Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 296

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1975 volume:

it ff ,V rr 1. V 4 A 1 lj. ' 1 -1- rib , - ' ' K. - , L P A' Q ,:' rn, 4 v ,, F S we have glanced at the past to learn from it, laugh with it, honor its people . . . but now we IVIIJSI lurn our faces toward thefuture,jor the past cannot be relieved. . . in looking onward we shall not be apathetic, seeing our existence as a mistake or failure . . . instead we shall be full of enthusiasm, realizing that not only is it better to be than not to be, but it is our supreme purpose in me to work towards ever more being . . . 1 1 1 W N 1 1 3 1 L if 5 , i I 1 i 3 1 E i s 1 1 1 '1 I X X. N "Every man is the creature of the age in which he lives." IQ75 Sunflower As each season has its place in the yearly calendar-each change has its place in the annals oftime . . . the world will grow and bring about changes within man-and man will grow ana' bring about changes within the world . . . it's a never-ending process . . . Our lives are controlled by this cycle of changes . . . changes that consist of new friends, new places, new ideas . . . changes that alter our lifestyle, our physical being and our intellectual outlook . . . Most changes within our lives will seem good and be welcomed, while others will be viewed as ill- fortune. . .but no matter how we see them, and whether we accept or reject them, they will continue coming . . .forthe changes oftinze within each ofus are as natural and necessary as the evolution of' the seasons . . ln The Beginning. . . 1863 An act to establish, locate and endow a state normal school was passed by the state legislature on March 3 1863 2 That there be and is hereby established and permanently located at the town of Emporia in Lyon County, a State Normal School, the exclusive purposes of which shall be the instruction of persons, both male and female, in the art of teaching, and in all the various branches that pertain to a good common school education, and in the mechanic arts, and in the arts of husbandry and agricultural chemistry, and in the fundamental laws of the United States, and in what regards the rights and duties of citizens . . . That lands adjoining or contiguous to certain state-owned salt springs in Saline, Republic, Cloud, and Mitchell counties are hereby set apart and reserved as a perpetaul endowment for the support and maintenace of the Normal School . . . fGeneral Laws of the State of Kansas, Third Session of the Legislature, 18635 fr Ai 7 e-NX 1' 37'-,,..f"'.luglonstjrv "3 -S- igff-fst,-Q.1Q,.:l:ltF-I-1-...f2..i,,3v:3 , 1, ' :'s Q ":"'-F-wf+'f:Q11.1,-,f4 f- if , 'ea Kg " M" - fiiilfifiz- '-11. -Q N--1 'X- 1..j???EQQfgj1E-,I,2:535 7131555 . ,fx-:: .,l , lg The first term of the new Normal Eiiifjlf352525-L7'?i2f5oi,it,1:ff35' .Qu rw fsxs School opened February 15, 'Ziff '-g3L.- 'J---t::'7-,gf--gy 1-.: ':.:Ei ..f . i. Fgrgzw:5f1g"l14?E:::"1:f.g-- .'-.. 1865 . . . Professor Kellogg opened ggifg.-322 -6,121 :- - 'A .n S 3. ' . Ajeijl. fe -if'-QRS K img class by reading the parable of the '51:" - sower to the eighteen students and then .gift .T'fi::'t ,l leading them in reciting the Lord's 52551 ??EEi1?i'?'355fI"'l"V ' "1 Prayer All students who Pledged 975.1eeC22s59'fL-121E551!1J!! , 129, Ut E43 l'1 ' ,gjtigsg-ggfggr55gg1253Zii.1,lQg1I ,Q 3 .1 1 fe. themselves to become teachers were ."2f72'539l'5'i5155553f553ifif 'I """""" '--1.-.R if admitted ree 0 tuition' others were ,"f5Yf'T' 'Qfjf-,fQ'sKhQ'Qf7",1imlrvv-ft: . 1-ffm ,. V. 'y,qrL.t-1' "x'::',,, " f , f 'k 7.fl,ig.fL' J. wg, I i. frn tkfzzkq' Ei. yyzgigg - V A , H - M charged fifty cents per wee . Wi f'sM, ,n'Zl5QZ.-gzftfglQfffl..'1f'g2W.1 4 4" 'fb 'f'ff7MI,lf'f fi' " QS. E . 9 W 1 ,., 1 L fs R.. 2 we ii . ,fd ,. 'fr X lr 1 hz-I I V 1 V fs S - 'ig' N l 'A ,fb wtf 'lib' Q., it gn X -P f,5.3,1 N, ' ,. . A' -if as get 1 f t 1 Q- 1 1 . ' A yn ctt, F' M Q I Z - V - Q :ZQ f 2 -. if mn y . Ifdv, v ff . I ' pk' M V K The first commencement exercises for Kansas State Normal School were held on June 28, 1867 . . . after prayer and an anthem by the choir, came the reading of original essays by the graduating class, Misses Ellen Plumb and Mary Jane Watson . . . 1871 Lyman B. Kellogg resigned as president in 1871, leaving the Normal School with an enrollment of 243 students 1 as compared to KU's 213 and the Agriculture C0llege's 1681, a roster of graduates with comparatively good training received under his direction, and an up-and-coming reputation. 1878 On April 13, 1878, a tornado struck KSN and caused 8550 worth of damage, tearing off the roof of each of the two buildings. Six months later, Kansas State Normal burned to the ground. The loss amounted to 890,000 Despite everything, KSN continued . . . , W 9 l . 1 ' ' 'in , haf AS- '- J.,- -LZT .-- A--4 "'-2 1 ., . ' 7 ::: . -A 'X 1-.gf Qj: . ef f - an , 1 235' xf21?E.'Jr' " 1 E, H911 - Q 'tx S- 'E-2135 -2. 'll ln., 5" A' '1'.. S ' L2-N .. " TT", , 'W ' ' 1. f . - i Mm A 152:12 . 1' A ,X , Mb W ' t 1 ,. It - ' rw-13 1 " P+ 1 X ...h 5-ifgfzajei hn gimgqnaii, , . ntl , -.1 mfigxgs A MIL L Q - ' LL Arg, A-1,-lL',ffAf,'.g.giif 3.4. , ,, t .. - - , : .r, a, ,A ,.. , we. 'vt'-":Z?" .3 153, L M 278 : 52 F51 'W p. e f ,:'l' 'Wim 1 3' 'V "l ll:"'f9'i+ ni ' Q' ' 1' - WMA fr it 3 'L N 5 1 U-1' 'A 1 if f"f' ' n?'.L'T fie- , 'fi 1, "Ying .,., I ,' V J' ,uw 7167" fi A-3 J -5.1. tl ,Q-1.8111 W1 L L" fi iz"-"ff 'a-ff . - ft" - '1' . V . ' - 1 I - .. ' .V 4' :f 1.-A - r .ft ff-5 EMU -he ."'L-UA'-f'Q ' 33.1 "' x f -.f3?MPx4P,"'215,-A--'lj-.'f lt 'Q-1, -'en 41 ' -'XLQN , X., ' 'fl' Hvfq, '.,..11I'T-'jggl 'b,.45,'f1'I'-q Jl.--U .w:,'- ,gn,.,-. ,Vg 'ff 1 ' U 1 ' U"4e"'L K 'if'-Q 1-il 4-weft-1 - " . "1'b",f' bwfifkfr -' :exe-e"'a.'Wg Q1ejff"Y'.s.-q Q. . ,gig-My -,pg j- 4, eff", 1".:g,15 ,, Q-.,g I-315.2-Qi7519131-11'jj'yq,.,f14':lqV..,f,,g:f?jQ. 1 'N k'fb" ' -, r,,Z.1Q1,Y ".ifilE5'f"'lf f' ff' fn' 1'.j.'Q 'Lrg ,Q 14,52 ','gt. 'J -:I l IQ f 1 1 :vel if-'11 1"-'A -,L 1 E-'I-ft 1, 1'-1 '-H '-1' ." 1,-, ,ggi-'-Q-:431,,fffg 5' 1151115231-fx -3-1. 191-11 1. 41.',1lF.E3.-.. al L.. ,fe 4E'125f?Q4h'4f Im? 1 Pl' -g,m'. A 4 firm YW' . -'i':f3" 1 P" -- vi ',"'1lmT: fr- 'ftp e 1.1Lv. -:in -A ' X3 Ni , if if 1- " 4 f-H: J . lxill' 1 517-my FZ' ""7f-5' W' 1-91 rs. Ln' .' Y' if--E.-1' 4- 'ap ' -. , 'y'if51h'f' Qitwk ' 4:1 'ff 'll tehfdfil'-K 8'-3" fri.. . 3 3 Lt 4131111 Lui! 'A L'-,Q ,E -A-51.1-. - ntq S . g ...Ziggy ' M- -jggtt 1' S' df! -Jf:LT-2199?-3"k.I'Ef -rfb-.-' - if ' A -1: ,Q , '-'Ir I f Q - 8 .- .-A . i t gf A-fl, u -Asjlji f -54, 4-ff 4 f:j5 I . , J, L 52:31 1 :S--Q.: -1. A ,.-if 1-:f?f'f- .- - -- -,. 'ff-'I' 1, - If ' -' ' . .- - '- --- f" -""" Y"-'14 ' if f:'5 - . .-ff1-ff' ,"-"1-91-2 ' J -'ft ' A 'Njfti " ..... T' . 1T,..f-" ' 4 Y-.A?"'w.- "i --.:4..5J f!xE.:-1-?:fg.ii-il-2 -H,f--- ??EQ Ej:,,4f-iTNnQ,,lucnaul L., ,. ir., 1:f.-1,:-- -G in A ,- Tir' -.,-4.23. D i'g:1-'Iii' 1'-1 ,,,p-313- ' ', "rf - " ....