Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 316

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1973 volume:

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' , P 5 2572-'fra IN'Y?ii3'?EI2?2,T:'T?3i.f::. .7 ' Pap P : ':GPffPP11PfirY,i - 41 :gif,f,PzParf2,gP.P-.wg-Q-11 T.-1 .Q . .fi Student Travel Highlights Stanrtanrter Session "Our girls were the life of the party." said Mary Hedrick. senior advisor of Spurs. She was speaking of the 16 girls from K,S.T.C. and the surrounding region who attended Spurs National Convention this summer in Bozeman. Montana. "They laughed and joked. made friends. and learned a lot about the responsibilities of a Spurs member." The Spurs who attended the convention included 11 girls from K.S.T.C.. three from Wichita State. one from Kansas State. and one from Kearney State. The three days of the convention were spent in business meetings. rap sessions. and sightseeing trips. and concluded in a banquet at which K.S.T.C. Spurs were awarded several honors. First of all. Sally Neil. last year's Spurs president at K.S.T.C. was made regional director. K.S.T.C, was awarded an honorable mention for service for the second time in a row. And. best of all, the campus of K.S.T.C. was selected as the next Spurs Convention site. After a convention filled wi-th ideas and fun. Spurs are ready for a year of sacrifice. patriotism. unity. religion and service. i Biol.: 459-Special topic: wilderness Biology stresses basic ecological relationships of the plants and animals of the area. Basic was right! In direct contrast to the funfilled hours the Spurs were spending just miles away in Montana. 50 students from K.S.T.C. and other schools were making a ruggedt back-packing hike through the Wind River wilderness in Colorado, While it is true that the students earned credit for shooting game and catching rainbow trout. they had a more imperative motive than grades: hunger. For five weeks the students had to survive in the. wilderness without benefit of civilization. At the beginning of the period. the students were taken into the wilderness outside Lander. Wyoming. given a destination point. and then left to their own resources. At the end of the five weeks, they were picked up, high in Wind River Mountains, by helicopter. Till then they had to find or kill their own food. find their own water. make their own shelter. and hike though miles of rough terrain. . A The expedition was sponsored by a school called NOLS fNational Outdoor Leadership School.i This school is the first of its kind to teach practical conservation of wilderness. It was founded by Paul Petzoldt who believes that wilderness areas are healthy and practical settings for adventure. He says. "Youth demands adventure. and if adventure is not planned in our education process. youth will create their own adventure, often in undesirable activities." Spur members find n quiet moment for relaxation during their recent convention in Montana. " 12 . '1 Rfk - . ei, 2' Lfmljr ZA' ' fi-ir! 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L. . 4: ,gy-fy s ' N." - 2 X 5 fa? 5 AW' ' ,Q 3 9' 2 I 4 Every summer session classes at KSTC. fifteen children gathered in Morse Hall for the childrens Activity Hour Their activities included arts and crafts, story hour. music. recreational games and tournaments. and dramatics. The children's ages ranged from five to ten years. morning, while their parents attended Creative Dramatics was one feature of the day care center. The children learned to use fairy tales to create "mini-plays," Creative Dramatics students .1 I F1 4 would supply the basic outline and let the children create the rest of the elements of the story. Props, characters, and setting were all summoned from the wild imaginations of the young actors. 15 THE MAY MASSEE CQLLECTIQN Creauve Pubhshmg for Children I 4 -I D 'Y - ,Q gk gy? A P 5 - i Emporia States summer of '72 will be set apart from other summers by one event, the May Massee Collection. This collection. valued at more than 3300.000 is now housed on the first floor of the William Allen White Library. across the hall from the Mary White Room. It is made up of literary treasures from the personal collection of the late May Massee. long-time childrens editor for the Viking Press. Inc. Dedicated to honoring and perpetuating the memory of Miss Massee. it includes artwork. manuscripts, and other valuable works. as Well as Miss Massee's office which Viking Press moved intact to KSTC. - The Collection was dedicated Sunday. June 18. KSTC President John E. Visser presided at the dedication ceremony in Albert Taylor Hall. After welcoming the guests, President Visser introduced author Keith Robertson. chairman of the May Massee Committee. He spoke briefly and presented Clifton Fadiman. who gave the dedication address. ' Fadiman spoke on "The Coming of Age of Children's Literature." This noted author. editor. and lecturer has a distinguished career in literature and has worked in the field of childrens books for several decades. The dedication ceremonies moved to the collection area of the library. Elizabeth Finton Folin. niece of May Massee. paid tribute to the late editor. The ribbon cuting ceremony was performed by ,Annis Duff, former Editor of Junior Books at Viking Press and an associated of Miss Massee's. A reception was given by the faculty and staff of William Allen White Library. The dedication dinner in the Colonial Ballroom was attended by more than 200. Robert L. Hampton, director of the library and honorary co-chairman of the May Massee Committee, was Master of Ceremonies. Louise Boles. Sally Conard. and Mary Jane Neff vi Annis Duff performs the ribbon cutting ceremony during the May Massee Dedication. 5.,.W-vw:-..-.--.rw-:T.5TZ.,f7-,. ......-....,.,..,.. Wa-.- presented a program entitled "The May May Massee Collection: A V Y j 1. - .g Sampler." 5 P ' . ,alfa v '. :vang x, ' '- ji VN iv . V . fn - 'rv 'x 1 f-fn ' "1 ' ' i . '3'l"'f' f3f ' i I A M- M' ,' l. f ' we ' . ,EYW 1 "X 3 ,Q f H if 3 4' . 4 "fr " -jf", ' . ' 1' ' ' " ' , ' 5 , r ,.. "..a . '-2 fl 777' V f 1 5. IE .1 -. 'L' ' "4 '22, ' A -.rv , 1 .' 'f iz, saggy? pd gm ff.. 11,25 K . 4 i fi J 4 -..., . . . :A - f - . X'-, . ,, ., .. V . at... . me r V fe, .it ,L , Q-,fa ' '- I 1 Li " "-.'-'iqr Xfifff f Q, Lf: wx . T , if T . . .jf 'Y QI!! L5-nah bt y . q ' k f V -, f--, -i "' ik! gil' 3, 5"-i, V-fy'-' - ' ' ' it XXV: fn, .-fl -.,,gfff" -..., ii:-'Aj ggfri gi' ' N. - iv K-, -QQJKQ4 ' 5 pg-,,,.-w , 1 A WZ-E . 3, 5 l i ' '1 l Many Massee i Clifton Fudimun i 17 UD M KM HER K? EQ in Emporia, J 1-, mf? 25' .4 " r , - Y if H . Qtr' 5. ' , . , x.,Jv - N fi- lx '. 1-5'XN4 x f J -' .LI-l,i5',.flf ,3 ' V1-4:5- -'T 'Q 4 1 -"'fi:'1-F' -- A jj- 59 r f'Q'.4f'5- f ' f:,E-,251-.Q,5,.-- ' " f my ,, ' -Z'-'41 ,Ei X 7. , Lib, . -A Jw . P... , The children of Emporia had a break from their summer routines on July 6 in the form of the Children's Summer Track Meet. Divided into groups by age. eight and under. nine and ten, and eleven and twelve, these devotees to fresh air and sunshine competed in the 50- and 100-yard-dashes. the long jump, softballthrow, tire push. and sack race. In addition to laughter and exercise. materials rewards were offered for skill' and strength-ribbons were presented to the 'top five contestants in each event. ' A CHILD S VIEW OF THE WIDE WORLD OE SPORTS introduced to KSTC Almost 900 new freshmen went through orientation this summer. Responding to an invitation sent out by the Student Affairs Department, the incoming freshem spent one day at 'K.S.T.C., "learning the ropes," with the help of 16 people hired especially to help them do just that. d A new group of students came to K.S.T.C. on 20 different days. While here they saw a multi-media show about K.S.T.C., heard about counseling and rieinrtattiom ,gn C13- 7 'fJ"" -Amr' E ,m 2 P-' -f EEE' "'J,.Nff Q53 Uk W-Ill.-1.. rl, . places to get help here on campus, had 0 got their yI.D. cards, filled out and ot their class cards. Cary tation, said, "At the gave us an evaluation test. hem said' they were in favor of 'that it had helped them E t :Q-3 --N-.,,.. -mfg., .- - ,g:Lj,v4,u:.,-. 1-... b .,., ...,4N.... Z2 Ant ga! , ',,1' i 'Q ummer Theatr 72 .'S 'Y' ' f"W'5"""'Tf.:fL.v"rf"f' , 7 A . ,, Helen Bench and Misty Maynard stencil a flat for I Do! I Do!' Jun Conklin adds finishing touches to a hut used in ' Hotel Paradiso. 555, - 7:14,-'hit ,A. -V,1:b .: n fe 31 .Yau -' olvwhag Q Ofc I -nw' construction, props, lights, costumes . . Anticipating u deodlme, Tony Drew studies hrs work drawing. 7 I 'ix' - inf 5 'Tx'iP3W"'T'2.S z 4 - .., ,1..., ..s QA, r - mf .mf is E wgyj-,mia ,,', ij Y' X "Another show, another set," flashes through the mind of Greg Sandstrom. 25 ariety of Shows Constitutes f, ez . .V ,.,., ' ra- - - "I Do! I Do!" was the musical story ofa couple's life together. E-State's summer theatre, the oldest in Kansas. opened its 18th season on June 29th. Thirty-nine KSTC students. graduate and undergraduate, made up the troupe which was directed by Dr. Charles Hill and Brent Thomas in six productions. Forrest A. Newlin served as designer and technical director. He was assisted by graduate students Arden Weaver and Kevin L. Graves. John E. Christiansen served as costumer. "Hotel Paradiso" began the season and ran until July 2. Written by Georges Feydeau. this rollicking French farce found an assortment of refined citizens stealing through the halls and rooms of a cheap French hotel. The award-winning musical. "I Do! I Do!" was presented the following week. Based on "The Fourposter" by Jan Hartog, it is the musical story of a couple from their marriage to their late life. Broadway's recent smash comedy, "Forty Carats" was the third production of the summer. The comedy ran July 13-16, and told the story of what happens when a 40-year-old divorcee finds a new love in her life. July 20-23 saw "The Bad Seed" on the Emporia stage. This thriller, which was adapted by Maxwell Anderson, discusses the hereditary transferral of criminal tendencies when a little girl turns out to be a ruthless murderer. "Black Comedy" by Peter Shaffer opened July 27. This slapstick farce begins with a darkened stage flight to the characters J, and when a fuse blows, the stage becomes lighted though it's now dark to the players. "The Front Page" finished the season, running August 3-6. Written by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur, it portrayed a jail escapee hostage to a group of news-hungry journalists in a newspaper office. 26 I. l 1 l l t 1 -J. -.gf ' jx: ln "The Bad Seed" cn little girl turns out to be u ruthless murderess. fl aww A ,,,"'eF1 u v WT: ifrfa f-"C if' L' r ff Q TT rsf1.1irrrri1r el Diee1SfQiit , r,.W,-s---- dw We , l r , Q r J l 1 j M ffl 'l A 4 X, 7 A l ik fi l L X INA- i 4 W .X xl , 'x V-- ,. E ff i 1 l A big story breaks and it's up to the city reporters in 'lThe Front Page" to get the news on the stands. J f i 4 yr ,. r -1 l l Z-' If f J! is if r ,. s r l Y r -A 5- ff A , X . x 5 ' i XXX lx- 'TKT W v, I: NX X"l1Qr is ik MXRDX -JPL' A 4 j ,"! H X ff pr is it r r f- "ix XX . f it 'N 'Q -,.,a'.A A X ,ri A w- f 'Mil f s M- ,if l, 1 I 7,' - v. ,F- il l- . , H 1 Q' if fu"-i N WK is W- fT?ff.'f5i51'f51?' , gi e H ' ' A' , X,"-,2"-2211112152if"'.':Y?f:s,,. 'ex sg - ,-'lr ' 'WZSH' 5 ., fl, :I ,-51 . , M73 Q- fir A f s V -'1V'1Tj2,j,1 '- 1 , , f 175+ 97, " 4, 1 1.1,-1 41 K 3 :J 'N V ,IX K , ' "fain ii . ' . 1. 5' jf -' L.- If-AI 7, t ' -1 - X' A .Q-fsL,,.,,fr reg, CW i , l -.....,....r":X--f, ' L.: .WW , L- Can a T7-year-old girl find happiness with ci 45-year-cld man? Th question and a few others were answered in H40 Carats." Left: A love triangle was the source of conflict in "Black Comedy." at These four little girls and a rather alarmed gentleman represent only C1 few of the people encountered in the rooms of "Hotel Paradiso. 27 e r 'st Se i Violist Paul Doktor was the first performer in the 1972 Series. On Tuesday. June 13. in Beach Music Hall he presented a recital which included works by Franz Schubert. Attilio Ariosti. Von Hausegger. Aimin Knab and Brahms. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Moore. members of the KSTC Department of Music Faculty assisted Doktor with the concert, Elaine Edwards. another faculty member. accompanied him. A native of Vienna. Doktor received his early music training from his father. the founder of the eminent Busch String Quartet. Since his American debut in 1948. Doktor has appeared widely as a soloist with orchestras and chamber music troups. He is also renowned as a recitalist and music educator. The second Artist Series offering was also suited to those musically-inclined. The John Biggs Consort presented music from several countries. The founder of the consort, John Biggs, is a former composer-in-residence at KSTC. While he was on the faculty, the work of Biggs and his wife. Salli Terri. became familiar to many Emporians. The group is composed of The John Biggs Consort. 28 fl ' 1. 1 W... - ' f 1-rf, we-,gLg:...:::5 ' A' ,- , - if f .f.,.j.:x - ' - 1 A 1" 2 4. A.,-i.V:qj,7 t I., W ,....,,nN, ,, ,ML gi A V , . N .a.,.. , 3 , V: 1' A --A H -- f an - -2 1 Q- .v ,. A -me M.-f..,, K V , 4-5 . ., , .,,, . -M. ,W AK .M Me... -, rtmwtv' Doug Jones sells some real Italian nice," In favorite summer treat in old New York, in his film "New York City, Broadway USA." Above David Baumgarten sings one of his own songs during u concert Q : I1 F. -4 5 :- m 1 2 S ro : :1 a U' 9 :: -u n E. U o X .. 3 -9. ro .,. cn :J -. vt S 1 Q . m fi 1 2 ski? JZ. 4-'tic . 1 !?"?QE sfo' gf' gc fs' sax Biggs. bassg William Lyon Lee, tenorg Salli Terri, altog and Christine Ambrose, soprano. Artist and author Don Freeman presented a discussion called "Windows in the Night," about his books and ideas on June 19. KSTC students were particularly impressed with a part of his "chalk talk" which used a black light to make his drawings "come alive". Freeman. a native of California, spent four years in St. Louis before going to New York to study art. During his training he played the trumpet with bands to meet his expenses. He also spent hours backstage at the theatre sketching actors and stage hands The first drawing he sold was to the New York Herald Tribune and the New York Times and he has continued to be a steady contributor to theatre sections oi newspapers around the country In addition he has written several books and illustrated stories tor other writers including James Thurber William Saroyan and Brooks Atkinson One oi his books Pet of the Met was named The Outstanding Children s Book ot the Year by the Herald Tribune Several art museums have lithographs by Freeman in their permanent collection Recently he has turned his talent to tllm shorts and has written a number ot TV shows tor Sesame Street Mr Freeman also took part in the activities oi the May Massee Workshop the iollowmg day The next event ot the Summer Art1stSer1es was New York City Broadway USA a tilm lecture presented by Doug Jones Jones gives approximately 150 lectures each season on travel iilms he has produced himselt The tilm he presented on the KSTC campus June 27 told the story ot New York from 1524 to 1900 and trom one end to the other ot Manhattan Island showing scenes ot such points ot interest as the New York Stock Exchange Greenwich Village Times Square and the Theatre District It moved through the various ethnic sections ot the city and gave picture stories ol its recreational activities and night lite A program ol songs and readings was presented on July 12 by David Baumgarten He pertormed a selection ot American Ballads songs and poems ranging trom salty sea chanties ot New England to readings from authors such as Herman Melville John Steinbeck and Stephen Vincent Benet to the gentle and angry songs ot contemporary writers Bob Dylan Bultv Ste Marie James Taylor John Denver Gordon Light Foot and others Baumgarten grew up on Cannery Row in Monterrey Calllornia and has traveled the length and breadth ol the United States He dedlcates his concerts to the treedom ot a great people A graduate ot the University ol Redlands in Redlands California his career includes besides six seasons as a concert pertoi mer tounding and directing two protessional theater groups in Los Angeles and terms as resident guest lecturer and producer in residence at Oregon State and Loyola Universities He is cuirentlx preparing his tirst commel cial record album 1 i 4 2 4 w A a , f .s . , K . 5, ,Qt 1. 4 . . . . . 1 ..A, - X f ' ' . . . 2 I . i 1 F. 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Dressed in basic black, and in festive mood, the students marched down the line, received degrees handed out by Dr. John E. Visser, and listened to a speech given by the Honorable Robert Docking. . When the graduates filed out of the stadium, they left behind a summer off good times, bad times, excellent classes, mediocre classes, learning experiences, and fun. Night fell on a stadium littered with crumpled graduation programs and left-behind dreams. 1 N, 2 ,f-S 3551 ,gf if-5 Q V 'Q L ' g'4,. Q " 'xfiip 1 ti f fs f ,ill -- .,' J uf' ' f' .7 xiao-V W I si, . VF. JL. : I , J K., '- .f V- W, ' i - a.1rf1f'1fFt' 5,4 if? if J A fir wx if A ff it l'gf,:ffff""'W 1 1 .1 5 i - , ' fi ' .fa tai- 1 ws! Every summer for the past twenty years the Special Events Office at KSTC has sponsored watermelon feeds for the students and faculty. This summer they were held on June 30 and August ll. 31 ' ' A . - H,.1:-f,2.fQ.ff-,1.+':s:r f-,1:,.:3q --222: 1- 2 f 1:-f::ae3fg:'.v,,gyi-:ffaT'fz-7-3-gqfffy,-,,g-f,f: ,H- - ,.-B, :- k,,,..-w..,.. 'H . .' . ,,-- .L g.,-:-'gg'-21-. L- ag 2 . ,V . ,uf..,,g:. 1528, ,Ji 'Y-.5 w v-wrgg, , , ., , --f,a:..:2f,.Hi'.n::'tff4,-:,55,t.2-xii 154: iz.. , -475, jg,-.1-1: -f"-':.w-15,1-im-uifi 1'?Er'g:.w:f,.:Q11L- 5 U-' fi ',tlgffikfiiifzlg-f9ipfy72ivgzjxjgfi-figA5gng,T,3-451.-3.55,,J V111 . -- QQ- '51 551212255217-L3-i7f4PH:?fQf'7 LP1+"? F f - Q -1" -'55 24? i, 5-1-.1:.?ff5:3"?Jf 'f' wr:-1-1 fha-'ff V vw L-.41-,ev ,..- -1,1-,,, 1, g-,.. f . ,. , .. ffx SCHOOLS AND ADMINIS TRA T I ON LQ, fl Student Affairs Administrative Affairs Academic Affairs President we Um fn 1 E-H 5 fi: 3 ua! E ,ag ' 5 W H' e lf ' Ea. ' EEE WI ' M 4 lr wli I ,Q - , U ff X 51 !i , vi ,. JT 1 1 5: , , f Q' V, Qi 1 f ri z gm :' :Q , 51 , H ' s I Q iii 5 v Us. 2 dg ' ? "i "I w H' 2 1 fi L R, , F f T N E. 1 " A , 'l I 1 M E W l N 1 1, Q3 L 5 I II 11 - Ifl ' 21' 2 i ' I i 'C 1' I 1 1 4 1 1 6 . 3 i 2 1 f l . , 1 : W 5 , , 3 L.- A...f v -...,..-.,,-- -,A.,--.,A, h,W A , A. AA. h , ,, -,. . w , MA ,.M - ,H-.-,-....-g,, .---..-,- ? 34 f, r s. A X. SUNFLOWER: What are your major responsibilities as president? President Visser: The president is primarily responsible for the total administration of KSTC to the Kansas Board of Regents. While I say that I am primarily responsible to the Board of Regents who appointed me, I am also responsible, I feel, to the students, the faculty, the college community, and the alumni who are a vital part of our' college. The president's responsibility also extends to all of the publics which our college serves. SUNFLOWER: What changes have you made since coming to KSTC? President Visser: After being here six years I feel that I may have had some impact on the campus. First of all, the College has been reorganized administratively. When I first came here, we were one college with about fifteen departments all responsible to the president. Such an organization was fine for a school of 3,000 or so. But it was inadequate for a college of 7,000 students. In the past few years we have reorganized into four seperate schools with a dean ,heading each of them. The four schools offer the academic programs of the College and are under the direction of the Vice President for Academic Affairs. The rest of the College is organized into Student Affairs, Administrative Affairs, and Business Affairs, with a major administrative officer in charge of each. We have also made many changes in our academic programs. Our General Education program has been restructured in order to make it more flexible and to allow the student more freedom to take courses from different areas. We are now in the process of revising our degree programs and they are presently being reviewed by the Faculty and Student Senates. Then they will have to be passed on to the Board of Regents for final approval. lt will provide our students with a choice of four different baccalaureate degree programs, ffice of the President Another area of change has been in campus governance. We would like to involve as many segments of the campus in its governing as possible. Where formerly we had a Student Council whose powers were somewhat undefined, we now have a Student Senate whose members are elected by the students from the different departments and who now serve as formal representatives of the student body. We have an elected Faculty Senate which is the legislative body of the faculty. The committee system on campus also has been restructured to include both student and faculty representation. A fourth area of change would be the physical facilities of the campus. In the time that I have been here we have added three stories to Cremer Hall. We opened up the new wing of the Science Hall which houses our Department of Biological Sciences. We have added another wing on the Memorial Union. I think that is the fourth addition, but we now have a modern facility which fits the needs of the students. We are in the process of building a new physical education complex which we have needed for years. We have phased out the Roosevelt High School and are renovating that building for more college classroom space. One more building is in the planning stages now. a building to house the School of Education and Psychology. When it is completed. we will have the basic requirements for a very fine campus. SUNFLOWER: What goals do you have for this year? President Visser: When I talked to the faculty this fall I listed four or five items to which I thought we should give priority. so I will just go over them: I Our most immediate priority must be to move as rapidly as possible on the new degree programs I do not anticipate any problems on the programs with the possible exception of the Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree, and even there, we may get some static, but I believe we have a good chance of getting approval. Our next priority should be given to resolving the differences between the two Senates on the issue of the proposed change in our grading. During the Spring Semester, Faculty Senate passed the Change in Grade Designations, which revised our present grading system and, in effect, eliminated the failing grade by substituting "no credit" in its place. The Student Senate reviewed the action and recommended one or two modifications. The Student Senate, for example, recommended the retention of the "I" for incomplete which the Faculty Senate had discontinued. It does not appear, however, that the two senates are very far apart in their thinking. 35 A third area which requires our immediate attention is that of developing more flexibility in our academic programming with particular emphasis on occupational needs of students. I really do not think -it will require the introduction of several new courses but rather new groupings of existing courses into logical patterns which will better qualify our graduates for a variety of occupations. A change in our name is still on our priority list and something which I think we should accomplish at the proper time. There is reasonably strong support for a change in name among both our students and faculty. 36 . . ..yy . 4 .,,,g.gunu!WW"""""?'m,w ,y,gynaw:'ar15vTA"" wM""""' ,yuan-"""" But while there is strong support for a name change, we are in less agreement as to what the new name should be. On almost every occasion where students have an opportunity to evaluate our college program, there is one area that continues to come up for severe criticisim and that is our student academic advising program. It is simply imperative that we take proper action to correct this problem. It is my understanding that the Student Affairs Committee intends to make academic advising their major project for the coming year. My final recommendation for priority is to strive for greater productivity. better management, and greater accountability. Whether we like it or not. the top priority for higher education in the 1970's will be "To provide more for less." SUNFLOWER: What is the enrollment situation? Do you feel there is a trend toward larger colleges and universities? President Visser: For the past ten or fifteen years we have lived in a period of constant growth, but it is evident now that this great surge has peaked out. Most colleges will probably level off and in some, enrollments may decline somewhat. I don't think that the larger schools will be affected any differently than the smaller schools. I will predict that you will see vacillations of enrollments for several years. Now as far as we are concerned, we have peaked out to around 7,000 students and actually that is a nice size school. I would like to stay at that size if We can. We are big enough to have good facilities, to gain the kind of stature in the state and elsewhere that we would like to have, big enough to attract quality faculty, yet we are small enough to keep a personal relationship with our students. SUNFLOWER: In what way does the Board 'of Regents and the Kansas Legislature affect KSTC. President Visser: The Board of Regents is composed of nine people and they are charged with the overall supervision of the operation of the six state colleges and universities in Kansas. They approve all of the budgets, all major programs. and all major decisions regarding the operation of the campus. The Board of Regents, in turn, is responsible to the Governor of Kansas and to the Kansas Legislature. Each year we prepare a new budget which after being reviewed by the Board of Regents goes to the Governor for review and to the Legislature for final determination. So the Legislature controls the pursestrings of the college, All three, the Board of Regents, Legislature, and Governor's Office have a tremendous impact on the college. