chiaverin, sophomore Roger Chisunl. sophomore Connie Christenson, sophomore Dennis Christesen. freshman Connie Christy. freshman Ann Clark.junior Catherine Clark, freshman .lene Clark. freshman Juanita Clark.junior Peggy Clark, sophomore Yieki c'l2lXf0ll.jUlll0l' Tumi Clements, freshnlan Cleln Cleous.junior Connie Cline. freshnmn lloh Clutter. sophomore 09 Candice Cochran, freshman Q Jenifer Cochran,freshman , V Steve Coen, freshman If Terry Colby,junior f i Beckie Coleman,junior YQ 'V , A John Collins, sophomore E 'V'n Z A ' i John Compton,freshman 1 . . Kathleen Connelly,junior 1 , Philip Conrady,junior ' axgzjh David Cooper, freshman . 1 4. Y 755 . Janet Cooper, freshman ,.- 'T 1, 1,511 .P 5:11 Pam Cooper, freshman Rena Cope, freshman A f ' Vicki Courtney, junior J Barbara Cowling, freshman L David A. Cox, junior V Marcilyn Cox,junior u 1 5 Theresa Cox, sophomore " M Cheryl Crabtree, freshman flu Janice Cracraft, freshman Donna Crandall, freshman V4-. X V C :ZA Q ,lei , I , 2, gtg, J, 1 s Lg - f -,X . 40,3 . V 'ci 16 . 1 ' ' sw-. me f ,isy:5Mw L- ,ji WSZWRQQZSQY M 13 it 'lil 3:-2.5!-1 'f .. ,, x- 5 .5 ,M 1 5 E rig h ' if 'Q' F sf-wwf' -Q' w w 3,,,:553tE.,Q,. 4 . J ,-AM, ur. ..1.f .rr -- fe-.csv 3 l X Y 1 ' ,g ' . f.-. f --2 a ? ' I ee J , if as 4' L s l Fi, , .L v fi if f r 4 1 arf? ,DF W , Linda Crawshaw, sophomore A. . Steve Cringan, sophomore 1 , ,. Nancy Croucher, sophomore 2 ,gp D if Jeanne Crow, sophomore ,,,- r ' ' .-or f., " Jerry Crum,junior 2,1 I Janet Cryderman,junior - f' Linda Cunningham, sophomore 5" 'ff :"i f Vickie Cunningham, junior Jeanne Dailey, freshman 5 V V 1 Ed Dalton, sophomore ' V 5 Marilyn Dalton,junior . Y , 3 t Sandra Damman, freshman , f f m : QM ' jj? gb Joyce D'Armond, freshman nga? i L Z- 'zli - - - - iffy X is 1, 1 ' F f' Q Diane Davldson,jumor 112165 Nssllf' P- Yq -. vm Zhfx gap sw ' ul I P. K An' K ., 4 ,J A ff nf Undergraduates Rack Davldson freshman Carol Davls jumor Diana Davls sophomore Jamce Davis sophomore Marla Davis jumor RobertP Davls jumor Steve Davls freshman Ten Dawson jumor Maurlta Delnes junlor Marcia Delk junlor Charles Denton freshman Susan Deputy sophomore Gayla Detnch freshman 't Verna Dewev freshman Donna Dletz jumor Neva Dlkllch freshman Stephame Dobbs freshman Kerry Domke junlor Denise Donley jumor Dianne Donn sophomore Barbee Doudlcan sophomore Carol Douglas freshman Kathleen Downey junlor 5 K. Paul DuBois freshman 'hll Dunbar sophomore C arol Duncan freshman 1,-,vb el Steven Duncan junxor Ruth Dupes junlor PIILLII Durler jumor Vlkkl Dyke junlor Joan Dvrdek freshman Patsy hcton sophomore Nlarllvn Pdwards freshman "" ' Plm l-dwards frtshm an Mona lrhret freshman Ulla K t -- y D e ' sa 'Y ,411 ' , 1 1. Q 3 v 2 P4 . .' N x - A ,I s Y L -xv ' , fi, 4 e- . . M 'Q' f K " 'r r f'x" f J . iq? . if N Vn"X A' ,cr-if "flu ' ' if. -I W . 'if ' ffl-nf, . . . T li 5 g jr 1 Q , I A 1 k 111 -. u . , .5 5, 1 3 f mf, .1 . E' V' K tu Am U A -, 3 I .V ' ' X, N I-. .VS ,rfmzaf 't , pe . I- ' ' I If 1, y ' ' -' , 7 X . ez 'Q -. ' 'f bmi, 5 ,, ,, " .yy is .L . Y ,V . 1 , ' 41 5 f 1 L' 6' . ' ' ' I ,f - Q 1 N. ' ' ' If 'g ' s 1 j , X f L 1 ff 1 -' 1 A 1 ,. gl sv 1 ' u - r :rv U ,A , V vu ' in . 4 I 'H 5' "ef 'D I 5 f' 5' f' , ' -' I f A '1 I 712 M k Af s ,f r - ' - r " 5? . 'iilf M ' ' 1 ep E .:,9': f' '-:V.i-:-'1-f,-,- 57 2 - - Xe, -' jzij, 2 V, if A 'X if Snr 'Q ' h A U 1 5 ' 1 Q, 5 rf' Q.. -, ., If ,5 U 'A ..,., . , ' . Q. s ,125 j 5 I ,, ac: ' , Q. IT! . 115365 f- " "Q , ' , ff , ,. 3 if 59 7 y, - V 7 1 ff ' - ' ' ' 4 r ' 2 WT X r 1 - ff . ' .e - Q f , 5: 1 ' ' D - - I A f ' Ag' .ff 'G ' Q V 'I , fff.,-.51 1 1 ff 1 :f 5 'ff .e ,V -1 . 5 , - . .L - - "' ' . . ' J fs 311 V Undergraduates , . 2 3, r ,W , 5 A . ., f 11 M, s 5' xi ' Q- VXI N in , gc fx, W Q 5 312 1 w a s is if i -. 43 e lie 'li .ik an ,3ae . ,A Q aa, sea? , " I A632 , Y. iWwpeaaa vf LZ isis if vi mm 1 -:1 A 3 E' 'M , .. . Q1 :P r H' li M4 his Holi? a , 5 :fl I X K V Q 1. H.. X ,A 4: '1 3' flux! fir . ' QL M3351 ii is ,V -Wm , 'af r x l an 3 f fu l 5 , . if Richard Ekcolm,junior Rick Elliott, freshman Larry Ellis, sophomore Mike Ellis, freshman A Alice Emerson, sophomore Anne Emerson, sophomore Gayla Emmele, freshman Glenda Enlow,junior Mary Erhard, freshman Sandra Erhart, sophomore Larry Ericson,junior Becky Euler,junior Rosemary Evans, sophomore Ron Evel,junior Priscilla Ewing, freshman Gerry Fagan, freshman Rick Fell, freshman Mary Fenske, freshman Greg Fenster, freshman John Ferdinand, sophomore Mary Fernkopf, sophomore l l P 5 or li 1 3 1 i i i 1 r 1 I Jl J t Q S9 f 5 1 . -W . . i 9 5,1 Jia E 'i F., , fin. f A Q' ' I no If 'ff ' A f .V fi 2 PJ " , ' ,. i- 4 . .. 'xl ' s Fx 2 f ! 13 , R ,e if .1 l -C L--gi::,,f:g,,,.f3V:.i ' , if ff: ,Q-W. - V 1 ,li.::j'17,jQ ,A 5 I . l 3 . .Q , M ' fi . tLf'ff t. g , ' gave. ,V 7 ,ill - X' : , I Ag, '- he F W ' 4, 5 Q I Z, V- ,r 7 ' :Q ,I Q fi f 5 1 A ' at EJ ', r 1 l ,, , . ' 1 i J 5, y A , A ,7 , fri 'L 4 ff ,.,,, I. tal' 4 Y . ,, t-,J S . E, 6 A 1 l fi. YL D nf l fi' R 1 Janet Fick, sophomore Mike Fiehler, freshman Diane Fields, freshman Nancy'Finch,junior Suzie Finch, freshman Kathy Finger, sophomore Barbara Fink, freshman Linda Fink,junior Mary Fiscus, freshman Sheryl Fisher, freshman Bruce Fitzwater, freshman Nancy Fleming, freshman Nancy Jo Fleming, freshman Claud Fletcher,junior Alberta Flinn, freshman Peggy Foley, freshman Charissa Foos, freshman Connie Foos, freshman Joyce Ford,junior Marilyn Forgy, sophomore Ginger Foster, sophomore LeAnn Foster, freshman Suzanne F owler, freshman Debbie Frederick, freshman Nina Fredericks, freshman Linda Frisbie, freshman Cathy Frost, freshman Janice Fry,junior Undergraduates Katharine Fry,junior Norma Fuller, sophomore Mary Fund, freshman Mike Gallager, freshman Chris Galloway, freshman Charmen Ganancial, freshman Barbara Gard, sophomore Kelly Garretson,junior Janet Garrison, freshman Judi Garvey, sophomore Norma Gassert. sophomore Jerome Gates, freshman Katherine Gaul, sophomore Eileen Gehlen,junior Larry Gentry,juni0r Charlotte Gerlach. sophomore Terri Geske, sophomore Minoo Ghzimorad, sophomore Bev Giflin,junior Richard Gilbert, sophomore Paula Gilkeson,junior Martha GiIstrap,junior Chris Glennon, freshman lilva Goepfert, freshman Dwight Goering.junior Patricia Goering.junior Julie Gontcrwitz, sophomore Mariano Gonzales, freshman Patti Goodman, freshman Loren Goss. sophomore Marcia Gotthardt. sophomore Billy Gowen,junior I l 2 fs, .lane Gowen.junior , A ' sl 5 fa g' . , ,H ls W n, 1 I it b . Li e , M 2 J M fa I 5 aww' 'I ' :- -ik . C ' we l fn" , A , , ' l b I . , , I i 13 ky ,X , Z? IJ! ? . 1,2 it A e z me Myron Graber, freshman Leslie Graubergcr, sophomore 313 4. Anita Green, freshman Pam Greenlee, sophomore Peggy Griffeth, sophomore Melissa Grigg, sophomore Janet Grimm, sophomore Valera Gubitz, freshman Phyllis Guettsche,junior William Gulick, freshman Sharon Gwartney, freshman Melanie Haden, freshman Vickie Hadorn, sophomore Steve Hall, freshman Debora Hamilton, freshman Vada Hamilton, sophomore Ken Hamm, sophomore Linda Hamm,junior Joyce Hammett, sophomore Gay Hanna, freshman Cheryl Hannah,junior Dale Hannah, freshman Lucille Hannehaum,junior Steve Hanschu, sophomore John Harclerode, sophomore Patty Hardeman, freshman Gloria Harder,junior Kathryn Harder,junior Rowena Harder, freshman Nancy Harlan, sophomore Brenda Harmon, sophomore Jocelyn Harrell, sophomore Kathryn Harris,junior Phil Harsh, freshman Cindy Hartwich,junior Paul Hastings,junior Marlene Hathaway, sophomore Jim Hatten, freshman Melvin Hauer, sophomore Ann Hauser, freshman Larry Hayward, freshman Jeanne Hazen, freshman lVlike Healy, freshman Connie Heaney, sophomore Barbara Hein, freshman David Heinen, sophomore Jane Hemphill, sophomore Judy Henke, freshman Sharon Henley, freshman Cheryl Henry,junior Helen Hernandez, freshman Susanne Hetzke, freshman Karla Heyl, freshman Edward Hiebert,junior Diane Higgins, freshman Lyle Hight, sophomore Nancy Hill,junior Mary Anne Hlavacek, freshman Ruth Hobbs. sophomore Rob Hodges, sophomore Connie Holder,juni0r Rita Holle, sophomore Stella Holthaus, freshman Kathy Holuh, freshman Regina Hoopes, sophomore g f at 'f.,a.ff :nz-t V - N ,s 1 E , 1 ff 1 ,, "- I ff 1 3 ., V I .L I y W Sy . My ,, 2,35 ,pi i f 11 if f I 6 Hr I , 4 r i I l i . . mm 'jg ' -E? if 1 Q I 1 bij' f.,.'ag, ,la 2 .-X . , ,QF ali' 552 s s , 3, 1 X 'Q 1 X 1 , .1 l V . Q , A f Z - ' v :il-5' . ' Q 4 ll ,ate A 'P S f,,,, f , t'ii 45.1 A ,.f, A 2 ' 2: 3 4 f 4 I tp if -P f -, I ill 5 I ' f - Sa y ' ,yy V, v 1' ' 7 if 'Si ' 551 s Iv '33 . i 1 :S lf ,,,,- a J x ' , 2 4' ' , , Q F . V. ev li Q A V A, ,- Q , ,, ' as 'Qld 1 fy XX V1.1 x46 1 l . W ..... ' J 5, ,age f 1 . sq- .I Q fu I 11 55' 5 gpiwlgj. Vg, 73.1 my 969,21 X11 fl' 1 615,32 0 1 e 'i..'X19s '.f'r,"'v M ' " 1, , , az, if L, .,,, X H '5 Q Q l w , FI: . f.f'4i,i'f'i f- , V XB. R yi ,A 4, at ww A f '7 Q .3 in 5, I' M I., Slgi I f e 1 it ' fsaa ' 4' X 34 -V gf f, if Je! X , , J K, y : . 11 ef, V , I M wi ' A ,M 4 3 1 ' , 4 2 ,. .' . aa.,-M ' 4 r , 1 i i f Q , I4 Eff: V ,v,. Af I l l 1 l l . f ki X l xi A Vt a l I F in 3 Q-, fs, t I wf , ' 1 2 'U 1 . K' el 4 1 I 1 2, 1 H W 5 9 :H L J- f Q ' 1 .