--e2'L.QS'fL ' -.-1 " 'K ' 4"1fI'mE11'U"1-Lfffflmlti iff? '14 1890 Things went well for the Normal, with a few exceptions, to the end ofthe century. The enrollment at the close of the 1889-90 year was 1120, compared to K U's 508 and Manhattan's 514. KSN had the largest enrollment of any normal school in the United States! 1893 On December 21, 1893, the Board of Regents ofthe Normal issued an order forever prohibiting the students from playing football. As one board member said, "The game is the height of brutality . . . is injurious to the health and retards the progress of general class work. " IQOI The Hrst out-ojftown basketball game was played on November 8, 1901, in the Florence, Kansas, Opera House. The Normal team lost to Florence 13 to 12,- however, when a return game was played in the home gymnasium, Normal won by a score of-'13 to 10. In the fall of 1901, too, baths on campus were made available . . .1?j P g ..A, ,e,,lh V 1, ig, IQI5 1 , June 1, 1915, was designated Anniversary Day in celebration ofthejftieth year for the Kansas Slate Normal School . . . games, programs and concerts were held throughout the day, . . and KSN looked back on its past accomplishments and looked onward toward a new haU'century ofprogress '... 1923 In 1923, the legislature passed the bill which changed the name of the Kansas State Normal School to Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. The school had become in name what it had become infact . . . The depression begins . . . Board of Regents cuts the budget for the five state schools by nearly 31,000,000 . . . teaching stajf is re-duced . . . fees are reduced by 2596 . . . student employment in- creases . . . campus cafeteria is closed . . . etc. . . . IQ3I to t ,N qu ,E-is gig Y, Q.. f' ff f f""i 'f' Q .M N U W. c"' Y-3' 'J to lf .Qtr Xl' ,Q Fil 1935 ln 1935, 200 new trees were planted on campus . . . a fountain with water lilies and goldfish was added to the sunken garden . . . a measles epidemic put eighty girls out of circulation lpoor men!! . . . men could not wear shorts on the tennis court and students were not allowed to play tennis on Sunday because it would detract from their image as "paragons of virture" . . . the team mascot was changedfrom the yaps to the hornets . . . -3 .--,, Nga N th., a -ai .,' ,x, an 'ii I. Q 1 sift CV Cl '4 W I Ar? 51, 5.3 fs 52 ii' 5? if 24 ff 5 Q.. EXE as 579 ig T in 1? 2 5. E, EQ E FF: December 7, 1941: Day of Infamy . . . a basic military program was instituted in the spring semester . . . KSTC became a governmental radio training center . . . Xi Phi initiated a drive to sell defense stamps . . . enrollment dropped from 1 ,830 to 791 . . . the homecoming queen became the War Bond Queen . . . IQ4.I -...wtxnm .......,w-1 'if EZ"n,w'1 10' 0 In 1952, The Bulletin received its third All-American ratingfor the third year in a row. 331333 .,,,,, le ,.... W, , , '...., ,e...,g-.., 3 D I' 1963 '--. -. A 71 ,Q 3 A .' .P sigh! ' 4221 -ff f X , ,v f"f " ' h , - f 1 - ' . 1 A. ,- Zigi " ' N YLL r , I Agfa' it Q, --s L J l 1' Hifi J A2 F' . 5 113: M ,E M al gjlftic . ' gl .1 Ax 'ffsgx E-:Stihl i n 1135 5 A g -5 , Wg ffiF3"?FrF9a X P la. M li f i ll - 'yig2'?s gf -, , "'G ,g ffm H --: Z,-V. Rf' M?k54-'- ff! 2 l+.??3'?f s,fw i if , V r df-img? ,. . 1 , ' i':,'TtAQ.f J 'Z TEA, -4 - 1 4..-in . " -.4 " 1' " E ,431 t f- 552-2 . .I I.. UVM, .if In ,,, ,,',,.,1 ,,.,Kl 4 Hvq.n....v u fu, f I ll,ll wig,.+fjwji,l!MAli,t .Y-gI!',!',,i,:,,,,, f,,.,?J,.:. , 1 ...,. - 11:1 L. .Q , k, 2, , V 1 - 1' 1 - of 71 ' i V .Ju.ja..sFn-.m. J .- In Yr .R pf Tx-gg-AJ' ,aww WI -A in f or ' -ff ,N ' 1 D' "' -fg' 4,1 9 . . . ..., ,X A .A .L,T,,-C ,..-... , . .1, f, 4' I A A W, 4 W N 1, I 1 I Q fifth gre'-Hffttgi!-i if ,. , - M, R, . , . , xp' -- r Y 9113. Kansas State Teachers College ended its 100th year on March 3, 1963. The enrollment of the college was increasing sleadil y and there was no indication that it would decline. From eighteen students the school had grown to over 5,0005 from one teacher it had grown to 269 instructorsg from one borrowed classroom with borrowed furniture, it had grown to a multi- million dollarplant . . . h l X il ff Ht 1 jf Y ,I 4 A' fjfr' . '10 jf I He, ' . f 3e ., Q if ' in I, 'I 1 1963- 1974 The ten years following 1963 could best be labeled as an era of growth for KSTC. Enrollment rose to a record high of over 7,000 students, departments and programs within the college increased and new buildings continually sprang up on the E-State campus. It was a combination of new faces, new places, and a changing emphasis toward a"complete" education . . . Throughout the years and within the campus community, the changes of time have been evident . . . Kp? .gi-"" Influencing our lyestyles . LZ Dominating our social lives '......, 7, , , 1 W Creating new ways to pass the time . 14 S tessing a need to meet new demands e"'W. We have learned much from the past, but what is over is gone forever . , . we must now form our lives according to the present, for that's what it's allabout . . . 1975 , 'iivi:.sa g. . x i .z. VB- ' .- ff,-f,,,,f..'w, JT, X,-sq 1-yuqirq-f - A.: .fa ' 'w ,gn fmt, ' During this year at EKSC' many changes have taken place . . . they have been experienced and recorded by the school and by the students themselves . . . we have each grown and each of us will remember this year in a djferent way-as it affected us . . . The memories will continue . . . but even memories can use help in the recollection ofgoodfriends and good times . . . that is why we, the students ofEmporia State, have annuallypublished The Sunflower . . . and this year we graciously and humbly dedicate it to ourselves , . . and to the ever-important growth and change which we have searched for during this scholastic year . . . and found. 17 i975 Sunflower EMPORIA KANSAS STATE COLLEGE Jim Sweclenburg, editor Janie Tippei, assistant Mr. Robert Eckluncl, advisor STAFF Katy Arbogast Bob Davidson Bill Barnum Becki Moody S. P. Calloway Jo Snell Jan Carmichael Margie Stein V lfms 9. T f LYEARBQDKSW TSI T I T I TABLE OF CONTENTS UAC, ASG and Activities .......... . . School and Administration . .. .... . . . . Fine Arts ........ .... Organizations .... ...... . . .. Sports .................... .. .. Students and Student Living ..... . 