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I V Q. I I I I I I I I I I r I I I 37 j I . I -3-0 UQ The following is an interview between the SUNFLOWER and Dr. E. L. Barnhart, Dean of Administrative Affairs: SUNFLOWER: What does "Administrative Affairs encompass? Dr. Barnhart: It involves responsibility for housing facilities, and custodial servicesg the administration of the physical plantg responsibility for traffic, inventory, and campus securityg the planning and construction of physical facilitiesg and space utilization. SUNFLOWER: Could you tell me something about those areas as they relate to students? ' Dr. Barnhart: The Coordinator of Housing Facilities and Custodial Services is responsible for the care and maintenance of the residence halls and married student housing, and for keeping the academic buildings as clean as possible for use by students and faculty. The Physical Plant Department has the responsibility for maintenance and repair of all of the physical facilities, with the exception of college housing and the Memorial Union, and for the various utilities and services that are required to make them function. The Department also takes care of all landscaping and plantings on the 200-acre main campus. The Traffic Office is responsible for enforcement of regulations which have been adopted by the faculty and student senates in order to make the best use of existing parking facilities, and for the safety of pedestrians. bicycle riders, and automobile drivers on campus. The Inventory personnel are responsible for accounting for all equipment purchased with state funds: this is required by the State Department of Administration. The inventory staff maintain records of every piece of property having a value of S5 or more. and a useful life of over a year. and adds new items to Administrative Af airs the inventory as they are purchased. The role of Security is to maintain a safe campus and to provide maximum security for all persons and property on the campus. The Security Office is open on a 24-hour basis, and there is a dispatcher on duty who will receive telephone calls from any student who may have a problem relative to his personal safety or health., Dispatchers also relay emergency messages at any time of the day or night. SUNFLOWER: Could you tell me a little bit about campus planning? Dr. Barnhart: We have a campus planning committee which consists of faculty, staff, and students, who deal with and make recommendations concerning short-range and long- range campus planning questions and problems. We also, as funds are provided by the legislature for planning a new building, establish a program committee which prepares a written program statement describing the nature of the desired facility. The program statement is then used to determine the appropriate amount of construction funds to be requested, and is also used by the architect in planning the details of the building. In addition, at the present time, we are well along on a study which will lead to a long- range physical plan for the total development of the campus. This will recommend the location of future buildings and will provide a long- range plan for landscaping and beautification of the campus. Y' 39 F 1 2 1 .193 1 111111 1 1 11 ' 1,1141 A H515 '31, ::'1'l 1 1111 , E 11111 5 1 V11 1 EVN 1 1 1 ,111 N if 115 1 , FN. 1 3 , "ffl ' 51121 'l 1 5 Ll, W- 1 1 I 1 V f ' 1141 1 USU 5 5 ' 1 EH L f 1 ., 1 1 1 ' 1112! 1 1 11 Pl 1 .,, 1 ,., 1 4311 1 N11 1 f 1 1 1 15 5 ' 111 1 1 1 1 i if 1 1 I 'f 1 11 1 W I H 1 si 1 111 1 .1 1 fl 1 1 '31 1 ' 1 I 1 s N 1 I I 1 ,E A I 11 1 1 'im 3 f! 1 1 ' 1 1 El 1 1 1 1 1 F 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 z 1 : 1 I 1 1 1 5 1 1 T 1 1 4.,--.....,. . .... .. ,, ., . ..,,,.,., , ,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,., Y, .- --V..,n -YY -L--M - f E 1 The following is an interview between the SUNFLOWER and Dr. J. W. Maucker. Vice President for Academic Affairs: SUNFLOWER: What are your responsibilities as Vice-President for Academic Affairs? Dr, Maucker: They might best be described on campus and off campus. On campus I am responsible to the president for the day to day administration and development of the academic program and, in a staff capacity only, I sometimes enter into the decision making process on academic personel matters. Off campus I am the representative of the institution on what is known as COCAO. This is where the inter- institutional decisions regarding academic programs are made in the form of recommendations to the presidents, which they then decide on and carry to the Board of Regents. SUNFLOWER: What are your goals for this year? Dr. Maucker: As I see it, one of the first things we need to do is clarify policies regarding staffing and the academic program. We do this largely in conjunction and working with the Faculty Senate. Then I think the second major goal is for me to work with the deans concerning the improvement of their academic offerings of the three schools. There is one little special job, namely, getting ready for North Central Creditation which is coming up next academic year. SUNFLOWER: How does our curriculum rate with other schools in Kansas? Dr. Maucker: In general. I feel our curriculum stands up fairly well as a traditional curriculum for this type of institution. We have to keep working on it however. to relate it to the changing society. so that the students gfiingv out from the institution are Plcpared to worl-1 with new developments that keep coming along. Academic Affairs SUNFLOWER: How does curriculum change come about? Dr. Maucker: Changes, if they amount to anything, are initiated by the departments. In other words the teaching faculty decides that there should be some change in a course, perhaps that ab new course should introduced, or a course dropped. They work with their colleaguesg bring the recommendation up to the departmentg then get the approval of a curriculum committee usually at the department level, sometimes, in addition, at the school level. Then those recommendations are reviewed by a series of committees around the campus, looking at the proposed change from a variety of angles. After it has been agreed upon here at the college, it goes to this COCA group that I mentioned, which is the Academic Vice-presidents of the six institutions. They review it and make a recommendation about it to the presidents of the six institutions who, in turn, finally pass it on to the State Board of Regents for final approval. af - . I A3 if 41 SUNFLOWER: What is the trend of students attending Summer Sessions? Dr. Maucker: The trend on Summer Session has been down for each of the last four years. I think this has been generally characteristic of other institutions as well but definately that's the way the trend has gone. I SUNFLOWER: What is the function of the Educational Measurements Center and Instructional Media Center? Dr. Maucker: Their functions are primarily to assist the instructional staff to make their instruction more effective. In the case of the Educational Measurements Center this is by assisting them with tests and test scoring, and in the case of Instructional Media to provide films and the hardware with which to show films and other kinds of instructional media. I . 5 ' x. SUNFLOWER: Any other comments on Academic Affairs? Dr. Maucker: . . . We are in a transition stage in a sense that in the past. we were in a period of expanding enrollments and expanding programs with a very heavy orientation toward teaching and preparation for school work in one form or another. We are still doing that kind of thing to a large extent, but there is a change with the regard to need for teachers and we have to keep modifying the teacher preparation program to be sure that the people going out will be prepared for the kind of work that is to be done. In addition, we must try within the whole liberal and applied arts framework to develop programs that will be needed in society so that our students will find combinations of studies which will lead to fruitful lives and productive employment. SUNFLOWERL Has there been any thought of changing our Major-Minor system? Dr. Maucker: The Faculty Senate has recently approved a degree program which would provide for requirements by a major department without a specific requirement of a minor. The departments set up requirements in major fields and then certain supporting requirements in other fieldsg these could take the form of work in one specific related area which would in effect be like a minor but it might not It might be work in two or three fields to give background for the major So in that sense the faculty has approved a departure from the Major Minor pattern which has been characteristic of the past 1 121 T 151 4 1, 1 11 5 111 135 1 i 1 1 Q 1 1 11 1 2 11 1 11 1 51 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 31 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 - ji 31 TQ 11 ,Qg 11 1 1 1, 1 1 A 1 - ,Vx A 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 2 1 1 1 Q 1 ' , 1 41 'm 1 M 1 fv 1 5 1 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I chool of Applied Arts and Sciences The followlng IS an lntervlew between the SUNFLOWER and Dr Leo Ensman Dean of the School of Applled Arts and SCIENCES SUNFLOWER What is actually meant by applled arts and sciences " Dr Ensman The School of Applxed Arts and Sciences conslsts of the DIVISION of Busmess and BUSINESS Educatlon Home Economlcs Industrlal Education and Health Physlcal Educatlon Recreatlon and Athletlcs Normally the applled arts and sclences are thought of 1n the economlc sense to conslst of those act1v1t1es through which the raw materlals of the earth are secured processed dlstrlbuted and used or consumed to meet the needs of people In the educatlon sense the applled arts conslst of a study of the tools materlals processes procedures requirements of and opportumtles ln fl6ldS that apply to the economlc d9flIlltIOIl It really gets down to the pomt that we are preparmg people to meet the basxc needs of the world That IS for food shelter recreatlon survival etc The b1g percentage of the work force are employed ln areas dlrectly related to th1s School s offermgs Every person ln the world IS a consumer of the servlces and products of the people that we prepare Thls we bear the responslbllxty for too So actually our educatlonal programs make speclflc contrlbutlon to areas m whnch over 5070 of the work force of the U S are mvolved and contrlbutlon to every c1t1zen who IS a consumer of the products and servlces they produce We look at thlngs m a l1ttle more practlcal way and feel that our areas are more dlrectly relevant w1th l1fe than some of the other areas Thls IS not to say that the other areas are not lmportant though Our graduates wlthout a knowledge of thelr hxstory our society and an abnhty to enjoy the fme arts and to commumcate effectlvely could never be happy or successful SUNFLOWER What are your respons1b1l1t1es as Dean" Dr Ensman A Dean at K S T C has three major responslblhtles The responslblllty over thls School for personnel wh1ch mvolves the fmal responslbllxty for approvlng hlrlng and approvlng deletlons lf th1s comes about and approving salary lncreases promotion tenure sabbatlcal leaves and all of these types of thlngs He also has the responsxblhty for the programs of the un1ts 1n h1s School Every course and every program IS the responslbxhty of thls offlce He also has he responsnblhty for the budget of the enttre School that IS the allocatlon of budgets and to a degree seemg that the budgets are spent ln the way that the faculty lntended them to be spent It should be understood however that recommendatxons on personnel and budget are orlgmated by the teachmg faculty and approved by the Chanman of the un1t before commg to the Dean s offxce SUNFLOWER What changes have you made ln the School as Dean? Dr Ensman I ve made no changes ln the School because before I came there was no School As the flrst Dean of th1s School I was glven the respons1b1l1ty to take four greatly dlverse umts and pull them together 1nto a School umt whlch meant then that we had to come up wlth the common practlces procedures budgetary systems personnel plans all types ot records concermng the 45 ' fit l 'ff k X ,4 1 if t ' ,f 'r 1 lea- c-. .- ,. -.,..-,.ms.-...ad-.---,--s-,i.aMi-.a..--aWa.i. --- i f---,J -an , .,. . I r entire curr: tial froerrngs. Qiersormei Qiies or: indi'-Jititzal. have many of items good at out f ,A'. We stiii have a way to go. actually what my job has heen to develop an operating School. whose goals. missions. procedures. are consistent witlr those of the College as whole. What are your goals for this year? Ensman: We have a iot of activities going on this year. During last year we developed some cross- area programs. We have a new program in fashion merchandising that has a requirement in art, and this is the first program on this campus that was a cross-school offering, where there were actually requirements out of a given school. It also has a number of requirements in Home Economics and Business. This has started a trend, We would like to work more closely with the other Schools on campus on some of the other ideas that we and they have come up with. We have developed and are anticipating approval for a non- teaching program in Home Economics. During the last two years, we also developed a new masters program in Business. We are trying to be practical in our program requests so we take a look atwhat the needs are out on the market. When We find something for which there is a real need. for which we have the capabilities. we feel that we should develop a program for it. This year we intend to continue doing these things. We also plan to continue to update our courses and programs and make the outlines and programs available to each student involved. These materials are quite specific and indicate what's in the course and what its requirements are. Each of these outlines will vary with the different courses and instructors. Also. we will be preparing, this year, for two accrediting visitations, rewriting our catalog, and rewriting some of our programs also. The College will also be developing a new inventory system and have been selected as the pilot school to put this into effect. Right now we are makine a real effort to recruit students We arent going to sit still and sav that we can exnect another 10 chop next vear We ve initiated theieioie a sx stem oi distribution ol in oimation ui ia ultx are clisttioutinrf oac iets or up to date l ec XX a oroaiam gets to the point that it is no lonrfer ot value or of interest tothe stuoents We will sfet iid or it So We think eveiv oioeram we have is 'elevant But T tninlt where we are nv to make tie meat st contrioution around h ie in the next General Education courses that tak segments out of many good courses u malte t em 1 Of eneial education We fl also like to vet a ffood health course that deals with the sro cms ol me ax t 1 situation and so many other problems " t i l . .,,aw4J 2: 1 oi I I l . 'ye 4 ' ' L A I C ' A . t. 1 , O A , - 1 .' O -' bt ' -h oz g 1 ,Q V. 1 gt-O 1 ' O O .. 1' ,V 7 1: ' .' " I , , v - , . ' t. . I ic . , X, ' f ' . ' . O ' K C e goi G ' 'lc 5' te ' Q ble : tl d f- he d'ug '1 ,,'1 ' .15 1, r- - - J I W, -1 Y- V QQ - L L A - J ,, , - . O A V - . c X. . K ' - - - 1 - - - - ' 1, L ' ,. inlormation on all phases ot the College as they supervise student 'lexv years is in line with the new General Education requirements. ln that you students. in You. Own University. say are so important that teachers. are cooperating in the past. Applied Arts and Sciences you want them offered. If itls that inslilution-vide recruitment eltorts were not reallv a part oi' this very imooriant. Lhenwhvarenttheyin the and doing many: other things their lmpgytgygig Now. with the curriculum? They' will he. own. We have a fine. energetic. net? General Education requirement. 'f.'o1'lainQ faculty' ri four fill? if "nu feel need for a course in ffl SllWm9l'Y- 1 l-"-'ONCE UZWG te 535' c-iwgfciiicfi. 'nc' and famiij' living you can V541 L59 FC?-3 5U'3flEUl '75 this 3031001 ,-iqeiiilei, elfort me c ,QZQE it 5,5 j july 235351 fritzld have to he the caliber ol' and ntl'-'-11,113 T ,, I . .11 Qs , jgzizziloii ifigitsefs. Along the seine V 9 f'00J91'?iYlV9l "" Uffilflg 1'Cl9Yi01l5hiP5 , 54 Q53 5.3 -..f agwigg 39215335 ia :green ou: chz1i2'me1'tf1'1ot only in t t 1 455 tl gl is Si3C1.,Q TAVZCSEQ w 1 12:1-hoo? Q t ii.'ii,li ether chairmen a tif g gf 5' L , :zmjnxs tfhile our chairmen are 'I 'VV' Hg,-5 1 P35 .gm .Qing 5: ., me jfgh. the strengtii ol' any I V' ' A . 4 migmg Q ,'," have an e:il1'e'ne1.',' '.'.' all Qualified. . A K 15.-SSL gmt 'e"if:24ed. and energetic faculty who ,y V :tgt-,T-QQ-3 ,fe aoout. gi relate well. with f- h..,.,,1.-R :Q-1' owls 41 'f Hn L.. 48 ----A 4 1 The following is an interview by the SUNFLOWER with Dr. Truman Hayes, Dean of the School of Education and Psychology, and Associate Dean. Dr. Fred A. Markowitz: SUNFLOWER: What does the School of Education and Psychology encompass. and what are your responsibilities as Dean? Dr. Hayes: The School of Education and Psychology consists of sixty-eight budgeted faculty positions distributed among the following five departments: the Department of Counselor Education, Dr. Harry Waters, Chairman: the Department of Curriculum and Instruction. Dr. V. J. Bowman, Chairman: the Department of Educational Administration. Dr. Eugene Werner, Chairman: the Department of Psychology, Dr. Dal Cass, Chairman: and the Department of Research and Laboratory Experiences, Mr. Carl Livingston. Interim Chairman. The School also has a Dean, myself, and an Associate Dean, Dr. Fred A. Markowitz. As Dean, I am directly responsible to the Vice President for Academic Affairs and the President. l see my role as essentially one of working with departmental chairmen to provide a position type of leadership for the School. SUNFLOWER: What changes have you made since becoming Dean? Dr. Hayes: The situation is perhaps more one of expansion of changes that were in process when I assumed the office of Dean. One thing that is being done is to provide a strong element of autonomy for departments within the School and at the same time to serve a coordinating function so that all five departments are vxorliing toward common goals. .Another thing t'fe've tried to do to provide sort of humanizing of the cducative rrocessetbai is tc continue at egfislin rltiifiaiwls rs' " .c,.... ov a .U,,w, . .- at t ,FJ T7 W p 77 C N fofkm ,ffwg" -,- 'M mffv f fbctfocyuyo -f'c'.fwwQCG2L1LZLOtf f cy 77' 77 'Y 'f , ae. LD f lf ,Q 1515062 L ST X l "' "" f ....-...iw ',, I ff rhgiMiTg, N V. flaw ' . t 'iff participated actively in the Multi- Institutional Teachers Education Centers in cooperation with the other Regent institutions. Our entire approach to teacher education has become more competency oriented. This seems to be a national trend and we are trying to stay in the forefront. SUNFLOWER: What are your goals for this year? Dr. Hayes: The overall goal for the School for this year is the same as it has been for many years: to continue to produce top quality teachers, counselors, administrators, and school psychologists for the schools of Kansas and other states. In reaching that goal we are doing many things differently than in the past. The emphasis on competency based programs has been mentioned, with which we are actively experimenting throughout the School, and the attempt to offer students options and alternatives in preparing for teaching and school service. SUNFLOWER: Explain briefly the teacher education programs at KSTC. Dr. Hayes: No one can explain briefly the many teacher preparation programs offered by KSTC. At the undergraduate level, programs are 50 offered for the preparation of elementary and secondary teachers, in early childhood education and special education. In addition, a non- teaching undergraduate degree is offered by the Department. of Psychology. Graduate programs are provided at the Master's degree and Specialist in Education degree levels in many of the following areas: elementary teaching, early childhood education, elementary science, curriculum and supervision, psychology, school psychologist, special education, counselor education, vocational rehabilitation counseling, educational administration, and community college education. The latter is a relatively new program directed by Dr. Carl Heinrich. It should be mentioned, too, that for the past twenty years KSTC has consistently been the largest producer of college credits on which Kansas teaching certification is based-in fact, almost doubling its nearest competitor each year. Mention should also be made of some of our innovative funded programs that are doing much to point some new directions for teacher education on this campus. The Teacher Corps Project, directed by Dr. Roger Pankrantz, and funded by the U.S. Office of Education is a good example. This program adapts itself to the competencyfperformance based 'criteria and incorporates the idea of portal schools, parity participation, and similar dimensions that are currently receiving national attention in teacher education. SUNFLOWER: What is Kan-Tex? Dr. Hayes: Kan-Tex started as a cooperative effort between the Department of Curriculum and Instruction of KSTC and the University of Texas to field test new materials developed by the Research and Development Center of the University of Texas under federal contract for the preparation of elementary teachers. Essentially it is a new and different way of packaging subject materials for teacher preparation. As one of the midwest's large producers of teachers, we were asked to help field test the materials. Dr. V. J. Bowman and Dr. Gerry Dorathy spearheaded the testing program. The Kan-Tex approach has now become, more or less. our standard program for preparing I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I elementary teachers. What it involves is the integration of courses and offering them in modules and packages that depart substantially from the conventional approach. Individualization of instruction is one of the keystones of the program. All of this meant much collaboration with the University of Texas with intervisitation of personnel from the two institutions. SUNFLOWER: What do you feel will be the trend in the demand for teachers, regular and special education, within the next few years? Dr. Hayes: The myth of current "oversupply" of teachers is actually an undersupply of dollars, suggesting that by 1980 there may well be a real shortage of qualified teachers. Parents and taxpayers expect their money's worth and they certainly should receive it, but the current heavy reliance on the already overburdened property tax makes it almost impossible for many schools to do an adequate job. Their only recourse has been to make drastic cutbacks in teaching positions and programs. But with the millions of pre-school children to be served, the increasing rate at which new families are being established, the anticipated increase in income for the majority of American families, and our concern for developing human potential, it is not difficult to conclude that teachers will be in strong demand in the years ahead. Dr. Markowitz: In Dr. Hayes' comments on this question he used the term "myth" and certainly there is a lot of myth surrounding the question. Much of what we read about the teacher supply and demand situation is over-generalization. Actually, there are several areas where an undersupply of teachers exist. Math teachers, for example, are in a highly favorable position in the job market, and so are science teachers, special education teachers, counselors, and teachers of mentally retarded and emotionally disturbed. Male elementary teachers are also in short supply. Thus, the so-called over- supply of teachers exists only in certain fields, such as social science, English, and physical education. I should like to add, too, that the graduate with superior credentials does not have much to worry about so far as finding a job is concerned, regardless of his specialization. :Wig '- 'V f 4 x' . 1, f EQ t v , , I P, .' 1 I '-ME.: - P' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1-,I 1111 11 1111 111 711 1.11 1 111 H A' 15 115 111 .:'. f l 11 1 51 ' 1, i' 1 1 , 1 1 , T 11 V 11 11 1 l 1 , 1 11 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 111 11: 11 11 W 21 15 11 11 ' 11 11 11 pn 11 '11 . 1 1 . . ' 1 D . I . Q! 