- f 1 Y A - , 3 J Q Q 0' , ' ' ' X, I ' ' I . R L T ' V fl 1 f -x :I . xxx E ,A it 1' - 1 'L' J his - Undergraduates i Mis vi I M Q J J J A I r 1 vw V 1' 4 J J 1 s , f- -fu y . v Y fri: iwfii 5 f N .Ax gi f f ' fi . ,, ll-, , , if ,, 4 5 -- q --' --f -' 1- 'f 21 -e. 11-1 ' :li L. 7 f l i . .Q .pasgfv I ' . i I u A ii fi ii -1 l T i vi ' f 15' 1 'T u r 2 . i 7 ii - 2 1,321 Sl J if if J . U 4.5 ' X - ar. L "- -I 33'-51 . , ' - . , I, : - ,Tb Z , Y 5.13: V " X 9' J" ,l 'Q fl! 1 it-14. I ki! A ' I ay v i , J- 3 Q -', 4l I ppl!! ,J , , 2' V. A 9 2 -aus J -- fa is "lf i 5 4 i lt David Horseman. freshman 'i'0m Hoskinson. freshman Jean HoIthaus,junior Linda Hoskinson, freshman Patricia Huulton, freshman Gerald Howard. sophomore Patricia Howe. freshman LYHI1 Howerton, freshman Darrell Hufferd.juni0r Joanne HUgg.junior W'-'Sify Hughes. freshman Gary HUll.junior Ma"YAl1Il Humphrey, freshman Bernie Hund.junior Debbie Hunt,junior Ron Hunt,junior Lennie Hurley, freshman Vickie Hurt. freshman Russ Hutchins,junior Michele Huycke, freshman Bruce Hyland, sophomore r' i Q. I cut 'I Dehbie lmhoff. sophomore Sheryl lnlow. freshman Nancy lseli,junior Max Jacoh.junior Greg Jacobson. sophomore Betsy Janke. sophomore Janice Johnson.junior Kathryn Johnson, freshman Kenney Johnson. sophomore Marcia Johnson, junior Mary Johnson.Junior Terry Johnston. freshman Wendy Johnston.junior Donna Jones. sophomore Gwen Jones, freshman Marla Jones.junior Mike Jones. freshman l-Ilizabeth Jordan. freshman Linda Jordon. junior Randall Jordon. freshman Mary Judd. sophomore 315 Bill Kaberlein, sophomore Donna Kahler,junior Charleen Kaiser, sophomore Sue Kane, freshman Marcia Kanel,junior David Kasitz, freshman Carol Keegan, freshman Kathy Keegan, freshman Brian Keeler, sophomore Janet Keighley, freshman Marcia Kelly, freshman Kenny Kellstadt,junior Robert Kennedy, freshman Richard Kerstine, freshman Jim Kessler, sophomore Judy Kimble,junior Terry King, freshman Kent Kirkendall, freshman Jody Kirpatrick,junior Gail Klein,junior Jane Knehler,junior Richard Koepsel, sophomore Therese Kohart, sophomore Carol Kolb, sophomore Dane Konkel,junior Mark Konkel,junior Kathy Korff, sophomore Julie Kramer, freshman Beth Krehbiel,junior Terry Kroshus, freshman Diana Kukuk,junior Barbara Kurtenbach,junior Nina Kuykendall, sophomore Dana Laas, freshman Carol Lacey, freshman t s . 1 V ,, 1 ,, Q, . , :vp qw . .,,. , iff wh '.', 'fe xx "If ' xsi L L -sits X ,ol " N Q 4 1' ' 5 Je S W. i 1 ,L E It 1 .1 ia- gy-,L 1 J' 'f r Q ,W .ff 4. A uf M" 1. X s . I 1-1-ir 5 1. Lai if ra? X" s V E. V. 6 1 Qi ,T -,,,,x 1 5- .rf 3, ',-ff Ziff' 1 1 1 s fi Q , ' Q? N'5H jfie t ampa? 2 in ,EEMMQQ -s T fzfi 's', ieii X i . se ,J , 11 1" f a Q S A TQ if I' 1. J V ...,,, - Q' - Undergraduates ?njff ,W .xl J? X ' 434, , " .f ad, e gm' 5 : Aw , Q' gt 1 5 HLJ , - R :fi K J 5 i 'fy M lass? ,2 ? I gag? exam ,Ax :liz I -ff' ' 1 l , l ' 5 if 'L i 5 ,A r . if R sr , , 1 . - .E yd by V y. ' ' xx l, '51.:i',,xi 4 nf '5' Q. eg A' A , " , xl '3- ,' , 70, X F i l . J" 'Y u . 1 as ft M LJ? if A3 , ., F 5 f 222 P 'A' ff" A7 if ml 1 1 ,l if 1 u ff S 3 'X 1 'f l gl ' 'JJ' ' 'J l. ll l Y 1 dt vig 'J - I l. . is' O x 1 Undergraduates if fa 'I we .j l ' rf x '1 3 V :QA - l all if LX! , , ,, .-::,. f- W, - Y !"5f.f H " I .Z W. , - 'feiie " "-Q f ef :evil Yr. . 'Z . ff 95 5 55 . 'A - uv - ' fl! ' , - ff . yi gf '- ,f n "DV , i f l A M A ,R if! ' fi Til' 'X - 41 j K tl J is 7 H ' " ' , .KW 1' ',J1.rfwi ' .1 5 'af ' I i TO." Q-5: 1:725- 'rf' eg wmv 1 I V! il Q V 1 5 I ,ni Gif "sf: - 5 l 1 .. . 'A .,A,, J VIA. ,E Ak L' ,I ' i . s 'I MI 9 1? I - ,f : Q1. .fr N cf 7' 'Irv V, V., ,, GVYPF W , ,W E mf , , ? x -, A M f- I of X W r 5 .J 4 H' K r P I s n P 1 av L I e 4 Q , 1 . r .. "K X -I - x Jane Laird, sophomore Rita Lais, sophomore Shellee Lampkin, sophomore Roger Lampson, freshman Sue Lane, sophomore Lisa Lanham, freshman Dennis La Pine,junior John Lapsley,junior William Lapsley,junior Karen Larson,junior Tim Larson, freshman Marjorie Laughlin,junior Shirley Lawrence, freshman Kathy Lawrukiewicz, freshman Denise Leatherwood, sophomore Maxine Leavitt,junior John Leimer, freshman Barbara Leis, junior Norma Lemke, freshman Rhonda Leslie,junior Patricia Lettau, freshman Christopher Leu, freshman Bob Lewis,junior Karen Lewis, freshman Dotty Lickteig, freshman Laurie Liebeno, freshman Robert Lindblom, freshman Cheryl Lindsay, freshman Betty Linn, freshman .lackie Little, freshman Kay Little,junior Marlene Lloyd, sophomore Margie Lockard, freshman Meigs Logan, sophomore Scott Lohrentz, sophomore Cynthia Long, freshman Debbie Long, sophomore Richard Long,junior Kristin Lott.junior Debbie Lowe,junior Sondra Loyd, freshman Hubert Lualler, freshman Alice Lujano,junior Dorothy Lumley,junior Sue Lynam, junior Cindy Lynch, freshman Darrel Lynn, sophomore Jocelyn Lynn, freshman Marion Lynn, sophomore Oneita Magers, sophomore Julie Mall, freshman John Mallon,junior Diana Maloney,junior Marilyn Marlar, freshman Mary Marnell,junior Bob Marshall,junior Valeta Marshall, sophomore Becky Martin, freshman Charlotte Martin,junior Joyce Martin, freshman Pam Martin, freshman Sally Martin,junior Gerald Mason, sophomore 7 Q Q, f . f ll we-. are 'Wi ' N- , G TA if 5 , 8 j , 0 ,Z . A e.i . -J X T f xi 2 'y Q: ' W - , ' iff' 1: it a: 'HX 'rg : -fl , 'e w ,a .r-:93- K- md: r A1 3 . 'fait-wg' 2- 1 . , ' ' w , ' ' ' EY 1 ,,.a N , . , ,Lg x .V . 1 if U t 1 1 r mm ' 1 amz, . " -, L: E , . Q., Q5 E g.,.,' ' wi f 2 V J 1 1 I' r l X s i I 4 - , ,lf , , . ,-3.359 . ' Wa f F . . . , . ,. ' Q Q x ' t, ' , 1' ' -' , Q' 'YA :?'..- , u of M A :S , , , 3499-1 51:3 0 H+?-fi" -f ' 65' :i ff ri- 1 " ra -if gs ! -6525233 3 . I , . ',:v ff K f"'5":b A, ' 'Q - 1 -' 5' I i x 11.-' Y' "Q -I 5 , :-ff'-,.'pfgL'3? " ' l ,Ll ' ' V ?i.1f'1,n3j5E'H - ' - ' 2 2 'gggfwsrfzfin - ,ff A f 'Kim '3 ' is ' Undergraduates Karen Mason,junior Lisa Mason, sophomore lrma Matson,junior Susan Matsushita, sophomore Gary Matteson, sophomore Marcia Matthews.junior Bryan May,junior Kathy McAfoos. freshman Joyce McAllaster, freshman Margo McCarthry, freshman Geri McCarty. freshman Lisa McClanathan,junior Linda McC'lintick,junior Mike McClintick,junior Vic McClung,junior Marilyn McCIure,junior Steven McClure.junior John McCullah, sophomore Lynda McCurdy,junior Kathleen McEwen, sophomore Susan Mcl-'adden,juni0r Randy McGehee, freshman Charlene McGrew, sophomore Kathy Mcllrath, freshman Melinda Mclntire,junior Greg McKinney, freshman Marcia McMillan,junior Richard McMillin,junior 7, i a , , . Y , . 5 ' 1 .1 I ' im I . V fi. ' I Y. 5 " .!' l l RRI' f J 4 . L V 1 5? I 1 'D I 1:3 , if : i LQ J, - W K V mi 9 ri ai- J Qi ET? 2 it I , V 13 , Q" ' i," l vig! I . lr W r, 1- , n 1 l if F i 3 I v i - '11 .j i V " ,' f L had , A, A 24.55 ' 'fi 5 film r v 1 V, I 1 T ' A a-.35 , W A S l 1 4 ' XV-' yr, ' F gi if 1 , ffl. 1 i K , A-'I Q M- 11,3 3 i l I I 1 :L gf 1 if if J F Q Q .X 1 so lf 1 4 .' ,lf , 7, 1424" ff' A R X 4 1 1' , '-ffm . P 7" 3-iff" ' 1 is' -ling if 3 v 1 lil?" V wif- . iii! "" A ,V -ri 'RN I 4 s K I Q pi 'K - ' , , - Y ' 'ty ' , A .4.. -' it R, 's I i ii f .fi Q r K Q Y 2' ' ? if K' 'I W V- V, ,V ,L ,-A-I- x ff! j .. , QU . " ' X ' 511 ', , '4 J yogi if , L ri i ig, ,, E A li '1 :p :A Marcia McMullen, sophomore Richard McPherson, sophomore Suzanne MeQuilIiam.junior Connie McQuin. freshman Rosemary Meaghenjunior Marilyn Meek, sophomore William Meek, sophomore Paulette Meis. freshman Joy Merriman, sophomore Sheila Merritt, freshman Debra Meyer,-iunior Dudley Meyer. freshman Diana Miller, freshman Gregory Miller, sophomore Linda Miller,junior Nita Miller,junior Teresa Miller, freshman Janet Milligan, freshman Vickie Mills, freshman Terrence Miner, freshman Joyce Minnis. freshman Judy Minnis, sophomore Mare Minnis, freshman Janet Mitchell, sophomore Sharon Mitchell,junior Rod Mohr,junior Steve Molter,junior Norma Moore, sophomore Deborah Moppin.,junior Rebecca Morgan,junior Marsha Morris, freshman Quentin Moser. sophomore Craig Mosher, sophomore Ramona Muleahey, sophomore John Murphy. freshman Undergraduates Sylvia Murray,junior Charlene Myers.junior Kathy Myers,junior Mary Lou Myers, freshman Mark Nanee,junior Tom Naylor. sophomore Yemenu Negga. freshman Jackie Neidig, sophomore Jeannine Neill. freshman Kris Neill. freshman Kathy Nelson, sophomore Mary NeIson.junior Kathy Nerka, freshman Mark Neves,junior Pam Newell. freshman Carol Niekell. freshman Stexe Nichols,junior Charles Nix. freshman Susan North. freshman Theresa North, freshman Gloria Northup, freshman James Noyes,junior .loan Noyes.junior Daniel Nurnberg. sophomore Willita Nye.junior Doug Oblunder. freshman Judy 0'C'onnell,junior Michael 0'Malley. sophomore 3 1 9 - n , i 4' Q Q , , 1 I , 2 J f an ,--3. vw ch , Q fx nw-. fwEi.ak -v.:...,, 5 X tl f ,M 14 ' 5 1z4.'.'.'.g:4.!g v:-:2:2:C:-1325 .EW 35' F xi fifqfffrw V fl' Y' ., ,k,,, ,, X II. bkaiffi 320 fQf,Hf is I Q .3933 Q - 'K ?w?Qy5 +v,rm f.cJiE 9225553 ,..A , ' 9555523 igfgi pf? 23 iefgg it Ny "1 Vp v . fa -gff f 1, QQ ejj 5,QZ5iZ 1 lggag KY M, i ,: ifi i gk-4 'Milf L. 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H' ' 52 A ,, 1 4 t .1 .f.::. 1. ri, , ,Jr ,,l .-2 ma 5 5331 n x 1 . 4 Janice Orton, junior Brett Osborn, junior Catherine Oshiro, freshman Kathryn Owens,junior Melanie Page, freshman Dee Painter, sophomore Mary Anne Parker, junior Undergraduates Debra Parsons, freshman Keith Parsons, sophomore Dee Ann Patterson,junior Bill Pauzauskie,junior Rita Paver,junior Patty Payne, sophomore Marcia Payton, sophomore Jim Pearce,junior Mike Pearce, freshman Mel Pekofsky,junior Debbie Penner, sophomore Millie Pennington, sophomore Steven Pershall,junior Sue Pesch,junior J im Peters, sophomore Patricia Peterson, junior Judy Petty, senior Michael Philbrick, sophomore Ann Phillips, freshman Richard Phillips, sophomore Susan Phillips, freshman Kris Piderit,junior Joe Pientka, sophomore Bennie Pierce,junior Barbara Pike, sophomore Carol Pine, junior Mike Pine, junior Diann Plamann, freshman Susan Plank, freshman Ron Plinsky,junior I Ann Poehler,junior Duane Pomeroy, sophomore Janella Pomeroy,junior Marcia Poss, freshman Joe Potter, junior Monica Potts,junior David Powell,junior Kathy Powers,junior Debbie Prather,junior- Mona Prather, junior Basil Price, sophomore Vicky Pritchard, junior Greg Proctor,junior Vickie Proffitt, sophomore Linda Pruitt, freshman Saryl Purcell,junior Cathy Purdome, freshman Stan Purdy, junior Patty Purinton, sophomore Alan Quirin, sophomore Jami Ramsey, sophomore Yvonne Randall, sophomore Sharon Rankin, freshman Russ Reames, sophomore Karen Reder, freshman Debby Reetz, sophomore A 'E c 3 il A f , , e I? jj j? ei e ' Y A Y , I . A ' Leg- Q L 3 Lvl, gg-3--.E 2 r I U ' 10' is 4' ' - X A A! 6 N as lg 'f f ' ,f , -A , . l K 2 ! 