'ids- 20 54 86 H2 170 224 c k 'S iw, .M ,,,. S Wa' 22 Summer School 1974, just like so many other summers in Emporia . . . classes meet under the trees . . . teachers return to become students once again . . . the whole pace of IUe slows . . . flowers bloom . . . shorts and sandals appear in classrooms . . . summer theatre gains wide acclaim . . . watermelon seeds spill on the grass . . . Summer '74, a summer dwerent from all other summers . . . a tornado strikes . . . students mobilize to help with the recovery . . . the nation watches as impeachment proceedings begin, as apresident resigns . . . drought blankets the midwest . . . inflation sends the country rocking . . . KSTC becomes Emporia Kansas State College . . . and summer school melts into fall '74 . .3 --uw -,- -fi 4 ..., cf K K ""'-,Y .UKBGLULPJ In the summer of '55 a group of students got together to form something totally new in the way of summer activities. Not only was it new to EKSC, but it was also the first of its kind to develop in Kansas. It was called summer theatre. The company consisted of four directors and 43 students and through their combined efforts they were able to produce eight shows in ten weeks! The shows varied in style from light comedies, such as Harvey and Blithe Spirit, to mystery, as in Ten Little Indians, to slapstick melodrama such as The Drunkard. 9,700 people attended the shows that season, thus establishing summer theatre as a permanent institution at EKSC. The 1955 Company 73' In i tis' 20th Season ! MI 'ai U "XA ,rf - .I Play H Again, Som 'K x'4' 1 1 7 .Lf 1 Pk X. An Hoiion Sfrow Hof And Miss Reardon Drinks A LiHie Ring Rounci The Moon t 2 f 9 , W f cr I 5. wx. . '5 t 5 Frogs For its 20th anniversary season, the E-State Summer Theatre company continued with its tradition of presenting a wide variety of theatrical productions. The six shows presented during the ten summer weeks were directed by Dr. James Kriley of the EKSC Speech Department and H. E. D. Redford, a guest director from the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. The season opened with a light-hearted comedy entitled Play It Again, Sam, which was followed in the second week by the French 19th century farce, An Italian Straw Hat. The third production, Ring Round The Moon, made many statements about the quality of love through the use of two very-differing twin brothers. The second half of the season began with the story of three sisters who experience a tortured relationship and reach a sudden point in crisis in And Miss Reardon Drinks A Little. The fifth play of the summer, entitled The Frogs, took the form of a comic journey beyond the limits of the world and included a debate finale between Euripides and Aeschylus. The successful season ended on a triumphant note as the summer theatre participants combined their efforts to produce the ever-popular Godspell. Forty-four students were involved in this 20th anniversary season. and approximately 5,864 people attended the summer productions. Godspell Sunflower Slaff 1 , gi ' 7 ! !!y!,s llzi' !l!las 1'-f1!:If'rniW'fg :ill !!!!l1"r :QQ jig sus!!!-!4"rMf ? yy Ti 111 1 !!. .' L! 12, r ! ! . 5 A 11 ll P awe-uiuiiiid an The Sunflower staff lleft to rightl Margy Stem Jim Swedenburg, Jo Snell, Janie Tippet, Kate Arbogast, Bill Barnum Bob Davidson Jan Carmichael Steven Peter Calloway and Becki Moody. A yearbook is only as good as the people who put it together. Working with rising costs and a limited budget. the staff of the '75 Sunflower worked with hopes that each student would find this year's book an invaluable volume of memories and reflections now and in the years to come. Much thanks is extended to their yearbook advisor. Robert Ecklund. all the people involved in Information Services. and Carl Hoffmans and the dedicated personnel of the Emporia State Press. Without these people. this book would not have been possible. Memories can fade. but yearbooks last forever . . . Jim Swedenburg, 1975 Sunflower editor, proof- reads some copy being typed by assistant editor, Janie Tippet. ww 0-1.,', ff Four members of the Bulletin staff tleft to right? Carl l-Iill, associate editor for the spring semesterg Mike Macomber assistant business manager Carl Schwartz business managerg and Tony Figuerelli, editor for the fall What's different about Thursday as compared to other days of the week? For one thing. it's the day students start looking forward to the on-coming week- end. But it's also the day The Bulletin. EKSC's student paper. is placed in the hands of its public. News. views. pictures and sports kept the Bulletin coming and the students reading. Frank Barnes second from left was chosen as associate editor for the spring semester. Pictured with him tleft to right! are columnists Cookie Sabol Harold Harper and Dick Merriman. s o WWW 1- 'Ml ' V' 'TUE .mmf Associated Student Government ASSOCVXTED Nm Charles Galligher, ASG vice-president, and Gary Roberts, president, ponder over future plans for Student Government's programs and activities. A letter from the president: First, I wish to express my deepest gratitude to those senators and students who worked toward the goals and principles for which Student Government exists. We may not see concrete results during our career as students, but we have laid foundations for new programs and have strengthened foundations of existing programs instituted in the past. We may be proud that we have upheld the principles of Student Rights, and I pray that this tradition continues. "I paid a 3125.00 deposit and didn't get a penny back because the roof leaked and she said it was my faultfl "I worked all week and made just enough money to pay rent." "How could I make all A's and B's on my tests, and get a C out of the course?" Sound familiar? It should, for we have listened to a good number of you this year aksing the same questions. We have also made some progress in solving these questions. For example, on housing and consumer complaints, we have organized the Consumer Relations Board to handle complaints and provide information on consumer awareness. On student 30 wages, we have lobbied through Associated Students of Kansas, Student Body Presidents, and Student Government on the state level for full funding of minimum wage. On academic problems, we have reorganized the academic appeals system to be of better use to the student. Other things we are working on are, reorganizing Parking and Traffic Appeals system, purchasing new units for our refrigerator rental program, continuing to improve our legal aid program, strengthening our Teacher Course Evaluation Program, checking into our library policies, checking further into our academic advisement system, designing a student handbook, looking into the concept of academic bankruptcy, publishing a housing booklet for student usage, looking into methods for providing student aid in the future, working with A.S.K. in passing the Residential Landlord- Tenant Act on the state level, looking into the possibility of organizing a Cooperative Store buying program, researching the effects of faculty unionization of students, reorganizing the environmental protection agency, allocating of student funds, reorganizing student input into administrative committees to show more responsibility. continuing evaluation on recruitment and retention, continuing students fight for equal voice in governance, and so on. Some of these programs have been accomplished. and some are preliminary studies for future consideration. Student Government has worked hard to protect the rights of individual students. People like Doug Oblander. Jane Mader. Lee Ann Corey. Sam Hubble. Patti Hanks. Dave Peters. Jim Herron. Dick Merriman. Alan Benear. Sally Ewing. John Buselt. Bruce McCandless. and other have continued to give of their time to provide the student body with an effective voice. I'm damned proud of these people, and the Emporia State students should be as well. Q f' Gary Roberts, far right, takes part in a discussion with administrative personnel. Jolene Riley, secretary of ASG, records the minutes ofa busy senate. 