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L I' 1 1 .fi I . Q., 1 1 The following is an interview between the SUNFLOWER and Dr. John E. Peterson, Dean of the School of Liberal Arts and Sciences, and Interim Dean of the School of Graduate and Professional Studies: SUNFLOWER: What are your responsibilities as Dean of the School of Liberal Arts and Sciences? Dr. Peterson: The responsibility of Dean is to preside over the faculty which is presently 174 people in nine different departments and divisions, comprising about twenty different disciplines. I have the responsibility for allocating to these nine departments and divisions all of the money that is given to us, and of course that comes in different categories. It comes designated as operating funds, out of state travel funds, money for undergraduate and graduate student assistantships, work-study, and this type of thing. A sum of money comes to the school and it is my responsibility to reallocate it to the various administrative units. I am also responsible for the recruiting and hiring of faculty. The departments and divisions initiate this but I must approve and review all the new faculty. I must have hand in allocating the positions. Right now we are not allocating new positions-we are taking away positions. So all faculty personnel problems, all budgetary problems, and all curricular problems are responsibilities of the Dean's office, and again they all orginate in the departments, but they really end in this office. Then, all the recognition of faculty, such as tenure, promotion, salary increases, and sabbatical leaves are the responsibility of the Dean's office. In other words. it's primarily to provide leadership to 175 people who make up the faculty of the Liberal Arts and Sciences, and all the things they do. School of Liberal Arts and Sciences SUNFLOWER: What changes have you made since coming to KSTC? Dr. Peterson: I haven't really made any changes because there was nothing to change when I came here. There wasn't any School of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Before, it had been in existence about a year and a half and had an acting Dean for the one year, but since it never existed it never had any procedures, policies, guidelines, or rules of operation. So my task during the sixteen months I've been here has been primarily to fill vacuums. Not to make changes. but to plug in things where something didn't exist before. And we've done a great deal of this in determining guidelines and policies, butI Wouldn't say any of them are really changes. SUNFLOWER: What are your goals for this year? Dr. Peterson: These are the goals which I verbally presented to the faculty of the school at the beginning of the year: Further expand and entrench the School's cohesiveness and identity. Continue formalizing, and giving visibility to, a first class liberal arts program. Systematize and publicize pre- professional programs and pre- graduate school strengths. Explore other Hcareer-type" programs which are compatible with sound liberal arts. Take a very hard look at curriculum and program quantity and quality in view of the present climate of cut-back and difficulty. Battle relentlessly to firmly entrench Liberal Arts and Sciences position as the intellectual focal point of this campus in terms of budget, numbers of faculty, and welfare of that faculty. SUNFLOWER: How are funds appropriated to the different departments? Dr. Peterson: Funds are appropriated in various categories, as I mentioned before, to the school. They are appropriated on the precedent of when this institution consisted of 16-17 departments each of which was directly responsible to the president. Now, between the departments and the president are the four Deans. So this money has flowed from the President's office, through his agent, the Business Manager, to the various schoolsaand in turn to- the departments and divisions. The departments all made recommendations to me as to how much money they needed in each category and it was my job to, as equitably, and sensibly, and analytically as I could, reduce these 54 requests where necessary. l would hope in future years it will be a more participatory thing. For example, we are developing an Advisory Committee to the Dean and I hope that in the future they will be involved in helping me make decisions. SUNFLOWER: Who determines the degree requirements for each department? Dr. Peterson: The faculty of each department, strictly. This islsubject to review, of course, by the Dean's office, the Vice-President for Academic Affairs, and ultimately by the President. But, if the degree requirements recommended by the departments are well thought-out, it's just a routine sort of thing. SUNFLOWER: Who determines what curriculum is included? Dr. Peterson: That's almost the same answer: The departmental or division or disciplinary programmed faculty. They initiate any sort of ry f' ' . Q at Ting? request for a curricular change and then it comes through this office. Thenall the other members of the faculty in the rest of the school have a shot at it, and when the whole school faculty has aired its opinion, it goes on to a college-wide review situation. There is a Curriculum Review Panel of the Faculty, an Administrative Review Panel for Curriculum Matters, the Graduate Council, which looks at graduate level courses, a Teacher Education Council' which is interested in anything that has to do with teacher education, and a new General Education Council which has to do with any course or any curriculum material which might be included in general education. These levels are all primarily a challenge and unless they find situation something wrong with a proposal, they don't usually even respond. If they find something they want to question further, they have the opportunity to do so, however. chool of Graduate and Pro essional Studies SUNFLOWER: As Interim Dean of the School of Graduate and Professional Studies, could you tell me what this encompasses? Dr. Peterson: The Dean is responsible for one department, that is Librarianship, which is a graduate department only. In addition, I'm responsible for all graduate programs sand am the Dean of the Graduate Faculty. The Graduate Faculty is made up of faculty all acorss the college. They' are people who have their homes in the other three schools. To summarize, all graduate activities come under this school along with the Department of Librarianship which is one of the nineteen academic departments we have on campus. SUNFLOWER: What graduate and professional studies does KSTC offer? What degrees are offered? Dr. Peterson: These are the degrees offered: Master of Science in Business Education, Biology, Curriculum and Instruction, Counselor Education, Educational Administration, Physical Education, Industrial Education, Mathematics, Physical Science, and Social Sciences. Master of Arts in American History, English, Foreign Language, Speech, and Mathematics. Master of Librarianship. Master of Music. Master of Science in Business. Specialist in Education in Curriculum and Instruction, Counselor Education, Educational Administration, Biology. Business Education. Mathematics. Physical Sciences, Psychology. and Social Science. SUNFLOWER: How does our Department of Librarianship rate with other colleges and universities? Dr. Peterson: I really don't know. I have my own idea but I'm just in an Interim position, and, hence, I'm not very knowledgeable right now in terms of Librarianship and Library Science. There are something in the neighborhood of forty schools in Librarianship or Library Science in the country, I think. Ours is the only one in the state of Kansas. I would say it leaves something to be desired. At one time, from hearsay, I gathered that it had less than the highest reputation. It's improved in the last two-four years I think. I think it's important to the college because it's one of the few unique things about the institution. I would be in favor of improving it and strengthening it: in exploiting this uniqueness, in other words. SUNFLOWER: What is the Research and Grant Center? Dr. Peterson: It's difficult to answer this question because it is in a state of transition right now. One of the reasons I have taken this job on is because we are now asking ourselves such questions as: "What should the Research and Grant Center be? What should its relationship be to the graduate office?" My personal opinion is that the two offices should be the same. In other words, the graduate Dean should also be responsibile for all research and grant securing activities. That hasn't been the case. SUNFLOWER: How many students actually stay at KSTC to do graduate work? Dr. Peterson: Here is a list by years. We don't have any figures to indicate how many actually stayed at KSTC but here are figures to show how many students went on to graduate school here or elsewhere: 1972 Students with Bachelor 13.672 With all degrees: 10.3721 1971 Students with Bachelors 14.4721 All degrees: 10.971 1970 Students with Bachelors 13.777 All degrees: 10.576 1969 Students with Bachelors 11.070 All degrees: 8.271 1968 Students with Bachelors 8.570 All degrees: 5.970 Degrees Degrees Degrees Degrees Degrees 1 55 'rv be The following is an interview between the SUNI4'L0W'IiIlt' and Dr. John Webb. Dean of Student Affairs: SUNFLOWER: I understand there are many areas under Student Affairs. Could you explain a few of these? Dean Webb: Yes. Student Affairs. since the re-organization. has had a number of areas added. This has been recently. say the last three or four years. Admissions and Records had been administratively assigned to Student Affairs: also the International 1 Student Advisement Office has been recognized as an office now and thats a part of Student Affairs. The Memorial Union and Placement are new areas: then we have the housing office. the financial aids office. the counseling services area twhich also includes the student operated GAAS programt. the residence hall program. health services. the rehabilitation services. Student Activities and Organizations. and Veterans Affairs. Basically these are the broad areas of responsibility that have been assigned to Student Affairs. SUNFLOWER: Because of the limited time for the interview I would like to cover only a few of these areas. Where does the housing office get the listings of off-campus housing? Dean Webb: The list given to students is usually made up through contacts with landlords who call us to list rentals. The college will not list a place until the landlord agrees to sign a Landlord Agreement. which offers some protection and understanding both to the landlord and the student. We do not have a large staff in the llousing Office but we do try to get out and check some of these places as new ones come in. SIINI"I..0WICR: In other words. these places must nic:-t some kind of qualifications? Dean of tudent Af airs Dean Webb: Yes. we work with the local board of health and the city building inspector and we encourage landlords to maintain certain standards. That does not mean that a student may not live where housing doesn't meet these standards. but it will not belisted in the housing office. SUNFLOWER: If the student finds his housing doesn't meet required standards. should he report this to the housing office? Dean Webb: Yes. if a student is having difficulty. even if it is not listed with the college. the housing office will try to make some attempt to help with the problem. The housing office in many cases has been able to work out disagreements. but students should always be sure to read the contract before they sign. Contracts also specify certain requirements of the student. SUNFLOWER: Do you feel that by building Twin Towers. the college was somewhat "over-providing" for campus housing? Dean Webb: We havent felt this yet. Our percentage last year. the first year we opened. of students living in the residence halls was about 1952 of the total enrollment. which doesnt seem to be out of line, Last year the residence halls were filled to 939 occupancy. this year we dropped down just a little bitfto 9i"2, Twin Towers seems to be liked by students: our highest occupancy has been in that complex. SUNFLOWER: Why are the contracts to live in the residence halls as binding as they are? Dean Webb: Well, the basic reason for the contracts is the residence halls is that they were built with borrowed money. The state does not fund residence halls like they do other 'iw buildings on campus. The residence halls are built from federal loans-then the college has a long term commitment to pay off: therefore. we have to maintain an occupancy above a certain percentage level in order to meet the payments and also to maintain the halls. So we have to know that we can count on people to live there. Under extenuating circumstances. we may make exceptions in the students best interest. but otherwise the contract is binding for the entire year. We try to keep all the rules flexible so that the rules are designed to help people, and we can adjust to circumstances that warrant adjustment. n 0 57 SUNFLOWER: what does the Counseling services encompass? Dean Webb: Counseling services are basically interested in helping students in educational type problems, vocational problems. and personal problems. We have materials and testing arrangements if students want to find out more about themselves so they can make better choices about what major they might want to take or what life's vocation to consider. Or maybe there is a personal problem to discuss. Counseling services also work closely with Health services and meet together at regular weekly meetings to talk about the work of both of these agencies and bring them together to try to do a better job, Another responsibility of Counseling services is that they advise all the undeclared students and this is where the GAAS program comes in. About three or four years ago, some students from BSU suggested that we had a need for a special kind of counseling and that 58 :E we needed to involve some knowlegeable students in helping students. We found that this is true so we developed this office. There is an in-service training program so that the students who work there can have some background on how to deal with some of these problems. and as a part of this. they do some advising of undeclared students. They help students who feel they have gotten the "run-around" find where they need to go. If they detect something they are not able to deal with. they'll refer the student to the person or office that can help them. It has been a successful thing and we hope it can continue to be successful. SUNFLOWER: What are the new regulations concerning beer in the Memorial Union? Dean Webb: lt was over a year ago that the Board of Regents provided for a local option for colleges and universities to have beer on campuses. KSTC adopted some policies for Memorial Union. We have a policy that if you belong to a club or an organization and you would like to have a social event in the Union and want to serve beer. you can make these arrangements with the Union. Local laws and the Regents' rulling does not provide for us to sell beer. so it is up to the group to make arrangements to purchase it and the Union will help dispense it. Basically it has worked pretty well: we haven't had any major problems yet. and students have enjoyed having this privilege. SUNFLOWER: Are scholarships offered to international students? Dean Webb: There is a very limited basis for scholarships for international students. I know of one, though. which is offered by the district Rotary Club. Most are for American high school graduates, and most international students who come to this country have already made arrangements for financing. We do try to compensate by providing some part-time employment opportunities. Our enrollment of international students has increased in the past years. Our general enrollment has declined, but our international student enrollment has increased. We want to provide the services for them so that they can use their talents and get the best education possible. SUNFLOWER: Do you feel they are represented in Student Government and other campus activities? Dean Webb: I think we've made some improvement in this. Gne young lady. who has been active in International Club and the Human Affairs committee last year as well as other activities on campus. has been working as a graduate student in our office of Organizations and Activities. She understands the special problems of special groups and this will help bring about more involvement. SUNFLOWER: So you feel that students are as involved as in years past? Dean Webb: This is hard ,to judge because things are changing year to year. We try to encourage the organization of new clubs among people with similar interests. We have well over 130 organizations on campus. There is a great variety and Memorial Union tries to coordinate its activities with these organizations. There are some students who prefer not to become involved and of course they should have that preference. But we try to provide opportunities for those who wish to take them. SUNFLOWISR: In regard to Placement, what percent of the graduating class is the Placement office actually able to help? Dean Webb: It is almost impossible to answer your question in a percent but we can tell you that of last year's graduating class, more than 5799 did find employment, many of them with the help of the Placement Office. SUNFLOWER: Which field of study do you feel contains the best job opportunities? Dean Webb: It's hard to say which particular field would be best because a year from now it may change. There always seems to be room for people who are well prepared and who are energetic and willing to work hard and take advantage of opportunities that come along. It seems that no matter how crowded a field is. some people always seem to find a job. Competition is keener. you have to work a little harder and try a little harder and the school has to try harder through its services to help students find employment, SUNFLOWER: What financial aids are available? Dean Webb:'Wc have a variety. Of course we have loans and educational opportunity grants. figured on basis of need. We have scholarships. but of course we have much more demand for scholarships than we have available. We try to have considerable part-time employment on the campus and an employment service in the community. SUNFLOWER: When were the requirements. parent's income. grades. etc.. last revised for financial aid? Dean Webb: The federal programs maintain some controls on this all the time. They may change each year. We used to try to determine need on the basis of interviews but lately we have been using the ACT Financial Analysis Forms. From this we can make judgements that are a little more objective. The costs of attending college have changed so we have to make some adjustments on the basis of that. SUNFLOWER: How much of our tuition goes for the Student Health Center? Dean Webb: Each student pays a special Health fee of S9 a semester. It has gone up from past years. but we have added an additional medical doctor. This is the reason that the Student Senate recommended that the Health fee be increased. We can provide services only to the extent that students are willing to pay for these services. SUNFLOWER1 What services are offered by Student Health? Dean Webb: We have the daily clinic hours for students who are not feeling well. They try to deal with any problems the students might have. That does not mean they can handle everything. but many of them they can. They make referrals to Emporia doctors and hospitals. In an emergency situation. we provide up to S50 a semester as an additional insurance. That way. between this coverage and any coverage you may have yourself or with your parents. the cost can be kept at a minimum. But the emergency must be related somehow to your being a student here. SUNFLOWER: How much state support does the college receive for Rehabilitation Services? Dean Webb: At the present time we have no budget for Rehabilitation Services. It is funded out of other resources that we have here on campus. This year we have asked the Board of Regents to put an item in our next fiscal year's budget to provide for personnel to work with handicapped students on our campus. We are hopeful they will provide for this because we feel it is so important. SUNFLOWER: What assistance do these students receive? Dean Webb: We have some students who are here on the State Rehabilitation Program. They have assistance. counseling and financial. There is also a program for graduate students who want to become vocational rehabilitation counselors, I feel this is an extremely healthy program we have, It is a real inspiration to watch these people and their achievements. 59 f -- ,-- W, W , . ' ,ff f ',,f fff.f N 1 Mn? f ...,- -x 4 , 'J'.J .?,x.xx I, I A .X f EJ.- , ' x - X , , f X 1 ' 1 I f x 1 R x The services of this office include press conferences for visiting celebrities. area television coverage for important events, press relations with local newspaper and radio stations, state-wide press relations, preparation of hometown stories on activities of individual students, and coverage of college-wide activities. ln addition this office has submitted works to professional journals for publication. ln addition information Services is responsible for publiching the Alumni News. the Spotlight, and the Roundtable. Help is also provided by this office in publishing residence hallbrochures, departmental brochures. class schedules, the college catalogs, and many other small brochures, flyers and pamphlets. This office also provides sports information services for KSTC Varsity sports programs and disseminates sports publicity to various local and statewide newspapers. radio. and television stations. A relatively new area of service for this office is the multi- media productions provided to the college. These productions have been prepared for new-student orientation. alumni groups, local civic organizations, service clubs and many others, Photo Services, a part of the Information Services. supplies photographs for student publications. publicity releases. clubs and organizations on campus, administration. and for individual students as the need arises. Mr. Larry Meredith is Director of information Services at Kansas State Teachers College. n .1 'wi V- 9 L Ln. 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N V. it' all lsalnrfollinnaefnlt 0 a I ii -f . T1 T1 o o ,1 new 11,3 .. C fb TV, Oil' AG3llfffllllHHSlLllQ1lltnQEflfll 1 GIl7llllCl,GTnHCE ol - - . . .g ,paAv:..LLli-:jg f ' V, - ' fl .P 2. 7 Q Hifi--. ff' 9 v-n'V 'ef 7 'Q V ' . . l img Z: i H if it 4 -5 xl ,,,. yy, - N + . - f-ffm ' 2 " ' -jf, Q Y-VQ:jf.'lf'1 F74 .. .i i --xy T- Q5 f 5ki...AV.l-k V gb H .V,! ,ANV I 1134- ' 5ef'l-M.?" . '. QQ "L ' t'Zf2f??I'fij ,g., ,.L. 2 ...En 1:.,:,:1'a'Hw flat. .s 'f"'m"""""H" . l K Y '.,f:....,k.hIAUQQQ-mx5g,1"g. . 5' t K E eigfffhfv- 525.64 l ' , R WU' el ,gg V fifiiua r L. After official enrollment figures were released- the biggest change was that in the number of students. This semester's enrollment had dropped by more than 600 students q from the Fall semester last year. It came not as a surprise that enrollment was down from the Fall . semester '71, but the drop was larger than had been expected. ' K.S.T.C. suffered most of its loss in l enrollment because of students Who did not return to the college, which shows up particularly in the Junior class. Reasons for the drop in enrollment have ranged from decline in Federal money in loans and grants to the revision of draft laws. 1 'WAA-ff, fi f ye Jr ,. -sw ,yew ,Hg , 11. 5,-. MU., . YTTYY5 175- 'f'5.1,W- 'v "TT za, H 4 . ' ' 'x ' "" " ' f 5 ,,, A .,,3jL.' fX",r,,:' -- ', -'fx A 'M f We 'fflafsfwf -f-11p-,Iv-.zu-.': A 1-"gi J: if ' ' .r - 1,,-.,,x,g.NwX--:fffrfx-All-A15ga -I1 .---Y--f"!f1-iv Q as-,..,,,4'!! j,f1jpQ:-.ev Y - Q-,g4.,f3'f .. pg- rf, A-'.3pf---nf." f f ' 7: Y' ' V .J , K' ' .ah .QX ,.fuW"1 M V' I. iN' ' "' fl' -vw! fd,-Y-Qu-fgffii ' V' , --1,-f-fr . V., .14 his fp gf' ' . , kf Vs-SKU.""'..+.'.-cfir-2-ying A .:a:f:w.,:f472- if 15 1" ."' rv , - V 1.-,,,,.f::, , ,:g1'.,-nf-"",4gf,, 3:1 -1, Y an A- Mgr. , V 'J 1: V vm Y-er, .-:rj - . V, wp Vi . ' 1 - N-' ,f'3,-5- "5'S'Al,'9fP'J 4 XI. L:'3f1'i-Z,"-5f.4?j MU M- ' . 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L9 The Colours a in concert Activities two shqws 141 Membrial Unioril 'f'PIdcid bl fock' .vt The centralfthggpql mtvall natixralnesslthat,fis'in,tuneWith 4i1ppfozich.f 3155 3 -. 2 The Colomfs Socxa what ,th Sporesared by UAC f iz W" "W ' "" f V 5' " W.- '- 'X ' 'N-,, f , ,, . ,f-.,,,, v " , , ,gr K V i 5. , - , V---' - ,V , V , lf' ,f , KSTC students and lf Illpfllld merchants tomblned elfol ts to present the annual I dll lf C1slnonSl1ow September 1 1n the SOCIHI Lecture Hall ul the NIGITl0Ildl Unlon Fall lnto F35h1Oll pxovlded an ODDOI tunxtx for students to new the latest lll fall lablnonQ lcn colleglate men and women Fllteen students modeled rlntlnng supplled lux the merchants IC show xx lx SpOllNOItfi lax ll H RSIC I nlnn c lXl lt S ounul Hospllulllx Lomnuttec l lw Ctllllllll cc welxew C IOS uses lm Ulll an md lll HHNIJIC U ants ln addl mn me C nun 'L X 4 lt N Q fnon lrnnlxffl e xl ru lf 1 ann lll 1 c l J ll ,hi .W - vm A W ::fa?Iy2fZ- 5.--Xq,'g.g,i-,fv'Ii?n ,fl 2 ' - w.1'Kg,,.',.-r.w'i'g.Z." ,:+":?3z.f. --A --uf . ,, Q ' ':'E-Ugifiigfg sfz, Q V A 2 , 2 " ' ,. 1 E, 4, wee. f .R 12 ,132 , w , -,w gf-zf V :'x,15-'W ' ' wg CE, f 1 . if if k 1553? - 5 , . 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V, r :fig if: w, -f. x 'I -13 I Q x 1 ,ad ' 'i i 2 to score Tech, K.S.T.C. showed many strengths including a great coach, Harold tBudD Elliot, a strong defensive , with good speed in . the defensive secondaryy and a' good offensive with returning freshmen doing fine jobs. So hopes for a victory were put away for the next 83599-. , f . In'the second game.'