Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1974 volume:
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KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
EMPORIA , KANSAS
KEN HAMM, Edirol
MARGENE ZUMBRUNN, assistant
DEBBIE HoLLowAY, staff editor
B ROBERT ECKLUND, ...MSM
Monte Borders Danny O'Connor
S.P. Calloway Norene Olsen
Jill Dales B Jo Snell
Marilyn Harper Jim Sweolenburg
Shelli Miller Janie Tippet
Nei., ,x Y
.M-" -ey, ,
'W "" """ ' ""' "" ' """ 'H'"""'g"""""M"'w'N J
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In thas maze ol masses movmg
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R A .
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Lies a body that is wailing 1 Q
To clirecf each fallen soul. ' '
Pa llen fly - Qwwmwmw- -M--un-w
Preparing happeningefor the .
I crowclf- A
There are fhose who lmnow. b
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Quite a familiar spot to KSTC students. 201 Plumb houses the office of the President,
OFFICE CF THE
JOHN E. VISSER, PRESIDENT
KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
Dear Students and Faculty:
The Sunflower has requested
that each of us use this means to
describe the operation of his office.
As your President. I am pleased to
Most ot' you are aware that the
President is the chiet' executive
officer of the College and is
responsible to the Kansas State
Board ot' Regents tor its entire
operation. Ile also teels. however,
a keen sense ot' responsibility to
the students. the taculty. the
college community. our alumni
and all of the publics which our
college serves, lle is anxious.
therefore. to keep in close
communication with each ot these
segments at all times.
Our College is yery fortunate in
having excellent leatlersltip at all
levels ot' its tttlintnistratite
organization which cooperates
with your Prcsttlent in
K. ct riety
ot' this me
have a sta
year is a
it. The p
and to ir
e that the
2 and is
h of these
ahip at all
g.itiniiiiistci'itig our Various
tnntjiwiiiis. ln addition our system
in gorernaiice actively involves
Urn- F3CfLlilX' and Student Senates. a
caricty of councils and
committees. and several boards in
its decision-making processes. All
of this means that those of us who
have a stake in this College have an
opportunity to participate in
developing its policies and
One new addition to our
administrative organization this
year is a very important one. Dr.
Ruth Schillinger. our Dean of
Women. is also serving as our
Affirmative Action Officer. In this
capacity she has developed our
affirmative action program for the
College and now. with the aid of an
advisory council. is administering
it. The program assures that the
College abides with the spirit and
the intent of providing equal
opportunities for everyone either
as employees or students.
These past two years have been
critical years for KSTC. Suddenly
our enrollment which has veen
mushrooming for over a decade
leveled off and then declined
somewhat unexpectedly. This
action has had a devastating
impact both on our budget and on
our faculty and staff positions. It
also resulted in some rather
dramatic changes in our
Despite the leveling off of our
enrollment we are a better
College today than ever before. We
are able to give more time to the
immediate needs of our students
and to improving the quality of our
programs. We have the most able
faculty and staff in the history of
our College. Our physical facilities
continue to improve and soon we
will have one of the more
attractive campuses in this region.
Our new health. physical
education. and recreation complex
which we finally opened this year
not onli. enhances our instructional
program in these areas but it
prw.'iflt-s tlic tfollege with a
i'cci't-ationnl and intramural
"These pcisf two years have
been critical for K.S.T.C."
facility. including an olympic-size
swimming pool. which we have
never had before. We are currently
planning a new education.
classroom building which when
completed will pretty well satisfy
our classroom needs for some
years to come.
This has been a wonderful year
for our athletic and student
activity program. The football
team started off by having one of
its finest seasons. The spirit which
it generated spilled over into other
student activities and we had a lot
of involvement all across the
campus. Our Student Union was
the center of most activity
although the new HPER building
opened and the ttplay factory" got
under way, it attracted a lot of
The Presidents Office, too, is
the focal point of much which
happens in our College and I want
you to know that it is available to
you at any time. It is located on the
second floor of the Administration
Building tPlumb Halll. I would be
pleased to visit with you when I am
there or else you can make an
appointment which assures that I
will be there. In any event, you are
a welcomed guest at any time.
John E. Visser,
President and Mrs. Visser pose in their home with their dog Iggy. I
The Pfesidenfs office is fhe
focal poinf of much which
happens in our college."
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Dear Students, Staff and Faculty of
Kansas State Teachers College
It has been my pleasure to work
with a number of students who
either have been collecting data
andfor how have offered me
assistance in data collection. My
office is established to offer
service to any member of the
college community relative to data
collection or analysis and this has
been, I feel, a fruitful year in our
student-faculty relationships of
It is my feeling that a decision
based on both judgment and data
are wiser decisions. This year we
have all grown in our use of data to
make better decisions. I hope that
in the future we can again
concentrate on this main premise.
May we always keep the lines of
communication open, between
administration, faculty. and
Also so that all may know, let me
express the function of the Office
of Institutional Studies.
The Office was established in
1971 and has four main purposes.
The first duty is to offer services in
collection. analysis and
interpretation of data for decision-
makers. The second responsibility
is to encourage institutional
studies by providing assistance to
members of the college
community. Thirdly, to assist
personnel within the college in
long-range planning activities by
providing relevant data. And the
fourth function is to maintain a file
of informational data and to
complete forms requested by
agencies within as well as external
to the College.
Let me say thank you to all
students and faculty who have
helped me in my role as Director
of Institutional Studies. IfI may be
of assistance to you in your future
endeavors, please feel free to
contact my office.
I wish you success in the future.
J. Stanley Laughlin
J. Stanley Laughlin. Director of Institutional
Studies, helps to keep the lines of communication
open at KSTC.
" Emporio Slofe College
A constant figure seen on the KSTC campus, James Myer is assistant to
the President for Development and Public Affairs.
To Fltudcnts 3
found in this
provide a pla
that it will l
funds for Ka
years of ex
millions of d
on the camp
functions of t
past 20 year:
of a million 1
assets of ove
years. If yol
111 fittidt-nts and Faculty:
Tltc Assistant to the President for Development and
Public Affairs is responsible for coordinating efforts of the
Special Events and Alumni Affairs Office and Information
Services Offices on our campus. The main function of these
three offices is to provide continuous information about
Kansas State Teachers College to its many publics. The
specific purposes of the Special Events Office and Alumni
Affairs Office and Information Services Office may be
found in this book. The specific purpose of my office is to
manage the Emporia State College Endowment
Association and to work to maintain and improve
community relations within the city of Emporia.
The Emporia State College Endowment Association was
organized and chartered in 1953. The purpose of this
nonprofit organizationdthe purposes are twofold. One. to
provide a place where people may put money in confidence
that it will be used for a worthy cause. Two. to provide
funds for Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia for
purposes which are not tax supported. During the twenty
years of existence of the Endowment Association the
association has provided thousands of students with
millions of dollars for loans. scholarships, and grants. The
association has also benefited every academic department
on the campus and provided support for many worthwhile
functions of the institution.
During the 1972-73 school year, the Endowment
Association provided 3192.743 for scholarships. generated
thousands of dollars for National Direct Student Loans and
provided 3587.421 for conventional faculty and student loans.
The association only exists for the service and the
improvement of Kansas State Teachers College.
Contributions to the Endowment Association come from
students. parents. alumni. and friends. Gifts through the
past 20 years have ranged from 50 cents to nearly a quarter
of a million dollars. At the present time the association has
assets of over one million five hundred thousand dollars and
these assets should continue to increase as contributions to
the association have increased by 100991 over the past four
years. If you are interested in supporting any program or
effort which will ultimately benefit Kansas State Teachers
College. please make your interests known to me.
321 si ics Nl cj, sei
X Hiiwltii-i to the President
no ffloprncnt and Public Affairs
Everything you read in the papers
about KSTC wasn't written by the
collegels Office of Information
Services. But it's a good bet that most
of it was.
Almost 5,000 news releases are
written by the office each year and
mailed to the press, radio and
television stations, magazines and
professional journals in Kansas and
throughout the country. In addition,
the office handles sports publicity.
photography and most of the college's
, 1 '
Andy Fields types much of the information which passes through this office
The aim of all this is to spread the
"good news" about KSTC to the far
corners of the world. It's done
through news releases concerning
students, their activities and plansg
faculty members, their innovative
teaching methods, research projects
and other activities of noteg the
administration, their plans for the
college, comments on academic
programs, and efforts to improve the
overall academic climate at the
And it goes farther than that. News
releases promote coming events,
plays, concerts, lectures, recitals,
watermelon feeds and bicycle rallies.
They herald new degree programs,
new courses and fields of study,
unusual classes and individual study
projects. They remind students and
townspeople of holidays and warn
them when classes are about to
resume. They reveal the innermost
thoughts lacademic-wiser of
students, faculty and administrators
in in-depth interviews on topical
subjects. And they trumpet the
glories of Hornet athletic teams, ring
out like sounding brass the
announcement of new buildings lthe
PE complex. for examplel. and
quietly tell, on occasion. of an
enrollment decline or a cutback in
funds fthe sadder news along with the
good, but always the truth l.
A great deal of the news release
output concerns students. The Office
of Information Services prepares and
mails several thousand hometown
stories about students visiting high
school or community college
students and others to hometown
newspapers Received a scholarsh1p'l
A story goes to your hometown paper
whether its in Kansas or East
Orange New Jersey A member of
the band? A hometown story Field
trips in archeology or a foreign
language or social science study toui
of the Soviet Union" Hometown
stories The local hometoyvn papeis
black and yvl
news sim ies
all the ph
of the offi
As director ofl
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to spread the
TC to the far
1. It's done
as and plansg
of noteg the
plans for the
o improve the
mate at the
tan that. News
lds of study.
. students and
tys and warn
are about to
rs on topical
tic teams. ring
rasion. of an
' a cutback in
s along with the
: news release
nts. The Office
as prepares and
5, visiting high
. a scholarship?
nsas or East
A member of
vn story. Field
or a foreign
ence study tour
.ippreciate them. And so do parents.
Photo Services. an important part
liz information services. provides
hlqzck and white photos to accompany
mens stories and hometown writeups.
all the photography for college
publications. passport photos. and
photographs requested by academic
departments for use in classes and
elsewhere. In addition. Photo
Services provides several thousand
color slides each year for use in the
colleges multi-media productions.
And that's another important part
of the offices activities. Several
multi-media productions which
utilize from three to six slide
projectors. occasionally a movie. and
taped music and narration are
produced each year. These
productions are designed for
orientation of new students,
prospective students. alumni. the
Teacher Corps project, and other
college uses. The office also
produces, as a public service. multi-
media shows for the Emporia
Chamber of Commerce and the local
United Way campaign. ,
The office is also responsible for
the production of most of the
publications issued by KSTC. Office
personnel annually produce four
issues each of the Alumni News and
the Spotlight, numerous
departmental and divisional
brochures. calendars. sports press
guides. informational folders for
prospective students. many other
individual brochures. folders.
pamphlets and posters. and the
Round Table. the internal newspaper
for faculty and staff.
The Office of Information Services
also plans press conferences.
maintains good relations with
As director of Information Services. Larry Merideth supervises the publicity of Emporia State.
members of the press throughout the
state. works with television and radio
stations. prepares public service
announcements for radio. and gets
involved in frequently strange
activities only loosely related to
information services. But those
things make the job interesting.
Members of the office are Larry
Meredith. Directorg Robert Ecklund.
Assistant Director and Sports
Information Directorg Vicki Herl.
Media Services Manager: Dave
Stormont, Photo Services Directorg
and Mary Lou McClain, Secretary.
Student employees this year in
Information Services are Andy
Fields. Crys Peoples. Pam Hill and
Patti Carpenter. Student employees
in Photo Services are Steve Denny.
Bob Kreger. Tom Leitnaker. Allen
Mauslein, Monty Borders and Debbie
Can you tell
director of Pl
Can you tell the boss is out for the afternoon? Tom Leitmaker pretends he's
director of Photo Services.
Information And Photo Services
ABOVE: Crys Peoples proof reads a news release for the Topeka Daily Capital. LEFT
Shooting pictures for Photo Services, Steve Denny focuses on the Emporia landscape.
SPECIAL EVENTS AND
To the Students and Faculty
of Kansas State Teachers College:
The prime reason for the 'existence of the Special
Events and Alumni Affairs office is service to members of
the college community and the alumni.
In the area of Special Events. the office is responsible
for scheduling the all-school calendar. assisting students
and faculty in planning and producing all types of activities.
presenting the Artist Series. Audubon Film Lectures.
popular movie series. Parents Day. Homecoming. and
miscellaneous lectures and concerts. The office also plans
and supervises summer entertainment and recreation.
One of the aims of the department is to provide
entertainment that will have universal drawing power for
the student body. faculty. and community.
The Special Events staff consists of the director. two
graduate assistants tDennis Angle and Joyce Walters for
the 1973-74 school yearl. about a dozen students assistants
ranging from projectionists to student secretaries, and a
civil service secretary, Ms. Liz Webb. An advisory
committee appointed by the president consists of students
and faculty members: it assists the director and staff in
selecting entertainment and establishing policy.
The Special Events director is the college
representative in the Association of College and University
Concert Managers. He has served as national treasurer and
is on the board of directors. The organization exchanges
information concerning entertainment and lectures. holds
yearly conferences at the regional and national level. and
conducts workshops for concert managers.
The Alumni office is continually expanding the services
of the Alumni Association. The board of directors have
recently added a staff member to assist the executive
secretary in field work with alumni. Ms. Carol Roach. BS
'66, MS '72, assumed this position in August 1973.
The Alumni association publishes a quarterly
magazine. The Alumni News: and contributes to the
Spotlight, newspaper publication issued to all graduates
four times yearly. Alumni gatherings are sponsored over
the state both independently and in conjunction with out-otl
town sports events and other college departmental
activities. Some out-of-state alumni reunions are also
arranged each year, usually for the purpose of spotlighting
the appearance of a KSTC student group at some national
ce also plans
5 to provide
ng power for
2 Walters for
taries. and a
gs of students
' and staff in
nal level, and
g the services
'ol Roach. BS
butes to the
Jn with out-of-
.ons are also
conference. Last year Washington alums gathered to greet
the KSTC rnarchingband at the inaugural parade. while the
year before KSTC actors appearing in a St. Louis speech
festival were honored at a reception given by alumni of that
Alumni of KSTC contribute to endowment funds for
various projects, and in addition set aside S1000 yearly for
two work-scholarships in the Alumni office. Active
members of the Alumni Association pay annual dues of
35.00. resulting in a life membership at the end of ten years.
A graduate may become a life member by payment of 350.
If both husband and wife are graduates. one S50 payment
entitles both to life membership. Seniors may pledge S100
to the Endowment Association upon graduation and thereby
become life members of the Alumni Association.
The Alumni Association is a member of the local
Chember of Commerce and the Kansas Association of
Commerce and Industry. The executive secretary serves on
the Education Council and the Great State Council. The
Association also belongs to the regional and national
American Alumni Council. Gary Sherrer, a 1963 graduate.
is serving as president of the Alumni Association for 1973-
Director of Special Events
Executive Secretary. Alumni Association
"aimed to provide
entertainment that will have
universal drawing power for the
student body, focuoify ond community.
ABOVE: A wide variety of acts were presented in the Emmett Kelly,
Jr. Circus on November 13. BELOW: The Mac Frampton Trio
appeared in concert November 26. in Albert Taylor Hall.
The Mart W
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The Office of the Dean of
Administrative Affairs has overall
responsibility for maintaining and
improving the physical aspects of the
living and learning environment on
the campus. Included is a wide range
of activities, from the daily
t'housekeeping" duties inside and
outside of the buildings, through long-
range planning for development of
the campus and new buildings.
Cleaning the academic buildings is
done by thirty civil service custodians
lsome are studentsl and a like
number of part-time student
employees. Together, they clean,
daily, about 750,000 square feet of
floor space fthe equivalent of 500
average size homes, or more than 15
per custodianl. Gerald Ashlock is
Coordinator of Custodial Services, as
well as Housing Facilities. The later
includes maintenance of buildings
and equipment and providing
custodial services, in all college-
owned housing. Operation of the
college switchboard is also his
Maintenance and repair of all
academic buildings is the
responsibility of Ken Carder,
Director of Physical Plant. His staff
must not only provide routine
services such as painting and repair,
and remodeling, but it is also their
assignment to keep an ever-greater
amount of increasingly complex
equipment operatingg this includes
heating, cooling, plumbing,
Ventilating, lighting, elevators,
parking gates, communication
systems. etc. A total of about 25 men
handle all of these duties. Other
Physical Plant employees make
deliveries, maintain the college-
owned bus, cars. trucks, and
tractors: move furnitureg repair
locks and make keys, maintain space
utilization records and update
building and utility records and
drawings, provide stage
management in Albert Taylor Hall. A
crew of 12, assisted by a few student
employees, provides tender, loving
care for the more than 200 acres of
the campus, including the stadium
and practice fields. During the
summer months, mowing is a
continous process, and any spare
moments are occupied in weeding,
trimming, watering, removing dead
trees, and transplanting nursery and
greenhouse stock. The same crew
takes care of the greenhouse and
nursery, providing bedding plants.
trees and shrubs for the campus.
During the snowy season, they join
the rest of the maintenance
employees in snow removal.
Al Locke is responsible for Traffic,
Security and Inventory. The Security
Office is open around the clock, every
day of the year. A dispatcher is
always on duty to maintain
communication with officers on
patrol, by radio, to respond to
telephone calls and to assist persons
who come to the office. Patrolmen
are on duty at all times, patrolling
campus streets and buildings,
enforcing parking and traffic
regulations, providing guard service,
handling mail and bank deposits, and
providing limited ambulance service.
They are available at any hour to help
students, employees, and visitors in
any way they can, for example, they
'will relay emergency messages, help
locate people, assist in starting
stalled vehicles or in obtaining
assistance, provide emergency
transportation to the hospital, and aid
in numerous other ways.
The Traffic Office section of the
department is responsible for
registering all motor vehicles used by
students and employees. handling
sales of parking permits, and
enforcing traffic and parking
regulations. This latter function, of
course. also involves the onerous task
of issuing violation notices and
collecting fines. The positive side of
this is that the fines supplement
permit sales to provide the only funds
that can be used to maintain and
improve the parking lots.
A third function of the office
involves maintenance of records of
the whereabouts of nearly 50,000
items of state-owned captial
equipment used on the campus. New
items purchased for use by any
department are added to the files.
and identified by a numbered sticker.
All transfers of equipment must be
recorded by the office and lost or
stolen items are deleted. after
appropriate investigation. Annual
inventories by the departments are
verified, and updated reports are
submitted to the State Department of
The Director of Safety Compliance.
Charles Bell, devotes half time to
lessening physical hazards in the
campus community. More
specifically. he recommends action
to be taken by departments, to
eliminate defects or shortcomings in
facilities that might contribute to
accidents. In some instances, these
can be corrected with minimum
expenses. from budgeted fundsg in
others, it maybe necessary to request
a legislative appropriation to effect a
solution. He also recommends
changes in work practices of
employees, and laboratory practices
of students and faculty. which will
further reduce the likelihood of
accidental injury. The work of his
office is assisted by committees.
involving a large number of people in
the total effort. Dr. Bell also serves
half time as Professor of Industrial
The activities of these offices and
personnel are coordinated by the
Dean of Administrative Affairs. who
A good sens-
itive side of
ie only funds
f records of
use by any
to the files.
lent must be
and lost or
half time to
zards in the
ted fundsg in
sary to request
tion to effect a
ty, which will
e work of his
Jer of people in
Lell also serves
ir of Industrial
ese offices and
inated by the
ve Affairs. who
is also directly responsible for
facilities planning and construction.
serving as liaison person between the
on-campus committees. the Kansas
State Directors of Architectural
Services and private architects. and
the contractors who finally construct
new buildings on the campus. He also
serves as Executive Secretary of the
Campus Planning Committee. the
Space Utilization Committee, and the
Traffic and Parking Appeals Board.
These committees make policy
recommendations which become
guidelines under which the
Administrative Affairs Division
operates. Another responsibility of
the office is representing KSTC on the
long-range Physical Planning
Committee of the Kansas state-
supported colleges and universities.
Our goals are: to maintain the
campus facilities in the best possible
condition. and to improve them as
rapidly as availability of funds and
personnel permitg to constantly
review and revise our operating
practices to make best possible use of
these facilitiesg and to provide.
within the scope of our
administrative responsibility, all
services to students, faculty, staff
and visitors which we hare able to
staff and finance. Every member of
the campus community can assist in
this effort by keeping litter and
unnecessary damage to facilities at a
minimum. We're all in this together.
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The Academic Affairs Office 13
vice president and a secretarylis
the central administrative office
directly responsible for the
instructional program, other
offices handle buildings, dollars,
student affairs and public
Instruction is actually offered, of
course, by the faculty through the
Schools, Divisions and
Departments. The Vice
President's responsibility is to
guide policy development and
coordinate day-to-day operations.