4 1 ' A ,gy - l -- x - L I 1- Y 1 ' A A it J 1 ' ' ff i l Eff, if R- Q - lt A A 1 Qf . I - i H A 'A Af T' A J V, 4'-fz fu Q A I 1 ,f . J' f J 'ff' . "2 " - A f K 2 ri Q ks + L " ' Q ' fl- ,A 'ljf , -A - '. I j . ' ' AA , Xt Y , , 4 .. W AA J A f F' -as 5 1,5 ff, A, A W 1 ,X K I .f ,A I li U Y 1, 7+ .chili-A 1: t A' i liz! I J Ik Sara Reimer, sophomore Diana Reisbig, freshman Margaret Requa, sophomore Lenora Reynard, freshman Rosemary Rhein, freshman Cindy Rice, freshman Marjorie Rice, freshman Joyce Richards, junior Jeanette Richardson, freshman Dennis Richter,junior Cindy Rickert, freshman Diane Rieke, freshman Jolene Riley, freshman Janice Rilinger, freshman Richard Ring, sophomore Walter Ring, freshman Donna Ringey,junior Carolyn Roath, freshman Debbie Roberts, junior Randy Robertson, junior Cheryl Roemer, sophomore Undergraduates Connie Rogers, freshman Thelma Rolf, sophomore Cheryl Rollins, sophomore Deann Rose,junior Diane Rosenthall,junior David J. Ross, sophomore Len Ross, freshman Beth Rowland, freshman John Rowland,junior Kevin Rues, junior Michele Ryan, freshman DeAnn Ryno, freshman Hiromi Saito, sophomore Daryl Salser. freshman Rod Sanchez, freshman Kenneth Sanders, sophomore Lela Sanford, junior Eileen Sass. freshman Karen Schaffer,junior Dick Schamp, freshman Margaret Schiller,junior Mary SChilling,junior Rael Schlcsener, sophomore Glenda Schmidt. sophomore Larry Schnackenberg.junior Sheryl Schon. sophomore Trudy Schrader, freshman l-'rances Schroedenjunior 2 tj M if ' if V V W 4' l U- X Wi AWB ,rx 3' f , ,, Y 55 7 I y Q 'V ' -4 sf. 1 W f "' li l ' ' ee 15 X A 93 1 I AX M , if af X l A 5, f 1 lf ,f A Q W Ei i 1 ' l ' si: ff .........:.-- ii- ...,...-1 A W Ji' is 1 D I 15 5 JL Xf"l"' ir """' - ,. if ' --girwe. tr ilfl sivfi- Jw, fl . Ay ,,,. I -at 'g fy, Y: , Lxzt N, .-.,. J: V - '--: 5 , L , 4' tu 1.11.3 Q . . 322 t r 1 ' .ivh IL f t rf - fa il., '9. .J , 1 1 if , if F A J 'Y 1. I A' N, , 'x A ,L 11 A I iw . 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F' i' 'X V ' 23 . . v 1 S! , Alf, 1 3 ,J w .Q '1 5 , 5: "Zi 1 ll .Q W x tx 2 X I , . x Y A t .f, .. . aw J Nancy Schroeder,junior Phyllis Schultz, junior Debbie Schumaker, freshman Larry Schuneman, junior Bruce Schwyhart,junior Diana Scott, sophomore Judith Scott, sophomore Susan Scott, junior Vicki Scott, junior Dana Scribner,junior Margaret Sedlacek,junior Nadine Sehl, sophomore Leon Seiwert,junior Debi Settles, freshman Undergraduates Rose Anna Seymour, sophomore Susan Shannon, sophomore Stuart Sharp,junior Nancy Sherffius, freshman Lina Sherman, sophomore Sue Sherman, sophomore Paula Shields,junior Esfandiar Shilati,junior Carla Shoaf, freshman Nancy Shores, sophomore Brenda Short, freshman Marlene Shubert, freshman Colette Shukers,junior Tommy Sicard, freshman Linda Sicka, junior Barbara Siegrist, sophomore Jo Sielert, freshman Craig Simmons, freshman Mila Simmons, sophomore Mary Simon, freshman Cynthia Sisler, sophomore Gail Slater, sophomore Debbie Slipke, freshman Gloria Sloan, freshman Nina Sloan, sophomore Vicki Sloan,junior Carol Ann Smith, freshman Jane L. Smith, sophomore Leanna Smith, freshman Lenora Smith,junior Marcy Smith,junior Mikie Smith, junior ' Veletta Smith, freshman Virginia Smith,junior Pam Smutz, sophomore Virginia Snead,junior Bob Snell, freshman Cathi Snell, freshman Virginia Snell, freshman Deborah Soderstrom, sophomore Richard Soldan,junior Delores Solis,junior Meredith Solomon, sophomore Steve Solomon, freshman Laura Spears, freshman Denice Spence, sophomore Kathy Spexarth,junior Jayna Spindler, freshman Janice Springer, sophomore ' 4 4 L 2 Y! 15 ',,l .g E ffl If 2 , . .1 :tw Q tv Za I v I ' 57271 I 1 'Q lm ska Z ' 4 n 3, ...la .4-:fu ...f -, XZ . A if v ix v x X X, NJ , J ,yr v .Fat jg", gfffglxi ,dsx , . 2:- , 'dv V wi I mf? 1.1-3, lf K 1 , Kg, l 2--a tl l f V ve il e fa 51 1' I if "2 Ma ,- if--, '- F' ' 1105. v S 1 1 . v if sf ff 2 : 5. VJY V .., its P ' - 'WZ if ' ' , x P, l ga if J allied :lx f' v v I ' . up .. 4,44 fr 1 1? i e K x .Q 7 rv .. D. Ai, ff l 5 f fl 5 . bg is - l i N, if l f G, A 1 Q -5 ' W , c., Y . 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VanSickle, sophomore Vicky Vannaman, sophomore Barbie VanZlike, sophomore Mary Jo Vasconcells, freshman Ann Verschelden, sophomore Cathy Vestring, freshman William Vincent, sophomore Stan Vlademar,junior Judy Vogt, freshman Ranney Vogt, junior Paul VonlVlerveldt, freshman Kathy Voth,junior Jeanie Wade,junior Vernon Wages, sophomore Roberta Wagner, sophomore Alicia Walker, freshman Mike Walker, freshman Sharma Wallerius, sophomore Deeann Walter, freshman Debra Ward, freshman Julie Ware,junior Jolene Warren, sophomore Jan Weaver, junior Vicki Weaver, sophomore Kathy Weber, junior Undergraduates 324 as '-T: M, I 1 Q '-+-..,,,,,4'n W Q ,, 7, -.s.,.x X.. 'J ..... A: +9 NT . .I . f 0 f f X 4 'J 1 i A 4 1 1 1 2 gi 'sahit IV 1 va We ,J Qwziy - f fi 'Yi V . Mv ..,'.: ' 6 It U .Y 2: fc :'i c- ,z A5 .,,. .,.- , ,fl ki. unlvliiit- Ruth Weber junior Mike Weddle, junior Linda Weinert junior Laura Welshaar freshman Melba Welch sophomore Christiane Wells, freshman Ruby Wende freshman Loretta Wernsman, junior Debbie Westervelt junior Catherine Weston, junior J onnie Weston, junior Michael Whitaker junior Carol White, freshman Gall White, junior Susan Whiting sophomore Don Whlttredge, sophomore John Whlttredge junior Kathy Wichman, sophomore Jams Wrdler, freshman Gerald Wrens, junior Marilyn Wlens, junior Constance Wllch freshm Carol Wilcox, freshman Stanley Wiles freshman Bennie Wiley junior Doris Ann Wlllcott, freshman Mary Williams, sophomore Mike Williams, junior Patty Williams, freshman Rhonda Williams, sophomore Shirley Williams, junior Kathy Williamson sophomore Linda Willmann freshman Anita Wilson, junior Donna R. Wilson junior Ann Winders freshman Sam Wine junior Connie Winsky junior lrma Winter junior Melvin Winter sophomore Ruth Ann Wise freshman Roberta Wishart sophomore Deniece Wolfe junior Janice Wolfe sophomore Martha Wood junior Joyce Woods junior Mark Wretling freshman Jeffrey Wright junior Linda Wright junior Peggy Wright junior Norma Wroth freshman Helene Wutich freshman Cheryl Wyatt sophomore Kathy Yancey junior Dorothy Young sophomore Ronda Young junior Martha Youngstrom freshman Richard Zahn junior Dana Zarda freshman Shirley Ziegler junior Bill Zimmerman junior Patricia Zorn freshman Tony Girratono Undergraduates Greeks f ' K W' i 1 Ya x 'N Arlene Ulrich, housemmher Alpha Delta Nu fa-35 . , .. Q ' Q i . - R 1 z. S g. I Af L c Ei 'H , L .l ' F ' -me Suzanne Campbell Joan Downs Debbie Frost Jan Hunokawa Dalene Phillips Glenda Rochat Shirley Sands if 1 Fly- , 'tan 4, V Mrs. Hedrick, housemother Julie Adee 7 W ez 3 , 'lr 1 Alpha Sigma Alpha ' iw -4 I A 1-31,2 K I i J ii F .A X S' i W K " ,. wi- x H ,4 la 3 "L . X - Q . 1... Ag' A 'I , '. it Q M 8 la' 55? A b I J E Q , . ' 2 2 fa- . ' ' VM. i Y ' f Y Y gn U 1' Q i l J . X Bernie Aeinger Susie Argubright Pam Balding Donna Bass Janet Beattie Gay Botkin Connie Clune Marguerite Deery Marilyn Duff Joan Elliott Mary Finnin Sherry Fox Paula Gottes Christine Hartmann Anne Harvey Nancy Hoagland Debbie Jackman Debbie Jefferies Janet Kempker Patsy Key Janie Kipling Jill Kirkwood Leslie Lawton Dec Lillich Debbie Martin Mary Ann Maslak Nancy Miller Stephanie Miller 27 sm Jmgwv 'v -vpix! x -ewglw earn -s. ibf w wf V .--J .5 2 K Nfl ,K r iw' J 9 ... .1 Alpha S1gma Tau tw, Joyce Montgomery Tuna Moore Aprll Parsons Cathy Phelps Joan Reeves Debbie Rerlmg Sherry Rose Becky Scott Melinda Slane Renee Wheat Jo Wentz J amce Wlsner Glenda Wrtt Marilyn Ziegler ea eaa 'J' -as v"'4! this P? ffna 7 'ka M1111 X5 13. an I' H., ...aa 7 ff ff 8, sw, vm f N.--nf X f ,qi -it sff'f Vx Q :L M My 328 mms ?WW xl Q W5 af St? 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'wtffx Mlckey Chrles Sally Clllenwater Chrrstle Davidson Jo Ellen Doxon Tanya Du Vall Sara Elkourl Barbara Emler Shelley Freeman Deon Goll Roxanne Hague Carol Hastmgs Conme Hawkms Teresa Helmlrnger Becky Hopper Penny Houghton Krlston Knott Cathy Lancaster Carolyn Llggett Betty Lybarger Sherry McConnell Nancy McKenny Karleen Miles Marsha Morris Marcy Mouse Merryl Mouse Terry Newton Suzanna Razook Janet Robmson Carmen Rupe Pamela Russell Janet Schrppers Susan Scott Ruth Shearer Martha Standlferd Cheryl Stevens semother .l 1 1 r . af -4. v my s . .s ,Q ,fe ,K 1, fe, M y 4 . -ff, , i . fy ,,. 27 ,55 X ,. . L, .. if . ., ., 1 wp A 1 x Kristina Stevenson Janice Taylor Nancy Thornburgh Michelle Watson Katie Weaver Patricia Wilson Marsha Wimer Q! J WF Belle Symrngton housemother Karen L Anderson is K 1 Karen S Anderson Janie Banrster Denny Baragary Sarah Bausch Dorothy Becker Sheryl Bcnest Kathy Berhnhardt 9 ix lg gf ., if L aj N , f . 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J Sharon Biggs Debbie Bloom Deanna Bruey Jeanne Busby Janet Butcher Candace Carpenter Jean Ann Chambers Patricia Coffman Susan Cropp Rebecca Davis Teri Dawson Linda Dean Leslie Dowler Linda Dowler Diana Edmission Janet F yler Karen Gates Peggy Granden Diana Ham Cynthia Henthorne Kyle Holloway Christa Huss Colleen Jacobs Jan E. Johnson Jan M. Johnson Linda Johnson Pam Johnson Karen Kearney Nancy Korte Lisa Lanham Kathryn Long Jacqueline Magnuso Valerie Malambri Lou Ann Manley Mary Marnell Kathie Merrill Virginia Moss Lynnea Nantz Sally Neill Jo Jene Nichols Dianna Overall Janna Parsons ll 330 f .- ,' K 1 C. ,gi .5,,f::g 1 -as .. . Q ,5 ,.,,,' ,T,,,1. , , A Y 3 sy, ,ea gif -4. 