.iQf. the season against Wayne Statef the K.S.T.C. football team fulfilled 'everyones dreams of a fine victory. The score was 21-0. Emporia's defensive line showed its strengths by holding Wayne State to ameager 27 yards of rushing. Abe Welcher did a particularly fine job as running back. He rushed 89 yards on 12 carries. and scored two touchdowns from four and five yards out. setting up first tallies with a 73 yard trek across the opponent's ground. E-State capitalized on the fumbles of Central Missouri State, and CMS failed to capitalize on E-State's mistakes. That was the story on the CMS-KSTC game which K.S.T.C. Won by a score of 20-10. K.S.T.C. scored first after Darrell Bowman intercepted and returned the ball to the Mules ll yard line. Dave Floyd then scored from j.'ai'Cl:s ont. The direction the game was going was clearly shown wlien. on the second clovfn John Lohrneyer recovered Z2 CTVZFS fumble that led to the final score for Emporia. 1 ' 1 1 77 X d 5 FE zt, it Vg if Ti li .. K l 'O n 2 4 fl if 5 tr l ,i l 1 ? l virlgii' A . 1 I i I I I l 1 f 1 i I 1 I I i 1 4 1 i . I I ' '.: I I 1 1 .Q Q ' x 5 ' F, 1 .fl . .5 all ' i 'UN ., .,, 6 4 . age Soccer K -4 ..,.4. ,1 ai 1 if N, .F We ' lflolwaf ,Af In September KSTCls soccer team played two, . very good games. Our soccer club' players, have, .- 1 Y K 1 Q 1 ig' formed an excellent team that plays such schools also KU and K-State and often wins. Much of the credit for the team's success goes to the president, T. J. Windsor, the captain, Anwar Al-Usaimi, and the Publicity director, Phil Stout. " ' 1 - . f . Things didn't go too well for the team in the first game of the year. It was played against K-State on September 17. Although the KSTC goal made 10 saves during the game KSTC lost 3-1. Anwar Al-Usaimi, a foreign student from Kuwait, made the only goal. But the team bucked up and, on September 9, they tied against KU. In this dramatic game the team's strengths showed out brilliantly against the technique of the highly coached, more experienced KU team. In the first half two goals were scored by 'Anwar Al- Usaimi. After that the prospects of a tie, much less a victory seemed bleak. Then, in the last minute of the game Ail Vathama scored the goal that tied the game. ' Q L -521: -'L-,gf i' .iii X ZH iid gil? 51, ' Alf? ,mg . .77 .. . ., ,.rl, na.--1 P .iii . 5 ' 4 I 'gl I ,--5 ss 'Aix QA! EV.,-Ekfpi E?i'jT-?'Hf.-ZiifiliiliTrip.-104'-if 1 xfra. 9 hai.-1-0 new w..w.vs,f-. an .-aww-4, . .,,- M., f. ,. ' I irf12?Sf!i5Ha2ia?iii 1:-fa? J ,.5?4i?l1FfH45 .-Sfvwfiifi:vi-Wir.-..:fjD'24.' 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The purpose of Organization Night is to give the students a chance to find out what organizations are on campus and what their purposes are and to encourage interested students to join organizations. Cardinal Key is a national sorority for college women. On the KSTC campus the membership is limited to senior women. The thirteen members of this year's group were chosen on the basis of scholarship, character, and leadership in school activities. Some of the activities sponsored by Cardinal Key are Organization Night, biking for N DEA, the homecoming parade, and ushering at commencement exercises. vw. A. WML-K uv nf his iff? Ml. Q ,ik fjgwfw , O N A i IL 1241 'R wif Kpfvv x ,,x , x.,11,:nv.xf, -.MQ ,,. x F ' K- . ,gym ,W P M3 44' 5 1.41. fx ,-1-Ng D? 1 ,H -uf Y' V vita 21 13-amr lm bil .fy nh SL: 1 f :N rw NA 1 1: 5? 1 NF -' 2 -1 -'Fu ww ii? .af ,W W 5 wil 3. lg' N x fd 'W vw Ph u 77 x 1-41 '54 QV X J m X fr n M.. ,MX X IA 35. ,P JM if 5 .JW .-if ' ,, A 'Q' ' A ' E?" 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Ln '-fl 'i w f , - rzfj gm -mv V 'P ' f 1 1 . f:ff?T-we-'.1:g WF ' 1'-W-' - G55--51 A r- 5 5 il 272 ' V9 2 4 ffi!-15 :P .fl ' :'::w, my 1 "T ,-'w!w:'5'.::.Cm:fsaefa.1-,1+.wffQ---Jew: 'S .N:".'i.,':1' ui..-Z , ra Ls il 5sf:af1'....-'2f.x51-:f1,51 wif: 31155-.'iw-":":"5e:.f'i51.55-wif'af'5?'Q'f.-'wif '- -. .. fi' 5I1'.fil"'Qvl 11 7,vff-':15??-ZQLTVT: MTL? '5 72.47-'2SzfE5S.,Q1,,55f" IEE? -535797-f'1H4',"Z 41:1-ax: .5,1.2+ 'g"331.g:Zff,W."3f1:'92E"5f4-1' 1' :W-1-I-f'2e5,:'a-51ig5.r-.wi-f'.1PQ.' 11,11fg2':1' - -' ga' pe Kim. Sponsored by Cardinal Key ,..,,.-,..q-- 81 M . E' I l I z 1 s 2 . . E F , I . F I X t f , a , 1' 3 XX 1 I , x. ,Afxri J 1 , -' . x I fN..'.....f .-.2 A' Q 1 J ,-11, Viral' M " Wy 4 Ag'-,rf 'M ,f W i X. Q1 1 Y,.fi-f- , M.. ' . edgy:-A Mg N l 1 ifidqfriw - f .K '- Ja-J . ' 'fs ,. -4 . A , P4 'L-f4p':'if.-figiff . 1: . -if -Ti,fv"'f" Q V , -1gf':g.L.p sg-W,-.-.g1,g.V,.Agri gfp, ,:.,z.i , up-azfw ffl .,fq-,rgigifwhl-2Q,aQ,.i' X f,s"r"'v z..f,,l ', ' .fuel , , J... 1,, , fr' 54-sei .. x 'v2', '1 g'a'. '..ii .f-P L Q .1 12 'T 'iv -f gf s i . 1,2-1:57. ', ,J .nw ' V -' . ,:f3:.:,u-f- .1 mst ,--wu:.f ff .F 'gj Meal ,Vf , r .. , L , -I fs 1x.f'ti:'?i':,'- -'1' 7"1'rQ' 1. ww if-we wp-3 in f-2 .. 5 -Y fl C. Lp, X-,U i-141 Wii21't W2 ' ,i:g.'e,:3 ,af f l WJ" ' 1'-55" "V 2' 7 ' .5 2 7 'N f-,JQQL-J' if -. .- 1:11-,tgp 1- . f-3'v5.'. 'Yet .ffm . , 1 .g" "AlffQ',X"'1t 'i-"sv - - I r j ' '-jf:-1 f:.fLi3?fa V . ,ff .FXZUK ,p,.:'Q.L1j.- V :ii 1- 3- - . ' ' f ' I 'J it N., I ,..1g........-,...L........ !,,..-.,..,,,...-.,...--,. .. -,. W ...-.. i 9 , I I , i George Carlin Comedian George Carlin, the former "Hippy Dippy Weatherrnanj' performed at Emporia Civic Auditorium on September 16. His performance was sponsored by K.S.T.C. Union Activities Council. George Carlin who has progressed from his Hippy Dippy Weatherman character to a new type of comedy he calls 'tnew rap," has changed in appearance as well as comedy style. He has turned in his tuxedo and narrow lapels for jeans and T-shirts and his short hair for long hair and a beard. ' His new style of comedy comes a bit more naturally and out of less structured situations where conversationalism and improvisation are a greater contributor than they once were. George's show was well received by the crowd. His routine was often broken by periods when Carlin just talked with his audience. It was apparent that many of today's events and attitudes do not tend to coincide with those beliefs held by Carlin. His talent lies in the fact that he is able to present thought-provoking ideas in a humorous light. Carlin aims to entertain his audience but his humor is designed to engender more than just laughter. Appearing with Carlin was Kenny Rankin, a young singer and songwriter from New York City. Rankin, a former drug user, gave his views and sang songs on this subject. He also stressed the importance of voting. George Carlin is a funny man? 83 'iL.y1e,X' 1' --E+"Wf"' f . K 1 ' ef.,,L,.'e1.,j' ' ' .ji -""1'3?'f- ' ' ,, . 5 SP-A 4 A 4 4441444 44444 464444 4444444444444444444444444 44'4f'44"4 444444444444444444444444444444444 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444'444444444444444444444444 4 44444 444444444 44,444444,44444,444,4444444 Y 4 44444 4 4 4 444444444 4 44444 444444444 44 44 4 4 444444444 44 -wi 4 5 r iff' X Wlluslt For McGovern On Monday September 25 the elect1on campalgn of 72 went mto lull sw1ng on the KSTC campus A Muslc for McGovern concert was held that evenmg at the Socxal SCIENCE Lecture Hall of the Student Umon The concert was sponsored by the Young Colleglate Democrats The event was a fund raxsxng functlon for Democratxc Pres1dent1al candldate Geol ge McGovern Along Wlth drmklng beer and dancmg the local candldates were 1nt1 oduced The COll9glHtG Young Democrats of KSTC was founded IH Mav of 1972 and boast a membershlp ot 95 The purpose of the group 1S to further the cause ol the Natlonal Democratlc Party The Young Democrats goals are to glve exposure to the natxonal state and local candldates L' H "H - ij- , ifcf' -2 , Q I I 1' A ' ','H:.'.3ff 1 JT iff J: V, 'H f l ' l 0 gl-gf 'if " ' ' . ' B -Q by gli", ,1 I ' v- ,l h ' ' 1 1 - V t it E112 ' ' , Y' ' , A A ! 'vs-,Au'4. 'fg:'jITj?f' Qs " i' 3 . 1 1 ,. if .-, 2 ' - - 44 - ,,'.s..f' In -75:-Pj-If -1- f " , .- ' , . . l ' YL, , :--Lf t, .Ei up T , . 3 . , . l -1:32 ' ' , A- ll ,Q I . , " , l X , ,, ' 2 1 ' ' - .Q , H I 4 1 I . X. I I Ze' L" , 7 ' ' ,,,4-.-,,,-.,, s...,c -...4-,-,cD c...,, .-,.-s-l.a,.,..aW-3 - ' - ' . , . .1 I ' V r H1 . ' I ' l T l 'EQ ' -3 E , E l 1 s ,-V 1 5 fr 4 . q T Q l . ' Q. T F 1 ' ' 2 5 I Q V 3-1 . : , - 2 ' ,-159' 5 l' -N' 'i -4 J -' . Q' J U I i ' - , 5 I ,f . 4 '. J . I f N V . ' V X i - . 5 Q ' V 7 I ' , , , 1 s d c A s ' ' " ' 4' 1 ., ' J l 3 . 3 , ,TZ-l." 'Z' . f d-. we .- ,Q . .P I I II III. Il Ii I I, Ii .IIE I IIIII Il, I I Ig I: QI H I-it ,,I I., r I I I II, ,WI :III ZZII fiei QI Exhibition nd Sale German Artist af'- I I I I I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ! 86 I wa- !'ff"' ' 1, LA. ' . :wx x S ' a .mi I. Q12 1' fm -.3 v rf, -1,51-1 Eff' 52 . M91 'z-Lg 1 'ii' ia vannnw -' r fi .,,..-,: ig X' . 1 1 uw, 'Y .. Q ,., ,W - ' 'ii'f'I1a :ff'grfvf,Hwfir:rg5m,fs1mxg 1 .. ,:. Y, .,4, Ol 4' 5.5 An exhibition and sale by the German artist Gertrude Degenhardt was displayed at the Kansas State Teachers College Art Gallery. More than 20 lithographs as well as etchings and five portfolios were displayed. More lithographs come in editions so that more than one of each print was available for sale. The average price of the work was 340. All sales were cordinated by Don Johnson, K.S.T.C. instructor of art. The exhibition at K.S.T.C. was Mrs. Degenhardt's first one-woman collegiate show in the United States.. Mrs, Degenhardt was born in New York City in 1940 and has lived in Mainz, West Germany, since 1956. She attended the School of Commercial Design in Mainz and worked as a commercial artist and illustrator. Her first exhibition was held in 1966 in the Fischer-Steinhardt Gallery in Frankfort. She has since held a large number of one-woman shows in both Germany and abroad. She was awarded the Foerderpreis tAdvancement Awardl of the city of Mainz in 1967, and the Priz Ex Alquo 1Peer's Awardl at the 1968 International Biennial Graphics Exhibition in Cracox. Poland. Her awarded works were included in the exhibition at thc College Art Gallery. '1..f'Qg'f,. .Y 4- ' . .. 5+-c G '- -'fy '-,VA '21-4 .'-..5.',.f'4 '-. 9 . x .4 -V - -'51-'i0""".-H-4 "Y ' .V 'lJ:'gg,'1'1,L'1f.xi, ,. -1.5.1.-. - -'C . xbLV!V.' ',.' , .5,'5-6:-Tg',.:'Q,gg 33' 1 V ' 45 .6-. - if S 9 , .v -. 19 .w'f?71W5.fs.-" 4F'Z-. "'5'T77' '. 02'-'I-ff .,,, .3 1. . x.. 1.70, 1 V I1- . .., sf". ..--fry! V: ' V -1-.0 ' -1 . l....,'.'.. V- W. ,, 52?-4'-.I .Ig fu. .nn .-. 1- -1. jg '4K-Yrhfkm QQ:-fl 55.13. v.. V f -Q,-1.6 .a,g'.,5'fffe2-.-'.'1 - 3 ..- .-mei J3:,.,.4-Lge -rf ,iv f 1 '4ff:F""?fz 55' za- ..-, uf? 88 r -Ml- ?X ug' 1 4.'. -."' '. '. L43 .Mk ' Aff I . 9.1-J. , .- . 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"'- , "' -4g.,.N-....Q..u:si:,wA-2"e""F""' t . "" ' A 'fjgak Q 'V La. A . .XA .5 Av.. , K kgifH:1?,.i.i , . e ' 5' . J is,' B... I , - 'Q.ff..gg. . ' ew What can you say about a great field hockey team? That their defense is as strong as the Rock of Gibralter? That their big-time scorer. Sandy Jocquot. made the point that tied the K-State- KSTC game? That the team has more energy than a vitamin B pill? Yes, and even more. Our women's field hockey team here at KSTC is having afield day. With 6 veterans and 5 new girls. the team tied against K-State in a muddy game on September 23. and will play SU and Washburn in the near future. Rumor has it that they will be vying for second place in the state. Well! What can you say about this team? l'll tell you whatw"Wow!" 89 123.14-. A Mixed Bag Season The Kansas State Teachers College Department of Speech produced last ason a wie vri, entertainment. instructional and experimental activities on its three stages: from Musical Comedy. Children's Theatre. Modern Realistic Drama and Readers Theatre t Absuidism These various directions of activities and enelgies make the 197313 season A Mixed Bag f Theatre N r 9 I N NS o se d a etv of ' o -" o 5 A Q -4' Q , , X ' I l in . I i' X ' ' i' A f S 'R-4.. l ' -X ' . 5 , 1 J i SC- 1, '45 Theatre Season Upens With Emporia State Players Present -Eff Y v eu --.. Pr THE LESSON by Eugene lonesco September I8-23 , .,ffm, ,M . U, , M.. .. 2 Absurdist Pla . HW pg,.,i,. . , ....,.,.,, ,A if .aff ' r ' ie' ff sg, 2 -e 1 T M at f- I . Q - ,A N A - la g g 3: 3 W if f . fy if . -,.' -J .l rri f' i I ... -mf ,A fd A, A ' "' . 23 'f A E Mt W, A if . +'f"'i3'-'P - A . F 3 .-,fggfjjh 4 , g V5 3,5 L., X, if 5,l?T?f " T J , , . i In the 1950's a new type of theatre surfaced and became popular. It was 'ttheatre ofthe absurd.e"'It was, as most significant changes are, a reaction tothe world's condition. its state of senselessness. A - This new theatre of the '50's sought to dramatize the absurdity of cold-war, atom-bomb, and mass- rnedia existence. Its method was sometimes absurd as well, for it sought to be at times S'antitheatrical''-illogical, nonsequential, without motivated psychology or rationally comprehensible language. Still, the important point about this new theatre was not that it presented illogic, absurd psychology. or irrational language, but that it rejected the concept that the theatre must only and simply mirror the surface reality of life. The Lesson by 'Eugene Ionesco is an absurd comedy-drama. In it Ionesco takes a situation from our every-day world "a lesson" and in the absurd fashion examines our modern world's attempts at pedagogy. His lesson. bizarre as it seems. demonstrates by hitting all too closehto home, our all too ineffective procedures at this science. The human being or pupil in this casewho loves learning quite naturally, is forced to despise its very act as the professor "makes her understand." forces his thoughts upon her and in doing so rapes her mind and body. The act. violent, aggressive. ugly as it may be. unfortuantely cries out and echoes a silent sound coming from many of our classrooms today. Dr. James Kriley 1 i V I i i L1 .gf fi 1 l i 1 i 4 fl 1 1 4 i 1 i 5 i L. l v 'L 1 l 237 3 5 ,N .T 7 . , , . ,. .T ' ms , , ,S , mm ---rw x--fwfvrn-'41.-f31"'-7'- F575 pf-f ifj, ., ifwgf-f ' -'gf'---1 if? ll W . cl fi 5: t, ti z' N X-4 'Ufxf l- ry' lr XJL.j'lIJ 5 ' 1. lfarir wif? rx! LJ LAL -eff. QJHL -.Av 1 1 . .. ...a : a,v ve-1 f.. G Q . it i, .. .-.. lf la . 1 5- trrviorrerrfri? 2: .A. P. - - .13 " . .QL l if? f 3, 3- ' .H V .V fgva aff ,.,.- ,1- f V! 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Af 'AJ'- 51f+gf'gf-'f.f'gg? .- jzlfgj 423, ,, ,,.,. I W, Ma. ,.,L . I ,.r.,Yq1-I 'Ji in-'gijf iv," 5 ' - Q ' ,' ,gg ami yn' r' .+.5-ff. I 4, .5.,, , -3. 'j ef ffl? .fiffiiliflti L , Q .J ,,,.,r 2 X Xkvx k , .- , f , , M . 4f1:',1.'9"j,f- Q-,3.if'1, .- 1 V " 1. .:, at-1' Lil., Nu ,gk A ,B ', K. 2 ., ,, by .V .V Lfliei:x4.f'.n':"...'ieac.' HN' l. ' ' Q -.U J' 94 . I 'Q -1 ,. M Z ' a.YH'L2 -Y ., . "4 i,ff'E'?tf Q i-1 V ny' 4 1 -Y icky l - ' 'xii 'Sv' -, , v v V Y L ,hu E, -4 . A3 ' 4. 1 ,ka 352 f gl Q..-f , Parents and other fans who leit the K.S.T.C. Parents Day football game at halftime on September 30. went away with a misconception of how that game would turn out. Although K.S.T.C. was winning at half time 121-Ol. by the end of the next half. the Pittsburg Gorillas had won by a score of 26-21. Mike White. sophomore quarterback from Hutchinson. made the first score from 4 yards out. giving K.S.'l'.C. a 7-0 lead. The second scoring drive consisted of 12 plays covering 80 yards. Abe Welcher made the second tally after crashing three yards. When Welcher made another touchdown. his second of the day and fourth of the season, the'score was 21-0. But the tables were turned in the second half. when Alan Spencer caught a Charles Smith aerial. After some fumbling on the part of K.S.T.C.. Pittsburg had possession of the ball on the Emporia 10 yard line. ln two plays Rick Lewis. Pittsburg quarterback. scored with a 2 yard plunge. With 3:11 left of the game. Lewis made another touchdown. Then. with seven seconds left of the game. Mike White had eighty yards to go for a winning score. Ken Manley intercepted for the Gorillas. thus ending the hope ofa victory for K.S.T,C. W-Flag' W' is 'ff M1 ga we and it WW rw ii- 9415 "-41 43.4 , '92 ap, 4 ,V-' -4 21 point lead vanishes Y-1 f' X' ,gt qv 7' , ' 'aW'f'Ii".7' wsf'?1?, .ff 1, , 'wtf A-iff? ' f 'fi ,f f l 4.5" fif5'1l: ,s3f2 L , M555- P Qlilf, lf? " . 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You have some notion also of the Speech Departments October Readers' Theatre production called "The Breaking of Rainbows" based on Nemerov's poetry. What is Readers' Theatre? Not a simple question. A description of "Rainbows" Only begins to tell What Readers' Theatre Can be. t'Rainbows" is not a play. T It is a pastiche of poetry. Some of it "blocked" like a play. Some of it not. All of it by Howard Nemerov. Poetry about alphabet, About Santa Claus, About preachers, Cameras, Mannequins. Stage lighting. Black backdrop. Black carpet. Polished metal and see-through plastic stools. Readers in blues, lavenders, greys. Speaking some poems to each other. Some to the audience. ' Some chorally. Some solo. About forty minutes worth, "Rainbows" is an experiment. Like rnost Readers' Theatre. 'VW-1 1-, TT' - fl'- .735- "1 4, x ,w- ,f. . wie' ,AL ,W 4 1 4 f 1 I 41.-, , 511. ,fjyf--egl " ' , ' ' ' -5"' ' 1-g.7z:- ,ggfml V ,, ...Ar fx: V f luv - - I-nsefwg -Ma.. ,Q ., ,., fr' 'L 4 LQ, -, ,gf,-fl A' Pierre Salinger Former White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger was on campus October 2 to present a lecture, Salinger is still active in the political arena. this time with the Presidential campaign of Sen George McGovern. In 1959 he became press secretary to then Sen. John F. Kennedy. directed his Presidential campaign in 1960 and was named Press Secretary to the President upon Kennedys election. Following the death of President Kennedy. Salinger remained Press Secretary to President Johnson until 1964 when he resigned to become a candidate for the Democratic nomination for U.S. Senator in California. After winning the Democratic primary. he was named to the Senate by Gov. Edmund Brown to fill a vacant seat. but was defeated by George Murphy in the regular elections. Salinger was one of the key advisors in the late Sen. Robert Kennedys campaign for the Presidency in 1968. After Sen. Kennedys death. he became one of lVIcGovern's organizers. as he is in the1972 campaign. Salingers lecture was sponsored by the KSTC Union Activities Council. .v-4" 1.1 I J f5x.JjiLf Y . 4:-' 2 i , ,. 1 mf g . A K 4- wi? V T . . If . Q I 33'-"'f " ' I 1355, ' ' . 'ff ,rift ,' K .gy gf' I :wa j 45" 5 'aj i , I 1 -,.2 , A 1 0 .....,, . .-,,,,. 4, -if 'wr ,ec T 'itggik .9-W it s. 1 Lv im lf. v 1-. m- A r .. ,,, Q1 L , wg: - 1 -vn- 'T . V, 4 Y 1 1 HK- 14 r 'A ' ,.A..W--f- 'rg- x ,mar W--'gig' X 'f , Q, .W G - 'fu r"-agpw pf.. w WI !J'rEffr'i' ws: -2 f N ,., ,-i553::,wg-, if ,,.- 1 mg.,-B 4' H + if., J' 1 h. ' -YM3-I nf 3, fi. 1 4- if 1 .A N E Tw x . 1 rv-1.2 ,4- , ??f,yjfif:F 3. " 9- ity - ..f . -,- A 3 1 1 'F . -fu 1 .gr--,L ,A.f s L - z i' 4' f wx ty gf. 5 WC? X RJ, ra .- -1 1- -my If 1 F ..- s' Y.,-. .--. F. T f n - 1----. Y ,. Q., ,,. 3... 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The highlight of the days activities was a concert presented by Count Basie that night in Emporia's Civic Auditorium. He also appeared at a jazz clinic conducted on the KSTC campus that afternoon. At 4 p.m. Count Basie and five members of his orchestra were guest clinicians at a Jazz Clinic. The clinic was held in Beach Music Hall and was open to the public free of charge. 10 Z 1 1 I I Z 5 Students Give to American Red Cross L! le ee e P if 3 1I ll 5 . li ,I 51 S1 104 KSTC students. faculty and staff met their quota during the American Red Cross Bloodmobile visit, on campus October 9-11. with one pint to spare. The quota for KSTC during the three-day Bloodmobile drive was 471 units, Of the 472 pints donated. 148 were designated for specific persons. Since KSTC met its quota. the entire campus community's blood needs will be covered for one year. Also the person donating blood and his family will have their blood needs covered for one year. Bill Hartman. graduate assistant in charge of fraternities. Jill Kirkwood. president of Panhellenic Council. and Lanny Crupper. Interfraternity Council president, spearheaded the drive for appointments and succeeded in getting 505 people signed up before the visit. Members of Cardinal Key. national honorary for senior women. took care of registration and members of SPURS. honorary service organization for sophomore women. managed the canteen. Ann Richardson. assistant dean of women. acted as hostess and general overseer of the registration process. A number of faculty wives and some retired teachers from the community acted as nurse aides at the donor tables. Members of campus sororities took care of the bag assembly, and the men of Alpha Phi Omega. service fraternity helped with the loading and unloading. C KE' -my f viiw' Q FF .J 14 .1 0 MVS! 1. A. aj K .ig M ur- z: 2 T A Q... Q X , . Mike Manning Receives Public Service Award a g On October 12, Xi Phi. honorary leadership fraternity at KSTC honored Mike Manning. Democratic candidate' for Secretary of State for "outstanding public service." Manning, a 1970 graduate of KSTC and former member of Xi Phi. spoke to the public in the Social Lecture Hall of the Memorial Union. At the speech, Xi Phi 'members presented him a plaque honoring his achievements. X Manning spent the day participating in various activities around the community. Thursday evening before his talk the KSTC Residence Hall Assoclation was his host at a dinner ln the Union cafeteria 0 r VOT ff" '52 , ,,.,f..,,. .,,, A -.W A . .,,,5,.. gy, -1 V 4:72 Q , ',,1i:EEf 107 r......,.............,..... .-.-. . 0 ' "" H u,.. . ,V 6. ,, +1 "1--W , 1 M.. , - More than 2.000 high school band members appeared on the KSTC campus October 14, for the 26th annual KSTC Band Day. More than 21 high school bands throughout Kansas participated in the day's activities. Five of the bands were selected as honor bands by the KSTC band department. The day's activities included a parade through downtown Emporia and presentation of the five honor bands. The highlight of the day's activities was a massed band concert with guest conductor, Dr. Don Gillis. Dr. Gillis, internationally known composer-conductor, is presently chairman of the division of Fine Arts at the Dallas Baptist College. ,,,," H High School Students Contribute Talents C r... Bi x, i A-1 V' S F 0 Ex Tux 0 9 4.2 1 . ,, ,.. lbw! + T T ' 1 'A ,I , l ll l - l tl 1 W ll lf l Sig Eps G0 W estern 5 On the evening of October 18, Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity transformed the Lyon County Fairgrounds li into the "old West" for their annual fall informal. l' Amidst the bales of hay. corral. and Western bar, Sig Eps l and their dates danced to Feather Stone, a band from l . Oklahoma City. The featured drink was "hoof 'n mouth" and the highlight of the evening was a beard contest. won A by Dennis Messick. 3 Sigma Phi Epsilon social fraternity has 35 members. 1 They participate in Intrafraternity functions such as 1 intramurals. serenades. and Greek Week. as well as lj civic and philanthrophy projects, They are presently If working with the Heart Fund. Cancer Society. and will be hosting a reception for Topeka State Hospital t' patients. ll l f -ww lt. Q ' , lr- fu il R, it . I . no ! , 'rl . X E r' R 1- Q- V ' Na, L 3 1 ,H -F ' 1,2 ax X I 'Q5 A ' Y he I A A fix I . , rl ' 'L P , , 1 4 ' U-,R , . Ay" . V V 1 V , ly x . 4 . 1 - ' 1 ' 7 . V123 If yi ' 111 Debate Tournament Receives National Recognition l the The George R. R. Pflaum Invitational Debate Tournament. helc weekend of the 18th. 19th. 20th and 21st of October, was the first major debate tournament of the year. Fifty-nine schools boasting eig ty ea to participate in this tournament. West Georgia State took first p ace ea 1 g was the semi-finalist, The question debated at t e a . . . . federal government should provide the program comprehensive medical care for all U.S. citizens. Dr. George R. R. Pflaum. a long-time debate coach and chairman ol' the KSTC Department of Speech was present at the tournament which was h t ms came from all over the nation l b t'n UCLA in the finals, Sanford h Pfl um Tournament was' Resolved' The named in honor of him. .,. ll. ,f .,l,. 2, . .. . . ' ff. , rffijgf ,g . Hu' ' fav- f 2 s 1 2 - 4 K 1 H.. of - V - . , 5 fit " ' l f Smit " ' " , 3 . . X 'Avi' , -ff , A1 Y. I' ' U L" - is tg ll .sz if3i:.f?1'5'l7'ZfZf.- rev,--.mfr . : 35 tl' Fefikiieag, ,N 112 A Q :Ii ' lffffsiamggfte if 1.. l, fi if ' ,r 5 ' 1'-fiijefi is ,sz f - -'fjeiifaiiffgft'-Ziff:-,': '55 A V Q' l iff 5 A. 1 f. its if 5 '. "" n' , . Fw t. ,. " A ' 5 1..- gadrwwx A-u.:.n,g.5,:e.?aie-.... 'Lg fief' as -'v 2 ill: YL ' ::,iii3""T F" gli, ' '.fJ5':i.. if 4' ly-jfs .i, . 2'f:.""".1 3, l El J- l fig,-WWF? l t " ' ' -s ' If' - I, - 1 " ll? i'gf J 5 4, -, X .l tl . wig i1i'fff?giit'it'.?i' V l lr tl '- SM ':,i f-11, z iii .fiijil-ii' e z av- Z, L -A 112 ' X ', 1 V1 1 :li , 'Z - 1 f . '.t' 1 f-1 fljfg' -V A , .cc Mmwh-M W ' fe . . "crew-' Y"' ' - - . 'Xi .,, .,,,,..-f--N WX Ulf' at qpwnwtfw-MM -S ',-agniiwjy 3 Bears, Indians F2155 Prey To Hornet Powfgr I .. "JF f 4'A' 1'14,3f'5gQff 7? 