This is done by working closely on
campus with the Deans and the
Faculty Senate and off campus
with the vice presidents of the
other five Regents' institutions
through what is known as COCAO
fCouncil of Chief Academic
K . ,S,,,,f
The Division of Fiscal Affairs is one of the four major administrative divisions of the College. The division
is charged with administering the financial and business affairs of the College.
Walter Clark, Business Manager, is responsible for the operation of the Division which includes the
Personnel and Payroll Office
KSTC Press '
Employee Relations Office
The Business Office which is responsible for the accounting, purchasing, cashiering and office services
functions is supervised by John Blaufuss, Controller. The National Direct Student Loan Office is also
supervised by Mr. Blaufuss.
Don Cravens, Personnel Officer, heads up the Personnel and Payroll Office, which is responsible for
payroll, personnel functions for Civil Service employees, and all fringe benefit programs of the College.
Carl Hoffmans, Print Shop Supervisor, is responsible for the KSTC Press which provides the College a very
valuable service in the printing and duplicating area.
The Employee Relations Office is a new office which has been established to Work with College employees
in the areas of union activities, grievances, etc. Mr. Jerry Vineyard is the Employee Relations Officer.
Don Hutchinson, who is the Budget Officer and the Administrative Assistant to the Business Manager. is
responsible for the preparation of the College budgets and provides accounting systems services to other
departments of the College.
The Division of Fiscal Affairs is a service organization which exists to provide services to the faculty. staff.
students, and administrative offices of the College.
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in Office is also
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the College a very
iness Manager, is
services to other
fthe faculty, staff,
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SCHOCJL QF APPLIED
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Business, PI1ysicaI Eciuca
lion, Home Economics,
Dear Sunflower Reader:
The School of Applied Arts and
Sciences is composed of two divisions
and two departments-The Division
of Business and Business Educationg
The Division of Health, Physical
Education, Recreation, and
Athleticsg The Department of Home
Economics and The Department of
Industrial Education. Sixty faculty
and seven staff positions are
allocated to the School. The largest
number 1281 are assigned to Business
and Business Education and the
smallest number 141 are assigned to
Home Economics. Nearly 1800
students are currently majoring in
the four units of the School and
thousands of others are enrolled in
our general education and other
The School is housed in completely
new, modern facilities.
Home Economics and
Education can be found in Cremer
Hall while the Division of Health,
PI1YSical Education, Recreation and
Athletics is located in the completely
new ands attractive Physical
Education complex. The modern, up-
l0-date equipment found in each
Department or Division of the School
makes it possible for our highly
qualified and dedicated faculty to
offer programs relevant to the needs
of our students and the employers
that we supply. Systems of equipment
rotation in the School are being
practiced which will make it possible
for us to continue providing these
relevant experiences to our students.
Bachelor of Science Degrees in
Education are offered in each unit of
the School while three of the four
Departments offer Bachelor of
Science programs which prepare
individuals for employment in other-
than-teaching pursuits. The fourth
unit, Physical Education, has
developed programs in Health and
Recreation for which they are now
seeking approval. Each unit, with the
exception of Home Economics, offers
masters level programs, and
Business and Business Education
provides work leading to an
Education Specialist Degree. Four
programs, two years in length, are
offered by the Division of Business.
Certificates of completion are
provided to those who successfully
complete these programs. All of the
courses taken as parts of these
programs will apply toward a four
year degree if the students chooses to
change his objective.
ci career minded school
If one were to list the major
strengths of this school he would have
to place the faculty and staff at the
top. The faculty are highly qualified
and dedicated professional educators
and all staff members are highly
competent Q in their areas of
specialization. Both faculty and staff
are sincerely interested in our
students and make every effort to
serve them well as advisors and
teachers date their courses and
programs and Work cooperatively
with eachother and faculty from
other schools of the College. As a
result of this cooperative effort many
cross-discipline courses and
programs are now being offered by
the School in cooperation with other
units of the College. The faculty of the
School keep in close contact with the
World that they are preparing their
students to enter and by so doing,
keep the courses and programs
The faculty. staff and
administration of the four units of the
School and the Dean are anxious to
receive suggestions and constructive
criticism from students. Stop in or
write us at any time and tell us how
you feel we can improve our services
to you. After all, you are the reason
for our being here.
Leo M. Ensman
School of Applied Arts
School of Applied Arts and Sciences
v 4'-' '
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SCHCQL 0F EDUCATICN
"Preliminary money has been made
available for the development of
plans for a new Education building."
Dear Sunflower Reader
of 1974: '
It is a pleasure to have this
opportunity to relate to you
information about the School of
Education and Psychology and its
functions. The School of Education
and Psychology is the oldest of the
three undergraduate schools of the
College. Some few years ago when
the College underwent
reorganization into schools, the
School of Education and
Psychology was the first school to
be formally organized on that basis
and was the result of combining
the former Division of Teacher
Education with the former
Department of Psychology. At that
time the School moved into its
current quarters in the Education
Building. However, we are looking
forward with much anticipation to
3 new building for the school and
some preliminary money has been
made available for the
development of plans for such a
building. The building will
ultimately occupy space on the
northwest corner of the campus in
M 4 'mr
close proximity to the laboratory
school. Hopefully during this
coming year we will be working
with the Office of the State
Architect and with Dr. E. L.
Barnhart, Dean of Administrative
Affairs, in the refinement of such
plans for such a building.
During the 1973-74 academic
year the School of Education and
Psychology consists of 64 budgeted
faculty positions distributed
among the following five
departments: The Department of
Counselor Education. Dr. Harry
Waters, Chairmang The
Department of Curriculum and
Instruction, Dr. V. J. Bowman,
Chairmang The Department of
Educational Administration, Dr.
Eugene Werner, Chairmang The
Department of Psychology, Dr.
"in spife of whofever changes may occur of fhe college ciuring the next few
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
Markowitz. Mrs. Bertha Bond
serves as the secretary in the
Office of the Dean. As the Dean of
the School, I am directly
responsible to the Vice President
for Academic Affairs and to the
President. The departmental
chairmen and the Associate Dean
are in turniresponsible to me.
In spite of whatever changes
may occur at the College during
the next few years, teacher
education will continue to have a
major role and to be given a major
emphasis. The mission of the
School of Education and
Psychology is the same as it has
been traditionally throughout the
years. that is, 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 nationwide on
competency based teacher
education programs has caused us
to move in that direction. During
the year the School has
experimented with some pilot
groups in competency based
programs fashioned after a model
developed through. the Teacher
Corps Project. This has permitted
us to offer students options and
alternatives in the preparation for
teaching and school service and to
do this in a competency based
program. This School offers
programs at the undergraduate
level for the preparation of
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elementary and secondary
teachers, in early childhood
education and special education. In
addition, two non-teaching
undergraduate degrees are offered
by the Department of Psychology
and a non-teaching undergraduate
degree through the Counselor
Education is aimed at preparing
rehabilitation service workers.
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 Psychologists, Special
Education, Counselor Education,
Administration, and Community
College Education. The latter is a
relatively new program directed
by Dr. Carl Heinrich.
It should be mentioned that for
the past twenty years KSTC has
consistently been the largest
producer of college credits on
which Kansas teaching
certification is based. The College
has produced approximately 20
percent of such credit with its
nearest competitor producing only
about 12 percent of the credits used
for certification in Kansas.
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 Pankratz,
and funded by the U.S. Office of
Education, is a good example. This
program adapts itself to the
competency performance based
criteria and incorporates the idea
of portal schools, parity
year it has l
is a unique 1
no other ins
kind and the
people in th.
school will 4
that of tl
at a time vs
efforts of tl'
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ied that for
s KSTC has
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i be made of
,ing much to
.S. Office of
self to the
ates the idea
paiticipation and similar
dung-nsions that are currently
receiving national attention in
teacher education. The project
operates in the Department of
Curriculum and Instruction. This
year it has been in its third year of
operation on this campus and last
year produced its first graduates
from the Sixth Cycle of that
Through cooperative efforts of
the Department of Psychology and
the Department of Art, a program
for the preparation of art
therapists has been developed and
began operating during this fall. It
is a unique program in that there is
no other institution in the midwest
that provides a program of this
kind and there is a definite need for
people in the art therapy field.
The laboratory school is a very
vital component of the teacher
education programs of the College.
It provides many of the
observation and participation
experiences of pre-service
teachers in their preparation and
also serves as a demonstration
school for in-service teaching
personnel throughout the state.
This year the laboratory school
operated grades EC-K-6, with the
middle school grades 7, 8, and 9
having been discontinued as a
result of cutback in faculty
positions resulting from College
enrollment decline. In the 1974-75
academic year, the laboratory
school will operate grades EC-K-5.
This will give the school an
Organizational pattern paralleling
that of the public schools of
Emporia and the change will come
at a time when the public schools
are launching their middle school
PI'0gram. During the 1974-75
academic year the department of
Research and Laboratory
Experiences and that of
Curriculum and Instruction will be
C0nsolidated into a Division of
Curriculum and Instruction.
During this year one of the major
efforts of the School of Education
and Psychology was the
preparation for an accreditation
visit by the National Council for
the Accreditation of Teacher
Education which is to take place in
the fall of 1974. Currently all
teacher education programs of the
college are accredited by NCATE
and the purpose of the mentioned
accreditation visit will be to
review the programs and offerings
of the college in teacher education
for reaccreditation. The visitation
is a part of the periodic schedule
which NCATE uses in the
We believe the School of
Education and Psychology has
sound programs for the
preparation of teachers and school
service personnel. Such programs
have been developed with much
thought, effort, and cooperation
throughout the College. One of the
strengths of the program lies in the
excellent teaching faculty which
the school currently has and in the
resources made available to it by
the College to carry out the
programs in an orderly fashion. We
invite you to visit with faculty in
the School. with the departmental
chairmen, with the Associate Dean
or with me if any of us can be of
help to you. We are anxious to tell
you about what our school is doing
because we believe wholeheartedly
in our programs and mission and
are more than pleased with the
excellent reputation that the
College has had throughout the
state and nation for the
preparation of quality teachers and
school service personnel.
Thank you again for this
opportunity to tell you something
of the nature and operation of the
School of Education and
Truman Hayes, Dean
School of Education
llBERAl ART AND SCIENCES
The School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences is composed of nine
administrative units, the
Departments of Art, Biology.
English, Foreign Languages.
Mathematics, Music, and
Speech, and the Divisions of
Physical Sciences and Social
Sciences. Presently, these units
range in size from 11 to 30
faculty members. The total
faculty consists of 162 budgeted
positionsg by the fall of 1974, this
number will be reduced to 137.
The School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences set two primary goals
for the 1971-72 academic year.
its first as a definite
administrative unit under
permanent leadership: 111 To
develop a cohesive entity of the
nine administrative units and
the 175 faculty members
comprising it so that all
components could contribute
and cooperate toward the
common goal of a first-class
liberal arts program. 121 To
develop policies, guidelines, and
procedures which would
describe the School and its
methods of conducting its
affairs. Some progress was
made toward the attainment of
these goals. During the 1972-73
academic year, the process of
developing the cohesiveness and
identity ofthe School continued.
General faculty meetings were
held during most months of the
year when issues and problems
common to the entire School
were discussed. The chairmen,
or their representatives, met
with the dean on a regularly
weekly basisg although these
were administrative working
sessions. a better understanding
of each others problems and an
attitude of cooperation and
cohesiveness certainly was a
result. A School of Liberal Arts
and Sciences Advisory
Committee was formed toward
the end of the first semester.
Nine more School-wide
committees were established.
joining the seven which had
been established during the first
In addition to its regular
academic services to other
portions of the College, the units
comprising the School of Liberal
Arts and Sciences and
essentially all of its faculty have
been rather continuously
involved in speaking to, in
performing before, and in
otherwise serving the high
schools, the community
colleges, various community
groups, and the people of
Kansas. The list of these
services by individuals and units
is far too extensive to be
included in this letter. As
examples of broader types of
scuh service, Art showings.
consultations and studies for the
Corps of Engineers and for the
Fish and Game Commission
cBiologyl, the General
Conference fEnglishl, Butcher
School language programs and
community bilingual programs
lForeign Languagesl, evening
class programs designed
primarily for local industry
pace to gc
of these vw
time and e
The local 1
be bleak. ii
lf was a
ig the first
2, the units
ig to, in
ls and units
,ve to be
r types of
dies for the
and for the
employees rMathematicsl, a
wide variety of musical
performances over the state,
high school assembly science
programs in which 19 schools
were visited and over 2,600
students served lPhysical
Sciencesl, the Model UN lSocial
Sciencesl, and the Madison,
Kansas, Theatre project
lSpeechJ may be cited.
The School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences has done a great deal
toward the recruiting of
students to our college
community. This is a continuing
activity of individual faculty
members and of the units
comprising the school. In
addition, the components of the
school bring large numbers of
high school students, some of
Whom certainly consider us as a
pace to go to college, with such
events as Math Day, Band
Clinic, State Music Festival,
Composers Project lfor Jr.
College studentsl, Workshop on
Science and Society, Workshop
on Science and Industry, A
Friday of Chemistry Project.
Foreign and Domestic Affairs
Conference, Model UN, Debate
Camp, District Speech and
Drama Festival, and State
Speech and Drama Festival. All
of these were made possible by
time and energy expenditures of
the faculty of the School of
Liberal Arts and Sciences.
The School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences makes a considerable
contribution to the College and
Community cultural climate, in
fact, without Literary Week, the
Pflaum National Invitational
Debate Tournament. the Spring
Music Festival, the continuing
Drogramof faculty and student
musical and art performances
and showings, the theatrical
offerings, and the Flint Hills
Oral Interpretation Festival.
the local cultural scene would
be bleak, indeed.
The achievement of every
school or college rests on the
collective attainments of its
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faculty. One barometer of such
attainment is the professional
growth of the faculty. The list of
professional meetings' and other
activities tsuch as workshops,
short courses, etc.l which the
faculty of the School of Liberal
Arts and Sciences regularly
attends is impressive. Such
activities, much of which must
be paid from the individual
faculty member's pocket, are
bound to improve faculty
As a barometer of the
attainment generated by the
faculty of the School of Liberal
Arts and Sciences, 32 members
produced a total of 46 articles.
reviews, books. and other
publications during the 1972-73
academic year. This seems
rather good for a faculty of 174
in an institution which does not
productivity. In ' addition,
several of the 174 faculty
performances, showings, etc.
which are tantamount to
publications in other disciplines.
Two members of the faculty
obtained research support from
outside granting sources, while
several obtained such from
internal sources. The School
also had six institutes and
programs supported by outside
ln looking to the future. the
School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences will continue to expand
and entrench its cohesiveness
and identity. It will continue to
develop, to formalize, and to
School of Liberal Arts and Sciences
A Fine Art
give visibility to, a first class
liberal arts programg its goal is
to provide the best liberal arts
education in the Great Plains
area, a goal which it feels is
realistically attainable for it. It
expects to continue to
systematize and publicize its
pre-professional programs and
pre-graduate school strengths to
the point where it has the
reputation of being the best
place in the Great Plains for
such education. It will explore
other Hcareer-type" programs
which are compatible with
sound liberal arts and it will
institute some of the results of
such exploration into viable
educational offerings. The
School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences will continually
examine its curriculum and
program quantity and quality in
the light of the present climate
of faculty and financial cut-back
and enrollment decline. It will
continue to more firmly
entrench the Liberal Ar-ts and
Sciences position as the
intellectual focal point of this
campusg this entrenchement is
particularly important at this
time as KSTC moves from a
unifunctional, teacher education
college to a multifunctional
John E. Peterson
Dean, Liberal Arts and Sciences
fza-.. -., Q. N
. . - 11:2
' ' ' ' 41,5 .ny
. . I 5,071 47512 '
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GRADUATE AND PROFESSIDNAL STUDIES
An Open Letter
Concerning the School of
Graduate and Professional
Studies to the Readers
of the Sunflower:
The School of Graduate and
Professional Studies, as
currently organized, has four
responsibilities: ill The
Graduate Programl C23
Continuing Educationg f3J The
Function of Research Support
and the 'Handling of Grantsg and
143 The Department of
Librarianship. One of these
responsibilities fResearch and
Grantsl came under the
purview of the Graduate Office
in August, 19723 another
1Continuing Education! became
the Office's responsibility only
in April, 1973.
At this writing, the School is
headed by an Interim Dean,
John E. Peterson, who is also
the Dean of the School of
Liberal Arts and Sciences.
Professor Harold Durst carries
the title of Interim Associate
Dean, and Mr. Louis
Fritzemeier has the title of
Director of Continuing
Education and Graduate
Services. These arrangements
have been made, and these titles
selected, only for this
transitional period of the
School's existence. A year from
now, it is expected that there
will be a dean and associate
dean. Professor Durst may Well
be one of these but the other two
will not be so involvedg Mr.
Fritzemeier is ready for
retirement and Dean Peterson
will restrict himself to the
School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences. The new dean and
associate dean will divide
responsibility for the graduate
program, the research and
grants function, and the
continuing education function.
The Graduate Office also has
a Fiscal Research Officer, Mr.
Ronald Pedigo, whose primary
responsibility is to oversee the
fiscal aspects of all research
and grants activities. His
responsibilities will probably be
broadened to include other
fiscal aspects of the Graduate
Office as well.
The Department of
Librarianship, with its faculty
of 10 members, is the only
academic component of the
institution in a position of line
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ion of line
On A Graduate level
School of Graduate and Professional Studies
responsibility to the Dean of the
School of Graduate and
Professional Studies, As is
customary in most institutions.
all other components of the
Graduate Faculty belong to an
academic unit in one of the
other three Schools of the
The Graduate Program of the
School is administered by the
office of the Dean according to
policies developed by the
Graduate Council, a body
consisting of the chairmen of
each department offering
graduate work, or his
respresentative, and four
students. The Council elects its
own chairman and the Dean of
the School of Graduate and
Professional Studies serves as
The Research and Grants
function of the School is in two
parts: The fostering and
supporting of faculty, scholarly
and creative endeavor, and the
serving as the institutional
fiscal agent where all grant and
research monies are concerned,
The support and stimulation of
research. creativity, and
scholarly endeavor is the joint
responsibility of the Graduate
Office and the Faculty Research
and Creativity Committee. This
committee was reorganized at
the start of the 1972-73 academic
year, and its purview was
broadened and clarified.
Consequently, its ability to
support and fund faculty
research and creativity was
In previous years. the
committee was restricted to
funding small research grants
from monies awarded the
College by the National Science
Grants for Science program. As
a result of some realignment in
the Research and Grants
Restricted Fees budget.
i d e n t if
s t u d e 1
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lean of the
5. As is
ts of the
long to an
ne of the
s of the
gram of the
fed by the
il elects its
he Dean of
4 serves as
ol is in two
'or, and the
,ll grant and
is the joint
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however. additional funds were
made available which permitted
the tundings of other than NSF-
eligiblc projects. With these
additional and less-restricted
funds at its disposal, the
committee established four
programs for the support of
faculty scholarly endeavor,
publicized them to the faculty at
large, and proceeded to accept,
evaluate, and fund proposals.
The four programs were
entitled lll Faculty Research
and Creativity Grants Program,
125 Faculty Support in Search of
Funds, t3l Matching Funds for
Faculty Grants, and C45 Faculty
Summer Research Fellowships.
The Continuing Education
function of the Office of
Graduate and Continuing
Education consists of organizing
and supervising off-campus
undergraduate and graduate
college classes in response to
identified needs, the
encouragement and promotion
of evening and Saturday classes
on campus and the assisting of
departments with planning
programs for adults. This
function also includes the
organizing and conducting, in
cooperation with the other state
colleges and universities, of
college classes and educational
programs in the Statewide
Continuing Education Network,
and the encouragement and
establishment of special
workshops, mini-courses and
conferences in response to
requests from schools and other
community groups. It also
includes the assisting of
assisting of school districts to
obtain appropriate consultation
services, and the counseling of
John E. Peterson
School of Graduate
and Professional Studies
2' 'E'--K f 5 gf '
S f Q ' S T ...L """""""""'f t
Dear Students. Faculty.
We in the Division of Student
Affairs welcome this
opportunity to relate to you, the
campus, and Public
communities, our ideas.
problems, and aspirations. It
affords us an opportunity to
realize a vital aspect of the
communication is the bridge
from misinformation to
understanding. At this time we
wish to express our deepest
gratitude to 'the Sunflower staff
for making this opportunity
As a service orientated
operation our utmost concern is
for the education, self-
understanding and personal
success of the individual. We
aim to assist students in
obtaining the best education
they are capable of achieving,
and to help them understand
their responsibilities and carry
them out in a mature and
meaningful manner. To this end
the personnel of the Division
cooperates freely with all areas
of the college community, and
with individuals and groups in
the public and private
community, in an attempt to
strengthen the relationships
essential for attaining the goals
of the Division, the Kansas State
Teachers College, and of the
The Division of Student
Affairs is currently divided into
fourteen general areas,
encompassing the .broad
spectrum of student life.
Beginning with Admissions, and
culminating with Placement.
these areas include Health
Services. Counseling Services.