32 3' Q0.if"""f l f if 1 i 5 .. In June of 1969, the Student Council of Emporia State incorporated to become the Associated Student Government. The body is composed of a president, vice- president, and forty-three senators, and was created with the intention of providing students with the means to express themselves effectively on campus and in the community through programs in areas which directly affect their intellectual, social, and economic welfare. In the Spring of each year, students vote according to their departments to elect their representatives while the president and vice-president are elected by the entire student body. In addition to participating on the Senate floor each representative also serves on either the Academic Affairs Committee, Finance Committee, Senate Operations Committee or the Student Affairs Committee. An activity fee is included in each student's tuition which is distributed by the ASG Finance Committee according to student needs and demands. The activity fee helps provide funds for promotional and academic activities which have no other source of funding, for the development of on-campus organizations and activities, and departmental affiliated organizations. Student Operations Committee handles all internal affairs of the Senate, conducts school elections. and charters campus organizations. Through this committee, the student body is kept informed as to the on-campus issues and services offered through ASG. Services publicized by Senate Operations are initiated and guided by a third committee, Student Affairs. Concerns of the student other than academic interests are handled through the Student Affairs Committee including such problems as enrollment and advisement procedures. The Academic Affairs Committee is responsible for community-student relations and communications within and without the Student Senate. It is through this committee that the students have voiced their opinions on the teacher-course evaluation system, absence and grading procedures, and the length of the drop-add period. With these four committees. Finance, Senate Operations. Student Affairs, and Academic Affairs. students are given the opportunity to speak up for their beliefs and to institute changes on the EKSC campus. Their views being expressed by their faces, Speech senator Sue Hand and Education senator Janice Sullivan are .only two of the forty-three senators that constitute ASG. V Business senator Greg Goodwin listens intently to a discussion taking place on the senate floor. 33 Student Services Division The Student Services Division of ASG was formed in 1971. This division was created to aid students in Consumer Protection, Housing, and Environmental Protection. Free lawyer service and a refrigerator rental service are also provided for the student body, through monies allocated to the Student Services Division . . . Environmental The Environmental Protection Committee Protection consists of students who are concerned with improving our environment. Much of the student's time on this committee is spent initiating projects to help improve our surroundings. The projects have included an alumninum can drive, a newspaper drive, and a study on businesses which pollute the environment. Its main objective is to make fellow students aware of environmental problems and to help direct those students who are genuinely concerned about improving the environment. Legal Aid The average student faces a bewildering array of problems today. Not only does he wade through miles of "red tape" concerning class enrollment and graduation requirements, but also through the difficulties of working, eating, and living arrangements. It was this concern of the students that prompted the Associated Student Government to establish a lawyer service open to all students of the college. Their fees are entirely paid by ASG as a service to the student body. Acting as an enrollment guide to students, ASG's Teacher-Course Evaluation is administered to classes annually and the results are published for use in selecting courses and teachers for future semesters. Not intended for malicious purposes such as "getting back at the teacher." the publishing of teacher-course evaluation results is hoped to aid students in finding courses and teachers that can be of the ultimate value to them in their individual programs. Refrigerator Rental A primary service offered by ASG through the Student Services Division is the refrigerator rental program. Started in 1971 to be available to all EKSC students, this service has grown to include 140 large refrigerators and 50 small units. The units are rented on a semester basis and all money received from the rentals goes back to the students of EKSC as allocations to student groups. Teacher-Course Evaluation Consumer Protection The Consumer Protection Committee devotes its entire time to helping students who are being 'tripped off" by a businessman or company. Students working on this committee write letters. make phone calls and even meet personally with the representatives of companies on behalf of the student. Housing The purpose of this committee is to counsel students who have a housing problem. This could mean helping a student to get a landlord to exterminate his living quarters, to repair damages, etc. The Housing Committee also has a never-ending project of keeping the Landlord List updated for student use. This list includes several hundred names of landlords, their phone numbers, address of living quarters rented, rent range, and deposit range. This list is made available to students in the form of a booklet. Union Aclivilies Council Steve Polson irightl, president of UAC, discusses the format of an up-coming lecture with vice-president Phil Davis. To try to give students an idea of what UAC is all about, the Sunflower conducted an interview with the president and vice- president of the organization, Steve Polson and Phil Davis. The following are the questions and answers that resulted: Q3 What is the purpose of UAC, how does it make the best possible use of the money allocated to it and what is the range of activities provided to reach the students? Al The purpose of UAC is to program to the students, through an assortment of committees, for the students' entertainment. Realizing our defficiency in the concert area, we hope that students will recognize