7 f ' ff A V 41 'fa 1' 1 14 The turning point for the Hornets in 1972 may have well come on the two successive weekends in Colorado. normally a nemesis of the Hornets. and following the opening conference loss to Pittsburg many were wondering how the young team would fare on this trip. The University of Northern Colorado. a pre-season pick for top honors. was always tough. Their 1971 defensive unit was tops in the conference and one of the top rn the nation They had always boasted a strong running game and appeared to have the same this year But apparently the young Hornets hadn t read the papers or the press releases and they went to Greeley and did the impossible They shut out the potent Bears 6 0 and completely stymied the Northern running and passing game along the way For the game Northern Colorado could tally only 40 net yards rushing and a more meager 36 passing for a 76 yard game total The eager Hornet defense caught the Northern Colorado backs for a whopping 102 yards rn losses Meanwhile the Hornet offense got its triple option and wrshbone formation in high gear and racked up 129 Vards of rushing offense and added another 149 through the air for a 278 yard output for the night The Hornets faithful followers were overjoyed but skeptical Was it a fluke? Could rt happen agarn2 Happen again it did The following weekend the Hornets again met a Colorado opponent this time the Indians of Southern Colorado State College rn Prreblo and again desprte the win over Northern colorado the Hornets yyere expected to be on the short end of the score Two wins rn successive weekends rn Colorado was unheard of But the Horncts did rt again and rn convincing fashion dumping the Indians Z4 10 rollrng up an impressive 240 yards rushing and another 119 aerial yards for a total or 219 yards In that game both Flcyd ran for mort than 100 yard with yd ting J a We Quarterbacl Mike White conrplcted 13 of 'M ms yrrtlr John tonnell and Larry X orrhec e uh rrral ing lou catches rn the gamc Thc Hornets yycrc indeed on the yy ry 115 ' y u " f 'T Z' ' 2? ' ' 3 U running backs. Abe Welcher and Doug Flo' ne r' 11? nd 7 lcher 101. . . .X , ' ' r 57 ' ' -Y rffses. 1' ' . T 2 1 l r ' as ' A in .U r' I ., ' C Vx afff: 2 .. , . ! 1 g. A xx a 'X 4 -et ' l -0- Cf' i 1 4 i' ' 1 ft? Y . vt' ki h ' ' Y. , , . ,. H ,, .. , Fi is I M Arn i MY ,T -5 f 1,24 A Sff-335'-g,i? J X' sz f A A I ri , -- ...fi Indians, Forest Rangers and Chorus Girls to Tour Europe 'tLittle Mary Sunshine" opened on the Emporia state October 18th for a five-day run. By reinterpreting the script. Dr. Charles Hill made the show into an old-fashioned "cheer, hiss and boo" melodrama. After "Little Mary" the cast also appeared in a short Olio, with numbers ranging from Broadway musical dance numbers to a nostalgic look at Vaudeville. After the show closed on main-stage, Dr. Hill and the cast members toured Kansas pprior to their departure on December 7th to serve as a USO entertainment troupe in the Azores and Europe. USO Show A Look t The World In The Union One hundred and sixty-four international students and the American members of the International Club combined efforts to acquaint KSTC students with the many aspects of international life and living. With a goal of unity in mind as well as providing education and enjoyment, International Week activities were held October 24-28. , The week's activities began Tuesday with a display of ancient and modern artifacts such as jewelry, dolls, miniaturesg handicraft itemsg textiles and clothingg paintings and postersg coins and collectables. Wednesday evening a guest speaker, Dr. John Noonan, Associate Dean of the Graduate School and Co-director of the Study Abroad Program at Kansas State University, lectured on universities and Study Abroad Programs. Thursday evening was designated as "Fun and Games Night" at Roosevelt Gym, and a foreign film, "Bed and Board," was shown both Thursday and Friday at the Petite Twin Theater, The International Talent Show proved va colorful and cultural conclusion to International Week, Saturday night. Folk tales, songs, dances and skits from countries all over the world were presented and performed. Ending the program, all of the international students joined together to cross the bridge of understanding and bridge the "gap" of friendship and peace. , x E I 4 me . , M: A v, ,Q t. an , V I "jar ,QW--1'-" ' ' 'qv' N t':1vfai2f2'.ar.:1a2:ff I, A1 I 'Ee 'E 9 2 Qljffli fix! . gf. MGYVL ' Q gg, I' , . A,-. I 6 Q 3 , V vi Wi- ,,-ll 1-..,,e an .. 1 U .f+ws,,,, 'pda ju , 'ft "J Wx? F, V , .- - V, " -V ' I 1+ nr , . 1 , N' ' ' A. , 'w4:i.ji.,,. 1 7 , -,I :L -x J ,A 1 5, A I 'X H' f 1,1 4 K ' , ,X , Q Q ,. ' ' A K 'F' , 4 ,- .s'. A:-, Ai , Q, , in Yi. 4? vf ' ' w J P. 1 I J. n,, N uw , I'-v K . . 4 V . , 1, ... . 45, . ,1...,.:f 'b ' 1' K Whatls 11??? H z 5 1' at!" 'Lv --u.. 'QW- -Wu. ,W-'v' qu an UA, f mi 4-rx 4.. 'rv-' 72 arg, .nt Aa I '-f , . ' qi ...I .la YQ . H54' -f..i.z'z , ,ad V: ' .11 . """"7'fL?" ,N ' jf, ' .7N'f.u3Q " ' r' 1' "4 . '- ' 5344 N, u 1,1 ,fr M-:, at N 1-fi MAH- Q 42' fi.. fit ' i ' I VI , 4' 1'7" -.4 . if 4? ' ' , if , 5. If .C 75:11. , i , u ,qfjgfif A '- ' 14.-Q? ,J-3 ' J- '. . 4 ,, , l-,Mm -rpm ' 1 Q" g V51-' -1 , .K- V , ,I ld :gm R Q!-i" : tru", - - . .,,,,qi.:g,3.,,. . w,,,.1,,u1,. ., 1 f ' - A ..,, 1- fE'??F .nf Kimi. kk? V , 1 , On Friday, October 27, UAC sponsored the first mini-concert featuring the Spurlows. The Spurlows performed a twenty minute preview set in the Hornet's Nest earlier that day before their main performance that evening in Albert Taylor Hall. V T '- ' The Spurlows are a very versatileamusical troop that performs all types of music trockg jazz, soul, and top fortyl. They have made numerous television and concert appearances across the U.S. The Spurlows appearance on campus was sponsored by the Union Activities Council. T . Halloween Beer Bust Huw ll , In what seems to be the era of 'tbeer busts" probably the most successful of the season was the Halloween Boogie Festival held October 31 at the Store. The bust was a joint money-making project sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau fraternity and Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Phi Taus managed the bar and money handling end, while Alpha Sigs served as barmaids for the evening. Greeks and independents alike danced till midnight to Hero Dog, a local band, and shared the "spirits" of Halloween night. 124 k 1 w 4 1 , 5 1 4 T 1 ' T E Y i A V , r 1 , Ml 1 . , w '3 i 'i -1 'I I . A 4 , . ,V f I f. J is 1 U. , -71 4 1 1 'i i , V ,, 1 i FV. , . . S visit 'i we-g.fW.af4i... .4 . 1 . HA.. With two tough conference sins on the road behind them. the Hornets looked forward to a return to Welch Stadium and a meeting with the Tigers of Fort Hays State. and lost no time, in showing the Tigers and a Senior Night crowd that they were out for a third conference win. With less than three minutes gone in the first quarter, linebacker Bill Baker blocked an attempted punt by Fort Hays and defensive end Russ Jenkins scooped up the loose ball and raced the 16 yards into the end zone. Three minutes later. after Hays had failed to move the ball following the E-State kickoff and had to punt, Abe Welcher took a pitchout from quarterback Mike White and rambled 42 yards into the endzone and the Hornets had a 13-0 lead. Midway through the third quarter on a 3rd and 18 play for the Hornets. Abe Welcher tried his first pass of the game and found split end John Connell wide open at the Hays 20-yard line and Connell took it the rest of the way for the final 27-7 victory. The Hornets next stepped out of the league for a meeting with the Lions of Missouri Southern in Joplin and came away from a penalty-plagued game on the short end of a 14-9 score. It was a frustrating game for Emporia State as they moved into good scoring position several times only to be stymied by penalties. The llornets that afternoon rushed for 245 yards. more than any team had been able to garner against the defense-minded Lions. but still had to settle for one TD and a safety. 126 fl N Hornets Cruise Over Ft Hays, Flnd Defeat In MISSOUPI 5' H 5 K 2. 'QA 3-...L 5' 'K 313, 457- X B S-ef! llmarif ew ff - Fm' ...N A . Tay fi .1 2' Qmf at 12 7 O I I 5 ra" QM' 'V M' jo? -.Qi N inf. A 'A A Auv- "'- ' . Z' . '- r it , .. 'i' 3 K " H f ...'. 87-3 . V 5 iv -- i C Y -L' mf- g :X Y 'An -X -A n.. - 6, . f' I H . M 1 f f-'Q A .. I. , y I .M . I . 4, 4, 'ff , - hvblv' ,,,L 'L ' ' L5-I ' xv ' ' X . Q - W J I , Aauad r W .-K. -, , r ,1 -,J ft , ,wt , , is I , . 4. :Q ' -- , ' Kew 'i"' 'Qi -D ' .1 si? e!'5's 9D'--A M gr V . ,Y Q , X A xx ' ff . A I W , ' 'A Af :N H-X -' - f . Q., H it 24, D M. - .. 5 by Zan. ---tg. , , Vfe. Q .,,t , t t t N ff -. . 9 F , -f . VV 4' K' jg s- . I Jvj ",' MH, .55 3, ' 'KW L'f 9- W3 '. 'LU ir' X YEQQFZQSEJ 'tL,t 5' ' ' "'e g "f'4sff"5 K Math Majors Go Spooky The mathematical minds of KSTC celebrated Halloween with a party on October 26. Festivities began with a costume contest. won by Mary Bender. Math Club members then had a short meeting and a program on logic was presented by Gregg Stair. Math Club is an organization devoted to students interested in mathematics. It provides an opportunity for students to become better acquainted through activities of mutual interest. At each of the monthly meetings, programs are presented on various aspects of mathematics-Whether complex or just plain fun. Math Club was founded in 1917 and is open to all interested students. There are currently about 20 members. lf' aa K -Q 'Q wget ' kk lege ya: g 1 , 1 15 .AE 1 ' . it Y :Q at 1 ay I six' 128 N uve-m lu- r l'1I1'1'li0llS lflmllnlll llmm-von: ing Spurs Slllflvlll Life' Ti ,... 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And The Hornets 'av 5 ' W" . ' A 'W"' 'J "' - 'K ' I,l'0V1lll0d I7 7 flu- llurm-1 nth-nw um, II'I'lH4'lldlIllN hlll l'l1'lll"l'llNl'Ullilllllhlilu shml nl Nlll'l'lZll'lll:1lI'1lN Ihvx Nhul lh-- Nlnu'l'l1lu ull mth um- lux! mluuu nn thu' hu! hull llul Il1'l lIl'U'HNlNl' h:u'L, Hun k Wllllx rnu 'flu nulvu flvlx .lllulllllilllIHINNLIIIII l'n'u1rlvxllh5x x.u'ds ln1mmh.n x Ill mul Inu- In wx-I up Ilullwl l'lD M inf 17" . .mga-v..w-...sa-g'l'K 0 ,V A . 5 s..4,,,b Q fa T n 4 tal' 1 1 1-:ML . N """'m , we-Hf ' 3-'S 1-WJ" 'Suri --,... ,... 'I .:fm"v- 1 JP ,.- my 1,, 1 CALUXIIIGN Mm mbu llflr I ' f "ww r 1 w " . liflllil lam rilllllllil 1 'X '1 . ,V l,clvln'ulv-s 1 rUIlll'll 5 IIIIIWPI Hd! W in .A ,JL .fs-ftilmnllgbyiinicie and -E 1-llumui ,JI Higyr za' -":- ax z, Q' ' r'eT0h1'1i'i-ri ilu'-lv'GVIVI1-'11111i'f'11 "" wx' if "1 'i"'f'1'41 I 'V V' UIC hxvnlmrfn' ml 'Ihr w111'11'X"x" ' rx L1 1: 1 . x 1 4 L f Nl 1 IC? V 1 4 ,' ik UTI 5 A K r Q ' '1'U31h1'xi!1g Of, 1. '-: , 5 'Lev I ' 1 ' 4.. .lL3i1Qlf' Lisp "i"'i7 1- ' ':1 L ' I . '- f'v1QIl1il 'Mu LL.im'u':1:1 v.'z-1:1'lv1mdu:c1 :una 41. rxefiifmw I'l'2-llL3l'HiVfVf.' lu, lQH'f:i1e1'S C'UH1fj:1ll:-, in NI!!! in XX'2!1'!'1','i!?lUil!'E.'f. MH, 'Nw I'Ju1f:r f:!141gme'::"j'."1- fm11uined -Ji!UllI1',Y Pfllln, I1'lTf?2,:,.f1d 1.'.'1e:-- lim- f-era:-'md H.'r'lif'vf3:1i iniaivi law' KV .,, :Fw- 'lu-lxxll,41'qurrp::s, ' ' , I 'r-ry: i tg fx? 4.-, 1, ' , ..,,. ,.f....,,. 4, .-.Ji Ea . rx Em ..1 W . v 'wif K 9 R an- If 72 MOH iii Hi '-32,1 Monkees mv GOVERPUZ f 7 fi -,gm-..,, KUIH G. SHLIRS INSURANCE COMM ISSIONER INSURANCE OMMISSIONER T e 3 C h in g ' 5 Z ii ' . . ,wt "Zi f-5Zf?. More .-in , Hill? N 'V 5 , H , Student id , vs Those students planning to teach elementary or secondary go through one of their busier classes their senior year-Student Teaching. Student Teaching is a six hour course but most students think of it as more than a class. This is when the student finds out if teaching is what he or she wants. Student teaching is required in order to receive a teaching certificate, and is graded on passfno credit basis. aim N.,,,,,, Lalog ,n. - ' 5 ,. VB TW 1 L, 7 ,, .. .A .V-.a.., it ..., 3 fC: 'Kill-Ax X '7 f x ,Lil . .X 1 Lffx ' Xf idx! P' J 1 ,F-"xx 1 1 ' , 5 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 I V1 1' 1 1 1 , K' ' 1 .A, ' 4 3 - ,X 1 1 1 , ' ,f 1 x if I I , 1 x 'X ff1 qw rx Le. U PIHHS Revealed for H0rnet's Nest Ne Ii nmumme l ii m A- .,-all 1 no - 11:2 , 7' , vi pr f ?'i ' w vllnu h fg ilf' WI IH ILWIW. W T f ul' 140 ru-TS' .J 1 I Qv- fxxz.. T V, I F' . Q , '!i:7f557,3?, ,- , ,ln A :nl V In c W, 'Lid rl ?'1 i iff llgfif--Q 1 5 , fl 1, ...4 - 1 '5 gi-,p4gg:qEL+Z-I at in 3 jf 1:le:ijl5,,l::.ggf5g1 is . ,J ill' "4" 5351124 , f 1 -' f!" ' ' f n 1 I llll ll'E I' l I fl ,! ' l 'I A proposal for the remodeling of the Hornet's Nest was unanimously approved by the Memorial Union Corporation Board of Directors on November 9. The project, costing approximately S36,000, is planned in three phases. Phase I includes a new ceiling, new floor and a new paint job. Lighting controls and a built in sound system are also planned. Included in Phase II of the project is the remaining improvements to the physical structure. Phase III will provide for new furnishing of the area. 141 J ij Q l On Friday. Nov. 17. approximately 400 Kansas High School students met in the KSTC Memorial Union to participate in the sixth Annual KSTC Model United Nations. The Model UN lasts for one day and consists of a General Assembly and Security Council. The General Assembly has specific agenda items. The issues debated this year were: ll The Middle East Crisis. 25 Exploration and Exploitation of the Seabeds. and 33 United Nations Permanent Peacekeeping. The Security Council had an open agenda. It discussed threats to International Peace and Security. College students who belong to the local collegiate chapter of UNA-USA made up the Secretariat Staff and the t'Bloc" advisors for the different nations. 42 I I X I I I I I I I I I . I . I I , I I I I I I I I II ,-I II II II In 44. c-:V .eg for 4 X1 .f . r' 1 ' 1r1I Y 1 im QU Y ,JL i.42'VkICflL.w1E"1'-113' iysv m 1:': iv ' L , , , I 1 ' Rh f U.-L M 'WF -DWI 259-11 'QVHUIL ' "!!."5iL f .f"',v Ll' , -:SQ f L ,,N.,i.w ,,n,. lx., ,L , .,.,A -, . V ., , . ' ' V M' N wr' Q,-w1,:w ww 1 ' 1 '- H ' M M K .1 515434 mmm. .',,5,.'M rm. Mum. .mv 6 ,mf . -:wg rv mvrxm 1 1 4 X A, ,. , A.. , -, 1 f RQ A, , . 1. lafifa WWF, In couwmk have been in better day-Hnmecmning '12, November ug The mn greeted early risen that maming, in a ummm that saw few digs of sunshine in Emporia. But it was Hwrmewming 72 and things had in gn right-find! they didn A Barge imap mf mhmms and flfkhdi ai me emlmege an MM for thedayfs avctivbues which began with a Emmet Club and Killah breakfast eddy in the The day had been proclaimed "'Gus Fish Day! in Emporia and the Img time KSTC coach was homered the night before with 1 special dinner. Themhrnim waxmofetlimnabanyofue, Thenew alumni mnimiemedia show md the Speech Department? production at 'Willie Mury Summers." and some of the variety acts which gn on tw: to Europe in Defember, were also presented. That same morning. a studem-eondummed parade marched through hwnwwvi Emporia. The 72 Homecuming Parade bound more than sicxtyemtries. A 96 raiiyw lmmdl by the cheermders, was new asm the mr-anew um ww ofvwelcu Stadium. it-Wal Henna mimi were sun 1 a ,1.- 9. X u. w fd, I I . ww .fd 1 4. V 515, Lfzfw' idk K -A. -if w fum-1 a as --...mg . My 1 I Zh, ' U 1 za-.Q "if'ff-,rfzy g H N f"'L"?i-12' V ' , ...v . , . 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J., 2 1-yr, ,- "+,..g5' gift: 1Z'AiFJ.L.Efj.f' , -"ME: -1-,,. ,, , f ,A 1- Q-, 7 - ' A -'-, , .f WZ, tkvlk, Z. ,Ve ' I 5174-gi' '1'..'l,i:vI.:2gL 4 ' R J -"' '- I Ak W' GW. jfs , -, if . ., fri. f 4 'ji ,Ti Y MQ'T'di , ' gfkf, 5 sg . A ""' A X 0? Y , 4 , ' .'. F" , J y . . I J 1-'S f ' v , F ,,,. A K, 'Y 'fzmlxi f,... f1,QjgijVl:1YlTL4VWVf1xii? ramsilgilmiyiqgxkegkiujQ1'gg1i1gl.a,img oliQgQQIHjiQX41lEi1irff alngw qmgw .maxi my1'1fimimir1'fgiilhiitw iemmivifi Gills HQ1Md.i'uii9 wlir in-H1 H-w-rv' Iiwm- vu-Wu:-mufugn amffwawqmifnuri'lWiz:sil51'nfwioLmuiiyf. 3WQ!21lsiui1E!W.i1f5 U:s.viw'f:fiiiil? Wil? 01319 Uguilieuixiw Qlifiuiiiliwlirmiiwi:131011: may WGWY? Mm- 'W -ww R- W W 'Mws H11T!,fz1fuisr ,quwiynj-ue. rrifm mrgi:Jhiin.llmiuimgwn1l'iZ'zw rl 'Sf Hornets Are 1972 GP C Champs Enthusiasm ran high on the campus at KSTC as Homecoming day dawned clear and pleasant after days of rain. A crowd of alums had started gathering early, on Friday in fact for a dinner to honor Gus Fish for his years as basketball coach for the Hornets, and Saturday's Homecoming festivities started early with a breakfast sponsored by the Hornet Booster Club and the K-Club. The Homecoming parade had been revived and Commercial Street was lined with fans as the parade got underway at 10: 00 a.m. By game time that afternoon enthusiasm was at fever pitch and the stands filled early. The Hornets gave their fans full value for their loyalty and by gameis end owned a 41-7 victory over the Ichabods of Washburn University, one of the keenest of Emporia's rivals in a football series that goes back to 1899. Washburn had a tough defense, one of the top units in the conference, but their offense hadn't as yet played up to the standards of the defense. The first half was, as expected a bitter defensive struggle, and at halftime the Hornets held a slim 7-0 lead even though they had chalked up 10 first downs the first two quarters and had 229 yards of total offense. It appeared to be only a matter of time until the Hornet offense would score more points. And just a matter of time it was. In a magnificent third quarter the Hornet offense got in gear and pushed across 21 points and followed that with 13 more in the fourth quarter for the final 41-7 margin. The Ichabods were unable to tally until only some four and one-half minutes remained in the game. The Hornets last score came as time ran out on a pass play from Watson to Torkelson. For senior Ray Torkelson, a Hornet reserve, playing at split end, it was a bonus for the season and for his playing career as it was his only scoring play as a Hornet. That victory gave the Hornets undisputed possession of the championship of the Great Plains Athletic Conference, and it earned them a bid to appear in the Boot Hill Bowl game in Dodge City. a bid which the team voted unanimously to accept immediately after the Washburn game. It was a fitting climax to the season in which a young Hornet football team did what only they believed they could do. 149 14:3 ,. ,An '- 1 ':.'1 , If L.l,1,...,.,,.." ...A . K J 3: " 1 ' "C'71. .' fhr' , V .....-... -.. ....:k,- w .34 - - -4 . ...,.. -, .. 4 s- f' ff .Q Jf'1.',' 2 K' - r. I. "1 'v 921 I x ' ffffw 4 7 ' .A V . - .I Auf -. X, . I- 'I' 4 QA " ,Y 2 Riva w... 'Zi : ga fb, iff ' - fi ,. . 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Many suggestions and opinions were exchanged and this Coffee. one of the Greeks many efforts to improve campus relations was a success. 5 6 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 i 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 ' 1' 1 1 ' 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 ' 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 MAA' " "AW" " " 1 1 ' " "A A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'X 1 5 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 . 1 11 11 1 1 1 1f .1 11 L11 ts nk, Z r 5' M ,4 ,., 58 -- f- fx. ' -3 X: 1 -1 pin'-43 ,f.7 1' L 'f7XTf'TQ vu' .,' " .1144 AJLS- M 'mf .LLKJLJL On Tuesdav, November 28. Sigma Alpha iota's annual Benefit Concert was held in Beach Music Hall Auditorium. Those performing were: Margret Fenslce. piano: Sue Stamm. clarinet: Cleta Cleous, piano: Marla Welker. voice: Jeanne Crow. pianog Carol Welker. voice: Darene Street. piano: and Debbie Coykendall. organ. After the concert the members gathered in the lobby to sing SAI songs, SAI is a professional music fraternity and contributions to this concert are used by the International Music Fund of SAI to provide rehabilitation through music in this country and foreign countries. 4 l A i 1 i . f x 1 1 A E I 1 E 4 . 4 1 x I 1 I I w I WMC' f C LJ I 1, A L-Www rf 160 December Boot Hill Bowl Christmas Basketball Theatre Student Life Aquettes Swim Show Aquettes is a coeducational synchronized swimming club sponsored by Womens' Recreational Association. Members are selected based on their swimming skills and knowledge of the activity. Students learn synchronized swimming movements and choreography during the semester in order to present their annual show. The Aquettes show this year was held Nov. 30, Dec. 1 and 3, presenting to the KSTC community a delightful evening of water fun titled COLOR MY WORLD. Aquettes like WRA, offers fun and activity to all coed students on the campus, with the purpose of friendship, fun, and fitness. 1 U at 1 -v 163 Treble Clef Enlightens Christmas Spirit if 164 Treble Clef is the oldest continuous female voeat musical group on the KSTC campus. Members share a common interest in music and membership is Chosen only by audition. The ultimate purpose of the group is to provide a singing experience Within a small select group. Treble Cell' traditionally brings a little of the Christmas spirit and cheer into Plumb Hall by caroling in the Rotunda prior to the fall semester final week. K,,-,-XX NN VAX If-.W A r,',f!-TN ffixxx f F N' QQ ,- A fi 5 5 I 5kjKf'f1f,"Kf' ,X ff f f '1 X 1 fl w ff XVI AN f My 5 "XB, ffm 'ff fl " f A K fi N, M " W '3 fd 2 ,fr M If U,f'.i 'V ' i,f"5'a,f-z5,f!f7 aglilgfff lfuw .N 1 ll Wxim ' ,J RH' f X W' fy Wy 1 1 l ex -1, --121 J, -', 1 f , J f X lxxv-,f Nxj -Km! N.-Wx XJ '-,wr N-My ,Q J 1 -x,,' I I , , i s i l K x I I 166 More than 1.000 Hornet football fans followed the team to Dodge City and the Boot Hill Bowl on December 2. It was a gala weekend, one that was a new experience for most of the current Hornet followers. A banquet on Friday night honoring the two teams-William Penn College of Oskaloosa. Iowa. and Kansas State Teachers College. On Saturday the Hornet fans began to invade Dodge City in large numbers and were entertained during the day with parties. receptions and investigating Front Street in Old Dodge City. Probably the liveliest party was generated in the early evening when the Hornet Boosters Club hosted the Emporians in the "Long Branch Saloon." In spite of the festivities. most of the fans got to the game that night. Statesrrifierni Sqtieeae Hornets ll?-Ml The game itself was a "rock-em. sock-em" type of football with two of the best small college defenses in the mid-west showing their wares. In the end the Statesmen of William Penn prevailed 17-14. the winning TD coming in the third quarter when they recovered a Hornet fumble on the one-yard line. That touchdown was the only score in the second half as the defenses dominated the play. in fact. so tough were the defenses that neither team registered a first down during the third quarter. and each team had only eight each to show for the sixty minutes of efforts. The loss of top running back Abe Welcher on the second play of the third quarter was a blow to the Hornets and without his running the offense bogged down. With only the limited action Welcher saw in the game. he still emerged as the top rusher in the contest and his 46 yards gained gave him an even 1,000 yards for the season. Emporia scored first on a 15-yard sprint by Welcher and after a Statemen field goal came back to score again. William Penn added a TD in the second quarter and the halftime score was 14-10 Emporia. The recovered fumble in the third quarter gave William Penn the scoring chance they needed and that also wrapped up the scoring for the game. The Hornets. who had figured on the wind advantage in the final quarter were dealt a low blow by the weatherman just minutes into that final frame when a sudden chilling blast blew into the stadium from the north. with gusting winds to 35 mph and a temperature that dropped from a not unpleasant 46 degrees to 16 degrees in a matter of minutes. That seemed to kill any hopes of a Hornet comeback. but they were still in contention until the final minutes. The defense performed one final spine-tingling goal-line stand in the last two minutes after the Statesmen had driven to the two yard line, aided by an interference call. With fourth and only a yard for a first down and only two yards away from the goal line they hoped to completely ice the game. but were halted again by the the tough Hornet stand when defensive end John Lohmeyer caught the ball carrier behind the line and cut off the threat. That tackle and many others throughout the evening earned for Lohmeyer the selection as defensive player of the game, So ended one of the most successful football seasons at Emporia for many years. and while the team and fans would have liked to have had that one final win. still the season provided thrills and excitement enough for the most avid Hornet booster. and the future looks bright for Hornet football as only three seniors were listed on the two starting elevens. The Hornets will be back another season. ' 'll - ' -, - .. ' - ap 'fs'-y I A ' ra. "I f' ' v,fa""' , .4 . 4. 1.- - , A v .fa - . if , 168 1 A ., .-' M' , ff .L f - Q, ag K- f Q. 4 r -e at ie.. f F l ot X 31 A .,, , 4 -N mx y F. ' ilfc V "' if gl .35 7 ff-J. gr 1 2 fsfyf ,K , 1,, 1,1 V- W r V tf5f'.y'f': . yll,-if 'K'sfpgf,sg b Nw, f he ,ff- 1 yy MMS? ,Q x , Q' ,Xt 1 . QM km fx, ,E V, sv 1 -M fx Defenses were awesome in the Boot Hill Bowl game and neither team generated much offense. The Hornets tupper leftj shut off the Statesmen backs. Doug Floyd tupper right! skirts end for some tough short yardage. Abe Welcher Cbottom lefty breaks through the line for 15 yards and the games first TD. 1972 Season Record KSTC Opponent Opp. 7 Arkansas Tech 10 21 Wayne State College 0 20 Central Missouri State 10 21 Pittsburg State 26 6 Northern Colorado 0 24 Southern Colorado 10 27 Ft. Hays State 7 9 Missouri Southern 14 17 Univ. Nebr. Omaha 7 41 Washburn University 7 "Boot Hill Bowl" 14 William Penn College 17 1. 69 l fl- T f- om PosttGSeasotfii lihlotaoti s Following their highly successful season. fourteen 1' . 1 . 1 f s 1 I f- I l f lf .I at .1 rx I Hornet football players received post-season honors and ly I recognition. Head Coach Harold "Bud" Elliott came in I... X, f.Aff,,w p X, J f for his share of recognition also. The following is a l .T I t,r"'3 listing of the many honors for the KSTC team members. iff' 1 ' f 5 if" T ff X I 'Mil H 'I l 1 . N-K. ., JOHN LOHMEYER-senior defensive end. NAIA all4America. NAIA r' '- all-District 10 first team. UPI all-GPAC first team. GPAC Coaches and Team Captains allxconference team. outstanding defensive player in the Boot Hill Bowl. A RICK HEISE4senior center. GPAC Coaches and Team Captains all- conference team. UPI GPAC second team. V .V JERRY BLACKWELL-junior safety. UPI GPAC second team. 