Services for Disabled Students,
the Students Helping Students
Program, Veterans Affairs,
Student Financial Aids,
Housing, Residence Hall
Activities and' Organizations,
Memorial Student Union,
International Student Affairs,
and Advisement of Undeclared
Our involvement in student
life is not limited to these
administrative categories only.
The Ad hoc Committee on
Enrollment Trends. the
development of student
leadership in the residence
halls, improvement of
communication with minority
students. better cooperation and
communication between the
few of the 2
with which t
made in thes
and we ai
and other are
for the Disab
o f f i c e s 3
priority in the
will be placed
with the Presi
among all otk
Continue to b
As of the e
Staff of foul
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Student and Faculty Senates.
the Affirmative Action
movement, establishment of
closer relationships between
International students and the
community, improved services
of the Memorial Union staff and
up-graded new student
orientation programs are but a
few of the additional concerns
with which the Division comes
in contact. We believe that
significant progress has been
made in these areas inthe past
and we are committed to
further improvement in these
and other areas in the future.
We also recognize certain
potential and existing problem
areas which demand immediate
attentiong Consolidation of
Counseling Services, Services
for the Disabled, and the GAAS
maintenance V personnel and
those responsible for college-
owned housing, evaluation lin
cooperation with the facultyl of
advisement of undeclared
students, completion of the
relocation of the Admission,
Placement, and Registration
offices, implementation of new
placement programs. and
completion of remodeling and
refurnishing of the Hornet's
Nest. These are among the
areas which will receive
priority in the near future.
In addition to these and other
concerns, continued emphasis
will be placed on the importance
of courteous, considerate, and
the thoughtful treatment of all
Poople of the college
with the President's Office, and
among all other administrative
offices, faculty, staff. students
and minority groups will
Continue to be basic areas in
which lasting improvement will
As of the end of the 1973-74
School year. this Division will
have suffered a further loss in
staff of four positions. The
implications of this reduction.
fl MW 1
and the accompanying decline
Ozf f ff
in morale, must not serve to
intimidate nor be allowed to
preclude a positive approach to
the problems with which we are
faced. New and courageous
ideas, plus the intelligent
utilization of personnel and
resources are needed if
meaningful progress is to be
realized in resolving these and
other problems of common
It remains our firm belief that
if sufficiently motivated,
provided an atm'osphere
conducive to personal growth,
and given the tools with which to
fulfill individual needs, the
individual will assert himself
and come to realize 'the
importance and meaning of his
existence. We wish to join with
you in the attainment of this
ideal. To this end we welcome
your suggestions and criticisms
in the attempt to find a better
John R. Webb, Dean
Division of Student Affairs
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the role of
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65, JOHN BIGGS M4-J, USGS
Students of KSTC:
Ten years ago, in order for the Memorial
Union at Kansas State Teachers College to fulfill
the role of a community center for all members
and friends of the college, the student council
created the Union Activities Council, with the
following purpose in mind:
To serveas a community center of activities
for all students, faculty, administration, alumni,
and friendsg by encouraging self-directed activity,
individual social competency, and producing top-
The 1973-1974 school year was a difficult
struggle for many areas and departments of the
college. The Union Activities Council was no
exception, in having its share of disappointments.
However, I feel the council made sufficient
progress by reestablishing trust and new interest
on the part of the student body. KSTC's Union
Activities Council has always been a. leader in
college programming and with your help, this
tradition will continue in the future.
Mike Henthorne, President
Union Activities Council
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UAC Celebrates 10th Anniversary
"Ten Yeo rs Togetherf'
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l eclure Series "Who Shot JF K " Highlights UAC Lecture Series.
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Near-record crowds listened intently as Harvey Yazijian and David Williams lectured on the various theories of conspiracy which surround the
assassination of John F. Kennedy.
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' Russell Means, National Coordinator of the
American Indian Movement lAIMl, spoke this fall
on his personal experiences during the Wounded
as , it
Right: Civil rights was the main topic of Ralph
Abernathy's lecture delived before a large and
Current topics, guest speakers, lectures and forums. It is all part of
UAC Lecture series. The Forums and Lectures Committee is designed to
provide our campus with knowledgeable and qualified speakers who can
give insight into areas important to students.
This fall the Lecture Committee presented two lectures, the first
delivered by Russell Means, national coordinator of the American Indian
Movement CAIML and the second delivered by Harvey Yazijian and
David Williams, two amateur detectives who have delved into the facts
surrounding the assassination of John F. Kennedy.
The Means lecture was highlighted by the Indian's condemnation of
the Bureau of Indian Affairs. He told stories of how the BIA forces the
Indians on the reservations to live under tyranny. Other highlights
included his first-hand description of the Wounded Knee incident and his
detailed outline of the AIM organization.
The Yazijian-Williams lecture, which was delivered to a standing-
room-only crowd, looked into the various aspects of the Kennedy
assassination. They asked such questions as how could Lee Harvey
Oswald have fired the gun, cleaned it, taken off his top shirt, gotten
downstairs, bought a Coke, and chatted with a police officer in the
approximate two minutes they calculated he would have had. This and
similar questions left the audience wondering as they left for their
The spring semester also featured two excellent lectures. The first of
these lectures was presented by Ralph Abernathy, leader of the Southern
Christian Leadership. Abernathy spoke before a large audience on such
topics as civil rights, equal distribution of wealth, and the impeachment
of President Nixon. However, his main focus remained centered around
civil rights, for not only Blacks, but also for women, handicapped
persons, Chicarios, Indians, and white poor. Following the lecture there
was a short question and answer period, followed by a reception. '
The final lecture of the year concerned the events that led up to the
Kent State murders. The lecture also dealt with the investigation and
current efforts to re-open the case.
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An Open Leiter From the ASG President
Dear KSTC Student,
The 1973-74 school year could be
a landmark year for Kansas
college students. This year marks
the founding of the Associated
Students of Kansas. a student
lobbying organization. KSTC has
played a crucial role inorganizing
the lobby. Students were selected
from our campus to serve as
Chairman of the Board of
Directors and President of the
Legislative Assembly-the two
P0liCy making bodies of the
organization. The success of ASK
cannot be fairly measured at this
early date, however. the mere
establishment of a statewide.
structured organization is in itself.
H monumental step and the future
Of the organization is bright.
4 Another program initiated this
Year is of significant importance to
KSTC students. That is. of course.
the ASG conducted Teacher-
Course ' Evaluation. About 130
faculty members participated in
the first survey. A special feature
of this program is the publishment
of the results in a booklet provided
to the campus community. The
hope of ASG is that the booklet will
prove to be ,beneficial in giving
insight to the student as he goes
about his business of selecting
ASG sent delegates to Chicago
this year for the National Tenants
Organization Convention and the
Current Grading Trends
Convention. We were also able to
participate in the National Student
Lobby Conference in Washington,
D.C. There, We were able to talk to
the Kansas congressmen about
various issues affecting the
students of KSTC and across the
Some progress has been made in
the area of bookstore problems.
We were able to persuade the
Memorial Union Bookstore to offer
an additional 10? buy-back price.
Hopefully, some sort of rebate will
be in effect next fall, as ,students
are still disturbed with the
inequities of the textbook situation.
Fall of 1974 will be the first time
part-time students will be
members of ASG. This will enable
part-time students to vote in ASG
elections and participate in all
ASG programs. At the same time.
this step can expand the ASG
budget by about 54.000
This year marks the second time
ASG has published an off-campus
housing booklet. The booklet lists
the properties of over 170 landlords
in the Emporia community. Also
included is pertinent information
for the student seeking off-campus
The Associated Student Government tASGl of Kansas State Teachers
College was founded in June, 1969, and is presently composed of a president, vice
president and 43 senators. The executives are elected by the student body and the
senators by constituents from their respective academic departments. This
year's president and vice president were Vic Miller and Richard Gilbert,
ASG was founded with a basic five-fold purpose. First, and most importantly,
it was established to provide the means whereby the members of the student
body may express themselves effectively through programs in areas affecting
their intellectual, social, economic, physical and spiritual welfare.
To establish equitable representation and participation for the student in the
college community is the second, and equally necessary, purpose. ASG
recognizes that a government not representative of its constituents is a farce and
is unfulfilling in its duties.
The final three purposes could be summed up as follows: 17 to promote
mutually beneficial cooperation among students, faculty and administration, 2l
to promote democratic participation in the decisions of the college community,
and 35 to coordinate and regulate the activities of the student organizations.
With the exception of the president and vice president, the work of ASG is
done on a strictly volunteer basis-students who dedicate a great amount of time
and effort to completing necessary tasks and bettering the academic and social
atmosphere of the college. Many sacrifices are made, and the students and
faculty of KSTC should be grateful to those senators who were dedicated enough
to give of themselves.
listens and writes-recording the: work Taking a
of a busy senate. amendm
Don Stephens and Marty Jones discuss the
next bill on the agenda.
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Help in Functions
The Associated Student Government of KSTC functions with
four primary standing committees: Finance, Academic Affairs,
Student Affairs and Senate Operations.
One of these committees, the Finance Committee, is
responsible for allocating and overseeing the monies of the
Student Government. The amount involved is 57.50 per student
per semester-approximately S100,000 each year. These monies
are given to the various campus organizations and promotional
academic activities that have no other or inadequate sources of
Each group requesting funds must appear before the Finance
Committee to justify its request. This years' deadline date for
applying for funds was Feb. 22, and the end of the school
term-consistent with previous years-proved to be a busy and
hectic period as the committee discussed, investigated and
debated over the funds and the justifications for the requests.
The funds are allocated after the Finance Committee and
ASG have approved the request. The organization must submit
periodic reports to the Finance Committee disclosing
expenditure of the funds, it is the responsibility of the Finance
Committee to audit those expenditures. '
Another committee, Academic Affairs, is basically a
recommending body. The members suggest changes in academic
policy, handle complaints by students, and prepare the
procedures for carrying out the teacher-course evaluation
program. The committee also oversees the publishing of the
results of the evaluations.
The Student Affairs Committee is a consistently busy group,
covering such areas as parking and traffic, off-campus housing
and advisement. One could easily say that any campus-wide
problem that does not fall in the realm of academics is handled
by the Student Affairs Committee.
The internal affairs of ASG-elections, chartering
organizations, publicity, etc.-are the responsibilities of the
Senate Operations Committee.
Faces like that of Janet Butcher help add beauty to the senatorial roster.
Waiting to be r
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On the night of January 19, the 1974 Faculty Art Exhibition opened in the
College Art Gallery in the Humanities building. For two weeks and a day.
viewers strolled and gazed at the widely varied results of the creative talents
of K.S.T.C.'s art faculty. Shown were bold watercolors by Norman Eppink,
bright acrylics from the brush of Rex Hall. intricate jewelry and delicate
glassware by the skillful finger of Don Hazelrigg, and mysterious ceramics
from the wheel of John Kudlacek. From plastics, acrylics, and a fleet of water
glasses, the eye turned to air-brushes and a "mass" on the ceiling. Variety.
color. expression . . . some bold and others muted. At times, a viewer could
feel a close bound with the artist through his work. Some pieces grabbed
attention. while others wooed and coazed admiration. Taken altogether, an
Above: Don Jr
the College Ai
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Above: Don Johnson, in profile, instructs a small group as director of
the College Art Gallery. Below: Ready to assemble another piece of
jewelry, Don Hazelrigg prepares a display for the Faculty Art
Norman Eppink, whose distinctive watercolors were displayed at the
'74 Faculty Art Show, thumbs through a folio in his office.
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Wandering students found the lobby of the Memorial Union
crowded Dec. 7th and 8th with an assortment of booths and tables
boasting unique forms of art for sale. The event was the annual
Thieves Market and was reminiscent of an old city square
complete with merchants eager to peddle their products.
The Thieves Market, sponsored by Alpha Theta Rho, an
honorary art organization, consisted of all types of art creations
offered to anyone Wishing and able to buy. The art ranted from
macrame to pottery and included some beautiful sketches and
paintings and many pieces of hand-made jewelry.
Proceeds from the market Went into the Alpha Theta Rho
scholsarship fund where it was used to provide four scholarships
within KSTC's Department of Art.
Have you ever strolled alone across the northeast
corner of campus just as the last of the light seeped out of
the sky? Were you ever walking along there by Beach
Music Hall and suddenly you heard it? You thought it was
the Phantom of the Opera. You thought it was a time warp
and some Arthurian damsel was in distress. Or you caught
a wail of brass and thought of a New Orleans honky-tonk.
Well, what you heard was none of these. It was music
majors. It was those people who study the universal
language. Everyone has a certain kind of music he calls his
favorite, but these music majors are different. They spend
untold hours of practice on everything from Italian opera to
our own blues. Some of them are singers devoted to
endlessly refining their voices. And some of them have one.
two, or maybe a whole group of instruments they use as
part of themselves to coax that melody. Whatever their
emphasis, they're a breed apart who live in a world of
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The Hornet Marching Band colorfully decorated the
football games this year by making their first appearances
here on campus in their new uniforms. The initial
appearance was made in January of 1973 when the band had
the honor of representing Kansas in the Presidential
Inaugural Parade. The parade was carried on all three
national T.V. networks.
This year's Annual Band Day, October 20, featured the
Hornet Marching Band serving as host to many high school
bands. The highlight of the day was guest conductor Colonel
Arnald Gabriel, conductor of the United States Air Force
The band started off the activities of Homecoming
weekend by leading the Homecoming Parade. Following
the football game, the band gave a concert in Union Square
to an audience of band parents. one of the largest groups
assembled for Parent's Day. Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau
Beta Sigma, honorary band organizations, served
Membership in the Hornet Marching Band is open to all
students who have had high school experience.
The band has appeared at all 'of the home football
games as well as performing for the Kansas City Chiefs
from time to time. A traditional part of football activity.
the band has always maintained a good student and campus
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Every music enthusiast at KSTC has most
likely heard of. listened to. oris a member of the
colleges Symphonic Band. Being a limited group
napproximately 75 members. selected by
audition 1. a person can be assured. when attending
a concert. that the involved musicians will present
an evening of quality music.
Each year the band makes a tour performing
at several different high schools throughout
Kansas. This year. on Feb. 26th through the 28th.
the group presented concerts at Hillsboro.
Newton. Kingman. Medicine Lodge. Chaparral.
Cheney. El Dorado. and Eureka. The band also
presents five concerts on campus during the year.
Several celebrities. such as Skitch Henderson
and Doc Severinsen. and many guest conductors.
including Robert Russell Bennet and Mitch Miller.
have visited KSTC on the invitation of the
Symphonic Band. The group. itself. has become
somewhat famous as it has appeared before many
Music Educators Groups throughout the country.
In May. the Music Department highlights the
year by inviting an outstanding alumni to guest
conduct the Symphonic Band. Melbern Nixon has
directed the group for the past several years.
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Winnie-the-Pooh, Not only a time-honored childrens classicg not only a Sears advertising bonanza,
but this year a live production on the K.S.T.C. campus. Lovable, cuddly Pooh rollicked, pondered. stuck
himself in Rabbits Hole, and saved the day for Piglet all in the tiny, 40-seat Pocket Playhouse. Each night
of Dec. 4-7 the delighted eyes of adults and youngsters alike watched Pooh and his friends tell one of
Americas favorite stories.
The show was a creative project constituting partial requirement for three masters degrees in the
Speech Department. Pam Conroy directedthe show. Bill Brewer designed the costumes, and Jerry
Martin created the "touring" set. A special complication was encountered after Fridays night
performance in the form of a trek across campus to Albert Taylor Hall. Cast and crew worked until 3:30
a.m. to put it all together again. then returned at 6:3 a.m. to begin the elaborate make-up for the Saturday
showings. These two .special matinees were arranged as a kind of free-for-all for the benefit of the
Emporia area school children who were entertained at no charge and without ticket hassles.
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Left: Pam Conroy, who directed Winnie-the-Pooh as a partial requirement
for her master degree, instructs Kanga fLois Griffinj in the art of feeding
medicine to an uninterested Pooh 4Craig Storryl. Below: Christopher Robin
fEric Edwardsl questions whether one balloon will get Pooh off the ground.
all one of
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On the night of Sept. 18th, the Social Lecture Hall
of the Memorial Union was crowded with booths,
posters, banners and interested students-symbolic of
the annual Organization Night held at KSTC.
This was the eighth year the event has been
sponsored by Cardinal Key, the national senior
women's honorary sorority on campus. It provides an
excellent opportunity for KSTC organizationsto start
the school-year right by introducing the functions and
activities of the organization to the students.
It was a colorful evening with a carnivalltype
atmosphere. Hundreds of students walked about the
hall, being enticed to join organizations ranging from
Campus Girl Scouts to the Arab-American Friendship
Club. Around 50 organizations were represented and
the evening proved interesting, enjoyable and
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The advantages of membership in Psi Chi are
both tangible and intangible. As a national honor
society, Psi Chi is in a position to provide advantages
that would not be possible for a local organization. To
have this membership on record is to be
automatically recognized as having been trained at an
accredited institution with a qualified Psychology
Department, faculty, and approved curriculum. It
also signifies superior achievement and character.
interest, capability, and promise, as Well as giving an
added advantage of prestige in both the collegiate and
the business and professional World.
Among the requirements for membership is an
overall grade point average of 3.00 for all graduate
students and a 2.85 for undergraduate students, with a
3.00 grade point average in Psychology.
Role playing, lectures, mental health center
tours, parties, and discussions are a few of the
activities that Psi Chi engages in throughout the year.
The president for the 1973-74 school year was
Patrick H. Allan, secretary, Gayle Bennett, and
treasurer, Karen Jaggard. Dr. Barto acts as sponsor.
As an effort to establish a student organization to
serve as a counterpart to the American Psychological
Association, Psi Chi was founded 39 years ago. It is an
active group of above average college students and
professional individuals Working to advance the
science of psychology and to encourage, stimulate and
maintain scholarship of the individual member in all
fields, but particularly inpsychology.
4-H Opens Activities
l C O
At Hutchison Fair
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Adventures in Canoe Racing
A canoe race, "The Mr. and Mrs. Leggs Contest" and the Book Exchange were among the many highlights
presented this year by Alpha Phi Omega. pf
As a national service and leadership fraternity, the KSTC chapter of Alpha Phi Omega ushers many of the special
events on campus. The chapter sent Christmas cards to the Emporia Rest Homes and Valentines to the girls in the
dorms as part of their service to the school and community. f T
The members of this organization not only receive benefits by helping their communityg but in turn gain self- ' l
gratification. f Q
This year's president was Greg Stair and the sponsor was Dr. Keeling.
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Canoeing - Not Just
A Mc1n's Sport
A desire for the outdoor-life would be easily satisfied by joining
Campus Girl Scouts. One highlight of each fall semester is a Skills Day,
sponsored by this organization, and offered to troop leaders throughout
the council. Skills Day involves training in areas such as pitching tents,
fire building, outdoor cooking, use of knives and hatchets, campfire
songs, and other outdoor skills as well as an overnight encampment.
There's something for everyone's interest on Skills Day.
Other council activities covered by Campus Scouts, include working
with troops either as assistant troop leaders, or special advisors for
council wide encampments, camp staff for troop campouts, as well as
troop leaders for troops that would otherwise disband. Some of the girls
even teach Red Cross courses such as swimming, canoeing, and first aid.
As a national organization, Campus Girl Scouts is offered to college
students wishing to remain active in Girl Scouting. The chapter, located
here at K.S.T.C., was one of the first Campus Scout groups organized. It
is a co-ed organization which gives service to Flint Hills Girl Scout
Council. The only requirement for joining is to pay national membership
dues to Girl Scouts of the U.S.A.
Campus Girl Scouts are not always hard at work. They enjoy
their own outings, such as canoeing, float trips on near-by lakes and
rivers, or just camping out under the stars, sharing songs around a
campfire, and enjoying life. . '
Exeter Club is an organization for all
English majors, minors, and faculty
interested in promoting better
communications between the English faculty
and students. The club tries to deal with
literature from various aspects of English.
Exeter Club was formed in 1971 as a
campus organization. Speakers present
programs to the group at regular meetings
which are usually held once a month. All
meetings are open to all students, regardless
of their major, who wish to come. In addition,
Exeter publishes a monthly newsletter which
reviews past happenings and tells of
upcoming events in the English Department.
Exeter Club gives students a chance to speak
up about any questions, changes, or problems
they are having in concern with the English
Events sponsored this year by the Exeter
Club included an open discussion of poetry
with Kelevi Leppandlani, Finnish-born poet
who lives in Emporia, a review of the English
Department currfculum by the faculty and
students and other speakers from the literary
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Magazine Sponsored By Club ,
Providing an intellectual format for all interested students and publishing a literary magazine are the main
functions of the Quivera Literary Society, an English department organization.
The literary magazine features the cream of the crop in poetry, fiction, essays, and art work done by K.S.T.C.
students throughout the year.
Approximately every two or three weeks Quivera has an open meetingg the subjects of their meetings vary greatly
from a wide-ranging discussion of the Supreme Court's latest attempt to define obscenity to comic opera "Un-Rapl'
sessions, in which students impersonate the great writers of the past in a talk show format.