'Ut -e Barbara Gimple, chapter director lu' kvnxvjwvf wif: M, K i 7 5- .E . 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H I v" it 2 C 1 B f - -,rf is A-3 Y - W , A ,, x if .Lu gf I Brenda Peterson Linda Peterson Sharon Peterson Susan Pickel Kathleen Reid Debbie Sanderson Debra Schneider Twilla Seibel lVlarvie Siemson Marlys Titus Stella Trim Connie Vineyard Sharon Wallerius Susan Whiting Delta Zeta Kathleen Aldrich Linda Attig Sharon Bartkoski Betty Bauman Beverly Bauman Gertrude Becker Marcelene Beebe Linda Belt Ronda Bohn Mary Ann Coleman Marcia Crawford Janet Crowder Susan Eberhart Carol Fassold ,K . Cathy Fassold Jean Flickinger Deborah Greene Valera Grubitz Mary Jean Hanis Cheryl Hannah Paula Harper we New we K -1: 1 --ef f 2 ,f- Nsaf 'ff' www 7, Q iff?-.vi 'QS fp"'5' rw c?" J x J Fha si 'R Haus ,3 FTSE' ff?-fy' L fx n me ....,, 'nv l -rw X! wifi ,,,--fa ,rw ,sawn- -nw- K F if xx' has W 9 as V77 Ziyi! gif? SN.,- ff V553 ,Ralf as adage 'N x',4m,n,- 332 4? 1 A M fx A ,1 'xy Wk ,MNC fl X ear Srgma Gamma eff? 'Ex 'F M Rho fe- XX I 'Mx 7 xx -af 1 'W 'mia iff I l Nancy Harter Diane Herron Marllyn Huggins Marty Hrggms Chrlstlne Hllton Deborah Holloway Dlana Johnson Lmda Johnson Alrce Kerr Peggy Koehn Norma Lesco Margaret Lockhard Terry Mallem Glenda McCauley Barbara Parks Amanda Pocock Sharon Roza Janet Sauerwem Shelley Smlth Sonya Stryker Luan Thomas La Dena Thorpe Jean Trennepohl J ackre Udall Jams Wldler Celmda Young Kathryn Zogleman Dr Mary Bonner, housemother Rosalyn Carr Joy Carroll Angrelme Clay Debra Dell Cynthia Drxon Lmda Garner Carol Hayden Vuctorla Hughes Lynetta Murphy Cathy Rrchardson Kathy Smith Dlann Walls Rosalyn Watson Patrrcla Whlte I l "SS 1' if Lrg?-, gf 3 f y i A f ' . , , ,,,, J '-fa ., W nf T I Qsgiffii r-Q V ' F 7 r, ,A In if ,Nm ' 4 1 2 lr, r mu , , ,, ,M . . . Q13 K E ,, . - J, M. mf 'eg f f" ig? gk 2 4 ' , .J , v .-ff ' ' 'P'-J -ff . ' f l , 2 A - - 4 ' 1 1 I . . fr- f In 571 r y , M 'W rf ' ' ' 'T ' , . , V . 4 r - f'-, ' '- -. -. 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' 2, WN. , . -, v , K YQ if i V, O iv . 3,1 QQ?-1 Q I N--- A if-ii 4 , We 'i:fQ'T1'4"qi. wif" ' l i , - '11-,ifva l 1 , vt, A ,l 1 .. . --Q 1 ' al ' . Sigma Kappa 15 .H , -4 V! 1 -4 -J ' 1 as fT We a Hrs' .nn C"" ',, Mrs. lone Thornton, housemother Parma Anderson Susan Brown Mary Ann Cooper Terri Cox 2 Wilma Crenshaw TM. ' Chula Dodder Marsha Engle Emily Clogan 'f Debbie Hcffley - Teri Johnston Q. XJ if 3 A I 3 iw X11 l ' F ! ' j gm . . E ,,,... f ..,,..,.,,YY-3,72 ,,. , . ,va A 1 r 1 ,f ' f A' in - Q ' 9' ' 'f ,'fQ '7f,j ' f -I fx fe C ' f .- fau- HRW' AL' 1 5 a AP '... 1 4 ,4 -7 : v-my . A p X V ff aria fu, 0, ,. ,Q-fx Y, .ff ,. 5- ,. ,a ,-ff, ., v f' ',g' Ya-I ' ' - Q , Q A! Q , , . 5, f ,.,!MWQ!L.:!,1 1 J V, ' 1 J ' X ,ff 5?'Q-aj ,z - 7 ' 5,'l"05,5. -Hi 'f HW Q. , ,, M N" r . K ' -an - ggi 341 . 1.- '. i :V Biz 5 1'- new . ' - -: K A " r . W., ' 1 v .- . K. f i 5 . , . it 4 u, ' 4 g ,fy "1 If f I ':l:L..N I ,. .4 el i s V 1 'fl zt g' V "g " :V f , vb'bQ':3iJ.' 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Sheryl Nielson Nancy Miller Becky Novak Debbie Russell Carol S 'th Nancy Spee Joyce Testonl Kathy Tipton Sharon Veatch Terry Warren Carol Wilcox Sigma Sigma Sigma Patr c a Brewer Shelly Call Challa Cochanat Marsha Co n Ginger C mm gs Debbie Da is Jean e Gifford Mary Good Janet G ay Shelly Harr s Barb Hill Karen Hog an Mickey Hunt Linda Joh son Becky Jo don Debbie Jo don Prisc lla Kaufman Vl lan Klepper Jan La r Ronna Lamoureaux Cindy Lord ' "" Y 'T' A A 3 'L 1 V V7 ' A ' " 1 f N X ' if fy Q ix 3 121, aff: l , 1 JN. ' i My X 9 ' , 7 K f fn- ' 17.441 X, A xii- ,Z ' 1' i E-YA -1 ' ' ' We 211 'XL .gy W AAT' "WTI ' ' ' law ' ' C, J. 1, . f i - ' 6 4 ' 4: A I ga, 1 , V ' . 1 3 , W -,- l il! - ' 'lf -4 P 1 i S ' S ,,,,,:,. , X x , S ,f b 4, r -' Kr, N b W E5 -,g-f A L V , 1 fr Q 'fx - f I 1 , W, ,V . 31 'ax af . T 9 ' ' ' :J V. Q 4 ,L Q ' - A QQ, if , y .th of . .fire N, X ,QM f' "L Y I 'T"N-.Wi .412 wedwfw 3 ,-ff' :- Pamela Lucas Shelley Lyons Kathy McAfoos Clair lVlcClure Stephanie McCreary Connie lVlcQuinn Debra Matzeder Christa Mossman Carol Murray Marsha Pepperdine Becke Peters Evelyn Repuyan Carolyn Rose Kim Settle Judy Sneegas Teresa Stolfus Gwen Taylor Shari Thompson .lan Vaughn Karen Warman Lu Ann Williams 5 Fraternities Acacia 836 Tau Kappa Epsilon vs' Alpha Kappa Lambda Jigga , t . V "' ' if My , ,, 44, ., ,ww an 1 4, f x, an 1 -J, 'N J z.. K i 'fv l .A 1 :fl Q . f x ll ,.. W wx , 1 vm l nj -Qa:, ,, Alma Thoren, housemother James Altenborg Daniel Birk William Bontield Michael Carlisle Steve Farrar Greg Mitchell Roger Proffitt Casey Quinlan Michael Quinlan Dan Sailler Patrick Sailler Jerry Scott Richard Spohn Roy Spratt Marvin Wilson 7 5,9 V- 154 l .-V 'F jfz',Z'Q,,,'sL:-my l .E 5 I " T' K L . . ,g .nay ' . 1 to 3' ' 22 I ,, l 1 i ' ' , f-f' . '1.:13sf',E'-E323 , ' 'W ' f g,:f,,E,'f""Z I,, ' ' iff- K ual. " 54 4431 'H Wa 1 fe - mf' " , rd C. ' ' W t ,J , ,, i 1 'oil A l If -53,1 ,141 .- QT., , ,J '.B4,,,?,Ei.y ,. 1 .f , f f, f Q ..fJ 2 fr, i 2 ' lf. . ' ' ' ' K. V iff I.. a-Q w, f x 1 i 1-, 'v 151 1 i J L f J , I I ff. f t X 1--vel "9 ,V si lk l. V ,V 4, J -af Af 3 I 338 Phi Delta Theta R A, Q , , ,,,,, 2 -tif - iff?-Q: ' x " 4 'S 534.52 5' .- 1,-uqqqat ', v f 2? '1 K as l V, . 2 raffle, , V rz- - an Y? ,V 5' v--Pg-1 t an , ,f W 13 x N z , , 2 3,,f,1f .A , , ,., VV,,,,,,, I ,,..,.. P W no 'ax 6 1 , s.. as 'Y 4 dl s K "' 4 , we 1 , ' I K , ,. I 7 . . J J E? ' ff 'S in i if 5 ,ffrfwwfw ' ' 3 "R, 315 if ' ,- . .. T i 313 t i I 21495 "5 1, li, l 14 esfq if , 1, . , tr , at 1 'J X A4 44 M 5 l Lorena Risley, housemother Robert Parenti, sponsor Steven Bowman Donald Coleman David Corbett Lanny Crupper George Devlin Lee Doyle Ronald Evans John Fursman Robert Gustafson Phillip Hammond Carl Hanson James Harrelson William Henricks Phil Hopper Randall Huston Wendell Ito Dan Kimball Scott Long Wesley Marks Allen Mauslein Thomas lVloe Michael Phelan Patrick Phelan Ernie Reusser Dennis Richter Richard Ring Frank Sanchez Dennis Shoulte William Siegel Daniel Spencer Dennis Steadman Steven Stein Ronald Stimpert Doug White 9 if l 1 ,Qu YA yi E r Phi Kappa Tau il? aAa ' ' -a-,. -,.? ,K r Vga g jlv -,.,.,,,, ,- l a Q :aa 1 ily f ' . A H' z V "5 ' Robert Bartlett Kelsey Blackman Robert Boggs Larry Boring Frank Catalo Dennis Donahoo Grover Edle Bob Flentie Larry Hauser Michael Henthorne Larry Hodges Michael Hood Phil Huff Philip Madden Robert McDill Larry McGregor Wayne Reynolds Mark Shaw . Q if 'MW 'J ,Kidz S 339 H A l 2 l r 'G ,r i 'l 4 4 l . if 1 e iw , L ' il i I' if ,,?,gE,i,. ,N ,L . .WWE 'Ds fi. , .. , ,.,m,?, . Y dvr. .- wf,......i , .-'A: , i ri A' 1 i i yl, Sigma Phi Epsilon g, fwfr Z i i ,iii A if 5 t 61 5 A' r, z A ,, .3 N . L . I. ' 57 Q vi if A ff f -A 2 . QF!! if: U A 5 X fi, . N5 '13 -7- 11,5 W3 2 1 9, 3 s - 2,9 -0 -7 , I. l iq wx 12- 3 sf Lilly Strand, housemother Wayne Anderson Robert Baldwin Mark Belton Michael Carroll Gregg Colbern Jim Compton Charles Cooper Mark Dilja Larry Ditzler Ronald Graves Thomas Heitman Jon Hitchcock Robert Hoover Mike Hottman Richard Judd Gayl Kaniper Ralph Larkin Larry Lucas Dennis Messick Dwight Metcalf Larry Morris Jerry Murphy Jerry Olmstead Artheray Rash Richard Runyan Richard Sedlacek James Shepard Lindsay Stead Keith Stinson Stan Unruh Charles Van Houden Jack Warwock Max Williams Robert-Wilson Robert Wolgamott 340 T .5 , lil 1 Sigma : X ' , ,.-, E r -LA J". I V' 1 . , '-.NJN ,.'.,i,,i A f. rc,- .... ff 2 J,.. 'ix a-Q X6 fi X 1 'as Tau Gamma R W' 1 ua 1 9- . ,, 2 :L , I t ix - 'I ' .,- X 5 K ss' v-J --- 'CX' ' ' Ag.: V L Rf: aiu, "M v J '1'f -I - 1. Z: 2 ff ' .- TA i 'A v i U. I ij ' 1.1, X1 5 -' ,fri A ' G a, i , ' Q g' . W K-5,3 i ' 1 X' Esther Sears, housemother James Bert Robert Blede Dennis Crowl Leonard Crowl Raylen Drake Martin French John Gibson Gregory Goodwin James Holst David Isaac Jerry Karr William Keelin James Knott Gary Leitnaker Tom Leitnaker Ricky Matz Larry McVay Keith Miltz Ralph Nimble David Peter Ronald Roots Richard Spencer Dick Sumner David Tucker Myron Welton Richard White Eddy Loque Richard Yeater 4 IU I tl W 'A , l -l il ii 2 xl li I 15 l l l I l l x 4 General Index Acacia .,,.,..,............................... ........ Administration ............,., Q ............ ....... Agrelius Wild Game Dinner .....,. ........ Alpha Delta Nu ........................... ........... Alpha Phi Omega ,,...... ...... 4 3, Alpha Sigma Tau .........,.,.... ........ 4 5, Alpha Theta Rho ...... f .,........... ,.,..... 9 2, Applied Arts and Sciences ......,., Aquettes ...............,...,............... Art ......,...............,............... Archeology Workshop ........ .. Associated Student Government ...,......, Autumnal Schmaltz ........ Band Day ................. Baseball ..........,.......... Basketball ......................... Best Dressed Coed ......... Biology ....................... Biology Club ...... Bloodmobile ...... Blue Key ........ Bond, Iulian ......... Bridal Show .....,,,,.,.,..,,, 336 140 220 327 163 328 229 132 139, 71, 109, 88, Budd, Dean Nathan .,.,,,.,..,.,,,..,,.,, ,,,,,,,, Bulletin ...,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,, ,,,,,.,.-,,,,,,,. Business and Business Education ,,,,,,,,,,,, 243 268 201 74 42' 232 126 72 139 220 55 17 250 194 157 158 132 Canoe Race ..,,,,.,..,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 3 Cardinal Key ...........,,,.....,.,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,.,,, 2 7 Catholic Student Organization ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 9 Chalmers, Lawrence ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,4n,-.