'X -,--- ' ' ft BOB CLEMENTS-junior linebacker. GPAC Coaches and Team ' , ff Captains team. ' MIKE DENIMARCK-junior linebacker. NAIA all-District 10 team. '- ,- UPI GPAC first team. MARK LUEDTKE-junior defensive halfback. UPI GPAC second team. BRUCE BUCHANAN-sophomore offensive guard. UPI GPAC first team. all-GPAC Academic team. I BILL CINELLI-sophomore offensive tackle. NAIA all-District I0 f team. UPI GPAC first team. GPAC Coaches and Team Captains team. l .Af DOUG FLOYD-sophomore running back. UPI GPAC second team. A. 'Wyh t W ga 5.-X in I GARY HARE-sophomore kicking specialist. NAIA all-District 10 rfiif ' 5" Q team. lj I PAUL MOTOSKO-sophomore defensive tackle. NAIA all-District 10 ' ' ' V J V v"', ff", N , 1. team ..1. A .,'- .....if'f.IHA..c.LQ:L..'fa:L...'i..?fQ34 TOM REDMAN-sophomore offensive guard. NAIA all-District I0 team.UPI GPAC second team. NAIA Au-'ANAERICA ABE WELCHER-sophomore running back. NAIA all-District 10 team. UPI GPAC first team, GPAC Coaches and Team Captains team. z i MIKE WHITE-Sophomore quarterback. UPI GPAC first team. all- 3:fi??'?Li,3f,:-gk GPAC Academic team. .Q ' HAROLD "BUD" ELLIOTT-head coach. NAIA District I0 Coach of 'FAYI' the Year. UPI GPAC coach of the Year. GPAC Coaches and Team Vtf?:' ' Captains Coach of the Year. " 3 iff ' Y -1 ,. Fifi' . Rx . ,E Irggwx 4 . Y 6.55. . W yi ew 1 Rc . fffvf 'e'e. . ,fag , ,. 2 ,a1.?fif!Q . 'lr ,IA Jim V ei A , F5515 I "' ' I if.. . .. 1 I J If f f X. I E I 1 , I I ' ' ffl r Q Xxx ,Sv XM I I M Xt I .fu ity.:-x -VII -.Jax J'IT'l:'Li1, I Y. . ,A ........,,, I X Rich t-fleige Head Couch l-lcirolcl "Bud" Elliott 170 L r ,1 1 X L i F, 1 - 5 f, J Mike 'Whife x , 1 -""l.l2 ,, 9 Q "'- x I 1 W1 7 y , M jpg nil-f Mike Denimorck r rf X-fd I,4', fri? ,. K 9 ff xp If .X X-, ,,, I 1, . I 'W-R ,A-Q15 - , T :Rx fw. if ' X Y l' f ' N , ,XX K ,Q f x I mx' Aloe Welcher I ,J l P 1 f Mark Luedklae ,KX x 1 If i .A , . 1 Af-, -.-.-. , 1 Gary Have sAf J! 5 , , l I Doug Flogfd -W, 1, ,-,ff V,-X, -J' ff' 'P' 'HI X JN mx w ,om d H x V4.4 .w,1x. N..1.,,A. , H -,. N.. 4 1- JF. , 2 331.24 SQ ..,,- A f f, t H 1 Tri Sigs Qcslebrmue QlfHIfiS1liUTH3lS Sceasml WMM Ammual Fwrmal , -7, rw-nf..-f-1m 1 E 11 I gv- 777 YN, Ag AVVVV , 'nw W-KY W , , 1 , I . I I I I , I 1 I ' I I If II I I I I If I II I I I I I V: If .. I I' I I I i , I ' I I fi I II f I II , I I I I , I , I I 1 ' I I I QI. 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 . 15 I I ,ffl ' 'I f -- I 1' ' 1 'fig I I I .- :QU A I I I ! K ,I -qw vig , 1 I 1, -,':l",yV, . I ,. -,if L Ig, 'L 3 I I Q I ,Af YQ I I I3- I f , f ff' I I I 'Av X I r If I 'L-M N J . :I 'I .... J 1 II . , , I , ,. , I 1 I I I I I I I II I I I II I I I I II QI I I I I I I I I I I I r I I I I I I 4 I 1 A 7' 'W .X , fat TW ff 11 TY-'fl iW,f1'l 1' ffl .e gftattt LLJJL icy uit .MQ N it new Q , X 'Q L, li 'Hfil l, " 'VAT' ALMA init, ici ttG.mit A Childrens Theater production of 'Androcles and the Lion" was presented at the College Theater December 7-10. The show. designed for children of the area, was a light-hearted story of a band of players who decided to enact the classic tale of a lion who got a thorn in his paw and Androcles who befriended the tearful beast by removing the thorn. The style of the production was quite different from any other show seen at KSTC. The student actors will be suspended on strings throughout the entire performance. and simulate a marionette effect with their character. The play was directed by Dr. Peter Smith, theater instructor at KSTC. a l K. 1' I X, If A f i Z -...J k .....l . L... .. 174 1 K 1 f i N l K xx , J f l N l N X N l Y xx X. ' X Xrlsqx Qk. XX xx ,-if .f. Chrisimas fifimmert if Cx T fx? E34 I 3-fn On Friday. December 8, at 3:30 p.m. annual vespers were held in Beach Music Hall lobby. This year's vespers were sponsored by Music Educators National Conference QMENCJ and organized by Tim Harmon, Vice President. Carols were played by the Brass Choir, the Christmas story was read by Mr. Robert Anderson. Treble Clef sang and then everyone joined in carols accompanied by Marcia McMullen on an old pump organ. Other officers helping to make MENC a more lively organization this year are: Randy McGehee, President: Joy Merriman, Secretary: and Cleta Cleous. Treasurer. 77 1 K w 8 -f-v- 1' ff V1 W CE fx -nf. fx: 3 .11 -. 'N H' fTw"'311.7 '71 'I W 1! 'A ,-X-ff,w'7f""i'T1,1 mf-f'-I V' 'ffjpl 'N -" 41. -Q - ' '-M MH V H X w , V .H ----NJ we N .1gu'.ysf.f -1 " ' bf Tx -f -r 'F 'l V' . wzcfw ,fm ,Q Q 11 "1 3 , Wg. hw.-A -.151 4 N' J 1 AL I ., N!" ,fr Wfx fig I ' 1-TT lvl? 35a fl VJ? ,l CLJ. AA- :li 6X'!LlxU U "'L" "" "NU VXA rf A local committee headed by Mayor James Pickert and lawyer Keith Greiner, along with other local businessmen and several members of the college staff. Went to work in December to secure an invitation for the Hornet Marching Band to participate in the Inaugural Parade in Washington. The initial phone call from the parade committee was received December 19-barely one month before the event. For the first time in KSTC history the Hornet Marching Band was to represent Kansas in the Inauguration Parade. 0 Qlwistzmm as lD3lIfO'fEy 4. i LUN .mMmM,mW 3' 18 X X f-M 'xxx -52 T- fel fi. V-- 'jf-xl jj if fir X XFX!! I ml L i l :A xg f H 1 ! 'xii A 1 ' 5114 1 ' fy JJ ,N-If W- ,B A4 4- X -Am LL-A -Q Z Q, -WA-KY, 'L , Auf- -,444 ,M X. -.J MA- rf r-. , ,511 1 1 ,1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 -A ,. 1 1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1' 1 11 , I 1'j1 1 1 1 15 1 111 111 1 3 1 1 11 1 s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 W1 1111 1- 1 1 ,11 1 1 -11 11,141 1 1. 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 111 1 1 11 1 1: 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 N . 1 1 1 1 3 I I 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 11 1 1 'I 1 l1 I .1 184 UVM 34360 CQEMQQQ Dcsglrcews i 1 3 'H M R 1 5. v , . s , , ' E ,H Mir., X , , ., . I ' "N - A ' 1, I X , 3 ,Q x ' 1 5 . L, . ., , 'W - .L A 1 .. . , - , X, ,, y ,fl ,-.W 1 'N H- ,,,.Yw ' A I V v - ,-.-' -"' , 1 W I 'AX x f A 1 TVX , V fig HL 3 , ,L-A I -, -K 5 X V x , I N. , VW V , .,Y, ,lk " 1 7 1 X ll :xl ' , ' rf A I., l . -A is as . I ,' , I, V, LA ' 'Qi' v ' ' l, L' U l , ,.q, 2-f ff., , 4 if V I Y ,A QA I i jj, zaiiffg' D 1, ttf' s - iff-. , , 7 , , -f-,..-Xliu A--f 7 l ' - - M--- f' . as ,,.,.,.s,,..--,, -N .-,..,,,.. .. . , ...,..,,,..-.,... MJ The Hornets opened the season with what has become a traditional game with the KSTC Alumni. This year the Alumni, coached by former Hornet Coach Gus Fish, eked out a 78-77 win over the Varsity. Above, former Hornet star, Dale Cushinberry 1435 now an assistant coach at KSTC, tips in a two-pointer. Below, Coach Fish discusses game strategy with the alums. 'x if R - I lx -XM, 7 x "-W t K ,fi 1 l 1 l, 186 Head Coach Ron Slaymaker 1 f 'z - 1 Assistants For The I972-73 Season sf, gflrnvv i 'Q Rebuilding Year For Hornets A major rebuilding job faced head basketball coach Ron Slaymaker this year as he opened one of the toughest schedules in KSTC history with only one starter back trom a team that finished with a 14-11 record and third place in the RIVIAC. In addition to the tough conference schedule. the Hornets were now in the Great Plains Athletic Conference which was composed of the schools that had been the Plains Division of the RMAC. some major college and university competition were on the slate. Two of the top competitors outside the conference would have to be Eastern Illinois University at Charleston. and Bradley University. the Missouri Valley power from Peoria. both on the Hornet schedule for December games. In addition they were scheduled to appear in a doubleheader at Pittsburg during the Christmas break where they would meet William Jewell College and Southwest Baptist College from Bolivar. Missouri. 187 December was A Long, Cold 7 Vu' . 1' fait giggle WN 'iii L. -ee' Phil Pettay races for a layup in action at the Pittsburg Invitational during the Christmas Holidays. The Hornets defeated Southwest Baptist on the first night of the doubleheader by a whopping 105-72 score, but fell victims to William Jewell College the next night by a 78- 77 count. 188 Month The season opened with Ptockhurst College in Kansas City and the I-lornets dropped that game 80-68 as the always tough Hawks out-muscled the Hornets in a hard- lought contest. The team returned home on December 1 for the home opener in William L. White Auditorium meeting Southwestern College from Winfield. They won the home game by an 81-69 count as Dennis Supple, returned after a year's layoff. scored 24 points and grabbed 20 rebounds. Following the opening home game. the Hornets went on the road for a series of games that would keep them away from the friendly confines of White Auditorium for more than a month. they would not play at home again until January 10. During the early part of December they met the Mules of Central Missouri State and wound up on the short end of a 102-81 score as the Mules ran up a whopping lead in the final six minutes of the game. At Ottawa University the Hornets fared better as they downed the Braves 88-82 and evened their season record at 2-2. Just before Christmas the Hornets journeyed to Illinois to meet the Panthers of Eastern Illinois on December 18 and the Braves of Bradley University on December 20. It was a rugged two-game outing and the Hornets returned to Emporia with two additional games on the loss side of the ledger, However. the team was showing signs of living up to their potential and in the game with Eastern were only a basket away from victory with 40 seconds to go. The final score was 85-81 as the Panthers scored three points in those last few seconds. The Braves of Bradley proved to be just as tough as the pre-season predictions. They handed the Hornets a 108-77 loss, but in spite of the final wide margin, the Hornets were still in contention at 60-53 midway through the final half. However at that point they lost both Burton and Nelson on fouls and the Braves raced away to the final margin. The team was ready for a well-deserved Christmas break. before entering the arena again at the Pittsburg Invitational doubleheader on December 28 and 29 where they would meet William Jewell and Southwest Baptist on successive nights. If 1 mc" ' in l 1 A 1 I - , r l R X w 1 ,.. 1 w In lho firm homo game zfze Iglornets rlefoalcd Soullavzcstern College Sl- G9. The Hornets two big mon. Ed Burton and .less Nelson iabovel controlled llie lmclzlzoards in a spirited home-opener. Al lofi Dennis Supple and an inislzfrzillieil opponent, along wiih an inicresled official. wait to Iiml out vxhich waxy' the hall is going to bounce. Unforiunaicly, Lhe ball dl:ln't iwurxcc illo Iiorncfs way too many times during Dccemixer and ihoy linislxsd Elm monilx with 5 3-5 record, which proiszzbly isn'Z loo had conssifloring the caliber of lhc llorneis opposition. Winter Visits Deserted Campus ' O fdiffw is s ,ffl + Q2 ,4 X v"Nx.,X' 'I in L Nga X N A .i , f a , 1 , Al-1 V , I l'fht..Rx-l Mn ji 4 7 5 20' 'X 8 1 bmyixafppi iw 4 A "tif is--' f fx ple 1' 'i 'Tl 1 'uf , A ,gy 2,4 ws-ri -' f x N " I 11551. X ,wg . a , UAA x If 190 , 'N' 3, 1 I f I l .xl NJN , f 4 f f Q x Y 4 vtlf x X - J' xl I X ,Q ,Q , Q A 7 3 uk .mal I M3911 an ,i i R, 1 U3 "g l'f"" f'5 ' ff P' Y 'lf " ' . " Q e' 'V' vi 1 I 3 5, 4. xA' x f 1 , r jpg. N 1 '19 I X ng, V 1: ', ,. +I .1 1: f 1 v ' u if1gf gi1 ' ' g l ll fi up -is J' A , emu. 1 3,1 1, ,A fl- ,p In Mg-+91w!2Q ',, , ' f X ' 2 . 1 . ,f , T . . ., x I,-MK 'Mx - mini- -.-.,.v,n,- V., Q, vii' 'VH 'dx ff-1-, , fi1ff?f'M:fifiQT"'f7fF."'f YP :- "f .fx ,'- z".,'.-H' f' 1 -'Pfffifv-1"f-f'?"'F'-I H ,QA-fifia? ,,.3- ' 35 51. Hz- f fag:-wc fgahft- .r4. ff, ,S 1 ...,. W, h ' " ffgf4zfQ 'Z . R 3 fixing -Q"4fv::M'- ' . . f I . 1 .- QI m" H ' V .w- 'N- ,..i:l.-r ..'-Mg, li:--w1f.?',r 2 -3' nz -AJ mm 4, '1 jgk ,. 5 ' :inf f, , S, , 1 1 -qi K A . sg ,I , V 4. ,J,."',:-.v,, vm H . i i 3' 1, -f 1-1Q.A.A. A Fas . gk 'Q 1 Sij'-2-fi K Y w"'f- 175 f' ' ZF' ' - iI.V'- -1,-ark. - 3Qj'x1f.f JT' A Q ' Wifi YW' ' K I 1 vqvx g p ., 'A1"5'i FX' .7-Q ' rx 13, 3 iff: U,h,. , ,A ' 4 H. -A-A-fa .rf 311' wwf .f-,Ss FW!!! 571, LJ' , J," , 5" .I fy inn :.,.,g' -V if -.1 .f I. V' ff rn ,gymax - Hu, -A 3-'11, fl rf' fi x fy! up rx f Q,mA'1 jg ff 3 X I A 1 I I-FX' 'Z f Q x W 5 f , Ag 'i 1 , , 1 4, h Q A IA, A 2 YQ H V 'I fr I ' A , . -' A V X 1 1 V M- 2 ' Q' 'Q '55 ", "-ff ' ' rffiff ' 5 I A 5 A A A "' "" "'fp""L, if A pxfil :X mst ur I QS! x .4 jf A A' SZ: AEI: t !. X i 7 . ,fx li 3 tx fiy W A W Nga kk , ig! 3 28' I an ff Y ,n G V 1 'e 'uh 1 n N , , Q ', --' x - , J - A , , 1. . ' Q in ,x V , X 9 Q' 1 1 A hi X a I ' A P f" AA 'L Q k"i1 ng-f A .. ' K A V K Iii!! 5 1 if F' Am A , X EAN " , 1 X '- A f'-f'--' r v 'x il 4 Yi A A A , nf!! :Kr t ! W v 1 1 f h W Q A If pf, V .1 K x he t W If k .' i -' ' ki I Q -45.5 ' A f 'tax -s W Y 'l J K A A A V . , 1 4+.g ,..' In tg -1 .b 1 MM M A lu-'wk-H., 2 mx, I' X Y': xu' A-dy, 51. Q 1 lx .Mi--Q-, E' It 'YA fi 4 ' .A '1 "'?iu.. A A' R., 'ff JM A ,,s' x A ,.s gi ' KA-, A V 1: h A I X, Aix: 4, A AQ, xg A X ,agp . A - 'N 1 ' I 1 A' 7 ,:. ,- A" 2 3 , A- f.. F ' 3 ,A gf gf ff'-if '1 1 Q' -Af +A 32 . f Z. f 1 H. ff. ' 1 - 121 .. Mx. 1 :Sw A , 1 . , H A ' Jaf"'., 7A P Q X, 1 5 new f ' . ' fl ,I a w' 'lf 1 ' 2' A A f I A ,A ' ill! "TU 1 ff Q , .' 'CN'-V, ' 'Q . --.-----"""' "'.. ' 1, Qf ll A. il I . ' A-.f 3 M2 wg ,f A pw'-M-f:-'-'Q ,: A 3.-1, ' A Q --'bw' 47 girl. 34 '-ii if vw wxfx A , 1 'W rf A' Hi X A23 lu "5 I . l Lj- 5: A .,,Xx. J- A 9 4k A, L gif,-2,v':1H . 5- Y ' AV K K A I X wg lf lg-X ,f V X e A' '45.,,',' ' Qiyt' X A'A lyilqq 21xf"'5-5' ' V' ff 1 W" Ax" J' xl fx ' Q, A . g J x I , P fn, . Q, .ll A fb + A A f A A if A! fn , 1 Q .W-, VP ' 3.f!.- 1-u?. "?' 4, is '7i f" '23 'X 52 Eff? ' QJf'l :5 - XX 1 -K W! A p 6 ge.. Q gf' 5 ' Af pr- 9 I!! 4 ,L ' A ' i i -1 'tx ' yt wir kvgcng L kpigxv fl -.L fi ixzti N! l I' A A ,fi 5' Y! i e ,e A ' . ' I ,Q-M A M K A .5 5 2 A1 I A V J If 11 -'V P, + , ,Q A nzqijf' ' fx Al 1'3" ' 3 Xp uf'-xi f' af' W f.Ag+AA fv AA P f - X iq ' , K Tig: ' . ' W5 ki ,A-M,','1'vLgfAF 1 9 -K ' Q I, ,ah :KJ fx, , A WK A. 1" I 'QQKAA 1 Qf,f"'4 f A if I . sa Q x, . f I A ' ' A A A A wx, A x ,N A N. ws y A V ffxli' WP, 4 "f, N I 'ik L 3 ' Qi 1- A V Ju X -a ' ' 'bs 1 Ad, Q i 454 E1 N 5 " F1-'ff ,Wm ' i 'Q' YA:1f 5- 1 ' W' -iw "" ' i HQ K1 'M ff- ' S'W 'f Ag-by Av hm, V t A Av 'gf W 'Paz' H, A' V ,ymrh Vg 5 - in F A 6' s in ' A A I 'nw fr .1 ,An f f,lA Q ig - . J? I if 3 Ati 5 bp, E.. -t 12 . wk X, iw If x Q 4 ,, A A A ,I K., ,- V A 1-J P A AA A AA ff z ti ,N M UQ' is . Q rf Ag 2, ff If .fi Q? A A A QA A A i I A - xx ,Y n i 1 1 1 1 I 'X ,N 4 gl Q, N X31 '4 ,I a n u a r y Spring Enrollment -W X KSTC Band ig Peace Treaty M Basketball 3 , Student Life Y . X ,E A . 94 Students Prepare For New Semester Q ,. I ??' ,,,, is -ol 195 Adnministration Pleased with Enrollment Figure 196 4537 3 'ff e.- fas, :nw ma, at, gif agjlxghuu- V---w--.gnu ly' -YQ wi -. s 11 ,,,.Q., sm, The number of fall semester students at the Kansas State Tachers College who enrolled in classes here again this spring is the largest percentage in recent years, according to Jerry Vineyard, KSTC assistant director of records. The final enrollment for the spring semester was 6,117 students, a decrease of 389 from the fall semester enrollment of 6,506. Usually the decrease in the number of students enrolling in the spring is much larger. The total spring enrollment includes 1,327 graduate students and 4,790 undergraduates. The projected enrollment for this semester was 5,788. 197 Many Hassles 0 Enrollment XXV'-2 98 99 7' 4 1 r E I 1 Y . . .New-:-.. wg!! "f17",, 'w " V 1 ' mi n 7954 w. 'L 1 . ,gn in H fin l g O x 1 ' , 'N I 1 ., , '-' A i g - , , , , 1' X 5 "" 4' 5' . W .q' ' , .I -5. 4 N lg .yin 1 V A ' ' ' 739- f 1 mu Ill? J 1 'S qe5jfff,- ,Q A -. . . - A ' 1 -vm Q I r I I I I I I I 1 I u I I . I I I I I I Ig 1 f I 1 1 II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I F fx N X, .X ,. .'. X'x. fy- fs 4 - , ,fm fm f ,Am :iw vwmv-'w 500 if if 'Y v, GLPQPQLQEJ, 1LR :LZQ.lgQjQ3 .f15jJ53JLclLL ff,xuilL U'v Llc, :J ,U J L X i 1 E 1 E , i a E 1 P f I r l L. . A 202 no 0 :- lwrfwxdfrflv .r+1i'M'3Q W H Lul,JsaQH:1Lu 'gfluwbj V nj 1 C-Q45 XP' 1 .vb r LM I I I I I I I I I I I I I . . I I . I I I l I I I I I i ,I 'I I I I I I II I I I I I I I Qf I i I 4 l I l l I P +1 'T tv wi L, ov 0,5717 "Eff 'L LEU S 0 1: iff qmafj jc, I -V Ulf! 1 l t I Sigma Gamma Rho Social Sorority entertained i students at KSTC on January 20, with their annual fashion show. Twelve girls from Sigma Gamma Rho and I the Gammettes modeled the latest styles in campus l clothing. Rosalyn Watson, a member of Sigma Gamma I Rho. provided entertainment for the show. ' The ournose ot Gamma Psi Cl1a'Jte1'Sivma Gamma l A . t Aa l Rho sorority is to have "Greater Community Progress. W Gamma also Sponsors the Miss Black Teenage Kansas Pageant. l I l 1 l l l l l 1 l l l l I, 1 K., I f- f ' If 3 .4-X! Band Leaves for Washington, D.C. 'N f:s",sLszyfk4TiaQq,,. . . ,.--' W' 'w xx 'H ag! ,,,u-E54 inf' nv". A f A ,wr ,, 3 , ' "ji "4 207 D0 2 U0 ,fu r,am1511'jv 123. me U '. ma1'cim'ag Band ilgpeawezl Eos" V.'a5E1ingion, ue jvedomi in Hue ziapimlxal televised?1'esifQQz1i,iai 37117UfffLl1'EHfi"i3T Tfhile We T'a1'au2 U10 .ind 1!1E3i'E.?i5Sl'S were miner? if .212 Ngziirpnnl -1-fi Clair mf:,f11z1:jE:,wSf:sz in Civevjr C112-se. EaIa1'j'3and. wilicm lr.1L:ffE'L'L2Qi LoH'!a:1i1i12gLo11. wie? of SIZCIWTJG nad iff ziiaisaci 'is' ihe 115- Livglsglisz' EJQULE HIS eff. TVe'11'i41:Lz.f Ixxxw-raising ami gvyojfeiff S '.,' , '-21'-5 Sql 1235. Gaze of Lili pfoblfemg iizsu Qian i'2p1.-ed me band EL-Lore Lfwxiug for me Euawsisrai ijaradfe was fafepe:rQLio1'x, !.33a1f,::3f foci of praciice area, 1:25 f'45YC3'Sv'V Lliii mrsm no fm' iiK'fW.QEf of snow . me. LEM Qui in zaii '1x'Qe:'xLi1ing4 szeezxnefi to follow slung p:31'f'QcL+e,2f11il me ieievisimz :axioms Siill'1Ol,iI'!CQd me f5xT1gi.12rifz glili,-3 Bam as being QSGZH F3'iiYsbu1'g! if -.1 'NS' VL. r 1 ' I ,-. li -X l E -rf: FT' FW W I ff? F -,VX J i..v' i.,,.'g'. tillipsj lwufi Q,,,Lx.Ui,,ss.a .L .Q T .X Q Y lvl I E' nlfmcwifxfzmif gs Fizifiwmnfl ilifm:-will 'ami X. .1 fiumi :i.,.1,,U ,M,,,, Leu-1 ,,el.f.v,-sf., 7 -,. xjv -f. JM-, , . t cf Faculty members oi' the Art Department assembled a vast variety of art work for their annual exhibition in the gallery of the Humanities Building. Paintings. jewelry. glass. ceramics, sculpture and drawings were on display throughout the first week of February. A total of eleven faculty members displayed their talents in the exhibition. 210 5 5 . Faculty Ari Show -.Q wk .41 ,xxx R ' r . ,i . , ." A514 ,T N'-M. , .. ...Ka 211 a'!"Q 212 ...nun-v"" I I i I I I I I I I I I I I U.S. MOURNS PRESIDENTIAL DEATHS Harry S. Truman May 8, 1884 - December 26, 1972 Lyndon B. Johnson August 27, 1908 - January 22, 1973 .1 .A- Vietnam EM N N N. ' 2, fu 4 .X L iggix.-f,vfr,jja:h H 3 1 1 Y-xbjgsx-,-fu av, ' ' "i F 1: ' '1 I v Xxx , ' r,l2g11,, X 5 Nfl'iWq'gQ5i2Nt'M ' . fl gxp. '- " ' - x. ' ' , 5 L A ml -xv 1.-.-K -. f' - V f x - ,T v ,-Y-, i -.'Ny 'Ili-i x , H vii: lik 'glflglw-M .Ill A: !N A I X 'X "' 1 5 .ii ffffx 5 ' I a 1 NX -N' 1 I b WZ.. '- 4 5, , f ,id , . v ..- It I A ,gg-,f Wigiffl Jan. 20, 19 3 X g4,. m ,gh 214 ? War End 'N , , V 1'?x Q 1 K kk W 1f,j'i Q4 Wg-'5 X A. Wynn I I vig ' 'Qxwd if X X . f X ,f . r 3 12- ' . ' X -Ax ' i - ,fy 1' :siz zix img Qi 1 ,f .N ax. , M01 6: In -ff ,ski . tr' Q 'V A I "Mb 7' 9'-fr K N 215 13,,.1.,-:-.1u, in ,V , ,N L1L:Sw:LCQ1 fmfvlf. Ha, 5 ii L " " Y NWS, Tf'fv'ff1 4 :. .. ... " .Wx A, ,,: Y . ., ilbli, Lhib my ISL, lug 141115 Vf 1 ' Un A JL Q. .-1341 W' -' -'-. K3 -1 ' ' W R". , , -' ,, w v V J-,-f'--. --ounq 5 nmgzmerf -figs, sf. .lk L1:MQ:.- 1 L'-33.11395 sf!! S cu 113 wiv U.J1:w',1L . H ,J Y""F1 f. W - ,. fm, Qalnpug, The EOQCiI'l.1l1T1SS'S. 59,512 3-'Qa"f':4 'E hizw' VX3L""L'1.l5F!.-Qflfi in iiae .-5111111221 Earskcihsdl ffm' 'iY'IkW'N2f2 far Tb Menialljf HGi.2ii'dSf1, Qrcxxupeiefl WFEJXGE' Sm institutions. hospiiafsx, and xlssociatifmg lhf Me-mally Reiarded. The Rf33CiE'l,lHi'!Qi'S were Coacfhcff by Jack Cixapmzm. LT senior af i, l 1 Q 5 I K I , i 5 l V, kY.,J' 216 I 'S' . 51' In x 0 '1- -+ . g 0 21 Hornets Begln Conference Pla January to most means a new beginning, a new year. To the Hornet basketball team January meant the start of the Great Plains Athletic Conference play and an outbreak of the flu. The first of this conference action was seen away from the home crowd as KSTC took on the team from the University of Nebraska, of Omaha. From Nebraska defeat was handed down as the Hornts lost 102 to 72. Though the roundballers of Emporia seemed to be completely dominated in the scoring department they kept within five points of their leader for the first 13 minutes of the game. After this the team began to slump and Nebraska took control and held five to ten point leads throughout the first half. In the second half Nebraska began to rally and swamped the Hornet squad for the win. Yet things seemed to be brightening up as the roundballers came back for their first home appearance in over a month. In front of a crowd of early returning students the Hornets proceeded to make up for the loss to Omaha by edging out Washburn University in an overtime 67 to 65. In this exciting match the Ichabods made sure that KSTC was kept on their toes by keeping the lights on the scoreboard in close contention and forcing an overtime. Both teams held the statistics together also. From the field both teams hit 28 baskets, yet KSTC attempted 68 while Washburn attempted 58. Rebounding was another mark for closeness as the Hornets grabbed 40 and the Ichabods snatched down 43 from the boards. Neither team had the edge in the foul department. Though the Ichabods did foul out one player and had two carrying four fouls and Emporia also had two players with four, both teams had a personal foul count of 19. Turn overs, usually a large factor in a win, were also close with E-State numbering 18 to Washburn's 16. The regular game ended in a tie and Emporia was faced with their first overtime in the conference season. In this five minutes both teams were head to head, yet with two seconds left in the match six foot four junior Dennis Supple tipped in a missed shot for the winning score. Before the next game, scheduled with Fort Hays, head basketball coach Ron Slaymaker was quoted as saying that the contest would be "another tough game for us." But the roundballers took the tough one in confident stride as they grabbed their second conference win 62-57. Throughout the night the Hornets showed superior ball handling, quickness and good work off of the boards. Defensively Emporia used a zone most of the night, yet at the half time break it seemed to dwindle as they lost their 14 point lead and the scoreboard read 146-29. In the second half the zone was threatened more by the Tigers press tactics and Ft. Hays pulled within a single basket of overtaking the Hornets with the score of 44 to 46. KSTC quickly added two fast goals to the score and kept adding to it keeping ahead for the victory. ' Six foot four junior Bill Marano, coupled with Dennis Supple, led the Hornet squad in the scoring department. With this type of high scoring from the field the roundballers passed the ball through the net for a 41.2 game percentage. Freethrows added to the Hornet score as they hit 67 per cent in the first half and 44 per cent in the second. Yet the main point where Emporia stood out was the action off of the boards. In other games this season the Hornet squad had not performed well in rebounding. But this fault was made up as E-State pulled down 52 rebounds to the Tigers 39. With these tactics Emporia controled the game for the win and brought the record standings to 5-6 overall and 2-1 in the conference. Emporia was now scheduled for a two game road trip with Northern and Southern Colorado. 218 5 1, 19 xx 34 .5 ,au gms.. Q' if I 4- V Mem 'Sy XSL. va' f4k'J .syra- Q.. .f-5 sy .2 '93 'pq rw ,iwfa EQ --IQ' M'-ik L.........L. wugr .419 2 A V -. . . A W5 " Vi ,gn A W ' 1 - 'N' . N '- L - 2' .ku V, V ' ff' A X4. V V 1- :S ,, 5 P ., .iw-.hw N 'iii-,.4:,!,f'j' .+. 'J 1 We BV " Y .g'T1"f?:'74M- If - ,V.ga. ',Q,.-,Fw-, 0+ pi f , . ff' ' x 9 '1 V - -N v' I fy f -9- , 1 4 Q W, n 5, .L : 5 ff- -, , 'pg x :W V -2 My V V 'H .. , :., - V f F' - -y -V V A E, ,,,. V , Q fl . 3, F 23? ' 5 .f .aj 'T' ,, ' .4 V.1, 1431 ' " 'Zip -1 -V'9557afiiYV1agV,s2"Lff"" ' . - . 1' V - L, 2 , ,F-V-L - ,V Af?" 'Q' L5 4-1. V , V f -V K Q- an ' - ' .25-5: ,3,,,2,. .51 in -,,-tif, A Q . 5 I Q 1 . A V . ' V. ff .' f.,.V'--"nf ' iw- ..., ff?-n .' ,. I Wm W. " 5 , ' -,154 Q', 1'-Q5 ' " 1" ' - - V- Vi " V , f - W ' . '?A , V " V V' 3 I, ' f' - 5' . QL 3,4 ' -al. V4 V- - V f:.i3i,5L3VL'2 EVE -g Vg' rf VU- ' fi.. Y. F- a ' , A . V , -1-1 :rf . " Xxkff,-V' 2 1 4 5- 4 NSXNL' - -.f " V,""f .V - ',jV .R ,, V15 547-i'TiJ"?4,'? V "'- "'w'.:I'3'..,Vu is , '- 'frnf Hx' ,I "M, V . Q V we 7:x:g,gi1gf-:y"""V 'V- :SA -V V, 1 ' A " ' - -. 7 Ufiitg'-' 12 V5 - . 'L 1: L flf' 'VV , I . ...T -L: X ' 'T L . K' f 'lf f K if 'if f' V 'fi fifll . ' ' 'iv A ' - ' i"f""5,'f:.' '- - 2 ' , '. V W f'--- Q1 , -V+ x V. ' N-V, A za 3 ,:,1. 1 K 'E --fn L.,-Q, JE .if ' 'ua mg V " A. web, -1 5 . L. K 1 ,. .I-, :M-.1-' gi LQ. 'ig 'f 1, 'L . xv f. J' ', ., QU X-f'57"."'