The 1973 officers and magazine staff were as follows: Mike Lechner, president and editor-in-chief of the magazine,
Mike Kopf, vice-presidentg Pam Zubeck, associate editor, Gib Shell, fiction editorg Ann Zubeck, poetry editorg Larry
Bradfield, non-fiction editor, and Jane Betty, secretary-treasurer. Sponsors of the organization are Dr. Green Wyrick,
Mr. Keigh Denniston, and Dr. Gary Bleeker.
Founded in 1951, Quivera has no restrictions on membershipg everyone is encouraged to participate.
, f 1
Math Clubs Start Off
With Halloween Party
A joint Halloween party attended by members of Kappa
Mu Epsilon and Math Club highlighted this year's KME
organization. A regional convention was attended by club
representatives this year also.
Since Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national honorary
mathematics fraternity of the Kansas Beta Chapter, there are
limitations of membership. The student must have a major or
minor in math with 40 hours of college credit, including
Calculus I and have completed or to be enrolled in Calculus II.
His grade average in math must be at least 3.5 for sophomores
and 3.2 for juniors, seniors, and graduate students, The grade
average of transfer students must be a 3.2 in math courses
taken at KSTC and must have completed at least one.
All math faculty are members and Dr. Tom Bonner
serves as advisor. This year's officers have been Richard
Laird, presidentg Cynthia Sisler, vice-presidentg Charlotte
Brungardt, secretaryg Linda Pruitt, treasurer, and Gregg
Stair as historian.
Kansas Home Ec Association
The Kansas Home Economics Association is
established to promote a better understanding of
the value of home economics, to promote
professionalism within the department of home
economics, to offer a general organization for
interested persons, and to help develop leadership
Yearly activities for the organization includes
initiation, monthly speakers, state and national
conventions, participation in Future Home
Economics Career Day for high school students,
service projects and various money raising
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Theta Epsilon, signifying the Greek letters H
and E for Home Economics, is an honorary
organization consisting of actives and alumnae
who are majoring or minoring in the department
of Home Economics. Selection is based on both
recommendation by the Home Economics faculty
concerning personal qualifications such as
leadership, responsibility, personality, attitude,
initiative, and service.
Twenty active members and pledges
participated in the organization this year.
Activities included sponsoring the Judy Wiggins
Memorial Scholarship and yearly Theta Epsilon
Scholarships. A newsletter, "The Lamp of Theta
Epsilon," giving highlights of the Home
Economics Department for the year is published
in the late spring and sent to all active and
alumnae members. Other projects undertaken in
the past years have centered around the artistic
improvement of the department. Salad suppers
after worknights, are held frequently during the
year and a picnic by the lake closes the year and
serves as a delightful occasion for the new
focal point f4
We should ir
in the Memr
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Winter Soldier Organization Sponsors David Harris
David Harris, well-known anti-war activist and draft resister, and Jack McCloskey, Vietnam veteran,
former drug addict and organizer of veteran 'trap groups" in the San Francisco area, presented a highly
interesting and emotional discussion on draft evasion, amnesty, the Vietnam War, and the post-Vietnam
UAfter supposedly stopping the war in Vietnam, we're continuing it in Canada and Sweden," said Mr.
Harris, who has spent some 20 months in a federal prison on a draft evasion conviction. He sees amnesty as a
focal point for ending the strife of a difficult War.
"Unless We have a firm understanding of what we have done to Vietnam, there's nothing to stop it from
happening again," Harris remarked at one point. HI think there should be Watergate hearings about the war.
We should investigate those ten years of murder."
They were guests of the local Vietnam Veterans Against the War and conducted their symposium on Oct. 2
in the Memorial Union. The large room Was crowded with interested listeners and the two speakers, from the
applause they received, seemed to be everything the crowd had hoped for.
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I David Harris and Jack McCloskey in a September
rally held in October.
, The Winter Soldier Organization, formerly known
as the Vietnam Veterans Against the War, would have
to be recognized as the most politically-active
organization at KSTC. Starting out several years ago
as a group whose main goal focused on the ending of a
II bitter war. they have steadily expanded their goals,
I I desires and activities to include the promotion of all
- types of necessary social change.
I I Their main purpose on campus is to politically
II educate the students and people of Emporia and to
arouse these people to directly work for the
I elimination of social problems and the advancement
I toward social harmony.
I The organization is not just a talkative group.
- They give active support to the racially torn city of K R
I Cairo Illinois by sending convoys of food and
QI clothing they aid the Black United Front and send
'I medical supplies to a clinic and people s farm in
I symposium and helped organize the impeachment
fi The group also continued its efforts toward
I I securing amnesty for all war resistors and each
I I month set up tables in the Union to distribute
information about the organization its desires needs
and goals. The group also sold the Winter Soldier
paper every month at these tables.
The realm of Social Sciences is unlimited It
includes studying any activity dealing within the
boundaries of the social environment The lecture on
the Post Vietnam Syndrome by David Harris
monthly meetings concerning possible topics of the
Mid East Conflict and Prospective on Man in the
Twentieth Century were a few of the highlights
presented by P1 Gamma Mu in the 1973 74 year
As a national social science honor society there
are certain restrictions on membership A person
must be a Junior or senior with a 3 00 grade point
average and is required to pay a S22 fee which allows
him to become a member for life The payment also
entitles the student to the quarterly Journal called
Social Science and is used to enlist him as a member
of the Kansas Iota Chapter along with the national
affiliate Some of the articles in the past Journals that
have proved to be both informative and enjoyable are
The American Presidency Youth Appeal and the
Presidency and The Effect of Controls on the
WINTER SOLDIER ORGANIZATION
PI GAMMA MU
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Nixon Impeachment Rally
The Young and Old:
One organization at KSTC that has placed
emphasis beyond the circumference of the campus
itself and has focused its commitments into the
community of Emporia is Young and Old United
A fairly new organization, Y.O.U. was organized
to coordinate the college students of KSTC in a group
whose purpose would be to provide personal
friendship as well as activities and services for the
elderly people of Emporia.
The club focused its attention on the older citizens
who still live in their own houses rather than those
residing in nursing homes. Members worked on a one-
to-one basis, whereas one or two students would work
with one elderly person.
It's left up to the individual members to decide
how much time they could devote to the
companionship of the elderly person. The members
would help the aged by doing chores, running errands,
providing recreation, and simply being good
Self-satisfaction is evident in such a service
organization, and the gratefulness the members
received from the elderly was usually worthy every
minute of time they devoted. This organization
definitely provided a two-way learning experience,
with both participants benefitting.
Fond ues, Flowers and
Frolicking In France
Pi Delta Phi at KSTC is a national as well as a
campus organization and thus recognizes two
types of membership. Honorary members of Pi
Delta Phi must have a B average in all French
courses and a B- in all general courses. They also
must be enrolled in the upper division of the
French curriculum. These honorary members are
eligible for membership in the national
The organization held several interesting
events this year ranging from a Parisian flower
sale to the promotion of a Christmas trip to
France. Other activities of the '73-'74 year
included French fondue dinners, cultural films and
plays, the tutoring of French students, an evening
of ghost stories and crepes, and a trip to a Kansas
City art museum.
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The purpose of the organization is to recognize
outstanding scholarship in the French language
and literature, to increase knowledge of Francets
contributions to the world, and to stimulate and
encourage cultural activities which will help widen
the spectrum of appreciation for France and its
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"Circle of Friendship"
Kruzhok Druzhby, the t'Circle of Friendship."
better known on campus as the Russian Club. was
begun years ago to promote an interest in the
Russian culture and language, and to provide
students and faculty with an opportunity for
personal involvement in the culture. social life and
linguistics of the U.S.S.R.
The activities of the Russian Club this year
ranged from a "Siberian picnic" to promotion of a
three Week Winter field trip to the Soviet Union.
The group travelled to the University of Kansas
several times to visit Russian classes, view
movies and attend concerts by travelling Russian
musicians. There were also slide presentations
given by people who have visited the Soviet Union.
Any student or member of the faculty or
administration is eligible for membership. Roger
Findlay, professor of Russian at KSTC, has been
advisor for the organization for the past several
If you can "habla" your "espanol" well enough to carry
on an intelligent conversation, and can meet the necessary
academic requirements, you could have been Cand perhaps
you werel a member of Sigma Delta Pi, KSTC's honorary
society of Spanish students.
Sigma Delta Pi is designed to give the more advanced
student a greater appreciation for the Spanish language.
The members are required to converse only in Spanish at
all meetings, which helps develop confidence in their
To join the organization you need to be a full-time
students with at least two courses in Spanish literature or
civilization at the third year level. You're also required to
have an overall 2.5 GPA and a GPA of 3.0 in Spanish.
David Sielert led this year's organization as president
with Linda Willard assisting him as secretary-treasurer.
Together with the other members they helped plan Sigma
Delta Pi's activities, which included Spanish dinners, panel
discussions on Spanish literary styles and works, and
promotion of a trip to Spain for interested KSTC students.
Ms. Patton, professor of Spanish, was sponsor for the
honorary society and Dr. Travis, from the Department of
Foreign Languages, was this year's advisor.
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Students wandering on the third floor of
Plumb Hall this year were bombarded with
pictures and posters about foreign language
clubs, giving them much to look at and ponder
over. One of the organizations which always had
information present was Verein Deutscher
Freunde, which means-for those of us illiterate
in the German language-the Union of German
Just as the name implies, the German club
was open to any student interested in Germany,
its language, having fun and making new friends.
The membership included students who were
inexperienced in German aswell as those who
spoke the language fluently.
The club met bi-monthly for business,
culture, and to plan the many German festivities
and celebrations it held during the year. The
Oktoberfest and Fasching celebrations were a
few of the highlights, along with their bi-monthly
Kaffee -Klatch and a variety of cultural
The club provided not only enjoyment, but
also knowledge about traditional and up-to-date
Germany, a chance to become acquainted with
the personality of Germany as well as the
language, and fellowship with others who shared
similar interests. ,
German faculty members, Ms. Yount and
Ms. Binkley, were this year's club sponsors.
Greg Smoots led the organization as president,
with Bob Storm, vice-president, Kim Thornton,
secretary-treasurer, and Patty Arf as publicity
On the national level, members of the
German club at KSTC also automatically
become members of the National Federation of
Students of German and receive the monthly
English-German publication, Rundschau. The
NFSG holds a convention for German club
representatives yearly and publicizes the
activities of local clubs.
International Club Promotes
Awareness And Brotherhood.
While school administrators were concerned last year about a decrease
in enrollment at KSTC, there was one portion of the student population that
they didn't need to worry about-the international students. There are over
175 international students now attending KSTC, and several years ago, when
the number kept increasing, the International Club was formed.
The main purpose of the organization is to promote awareness,
understanding and brotherhood between the nations of the World, and to
educate and inform the students at KSTC and the people of Emporia about
the respective cultures the students represent. Besides international
students, membership in the club is also open to American students, faculty
of KSTC and administrators of the college.
The activities of the International Club this year were interesting,
educational, and added a certain "flair', to the regular campus events. The
International Week held each year at KSTC is one of the biggest events
sponsored by the club. During the Week a large variety of cultures are on
display and many events are held to educate the students about foreign
lands. They also hold an International Dinner each year, besides an
assortment of lectures and films dealing with international affairs.
Along with their numerous activities, the club also sponsors a reception
during orientation week of each semester for international students, and
holds a dinner or picnic for graduating club members. Besides these, there
are activities during the year for the club members ranging from field trips
to parties and picnics.
One organization at KSTC that's
always proved to be very "active"
lliterallyl is the Karate Club-and this t ,
year's group was no exception. The yells
and thumps that usually accompany such
arts of self-defense could be heard
throughout the year wherever members
gathered to improve their physical and
mental control of the art.
The club was organized around 1968
and has steadily grown in popularity at
KSTC. The purpose of the organization is to
obtain for the members a better
understanding of the martial arts, improve
their coordination and increase their speed
Each member hopes, by the end of the
year, to' have mastered an effective means
of self-defense. One man who donated
much time and effort to the learning of that
defense was this year's instructor, Burt
Kajatani. Advisor for the organization was
Dr. Robert F. Clarke of the Department of
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UN Highlights UNA-USA
KSTC: UNA-USA tformerly CIRUNAB is asso-
ciated with the national United Nations Association
of the United States of America. The KSTC collegiate
chapter has basically the same goals as the national
organization-to present unbiased information
dealing with the United Nations, its diverse
organizations, and the various issues before the UN.
Membership on campus is open to any interested
student, regardless of his or her major. The
organization basically attempts to study, by
simulation, the Security Council and General
Assembly of the UN and inform the college student
about the issues that are relevant not only to him but
also to the country and the world.
Each fall KSTC: UNA-USA, in coordination with
the Division of Social Sciences, presents a Model
General Assembly and Security Council for Kansas
high school students. The '73 program, KSTC's
seventh annual, was held on Nov. 16th in the Memorial
Union, with hundreds of students participating.
The organization is also busy in the spring when it
sends college students to different collegiate model
UN's around the country. This year members were
invited to attend the Far West Model at Portland,
Oregong the National Invitational in New York Cityg
the Midwest Regionals in St. Louis, the UN of the
University of Oklahoma at Norman, and a Model
Security Council at Princeton, New Jersey.
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n Phi Beta Lambda is a national
busin'ess fraternity for college
students interested in the field of
business and industry. The Kansas
State Teachers College chapter is one
of over 600 such chapters in the
The activities of Phi Beta Lambda
provide an opportunity for business
students to prepare for business and
office occupations. PBL members
learn how to engage in individual and
group business enterprisesg how to
hold office and direct affairs of a
groupg how to work with
representatives of other youth
organizationsg and how to compete
honorably with their colleagues on
the local, state, and national levels.
PBL provides an opportunity for
travel to state and national
conferences and leadership
conferences, visits to other chapters
and to business and industrial
enterprises, and close contact with
successful businessmen and Women.
The purpose of this organization is
to provide future business leaders.
Phi Beta Lambda has been on the
KSTC campus for over 15 ye.ars and
has been the most outstanding
chapter in the nation for the past 13
years. Seven members of the KSTC
chapter have served as national
The local chapter has well over 100
members and expected to have over
200 members before the close of the
year. Members are juniors and
seniors in business and business
education. Many members are also
affiliated with Personnel
Management Association and
Administrative Society, two
specialiied groups under the auspices
of Phi Beta Lambda.
Business Crgcmization Picnic
Personnel Management Association is a specialized group under the
auspices of Phi Beta Lambda, for students specifically interested in
either office management or personnel management.
Headquartered in Kansas City, the association provides various
seminars and workshops throughout the year. Students are given the
opportunity to hear speakers of the business field and obtain insight to
the problems and functions that may arise in personnel management.
All members of PMA have access to an extensive research library
maintained at Marquette University and may register for employment
services through national headquarters without charge. The society also
distributes resumes of graduating members of the chapter to all national
business firms which are members of PMA in the region of interest to the
Juniors, seniors, and graduate students in the Division of Business
and Business Education are encouraged to join. Memberships are 86.00 a
year. Each student member receives a national magazine which is
Personnel Management Association holds regular meetings on the
third Wednesday of every month in Kansas City. The group has a
membership of 15.
Officers of PMA are Larry Lucas, president, Scott Wilson, lst vice-
presidentg Craig Stensaas, 2nd vice-president, Bryan Collins, treasurerg
Ginger Erickson, secretary, and Larry Erickson, student advisor.
Richard F. Reicherter, Division of Business and Business Education,
sponsors the association.
Administrative Management Society, sponsored by the Division of
Business and Business Education, is organized for those students who are
specifically interested in business management. The group is under the
auspices of Phi Beta Lambda, the national business fraternity.
The parent organization, headquartered in Topeka, provides various
seminars and Workshops throughout the year. Representatives from
business firms speak on the functions and problems of business
Membership is open to juniors, seniors, and graduate students who
are majoring in business and business education. The group has 15
A national magazine is published monthly and sent to each student.
Administrative Management Society meets on the 3rd Thursday of
every month in Topeka.
Officers of the KSTC chapter are Larry J. Ericksongpresidentg
Bryan Collins, vice-presidentg Cathy Ventura, secretary, Craig
Stensaas, historiang Ginger D. Erickson, treasurer, and Larry J. Lucas,
Richard F. Reicherter, president of the AMS Chapter at Topeka and
of the KSTC Division of Business and Business Education, sponsors the
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The American Marketing Association is an organization of
individuals interested in the professional growth and
advancement of science of marketing. Since its founding in 1915,
it has grown to more than 19,000 members. All members belong
to the parent organization which has a central services office in
The Association seeks to achieve its objectives through
national and regional conferences, chapter meetings,
publications, working committees, special task forces and study
groups. The individual chapter member keeps informed on: the
best uses of facts to improve marketing decisions, new and old
basic sources of marketing information, improved methods and
standards for marketing planning, and techniques for the
acquisition and validation of marketing information.
Members of the American Marketing Association include
marketing and research executives, product managers, sales
and promotion managers, advertising specialists, business
concultants, educators and many others. Members include men
and women representing: manufacturers of consumer and
industrial goods, colleges and universities, marketing research
or organizations, radio, television and publishers, wholesalers,
retailers, and other distributorsg federal, state, and local
governmentsg insurance companies, advertising agenciesg and
transportation agencies and public utilities.
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Hold Annual Christmas
Party At Pizza Parlor
Women's Physical Education Club was organized for the
purpose of promoting leadership, professional advancement, and
The club has about 90 members, and holds monthly
meetings. One of the meetings held this year included a
Christmas pizza party. The purpose of the party was to initiate
new members into the organization.
Women's Physical Education Club also sponsors fund raising
projects in order to provide scholarships to physical education
Club officers are elected at a spring meeting. Officer
candidates must be active members of the organization and have
a 2.30 cumulative grade average.
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Synch ronlzed Swimming Club
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Aquettes is a co-educational
sychronized swimming club sponsored by
the Play Factory in the Department of
Health. Physical Education and
All students enrolled at Kansas State
Teachers College are eligible to try-out for
the club. Members. selected through try-
out. are required to swim lengths of the
pool using all swimming strokes. and to
demonstrate a high proficiency in
advanced swimming techniques.
A knowledge of synchronized
swimming. although helpful. is not
required for membership. The group has 32
The group rehearses weekly at 3:30
p.m. Thursday in the pool.
Each year the club presents a show
which is free to the public. Members
perform in solo. duet. and group numbers.
demonstrating sychronized swimming
skills with a musical background.
The theme of the 1973-74 show 'was
"What Memories. What Memories." It
was given at the new physical education
building in January.
The Alpha Rho chapter of Gamma Delta is
located at the Lutheran Student Center, 406 W.
12th. Its purpose is to promote Christian fellowship
to the Lutheran students. This is done through
weekly Bible study, fellowship meal, activities and
retreats. Its goal is furthered by participating in
regional retreats and conventions as well as with
the national convention held each year.
Christian Group Attends
FoII Conference ot Rock Fall
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an entirely student-led
and student-governed non-denominational Christian group. It is
students searching for truthfnot as academic questions for coffee
breaks or bull sessions, but as a way of life.
I.V. is a purpose orientated movement. Our main purpose is to
challenge students to live in obedience to Jesus Christ. Our aim is to
establish groups of Christian students on the college campus with
the purposes of: 17 witnessing to the Lord Jesus Christ as God
Incarnate and seeking to lead others to personal faith in Him as
Lord and Saviorg 25 to deepen and strengthen the spiritual lives of
students through fellowship, and 39 to present God's call in the
foreign mission field.
Once each autumn and again in the spring, I.V. has a weekend
conference in Kansas f usually at Rock Springsb. These are
opportunities to come apart from the cares of school, to meet
Christians from other colleges, to draw closer to the Lord and His
Word. Special speakers, along with small group Bible studies,
worship, singing, and recreation round out the weekend experience.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
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Christio n Fellowship
1 Provided at
Baptist Student Union
The purpose of the'Baptist Student Union is to
provide Christian fellowship to all denominations.
In the Union itself, you will find students that are
Catholics, Mennonites, Baptists, Methodists, and
Lutherans. All these people strive for one goal and
that is tospread the Word of God and His Love to
all walks of life.
Membership is open to anyone interested in
Christ and the Christian way of life. Some of the
people here are college students, while some are
The B.S.U. sponsors picnics, films, fellowship
meetings, sports and just plain fun. On Sunday
nights B.S.U. sponsors what is known as "Rap with
the Rev." Ministers from surrounding churches
come and talk. Thursday nights include a Bible
Study which is student led.
On October 4, B.S.U. sponsored a picnic for the
International Students from India, Thailand,
Kenya, Algeria, and Vietnam. After the picnic all
went over to Brighton Lecture Hall and saw the
film "His Land." This film concerned the
prophecy that is found throughout the Word of
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Christian Science Orgonizo tion
During the academic year, students and faculty members of
several hundred Christian Science Organizations at colleges and
universities in many parts of the world conduct weekly
testimonymeetings, sponsor lectures, participate in various campus
inter-religious programs, distribute free literature, maintain lending
libraries and study rooms, and engage in many Worthwhile activities
including their own daily demonstration of the Christ, Truth.