other things we have been placing emphasis on, such as: video-tape committee, hospitality committee, and recreation and travel committees. "Your Own 36 University" is one area of UAC that trys to reach the majority of students with a variety of diverse classes. Qi Many students have expressed concern with what seems to be UAC's emphasis on the quantity rather than the quality of concerts. The general feeling of some students who have become 'tburnt out" on the mediocre concerts given by groups whose popularity seems to be quick, but short, is a desire for more-famous performers. Will UAC in the future dedicate its major efforts land money? towards giving one or two truely beneficial concerts to EKSC students rather than scattered ones with less meaning? Al "Superi' concerts are too far priced out of UAC's budget. John Denver alone would cost around S40,000, which brings us to another problem-ticket prices. In order to break even at a concert of this quality, tickets would have to cost around 515.00 or more which UAC feels a majority of students can't afford. Schools like KU are able to afford higher quality concerts not because of their budget fund but because of outside sponsors. An additional problem is a performing area big enough to seat as many people needed to pay for the concert and to attract the performer. In most cases, the William L. White auditorium is not large enough, and crowd size is important to most performers. Qi Whatis the possibility of also having better quality lectures? Ab Lectures have been one of UAC's larger interests in the last two years. It is also one committee that has been getting more attention from the students in the last few semesters and as a result, will merit more attention from UAC in the future. Qt Do you think students as a whole are taking advantage of the benefits provided through free university and other activities sponsored by UAC? Al The mood and attitudes of students are rapidly changing. Students are no longer in college just to get married or escape the draft. Social activities are down. As a result. UAC tries to offer activities that will appeal to all students. For instance, the Dave Loggins concert was small but we were pleased with the response from over a thousand students. We lost money on it. but felt it was worth it. We are not "crowd- oriented," Qu How can an individual student voice his opinion and make it effective concerning UAC programs? Ar UAC activities are kicked off on Organization Night. Then an all- school election is held to elect members, council members, form committees, and make decisions on specific committees. This is a students chance to have a major influence on what happens in UAC. Also, the UAC office is open to all students who wish to express opinions on what type of activities they prefer. Qt What are the responsibilities of the president and vice-president of UAC? Al Basically, the president's purpose is to over-see all programs. trying to use his experience to direct council members in decisions. without making any major decisions himself. The vice-president works closely with lectures, contacting on- coming speakers. He keeps track of council members attending meetings and the activities they're involved in. Both offices are linked with administration and both are needed for effective guidance of UAC. Q3 What have you found to be the most prevailing problem in the 1974-'75 year of UAC? Al Trying to tune into the rapidly changing moods of the student body. and finding something for everyone. my 1 . I Merchonts Sponsor Downtown Doy On September 11th, students at E-State flocked downtown to try and take advantage of the annual Downtown Day sponsored again this year by the Emporia merchants. Businesses along Commercial Street tempted the financially-pinched students with bargain items ranging from 25 to 75670 off. Clothes, accessories, and miscellaneous items were picked- through, looked-over, and occasionally bought if will- power melted. Freshman Display Talent John Leavitt Jr. On September 4. 1974, students received a glimpse at the kind of talent the freshman class was bringing to E-State. The event was the annual Freshman Talent Show sponsored by Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. A variety of entertainment was on hand, ranging from vocals and instrumentals to dramatic readings and baton twirling. One girl even performed a pantomime to a very funny record, 'iOh Seymour! " Pamela Davis, last year's winner, performed two vocal and guitar solos while the judges were comparing notes. It was evident she had lost no talent between her freshman and sophomore years. It must have been a hard decision to make, but the three top winners were then announced and awarded trophies. Rating first place was John Leavitt Jr. from Leavenworth. John performed a selection of ragtime songs on the piano with an increasingly fast beat that amazed everyone. Second place was awarded to Jon Clark, a freshman from Topeka, who entertained the patrons with a monologue about Dracula and the Brain Stoker. The audience was kept in laughter by his imaginative script and diverse facial expressions. The winner of third place was a very talented coed named Patricia Green, from Kansas City, Missouri. Patricia sang the popular hit 'First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" made famous by the legendary Roberta Flack. All in all the evening was very enjoyable and laden with talent. A special thanks goes out to all the freshman who participated and made it possible. Pot Ireland UAC began their fall concert season by presenting Pat Ireland, Friday, September 20, in Albert Taylor Hall. There wasn't a large crowd on hand to witness Mr. Ireland's abilities. but that didn't hamper the musician's performance. Songs from various artists were performed, but one of the outstanding songs of the evening was "Your Song" by Elton John. The crowd was small but the evening was entertaining and the concert proved relaxing and enjoyable. Ji 1 W. ra-M Father Berrigon A very interested audience filled Brighton Lecture Hall to its capacity on October 20th to hear Father Daniel Berrigan speak on the topic of normalization in the 1970's. The essence of his lecture stated that normalization is affecting all of our society: people are being channeled into mass movements. and generally mass thought itself. The question and answer period that followed the lecture proved just as interesting as the talk itself. as students responded to Father Berrigan's ideas and shared a few of their own. The lecture was co-sponsored by the Union Activities Council and the Catholic Student Union. 