- 1 96 Charlie Brown .,,..,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,- 7 0 Chase ,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, ------ 4 3 Cheerleaders ...... 76 Chi Omega ......... Christmas ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,- Christmas and Interim ...... CIRUNA ,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,.,.- Commencement, Spring ........ Commencement, Summer Commencement, Winter Community College ...,.,, , Counselor Education .....,..... Cross Country ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,',, 329 97 129 84 252 288 94 Curriculum and Instruction -A ,---, V---h,,- Delta Zeta .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,-,,,,,-, Downtown N ight ,,--,,,--,---,----- U Education and Psychology 134 133 40 133 331 . 20 134 Elections, Fall .,.... English ................... Eppink, Norman ..,.... Enrollment, Fall ...,,. Enrollment, Spring ..... Exter Club ..,............. Fall ...,.,.,,......,,.......,.... Fall Fashion Show .....,.. Fall Semester .........,... Flash Gordon ............. .... Flint Hills Oral Interpretation Festival ..... 28 139, 242 155 14 256 68 32 16 10 21 226 Foreign Language .............. ........ 1 40 Foreign Language Christmas Party ..,... .,..............., 1 06 Football ,........,.,............. ........ 2 4, 59, 82 Friedmon, Norman .,.,. ............... 1 97 Geology Field Trip ...............,.................... 282 Golf .,................................................... Graduate and Professional Studies 244 135 Gymnastics ........................,....................,,, 180 Home Economics ...,. Homecoming ................ 79, 133 80 Hornets Nest ...,.,................. ...... 4 . 156 Hornets Nest Concerts ...... ...... 3 8 Housing Rating Guide ,,,,,, .,.,,,,, 2 01 Hut ..............,,..,....,,..,,,.,, Industrial Arts ........... International Club ....... Iazz Workshop ................ Iesus Christ Superstar ....,. Iourney Into Blackness ..,,.. Iujitsu Club .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,, Kansas Day .........,. Kappa Delta Pi ...... Kerry, John .,.,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Liberal Arts and Sciences 203 133 46 4 ..... 86 230 212 85 172 91 29 136 Librarianship .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,-,,,,. 1 35 Literary Week ,,-,,, -,,,,.., 2 28 Marching Band ,,,,,,,-,,,.. ,---., 6 7 Marketing Club ,,,,,,,,,,,.-,. -,-,,- 3 7 Master Teacher Award ,,,,,,, .,,,,,-, 2 22 Math Club ,,,,,,,,-,,.-.,,,,,,,-, -,,,-- 6 5 Mathematics .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Maucker, W. Max, Peter ,,.,,,,,,,,.,, Megessey, Dave ......... Miller, Vern .... 140 200 44 224 35, 216 Miss Emporia - Emporia State -.,,,.,,-,---- 205 Model UN ....,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,-...,,,,--,,,,-,,,- 84 Music ......................,.,.,,,,., ,,,,,,, 1 40, 218 Off-Campus Housing ,,,,,, ,,,w,-,-.,--, 3 0 101 Prints ........K,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.,.,,,, 1 55 Opera ------------------,-----,... ........ 2 40 Opportunity to Care ,,,,,,, ,,.,--,-, 2 50 Organization Night ,,.,.,,, ,,,.,,. 2 6 Panhellenic Council ,,,,,,, ,-,,,, , Q9 Parents Day ......,,,.,,,,.i ,,-,,,, 5 8 Parker, Dr. Wayne G. ,,,,, ,,,,,.,,, 2 13 Peerce, Ian .,...,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,., 1 64 People for Peace ......,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 50 Pflaum Debate Tournament ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 5 6 Phi Beta Lambda ,,...,,,.,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,, 1 98 Phi Delta Theta ...... ,,,,,,,,, 8 38 Phi Kappa Tau ........ 339 Phi Mu Alpha .,,,.,,,..,,,.,,,,..,,-, 205 Physical Education .................... .,.... 1 33 Physical Education Building ....,. 154 Physical Science ........................ 141 Physical Science Workshop ....... ...... 1 24 Picasso ....,...,....................,.......... 104 Pi Gamma Mu ..,..... 202 Pi Kappa Delta ...... ....... 5 7 Pops, Concert i.... ,,.,, 2 18 Psi Chi ............... ....... 3 9 Psychology .,..... ..... 1 34 Quivera ,,.,....... ....,... 6 2 Rare Earth ..........,. ....,. 1 76 Reading Center ...........,.............................. 134 Red Cross ...,...............................................,.. 55 Research and Laboratory Experience 133 Rodeo Club ...........,.,.................................. 199 Ross Natural History Reservation ,......... 280 Rush ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.................. ........ 1 3 School Administration ...... .,.,v- 1 34 Sensitivity Session ..,....... ,------- 3 9 Short, Robert ......,........ ------ 1 67 Sickle Cell Anemia .,..... ,----- 1 62 Sigma Alpha Iota ....... -------,--'-- 2 05 Sigma Camma Rho ..... -----,- 3 32 Sigma Kappa .......,... '--- 3 33 Sigma Phi Epsilon ..... ------ 3 40 Sigma Sigma Sigma ...... --'--- 3 34 Sigma Tau Gamma ......., 34513 Silent Joe .......,.....,... SOC1al Science ,.,,,,.,,,,.,, H 141 Social Science Club ,,,,,, ---'-- 2 02 Socrates ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..---- '--..'- 9 6 Speech ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, --hhv 1 41 Spring Semester ,,,,,,,., ,--,-,' 1 61 SPURS .,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,---, -h---- 2 42 Student Health Center ,,,,, M-,..-, 2 13 Student Iobs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, --.-,... 1 8 Student Union ,..i,. ,,.,.,---- 1 14 Students ..,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,.-,----.------ 2 89 Summer Events ,,,,,, .,,,,...-- 2 60, 270 Summer School ,,,,,,,,,,,,, --,---..--,.,- 2 74 Sunflower 1 ..,...,...,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,4, 1 59 Sunken Carden Art Show ,,,,,, .,,,,,, 2 29 Talent Show .,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,.,, 1 7 Tau Beta Sigma ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,. 2 05 Tau Kappa Epsilon .,,,,,, ,,.,,,,, 9 3, 337 Tennis ..,.,................ ,,,,,,. 2 37 Thanksgiving ,.,,. ,..,..........,,,o,,,,.,,, ,,,,.,,, 8 7 The Big Bust ...............................,,..,,,.,......., 34 Theatre ,,...........,.,.... 36, 50, 66, 102, 210, 227 Theatre, Summer ,.,,.................. 264, 276, 284 Thieves Market ....... ....................... 9 2 Tiefland .................. ...... ...... 2 4 0 Track ..................................,..,........... ......, 2 48 Treble Clef ...,............................................ 105 Twentieth Century Music Festival ...,..,... 204 Union Activities Council ,... 21, 29, 38, 48, 72, 165, 194, 224, 230 United Ministries ,...........................,. 166, 250 Vietnam Veterans Against the VV211' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,...... 29, 69, 250 VISTA ,...................... .............. 1 71 Voter Registration ....... ----- - - 212 Walk for Mankind ......, ------- 2 42 Watermelon Feed ........,......--A---'---'- ,------ 2 72 VVheelchair Basketball ................--,----------- 223 William Allen White Book AWHTC1 ------------ 60 Winter ...............------,--------'-------- ----------------- 1 21 Womens Intercollegiate Sports .......... 64, 180 Womens Physical Education Club ...,...... 161 VV0mens ReC1'e2lti0l1 ASS0C1fl1101'1 ------'-----'- 90 Wrestling ..........,...-----,--,--h---'---- ------'--'-A 8 97 127 Wyoming Classes ----- ----- ----""" 2 6 2 Xi Phi ..,.....,..----------'--- """' 2 06 Xi Phi Retreat .--,--'------ """" 5 4 168 Your Own University ..,,.. Abaloz, Robert 307 Abbott, Darrell 307 Abel, Gary 307 Ace, Suzie 290 Aeinger, Bernie 327 Acree, William 307 Adams, Jolm 307 Adams, Linda 290 Adamson, Aaron 290 Adamson, Susan 307 Adee, Julia 327 Agnew, Jean 307 Abrens, Kathleen 307 Akins, James 307 Al Usaimi, Issam 307 Alberg, Susan 328 Albers, Shirley K. 290 Albers, Zoe 307 Albertson, Linda 328 Albertson, Tim 290 Albin, Patty 307 Albright, Gary 307 Alcorn, Jane 307 Alcorn, Larry 290 Aldrich, Kathleen 331 Alexander, Donna 307 Alexander, William 290 Alley, Nancy 307, 334 Allison, Terry 307 Alsop, Sophie 307 Altenborg, James 337 Amstutz, Lori 290 Andereck, Dean 290 Andersen, Jay 307 Anderson, Brad 307 Anderson, Elizabeth 307 Anderson, Janice 307 Anderson, Judy 307 Anderson, Karen 307, 329 Anderson, Karen 329 Anderson, Leslie 307 Anderson, Parma 333 Anderson, Shirley 307 Anderson, Susan 290 Anderson, Thomas 290 Anderson, Wayne 340 Arguebright, Susie 327 Arnold, Cherry 290 Arnold, Donna 307 Atherl Vir ini'1 307 Y, g f Attig, Linda 331 Austin, Susan 290 Azman, Judith 290 Bahr, Debra 307 Bahre, John 307 Bailey, Jack 290 Baker, Brenda 307 Baker, Dorothy 290 Baker, Robert 307 Baker, Wendell L. 290 Balding, Pamela 327 Baldwin, Robert 340 Bales, Michael 307 Ball, Marlin 290 Ballard, Larry 290 Bambick, Kathy 307 Bambick, Lewis 290 Banister, Janie 329 Baragary, Denise 307, 329 Barfoot, Kirk 290 Barger, Rosalie 290 Barker, Debra 307 Bartkoski, Sharon 331 Bartlett, Robert 339 Barton, Dale 290 Bass, Donna 327 Bastin, Carol 307 Bauden, Robert 290 Bauer, Karen 328 Bauman, Betty 331 , Bauman, Beverly 331 Baumann, Kari 307 Bausch, Sarah 329 Bautista, Beverly 307 Bautista, Michael 307 St udent Index Beach, Kathleen 307 ' Beattie, Janet 327 Beatty, Edna 307 Beavers, Paula 290 Beck, James 290 Beck, Janice 290 Becker, Dorothy 329 Becker, Gertrude 331 Becker, Sheryl 290 Beckmann, Nadine 307 Beckmann, Royce 290 Beekmon, Orval 290 Beebe, Marcclcn 331 Beebe, Sharon 307 Beerhaltcr, Lana 307 Beeson, Wanda 307 Behrens, Betty 290 Behrens, Maxine 307 Bellinger, Roxio 307 Bur, Linda 331 Belton, Ed 307 Belton, Mark 340 Benada, Cherie 307 Bender, Elaine 290 Bender, Marla 307 Bender, Mary 307 Benest, Sheryl 329 Bcngtsou, Glenda 290 Bennett, Marvin 307 Berger, Robert 290 Berger, Tim 307 Bernhardt, Kathy 307 Bernhardt, Kenneth 329 Breidenthal, George 291 Brennan, Rhonda 308 Brewer, Carol 308 Brewer, Joyce 308 Brewer, Juanita 308 Brewer, Kathie 