Through these weekly testimony meetings and other activities,
the students and faculty of the Christian Science organization at the
Kansas State Teachers College share with the academic community
the spiritual truths of Christian Science as found in the Bible and in the
Christian Science textbook, Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy, the discoverer and founder of
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Ch ristici n Service
Nearly 2,000 years have passed since the
original meal of the twelve disciples with Jesus
was supped, but the generations of Christendom
have passed the tradition down the years so that
it remains a not uncommon practice with us
today. Epsilon Chi, or the Christian Student
Center, enjoyed the fellowship of believers
around the table as a special event in its
activities program. Also on the agenda were
youth forums and weekly meetings on Monday
nights. This religious organization was founded
here at K.S.T.C. in 1968 in order to promote the
principle of Christian service and to provide
anyone interested with Christian fellowship.
Officers are elected to serve September-May.
Shirley Lawrence was elected to serve the 1973-
74 term as president, and her supporting officers
were Carol Carter as vice-president and Cheryl
Smith in the position of secretary-treasurer.
Kansas Association for the Education of Young Children,
K.A.E.Y.C., is an organization interested in young children,
primarily the preschool and primary aged children. It is affiliated
with N.A.E.Y.C. the National Association for the Education of
The organization is open to anyone interested in children.
Membership may be obtained on the local, state, andfor national
K.A.E.Y.C. activities are centered around the growth and
development of the young child. This includes speakers, panels, and
video tapes. One event this year was a chili supper where children,
supervised by members, prepared the supper. K.A.E.Y.C.
members also participated in workshops sponsored by the State
Department of Welfare and KSTC, which were given throughout
Kansas, and in the K.A.E.Y.C. State Convention held at Manhattan.
At KSTC they have worked with the KSTC Color Cubes, color
environments created and built for children, and in the KSTC
Dr. Carol Marshall, professor in Curriculum and Instruction
and head of the Early Childhood Program, is the organization's
sponsor. The officers include: President, Sandra Turner, Vice-
President, Julie Stierwaltg Secretary, Debra Reetzg and Treasurer,
Roxy Melander. Other committees include: Program, Marcia
Payton and Ruth Zumaltg Publicity, Connie Lockhart, and
Historian, Deloris Solis. Debra Reetz has been the State President
of the Student Association for the past two years.
The KSTC Student K.A.E.Y.C. is one of the most active in the
Kansas Association For The
Education Of Young Children
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Since its founding in 1922, The National Council for
Exceptional Children has undertaken many programs to
advance the education of exceptional children, both
gifted and handicapped. Some of the goals of this
particular local chapter of C.E.C. are to promote
professional standards o'f high order and to improve the
preparation of all professionals dealing with exceptional
children, to adapt programs designed to attract students
into the profession of special education, and to inform
the public about information regarding educational
needs of the exceptional children.
Early in December, a C.E.C. meeting was held at
the Lyon County Center to discuss different programs
for the Mentally Retarded. Monthly meetings are held to
plan and sponsor professional meetings vyhich contribute
to students' professional growth. Planning and carrying
out or assisting in volunteer services in the community
and sponsoring or participating in a career day for high
school students are just a few of the activities sponsored
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Pi Lambda Theta is a national honor and professional association for
women in education. Its purposs are to recognize women of superior
scholastic achievement and high potential for leadership, to foster
creativity and academic excellence, to support the function of education
in a democracy. to contribute to the solution of educational, social, and
cultural problems. and to promote fellowship and cooperation.
A member of Pi Lambda Theta must be a junior. senior, or graduate
student in education at K.S.T.C.. have a G.P,A. of 3.2 or higher. and be
recommended by a member of the faculty and by an active member of
the Beta Theta Chapter. They must possess personal integrity and
The organization was founded in 1910 at the University of Missouri.
and the Beta Theta Chapter was organized at K.S.T.C. by Dr. Eleanor
Hoag on January 8. 1966.
During the year the Beta Theta Chapter has been visited by one of
their national officers. conducted initiation ceremonies. acted as
hostesses for activities at K.S.T.C., completed national, community.,and
school service projects. fund-raising projects. and a Christmas chili
supper. There have also been monthly meetings to attend throughout the
Officers for the 1973-74 school year are president. Connie Lockhart:
first vice-president. Janet Fick: second vice-president, Janice Springer:
secretary, Rita Tyner: treasurer and national student vice-president.
Terri Geske. Chapter advisors are Mrs. Frances Jones and Dr. Virginia
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KAPPA DELTA Pl
Kappa Delta Pi is a national honorary society in
education. The aspirations of Kappa Delta Pi include
high professional, intellectual, and personal
standards, excellence in scholastic endeavor and
achievement, improvement in teacher preparation,
and contributions to the field of education. These
goals have been pursued nationally since the
organizations founding in 1911 at the University of
Illinois. and locally since the organization of the Iota
Chapter at Kansas State Teachers College in 1920.
Membership is open to juniors. seniors, and
graduate students 'in the field of education.
Requirements include a minimum grade point
average of 3.3 for juniors, and 3.0 for seniors, and
completion of a set number of hours in education.
Kappa Delta Pi holds regular monthly business
meetings which include programs and discussions
concerning education. The organization also hosts the
tea held at the annual Master Teacher Awards
sponsored by the Teachers College in the spring of the
year. A picnic, hayrack ride and other entertainments
are also a part of Kappa Delta Pi's activities.
Mr. William Edwards is the sponsor of Kappa
Delta Pi. The officers for the 1973-74 term are:
president, Dennis Neffg vice-president, Becky Novakg
secretary, Sandy Raburng treasurer, Debbie Reetzg
and historian, Rosemary Evans.
SIGMA GAMMA RHO
The slogan of Sigma Gamma Rho sorority, t'Greater
Community Service for Greater Community Progress,"
reflects the purpose of the organization-to serve the
people of Emporia so they may progress forward.
Sigma Gamma Rho at KSTC is an extension of the
national organization founded at Baker University. Its
main goal is to help black women become more aware of
the avenues open to them through a career-minded
education. The only stipulation for membership into the
sorority is a GPA of 2.0.
There are three groups on campus affiliated with
Sigma Gamma Rho-the Philos, who 'help with the
organization's major projectsg the Gammette club,
consisting of girls who are interested in the sorority but are
not pledgedg and a Rhoer club, whose membership includes
high school girls wanting to be of assistance to the
Activities for the past school year ranged from a
"Future Shock" fashion show in October to the Rhomania
Ball held in the spring. Other activities included a
Halloween party for the children of the community, a
celebration of Founders Day, and participation in the
Greek March Down during homecoming. The organization
was also very active with the Miss Black Teenage Kansas
Pageant held this spring in Emporia.
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RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION
RHA, the Kansas State Teachers College
Residence Hall Association, was formed in 1970 to
improve communications between the halls at KSTC.
The purpose of the organization is to allow students
from all the halls to work together in developing
programs and solving problems, with the hope of
inaking the Residence Halls at KSTC a better place to
There are approximately 1400 students in the
Residence Halls, with each resident paying a 85.00 per
semester Social Fee to fund RHA. This gives the
organization an operating budget of around 310,000 per
year. Each hall elects representatives to vote for the
hall, but every resident is a member with the right
and invitation to attend the meetings and express a
viewpoint or idea.
The 310,000 in the RHA operating budget is used to
sponsor various activities during the academic year.
Probably the best known activity that RHA sponsors
is Spring Fling+a week of fun, activities, and social
events in celebration of National Residence .Hall
Week. Free movies and dances are also provided
throughout the year for the hall residents.
The RHA council consists of the executive
officers of RHA, the president of each hall, and the
two RHA representatives and judicial board
representatives from each hall. RHA forumulates hall
policies and plans and organizes activities and
services for all of the Residence Halls.
This year's officers included Janice Cracraft as
president, Jolene Riley as female vice-president,
Steve Burton as male vice-president and Dixie
Hagnauer as National Communications Coordinator.
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II1 Twln Towers
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Twin Towers Complex is located Northeast of Lake Wooster.
and within the Twin Towers Complex are two distinct environments
from which to choose. Everything from traditional to coeducational
living is available.
This complex features both indoor and outdoor recreational
facilities including pool and snooker tables, ping pong tables,
basketball courts and a volleyball court. It alsorprovides a large
main lounge with comfortable conversation areas and a library for
use by the Twin Tower residents.
Singular-Trusler Hall, the West wing of the Twin Towers
Complex, is located directly across from Welch Athletic Stadium
and is coeducational hall with men living on the lower floors and
women on the upper floors.
The air-conditioned, six story building features study lounges
on each floor, recreation and television areas, laundry facilities,
and the Iden Meditation Room overlooking the Athletic Stadium.
The North and South Towers have two-student rooms with built-
in furniture, including study desks, closets and beds. The attractive
new Towers have many special features. Each floor has a common
lounge with a study room and cooling area, color television, and
bath facilities. Luxury and convenience combine to make the Twin
Towers a superior living environment.
Conveniently located at the west edge of Lake Wooster, the three halls that are included in the Morse Hall Complex
offer an interesting variety of living options. These halls are situated within a few steps of most classroom buildings as
well as the Memorial Union and the Athletic Stadium.
On a warm spring afternoon the grassy, shaded perimeter of Lake Wooster is often utilized by residents who study,
talk, sing, and meditate where a few cold months ago, Snowmen watched spirited snowball fights. Such is the
atmosphere that surrounds Morse Hall Complex.
South-Southeast Hall in the Morse Hall Complex is a favorite of many women students because of its nearness to
the Memorial Union and to the center of the campus.
The Hall houses 328 women in rooms of four students each. All rooms are equipped with a private bath. South-
Southeast Hall is air-conditioned and lounges are provided on each floor.
Central Hall is the oldest living area in the Morse Hall Complex and is available to women students. Many women
prefer to live in Central because of the movable furnishings which can be arranged according to individual preference.
Central Hall, which is not air-conditioned, is also the smallest hall, with space for 118 coeds.
Northeast Hall is one of the newest sections of the Complex and offers coeducational living with women on the
upper floors and men on the lower floors. There is space for four students per room in Northeast and each room has a
private bath. J
Residents can make use of the recreation facilities in the Complex, as well as laundry facilities, study areas, and
lounges. Air-conditioned and ideally located, this 196-capacity Hall has always promised to be one of the most popular.
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Friendship Club S
Last year a new organization, the Arab-American Friendship Club.
was formed at KSTC Their main purpose was to inform the coll d
. ege an
community about Arabian culture and hopefully to help ease
misunderstanding about the Arab peoples.
Since then, the club has grown in membership and accomplishments
and has expanded it's purpose to include the promotion of relationships
between Arab students and the student body, teachers and the Emporia
community. 'It has also developed a relationship with the other
organizations on campus and continues to be of service to new Arab
students who have trouble orienting themselves to KSTC.
Membership is open to anyone desiring it-there are no limitations.
During '73 the organization sponsored speakers and films about the Arab
culture for the students and community, held a fund-raising dinner along
with other social activities, and participated in International Week.
Issam Al-Usaimi was this year's president. His fellow officers were
Ayman Sheik El Aid, vice-president, Sue Sherman, secretary, and Fahad
James Sturgeon from the economics department was this year's
The Black Student Union was first' organized in 1967 with a three-fold
purpose: to educate black students about their culture and give them a
worthwhile organization with which to identifyg to aid blacks in the Emporia
communityg and to bring about a sense of black awareness through
BSU has been very active in the past as it still is today. The organization
formulated and initiated the GAAS office on campus and has worked with the
Emporia black community providing tutoring services and assistance with
housing difficulties. The group is also responsible for bringing many prominent
black speakers to KSTC.
There are no limitations on membership-any interested student can belong
to the organization. John Hammond was this year's president, with Arno Sams as
vice-president and Mark Sevier as secretary-treasurer. Verdell Taylor served
the organization as advisor.
The main activities held this year were the Mr. and Miss BSU contest and the
annual Black Week, held the week of Feb. 18th.
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CARDINAL KEY NATICNAL HONOR SORORITY
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Pictured above are the members of the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. Members are tleft to rightlz Jack Warnock, Richard F. Richerter,
Chuck Cooper, Rick Sedlacek, Tim Priest, Larry Erickson, Larry Lucas, Steve Davis, Rich Gilbert, Greg Miller.
Blue Key is a national honorary leadership and service fraternity for men. Its members are selected from Emporia
State at the close of their junior year, and they participate throughout their senior year.
Members are selected for their leadership ability, scholarship, and service to Emporia. Blue Key does not intend to
build leaders, but to take them after they have established themselves, recognize their accomplishments and ability,
and form a group of men who will contribute to the welfare of Kansas State Teachers College.
Membership is traditionally limited to a small group of men. It is felt that by limiting the number of members and
keeping the organization small, the group becomes more effective and membership is something that is sought after
and desired strongly by the men of Emporia State. With strong desire for membership, once chosen, a man will be
more likely to contribute to the success of the group.
Activities throughout the year include coordination of both spring and summer graduation, Founders Day
Freshman Talent Show, Prayer Breakfast, Blue Key Darling, and this year will be the fourth year for Blue Key to
handle the Student Faculty Directory. 85 ,
l Backhus, Martha Becker, Dorothy Binkley, Connie Blanka, Michel Brandt, Julia
S P U R S
dpi Lilce a bird ot beauty and grace, may a Spur
i soar to acheive the goals ot her flight upward. As
she wings through the vastness of her realm, the sun
l shall shine to guide her through clarity of tore-
l sight. The breath ot the, wind will direct her while
she goes forward to serve. As she passes over the
C sea of lite, may she recapture the serenity and
1 peace she symbolizes and with it the sands ot
understanding spread under her feet. With the dawn
I ot the day and the advent other flight, she will assume
l l her responsibility on wings ot strength ot charac-
V, i ter as she sails through 'the light air. And as the day
'. , ends, may her personal sacrifices cause her to re-
Eil i member their joy and her ruffled feathers be smooth-
l . ed by a happy countenance that illumines the still
l C night.
Carpenter, Joy Cutting, Cathyanne Firn, Lori Froelich, Suzanne Gamblin, Jan
186 4 it 4
Williams, Lorraine Zorn, Patty
Bonfire Kicks Off Homecoming Activities
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If you missed KSTt"s Homecoming last fall you
missed one of the best. The weather was perfect. the
activities were plentiful. and the memories were of
Some of the many activities included a
Homecoming parade. sponsored by Cardinal Key
where individuals and groups were allowed to
participate with decorated cars and floats, The
Alumni Association sponsored a Kaffee-Klateh and
reunions were held for the classes of 113. '23, '33, 48.
and '63 A Hornet Club-K-Club Breakfast attracted
about 200. That evening. many people attended a
social hour and dance and others saw the musical
production of "Camelot.'i Unfortunately. Silent Joe
remained silent that day as the football team suffered
one of its two losses for the season and were downed
13-10 bythe University of Nebraska from Omaha
But. with all else Considered: it was a great day.
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The Homecoming weekend Closed on a dismal
note as the University of Nebraska, Omaha. beat the
Hornets 13-10. KSTC led most of the game on a field
goal by Gary Hare. Saul Ravenell. Omaha running
back. scored for Omaha shortly before the half but
KSTC still led 7-6. As the fourth quarter slowly ticked
away. KSTC still leading 7-6. the lVIaveric-ks took the
ball and drove 52 yards for the winning touchdown.
Saul Ravenell scored his second touchdown with 1117
and a last effort by the Hornets fell short. The loss left
the Hornets with a 7-1 mark with one game
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Distinguished Guest und
Hornet Band Highlight
Provided by Bench Boys
The Beach Boys Homecoming Concert at the Civic
Auditorium was a night of smashing nostalgia. The trip
back to the past was highlighted by an electrifying light
show and such reminiscent numbers as "'Barbara Ann"
and "Surfer Girl." Their new style of harmony was not
nearly effective and crowd shaking as when they broke
into their "rock ni roll" songs of the past.
The crowd was so enthused, they were called back
three times with everyone requesting their favorite. One
might say, "They made their come-back at K.S.T.C."
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Defensive interior line
Bud Elliott named GPAC "Coach oi the Year"
Coach Harold "Bud" Elliott Qwith earphonesj checks with team spotters as assistant Hank Hettwer and wide
receiver John Connell watch the action.
ttwer and wide
1 Hank Hettwer-Offensive Coordinator
Cal Reimer-Defensive Coordinator
Two late season,s losses somewhat dimmed the luster
of the 1973 season for the Hornets although it was still a
grand year with the final record standing at 7-2 and the
Hornets tying the University of Northern Colorado for the
conference crown. There were dazzling moments in store for
1973 as the Hornets defeated two arch-rivals, Arkansas
Tech and Missouri Southern, that they had never beaten
before, and scored two successive shutouts in conference
play as they topped Pittsburg State by a 30-0 count and came
back the next week to blank powerful Northern Colorado
At one time midway through the season the Hornets had
reached the lofty pinnacle of a third-place ranking in the
NAIA Division I ratings and were one ofthe top teams in
the nation in rushing offense. Hornet running back Abe
Welcher finished the season in the number 10 spot in national
rushing statistics with 128 yards per game and 6.3 yards per
carry. Abe's final rushing total stood at 1157 yards.
The Hornet defense also carried a high national ranking
throughout the season and was especially effective against
the run as shown against Northern Colorado when the
Bears were able to muster only a total of six rushing yards.
41 Arkansas Tech 17
56 Central Missouri State 10
30 Pittsburg State 0
10 Northern Colorado 0
45 Southern Colorado 12
15 Fort Hays 9
30 Missouri Southern University 24
10 University of Nebraska, Omaha 13
10 Washburn University 20
Mike White 1121 leaps over a fallen teammate as he picks up blockers and some of the 183 rushing yards the Hornets gained against the University of
Northern Colorado on the way to a 10-0 blanking of the Bears.
ARKANSAS TECH Sept. 8
The season opened in Russellville, Arkansas where the
Hornets strode onto the field and pummeled the Wonder
Boys of Arkansas Tech, 41-17. Quarterback Mike White,
operating the wishbone offense flawlessly, rushed for 117
yards on ll carries and tossed a 26-yard touchdown pass
to John Connell. Abe Welcher initiated the new season in top
form, racing to a personal one-game high of 202 yards
and two TD's. The defense contributed a 6-pointer,
compliments of an interception and a 95-yard runback by
Bob Clements, to conclude the scoring.
CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE Sept. 22
After a two-week layoff due to Wayne State College
cancelling their game, the squad travelled to Warrensburg,
and devastated the Mules of Central Missouri State, 56-10.
Leading the parade was running back Doug Floyd who scooted
his way to a personal high of 209 yards rushing and two
touchdowns. His touchdown runs covered 92 and 20 yards.
Larry Voorhees was on the receiving end of touchdown passes
of 30 and 18 yards, one each from Mike White and reserve
quarterback Ken Nohe.
PITTSBURG STATE Sept. 29
The Hornets opened their conference schedule at
Pittsburg State, the only conference team to beat them in
1972. E-State defeated the Gorillas with a steady offense and
typically stubborn defense, winning in a shutout, 30-0. Abe
Welcher opened the scoring on a four-yardjaunt in the
first quarter and in the fourth quarter sped 80 yards for the
final score. Greg Ptacek responded with 75 yards on ll
carries, setting up a score by Doug Floyd. A TD was
essentially all the Hornets needed as the rugged defense
allowed the Gorillas only 80 yards total offense.
NORTHERN COLORADO Oct. 6
Defense dominated the game between E-State and
Northern Colorado but the Hornets prevailed in an exciting
10-0 victory. The Hornet defense completely stifled the Bears
from Greeley enroute to a 10-0 conquest, their second
conference win and fourth victory in as many games.
Northern Colorado entered the game leading the nation's
NCAA small colleges in total offense with almost 500 yards
per game, but the highly touted offense of the Bears could not
get untracked against the stingy Hornets as Northern
finished the game with 92 yards of total offense, only six of
those coming onthe ground. Mike White scored the winning
TD from the 4-yard line as the Hornet offense garnered
250 yards. Mike Denimarck had an exceptional game as he
intercepted a pass and crushed Bear ball carriers with 9
tackles and 3 assists.
ls for the
e and 1 1
d the Bears
ars could not
nly six of
ime as he
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SOUTHERN COLORADO Oct. 13
The following week Southern Colorado invaded Welch
Stadium and limped wearily out as the Hornets bounced
the Indians, 45-12. Gary Hare booted his longest field goal
in competition from 47 yards out to give E-State the early
lead. Mike White starting quarterback left the game in the
first quarter with a knee injury which sidelined him for the
year. Ken Nohe spelled White and displayed a running
ability which netted him two touchdowns on runs of30
and 10 yards. Abe Welcher led all rushers again, picking up
161 yards and 2 touchdowns, but lost an additional 105
yards on penalties. Bob Ginavan picked up 87 yards on
7 carries and his first varsity touchdown to highlight an
impressive day at halfback for the freshman from Topeka.