41 Dove Loggins In Concert Dave Loggins, writer and singer of the hit single, 'tPlease Come to Boston," appeared in concert on Nov. 8th in Albert Taylor Hall. The two performances were sparsely attended, giving the concerts a more intimate "coffee housen atmosphere. Mr. Loggins, who wrote the Three Dog Night hit, "Pieces of April," has written many songs performed by other artists. During his concert, he and his two fellow musicians sang selections from Jim Croce, Chicago, and Elton John, besides the many songs from his new album, f'Apprentice." The Crime of Rope Eve Normon On Nov. 12th at 8 p.m. in the Social Lecture Hall, UAC presented a lecture program dealing with the subject of rape and the myths that are attached to the social problem. Ms. Eve Norman, a rape victim of ten years ago. spoke of the terror, degradation, suffering, police investigation and lack of social concern attached to the crime and its victims. Ms. Norman believes that the mythology surrounding rape is dangerous. "It tells people that the victim of rape is usually young, good-looking, and is provocative . . . that the rapist is old, deformed or demented. This is not true. The victim may be any woman up to the age of ninety or as young as thirteen. The assailant is more likely a young man of no unusual appearance." The lecture was free of charge and was followed by a question and answer period. Variety Show One of the most successful events of the fall semester sponsored by UAC was a Coffeehouse presented on Dec. 5th. The show, entitled t'An Evening at the Cabaret," played to a standing-room-only audience in the Hornets Nest. It was produced by Marc Minnis and presented scenes from two musicals, t'Dames at Sea" directed by Mr. Minnis, and 'tCharlie Chan in Chile" written by Rob Bosanko and directed by Eric Edwards. An opening medley of Broadway tunes and a comic presentation by Keith Harrison kept the pace of the show lively and enjoyable. The entire show was student-produced, student-directed and presented by students. 44 'A Student Happening' Union Activities Council SOCHAL DW? B3 J"'X. QS? -EJC'DitE.n known Ois i the Union Aciiiiiies Coomii. Committees... 46 The Flint Hills Social Club, alias Union Activities Council, is an organization of students comprised of many diversified committees. Trying to get the students of E-State to take their minds off the "Great Plains Grind," the organizational committees sponsored activities to provide what was lacking in a students academic career . . . Video Tape Network Have you ever wanted to write or produce your own video-tape program? The video-tape network offered by UAC provided students with a chance to put their own ideas into action. The V.T.N, offered students who had a flair for creative ideas and were interested in putting them to work, the chance to become involved in the fastest-growing field in college programming. wr ,hifi ,Q Where can you see a movie for a dollar or even fifty cents? Each semester. UAC offers a wide variety of top-rated movies at a minimal cost to the student. Just a few the organization brought this year were. "American Graffittif' "The Way We Were" and the "Posiedon Adventure." The flicks provided programs that many enjoyed. week after week. 8.ni.iX,- Films Concerts and Cotfeehouses No social club is complete without musical entertainment. Members of UAC's concert and coffeehouse committee become involved with the ideas, decisions and promotions of such events. This year they brought such performers as Blood, Sweat and Tears, Dave Loggins and Pat Ireland. They also sponsored coffeehouses, one being entitled HA Happening at the Cabaret" starring students from EKSC. Your Own University Recreation UAC's Recreation Committee sponsored everything from sophisticated billiards tournaments to kite-flying contests. There was even a possibility of a streaking marathon. It was amazing what this committee came up with in the name of recreation for the '74-'75 year. Would you be interested in a class in terrarium gardening, yoga or stereo equipment? Students who were interested didn't bother to look in the semester schedule catalogue, but instead turned to Your Own University. Y.O.U. begun several years ago by UAC, provided special interest classes for EKSC students that were taught by students themselves. Any student with a special talent or knowledge of a subject was welcomed to sponsor a class, and many took advantage of the opportunity. Are you interested in listening to important celebrities of regional and national importance? If so, you probably attended many of the UAC Lecture and Forum programs. The Lecture Committee selects, produces and promotes such events. Lectures this year included Father Daniel Berrigan, Eve Norman and Dick Gregory. Lectures Travel Members of the Travel Committee plan travel events such as ski trips, back-packing trips and journeys during spring vacation. Over semester break UAC sponsored a ski trip to Keystone, Colorado. Many students throughout the year flew the friendly skies of Emporia with the UAC Travel Committee. Hospitality What are the functions of a committee entitled Hospitality? One of its main functions lies in its use as a service committee for the student union and the college. The committee sponsored receptions during Homecoming Week, a Christmas party for the children of married students and faculty, and a spring fashion and bridal show, among other events. The committee helped establish the Flint Hills Social Club lUACl as a very hospitable organization. Sp ' Ev Serendipity Singers serendipity, n. the faculty of making desirable but unsought-for discoveries by accident. if? the three princes of Serendip twho in the fairy story looked for one thing and found another.i This definition reflects the essence of one of the most exciting and refreshing singing groups today, the Serendipity Singers. Many people remember this group from the l960is when they were a well scrubbed group of college students. Well, the group is still Well scrubbed, but there is much more behind the look than originally, as the audience that attended their concert in Albert Taylor Hall on September 18th discovered. The Singers, who first performed in 1963, have all matured and have worked to develop their complicated harmonic balance. This maturation is evident to anyone who saw the group in the early 60's. They have also added topical humor and sketches to their act to provide the audience with a total entertainment experience. K, 'R "' - .. X Qx, Q 1. Q 4? f ,egg A . 