308 Brewer, Patricia 334 Bridges, Mary 308 Brining, Linda 308 Broders, Pam 308 Brooks, Janine 308 Brooks, Judy 308 Brooks, Linda 291 Brooks, Linda K. 291 Brooks, Ralph E. 291 Bross, Phillip 308 Brown, Connie 291 Brown, Susan 333 Brown, Kathy 308 Brown, Marilyn 291 Brown, Patricia 308 Brown, Sharon 308 Berquist, Julie 307 Berry, Larry 307 Bert, James 341 Beyer, Donald 307 Beyrle, Stan 307 Biehelmeyer, Jean 307 Biggs, Sharon 330 Biles, Rick 307 Billam, Terry 307 Bina, Connie 307 Birk, Daniel 337 Bishop, Denise 308 Bishop, Merrill 308 Black, James 308 Broxterman, Alan 291 Bruckner, Bonnie 308, 328 Bruey, Deanna 308, 330 Bruna, Barbara 308 Brungardt, Charlotte 308 Brunkow, Ward 291 Brus, Lee Renee 308 Brass, Donna 308 Bryan, Joy 308 Bryant, Mary 291 Buchanan, Bruce 308 Bucher, Linda 308 Bucher, Richard 291 Buenger, Hildegard 308 Buller, Pamela 308 Bullock, Deborah 291 Bumstecl, Naneee 308 Burgard, Janet 291 Burnett, Patricia 308 Burns, Beverly 308 Burris, Marcia 308 Burton, Dallas 291 Burwell, Janet 308 Busboom, Vicki 308 Busby, Jeanne 330 Black, Patricia 308 Black, Robin 308 Black, Terry 308 Blackburn, Rhnae 290 Blackburn, Warner 291 Busselle, Marcia 308 Butcher Butcher Butcher , Janet 330 , Sona 308 , Stuart 291 Butel, Mary 291 Blackman, Kelsey 339 Blaha, Dwayne 308 Blaha, Rona 328 Blake, Janet 308 Blanchat, Gerald 291 Blaylock, Larry 308 Blede, Robert 341 Blender, Sharon 308 Bloom, Deborah 308, 330 Bluctt, Chester 291 Bogart, Karen 308 Boggs, Robert 339 Bogner, Susan 308 Bohn, Ronda 331 Bonfield, William 337 Bonser, Roger 308 Book, Betty 308 Boone, Keith 291 Booth, Mary 291 Boring, Larry 339 Boring, Sharon 291 Boss, Nancy 308 Botkin, Janice 327 Bott, Lynn 308 Boucher, Kay 308 Bowers, Sue 328 Bowman, Steven 338 Boxberger, Cynthia 291 Boyer, Renee 308 Brack, Dana 308 Brading, Michael 308 Branaman, Chele 308 Brand, Glenda 291 Brauer, Dennis 291 Brazil, Charlene 291 Breeheisen, Carolyn 291 Breeheisen, John 308 Breeheisen, Lenora 308 Button, 'Pat 291 Calhoun, Jacque 308 Call, Michele 334 Calloway, Mary 308 Campbell, Jaclyne 308 Campbell, Nancy 308 Campbell, Suzanne 327 Cansler, Phil 308 Capp, Anita 291 Carl, Michael 308 Carlisle, Michael 337 Carlson, Bruce 291 Carlson, Jean 291 Carpenter, Candace 330 Carr, Rosalyn 332 Carroll, Joy 332 Carroll, Michael 340 Carson, Candance, 309 Carter, Rosanne 309 Cartwright, Steven 309 Cash, Jo Anne 292 Catalo, Frank 339 Cation, Mark 292 Caughman, Karen 309 Cersovsky, Sister Mary 292 Chambers, Jean 330 Chambers, Linda 309 Chandler, Larry 309 Chang, Sylvia 292 Charlton, Sharon 328 Cherry, Judy 292 Chiaverini, Joseph 309 Chiles, Mickey 328 Chisum, Roger 309 Christenson, Connie 309 Christesen, Dennis 309 Christy, Connie 309 Church, Charles 292 Cillenwater, Sally 328 Clark, Ann 309 Clark, Catherine 309 Clark, Darry 292 Clark, Juanita 309 Clark, Jene 309 Clark, Peggy 309 Clark, Philip 292 Claxton, Vicki 309 Clay, Angieline 292, 332 Clements, Randy 292 Clements, Tami 309 Cline, Connie 309 Cuningham, Vicki 310 Cyphers, Donald 293 Dailey, Jeanne 310 Dalton, Ed 310 Dalton, Marilyn 310 Damman, Sandra 310 Daniels, Teresa 293 Darmond, Joyce 310 David, Jody 293 Davidson, Christie 328 Davidson, Diane 310 Davidson, Rick 311 Cleous, Cleta 309 Cline, Richard 292 Cline, Ronald 292 Clouneh, Juanita 292 Clune, Betty 292 Clune, Connie 327 Clutter, Robert 309 Cochennet, Challa 334 Cochran, Candice 310 Cochran, Jenifer 310 Coen, Steve 310 Coffel, Susan 292 Coffman, Patricia 330 Colbern, Gregg 340 Colby, Terry 310 Coleman, Beckie 310 Coleman, Donald 338 Coleman, Mary Ann 331 Collins, John 310 Compton, James 340 Compton, John 310 Connelly, Kathleen 310 Davis, Carol 311 Davis, Debbie 334 Davis, Diana 311 Davis, Janice 311 Davis, Marla 311 Davis, Rebecca 330 Davis, Robert 311 Davis, Steven 311 Davis Thomas 293 Dawson, Teri 311, 330 Deacon, VVilliam 293 Dean, Linda 330 Deery, Marguerite 327 Deines, Maurita 311 Delk, Marcia 311 Dell, Debra 332 Denton, Charles 311 Deputy, Susan 311 Derrick, Thomas 293 Desch, Mike 293 Detrich, Gayla 311 Devlin, George 338 Deweese, Terry 293 Conrady, Phillip 310 Cooper, Charles 340 Cooper, David 310 Cooper, Janet 310 Cooper, Janice 292 Coo er Mary Ann 333 P i Cooper, Pamela 310 Cope, Rena 310 Corbett, David 338 Com, Marsha 334 Cormazo, Lewis 292 Courtney, Clifford 292 Courtney, Vicki 310 Cowell, Ronald 292 Cowling, Barbara 310 Cox, David A. 310 Cox, Marcilyn 310 Cox, Murray 292 Cox, Terry 333 Cox, Theresa 310 Cozad, Candace 292 Crabtree, Cheryl 310 Cracraft, Janice 310 Crager, Richard 292 Cramton, Gary 292 Crandall, Donna 310 Crane, Larry 293 Craner, Dean 292 Dewey, Verna 311 Dicke, Terry 293 Dieker, Randall 293 Dietz, Donna 311 Diklieh, Neva 311 Dilja, Mark 340 Dittemore, Ruth 293 Ditzler, Larry 340 ' Dixon, Cynthia 332 Dobbs, Stephanie 311 Dodder, Cheta 333 Domann, Stephen 293 Domingo, Lewis 293 Domke, Kerry 311 Donahoo, Dennis 339 Donaldson, Yvonne 311 Donley, Sandra 293 Donn, Dianne 311 Donovan, Martha 293 Dotts, Dianna 293 Doudican, Barbee 311 Douglas, Carol 311 Douglas, Rita 293 Dowler, Leslie 330 Dowler, Linda 330 Downey, Kathleen 311 Downing, Linda 293 Downs, Joan 327 Crawford, Marcia 331 Crawford, Paul 293 Crawshaw, Linda 310 Creighton, Jerry 293 Crenshaw, Wilma 333 Cringan, Steve 310 Cromwell, Dennis 293 Cronn, Martha 293 Cropp, Susan 330 Croucher, Nancy 310 Crow, Jeanne 310 Crowder, Janet 331 Crowl, Dennis 341 Crowl, Leonard 341 Crum, Jerry 310 Crupper, Lanny 338 Crute, Virginia 293 Cryderman, Janet 310 Culbertson, Randy 334 Cummings, Ginger 334 Cunningham, Dan 293 Cunningham, Jerry 293 Cunningham, Linda 310 Cunningham, Ronald 293 Downs, Patricia 293 Doxon, Jo Ellen 328 Doyle, Lee 338 Drake, Raylen 341 DuBois, Paul 311 Droste, Bernard 293 Duff, Marilyn 327 Dunbar, Philip 311 Duncan, Carol 311 Duncan, Steve 311 Dunigan, Steven 293 Dupes, Ruth 311 Durler, Eileen 311 Duvall, Tanya 207, 328 Dyke, Vicki 311 Dyrdek, Joan 311 Eaton, Libby 293 Eberhart, Susan 331 Ecton, Patsy' 311 Edie, Grover 339 Eclmission, Diana 330 Edwards, Marilyn 311 Edwards, Pam 311 Ehret, Mona 311 Ekholm, Richard 312 Elkouri, Sara 328 Elliott, Joan 327 Elliott, Rick 312 Ellis, Larry 312 Ellis, Mike 312 Emerson, Alice 312 Emerson, Anne 312 Emler, Barbara 328 Emmele, Gayla 312 Engle, Marsha 333 Enlow, Glenda 312 Enright, Jana 293 Erhard, Mary 312 Erhart, Sandra 312 Ericson, Ted 293 Ericson, Larry 312 Euler, Becky 312 , Evans, Cheryl 293 Evans, Ronald 338 Evans, Rosemary 312 Evel, Ronald 312 Ewing, Priscilla 312 Fagan, Gerry 312 Fanning, Jody 293 Fanning, Robert 293 Farr, Donald 293 Farrar, Steve 337 Fasse, June 293 Fassold, Carol 331 Fassold, Cathy 331 Feldman, Louise 293 Fell, Rick 312 Fenske, Mary 312 Fenster, Greg 312 Ferdinand, John 312 Fernkopf, Mary 312 Fick, Janet 313 Fiehler, Mike 313 Fields, Diane 207, 313 Fields, Opal 293 Finch, Nancy 313 Finch, Susan 313 Finger, Kathy 313 Finger, Kathy 313 Fink, Linda 313 Fink, Barbara 313 Finnin, Merry 327 Fiscus, Mary 313 Fisher, Sheryl 313 Fitzwater, Bruce 313 Fitzwater, Donna 293 Fitzwater, Steven 294 Flanary, Guy 294 . Fleming, Martin 294 Fleming, Nancy 313 Fleming, Nancy Jo 313 Flentie, Bob 339 Fletcher, Claud 313 Flinn, Alberta 313 Flickinger, Lois 331 Flory, Michael 294 Flory, Ralph 294 Fluke, Bob 294 Foley, Peggy 313 Foos, Charissa 313 Foos, Connie 313 Ford, Joyce 313 Forgy, Marilyn 313 Foster, Ginger 313 Foster, LeAnn 313 Fowler, Suzanne 313 Fox, Michael 294 Fox, Norma 294 Fox, Robert 294 Fox, Sherry 327 Francis, Kloma 294 Franz, Lynette 294 Frazier, Ann 294 Frederick, Debra 313 Fredricks, Nina 313 Freeman, Shelley 328 French, Martin 341 Fridell, Glenda 294 Fricscn, Suu 294 Frisbic, Linda 313 Frost, Cathy 313 Frost, Dcbbic 327 Fry, junicc 313 Fry, Iodcnc 294 Fulks, Lynda 294 Fuller, Carol 294 Fuller, Katherine 313 Fullu' Norml 313 Fund Mlry '313 FlllS1'l1ll"l John 336 Fylur Iuut 330 Gila Conatmu. 094 C111 xglmr IXIILIIILI 313 Clllowly Chrls 313 Gln umzl Ch'1rmc,n 313 bum Iolm 994 Cnrd Bfxrlrlrz Clrmr Lmdx 339 Curctson Rally 313 Gxmson Imd 313 Glrvuy M IUYLLYI 994 G1SSLlt Norml 313 Cltu Iuomc. 313 Gltcs Imran 330 Cml IXlfl1Ll'1K1L 313 Cchlcn II1Iu,n 313 Guxtry Doxrlld '71 Ccntry L'ur3 313 Curl 11.11 Clmrlottc. 313 Ccslxc Tcrrl 313 Gl1"l7ll'I'IOl'ld AIIIILO 313 C-xbson Iolm 341 Clfflll Bev 313 Glfford hmm 334 Cnlhart Inns 994 Cllbut Hlchlrd 313 Clllxuon Plull 313 Cllstr ID M zrthx 313 C-xrrltnno Tony 395 Clennon Clmstophur 3 GIOIDIII Emily 333 Glovur Ioyu, 994 Coepfurt Elvl 313 Goermg, IJVKlL,llt 313 GIJLTIHL, Pltrxul 313 Gull Dum 398 G0nt1.rw1t7 Iulxg 313 Contnrwltz VIILIYIGI 295 Conzllcs Mmmo 313 Good jlmu 995 Good Iosnplunc, 995 Coodmln Plttl 313 Goodwm Cmgory 341 Goodwm josuph 295 Goodwm Mlry 334 Gorden Dubrl 995 Goss Lman 313 Gottu P lull 397 Cottlnrdt M 1rz.11 313 C' 011511 M lry 995 Cowen Bully 313 Cowen Jim, 313 GYIIJLF Myron 313 Crlndln Peggy 330 C' r lubcrgcr Lulu. 313 Grwu Ronlld 340 Crly jfmct 334 Crum Amtl 314 Crum Nlncy 995 Gramm, Dcborlh 295 331 Grcenlm Pun 314 Grass W1rr1.n 995 Crxffcth l'4.1,g.,y 314 Grlffm JIITILS 995 Crxgg Mellssl 314 CTIIIIIII Imnt '314 C ross Edw 1rd 995 f ross M lrllyn 995 Crnndy Amtl 995 Cllllltl VIILTI '314 Cunttsz.l1L Phyllis '314 C lllil' jmut 295 C lllll.lx, Wllll llll '314 f unn, Rosulmry 295 Curss, David 295 Gustafson. 