FORT HAYS Oct. 20
KSTC fought from behind to defeat the Tigers of Fort
Hays 15-9 and gain at least a tie for the GPAC title. Darrell
Bowman returned the second-half kickoff 79 yards for a TD to
spark the Hornets to their sixth win of the year. The Tigers
took a 3-0 lead shortly before halftime on a 33-yard field-
goal by Phil Harris. The lead was short-lived howeverg as
Bowman, the fleet defensive back instilled some life in the
lagging club with his dazzling second-half kick-off return.
On the final play ofthe third quarter, Abe Welcher blazed
63 yards off left tackle for his 8th TD ofthe year and
finished the game with 139 rushing yards. '
MISSOURI SOUTHERN Oct. 27
The Lions of Missouri Southern College roared into
Welch Stadium, but to contradict an old proverbial phrase,
they did not go out like lambs. Southern gave the Hornets
all they could handle and then some, but KSTC finally
managed to shear them, 30-24. E-State was on the score-
board after only 14 seconds had elapsed as Darrell
Bowman took the opening kick-off at the 5 and scorched
his way to a 95-yard touchdown. Otis Pelham drove through
a big hole for the second E-State tally as Darrell Bowman
set up this score on an interception. The third period
was nearly disastrous for the Hornets as the Lions blitzed
the scoreboard with two touchdowns before the Hornet
offense took possession ofthe ball. MSC marched 91
yards following the second half kick-offto tie it at 14. then
got the ball back on the ensuing kick-off as a Hornet return
man fumbled. Quarterback Ray Hamilton found his prime
receiver Anders open and the Lions went up 21- 14.
Russ Jenkins, Hornet defensive end, dropped a Lion
halfback for a loss on fourth down to give KSTC good
field position and on the next series Doug Floyd tripped in
from nine yards out to knot the count at 21. On the next
Hornet possession, Ken Nohe guided the offense to its fourth
score ofthe evening to put the game away. Nohe set up and
zipped a pass to tight-end Paul Diaz for the winning score. I
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, OMAHA Nov. 3
The Mavericks ofthe University of Nebraska at Omaha
rode into Welch Stadium to oppose the Number 3 ranked
Emporia State squad and proceeded to ride herd on the
Hornets, 13- 10. The little dogie who instigated the
stampede, Saul Ravenell, amassed 224 yards on 421 I
carries, scoring both Maverick touchdowns. His second
tally, which came with 1:17 remaining in the game, gave
Omaha the lead for the first time and was the decisive score.
The Hornets had moved ahead 7-0 midway in the first
period when Welcher plunged in from the one after a fumble
recovery by Russ Jenkins at the Omaha 21. Welcher went
over one-thousand yards for the year on this day with
113 yards on 19 carries. A mishandled center-snap on a
punt set up the Maverickis first score, but E-State still
led at the half, 7-6, as UNO missed the extra point.
Gary Hare booted a field goal from 34 yards out to move
the Hornet lead to 10-6, but field position gradually shifted
to the Maverick's favor in the fourth period. Their second
and only possession of the quarter began on their own
48 resulting in a score as Ravenell dashed in from the
two with 1:17 left. On the ensuing series, the Hornets drove
from their own 32, to the Omaha 17 but a field-goal attempt
from the 30 was no good with 0:03 left on the clock. Omaha
had beaten the mighty Hornets.
WASHBURN UNIVERSITY Nov. 10
The Ichabods of Washburn University spoiled KSTC's
chances ofa post-season national playoff berth and sole
possession ofthe top spot in the GPAC with a 20-10 lacing
ofthe Hornets. QAbe Welcher was the only backfield runner
in that line-up that started the year.5 Ken Nohe who had
replaced Mike White in the Southern Colorado win, was
held out of.this game with a shoulder injury. Doug Floyd
also was ruled out, with a sprained ankle and Greg Ptacek
had not played since the Fort Hays game due to a thigh
injury. Replacing Nohe at quarterback was freshman
Washburn took the lead in the second quarter on a
3-yard dive by John Stauffer, and this lead, 7-0, held at the
half. In the fourth period the Hornets managed to score
on a field goal by Hare. Then the next possession netted
E-State a 10-7 lead as Welcher scored from the two. But
the Ichabods countered with a score oftheir own to go back
on top, 13-10. Down by three with 3:02 remaining and on
their own one-yard line, McArthur attempted a pass to get
the Hornets back in the game. The pass was intercepted and
Washburn got an insurance touchdown leaving the Hornets
hanging on the losing end ofa 20-10 count. '
In retrospect, the season can be looked back upon
with pride and respect. Followers ofthe Hornets witnessed
an overpowering, rugged brand of football.
The strained face of Bob Bangston, quarterback for the University of
Nebraska at Omaha, reflects the force of a Larry Wall tackle.
Bangston steered the Mavericks to the winning score with 1:17
remaining in the game to hand the Hornets their first loss of the year.
Mike Denimarck was named on the NAIA All-American
first team defense. Abe Welcher was voted second team
offense, and Paul Motosko made Honorable Mention on
defense. Eight Hornets were selected for the 1973 Coaches
and Players All-GPAC Team, nine men on the UPI All-
GPAC Team, while Bud Elliot was named Coach of the Year:
and nine players were voted to the NAIA All-District 10
Team. The Hornets will lose 10 seniors through graduation
and they will be missed greatly, but they will be leaving
behind them a talent-laden and experienced team that will
be striving to bring to Emporia a third consecutive GPAC
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h ofthe Year:
1 that will
Bob Clements 1411 leads the goal line stand and upends the ball carrier as the Hornet defense refuses to yield. Moving in to assist are Mike Pettey
1217 .and Larry Wall 4311. The Hornet defense was stingy all year allowing the opposition an average of just 2.6 yards per carry on the ground, and
nine opponents were able to gain only 995 total yards during the season.
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Middle linebacker Mike Denimarck moves in to assist a host of Hornet tacklers who have a Ft. Hays State runner in their grasp. Also closing in are
Mark Luedtke 4521, Bob Clements 1415, and Jay Ternes 1451. The Tigers of Ft. Hays State extended the Hornets on this afternoon but still the Hornets
prevailed for a 15-9 win, their fourth conference victory in a row.
Linebackers Mike Denimarck and Bob Clements take a breather
during the Hornets 30-24 win over the Lions of Missouri Southern, the
first time that the Hornets had beaten the team from Joplin. In the
picture below the Hornet fans show their confidence and loyalty as they
inked their names to a booster sign hung on a campus building prior to
a home game. At the time the Hornets were ranked number 3 among
the NAIA Divisionl schools and a trip to the NAIA cham ions
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Fifteen Hornets Reap
MIKE DENIMARCK-NAIA All-Americag All-GPAC Coaches and
Playersg UPI All-GPACQ All-NAIA District 10. Drafted by Detroit
ABE WELCHER-Second Team NAIA All-Americag All-GPAC PAUL MOTOSKO-Honorable Mention NAIA All-Americag UPI All-
Coaches and Playersg UPI All-GPACg All-NAIA District 105 GPAC GPAC3 All-GPAC Coaches and Playersg All-NAIA District 10.
"Player of the Year." X
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KSTC thinclads participated in eleven cross-country
meets, including the NAIA District 10 meet in which
they placed third, the GPAC league meet placing fourth,
the Missouri Valley AAU meet with a third place finish and
the Nationals finishing 22nd out 52 competing schools.
Although the squad finished the fall season minus any gold
medals, the team did acquire valuable experience as only one
member ofthe squad, Rick Bishop, will be graduating.
Of the strong freshman crop, Greg Purkeypile showed
promising form as he placed 14th in the Missouri Valley
AAU with an impressive time of26:43 over the 5-mile
course. In the Fort Hays-Emporia State dual, Leonard
Hall another freshman, placed fifth for the top E-State
spot with a 28:09 time for the 5-mile. Junior Del Brandley
grabbed a 12th place finish in an elapsed time of 20:52 for the
In so far as coaching goes, E-State has one of the finest.
Phil Delavan has accompanied U.S. Olympic teams in track
and field in 1971, the 1972 Women's Olympics, the 1971
World University Games in Italy and was the manager of
the U.S. team in the 1973 World University Games in
The experience acquired by the young cross-country
complemented by excellent coaching should enable KSTC
to compete readily in every meet next fall with favorable
Rick Bishop, Senior
Del Brandley, Junior
Art Millikin, Junior
Chuck Weston, Freshman
Jim Hickey, Sophomore
Steve Mosteller, Freshman
Greg Purkeypile, Freshman
Leonard Hall. Freshman
Hornets Have A Winning
The 1973-74 basketball squad included, standing from left-Assistant Coach Maurice Schmidt, trainer Lance Maley, Davy Babb, Mike Lewis, Bob
White, Mark Jeske, Pat Ryan, Jess Nelson, Bill Marano, Dennis Supple, Gary Tenpenny, Bill Wakefield, and Coach Slaymaker. Kneeling are Paul
Geary, Phil Pettay, Jim Marcantino, Bob Ginavan, Steve Dieker, and Bruce Adams. Two players, not pictured, who joined the squad for second
semester play were Jim Young and Rusty Smiley. Both came to KSTC when the College of Emporia closed in December.
ng are Paul
l for second
Tie For Runnerup Spot
in the GPAC At 6-4
KSTC 1973-74 SEASON RECORD
KSTC Opponent Opp,
68 Rockhurst College 65
82 Ottawa University 60
77 Baker University 73
62 Northwest Missouri State 89
66 University of Nebraska, Omaha 65
73 Southwestern College 56
77 Phillips University 65
90 Panhandle State, Oklahoma 74
81 Friends University QOTQ 78
72 Marymount College 82
84 Washburn Universitya 75
72 Ft. Hays State College-+1 75
75 University of Northern Colorado: 80
75 Southern Colorado States: 67
99 Kansas State College, Pittsburg: 73
31 Kansas Newman 70
77 University of Missouri, Kansas City 64
72 , Benedictine College 69
85 University of Nebraska, Omaha 91
82 Washburn Universityx 74
84 Ft. Hays State Colleges: 71
85 University of Northern Colorado-r 87
79 Southern Colorado Staten: 100
99 Kansas State College, Pittsburg: 82
72 Benedictine College 60
Coach Ron Slaymaker
Assistant Coach Maurice Schmidt
A nervous coach Ron Slaymaker paces the sidelines during a lull in the action of the NAIA playoff game with Washburn. The Hornets had beaten the
The Hornet basketball team, after a disappointing
10-15 record in 1972-73, surprised everyone but themselves
as they posted an impressive 18-7 mark for the 1973-74
year, tied for second spot in the GPAC, and earned a
berth in the NAIA District 10 playoffs. And all this by
a team that was picked by the conference coaches for a
last place finish and with little hopes for a winning
This was all accomplished by the familiar faces left
over from the previous season-with one exception-that
was Davy Babb, freshman from Topeka and brother
of Bob who was a starting guard the previous year. In
addition to having a losing season in 1972-73, the Hornets
lost for this season their starting postman Ed Burton,
who at 6' 9" had furnished some heighth and rebounding
power, guard Christ Langvardt had graduated and the
other guard, Bob Babb, was lost for the season through
The prospects were enough to fell a lesser squad, but
as Coach Ron Slaymaker said, the squad thrives on
adversity, the tougher things look, the better they play,
and that isjust about the basis of their success story.
They opened at home with Rockhurst College and squeezed
outa 68-65 win-and nobody was impressed. They beat
Ottawa at home 82-60 and everyone looked the other
way. They went on the road and beat Baker 77-73 but H
still no response. Then on the next road game they xr?
faltered a bit and lost to Northwest Missouri State
89-62 and the non-believers said "I told you so."
:s for a
Bill Marano drives past a Washburn defender for a layup during the playoff game. Marana was the
Hornets top scorer for the season with a 17.9 ppg average through 26 contests. He also was the top
scorer in the GPAC with a 22.6 average for conference games.
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However things began to change. They returned
homejust before the Holiday break and downed a big,
tough team from the University of Nebraska at Omaha
by the narrowest ofmargins, 66-65. During the break they
won the Phillips University Invitational and the follow-
ing week at the Friends University Invitational they
won twice over Panhandle State and host Friends
before falling 82-72 to powerful Marymount College,
Interest really picked up when they opened the Great
Plains Conference season at Washburn University,
one of the pre-season picks in the conference, and beat
the Ichabods 84-75 on their own floor. They suffered
a couple of conference setbacks in the next games, losing
to the Tigers of Ft. Hays State in Hays, then lost their
only game ofthe season at home to the Bears ofthe
University of Northern Colorado. The Bears were a thorn
in the Hornets schedule this year as they beat the
Hornets twice, but they were the only team to do so.
They wound up with a 6-4 conference record having beaten
the Ichabods of Washburn University twice in the
process, but Washburn lost only one other conference
game, that to Ft. Hays State and were the eventual
It was an exciting season for the Hornet basketball
fans and the team added to the excitement by developing a
knack--probably much to Coach Slaymakers dismay--
ofgetting behind early and then to come roaring back
in the second halfto take another hair-raising win.
The Hornets developed into a tough defensive unit as
is evidenced by their opponents low field goal shooting
percentage for the season. The twenty five teams on
the schedule wound up with a slightly better than 42 per
cent from the field, while the Hornets boasted a -19.6
average for the year.
The Hornets battled from the floor to the rafters as Ray Johnson at left
goes for a ball on the floor, and below, Dennis Supple goes high for a
Individually the Hornets had some fine performances
also, but it was the overall team effort that accounted
for the final fine record. Four ofthe five Hornet starters
ended up scoring in double figures. Leading the Hornet
attack was senior forward Bill Marano who averaged
17.9 ppg for the season. Ray Johnson and Dennis
Supple, both seniors also, were right behind with Ray at
14.8 and Dennis with a 14.6 ppg average. Senior postman
Jess Nelson had a great year and finished with a 11.9
average. Freshman Davy Babb had a 7.2 average for his
opening effort as a Hornet and promises to be a bright
spot in the Hornet future.
The defensive battle for the Hornets was led by Ray
Johnson who averaged more than nine rebounds per game
for the year. He had fine support from Jess Nelson and
Dennis Supple on the backboards fight as both ended
with more than seven missed shots hauled down in
each contest. For the season the Hornets held a solid
rebounding advantage over their opponents as they
averaged nearly 47 rebounds per game tojust over 40 for
each of their twenty-five games.
A couple of transfers at the beginning ofthe second
semester gave the Hornets a big boost in bench strength.
The College of Emporia was forced to close at the end of
the fall semester and two basketball standouts at
C of E, Jim Young and Rusty Smiley chose to complete
the year at KSTC, and they gave the Hornets some extra
punch in the tough going at the end of the season.
So the Hornets closed out a successful season with
the best record ofany team in the past decade, and
headed into the NAIA District 10 playoffs. Graduation
will hit heavily at the Hornet squad. Starters Dennis
Supple, Jess Nelson, Bill Marano, and Ray Johnson will
graduate along with top reserves Phil Pettay, Pat Ryan
and Jim Young. However, the Hornetjunior varsity
compiled a perfect record in 1973-74 finishing with a
12-0 record and should provide fine talent to bolster
the Varsity another season.
Freshman Davy Babb slips past the defense for a quick two-pointer.
Davy quickly developed into one of the finest guards in the conference.
Below senior Phil Pettay strains for a basket against a Pittsburg State
defender. Phil played a vital role for the Hornets as a top reserve.
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The Hornet Varsity squad included front row from left, Assistant Coach Schmidt, Davy Babb, Phil Pettay, Jim Marcantino, Bill Wakefield, and
Coach Slaymaker. Standing are Mike Lewis, Bob White, Mark Jeske, Pat Ryan, Jess Nelson, Bill Marano, and Dennis Supple.
The Hornets completed a successful winning
season with an 18-7 record and received one of
the at-large invitations to the NAIA District 10
playoffs. In the playoff they met the Washburn
lchabods for the third time in '73-'74 and for the
Ichabods the third time was a lucky one for they
beat the Hornets 74-63 and went on to defeat
Marymount College for the District 10 title and a
spot in the National Tourney in Kansas City.
Numerous Hornets won postseason honors.
with Bill lVIarano being selected on the Coaches and
Players all-Conference first tem. the UPI all-
Conference first team and was chosen the most
valuable player in the conference by UPI. Dennis
Supple and Ray Johnson were named to the all-
Conference second team by both the Coaches
and Players and the UPI. Jess Nelson and Davy
Babb were named Honorable Mention selections
onthe UPI squad.
Coach R on Siaymakcr. who guided the team
to a winning season after being picked to finish
last in the GPAC. was chosen Coach-of-the-Year
by the UPI.
The Junior Varsity also had a highly success
ful season going 12-0 for their scheduled games.
Their opponents included some of the JV's in the
GPAC and others from surrounding Kansas
schools. They also took a win over the Topeka
Oilers. one of the top AAU teams in Kansas and
a team that had previously beaten the Kansas
University freshman team
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The 1973 Hornet track squad travelled to Pittsburg
State on May 5 to compete in the GPAC Track and Field
Championships. In grabbing three first place dinishes,
two seconds and two thirds the Hornets placed fourth
place behind winning team Fort Hays, Northern
Colorado and Pittsburg State.
Larry Hynek heaved thejavelin 239-3 for the winning
mark finishing 49 feet ahead ofthe second place Roger
Melvin ofNorthern Colorado. Arnold Sams took the
highjump gold medal negotiating a 6' 6" height in
this event. Arthur Peals won the other gold medal for
the Hornets, nudging out teammate Gail Knight by
.4 ofa second in the 120-yard high hurdles in a winning
time of l4.4. Knight garnered the other second place
mark in the 440-yard intermediate hurdles with a
:54.6 clocking. Jerry Hinson tossed the shotput Sl-l V4
-feet and the discus 145-5 for third place finishes.
With virtually no first place winners from the I973
GPAC league meet on the squad this season and only
three seniors, one would be inclined to throw in the
towel or in this case, sweat socks, on the l974 track
season. Such is not the situation as far as Coach Phil
Delavan is concerned. "We don't have any league gold
medal winners from last year's squad, and we have only
six or eightjuniors and seniors. but l'm very encouraged
about our possibilities. We have a better attitude and
more potential than in the past several years. Attitude
makes a tremendous difference."
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KSTC Hosts Five Indoor Meets
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Already in the young indoor season, the squad
shows promist but most important, cohesiveness, the
ability to work and to work together. Alan Johnson,
junior sprinter, has tied the KSTC indoor 60-yard dash
record in the Fort Hays indoor. Jay Holloway, a sophomore
highjumper, has cleared 6' 6" and is improving each
meet. KSTC has six putters throwing the shot over 451
"Wejust have a better overall balance this spring."
Last spring a rash of injuries and rainy weather
hampered the squad. When asked ifthe weather will
be an adverse factor this spring, Coach Delavan replied,
in a subtle but reassuring tone, "We'll go, regardless
KSTC is hosting five outdoor meets in I974. One
important meet will see the Hornets entertaining Kansas
University, Kansas State University, and several
GPAC teams. It looks to be an exciting track and field
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The Hornet baseball team finished the 1973 season
with a 28-10 record and are looking for even better things
for the 1974 squad. The biggest disappointment for the
team last year was the fact that for the first time in five
years they did not represent the NAIA District 10 in the
area baseball playoffs. That honor went to the Tigers of
Ft. Hays State with the Hornets in the runner-up spot.
A new coach will be guiding the Hornet baseballers
in 1974 as former coach Jack Smitheran resigned
last spring to accept the head coachingjob at the Uni-
versity of California, Riverside. He was replaced by
Dave Bingham, his assistant last season, and a former
Hornet standout ofa few years back. The new head coach
was optimistic in looking ahead to the 1974 season.
"We have a good pitching staff returning and with the
addition ofa couple of fine freshmen and some really
good transfers, our mound corpos should be an excellent
one. Add to that the return of some good infielders at
third base and shortstop and really fine outfielders,
plus lettermen from last year who played backup roles
and again some top freshmen and transfers, and the
outlook has to be good. We are anxious to get into the
schedule for this year."
The baseball season opened for 1974 on March ll
with a ten-game road trip into Texas, something that
has become a standard opening series for the Hornets,
and a trip on which they normally enjoy much success. '
A prime reason for such an early-season road trip is the
weather in Texas which at that time of the year is much
more inducive to baseball than the normal Kansas
early spring weather which tends to be uncertainwat best.
Good weather and some concentrated play gets the
squad in trim for the home season. This year the home
opener was with a Big Eight power, the Cyclones of Iowa
State University, who came to Emporia on March 22.
Coach Bingham is looking for Ft. Hays State and
Washburn University to again be the toughest District 10
competition facing the Hornets this year, with Bethany
College another possible contender. "Washburn may be
a little weak in the field, but they will have one ofthe
best pitching staffs in our area and should definitely be a
title contender," the coach said.
Two Hornets were named on the Great Plains Athletic
Conference all-league team and both were back with the
Hornets in 1974. The two were sophomore pitcher Bill
Wilson and sophomore outfielder Mike Peterson. Mike
led the Hornets at the plate with 11.382 average for last
season, while Wilson was hurling his way to an 8-3 record
and a 1.42 ERA, the best in the conference. Two Hornets.