. ',,L' 'S 1- ,f F ,. s.,,33d. .g-.H .mx la , X xy, 'V -34x-' 15 Q' 3 W 5 3 vi -V. qw Colorado Road Trip Pla ued B Fouls-Losses The gloom hit the team just before the road trip. Flu had broken out throughout the campus and had caught up with most of the team. Guards Leo White and Chris Langvardy had to be left home because of flu, and several other members of the team were not up to usual standards for the same reason. Emporia first faced Northern Colorado before taking on the 10-1 overall and 3-0 conference front-running Indians of Southern. Though their records proved to be less impressive than their playing ability the Bears of Northern outlasted KSTC to win 91 to 85. The main factor in the loss was the amount of fouls received by the Hornets. In total the roundballers racked up 37 fouls to the Bear's 22. Among the best and healthest players were benched during the match. Coach Slaymaker was forced to use players still recovering from the flu more than he had planned to. Of the men lost to the bench were centers Ed Burton and Jesse Nelson and leading scorer Dennis Supple who all fouled out in the first 5:59 of the second half. Yet even with these big men on the bench, the roundballers kept the Bears from running away with the game. Yet near the end guard Phil Pettay also fouled out and three other Hornets had four fouls. Even though the team was plagued with fouls, Emporia led at the half with a slim 44-43 lead, but this was soon lost in the second half. KSTC outshot and out rebounded Northern hitting 41 per cent from the field compared to the Bear's 39 per cent and grabbed 56 rebounds to Northern's 50. Yet the game was given to Northern Colorado at the charity mark. The Bears sunk 29 of 43 while the Hornets hit 15 of 23 from the freethrow line. The game with Southern Colorado, the next night, was in a different light was still lost. Still depleted by the flu Emporia was not having foul trouble, but something was not together as they lost 100-69. Shots were not being taken from the field as much as they needed to be as the Hornets attempted 59 and sunk only 26, while Southern hit the half way mark putting up 80 and dunking 40. From the ,narity stripe the Indians had the edge sinking 20 of 23 to the Hornets 17 of 27. The Indians also outstretched Emporia on the boards as they snatched down 44 rebounds to Emporia's 32. All around KSTC seemed to be out-ranked by the conference leaders. At the end of the road trip the roundballers stood 2-3 in the conference and 5-8 overall. A non-conference game was the next to be seen in William L. White Auditorium by the home crowd. The Hornets. back to full strength. battled Southwest Missouri Baptist College. only to be handed their third consecutive loss in as many games. 86-79. 221 Four-Game Losing Streak Broken The Hornets received their fourth straight loss at the hands of the Pittsburg Gorillas. Though Emporia scored the first basket, and kept the action quick they never held the lead and trailed most of the game by five points. Even with the loss the roundballers put in a good night's action. Both guards Phil Pettay and Bob Babb were up to their usual standards harrassing the opponents on several occassions, stealin ghe ball 14 times. Of these steals Pettay grabbed four while Babb snatched six. Besides doing a good job of harrassement Bob Babb led the Hornet squad in scoring sinking 11 of 19 attempts from the field with Bill Marano followed closely swishing 10 of 17. With such men pumping in the points the roundballers averaged 50 percent shooting ability in the first half and 48 percent in the second. Dennis Supple, who led the team in scoring, was not having his usual good scoring night but the did grab 15 of the team's 38 total rebounds. Both teams had the same amount of personal fouls but Pittsburg put great use of the charity points by sinking 100 percent in the first half and 75 percent in the second. The Hornets also sunk a 100 percent first half at the freethrow line but dropped to a 54 percent in the second half. The Hornets were not having the same foul trouble as they had in the past but those fouls called had bad timing as they always broke up a drive for the rim. The five point lead, held by the Gorrilas throughout the game, stayed fast and was the difference between the two scores as Pittsburg beat Emporia 87 to 82. A short turn-about jumper by Dennis Supple, with only nine seconds left in overtime, was the score that broke a Hornet four game losing streak. , Through remarkable team effort the roundballers outlasted the Ravens of Benedictine College 63-61 with one overtime after a 59 tied score at the end of regular play. The only bad moment of the game for the Hornets came at the beginning of the second half, when no scoring was seen from the roundballers. The tempo of the game also changed temporarily and Benedictine captured the lead with the score reading 41-40. The lead turned 'over again and again until slightly under ten minutes when Benedictine held a 46-45 edge. Here the Hornets were awarded a technical foul as a Raven player did not raise his hand on a foul which had been called on him. fBemedictine then came up with several quick baskets to give the Hornets a very close ball game. An errant pass gave the ball back to the 'Ravens and with one minute to go John Bizal of Benedictine connected to tie the score 59-59 at the end of regulation play. Emporia let the clock run to 20 seconds before setting up for one shot. Langvardt took the shot with a few seconds left in the game, only to have it leave the rim and pop out. An attempt was made by Supple to tip it in, but the game buzzer sounded with no score for the Hornets. In overtime Benedictine had the lead after a minute and one-half of play but center -Ed Burton picked off a pass to set up a delay to 19 seconds. The Hornets then called time and put their strategdy to work as Supple took control and with nine seconds showing on the clock gave Emporia the road victory. Coach Ron Slaymaker was pleased with the showing of the team. 'tlt was by far the best team effort of this season," he commented. "We played good defensive ball, and really worked for the high percentage shot on offense." With this statement the coach was right as his Hornets hit their season high in field goal percentage with a 54.9 performance for the game. From the win the Hornets finished up January with a 6-10 overall and 2-4 in the conference books. 222 ' I i QQ, 0 1' jaw Bl Name Pos Hometown L 11114 1 M 'f 54 tv 22 I X1 M' 20 21 1 1 1 1 . 1 I 1 I 1 1 Babb Bob Burton, Ed 1: Cordrey B111 Langvardt Chr1s"' Marano B1 Marcantlno Jlm Nelson Jesse Pettay Phll Ryan Pat Schrader Cal Supple Denn1s Wakef1eld B111 Whlte Bob Whlte, Leo Dleker, Steve Hogan, Ken P1lcher, Tun 1 G P 6' 3" F 6? 477 G 6'0 P 6: 6:1 Topeka Sprgfld Garden Rehobath Beach Wamego West ISl1p New Castle Emporla St Marys Jackson Chapman Overbrook Douglas Topeka Cleveland MOl1D6 Cottonwood Falls Humboldt 3 4 r . 'S .f ,v . a',-"- X 5 1,, : -'l"'i7"-' Y 1 tg. ' '1 ..,f, 'All'- J ep. 5 A I Q , ,W 223 Lohmeyer Drafted by K.C. Chiefs 555. HQ. I .,.j., r. Q: x Qui Q QCP ,N I iillpa, I C I ,What can you say aboutfa tri-captain of a conference championship team, bowl contender and a' f "American who is now in the public eye. Nothing more except that his college days are nowa thing of the past. ,jLohmeyer, seniordefensive end of the Hornet football squad, was drafted by the Kansas City Chiefs of the Football League. ' - , , ' , . " . In aninterview before he had been selected by the Chiefs John was askedif he regretted not playing in the ' Eight Conference where he might of had better chances. 'KNOX' he replied, "I feel that myself and six or seven of Hornet squad have talent enough to play for a Big Eight team, but my horfrietown is Emporia. My friends and family .here and I felt no inclincation to move to a bigger school."' iv. V, . He also added that, "Football is important to me. It has taken priority many times when I should elsewhere, butl have this drive to excel when I play football. Being a winner and the best, 4 as the Hornets were y year in the GPACD is howl like to play football." This attitude to excel and to be a winner paid off for 6' 4", 229 lbs. Lohmeyer as he was contacted by Hank Strama coach of the Chiefs, January 31 and was told he would play defensive end. A In March the training camp :for rookies began and John Lohmeyer was there to report officially to his new team the Kansas City Cheifs. 224 Februa Basketball Gymnastics Intra murals Theater 22 a Q W7b g if . Q The tinural ol the Pocliet ?iof,'itoiise tliis was experirnental in nature, Tile pi'oducs,iriii5 were largeljf stiidenig-oriented with student actors. clirestors. and designers. in this intimate 40-seat theatre. the students obtained the opportunity to explore and create exciting theatre, Such was the case for "Lady's Not for Burning." a play rich in characterization and lar flung use of the English language. Preseniecl February 6-lO. the production was usecl for masters thesis by Dan Hanson. director: Jan Conklin. costume clesigng and Bob Seymour. set design. Pocket Playhouse procluctions are linaneefl by Student Government and supplemented by tire Speech Depemniem. Gtlier student proeluzttions presented this incrluiiled t'l2"eiiting for Godotu and in tlie Band." TF f ll Wim ferr fr . , rf' J rm V,-W' .1 ,H ,:,7T'f, - :roar k,AElfHQ53il il tliillgfm iuluatiilfilthilgb Wave nr A w0F'sfm3Of'31 igiffhrofdsii it ti U Jesu -ilu use at mil sy L 4 Streamers. balloons. cake. punch. and yells of surprise set the scene when the Sig Tau's and Delta Zeta's had a surprise birthday party for Mrs. Esther Sears on February 14. Mrs. Sears, formerly Sigma Tau Gamma housemother for 12 years. is now with the Delta Zetas, DZ's provided the entertainment and "Cupid" Kathy Aldrich presented Valentines Day Awards to deserving but unsuspecting Sig Taus and DZS. Along with many other nice gifts, both houses contributed money towards the Cancer Fund for Leukemia Research in Mrs. Sears' honor. 1 i Y 'A x I Q x V 228 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 pl 2 ' I ' I I I I 1 r i 1 1 I I 1 f I A I - 1 JL, , ML-A up , lf.-15.113, ZPL ML-' , A-, ,-,' 1.-4 ,vfwml,-,w.,,,J,,--M ww. , ' 1" :s1.":Q:w.' ,z 41.cc.v1fq,' ,,l,f.l',,11x,bw1 'Q Qmiiv . V Cf: ffl! E'I'f'- QU. TH Sl? .LV-gjj f , n..' , ,-,--,:, .. .U , Q 3 xiii 2 aw x 1. ' "'-.'7f".:!'U1f 5.151 L 15155 ilfl H A M. -.N , , ,- Q N 1 wx--4 U 'ffilifxiuy "X 1-yifi, 'yah 'X?,Hl,- 193 'w'1..f71L!YQ -f X" r-':f51w'r'k1 , 5 5 1 1 l Y Y ? i 5 1 i R 1 Womenfs Softball Spring meant many things and many types of activities. yet for some women at KSTC it only meant one thing-softball. The Women's Intercollegiate Softball team began its practices March 5 for their regular five, double-header game season. Before the first scheduled contest in April, the team played an intrasqaudealumni game March 31. The team then continued to finish out their games and contend for the State Tournament and the Womcn's College World Series. In addition to their regular season, Emporia traveled to Central Missouri College to return a game which was played here last year. In the past, Emporia has been in the focus of national standings by taking the State Tournament.. which qualified them for Series. and then played in the World Series for women. This record was one which was hard to live up to with only 11 returning, five of which are from the starting team, and a squad of 36 in which to choose a team of twenty. Yet before the season began softball coach. Dr. Dorothy Martin. had good vibrations about the team. "We lost a lot of our seniors from the infield last year and it will take a complete overhaul. except for first base. to fill the holes. Yet we've had more out this year than ever before, and they are interested in their position. instead of just coming out to play ball-which is good." ,., vt 232 W0m6H,S Gymnastics E The KSTC Women's Gymnastics team, under the instruction of Miss Susan Thompson. had a slow start for the season. Throughout the round of meets the lack of experience was seen, yet did not banish the hopes of the squad to compete for the chance to attend the nationals again this year. To keep up with the winning tradition of the past gymnastics squads, long hours were put toward practice. Every day of every week in the pit of the Education building, at the Roosevelt gym and in the old physical education building, members of the team worked for the better routines. Eight women made up this young squad for Emporia and had good showing in the standing events of side horse, uneven paralell bars, balance beam, and floor exercise. None of the women went all around or competed in more than one event this year due to lack of experience. Yet as it was voiced by Miss Thompson at the beginning of the season. "The lack of experience is a common problem shared by most Kansas teams because gymnastics is fairly a new sport to the statef' Those who compete for Emporia were Brenda Short. Pati Davis. Pam Long, Debbie Battles. Linda Brandley. Margie Lockhart. Connie Spade. and Petrina Hanna. fi, 5 1192111 5 --v 1 'rin' by fm, 105 . 1'5 ,agljz , T w 4-'I ,Yu raw A 4 new wi-?'.i , wwf VV X ,., Mf ' -13 .4 ,Q . ff XL , A, , 'Hi5Q,.'j', 1: -,,.M- A, , w . Q . ' 'V .- "ff f 8,34 1 ,E I i 1 E ,173 'LH 3 si -3 K ' , fp Eli lx L Q ,. 7 Si ,. I 4 vi a- 11 . 5 ein' .2 if 74 A as . f I ' KJ gg , ra ' v Q. 1 'E lm. 'J 3 1 an , vpn.. . ,L- 134 5. g . 1.1 3 if ,yi fu -v 5 V 1 gdnf . Q7 If. ?'. '. Vu. r . ff ,L " ju ,f ,- In I-X , 9 . f ' .- "'Qs..,, 1 ., :Q ,T-K v-pf .1 -' . ww - 1 ,. My 235 'JN 3 a 'L 1 1 1 4:3 ::c,.-.ww-,Q -A-.An v. ' AM, A Hornets End Conference February for the E-State basketball club was not filled with hearts and flowers as they racked up even more losses to their GPAC record. The first to down the Hornets was the University of Nebraska Omaha who staved a comeback effort winning 96-91. The Hornets then traveled to Kansas City to take on the University of Missouri-Kansas City Kangaroos where a near replay of the previous contest occured with E-State again taking it on the chin 96-93. Against the Washburn Ichabods of Topeka the KSTC Hornets again went down to defeat with 78-54. Riding the sizzling outside shooting of junior Bob Babb, the Hornets turned back the Fort Hays Tigers 80-78 to break their losing streak. After tying the game at 6-6, with 16:58 lleft, the Hornets never trailed. The largest gap in the contest was in the second half when KSTC had a 14 point lead, but again the Hornets went dry through the hoop and had the lead cut considerably. Yet Emporia was on top and stayed there to win the game. Another victory for Emporia was captured in a non-conference bout with Missouri Southern College. At this home contest Emporia slid by the highly regarded Lions from Joplin, Missouri 69-62. In a game filled with turnovers and poor shooting by both teams, E- State took their second consecutive home game by defeating the University of Northern Colorado, 64-61. The baskets seemed to have lids on them as the Hornets put in 25 of 60 for 42 percent, and the Bears hit 26 of 70 for only 37 percent. Missed freethrows could have hurt the Hornets more if it had not been for the fact that E-State shot more charities than the Bears. ' Attempts were made to score by the Bears, but most were destroyed. Yet with one minute to go UNC's Bob Eaks scored on a steal that resulted in an unmolested layup, but the score made no difference in the win as Emporia stayed on top 64-61. The following night Southern Colorado State College rallied in the final seven minutes of play to ease by the Hornets, 79-70. Southern Colorado, who had only the night before clinched the GPAC championship by defeating Pittsburg State, was predicted an easy victory. Yet the Hornets did not give up that easily forcing a very close game with ,see-sawing leads. Although the score was tied only twice, at four-four and six-six, the lead changed hands a total of 18 times. Yet when the final gun sounded, the scoreboard showed another Indian victory. - Although Emporia was hot in the second half their efforts were in vain M. Play With 4-8 as the Pittsburg Gorillas edged our KSTC, in overtime, 85-82, With the completion of this game the Hornets ended their 1973 season in the Great .lPlains Athletic Conference standing four and eight. 236 553 yuqquunsn- a. 19' 4 237 Z 'E n ' . . X I i ai ? ? A ",,,.m.,- - Q , I' ' if -Q " - , 'M V. , f Q I If A X A V AY. ,' e 5 ' - , 5 "' x " , Z QA -V x- . U 5 Basketball Season Ends ith Victory The KSTC Hornets closed out their 1972-73 season on a winning note by defeating Benedictine College 90-81. Both teams fought a hard game putting in 37 field goals, yet the difference came in on the number of shots attempted. The Ravens tried 93 shots at the basket while Emporia tried 70. Fouls were the actual reason for Benedictine's loss. They commited 21 fouls while the Hornets held themselves down to only eight. The entire game was a close contest as neither team broke out into the lead until two-thirds the way through the first helf. After that Emporia held the lead and kept it for the win. With this win of the season wrap-up KSTC finished with an overall mark of 9-14. Although the varsity basketball team's record had a note of defeat, the junior varsity record was a sight for sore eyes to KSTC basketball fans. The JV's sported a 2-2 record at the Christmas break, but went on to post a 9-3 overall record. The only last season loss came against the University of Missouri at Kansas City. UMKC was the 17th straight victim of the JV's at the time of the loss. The highlight of the season occured when four JV starters were put into the varsity starting berth against Ft. Hays State, Coach Slaymaker said the reason for the JV starters was "to show the varsity that it took good team play and tremendous effort to play good ball." Only one member of the varsity squad is graduated this year so with the JV's outstanding record KSTC should be a real title threat next year in the Great Plains Athletic Conference. 'ig -fwf- 2 - 5 i 238 ..,,m,,,..... M., -:wr 239 Intramurals Many, in the realm of sports, have revealed that the athletic program would be nothing without the added factor of intramurals. On the campus of KSTC men and women have an intramurals program that is used to its fullest extent. ' Intramurals for women include softball, volleyball, basketball, flag football, swimming, tennis, jogging, and camping. For the men swimming, football, cross country, and wrestling were part of the line up for winter sports. In addition, basketball was finalized in the spring along with other spring events including: volleyball, badminton, softball, handball, archery. track and field. and new addition-soccer. The intramural programs and recreation programs have shown a percentage increase in participation and an increase in the quality of participation. These improvements have been due to the fine leadership of the intramurals supervisors, the hard work of the student officials, and the enthusiastic participation of KSTC students. 240 Q' i.- -f L . Cardznal Key Miss E State Sprung Spo ts Spurs March 24 , QA! The title of the final offering in this years College Theatre season is both a straight statement about a high school science experiment with marigold seeds exposed to the radiation of Cobalt-60. and also a metaphor expressing the play's theme. It is Tillie. the girl who performs the experiment-a girl sadly subdued by a pathetic home- life-who dimly grasps that theme: that We are each the product of our environment, and that people as well as marigolds. can be damaged by rays of hostility. though some. like herself. are strangely enriched thereby. "Marigolds." writtenby Paul Zindel, a former high school science teacher. was crowned with both the Pulitzer Prize and the New York Drama Critics' Circle Award as the best American play in New York at the turn of the 70's. Ron Frederickson , 1 4 t 3 'Q I l 245 1 1 'Q 1' 7- ffffvf, '-YZ1zt"ie,: TM'- Kallllyu ,ifvlixwsw Liss: Lanham Helen Lynch Debbie Malzedez' Patti Meier ixiawiienfa Pea Q9 Czzroljvn Hose U52 SlQV9ii.4 ,ian Taylor f'f'I?l1'!j':? 'Vit us' .g1if'rN.',g11i1:31' ' Anmlia f.aIL.:1' ' 4 -,Tidliv 1 Wr11i41":'-ix:-2:7 4 'il 3',Hi'i'1 A .1 .,K, ,f.g-,- L., K, Q Q X, Dxu Samara: Hamm w'1uaEIilzmd , gl 'VRIU4 nfzezxuqn 01111 rvpmrlfm Ch 1- me ln ns 413 pu- LW Jima lr:vf'!vf1nllw.Q UKIH5 Bl mt w,lfu4upf1lpfyrluvgyeryi U2 2717-AAL JE iw! . ff, ff LFQJ IQQX 1 , Im' Ufu, IV, ,- Lz13'hi11z1l livg atiuual TH1I1IlI1'9lT1'lT1'iQI 'LKZIIIHZIE Stair Efvarlgrrg Gullrg 1' '34 Ning 1. fafz' Km 1"' t -kx. V V I hh -- 'Wf dgggf? gy.. arg ,,.. x ef, if f 1 :Sir 4. , if MA. 4. ,L fa" 2 'S dun,-f vi 4 -W 'JE':,.L' .gem f .. wx A Q : . We f .8 4.2 , x ..,, 'U f, , F L X , w- v-a v 'R vii 5? W "1 K ,fm , J 1? Hg., if Nc, N, , f an ,. ,.,. "hr 1 gf L. K lv 6' 'g V-41 1 1 1, ,. 1? F vw-a. ' 2 Q' W L 4 . l 'T 4' x t f , 247 The TGNV AWAW WWEESWQEQQ 26 MUWTHS SN nge , wiffzf, 446312 avzd .W - Clive Barnes, ew York TIMES. WILLIAM COURT COHEN. EDWAFID H. DAVIS 4 and COLUMBIA AFITASTS 'IHEATFIICALS CORP. PPITRICY. if MUNSEL :rr .2 I i 11 o f AYPLAU E- Boon BY ' B ETTY AUOLPH is COMADENAND X 'I I Eiiifims sraousii iimIAvA s I BASED ou me FILM 'ALL ABOUT EVE' ' ',,Q.I ' Auomz omsnmm. sfrarw sr MARY oss I SCENERY BY costumes BY ual-num BY ' BUBERT KNNDOLPH RAY AGHAYAN THMROII HVSSEB I UIRQBCTED Q , CHOREOCRKVHED BY .E " X Tour Direction: Columbia Artists Theatricals Corp., 165 W. 57th St., New York 10019. Tel.: CI 7-6900. 248 KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE ARTIST SERIES Wednesday, March 7, 1973 8:30 p.m. WILLIAM L. WHITE AUDITORIUM-EMPORIA, KANSAS Main Floor and Loge: 54.00, 53.00, 52.505 Balcony: 52.00, 51.50 K.S.T.C., C. of E., 8z High School Student ID Cards: 51.00 Discount Mail Orders: Special Events, K.S T.C., Emporia., Kansas 66801 Karate In December of 1969 the Kansas State Teachers College branch of the Kokusal Kan Karate Federation was formed. This organization has provided students, who are interested, to participate in the art of self-defense and physical fitness. The instructor, Bert Kajitani, a graduate student from Hawaii, is a second degree black belt in Karate. He earned his belt from the Okinawa Shorin Ryu through his instructor Tommy Morita and has been practicing the art for twelve years. From the Ballroom in the Memorial Union, Thursdays at 7 p.m., students learn the main purpose of the club-to give a person a better understanding of the art of Karate. Its objectives are to promote good sportsmanship, physical fitness, self-defense and to gain self-discipline and self- confidence. The club is open to both men and women and is based on the beginning level, but there were several two year participants who continued the class this year. There are six levels of belts a person can earn. Each level is indicated with a different belt, white is for beginners, and continues up to blue, green, brown, black and red. Belts that are awarded through the KSTC Karate Club do not have to be won in competition. There are certain exercises the students must learn for each level to achieve the belt. Yet if students wished to compete, the club trains them for tournaments. 249 Tennis KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE VARSITY TEN NIS-1973 School Bethany College Pittsburg State College Pittsburg State College Fort Hays State College Bethany College Tri. Meet, Washburn Sz Colorado College Wichita State University McPherson Wichita State University Tri. Meet, Fort Hays State College McPherson Southwestern Washburn University Southwestern College Great Plains Athletic Conference Date March 24 March 27 March 29 March 30 March 31 April 7 April 10 April ll April 17 April 20 April 24 April 25 April 26 May 1 May 4,5 5 it 250 Golf "There should be great competition for a position on the squad this year," state golf coach Keith Caywood at the beginning of the season. "Besides," he continued, "the three returning lettermen, a returning serviceman, a couple of transfers, some promising fresh- men, and some upperclassmen should give the squad some added depth that has been needed." The returning lettermen from last year's team were Jon Davis, seniorg Mitch Sexton, sophomoreg and Russ Edwards, also a sopho- more. The regular scheduled matches and tournaments commenced the week following spring break. 251 11 Track '7 With the same dominant feature as last year, youth, the Hornet thinclas made ready for their 1973 season. Last year the young squad proved that they could compete and compete well, as they were in the runner-up spot in the RMAC championships at Fort Hays. Earlier this year Coach Philip Delavan predicted that, "baring injuries and sickness I am looking forward to an interesting and rewarding season for our young team." In January some of the Emporia thinclads were present at the Sunkist Invitational Indoor Track Meet, held at the Municipal Auditorium in Kansas City. This was the annual NAIA Nationa Indoor Track Meet in which 78 schools from the U.S. and Canada competed. Those who attended the event were sophomores Ronnie and Donnie Wynn, Dennis Jennings, and Alan Johnson. Jim Burt represented the juniors and seniors Jim Hinson and Art Peales were also there. Bennie Pierce, who had planned to attend the competition and having this be his last year of qualification, missed the event due to an ankle injury. Although no places were taken, impressive performances were turned in- by Hinson, who advanced to the finals in the shot put and Peales, who gained a semi-final berth in the 60 yard high hurdles. Also Johnson moved to the quarter finals of the 60 yard dash. "A six week layoff and bad weather hurt our preparations and cost us a good chance of placing in some of these events," stated Coach Delavan after the meet. "Our athletes competed with some of the best in the country last weekend and made a very respectable showing." As for the remainder of the season the track picture looked to be brighter than last year with the addition of some outstanding young athletes. ' Those who returned from last year's squad included conference champions Jerry Hinson, Larry Hynek, and Art Peals. All three are also the Co-Captains. Second place finishers Bennie Pierce and Ron Wynn also head the list with other outstanding returning performers. Dennis Jennings, Mike Wallace, Alan Stuart, Jim Burt, Arnold Sams, Bill Frankeberger, and Alie Sarr were also looking strong in the early workouts. The new blood that joined the thinclads were Don Wynn, 4403 Alan Johnson, sprinter, Tim Martin, hurdles, Dwight Linder, 880, and Jim Hickey, miler. - Athletes who recovered from injuries last year and helped the 1973 squad were Jim Cook and Art Millikin. 