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'. . . - u , l. , ., jeannin, Phil 296 jeffries, Debbie 327 jenkins, Linda 296 jewell, Denice 297 johannsen, jean 297 jolm, NVilliam 297 johnson, Carl 297 johnson, Carol 297 johnson, Diana 332 johnson, Elaine 297 johnson jan E. 330 johnson: jan M. 330 johnson, janiee 315 johnson, Kathryn 315 johnson, Kenney 315 johnson, Linda 330 johnson, Linda j. 332 johnson, Linda T. 334 johnson, Marcia 315 johnson, Mary 315 johnson Pamela 330 johnson: Sherri 297 ohnson Sherry K. 207 1 -' , johnson, Susan 297 johnson, Thomas 297 johnston, Terry 315, 333 jolmston, Wfendy 315 jones, Donna 315 jones, Gwen 315 jones, jane 297 jones, Marla 315 jones, Martin 297 jones, Mike 315 jordan, jordan, jordan, Becky 334 Debbie 334 Elizabeth 315 jordan, Linda 315 jordan, Randall 315 jost, julia 297 judd, Mary 315 judd, Richard 340 Kaberlein, Bill 316 Kabriel, Charlene 298 Kahlcr, Donna 316 Kaiser, Charleen 316 Kane, Susan 316 Kancl, Marcia 316 Kaniper, Gayl 340 Karr, jerry 341 Kasitz, David 316 Kaspar, Kathy 298 Kaufman, Priscilla 334 Kearney, Karen 330 Keazer, jcanne 298 Keegan, Carol 316 Keeler, Brian 316 Kcelin, VVilliam 341 Keighley, janet 316 Keith, Floyd 298 Kellstadt, Kenny 316 Kelly, Marcia 316 Kempker, janet 327 Kennedy, Robert 316 Kerr, A lice 332 Kerstine, Richard 316 Kessler, james 316 Key, Patsy 327 Kimball, Dan 338 Kimble, judy 316 King, Terry 316 Kinsler, Leslie 298 Kipling, jayne 327 Kirkendall, Kent 316 Kirkpat rick, jody 316 Kirkwood, jill 327 Klein, Gail 316 Kleppcr, Vivian 334 Kline, Diane 298 Kline, janine 298 Knebler, jane 316 Knott, Knott, james 341 Kristen 328 Kodack, Mark 298 Koehu, Koepse Kohart, Peggy 332 l, Richard 316 Therese 316 Kolb, Carol 316 Kolb, Marita 298 Koudel, Dane 316 Kunkel, Mark 316 Korff, Kathy 316 Korte, Frank 298 Korte, Nancy 330 Kramer, julie 316 Krchbiel, Beth 316 Kristufek, Kay 298 Kroshus. Terry 316 Kruger, Glenn 298 Kufahl, Dale 298 Kukuk, Diana 316 Kunarak, Pragob 298 Kurtcnbach, Carolyn 334 Kuykcndall, Nina 316 Kvedas. Anthony 298 La Grange, Teresa 298 Laas, Dana 316 Lackamp, Fonda 316 Lafountain, Ricky 298 Lair, jan 334 Laird, jan 317 Lais, Rita 317 Lake, Connie 298 Lamons, Vicki 298 Lamoureux. Ronna 334 Lampkin, Shellee 317 Lampson, Roger 317 Lancaster, Catherine 328 Lane, Marianne 298 Lane, Sue 317 Langenegger, Gary 298 Lanham, Lisa 317, 330 LaPine, Dennis 317 Lapsley, john 317 Lapsley, NVilliam 317 Larkin, Ralph 340 Larsen, Phyllis 298 Larson, Karen 317 Larson, Sharon 298 Larson, Tim 317 Lau, Chiu-ki 299 Lauber, Betty 299 Laughlin, Marjorie 317 Lawrence, Shirley 317 Lawrukiewicz, Kathy 317 Lawton, Leslie 299, 327 Layher, XVilliam 299 Leap, ,loyce 299 Leatherwood, Denise 317 Leavitt, Maxine 317 Ledell, ,joseph 299 Leimcr, john 317 Leis, Barbara 317 Leitnakcr, Gary 341 Leitnaker, Thomas 341 Lemkc, Nioma 317 Leseo, Norma 332 Leslie, Rhonda 317 Lettau, Patricia 317 Leu, Christopher 317 Lewis, Bob 317 Lewis, Karen 317 Lickteig, Dorothy 317 Liebeno, Laurie 317 Liggett, Carolyul 328 Lillieh, Dee 327 Lindbolm, Robert 317 Lindsay, Cheryl 317 Limi, Betty 317 Linot, Linda 299 Little, jackie 317 Y Little, Kay 317 Lloyd, Marlene 317 Loekard, Marilil' 332 Loekenour. Lance 317 Loehal, Raymond 299 Logan. ,l1lNl'f 299 Logan, Leslie 299 Logan. Meigs 317 Logue, Eddy 341 Lohrentz, Scott 317 Long, Scott 338 Long, Cynthia 317 Long, Debbie 317 Long, Kathryn 330 Long. Richard 317 Longhofer, Ron 299 Lopez, Gregg 299 Lord, Cynthia 334 Lott, Kristin 317 Lowe, Debbie 317 Lowrey, Richard 299 Loyd, Sondra 317 Luallen, Hubert 317 Lucas, Larry 340 Lucas, Pamela 335 Luebbers, Michael 299 Lujano, Alice 317 Lukens, Gary 299 Lumley, Dorothy 317 Lunsford, Pain 299 Lybarger, Betty 328 Lybarger, Edith 299 Lynam, Sue 317 Lynch, Cindy 317 Lynn, Darrel 317 Lynn, jocelyn 317 Lynn, Marion 317 Lyons. Shelley 335 Madden, Philip 339 Magcrs, Oneita 317 Magnuson, jacqueline 330 Malainbri, Valerie 330 Malcom, Kathy 299 Mall, julie 317 Mallon, jolm 317 Maloney, Diana 317 Maloney, ,lohn 300 Manley, Lou 330 Mantooth, Gerald jr. 300 Marks, XVesley 338 Marlar, Marilyn 317 Marncll, Mary 317, 330 Marshall, Bob 317 Marshall, Valeta 317 Martens. XVanda 300 Martin, Becky 317 Martin, Charlotte 317 Martin, Debra 327 Martin, joyce 317 Martin, Pam 317 Martin, Sally 317 Maslak, Mary Ann 327 Mason, Devon 300 Mason, Gerald 317 Mason, Karen 318 Mason, Lisa 318 Mathis, Sheryl 300 Matson, Irma 318 Matsushita, Susan 318 Matteson, Gary 318 Matthews, Marcia 318 Matz, Ricky 341 Matzeder, Debra 335 N auck M-irvin 300 .L , - Mauslein, Allen 338 Mawhirter, Marsha 300 May, Bryan 318 McAdam, Nancy 300 ML-Afoos, Kathy 318, 335 Mc-Allastcr, joyce 318 McCarthy, Margo 318 McCarthy, Geri 318 McCauley, Glenda 332 McClain, Debbie 300 McClanahau, Diane 334 McClaualhan, Lisa 318 McClleland, Teri 300 McCleod, Marjie 334 Mc-Clintick, Linda 318 McCliutick, Mike 313 McClung, Victor 318 McClure, Clair 335 McClure, Marilyn 318 McClure, Stephen 318 Mt-Conley. judith 300 ML-Connell, Sherri 328 A H Mcfireary, Stephanie 330 McCullah, ,lffltll 315 Mt-Curdy, Lynda 318 Mt-Daniel, julia 300 Mt-Dill, Robert 339 McEwen, Kathleen 318 McFadden, Susan 318 McGehee, Randy 318 McGregor, Larry 339 McGrew, Charlene 318 Mcllrath, Kathryn 318 Mclntire, Melinda 318 McIntyre, Cheryl 300 McKemy, Nancy 328 McKenzie, Ruth 300 McKinney, Greg 318 McMillan, Marcia 318 McMillin, Richard 318 McMullen, Marcia 319 McMurray, James 300 McPherson, Richard 319 McQuilliam, Suzanne 319 McQuin, Connie 319, 335 McVay, Larry 341 Meagher, Rosemary 319 Meek, Marilyn 319 Meek, William 319 Meis, Paulette 319 Melson, Sheryl 334 Merrill, Kathie 330 Merriman, Joy 319 Merritt, Sheila 319 Messick, Dennis 340 Metcalf, Dwight 340 Meyer, Debra 319 Meyer, Dudley 319 Meyer, Fred 300 Michal, Larry 300 Mickelson, Patricia 300 Miles, Karleen 328 Miller, Cheryl 300 Miller, Diana 319 Miller, Gregory 319 Miller, Linda 319 Miller, Nancy 327 Miller Nancy 334 Miuerf Nita 319 Miller Stanley 300 ' Miller: Miller, Stephanie 327 Teresa 319 Miller, Timothy 81 Milligan, Janet 319 Mills, Vickie 319 Miltz, Keith 341 Miner, Terrence 319 Minnis, Joyce 319 Minnis, Judy 319 Minnis, Marc 319 Mitchell, Greg 337 Mitchell, Janet 319 Mitchell, Paula 300 Mitchell, Sharon 319 Moddrell, Ray 300 Moe, Thomas 338 Mohr, Rodney 319 Molter, Steve 319 Montgomery, Joyce 328 Moore, Earlene 300 Moore, Norma 319 Moore, Tina 328 Moppin, Deborah 319 1 Morgan, Rebecca 319 Morris, Larry 340 Morris, Marsha 319, 328 Moser, Quentin 319 Mosher, Craig 319 Moss, Virginia 330 Mossman, Christa 335 Mouse Marcia 32 , - ' 8 Mouse, Merryl 207, 328 Mulcahey, Ramona 319 Mullen, Sharon 300 Mulvenon, Mary 332 Munz, Edward 300 Muriett, Muriett, Lynda 300 Ronald 300 Murphy, Jerry 340 Murphy Murphy Murphy Murray, Murray, Myers, Myers, Myers, s , John 319 Lynetta 332 Susan 300 ,Carol 335 Sylvia 319 Charlene 319 Kathy 319 Mary Lou 319 Myers, Thomas 300 Nail, Cherylene 300 Nance, Mark 319 Nantz, Lynnea 330 Naylor, Tom 319 Nec, Dennis 41, 300 Negga, Yemenu 319 Neidig, Jackie 319 Neill, Jeannine 319 Neill, Kris 319 Neill, Sally 330 Nelson, Harry 300 Nelson, Kathy 319 Nelson, Mary 319 Nelson, Philip 300 Nerka, Kathy 319 Neves, Mark 319 Newell, Mary 300 Newell, Pam 319 Newton, Terry 328 Nichols, Jo Jene 330 Nichols, Steve 319 Nicks, Cecilia 300 Nickell, Carol 319 Nimble, Ralph 341 Nix, Charles 319 North, Susan 319 North, Theresa 319 Northup, Gloria 319 Novak, Becky 334 Novotny, Kay 300 Noyes, James 319 Noyes, Joan 319 Nulty, Michael 300 Nunokawa, Janice 300, 327 Nurnberg, Daniel 319 Nuru, Mohammed 300 Nutt, Daryl 300 Nye, Willita 319 Nymeyer, Linda 300 Oaks, Sue 300 Oblander, Douglas 319 O'Connell, Judith 319 Oetinger, Grace Ann 301 Oholendt, Jack 81 Olmstead, Jerry 340 Olson, Anne 301 O'Malley, Michael 319 Orr, Susan 301 Orton, Janice 320 Osborn, Brett 320 Oshiro, Catherine 320 Otto, Lynn 301 Overall, Dianna 330 Owens, Kathryn 320 Page, Melanie 320 Painter, Dee 320 Painter, Janet 301 Palmer, Peggy 301 Parker, Mary Anne 320 Parkhurst, Pam 301 Parks, Barbara 332 Parsons, April 328 Parsons, Debra 320 Parsons, Jann 330 Parsons, Keith 320 Patterson, Darrell 41 Patterson, Dee Ann 320 Patterson, Floyd 301 Patterson, Jennifer 301 Pauzauskie, William 320 Paver, Rita 320 Payne, Patty 320 Payton, Marcia 320 Pearce, Jim 320 Pearce, Mike 320 Peat, Barbara 301 Pekofsky, Mel 320 Penner, Debbie 320 Pennington, Millie 320 Penny, Burl 301 Peoples, Carl 301 Pepin, James 301 Pepperdine, Marsha 335 Pershall, Steven 320 Pesaresi, Dorothy 301 Pesaresi, VValter 301 Pcsch, Sue 320 Peters, David 341 Peters, Jim 320 Peters, Peggy 301 Peters, Rebecca 335 Peterson, Brenda 331 Peterson, Linda 331 Peterson, Patricia 320 Peterson, Robert 301 Peterson, Sharon 331 Petty, Judy 320 Phelan, Michael 338 Phelan, Patrick 338 Phelps, Cathy 328 Philbrick, Michael 320 Philli i William 301 P 1 Phillips, Ann 320 Phillips, Dalene 327 Phillips, Richard 320 Phillips, Susan 331 Pickel, Susan 331 Picolet, Patti 301 Piderit, Kris 320 Pientka, Joe 320 Pierce, Pierson Bennie 320 Dale 301 Pike, Barbara 320 Pike, Marilyn 301 Pike, Robert 301 Pirnel, Pamela 301 Pine, Carol 320 Pine, Mike 320 Plamann, Diann 320 Plank, Richard 301 Plank, Susan 320 Plinsky, Don 301 Plinsky, Ron 320 Plum, Teena 301 Poeock, Amanda 332 Poehler, Ann 320 Pomeroy, Duane 320 Pomeroy, Janella 320 Porter, Lisa 301 Poss, Marcia 320 Potter, Joe 320 Potts, Monica 320 Powell, David 320 Powell, Pani 301 Powers, Kathy 320 Prather, Debbie 320 Prather, Mona 320 Pratt, Dennis 301 Pratt, John 301 Pratt, Rosemary 301 Price, Basil 320 Priest, Eric 301 Priest, Glenda 301 Pritchard, Vicky 320 Probst, Marilyn 301 Proctor, Greg 320 Proffitt, Roger 337 Proffitt, Vickie 320 Prose, Patricia 301 Pruitt, Jerry 301 Pruitt, Linda 320 Purcell, Saryl 320 Purdome, Cathy 320 Purdy, Stan 320 Purinton, Patty 320 Puskas, John 301 Quinlan, Casey 337 Quinlan, Michael 337 Quinlan, Rita'301 Quirin, Alan 320 Ramsey, Jami 320 Randall, Yvonne 320 Rank, Ellen 301 Rankin, Riley 301 Rankin, Sharon 320 Rash, Artheray 340 Rawles, Roger 301 Razook, Suzanne 328 Rcames, Russ 320 Rcdden, Paula 301 Reder, Karen 320 Reetz, Debbie 320 Reeves, Joan 328 Reid, Kathleen 331 Reiling, Deborah 328 Reimer, Sara 321 Reisbig, Diana 321 Renkoski, Daniel 302 Repuyan, Evelyn 335 Requa, Margaret 321 Reusser, Ernest 338 Reynard, Lenora 321 Reynolds, VVayne 339 Rhein, Rosemary 321 Rice, Cindy 321 Rice, Marjorie 321 Richards, Joyce 321 Richardson, Cathy 332 Richardson, Jeanette 