Steve Wilbert and Tom Higgins, were chosen on the
NAIA District 10 squad last year. Higgins at second
base and Wilbert in the outfield. Both were seniors.
1974 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
3- 4 Fri.-Sat.
May 31-June 5
xTexas Wesleyan College
vUniv. of Dallas
:kUniv. of Plano
1fUniv. of Texas Arlington
xTexas Wesleyan College
xlowa State Univ.
+Missouri Western College
xFt. Hays State
xFt. Hays State College
.tKansas State University
District 10 Play-offs
Area III Play-offs
+Denotes Double Header
1:00 Ft. Worth, Texas
2:00 Irving, Texas
1:00 Plano, Texas
1:00 Arlington, Texas
1:00 Ft. Worth, Texas
1:00 St. Joseph, Missouri
1:00 Salina l
6:00 Topeka, Shunga Park
Emporia or Hays or Topeka
Emporia or Hays
St. Joseph, Missouri
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Tennis at KSTC is a combination ofathletic skills
and ethical practices. Coach George Milton in his nine
years at KSTC, has coached many outstanding tennis
players "But along with the aesthetic skill of tennis we
try to stress courtesy and gentlemanly conduct."
This year E-State will field a disciplined, yet
probably the strongest competitive team since Mi,lton's
inception as coach. 'This team has the experience and
depth that past teams haven,t quite possessed. Another
positive factor is the inside tennis facilities which allow
us to practice regardless ofweather conditions."
Synonmous with the new facilities will be the First
Annual Indoor Tennis meet held over spring break.
"We will be hosting six dual meets in addition to the
indoor meet and in May we will compete in the GPAC
Championships in Pueblo, Colorado. f'l,m looking toward
a nucleus of Dave Dickman, Walt Rose, Mike Baker,
Terry Asbury and Pete Drusch to be complimented by
John Rothaus, Rick Leton, Gene Pemberton, Jeff
Sanistrom, Melvin Baker and Mike Mallory. The team
knows where each of them stand and what we will be
striving to accomplish. This in itselfwill assure us of
a satisfying season."
March 19-Pittsburg-2:30 K,-.-.M
March 26-Tabor College-2:30
April 3aSouthwestern College-2:30
April 30-Ft. Hays-2:30
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The 1974 Hornet tennls squad Cleft to flghtj Melvin Baker John Rothaus Dave Dlckman Walter Rose Terry Ashbury Peter Drusch Jess Sandstrom Mlke
Bake and Mike Malloy Coach George Mllton IS standmg Squad members not pictured are Rlck Leton Gene Pemberton and Quand Vmh Do
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With no nucleus to speak of, as the KSTC golfteam
has only two returning golfers from last year's squad,
E-State will be sporting a possible contender depending
on how one views the depth and experience chart.
Coach Keith Caywood is not overwhelmed by the
team's experience but he views the season objectively.
"Having only two returnees, Scott Mitchem, senior, and
Eric Stevenson, sophomore, I would not look to this
year as a possible contending year to the GPAC title.
But by the same token some of the freshman crop could
come along and the whole team mightjell. But we won't
know about some ofthe new kids until we are able to
get on the course in various weather situations.
Freshmen hopefuls to bolster the squad are Pat Tuback,
Steve Shepard, Paul Thompson, Rafael Vaamonde
and the first women's golfcompetitor at E-State,
'glt is important for each member ofthe team,
regardless oftheir position on the squad, to concentrate
totally on beating the course and not a teammate or foe.
Each swing costs a player a stroke and low stroke totals
are the goal. In some meets the top four scores from
each squad are added and the lowest aggregate total
determines the team winners. The power ofconcentration
is important in this game as in any other athletic sport
but in golf you are competing alone, you've got to keep
Coach Caywood will be taking the team to the Heart
ofAmerica Classic in Warrensburg, Mo., on March I2
and 13, the Crossroads tourney in Joplin, March I9 and 20
and will be shooting towards the NAIA District I0
championship and the GPAC Championships both in May
Woman 9 Field Hockey
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KSTC has in its women field hockey, a team ofhigh
spirited and talented players. To compete in this game
requires not only endurance but grace and agility. Patience
would be advised as only eleven players can play at one time
and substitutions are allowed only at the half. Yet twenty-two
players finished the successful season and ofthis total only
four were seniors-Maggie Schutz, .laNean Haynes,
Curly Colgan and Jennifer Jones. Next year's squad should
be vastly improved with the experience gained this year and a
fine crop of returning players. Coach Mary Estes talked
proudly ofthe team's fine season and ofthe youth on the
squad with hopes ofan improved record next year.
The season began on a very wet and dreary day and it did
not brighten up throughout the contest as the Hornet
Alums won the contest 4-0. Ktc bowed to Central Missouri
State 2-0 in the first league game and Kansas University
pinned defeat No. 2 on the squad, 2-O in Lawrence. E-State
rallied though in the final three games ofthe year defeating
the Wichita State Shockers l-O and 2- I, and KU, I-0.
With a 3-2 mark the Hornets tied KU for the league and
consequently the state title, but on the pasis ofpoints scored,
KU edged the Hornets for the top spot.
The girls compete in the Kansas Association of lnter-
collegiate Athletics for Women. The teams which they played
this year are all members with the exception of Central
Missouri State. There are only three Kansas colleges which
compete in womens field hockey because these are the only
colleges which are able to fund this function. Coach Estes
would like to see more competition within the state, and
she will be striving to add Nebraska and Missouri teams
to the schedules.
So next fall on some Saturday morning, bright and early,
come rain or shine,journey down to the hockey field east
ofthe new gymnasium and see what a womens Hornet
field hockey player really looks like. You may like the game
Donna Kready-Jr., manager
J. P. Stoss-Fr.
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Fall holds opportunities for participation ofwomen in
various sports. Women's volleyball waa quite popular
as 22 womenjoined the team, which fashioned a 7-ll record
finiahing fourth in the conference, with KU taking the
The victories came over Washburn twice, Sterling,
Cowley County Junior College, Wichita State Universityy
and Kansas State University. Coach Curtis was quite
surprised at the team's success as I5 members ofthe squad
were freshmen, two were sophomores and five were
juniors. There were no seniors competing. This abundance
of youth will provide the base for a possible championship
team next fall. Also next fall KSTC will be able to host
some ofthe volleyball matches in the new gymnasium
Women's volleyball roster:
Gaye Theurer, captain
Womenfs gymnastics while lacking the fast moving
actlon of fleld hockey lCnnlS or football features an array
ofeloquent routmes performed by graceful and
metlculous women The l974 KSTC women gymnasts are
young and 1n some 1nstances nov1ce competltors ln
Coach Sue Thompson talks optlmlstxcally other
squad The glrls are hard workers very competltxve
but we have no all around gymnast who can perform
1n all four events The four events are the balance bean
uneven parallels vault1ng and floor exerclse Pam Long
and Susan Haake are 3 event gymnasts Some of the
younger glrls have the ablllty but lack high school
experlence so we are havmg to spend more tlme on
fundamentals But we have a fme team and all ofthem
wlll be back next year except one semor
Coach Thompson has as her asslstants Bob
Yevak and Petrxna Hanna who are graduate asslstants
KSTC w1ll be hostmg the state gymnastncs meet on
March 9th Teams attending are Wlchlta Washburn
BCflCdlClll'lC Fort Hays Kansas State and Kansas
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People unfamiliar with synchronized swimming, were
treated to a colorful performance by the Aquettes
January l and 2. For the 600 who attended the shows,
an appreciation for the art of swimming should be in
order, not to mention the aesthetics of a synchronized
The Aquettes under the supervision of Sue
Thompson, prepared for an entire semester to produce
the show, "Extra Edition: The Big Splashf'
Thirty kids including two male members who later
retired, vied for a spot in Aquettes. "The two boys had
to quit due to complications in their schedules, but we
want to encourage more men tojoin the team. All that is
required for anyone tojoin the team, is to have
intermediate swimming skills." .
Compliments of the spacious new physical education
facilities, the Aquettes will be able to add a variety
of new stunts and technique next year.
The Vigilantes have yet to win a basketball game
but have improved with each contest throughout the year
The Handicapped Student Association has fielded a
wheelchair basketball team for several years now, but
this year's team is composed of fewer players than
in the past. Team members and KSTC students Marty
Heide, Gene Fuhlhage, ,Chuck Gambill, Bernie Hoss and
Pat Harley are less experienced than much 'oftheir
competition but anxiously await the 1974 fall season.
The Vigilantes compete in the National Wheelchair
Sports Association against teams from Kansas City,
Topeka, Southern Illinois and St. Louis.
John Kelly is president ofthe Handicapped Student
Association, and coach for the Vigilantes is Bill
Sundae who travels here from Kansas City for the
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Intramurals and physlcal educatlon departments as
mural sports offlce has been transformed xnto a unrque
and unrlvaled orgamzatron known as the Play Factory
Desplte the Play Factory havlng been rn extstence a
young n1ne months to attempt a succrnct valrd
def1n1t1on would be futile and ln vlolatlon ofthe rrghts
ofthose whose plannmg and preparatlon gave bxrth to
the Play Factory
In the flrst monthly propaganda publrcatron the
ADVOCATE some 1dea IS glven to the proposed
accompllshments ofPlay Factory That rs to provoke
thlnklng on the nature and srgmfrcance of play review
playbooks descrrbe exrstlng play theorres and Inform
players ofsrgnrflcant changes rn both predetermlned
frntramuall and the spontaneous Qrecreatronalb play
In short the ADVOCATE S trreless propaganda rs
deslgned to play on your m1nd and rs otherwrse Intended
to brlng play rnto p'ay
Dr Brll Harper grves hrs phllosophy ofhrs baby
phenomena The whole notlon of Play Factory rs centered
around play That rs to reawaken rndrvrduals to play
Play Factory rs mterested for the sake of play It rsn t
concerned wrth artrcrflclal or secondary reasons for play
such as grades or physlcal fltness lfyou either make
yourselfplay or are forced to play lt rs work Dr
Harper lntends to banrsh comprlatxon ofall school pornts
as th1s IS an artlfrcxal reason for play and causes drstress
and rn some rnstances physrcal confrontatrons
We are try1ng to contrlbute to a possrble re
deflnltlon of Man as Man the Play er lnstead of Man the
Worker to try out a drfferent model on yyhrch to base
schools ln general and to experlment vu rthln phx src ll
educatlon to see rf there are other possrbllrtres that have
not been explored thus far whlch are centered on play
theory he sard
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The intramural functions have been expanded and 5
menas and women's intramurals are now located in the
Factory. After much experimentation the Factory has Q 1 ,
decided on five different categories of play. These 2
categories are Play 0 through Play 4, the lightest 2
structured to the heaviest. Competition varies in each I
division thus calling for various rules changes and I
caliber of opposition. 'W '
Up to this point in time, Dr. Harper is pleased with V ' ' '
the Play Factory but the full impact of its works and '
means has yet to settle upon the Physical Education
Department, many students of KSTC and consequently
on many ofthe Play Factory employees. However, we can I
look optimistically to a more clear and meaningful 3
definition through participation in the Play Factory. 1
Where there's a will, there's play. l
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The new physical education building greatly expanded the resources
available for students and faculty for recreational and physical fitness
use, as well as adding space and equipment for academic pursuits and
athletic competition. The training room and facilities, shown above,
were in near constant demand and for the first time many of the
facilities were arranged for co-educational usage. New facilities also
were available as depicted by the racquet-ball courts at right.
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After a seemlngly endless txme ln the constructlon
stages the new physlcal educatlon bulldlng at KSTC
ftnally became a realtty IH the sprlng of 1974 Sprlng
semester classes were held there and students and faculty
ahlce revelled ln the luxury of adequate space and f3C1l1ll6S
And the fac1l1t1es were tndeed a reltefafter the
cramped conftnes ofthe old bulldlng but glve ll credlt that
IS deservmg smce tt had served the D1v1s1on slnce 1909
as there was classroom space avallable agaln for any
stze ofclass offtce space that had been lacking and a
plethora of new equipment and gym space for academlc and
The new bulldlng contatns ftve gymnastums one to
be used for gymnastlcs 1nd the other four to serve as
multl purpose gyms srx handb ill courts two swtmmmg
pools a human performance laboratory dance studlo
combatlve sports room a completely equipped tr unnng
room condltlonlng room and a speclal adapttve gym wlth
the cqulpment needed for rehabtlltatlon students use
The recreatlonal facthtnes became an 1nstanth1tw1th
the students for use rn thetr lelsure ttme and the
dlvlslon seelng th it student demand was so gre tt posted
schedules for utrllzlng the ftcllltles whenever they
were not ln use for scheduled classes Prob xbly the
handball courts and the swrmmlng pool were the most
popular ol thc new facllttles but all the 1re1s were IH
nearly const int use by students and faculty pursumg therr
l'CLI'CdllOIT1lLl1OlLCS The new faclltty IS com enlcnt
to the dorms and has adequ ltc p trkmg facllltles for those
who hve oll c xmpus and lt IS tntlclp rted th it use ol the new
butldlng wlll ste tdtly increase as more md more
people ftnd tt an ex er ax ulable source of recreatton tl
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Margaret Marshall, Housemc
Alpha Sigma Tau
Susan L Alberg
Anita M Billings
Conme J Bmkley
Margaret E Boothman
Mickey L. Chiles
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Robin D. Hurt
Sari A. Kuhn
Susan M. Mays
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Cheryl L. Platt
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Janet L. Settles
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. Gftf-.wuiw '-.2-:vfdsi-45
Belle J. Symington, Housemother
Janie S. Banister
Beverly L. Banta
Denise L. Baragary
Dorothy A. Becker
Debbie J. Bloom
Connie D. Bosch
Lisa R. Boyer
Brenda J. Brooks
Deanna J. Bruey
Janet A. Butcher
Janice S. Carmichael
Leslie J. Cooper
Jeanne M. Cranz
Susan L. Cropp
Marcia G. Dix
Karla S. Erickson
Kathy K. Evans
A ' T' J - ' ' - ' 7' ' F " ' f- ' -H",1,f....-a..---.'..-:-. - .--. ...L -.- . , .,. . . .- . - -
- - - ,....... ... -..............s,.-,,.,- ...
Connie J. Fairbanks
Karen R. Gates
Jane M. Goode
Janet K. Gustafson
Susan M. Haake
Lynn L. Hein
Anne E. Jesberg
Jan E. Johnson
Sue A. Kauten
Debbie S. Kenney
Nancy L. Korte
Jane E. Kuharic
Karen J. Lackner
Karol L. Lackner
Mary E. Overholser
Linda J. Peterson
Belinda A. Scheffler
Marlys D. Titus
Paula A. Vineyardl
Ann C. Wagner
Mary J. Westerhaus
Susan R. Whiting
Della Sigma Theia
E. M. Sears, Housemother
Barbara Gimple, Advisor
Linda E. Attig
Reneta J. Bird
Julia E. Brandt
Shirley J. Burgman
Joy F. Carpenter
Annette L. DaVault
Deborah Greene H
Dale L. Hannah
Nancy L. Harter
Deborah A. Holloway
Martha P. Kipfer
Terri A. McGinness
Debbie L. Miller
Mary J. Richeson
Kathryn L. Spence
Jolene B. Stolfus
Deeann K. Walter
Carol L. Walters
Janis D. Widler
Celinda D. Young
Phi Della Theta
Veda Johnson, Housemother
Robert L. Parenti, Advisor
Don E. Ball
Joe B. Barefoot
Floyd C. Boss
Lynn C. Bott
Joe A. Cobb
Phil M. Davis
Thomas J. Hardwick
Dean W. Hughes
Timothy D. Knauf
Timothy N. Larson
Wesley A. Marks
Jeff A. McCloud
N. David Montgomery
Robert C. Nelson
Michael A. Reid
Richard R. Ring
Frank R. Sanchez
Rincard C. Schamp
D. Wayne Spencer
Jerry A. Wheeler
Ph: Kappa Tau
J ohna Veatch
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Lily C. Strand, Housemother
Bruce Andrews, Advisor
Jerry Olmstead, Advisor
Richard Reicherter, Advisor
James Shepard, Advisor
Sid W. Blankenship
Jim L. Compton
Charles F. Cooper III
Patrick M. Gillihan
James R. Hamilton
Randall L. Hendricks
Michael P. Jones
Robert J. Pennington
Joe A. Pyle
Richard J. Sedlacek
Terry D. Skinner
Randy L. Tanner
Kenneth L. Waechter
Henry A. Waggoner
Jack D. Warnock
Thomas M. Weir
Srgma Sigma Sigma
Loucile Lowe, Housemother
Marcia A. Arensberg
Jody L. Bergner
Maggie L. Fehring
Janet P. Foncannon
Shirley A. Gaeddert
Sharon K. Godfrey
Mary C. Goodwin
Susan J. Heitman
Denise M. Hiebert
Barbara J. Hill
Jeannine M. Hill
Karen S. Hogan
Dena K. Jenson
Cathy A. Johnson
Vivian L. Klepper
Diane D. Lane
Linda J. Mantia
Clair L. McClure
Marylen A. McQuirk
Karen K. Miller
Linda D. Mosier
Zoa E. Norman
Theresa S. Rohr
Farolyn K. Rose
Andra K. Smith
Sheryl A. Smith
Teresa A. Stolfus
Gwen J. Taylor
Catherine M. Vestring
Debra K. Woodbury
Debra D. Worthy
x, - I
lnferfroternt y Council
Through the joint efforts of Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council. a Faculty
Tea was held during the month of January. The purpose of the tea was to establish a
better relationship between faculty members and the Greek system.
The Interfraternity Council is the organizing body for the fraternities at Kansas
State Teachers College. IFC over the past years has sponsored many functions which
include such things as Faculty Senate Tea, Greek Week. Senior Day, various
Homecoming activities, and other special events as the need arises. It is the hope of
IFC to Work as a cohesive unit to make the organization as effective as possible. It is
the ultimate objective of the council to, involve every man of every fraternity in some
sort of group or individual function sponsored by IFC. These functions range from
social and academic to athletic. '
Co-ordinating Greek activities among the sororities on the K.S.T.C. campus is the
purpose to which the Panhellenic Council is devoted. It has six-member organizations,
as each sorority at the college is a member of the council.
Aside from its main function of organizing and supervising sorority rush week, the
council initiates community service projects, including the bell ringing at
The council is comprised of a president, a rush chairman, and a selected or elected
Panhellenic Representative from each of the sororities. This year's president was
Joyce Testori and the sponsor was Susan Scott.
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Pictured above is the fall '73 BULLETIN staff. Members are Qleft to rightl Jack Warnock Carl Schwartz and Jo Snell.
tz and Jo Snell
Thursday, the Union as a httle quieter
Thursdays, an Instructor meets a ctassrom
ot hoisted newsprmt Thursday, the sound ot
tearmg paper selects coupons, ads, artscles
Thursdays, tell what s already been and what s
going to be Thursdays, the halls ot academra f
are a httle deeper undertoot Thursdays, the X
Edltor Jo Snell concentrates on a last mmute layout
Carl Schwartz BULLETIN busmess manager pores over bookkeepmg snags
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The 1974 SUNFLOWER staff include lback row, left to right! Steven Peter Calloway, Janie Tippet, Jim Swedenburg, and Marilyn Harper. Front
row, lleft to rightl are Danny O'Connor, Debbie Holloway, Ken Hamm, and Jill Doles. Staff members not pictured include Patti Emler, Shelli Miller,
Jo Snell, and Tony Figuerelli.
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t Harper. Front
Baskmg IH the warmth of the rays on ltS brlght petals a sunflower s yellow face follows the path of the sun
Sunflowers grow naturally 1n Kansas Nobody has to plant them tend them or tram them on a trellls Thev just
always grow back 'Year after year they sprmg up hardy res1l1ent forever seekmg those vltal rays
Wny name a yearbook the Sunflower? A yearbook l1ves on the essence of college hfe It follows the warmth of
act1v1t1es happemngs events people Sometlmes 1t s called an annual every year lt s there agam ahve and growmg
Ken Hamm SUNFLOWER Editor relaxes for a moment to dlscuss layout plans for the 74 yearbook
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Administrative Management Society
Alpha Phi Omega
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Alpha Sigma Tau
America Marketing Association
Arts and Applied Sciences
Arab-American Friendship Club
Associated Student Government
Baptist Student Union
Black Student Union
Campus Girl Scouts
Christian Science Organization
Council for Exceptional Children
Delta Sigma Theta
Dept. of Art
Dept. of Music
Educational Theatre Co.
Graduate and Professional Studies
Home Economics Organization
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Ks. Assoc. for the Ed. of Young Children
Kappa Delta Pi
Liberal Arts and Sciences
New P.E. Facilities
Office of the President
Personal Management Assoc.
Phi Beta Lambda
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Kappa Tau.
Phi Lambda Theta
Pi Gamma Mu
Pi Omega Pi
Psi Chi 4Psychologyl
Residence Hall Assoc.