3 M wx 353' 43' .1- , ,nik ,. A-ff gk 4 Sig, Audubon Wildlife Films Colorful Audubon Wildlife films, including the above film entitled The Bahamas-Top to Bottomf, were presented throughout the year by EKSC and the National Audubon Society. The films were presented in Albert Taylor Hall on Sept 24th, Feb. 4th, and March 24th. Students of E-State were admitted free. On Monday, Feb. 3rd, in Albert Taylor Hall, Special Events sponsored a platform performance by Vincent Price, a man who has starred in more than 100 films, 500 television shows and 1,000 radio shows. Vincent Price, who is well known to motion picture, television, and theatre audiences, is equally well known to lovers of art, collectors of cook books, readers of his books and newspaper articles, as well as the thousands who have seen his one-man shows and listened to his lectures. A man of many talents and interests, Vincent Price seems to be equally proficient at all of them. His performance at E-State, entitled "The Villains Still Pursue Me," attested to the reasons his platform appearances have earned for him a reputation as Hthe top platform performer of the day." 52 a " Dick Gregory. author. recording artist. actor. human activist and social satirist appeared at E-State on Feb. 6th in the Social Lecture Hall. Mr. Gregory's lecture. "Social Problems-Social and Anti-social" was sponsored by UAC. A popular nightclub entertainer. Gregory left his nightclub act in 1973 to pursue a career as "the world's foremost freelance humanitarian." Since then he has devoted his time to giving benefits to various "human liberation" groups. EKSC was just one of the more than 300 college campuses he visited this year. Dick Gregory Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre Claude Kipnis. a genius of mime theatre. performed Feb. 20th at Albert Taylor Hall for E.K.S.C. students. Hailed by Newhouse Newspapers critic Byron Belt as "one of the giants of contemporary theatre." he has created works for solo mime. mime troupe alone and mime troupe with orchestra: has performed on television: lectured on mime and published a book on mime. Claude Kipnis was born in Paris and after studying with Marcel Marceau. founded a school of mime in Tel-Aviv. Since coming to the United States during the 1965-66 season for a nine-week engagement at New York's Theatre du Lys with "Men and Dreams." he has led his Claude Kipnis Mime Theatre on extended annual tours of North America. R. .Q 2 for ra ,J 1-5 i 2 ,W fill f,..f Mm 1 W, 2 i . N fi fair? if 'LKSU' E01 School ond Administration 55 56 f f L I f,':,7g,?i,-'Lk K" ' "'5?fw ,aw glsfke Q' ' rf ""f,H'rg-'Of x -..gm,g,g,E Li H X 3- 1, A mffiv D' N E, ' I 1 A5, ,I? 01' vt, If ' 1 'ififhiyyiffzf , , A W f iv Ks x ,f,5ff fi V ' f N 'ff ' X mf fffff ff ff '7' 'XYZ-fi'f?f"'-1f"i' ,f ' ,ff f , VV, M ,J ,,!!7., Vf,, I 1,1 VV W f W ' fizf uvam 'f " XII 2 f in ' 'rf f f l wywmll' -" ' Q' 'mu I , N, V X' If Aff, X lylrf i fi, ,f 'VVV X ' f f Z President John Visser is the chief executive officer of the college and is responsible to the Kansas State Board of Regents for its entire operation. He is also responsible, however, to the students, the faculty, the college community, the alumni and all the publics which the college serves. He therefore takes much time to keep close communication with each of these segments. ' In addition to the president, the governing system of EKSC actively involves the faculty and student senates, a variety of councils and committees and several boards in its decision- making processes. Thus, anyone who has interest in the college has an opportunity to participate in developing its policies and programs. Located on the second floor of Plumb Hall, the president's office is available to the students at any time. 57 llig ., A- 1, v ,. ,f ff f' ibl':"'l329'!9!Ex' , , . ,f . - - :,f. ,-'f ff f f f I4 44 f f 1' I ' ' X f: nl..-f 5411" . .4 .X , 1 .4 . ,,...-if 1 iw f f f f , ,V f 1 f 'pil J: ililmvtf X .ffg-k, Xkvd I 1 f g . X X 05 . ff . ' 2' fn , f V . I X rj 'Z , i, .1 ff 1 Ig, -- f rf - ,- ' fd f ii' f i K .fe .-f ,, A ,, V 5 5 ,- Q 1 i f. 7 -. 5,9 fi f 1 4 if ii i N I- ':'?- :f":4.L: ' ', ' lil? 1 XA' ,XXX l ' 5523 9 ' f - wx!-..' '. i X X , ..,,,- "9 ,L x N 1, If Wr'i,:! , , ' I 1 pu ru fx f ii!!! ,Q X , ? V :uk .4 , I7 1 .' 555 - , f ft - I.. T . - 0 1 ' ' .', ii' 'H fx V . Il . ' ' ' L5 112. I .1Ai?2'?,' .hqvqigi 1 Qing: itil!!-' gal' ,n-'QV .gglxiny ,hiv aww' I 'UQVL if U , 'ix in RX xx . X Q sb , X v x xxx, Rx, X ix. .: S -L+ RX The administrative office directly responsible for the instructional X A program at EKSC is the Academic Affairs Office. This office, headed by the vice-president of the college, J. W. Maucker, has the responsibility of coordinating day-to-day operations and guiding policy development. The vice-president works closely with the Deans of the college, the Faculty Senate, and with the other state schools through the COCAO C Council of Chief Academic Officers? of which the vice-president of each of the Regents' six schools is a member. W Q Vice-President Moucker ADMINISTRATIVE If ff Dr, Bcrnhort 5 gl , , ip jg A! 4 J' rg Ls' AFFAIRS From daily "housekeeping, duties to the long-range planning of new campus buildings, the Office of Administrative Affairs has overall responsibility for maintaining and improving the physical aspects of the living and learning environment at EKSC. Custodial Services, the Physical Plant, the Office of Traffic, Security and Inventory and the Department of Safety Compliance are the main areas headed by the Division of Administrative Affairs. Many students work as part-time employees of the Division: some clean a good portion of the more than 750,000 square feet of EKSC's floor space, others help care for the 200-plus acres of grounds, still others serve as patrolmen, watchmen, dispatchers, or operate information booths and serve as parking lot attendants. Dr. E. L. Barnhart, Dean of Administrative Affairs, states that the goals of the office range from maintaining and improving campus facilities to constantly reviewing and revising the operating practices of the college to make best possible use of these facilities. The office also provides, Within the scope of its administrative responsibility, all services to students, faculty, staff and visitors which it is able to staff and finance. 5 Y -Q, - f x, W, 1 sq N f--fix LL A LXX XXX X, ,' I , eff? X N fs 2 1 , ,fx f , f a f fA X N ff , . Z W '. 1 A fnifiififf f,7?'Z?f TS .f- 5 , ,, f , f V 4715 f ' ff 39 , f i ' 1 f, - , 1 Q ' QQ, -L ' J WW Li' K K fl K ffi.. .4 'f 'Y X UNF. XV ff N I . ..' , N If ! f . 1 I 'Q X , fi K' XX 'ff ff ff' M LW 'fl ' I , 1 I A YJ" QNX, ff! 1 ll 11 fx in -wx ' I L f 'V f X if ' ', , ff 'f , ,f A ,yf 'fl ,W 2' ' 7 A? I 5E'Q5v'3Fgy A 1 f 5,5 I hxiigglwl IQ, ' A 1 f 4 , 5- W 5 I N-K f X 1 f I 355 f, l . , f ff ffm- , ff kxxggis, ' 955592 , - li' ,X ,, WESSSQEJQQE. ,V ,fp X 1 ? Qi!! , .agp f ,' f Q x , Z i? , Z f ' 9 2 W .X 2 2 ff X, -Hn '4 x J V x f:z'ggf C77- - O 'gin' 'Ns ' ,vffdai O 1 nl!J 51" Q 90, NNN Qs 0 s55g Q S 5Qs 'I s XX X 1 Q , , Y 5. ' A QR ' fx Ayr! X s . 0 eq. ww 0 O "9"i"', 5 X X ,J I AFFAIRS ,, ix :Ew- KVL32 ,LELQ1 x 'M 'Q X QW, g B oogia w v 2? ' Ayr I gaze .1 X V ff? I if fl,M ! 'ff -fx,-. I' fzff x f b' - f ,gn Q5 X V, 4 .x,. 6- x ' 1' ' Q fff, , ,. 1' W ki: 2 , ,, 'xt-1. j ' ' 5. -11, ,-4 K s ' ' .IPF f' . H -, ' V K ry.. wx I ' b - fa-ity Q .oh Ek . . ' f, ww -' gf-NN , ' " -V' 5 .ff ' ' v I 1 , 2 Ida! 1 , ' J Ev .- M 1 1- -wuzwny. 9 nQ Qu f,,, ,1?3,Tp" ! Y -..' , .1 v. .I5w':'.'f W . A X 4 - 1x',:'?:'. 1 gf Saw 'ggglki HI! 