321 Richecky, Diana 302 Richter, Dennis"321, 338 Rickert, Cindy 321 Rieke, Diane 321 Riley, Jolene 321 Rilinger, Janice 321 Ring, Richard 321, 338 Ring, Walter 321 Ringey, Donna 321 Ringler, Carol 302 Risley, Martha 302 Ritter, John 302 Roath, Carolyn 321 Robb, Roger 302 Roberts, Debbie 321 Roberts, Vickie 302 Robertson, Randy 321 Robinson, Gale Dean 302 Robinson, Janet 328 Rocha, Connie 302 Rochat, Glenda 327 Roemer, Cheryl 321 Rogers, Connie 321 Rohleder, Ronald 302 Rolf, Thelma 321 Rollins, Cheryl 321 Roots, Ronald 341 Rose, Carolyn 335 Rose, Deann 321 Rose, Sherry 328 Rosenblatt, Sarah 302 Rosenthall, Diane 321 Ross, David 321 Ross, Len 321 Roth, Jolm 302 Rowland, Beth 321 Rowland, John 321 Rowland, Sherry 302 Rowley, Betty 302 Royse, Mary 302 Roza, Sharon 332 Rues, Kevin 321 Runyan, Richard 340 Rape, Carmen 328 Russell, Debbie 207, 334 Russell, Pamela 328 Ruzich, Larry 302 Ryan, Michele 321 Ryff, Sharon 302 Ryno, DeAnn 321 Sailler, Dan 337 Sailler, Patrick 337 Saito, Hiromi 321 Salscr, Daryl 321 Salycr, Sharon 302 Samuel, Joseph 303 Sanchez, Rod 321, 338 Sanders, Kenneth 321 Sanderson, Debbie 331 Sands, Shirley 327 Sanford, Lela 321 Sass, Eileen 321 Saucrwein, Janet 332 Schaffer, Karen 321 Schap, Dick 321 Schiller, Margaret 321 Schilling, Mary 321 Schippers, Janet 328 ' Sehlcsener, Rael 321 Schmidt, Glenda 321 Schmitz, Lois 303 Schnackenberg, Larry 321 Schneider, Debra 331 Schon, Sheryl 321 Schrader, Trudy 321 Schreiner, Lucia 303 Schroeder, Frances 321 Schroeder, Nancy 322 Schroeder, Kenneth 303 Schultz, Phyllis 322 Schumaker, Deborah 322 Schuncman, Larry 322 Schwyhart, Bruce 322 Smith, Jane 322 Smith, Kathy 332 Smith, Leanna 322 Smith, Lenora 322 Smith, Marcy 322 Smith, Mikie 322 Smith, Owen 303 Smith, Shelley 332 Smith, Veletta 322 Smith, Virginia 322 Smutz, Pam 322 Snead, Virginia 322 Sneegas, Judy 335 Snell, Bob 322 Snell, Carol 303 Snell, Cathi 322 Scott, Becky 328 Scott, Charles 303 Scott, Diana 322 Scott, Jerry 337 Scott, Judith 322 Scott, Susan 328 Scott, Susan 322 Scott, Vicki 322 Scribner, Dana 322 Scrimsher, Lana 303 Scroggins, Cecil 303 Sears, Seba, Robert 303 Leonard 303 Secllacek, Margaret 322 Sedlaeek, Richard 340 Schl, Nadine 322 Seibel, Twilla 331 Seifert, Teresa 303 Seigfreid, Mary 303 Seiwert, Leon 322 Selassic, Zekarias 303 Settle, Kim 335 Settles, Debi 322 Seymour, Rose Anna 322 Shafer, Glenda 303 Shannon, Susan 322 Sharp, Stuart 322 Shaw, Mark 339 Shearer, Ruth 328 Sheets, Barbara 303 Shepherd, Margaret 303 Shepherd, Michael 303 Sherffius, Nancy 322 Sherman, Lina 322 Sherman, Sue 322 Shields, Paula 322 Shilati, Esfandiar 322 Shoaf, Carla 322 Shores, Nancy 322 Short, Brenda 322 Shorthill, Allan 303 Shoultz, Dennis 338 Shubert, Marlene 322 Shukers, Colette 322 Shutt, Eddie 303 Sicard, Tommy 322 Sieka, Linda 322 Sidman, Gary 303 Siegel, William 338 Siegrist, Barbara 322 Siclert, Jo 322 Siemsen, Marva 331 Simmons, Craig 322 Simmons, Mila 322 Simon, Mary 322 Sinclair, Harry 303 Singer, Linda 303 Sislcr, Cynthia 322 Slane, Melinda 97, 328 Slater, Gail 322 Slipkc, Debra 322 Sloan, Gloria 322 Sloan, Nina 322 Sloan, Vicki 322 Smart, Michael 303 Smith, Carlian 303 Smith, Carol 334 Smith, Carol Ann 322 Smith, Iva 303 Snell, James 303 Snell, Virginia 322 Soderstrom, Deborah 322 Soldan, Richard 322 Solis, Delores 322 Solomon, Meredith 322 Solomon, Steve 322 Sowers, Mattie 303 Spacek, Herman 304 Speaker, Kathy 161 Spears, Laura 322 Speer, Nancy 303, 334 Spence, Denice 322 Spence, Kay 303 Spencer, Barbara 303 Spencer, Daniel 338 Spencer, Richard 341 Spcxarth, Kathy 322 Spindler, Jayna 322 Spohn, Richard 337 Spratt, Roy 337 Springer, Janice 322 Stadler, Mary 323 Stair, Gregg 323 Staley, Sally 323 Stamm, Sue 323 Standau, Lynda 323 Standiferd, Martha 328 Staton, Steve 323 Stawowy, Joseph 303 Stead, Lindsay 340 Steadman, Dennis 338 Steed, Laura 323 Steele, Cindy 323 Stein, Marleen 323 Stein, Steven 338 Steincl, Marcia 323 Stephen, Cathy 323 Stevens, Charles 323 Stevens, Cheryl 328 Stevens, Lisa 323 Stevens, Philip 323 Stevenson, Kristina 329 Stewart, Janet 323 Stewart, June 323 Stibal, Mike 303 Stiles, Roxanne 323 Stimpert, Ronald 338 Stinson, Keith 340 Stirn, Rosa 323 Stoffer, Sarah 323 Stogsdill, William 323 Stolfus, Teresa 335 Stoll, Ena 323 Stone, Dennis 303 Stone, Janet 303 Storey, Tressa 323 Story, Craig 323 Stotts, Linda 303 Stover, Greg 323 Strahm, Jill 323 Strasser, Linda 323 Strom, Brad 304 Stroud, Rebecca 323 Stryker, Sonya 332 Stuber, Debra 323 Stucky, Susan, 323 Stude, Marilyn 304 Studer, Maxine 323 Stutzman, SUSIUI 304 Sullivan, Bill 304 Sumner, Clarence 323 Sumner, Richard 341 Supakitvilakakarn, Sufl!21Si1l1f1 323 Sutton, Marna 304 Swaim, Carol 323 Swanson, Carolyn 323 Swarts, Roger 323 Swedenburg, James 323 Swenson, Barbara 323 Swenson, Daniel 304 Swinton, Penny 304 Swisher, Arthur 304 Swisher, Phyllis 304 Symmonds, Rod 323 Tajchman, Marvin 323 Takamori, Charlene 304 Talmon, Ted 304 Tannahill, Dorothy 323 Tanner, Randy 323 Tarbutton, Deborah 304 Taylor, Brenda 304 Taylor, George Alan 323 Taylor, Gwen 323, 335 Taylor, Janice 329 Teeter, Ralph 304 Tegarden, Cathy 304 Tegarden, Darrell 304 Temple, Lois 304 Terrill, Glenn 323 Terrones, Emma 323 Testori, Joyce 334 Theel, Elaine 304 Thieme, Marlene 323 Thiessen, Korrene 323 Thiessen, Lorie 323 Thiessen, Vera 323 Thistlethwaite, Sheri 323 Thomas, Jeane 323 Thomas, Luan 332 Thomas, Raymond 304 Thompson, Gail 304 Thompson, Kathy 323 Thompson, Shari 335 Thornburgh, Diana 323 Thornburgh, Nancy 329 Thorpe, Ladena 332 Thurman, Kathie 323 Tiffany, Lloyd 323 Timmons, Richard 323 Tindall, Wayne 323 Tipton, Kathy 334 Titus, Marlys 323, 331 Todd, Mary 304 Tolle, Michael 304 Toman, Karen 323 Torkelson, Janna 323 Toso, Beverly 304 Trear, Linda 304 Tredway, Linda 323 Trennepohl, Jean 332 Tribblc, Dona 304 Trim, Stella 331 Trimble, Rita 323 Truelove, Marjorie 304 Tucker, Carl III 323 Tucker, David 341 Tunison, Judy 324 Turek, Linda 324 Turner, Sandra 324 Tweedy, Linda 304 Vanzlike, Barbara 324 Vasconcells, Mary Jo 324 Vauglm, Jan 335 Veatch, Sharon 334 Vecchione, Sandy 304 Versch, Greg 304 Verschelden, Ann 324 Vestring, Cathy 324 Villarreal, Wanda 304 Vincent, WVilliam 324 Vineyard, Connie' 331 Vinsel, Karilyn 304 Vlademar, Stan 324 Vogel, Susan 304 Vogt, Judy 324 Vogt, Ranney 324 Volker, Kenneth 304 Von Fcldt, David 304 Von Mervclclt, Paul 324 Vornholdt, Susan 304 Voth, Kathy 324 Wade, Jeanie 324 Wages, Vernon 324 Wiggans, Charlene 305 l1Vilch, Constance 325 Wilcox, Carol 325, 334 Wilcs, Stanley 325 Wiley, Bennie 325 VVillcott, Doris 325 Williams, LuAnn 335 Williams, Mary 325 Williams, Max 340 Williams, Mike 325 Williams, Phil 305 Williams, Rhonda 325 Williams Williams , Shirley 325 on, Kathy 325 Willimann, Linda 325 Wilson, Anita 325 Wilson, Donna R. 325 Wilson, Jolm G, 305 Wilson, Marvin 337 Wilson, Nancy 305 Wilson, Patricia 329 Wilson, Robert 340 VVilson, Thomas 305 Wilton, Cathy 305 Wimer Marsha 329 Windeis, Ann 325 Wagner, Gilbert 304 VVagner, Roberta 324 Walden, James 304 Walden, Renee 304 Walker, Alicia 324 Walker, Donna 304 Walker, Lavonne 305 Walker, Mike 324 Wallerius, Sharon 324, 331 Walls, Diann 112, 332 Walrod, Phyllis 305 Walter, Deeann 324 Waltz, Herbert 305 Ward, Debra 324 Ware, Julie 324 Warfield, Linda 305 Warman, Karen 335 Warner, Tim 305 Warnock, Jack 340 Warren, Jolene 324 Warren, Terry 334 Waters, Melvin 305 Watson, Leslie 305 YVatson, Miehell 329 Watson, Rosalyn 332 Watts, Jennifer 305 Wear, Belynda 305 NVcaver, Jan 324 Winders, Jane 305 Windsor, ,Sheila 305 Wine, Sam 325 Winkler, John 305 Winsky, Connie 325 Winter, Irma 325 Winter, Melvin 325 Wise, Ruth 325 Wishart, Roberta 325 Wisner, Janice 328 Witkoski, Linda 305 Witt, Glenna 305, 328 Wolfe, Dcniece 325 Wolfe, Janice 325 Wolgamott, Robert 340 Wood, Martha 325 Woods, Joyce 325 VVorku, Kassa 298 Wrctling, Mark 325 Wright, Gary S. 305 VVright, Jeffrey 325 VVrigllt, Linda 325 Wright, Peggy 325 Wroth, Norma 325 Wulf, Brent 305 VVutich, Helene 325 Udall, Jackie 33.2 Ulm, Cheryl 324 Unruh, Cynthia 324 Unruh, Stan 340 Upton, Kathy 324 Urban, Jeancne 324 Weaver, Katie 329 YVeaver, Vicki 324 Weber, Donna 305 Weber, Kathy 324 Weber, Ruth 325 Weddle, Mike 325 Weinert, Linda 325 Weishaar, Laura 325 Welch, Melba 325 Welker, Marla 207 Weller, Carol 305 Wells, Christiane 325 Welton, Myron 341 VVende, Ruby 325 Wentz, Jo 328 Wcrnsman, Loretta 325 Westervelt, Debbie 325 Weston, Catherine 325 VVcston, Jonnie 325 Wheat, Renee 328 WVheeler, Martha 305 Wheeler, Phil 305 Whitaker, Michael 325 VVhite, Carol 325 White, Doug 338 White, Gail 325 Xvyatt, Cheryl 325 Yancey, Kathy 325 Yeater, Richard 341 Yohon, Peggy 305 Young, Celinda 332. Young, Dorothy 325 Young, J ames 305 Young, Lawrence 305 Young, Ronda 325 Younggrcn, Connie 305 Youngstrom, Martha 325 Zahn, Richard 325 White Vakas, Christina 324 White, Patricia 332 VVhite, Richard 341 Rodney 305 Zarda, Dana 325 Ziegler, Marilyn 328 Ziegler, Shirley 325 Zimmerman, Bill 325 Zoglcman, Kathryn 332 Zorn, Patricia 325 Zornes, Donna 305 Van Houdcn, Charles 340 Van Leeuwen, Mary 304 Van Mol, Dave 324 Van Ripcr, Carol 324 Van Riper, Jack 304 Van Sickle, Ray D. 324 Vannaman, Vicky 324 Whiting, Susan 325, 331 VVhittrcdge, Donald 325 NVhittrcclge, Jolm 325 WVichman, Kathy 325 NVicllcr, Janis 325, 332 VVicns, Gerald 325 YViens, Marilyn 325 'v L I a T SF gl L .1 N Ru, vi VM . -2-..-.gg X Z., m,s,w, ,, f:Q4w'JcT:L VM, L, .Q 1 we-,,qc'x'lf' -WALM .J 1 ni ,. IMI fi 4 1.-fffifffigx -Wxggff 'R+--Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 fix 'a ff ,cy . ., ,,f,'1 1, 114 T, f ,ax 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1


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

1969

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

1970

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

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