252 'Y '- Vp-L, ,1... , .11 t---.J -..,. .w L. 'J J-Q "' . , "ff -. .491-ffgsgg l 3 ,, ?255Yi?"'-1 1 M. , 5,4 l nf Y 4..J" 5- , , -. .V gf- 5- 44", .. 5. + .,w . www, m12'f'75.r-.QNQ-.-, .- 'A 7:.'f,'1 I 5 .-kj .-ji, Qing- 253 Baseball Team Hopes To Uphold Wlnnln Tradltlon Unseasonable snows early in the spring semester caused a predicament to all spring sports, but none as much as baseball. Since the field and weather conditions were not suitable, the Hornet baseball squad ended up in the armory for indoor practice. Yet, head coach Jack Smitheran felt even with the hold back in field practices that his Hornets had a good seasonal outlook. The Hornets, who exercise an exciting professional type of baseball-having six of its members drafted into the minor leagues in the past four years, two of which are the assistant coaches Richard Alday and Dave Bingham-have been District 10 Champions for the last four years and twice represented the Midwest in the nationals. With this record to uphold Coach Smitheran readied his squad of twenty for their regular season schedule of 40 gamesg ten of which were played in Fort Worth, Texas over spring break. On the early team outlook Coach Smitheran felt that during fall practice he learned a lot about the capabilities of the newcomers on the squad. He also revealed that, 'tthe loss of Tony Shurir and Ken Darting through graduation meant the loss of the whole side of our infield." Yet several newcomers, including many freshmen and transferees, were more than ready to show their skills to fill in the holes on the Hornet team. Coach Smitheran, who played and coached under Bobby Winkler, former head coach at Arizona State and present manager of the California Angels, believed that this year's squad could possibly be the best ever, "provided the club matures throughout the season." 254 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Opponent Southwestern College tTexasD Southwestern College Texas Wesleyan Tournament Pittsburg State Yankton College Midland Lutheran Missouri Western Kansas Wesleyan Benedictine College Fort Hays State College of Emporia Fort Hays State Washburn University Washburn University Pittsburg State William Jewell Rockhurst College College of Emporia GPAC Play-offs District 10 Play-offs Area III Play-off National Play-offs Date March 13, Tuesday March 14, Wednesday March 15, Thursday March 16, Friday March 17, Saturday March 24, Saturday March 26, Monday March 28, Wednesday March 31, Saturday April 2, Monday April 4, Wednesday April 7, Saturday April 10, Tuesday April 14, Saturday April 17, Tuesday April 21, Saturday April 24, Tuesday April 25, Wednesday April 28, Saturday May 1, Tuesday May 5, Friday May 6, Saturday May 18, Friday May 19, Saturday May 24, Thursday May 25, Friday May 26, Saturday June 1-8 255 :L lraarzmmarazrzv.mzm.mira.mum:mumsm:r:1:m21:1amkraumwmimwmwmimamvmwmzmam A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 'QEEV' -' R357 22555 Ellflisi lflfqrv INF?- rcz' Ng IE .E Ig e i R ii li 5 li 1 fiuiik fxifxiik ,5 on ov, N55 WE fe li 1 I ' l 'i ' ' 'fl 2 , K'9!jk'b!E9!E'J'WJ',Ul'lYJlK!'J.FL!'J!M'. V lu F, V ! V ! V F. V F. V 1 ' IE! V l V ! U l.-V129 1973 S fl St ff J . . if 6.9 A :NX ,N , G19 in of C5 In Wuxhil- Xvl aus 3 I W, Q .nmlgl I 5 L .3 1 ' f.. ...b Z K ., . lf. 5 1: 3 -I. - xx- H? - ' F . A N ' " .4 4 c ' 040 V Pictured above is the 1973 Sunflower Staff at Kansas State Teachers College. Not pictured are: Debbie Holloway, Ken Hamm, Margene Zumbrunn, Robin Black, Rob Bosanko, Laurie Grant, Marjorie Rice, Deann Scribner, Lori Swayne, and Rosalie Cooper. 256 tudents Graduate Students Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen 25 Becker, Joyce Chiou, Franklin Fwa-Lang Clark, Harriett Diwaker, Ananda Elliott, Joan Fareed, Mohsan Good, Josephine Ann McGrath, Diane Micklas, Ann Northrup, Lana Sasse, Ron Schaut, Lucille GRADUATES Abbott, Darrell Adams, Theresa Ahrens, Kathleen Alexander, Donna Anderson, Jay Anderson, Liz , Akers, Steve Armstrong, Elizabeth SENIORS 1, 1, . la. KX wid Bertuglia, Dave Biggs, Sharon Biles, James Birk, Mona Bisbee, Terry Bishop, Merrill Black, Jim Bogart, Karen 51. Baker, Richard Bales, Pam Beesom, Wanda Beine, Mary Benton, Shirley Berg, Buddy Bernhardt, Kathy Berquist, Julie --L -www: 259 Book, Betty Bowers, Karen Brandt. Chuck Brecheisen. John Burns, Beverly Callaway, Mary Caughman, Karen Cawell, Ron ! e ., ag if X F Q P HJ-' . ' 2' Emir B " 4 f " "av 5 'A 3 5.5 , .X va .rf ' . -,,. K YQ? --x 653235 W K Bross, Kay Bross, Phil Bryan, Ada Bunck, Margaret bw I grae, ,- if ,,. l J Wi 'WL Y -u lk v i N 9 kj il-, , ,fig Chandler, Larry Chauncey, Janie Chazimorard, Minoo Christenson, Cathy 260 .L7,,, Clark, Ann Clark, John Clark, Juanita Clutter, Bob I if Colby, Terry Connelly, Kathleen Conwell, Jan Cooper, Janet E i Cox, Marcilyn Crum, Jerome Crumb, Judy Cryderman, Janet Culler, Glena Cushon, Penny Dale, Randall Dalton, Marilyn Darling, Gail Davidson, Diane Davis, Marla Delk, Marcia Dielman, Terry Domke, Kerry r Donald,Pam Dubbs, Che wt " ,V 4 "9 ,' pf gli' A ' ' i f . ff V js, if '- nd 'T' ' I i I l A fl, Q in ,A 5 Enlow, Glenda , Ericson, Larry L Eslinger,Patricla V 1 Euler, Becky """' l l 1 1 1 l "Q . Y f . 4 k ' if s W .Ks fr 1 Xb ' . Dupes, Ruth Dutton, David Ehbauer, Donald Ekholm, Richard Ei gn. 26 Evel, Ron Everhart, Alan Farmer, Charlene Fien, Shirley Fink, Linda Fitts, Shelleen Fitzpatrick, Bernadette Flack, Ginny Foust, Nancy Frost, David Frownfelter, Stan Frv, Kathy .f-,..,x. F' Ei' l C Pi SENIORS 262 n I 4 . Furrow, Debi Garretson, Kelly Gehlen, Eileen Geis, Jim Gerberding, Frank Gilligan, Dennis Gill, Grant Gilkeson, Paula Goering, Dwight Goering, Patricia Gorman, Teresa Gowen, Bill Gowen, Jane Gottesburen, Connie Gotthardt, Marcia Green, Kerry Griffin, Jane Griffith, Nicki Groves, Gayla Hacker, James Hamm, Linda Hannebuam, Luci Hansen, Marcelene Hanson, Bob Hanson, Mark Harder, Gloria Harder, Kathryn Harper, Deanna Harris, Kathryn Hastings, Carol Hastings, Paul Hay, Janice Heider, Ann Henninger, Karen Henry, Cheryl Henthorne, Cindy , gif, .QV ? N 1 . . 3' U L ry, In K 'I iff. ' N .1',,, - v - ,"- W- sith, . H. "ff"f'a,L ' ' Q Q V 2 iz Ui I i 1 2 X ... if W 'U' e a. , gn' .. 4' 4 gk xx , ' R gn sm v - . 41" M .wk JS? .? ,ge -Jifa J' X ' 5 ,t ""' 143154 T 2: lzfl F 117 AG 1,5 mr' f JN ff. ' , 4 ' fwfr' - ' A ' e , , U ,t J, ' ' . , . ? M X is i ,x H g f 1-f ,,.. P of , A X , 6. se 1 3 N S X :Q -., fr A ,. "-.4 1433213 , : ,sg 575192, : ,154 V ..,.. - ,. fs rf S-is I'-3 r, 'peg 'aa'g g' .f5e., -' , QEQBLQQQE s' 1fs'2lQ?r7 1: ' , . gmef. riffs f -- iw., wr"-5 2 155: 17215 ff, ,- -- ,.,55" 1! " '12, ' ,f n , ' :t- -"ff "wg: 3 pig ' ,. 'ik ' 351, I - fm 263 Hermann, Ron Heyl, Tom Hicks, J oy Hill, Nancy Hilt, Ruby Hogan, John Holder, Connie Holliday, Alvertis Hollowell, Mary Holsted, Nitena Holzel, Carolyn Honza, Dave Horton, Loretta Horton, Rodney Hudson, Wanetta Huffert, Darrell Huss, David Imhoff, Rezanna Irvlng Truman Jacob Jams Jacob Max Jr Jahnke Shauna James V1Ckle J amlson Clayton Johnson Jamce Johnson Marcla Johnson MaryJean Jordan COHHIC Jones Jenmfer Kanel Marcxa Kellstadt Kenny Kerns, Maynard Kessler, Perry Kinnick, Lem L 1 X X I fx N 1 "D ,A A '11 1 M' ,- e , M 5 SENIORS ,,, 3 ., , ' , 'ZLL 4 , ,H ' ,gel f ' xii? i " ,' fun J . , , 'Ig H' 31 ,, A , ,, .,, K :yy-WWW-W-me M"-' in 7 f L 421 Lmmmk- L A " .Alas ',,' fewm-vw' 'V , - - fi Q r . N 1,-'C A f 'Nj fs" 2 'fW'Tz'i,?f.'1v ff -'1 13 ,L ., ...- , , ' .. .. X 0, ,, in ifwiwm rg : X: A JW-9:4 eee , E N, X R W, Af xwv 1 V .L ' 1 vwxi' ' wi 1 Q it 5 M .1 1' : H V - J-:x Y sim , ,Q L .,. 3, . 5 R K , AA 3, v ,,z,3 L . Qu, Q e . A, A Ji P r e ee U V QKQIY- ' 0, 2 E! EE 51 r' -f-Tff' 535 qs , : Y 2 3 V r H me 1 xisliyeg, ,W L5 S12 .V r wifi: ,Q 3 N. he it,,a,r,.W ,ef,N e A A,,,A: A V , . :Q , h 2 A , 1 e is .A v. 266 Kinnick, Teresa Kirkpatrick, Jody Klotz, Tom Knopp, Larry V Kohart, Therese Krehbiel, Beth Kuhlmann, Barb Kukuk, Barbara .. - . V - fe 'mi 'f 1. 2 ',n A 1' I r ,,, , ., ..,. 'aff 1 J' I 5522 : fi, Kukuk, Diana Kurtenbach, Barbara Lackamp, Fonda Legler, Andrla Lehning, Jane Lehning, Steve Leslie, Rhonda Lewis, Bob Long, Richard Lubbers, Donna Lynam, Sue LySaught, Valerie SENIORS - -' - f '23 , Qvx Q-.v ,i5L ,l , Marsee, Terry Marshall, Bob Matson, Irma McClain, Vickie McClintick, Linda McClung, Victor McQuilliam, Suzanne Meagher, Rosemary Messenger, Greg Meyer, Debra Meyer, Jean Michael, Larry 267 Murphy, Gerald Myers, Kathleen Navarro, Rita Nelson, Carolyn f SENIORS 268 Miller, Cheryl Miller, Linda Miller, Janet Minneman, Jerry Mitchell, Sharon Montgomery, Connie Moppin, Debbie Mott, Rena Y in Q' Neves, Mark Noel, Bill Northup, Dale Noyes, Joan Nulty, Marcia O'Connell, Judy Orton, Jan Owen, Paula t , P "Vt s a - sf: , ,S ,. ini.:-, . , sw. fx .4 Parks, Ronda Patterson, Dee Ann Paul, Lewis Pauzauskie, Bill Payne, Patty Pearce, Jim Peck, Patti Pekotsky, Mel Pershall, Steve Pesch, Sue Peterson, Patricia Petrella, John Phillips, Deborah Piderit, Kris Pine, Carol Plinsky, Ron Poole, Don Powell, David Powell, Pat Powers, Brian J, Powers, Kathy Prather, Mona Purcell, Saryl Purdy, Michael w ii- - f 'm.,.9,. .. ffflu i T I 'M i A 'T 1335 -'h??J3"f , ' x 1.4 t w,-:.1 '. A. S O 1 c . , 270 Russell, Sargent Sanders, Cathy Sanford, Lela Sasse, Linda Schaffer, Karen Schilling, Mary Schnackenberg, Larry Schomaker, Irene Scott, Vickie Scott, Susan M. Shelley, Rhonda Shilati, Estandiar vm! gf , , . ' T" ' i' bflg, .9 ,uv . .af i Q ' 4 1 . Y l F x I F Tv.. , 6 X31 5 i . l ,, ., X 1 E af -1, f .21 E , it , V bf 4 W 1-,Si mpeg .i , V iff 35.5 11, 1. fY1w:':'m . Fq:,:z:,1EEirE. SENIORS Purinton, Bob Reade, Chuck Rexnick, John Rice, Richard L. Rich, Jack Richards, Barbara Richardson, Betty Richter, Marc Robertson, Randy Roemer, Charly Rose, Deann Rosenthall, Diane . . ik?-',:Al2'5f 1 1 -use. . - if yr.: ' . . ,Q 1 ' H 2 :E .Sis "'.f, T Z V4 wggs ,N 4. 4 3 ' 'H Q 'N 'i SENIORS . iq t, 5 . . . if A .y 1 ,I "4 5. . vlrwgzg. 'i L ' , , J 1-43' 5 I q zl. 1 F V,, Sicka, Linda Simmons, T. Fletcher Simpson, Cathy Slater, Gail Sleder, Alan Smith, Kathy Smith, Laurel Smith, Marcy Smith, Mikie Smith, Robert Smith, Steve Soash, Richard Sowers, Wanda Spencer, Thirza Stafford, Camella Stair, Ronald Standlee, Sherry Stephenson. Susan Stone. Donna Strasser. Linda Stroh, Deubie Stuber, Debbie Summers, Kay Sutton, Dorothy 272 Swain, Carol Thiessen, Korrene Thiessen, Lois Thiessen, Vera Thurman, Kathie Tiffany, Lloyd Tillett, Donald Toman, Karen Tull, Rodney VanHorn, Duane VanMol, Dave Vantuyl, Dawn Varvel, David Vining, Victor Voggt, Ranney Voth, Kathy Wade, Jeanie Wall, Linda Ware, Julie Ward, Nancy Weber, Kathy Weber, Ruth Weinert, Linda Wells, Laura SENIORS SEN IORS V - :hw , , 4 ' ' 'fa 9 g- , 4 .u 'G-, ' . ,V -t,,w3, Q Q, A Weston, Catherine Weston, J onnie Whitaker, Katie Whitaker, Michael Wiens, Fred Wilke, Alan Willard, Linda Wilson, Betty Wilson, Bob Winders, Jane Wine, Samuel Winter, Irma Wolte, Deniece Wood, Martha Ann Wright, Linda Wright, Peggy Wray, Mike Wult, Craig Young, Christy Young, Rhonda Zahn, Richard Ziegler, Shirley Zimmerman, Trudy Zwiegel. William J. 2 .:,:::S:'- ngf rgrtrflz 5 I ' x -. ' ,:" "':-if 335' ."' ESQSQ -L15 rf, , riff ' :rax f- g:,, 1. 5 ' A llllllllllmml fl-ft ' 'p'i lei' , ' -H 'sn' 5 1. 4. '-1' :sw 1 Butler, Glenda Campbell, Nancy Cansler, Phil Chambers, Linda Chisum, Roger Christenson, Connie Clark, Peggy Clothier, Louis Coe, Catherine Cook, Bob Cook, Cathy Cooper, Kathy Cinningham, Linda Day, Bruce Day, Glenda Adrian, Darrell Albin. Patty Alcorn, Jane Alusaimi, Issam Anderson, Brad Anderson, Linda Anderson, Shelia Austin, Carolyn Beckmann, Nadine Beebe, Sharon Bennett, Gayle Berry, Joy Boese, Debra Booker, Ginny Boothman, Margaret Bourgeois, Susan Brandt, Pamela Bronson, Brenda Brown, Kathy Burnett, Patricia 1 Y as-.J , iii " 'J 1 J, .2 Y . RX fq-r 4 s f' ' 5 1X Jr X gif . ,L-I-4 if, 4-L3 irfwf W' , , Av.. o yy .Ao iq, ,ia 9 :el-,gy 4' D, , I Mfr, r 1: P ' dl Q lg ,I . 1' A Ah" 5? I in QQ!! gii f z fr I A in If 1 V 1,4 uv i 7 I K .K 3 s . l el' 4' , ' 1. 3 . 1, 1 . 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Vr- 279 280 Sherman, Lina Sherman, Susan Sisler, Cynthia Slack, Becky Sloan, Gregory Smith, Deborah Smith, Leann Smith, Roger Smittle, John Sloan, Nina Solomon, Meredith Sontag, Monte Sorell, Gary Spade, Connie Spaulding, Susan Stewart, Janet Stewart, June Stoll, Ena Stover, Gregg Strahm, Jill Stroda, Linda Stude, Elaine :FLW . . - ra 4 . I g 32 Ya f' 'N -- Q.-N' ,X J k I -, 3 J., ,Ea K, , 1 L ,i Swarts, Roger Swenson, Barbara Terrill, Glenn Tharp, Debra Tucker, Stephanie Turner, Kathy VanCoevern, Jim Vannaman, Vicky Verschelden, Ann Voorhees, Christine Warmker, Gary Warren, Jolene Wasson, B. G. Weed, Debbie Werner, Karen Whitley, Pat Whittredge, Don Wiens, Gerald Wilch, Anita Wilson, Marvin Winquist, David Wolt, James Woods, Fred Young, Henry Zumbrunn, Margene - 1:1173 1 - X '!"5.2 3' L Mn, -f Z ., af gi M rn- x w . is ' X busily" 4 ' nlsxul n. 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H X x c X M' Q, fr' rliiiyriqi - nf Q3 its .f is, , . 3 S xi 5 Qi it Mn, Larkin, Sharon Lawrence, Carol Litteral, Judy Louis, Phyllis Mader, Jane A-v-" . - 6 i P P my ' Metzger, Carol Ann Meyer, Bruce Michels, Greg Michaels, June Miller, Stacy Payne, Diane Pearce, Lisa Petrie, Kevin Phillis, Jeri Powers, Jim ,, ,..,, M, , ,.. .. ,,,,,, X .,,,,,,...,m,g., . , , 1 , 1557! ' . ' iw f' ' .... , , me .:., . , ,Q-1 f' 1, " . ,.,.,, 'ef' , Qi, 1- 9312 .W 4 f' -if ,I in "Tw 1 , . K it 5i'5'i5'- "J ,xg f V z, f ,L sn fe-.fmW,,:,1 fsfiafsl 2 Rerick, Regina Rhoads, Mary Rinner, Jean Robertson, Nancy Robinson, Mary Jane Rolf, Mary Ruckle, Lark Salava, Evelyn Sandstrom, Jeffrey Robert Schartz, Susan Schrader, Calvin Schreiner, Louise Scribner, Deann Scribner, Denise Shepler, Robert Shorthill, Rachel Smerchek, Cynthia Smith, Andra Smith, Ivy Smith, Teresa - if ' 1. 'i A I. fi? M ' 1 , A s I , mn - w e fm ' , JL 4 ,E H i.: .Y in it A as z 'Y , 1 Z. Q K, K 6 3. .,5 wif S 1 J , , A f. V r,1.re S i s . ,,, f A j 531.5 Spade, Susan Stafford, Kathy Steger, Suzy Stone, Joe Storms, Richard Strom, Amy Stuchlik, Bill Synek, Ruth Syrios, Bill Tibbetts, Deborah Trant, Lee Truman, Anita Turner, Mel Ross Vandergriff , Jerry Vannaman, Robbie Vasey, Vonda Waldschmidt, Mark Wiebe, Mary Windler, Pam Woodbury, Debbie Woodling, Karen Woods, Carolyn Wrigley, Laura ' Yeager, Barbara FRESHMEN 1 I P S fvf I M if w l A, -s 5 5 -it fb ' , 3 I A I: 5 wg :il 3 M' , I QA , W., A .. X., ' t xgjigg Y ,ti , - ' .-f my yi, , 114 -lf, i ' W V i-"1 .V -1 111 - 'X " 293 GREEKS I lpha Sigma Tau 294 Margaret Marshall, Housemother Bernie Acinger Karen Amelung Susia Argubright Janet Beattie Janice Botkin Judy Douglas Marilyn Duff Pamela Edwards Edie Ephard L I fz, -1 ,. lj i ,l K , Q 4' 'i x M' H :V i t - 2 I "tx ' 1- -M . ., ,gf -1 ,Q X 4 Merry Finnin Suzanne Froelich Christine Hartmann Anne Harvey Jacqueline Hibbs Pamela Hisey Nancy Hoagland Jean Holt Debra Jackman Debbie Jeffries Janet Kempker Jayne Kipling Jill Kirkwood Cindy Lynch Nancy Miller Cathy Phelps Carol Reed Joan Reeves Virginia Reeves Deborah Reiling Jean Rinner Joyce Sands Barbara Sawyer Beckie Scott Kathy Scott Delous Segura Ann Sivyer Melinda Slane Letitia Snodgrass Mary W aymise JOWentZ A E A Janice Wisner 295 Alpha Sigma Tau Marion Burg, Housemother Susan Alberg Tricia Alderman Sherry Balbierz Jeannie Bichelmeyer Janet Blake Darby Boulanger Marcia Busselle Sharon Charlton Cindy Childers 'Es , 1, ,, 3 ,wi " A , f A 'Wa F.: . ,n .' 132' A .yyyy . 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' LZ' 7.2-fifff f -2 f 'f1,Li3k.iMK2x'.'j+' Sherri McConnell Vickie Mills Kathy Nerka Suzanne Razook Diane Rieke Janet Robinson Janis Rohling Carmen Rupe Janet Schippers Judy Stephens Cheryl Stevens Sue Svoboda Janice Taylor Denise Toevs Barbara Torres Michelle Watson Katie Weaver Cheryl Wiatt Dee Williams 298 BelleJ.Symington,Housemother 5 ' " Karen S. Anderson Janie S. Banister Beverly L. Banta Denny L. Barngary 0 hi Omega ,rr 1 X ' 5 3 Q Y in 1 -,Q ' it it f A g, ff 3' fl, it r Sarah A. Bausch Dorothy A. Becker Kathy K. Bernhardt Debbie J. Bioom Ginny Booker Connie D. Bosch Lisa R. Boyer Brenda J. Brooks Deanna J . Bruey Janet A. Butcher Candace E. Carpenter Jean Ann Chambers Patti Coffman Leslie Cooper Cinda Cox Rebecca Crane Susan L. Cropp Cathyanne Cutting Teri Dawson Marcia Dix Leslie Dowler Linda L. Dowler Debra K. Dunagan Karla S. Erickson Diane Fields Nancy J. Fleming Dee Forcum Sherri D. Forcum Karen R. Gates Jane M. Goode - A ' L si 4 J ' " A :V .J J 2 jf . .... " Qi iff. W' ez , -' "' 2lja,S?5i:?-Wfae- .' Q ,y,. .f'1Qj "il i f-T' V' it ' ' , 1 ffl" Y - A . , ' ' A a 'I me .L Q 1 ,3 - tv ,jf If if A ' ' , ' Q.,-Y J 1 ft? ., A ' -13.43-. we I 445 . Y K, 2? ti- " 'ffll'-vial 'ff-fi fl-T ,A I , 'jirl . Q 1 ff. 5 5' , . 'J 15 fri NYJ . ' "i '1- : V53 IT, ,,.., ff .53 ' 'fLs'J.!x,:x 1: 'lr J " . .- ,. X-'Zim if" '- 'ta r . i fs. A - Mg . 9 . 3 Peggy Grandin Mary Grandin Susan M. Gum Janet K. Gustafson Diana L. Ham Kyle K. Holloway Jan E. Johnson Michele A. Johnson Mary L. Kenning Nancy L. Korte Jane E. Kuharic Lisa A. Lanham Kathryn A. Long Kathy A. Mace Valerie A. Malambri M. Kathryn Merrill Virginia G. Moss 299 H v i AEE ' Mary E. Overholser Mona L. Pearl Kenna J. Pearson Linda J. Peterson Sharon K. Peterson Kathy Reid Belinda A. Scheffler Leslie K. Schindler Rhonda J. Sewing Barbara F. Sexton Marvie Siemson Diana D. Sparks Kay L. Sparks Marlys D. Titus Stella A. Trim Connie S. Vineyard Paula A. Vineyard Ann C. Wagner Susan R. Whiting Q it F, ,. if .jf . K7 Delta Sigma Theta Caple, Damon Calloway, Mary Cusham, Pam Harris, Kathryn Rosenthall, Diane Wallace, .Iarie 'H f 1 ,. P. I' 'i .Spa ,BL LJQJ' I 1 , 4 l 4 ., 1 ' r . 2.723 1. 'SU .. iii Alf, 'A . i f- af V1 i3:1,L.4,., g imtn5,jg:,' W-.. K .f IJ: I .-Q A 77 , I ,, , " 1 J 'R j .1 V 4 'Q I s' ee Delta Zeta Esther Sears. Housemother Barbara Gimple, Advisor Kathleen D. Aldrich Linda E. Attig Sharon K Bartkoskl Betty Jo Bauman NancyJ Beam Reneta J Blrd Jul1aE Brandt Marrlyn H1gglIlS Bremer Shnrley J Burgman Mary Ann Coleman Marcia Crawford Janet L Crowder Annette L DaVault BarbeeA Doudrcan Susan Eberhart Carol M Fassold Cathy M Fassold Jean Fllckrnger Deborah Greene Cheryl Hammack Mary Jean Hams Cheryl M Hannah Dale L Hannah Paula A Harper 0 Nancy L. Harter Marty M. Higgins Patsy L. Hill Deborah A. Holloway Ann Hovel Norma K. Lesco Margaret F. Lockard Terry Mallein Michele I. Mathes Glenda J. McCauley ,f,, f ,ri 'WMM ,V ' U. 1. f, ?f , if... .A ' -.H "5 Q1 1 7 3 f 5'-' ' "' 1 . -f f. " ffi .. Q - 71 . " P -A M sf " f iaxkmhg 'V -.F-Z' V' ', ., 'fide .A Q' r ix f t ff, .5 W 'ft-if. f 'if 1 . ' il X ,, 4, ga f-.5 ' L PS, , vga f ' Q34 gl Q., 'tg nfl .,.,' ,X I "Q E 1 -' ' -' - - f 'V 'J' J "CH: I 1 ' fl 1 . V f M 2 f . r , ., fi x ,,,,N,,N ., V . y W.,,a,7,,T ,.-,-,..,,m! . I V , ,.,,,, W . ..,..-..,.,.n.., f Q f fa M - 1 i A' -. r ' ' f ' 5515 A , friiv W, pg. iff as " ,,, fl 1 '-: f 1 . .' ' "I X -.,,, ' U ' '- .. 33' W ' "' A , , 'f rf- J If t . , f , .1 A, 2 Aw , . . V ' . Y ' ' V V715 . Z' , .f f ,,g-:' v- ,,, - -1, 5 ' . ta' f " ' '. . . .A -faq. , 3 gywg-1.-4g,,",.QAM z f MW- , -fi 1' ' t y , ' -.4 Milf: li -...-ywq 5- -- '-,-'.-5--.,..,q.,.i',fff 'f x ff w- tl V f'.- '?f?'5 ' A ' 1? 'f ..x. ,If :fa st 31. 2114 li.: f "sr: ' . Q ,rf L' Qty? mgglfymg: 'ff Q 302 Mary Mulvenon Amanda Pocock Janet C. Repuyan Nancy A. Robertson Shelly Smith Staten yy .. ,y F.-. ,..,., .... y A N - S, - if f-we . 1 -. 'Q . if V- -, . Q Q.. av-I? at M , -Ma J if E Q' Y I ,,.,.... y ,... ' . a M. . 1: I ,,,,,,,32 ,.,, ,gf 'U' " " 61" ' Lift li tiff iglilff-za , g,.:,, . qs, . C' , if Q l .- :ffl-ff' ' X Z , f C5 .1 X. 1 ,ll " fi a H iz , xfv4 if 1 "' , Z 4' Q 3 .I S X A , i f a , + , 9 1 ,fl 4. Jwitjgg . gy V A ,- Zz! 3, .!'m.,fr ' ' f 'l I 1 J' 'f I il,-1 , I, , f V Il .2 'X Q it ff vu' Lisa D. Stevens Sonya Sue Stryker Jackie L. Udall Deeann K. Walter Carol L. Walters Deborah S. Ward Marjorie Joyce Ware Janis D. Widler Celinda Dee Young Pamela J. Zubeck fy? , ' A-1 Zh ' . , A, fu. .- . :iw 5 Q I -' 11 . ' 'S' ia, " -25:31 "HJ ' - , '.:.y,w','. 'r - " ,Y v '.-5 1 ,Q f , .N 1.3, rf. , ' '. ' .. 4 , in 1 ix . f . rv U . '.'. ' igma Kappa Mrs. lone Thorton, Housemother Mary Ann Cooper Pam Cooper Wilma Crenshaw 30 , E' 'Ig -I I ,r I I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I g.lI II 1! II, I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 I , I II I. I. II II: III: fig SEM EE I II I II I II ' III IIQ III, II I 1 If , Q ""l A w WY -Q I ,f3 s'.',,' 1 ,I -- .. ,,x f if O nf . .X 9 A I ,,,.., J , ,." f l' - m... . I l I Q f af w an Ji. , . v, L ' IGN CL .-, Q23 ,4.-f.,w- - 42.1, H 2 ie? i ,V J . ,,V, is gr. f Av A lg. r 1 fr 'I' ,A B , .. , A M. V , I, I f ffl w ir? p. 4, 'J 1 , -- - I A if ww- W '- f 3, A gn Q A LLA, , .M 7 33" ' 8 I v .gy .- r ' ,w I -1 51' 1' fri. , . -If 'Wa 3 MX 'Z' Vt. ' A ,fl H5 Q U: -. v vwvfil C ' 4' 82" U ff ' 'I 'L -. , Z 1 ' ,V 'i fr J M? as . r f uf? , .L ' gf' ff ' 1-- ' , " ,l., 52 ff il v," 6 li V , K . f' V. A ,, , ,' wl I , iff . 3 I . n f .1 2 i 5 7 ' ffi' W S' 4 , ,,. I V L I an V V . V 5 2 W 'ff' ' A 1 3 ' ! I 3 5 A' t "' . ,,, . J. r aa , t N . , 1 '1 Meg? . ,, ffl -I f. mr, Q-.K ,a ' ' -X 1w.45'.. 3, ' Tia igma Sigma Marguerite M. Hoffman, Housemother Robin L. Barbour Jody L. Bergner Challa Cochennet Debbie Davis Stephanie L. Dobbs Janet P. Foncannon Sharon K. Godfrey Mary C. Goodwill Shelly J. Harris Susan J. Heitman Barb J. Hill Karen S. Hogan Mickey L. Hunt Carma M. Hurst Cathy A. Johnson Becky J. Jordan Debbie Jordan Priscilla Kaufman Vivian L. Klepper Janice K. Lair Diane D. Lane Shelly L. Lyons Linda J. Mantia Debbie Matzeder Sandra S. McClain 305 306 Clair L. McClure Marylen McQuirk Connie R. McQuinn Linda K. Mosier Christa A. Mossman Carol A. Murray Marilene F. Pease Rebecca C. Proffitt Carolyn K. Rose Mary K. Roth Linda F. Samples Janice K. Schmidt Kim A. Settles Donna G. Synder Connie D. Spradlin Teresa A. Stolfus Gwen Taylor .I an E. Vaughn Debbie K. Woodbury Debra D. Worthy EEE .. wawfw fff' y nf ff"'r'f' ' ' ""' 'W l fn f. ii' x ' M .- 1 5" ., r"" . .1 5, , ,I y -- 'f f 'i'- . ', 4 1, mfs A . W - 1 . 1 Q' -f l .49 ' ' -' -' - 1 ,J 1 f.. X.-. ,if-fhL,,x.Q,g A 5 7 " 'A 1 11. , ' ., '- ' x ".- ' J 2 fe, ..., in "If 'M ' A 3 if K . Q- q - . - f A 'lf' 7 12' X VW" ,N ' H ,-1-, n fo' , .r ll , f56W'5 '- '. A ' f A 4-.. V r W I , R wiv ' :J l ' I A Sf". 'x I., L ' Il" 2: fa . , yaffff, ' "wi, . G' ' ' 4 may lf: is V. V .4 2 'M , U 1 , f' edffgi.. , ' M , f 4 ti- Z. HN Q I N. ,,.,,,, N1 ,M TT I ,,., an 5 Q We . jf 1. if-,pf .V ,, . ,gy J ' rf . . mf' a. . ' 1 Q, W 1 ' ' 1, V4 A h V X J- j, A r 4. 1 2 3 , ., . 1 ,J I : xv l Uh! H .V 2 ,, V f 1 fir' ' J' 'Q' , , , , V M, ,. 5 , i ., 1 :, i , l v"""""' ' ' ' 7 73 v h1Q'f ff N H 1 em' I x . 1 ,gy 0 If Va . 4 , 2 X 0 7 A -. Q fx' ' 4.. .E - .... . 3,. . 1 ,fs Q K Q J as l im ? 'fl , J ,f , V ,. ff' . ..,. y .A 3 if A 5 - V ' , . N' 93,4 'f -' fi I , , 1 it IQ 4136 ' ' I-'gm if W in . 4 ' A -.gsm J " an 1. 1 ff iff' I I fx 1 I, .ff ,0- ,..-a Q' f ff? ' Z duff I QM 1 J J 'ml 1 I L 47'-JZ ,:' , 3, ,- 1 .l Phi Delta Theta Veda Johnson, Housemother Bruce Andrews Don Ball Lynn Bott David Corbett Lanny Crupper George Devlin Lee Doyle R obert Gustafson Tom Hardwick William Henricks Phil Hopper Dean Hughes Ron Hunt Lawrence Jones Arthur Long Wesley Marks Thomas Moe Robert Nelson David Ostrander 307 Dennis Richter Richard Ring Frank Sanchez Richard Schamp Daniel Spencer Ron Standiferd Ronald Stimpert .-.54 308 -' we 33.2 5 s n f f' ...Q--'uri Phi Kappa Tau LarryBoring Ralph Brigman Dan Chatelain Rick Cunningham Robert Flentie 1 I - A -is L ., -': 5,11 JimGoethals ,gfff-, ' S-'A LarryHauser V V. V 'f LarryHodges - i f f Michael D. Hood f Phil Huff 4 .X . R ff .fa .RRA R R -if a ai. , . '5,.f ? f 'fill V1V ",f Lg?-1 5" Q-" A 1 I ,' A Phil Madden 5 fs -ff. , A 4 Q .Q " fi" " R0beftMCDi11 5 if l' 4 .- N 3 M ', R' RustyMicam W, ! 2 ' if R 1- 3 g."-R1 -- 1 W' f Q, avi FrankMullins Y , X 2-f 1 J , ky V JoeStone , , J, M if .Q k ,R A f Q, V ffx a R CI, K T f E 309 I 1 igma Phi Epsilon Lilly C. Strand, Housemother James Shepard Advisor Larry D Anderson Bruce Andrews wr: T.. A 1 V4 w K , Richard F. Reicherter, Advisor X V 1- af, , A Robert S. Baldwin Mark H. Bauer Sid W. Blankenship Jim L. Compton Charles F. Cooper Larry Ditzler Ron Furman Mark W. Graham Ron L. Graves Jim Hamilton "3 , gm 1 iv ' " l't?f pg V... ff r .5 Q,-,V V 310 Larry J. Lucas Charles H. Lutz Deenis D. Messick Dwight Metcalf Larry W. Mossman Karl V. Hassard Thomas K. Heitman Jon V. Hitchcock Charles R. Hopper Mike D. Hottman Richard C. Judd R Q' ? . .A,, .., ,,,,,,W...., 4 3 H 3 '1- f W' Q' ig ? E' , L.. x 4 V- D if x .3 2 .W f r ' f' I .s is s A Jerry Murphy Tom E. Murphy Gregg E. Nielson Jerry N. Olmsted Cecil Rash Richard M. Runy all CPE r 3 lf. .11 I N7 i' Rich Sedlacek Lynn S. Singer Terry D. Skinner Randy L. Tanner Stanley R. Unruh Charles E. Van Ho Kenneth L. Waech Jack D. Warnock uden ter Anthony W. Williams Boozer I K i i z E i o , I I Y. , 4 , P 1 P I r L w f r 1, N x UQ , w 4 Q i il l I E 2 9 5 3 3 Q 1 .fi . Z


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

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