Roger Williams Fellowship
School of Education and Psychology
Sigma Gamma Rho
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Sunflower Yearbook Staff
Vice-president of Academic Affairs
Winter Soldier Organization
Womens P.E. Club
Young and Old United
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Abel, Deanna 261
Adams, Mary 282
Adamson, Gail 279
Ahmed, Safi 260
Alberg, Sandy 287
Alberg, Susan L. 287
Albers, Colin 261
Albin, Patricia 261
Alcorn, Jane 261
Alcorn, Ron 260
Allen, Joyce 262
Alley Terry 262
Alsalaymen Mohammad 282
Alsalaymen Patricia 279
Al-Usaimi Issam 262
Anderson Brad 262
Anderson Karen 184
Anderson Linda 262
Andrews George 262
Angood Gayle 278
Appelbaum Richard 262
Appleby, Darrell 262
Arensberg, Marcia A. 298
Ashbaugh, Barbara 282
Atherly, Virginia 276
Atkins, Debbie 262
Attig, Linda 184
Augustine, Anita 262
Augustyn, Laura 279
Austin, Ann 279
Backhus Martha 289
Baker Mary Ann 279
Ball Don 293
Bambick Kathleen 262
Barefoot Joe 293
Barlow Scott 262
Baver Mark 299
Bayless Marsha 276
Becker Dorothy 289
Beebe Jan 260
Beerhalter. Lana 276
Bell, Anita 262
Belton, Ed 262
Bender, Maria 262
Bender, Mary 262
Benear, Kristy 282
Bennett, Gayle 262
Berg, Dennis 262
Berger, Tim 276
Bergman, David 262
Bergner. Jody L. 298
Betty, Barbara 282
Biggs, Connie 282
Biggs, Jodie 298
Billings, Anita M. 287
Bina, Connie 276
Binkley, Connie 289, 287
Blackburn Rod 282
Blake Janet L.287
Blanka Michel 289
Blankenship Sid W.
Blasdel Deana 279
Blasi Paula 262
Blede Joe 262
Boothman, Margaret E.
Boss, Floyd 293
Boston, Jolene 295
Bott, Lynn 293
Boucher, Barbara 262
Boyle, Marilee 262
Bozarth, Martha 279
Bradford, Patricia 276
Bradhears, Sharon 276
Brandt, Julia 289
Brant, Nita 282
Brenner, De 279
Brewer, Kathie 262
Brigmen, Carolyn 262
Brigmen, Lynn 294
Bronhammer, Mary 282
Bronson, Brenda 262
Brooks, Janine 262
Brown, Dennis 279
Brown, Ellen 282, 298
Brown, Kathy 262
Brown, Pam 279
Bryan, Pam 262
Bryant, Joan 279
Buckman, Mary 282
Buckley, Mark 294
Buenger, Hildegard 262
Buessing, James 262
Bulleigh, Norlene 276
Buller, Mary Beth 282
Bunge, Arlen 262
Burnett, Diane 262
Burnett, Mary 287
Burnett, Patricia 262
Buselt, Jane 279
Buselt, Joann 262
Butler, Glenda 263
cage, Eva 279, 289
Calloway, Steven Peter 304
Campbell, Nancy 263
Campnell, Tricia 282
Cansler, Phillip 263
Caple, Damon 291
Carl, Dana 279
Carlson, Fred 282
Carlson, Karen 263
Carpenter, Joy 289
Carr, Brenda 263
Cartwright, Steven 276
Caton, Michael, 263
Chambers, Linda 263
Charlton, Sharon 263
Chiles, Mickey L. 287
Christenson, Connie 263
Christy, Lynn 263
Cistle, Karen 263
Clark, Peggy 263
Clements, Tami 276
Close, Douglas 263
Clowers, Michael 263
Clune, Connie 263
Cobb. Joe 293
Cobb, Royanne 263
Cochran, Jenifer 276
Coe, Catherine 263
Coker, Pam 282
Coleman, Ken 276
Coleman, Mary 263
Colgan, Sharon 184
Collier, Donna 263
Collins, Brian 276
Combes, Glenda 276
Compton, Nancy 276
Compton, Jim 299
Cook, Cathy 263
Cook, Robert 263
Coons, Tanya 279
Cooper, Katherine 276
Cooper, Pam 295
Cooper, Charles 299
Cooper, Judy 279
Cooper, Nancy 279
Corbin, Cecilia 282
Cossairt, Belinda 279
Cowan, Leon 263
Cowel, Debra 282
Cox, James 263
Cox, Theresa 295
Craig, Candace 276
Crain, Jan 263
Crandall, Donna 276
Crane, Rebecca 279
Cropp, Denise 283
Cross, Larry 283
Cummings, Janet 263
Cunningham, Debbie 283
Cunningham, Linda 263
Curtin, Ron 263
Cutting, Cathyanne 289
Dailey, Jeanne 295
D'Armond, Joyce 276
Davenport, Jill 263
Davis, Ginger 283
Davis, Keith 279
Davis, Phil 293
Davoreh, Rose 283
Day, Bruce 263
Day, Glenda 263
Day, Sherry 263
Dell, Lon 263
Denney, Rick 263
DePass, Reginald 263
Deputy, Susan 263 ,
Deutsch, Diane 279
Diebel, Gary 263
Dieker, Steve 279
Diliberti, Vicky 279
Disasa, Jerman 260
Ditzler, Craig 283
Divitto, Janet 264
Dohrman, Janice 264
Doles, Jill 304
Doll, Trudy 264
Donovan, Carol 264
Dorrel, Sandy 264
Doudican, Barbee 264
Douglas, Carol 276
Driggers, Wayne 293
Drusch, Pete 299
Duck, Diana 295
Duncan, Steven 264
Dunnaway, Patricia 283
Ebberts, Crystal 283
Ebel, Debbie 264
Ebel, Dennis 264
Eddy, William III 264
Edmunds, Sheri 283
Egan, Kathleen 264
Egli, Patricia 283
Egnatic, Rebeca 264
Elder, Maggie 264
Ellis, Marilyn 264
Ellis, Ron 264
Emerson, Alice 265
Emerson, Jane 265
England, Joyce 283
English, Peggy 265
Ensminger, Fredna 265
Erickson, Ginger 276
Erpelding, Jan 276
Eubank, Susan 276
Ewing, Sally 276
Farmer, E. J . 279
Fehring, Maggie L. 298
Fein, Bill 283
Feldhausen, Vickie 283
Fendley, Susie 279
Fenske, Mary 276
Ferm, Lori 279
Fernandez, Nellie 265
Fervnkopf, Mary 265
Ferris, Barbara 265
Fick, Janet 265
Fieandt, Jayne 276
Firm, Lori 289
Fisher, Lyle 265
Fisher, Sheryl 265
Fitch, Stan 299
Fitzsimmons, Debbie 283
Flack, Mary Jo 276
Fleming, Nancy 276
Flener, Danny 283
Flickinger, Judy 265
Flinn, Alberta 276
Foncannon, Janet P. 298
Forcum, Anthony 265
Forrester, Cheryl 283
Forsythe, Doug 265
Fotovich, Ursula 265
Fouts, Ann 265
Fouts, Leroy 265
Fredericks, Nina 276
Froelich, Suzanne 289
Fry, John 265
Fry, Pamela 265
Fryman, Susan 283
Fund, Jodie 276
Fursman, Nancy 265
Gaeddert, Shirley A. 298
Gaitan, Jocelyn 265
Galliart, Mike 265
Gambill, Charlie 265
Gamblin, Jan 289
Garwood, Linda 279
Gasemloo, Fared 260
Gates, Jack 260
Gates, Janice 260
Geist, Paul 265
Gerard, Diana G. 287
Geshe, Terri 265
Gibson, Cherri 265
Gibson, Julie 276
Gibson, Phyllis 265
Gilham, Rose 279
Gillihan, Patrick 299
Gilman, Mary 283
Ginavan, Janet 279, 289
Glaser, Carolyn 265
Glover, Tom 265
Godfrey, Richard 294
Godfrey, Sharon K. 298
Godwin, Connie 280
Goenner, Melinda J . 287
Goertz, Susan 280
Gold, Barbara 265
Gonzales, Michael 276
Goode, Jane 289
Goodwin, Judy 276
Goodwin, Mary C. 298
Gottschalk, lla 265
Grace, John 276
Graves, Ron 299
Gray, Jane 298
Green, Junell 280
Greene, Pam 265
Greenwood, Vicki 265
Gregory, Michael 280
Griffing, Lois 276
Griffins, Charlene 276
Griffith, Peggy 265
Grimm, Janet 266
Guadagnino, Eileen 266
Guadagnino, Solvatore 266
Gustafson, Janet 289
Gustafson. Robert 293
Freidell, Dave 265 Habiger, Jo Ann 283
Freidell, Stephen 265 Hadden, Nancy 283
Haemmerle, David 283
Hague, Heidi 266
Hahmer, Coleen 280
Halderman, Gary 266
Halverson, Junko 266
Hamilton, Helda 283
Hamilton, Hope 266
Hamilton, James 299
Hamilton, Vada 266
Hamm, Ken 266, 304, 305
Hammack, Cheryl 184
Hammond, Doyle 283
Hancho, Steven 266
Hanks, Patricia C. 287
Hanley, Roberta 276
Hanna, Petrina 266
Hanschu, Barbara 276
Hanschu, Rick 266
Hansen, Rosemary 280
Hanson, Janet K. 287
Hanson, John 276
Harbour, Randall 266
Harder, Rowena 276
Harding, Mike 280
Hardwick, Thomas 293
Harlan, Nancy 266, 184
Harper, David 266
Harper, Marilyn 266, 304
Harris, Judy 266
Harris, Patricia A. 287
Hartman, Glendon 276
Havel, Peggy 276
Hayes, Marcia 266
Haynes, Ja Nean 266
Hayward, Larry 276
Hazen, Jeanne 276
Heckert, Sue 266
Heffley, Deborah 276
Heil, Michael 283
Heim, Kenna 267
Hein, Kenneth 267
Heinen, David 267
Heitman, Susan 289, 298
Hellmer, Lelanie 280
Hemphill, Angela 267
Hemphill, Jane 267
Hemphill, Steve 283
Henderson, Janet 267
Hendley, Marilyn 267
Hendricks, Randall 299
Henke, Judy 280
Isom, Henrietta 280
Hensley, Katrinka 283
Hensley, Sara 276
Herzog, Greg 283
Hess, Dee Ann 267
Hetzke, Jean 267
Hibbs, Jackie 289
Hiebert, Denise M. 298
Hiestand, C. J. 267
Higgs, Holly 267
Hiland, Gary 293
Hild, Libby 267
Hill, Barbara 184, 298
Hill. Jeannine 280, 298
Hill, Pam 291
Hinnenkamp, Marcia 283
Hoagland, Nancy 267, 184
Hobbs, Ruth 267
Hodges, Rob 267
Hoffman, Michelle 280
Hogan, Karen 184, 298
Hoge, Sherry L. 287
Holcom, Sandy 280
Hollady, Karolee 276
Holle, Rita Jo 267
Holloway, Debbie 304
Holmes, Yvonne 276
Holt, Jean 289
Honer, Nancy 276
Hooker, Janet 283
Hootz, Lois 280
Hopkins, Edward 267
Hopper, Becky 287
Horten, Shirley 267
Hosier, Janet 283
Houck, Marcia 284
Houghton, Linda 284
Hufferd, Darrel 267
Hughes, Dean W. 293
Hugg, Joyce 284
Hughes, Dean 293
Hurt, Robin D. 287
Hurt. Vickie 226
Hyland. Bruce 267
Hyner. Richard 267
Inlow, Sheryl 276
Irabasso, Kathleen 276
Irvine, Debbie 267
Isom, Henrietta 267
Iwert, Susan 267
Jackson, Queen 280
Jacobson, Greg 267
Jaimes, Denise 280
Janke, Betsy 267
Janssen, Dorothy 267
Jehle, Ron 267
Jensen, Carol 267
Jenson, Dena K. 298
Jewell, Ona 267
Jilka, Luann 284
Jirak, Ann 280
Johnson, Cathy A. 298
Johnson, Eloise 280
Johnson, Teresa 284
Johnston, Terri 295
Jones, Lawrence D. 293
Jones, Michael 280, 299
Jordan, Becky 298
Jordan, Susan 267
Kasitz, David 276
Kauten, Sue 289
Keast, Mary 267
Keating, Betty 284
Keeslar, Myron 267
Kern, Shari 284
Kessler, Jim 267
Kientz, Karlene 280
Ki Lau, Chio 260
Kimmell, Marcia 267
Kimmi, Phillip 284
Kimple, Barbara 267
Kindred. Julie 284
King, Debra 268
King, Patricia 268
King, Robert 268
Kipfer, Martha 277
Kisher. Deanna 268
Kissinger. Terri 289
Klenda. Tom 268
Klepper. Vivian 268. 18
Knauf, Timothy 293
Knott. James 268
Kuykendall, Nina 268
Kynion, Sherry 268
Labbe, Susan 277
Lammert, Walter 277
Lampson, Wayne 299
Land, Denise 284
Land, Michael 268
Lane, Diane D. 298
Lane, Mary 268
Lapsley, John 268
Larrabee, Debbie 284
Larsen, Bob 268
Larson, Timothy N. 293
Lassman, Diane 268
Laubach, Stephen 268
Laye, Nancy 277
Layner, Julie 280
Lazorchak, -Donna 268
Leech, Dale 294
Lehmann, Susan 284
Letholt, Renee 289
Liedtke, Don 268
Lillich, Gerald 277
Linares, Elsa 291
Lindell, Connie 284
Linden, Linda 268
Litiver, Steve 268
Litteral, Judy 289
Lockhart, Connie 268
Logsdon, John 268
Lopez, John 268
Lopez, Kristine 277
Love, Jim 277
Loyd, Paul 299
Ludwig, Glenda 268
Ludwig, Mark 269
Lueers, Marsha 269
Lutgen, Vicki 269
Lyberger, Carol 269
Lynch, Helen 269
Lynch, Sharon 269
Lynn, Darrel 269
Lynn, Marion 269
Lynn, Vernon 269
Lyons, Shelley, 298
Mahan, Phil 269
Mallon, Steve 284
Mantia, Linda J. 298
Marcum, Barbara 269
Marks, Wesley A. 293
Martin, Chris 269
Martin, Julie 269
Masada, June 284
Mason, Lisa 269
Mastellar, Marietta 269
Matsushita, Susan 269
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Mattox Sharon 269
Mays SusanM 297
McAfoos Kathy 277
McAllaster Joyce 269
McA11aster Steven 277
McCabe Teresa 280
McCarthy Barb 269
McCarthy Margo 284
McClanahan Dlane 295
McCloud JeffA 293
McClure Cla1rL 298
McCosh Jeff 277
McCurdy Lynda 269
McDan1el Pam 277
McDougall Mlla 269
McEwen Kathleen 269
McGee Mark 277
McGheney Kathy 284
McGrew Charlene 269
McKenzie Rhonda 269
McK1nney Marsha 284
McK1nney Pam 284
Merry Gene 280
Metcalf Dwlght 299
Metz Corky 269
Meyer Debra 269
Meyer Dudley 277
Meyer Jean 269
Meyer Marylyn 284
Mxddelton Jerry 269
Milam Paul 269
Miller KarenK 298
Miller Katherme 284
Miller Mary 284
Mlller Wes 269
Mlltner Marge 295
Mmor Jams 277
Mltchum Scott 269
Mohr Rodney 269
Montague Deborah 284
Montgomery N Dav1d293
Moore Randy 270
Moran Mary 270
Mosbavar Ann 284
Nashatlzadeh Debra 281
Nashatlzadeh Massoud 277
Neely Cindy 270
Neff Susan 270
Nelll Jeannme 277
Nelson Jess 270
Nelson Kathv 271
Nelson RobertC 293
Nesbxtt Margo 284
Nxchols Lorna Jo 270
Nlchols Steve 270
Nxckl Terrv 270
Norman Zoah 298
Notson Stexen 270
Noxak Becky 293
O Connor Dannx 81 304
McMurray Paula 284
McNamara Thomas 260
McQullk1n Mike 269
McQu1rk MarylenA 298
Medlm Juanlta 280
Mels Carol 280
Melander Roxy 269
Mellxes Pam 284
Melton Georgene Z84
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Mosley LaNora 281
Mulhn Frank 294
Mvers Janet 184
My s Tom 294
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Olne Haden 714
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Olsen Norene 7 0
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Page Beverly 284
Parker Mary Ann 270
Parra Robert 270
Parson Keith 270
Peachey Lmda 270
Peak Duane 270
Pearson Sandra 291
Pennebaker Kelth 270
Pennlngton Robert 299
Percy Mona 284 287
Perkins James 270
Perry Veron1ca270 291
Phllllps Dave 270
Phllllps Susan 277
Plllard Gary 270
Plamann Dlann 277
Platt Cheryl 289 287
Poovey Becky 277
Porkeyplle Ruta 281
Porter Deanna 270
Prlest C1ndyA 287
Prophet Stewart 284
Pursee Ahce 271
Pyle Joe 299
Quanlntance Ann 281
Qulnton Kathy 271
Qulrm John 284
Raburn Sandra 271
Radford Nlna 284
Radord Pat 271
Ralnes Vlckle 271
Ralls Cecelia 211
Ralls James 284
Randolph Joseph 211
Ray Latr1c1a271 184
Reames Russ 271
Redford Carol 281
Reed Carol 289
Reed Roxanna 281
Reed Sherlyn 271
Reid Ann 298
Reld M1chaelA 293
Rexmer Karen 271
Renfro Joyce 281
Reynolds Kenneth 281
Rhodes Beth 271
Rice Cmdy 277
Rxce Lynda 271
Rlco Glona 271
Rleke Dlana 281
Rmg Richard 271
Rmk Julle 277
Rmner Jean 289
Roberts Nancy 271
Roberts Ruthle 281
Robertson Nancy 289
Robmson Janet 271 287
Robmson Mary Jane 281
Rochat Lllly 289
Rock Ronald 211
Rohr TheresaS 298
Romlnger Douglass 277
Rose CarolynK 298
Ross Davld 271
Roth Mary 298
Rowland Beth 277
Royalty Sharon 272
Runyan Mark 299
Rusco Anlta 272
Ryan Renea 277
Ryno De Ann 277
Ryser Jack 272
Sader Dale 272
Sah Ahmed 260
Samples Carol 272
Sams Robert 272
Sanchez FrankR 293
Sawtelle Debbie 272
Sawyer Barbara 289
Schamp R1ncardC 293
Schartz Sharon 272
Scheffler Belmda 289
Schlesener Debra 277
Schmndt Glenda 277
Schmldt Jolene 281
Schoap Janet 29.1
Schon Sheryl 272
Schrag Marcy 272
Schmnmer Harold 211
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Schutler, Phillip 284
Schwartz, Carl 272
Schwartz, Kathleen 272
Schwemmer, Roxanne 281
Scorville, Debbie 272
Scribner, Denise 277
Searles, Nancy 281
Sedlacek, Richard 299
Seger, Rickey 272
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Settle, David 272
Settles, Janet L. 287
Seymour, Rose 272
Shannon, Roger 272
Shannon, Susan 272
Shearon, David 277
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Sherman, Lina 272
Sherman, Susan 272
Shindler, Susan 272
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Snyder, Jane 273
Soetaert. Barbara 27:3
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Sontag, Monte 273
Sorden, Billie 278
Sorell, Gary 273
Soule, Sandra 284
Southiere, Vinnie 273
Spaulding, Susan 273
Spears, Laura 278
Spencer, D. Wayne 293
Spindler, Jayna 278
Springer, Janice 273
Stadel, Julie 284
Stair, Gregg 278
Statch, Brenda 278
Steadman, Stephanie 273
Stegeo, Suzy 281
Stegman, Dona 278
Steiner, Jack 278
Stensars, Craig 278
Stenzel, Terry 284
Stephen, Cathy 273
Stephen, Kenneth 273
Sterner, Steven 273
Stevens, Lisa Delisle 278
Stewart, Janet 273
Stewart, June 273
Stinson, Keith 299
Stoker, Cheryl 284
Stolfus, Teresa A. 298
Stoll, Ena 273
Stone, Sandy 278
Stoneking, Janice 278,287
Stossdil, William 273
Stover, Greg 273
Stram, Linda 273
Strawn, Sandy 278
Strickland, Judy 273
Stuchlik, Mark 273
Stude, Elaine 273
Stultz, Patti 273
Sullivan, Janice 281
Summers, Marla 278
Svoboda, Susan M. 287
Swanson, Carolyn 273
Swanson, Jenita 284
Swarts, Roger 273
Swedenburg, James 278, 304
Swenson, Barbara 273
Swenson, Donna 284
Symmonds, Rodney 278
Symmonds, Wayne 273
Syrios, William 281
Tajchman, Marvin 273
Tanner, Randy 299
Tate, Wayne 273
Taylor, Gwen .I. 298
Taylor, Janice 287
Taylor. Lyle 299
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Suggestions in the Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:
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