'N '3 - ' 41e?g"' , 5 ' fTH,L"- Vff-f fl' - ,wan .af , y -'4.3,j,M., virpzyf , I vp waxy' , .+ f. . , .. ,, w ,4 .-.' . ,Yu-ixg. 'gr xv' Je- il' Q , " "' f f, f ff 1 if , iff, Y J 7 f K E . xx X I PHX, John Webb If you were to pick one administrative post that touches the lives of EKSC students the most it would have to be the office containing the Division of Student Affairs. This office is divided into numerous areas. each of which touches the spectrum of student life. Admissions, Health Services, Counseling Services, Financial Aid, Housing. Student Activities, Memorial Student Union and Placement are only a few of the many areas. One of the responsibilities of the office is to recognize certain potential and existing problem areas which demand immediate attention. A continued emphasis is also placed on the basic areas in which lasting improvement is always sought. The office exists for the student, and it is with this in mind that it attempts to provide an atmosphere conducive to personal growth and the all-important attainment of knowledge. DEVELOPMENT James Meyer 5 s The specific purpose of the Office of Development and Public Affairs is to manage the Emporia State College Endowment Association and to attempt to maintain and improve positive relations between the college and its many publics. It is also responsible for coordinating efforts of the Special Events and Alumni Affairs Office and Information Service offices on our campus. The main function of these three offices is to provide continuous information about Emporia State to its many publics. The Emporia State College Endowment Association, headed by James Meyer, Assistant to the President for Development and Public Affairs, was organized and chartered in 1953. The purpose of this nonprofit organization W iw- ig zap , -- ,I AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS is twofold. First, to provide a place where people may place money in confidence to be used for a worthy cause, and second, to provide funds for Emporia State for purposes which are not tax supported. The Association has provided thousands of students with millions of dollars for loans, scholarships, and grants. It has also benefitted every academic department on campus and provided support for many worthwhile functions of the institution. Contributions to the Endowment Association come from students, parents, alumni and friends. The Association only exists for the service and the improvement of EKSC. Gifts ranging from 50 cents to nearly a quarter of a million dollars have been given to the Association during its existence. ,a 46 s ' 1, 3-Q, ' , ' - 4 Q: 4' ' ' .,. r 5' 1 ' I 5 X 'I X 1 x X X' 1 . 3 X -' tx A tt , J, 'X 1 w f Q5 N. -.N - v 1 T k N. ,is I. ,XXX 5 I. V ,L wQ.,X XRXQ ' , X . lggjr-I IW,-,,.1i.-xg: X, i , X f f XS WR - ,X 1. -1 'R ' -. 1 ' R r if f VV f ' , f I Y ,li E150 2 l I' X l ff i See? 5 if iff? if l Emporio Stote Endowment Associotion SPECIAL EVENTS AND ALUMNI AFFAIRS The Special Events and Alumni Affairs Office is a continuously busy place. In the area of special events, its basic responsibilities include scheduling the all-school calendar, assisting students and faculty in planning and producing 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. 66 The division of the office dealing with Alumni Affairs is continually expanding the services of the Alumni Association. The Association publishes a quarterly magazine, The Alumni News, and contributes to the Spotlight, a newspaper publication issued to all graduates four times yearly. The office also helps plan and sponsor alumni gatherings. J. J. Weigand is the director of Special Events and executive secretary of the Alumni Association. Carol Roach serves as Director of Alumni Activities. President of the Association for the 1974-75 year is Delbert Brinkman of Lawrence. a 1958 graduate. JJ. Weigond Q yi X f 3 ESQ ,fffh nm ff X ,f I f ". . .providing entertainment for the student body, faculty and community." 67 INSTITUTICNAL STUDIES J Stanley Loughin "Sufficient data and planning is a necessity for any institution as large as Emporia State." 419191 N lf X K v X - t X .1.'f X xx 1, XXV' A V 71-. l ,sf ff t V ' '- if fl ' f iff i I It 1 , ff? I, X 15 Q 1 L ' ft f All in S , 'V 1' I N 'Y A V X fy ,f ..0,a,- f- 5. ' 1 if f '14,g.2b 7g,,hflCz6f'7z1f7:. ' A fy? , a ap V , , :q..,,z0g.' -' -' Q . ' 'f -I ,ff my V -isp If f Djff' , , N 174, - N,---e.... , . N y ffl? 4 '-ivy. . ,H A .... i7 , r . f ,.-wxuf,--,-e:,.,. gif! Q . .ia-,f-.Q Qffjf- ' W 2- ,Pl 0,1 " ,- "j4'w' . W ff awry , 2 t win . , ff YV wx 'W Kp .f dftzfift , . ' 4 Ju.-v,. S " I ,Q-, fn Q 4g't1f'Q.X 'gQ!Axit"Sld ,J X il' 1565" 4"3'0t', '--avavif '-it-Y'-c'i W' 4293? 'CYS '?'f"g'fo'vf1 N51 Y-1 Xen' v XS up J 9.41 th V-,'.4',v! Xf -2 N Nagin- -.fe-'P '-,,o'x,Z u , .-Un' 'gay I Y f 3919! I! 96 f ' 1 ff ' f 4968 Q51 .. F Q ,Q ,hgtv ,w,W,f , 2 1 xv.,-:.m2f.y-gggf , 1 X Zo ' f J fb t of , , v E ' 'rf VX, ' iq ffff Nl if t , ! C5 it XY XM F ks QI' fl A af 01,7 1 Q1 ' VQQXXXJQA H XQ , -, ,,,, , t'Decisions based on both judgment and data are wiser decisions' This one sentence could probably best sum up the philosophy of J. Stanley Laughlin in his position as Director of Institutional Studies. The office was established in 1971 and performs many functions to assist decision-makers and students at EKSC. It offers services in collecting, analyzing, and interpreting data and encourages institutional studies by providing assistance to all members of the college community. It also assists in long-range planning activities and maintains a file of informational data which can be requested by agencies within as well as external to the college. Sufficient data and planning is a necessity for any institution as large as Emporia State. With the increasing need for relevant data to assist in decision- making, the Office of Institutional Studies will continue to attempt to provide such services. INFORMATION SERVICES g ,,7 if yi, EA fl rf 7 Jr! 1, , 4 - ...,,,,. - ,,. 4695xQ2f'2- 5- En, ff: 7573, ,1C,QwQ4gf,1,"-1'QWQQQQZ'PX ' V 2 ' ' 54 11' If ' ,',':'f",. 'fe?2K'5'3?+ lf.: "2 ?le2fw6Q:,. jaqf z ate- 4 .4--fyy'V2:'f'1,44'4' , .fffafnpe-5 3 .4,v.A f. fix 14,1-.', 40 ,Q4. 1 - fp 44 'gf ffrff ,th 11 .. -af-' f,.5,1-Igvyl' ' 41,1 mv? gi -6' lv! wait n 1 lw,l.,,1 1 it 554-1!f2i1'iE2'i:23Q '.e?Q22S5i:tls5.1aM5l N Y.-'s'5x'!1n' if 'M-'1 ' K '-.3 'wflfufwi -1 W-6:99 -.-.pi , vljvfl 1' 1: ,. V qi " pf' ffl! J Q. ffqf-f'f ' 11 f 'X 'EW iiftj pig.-it v ff' 1 1.11: 31: f' " " :lil v i -' WF 651' Av 1, :gk A :If f4'a4"' fy 59' Fffetiy' , , , 4 f-'ti9,.a, f 4 , f' ' 1--. 1 f ck 14" I M17 X, f ffiir ., 'ff X li ' fflfgjii' , A f ..g-! W' J llf' Z A :" "ig X gf, , 7 , ggi 'r V, 4 X 5 2 M I-,IW Z ,, ff P X N lm. -4, 1 5 When you read something about Emporia State in a newspaper or hear about E-State on the radio or television, chances are pretty good the information came from this office. Information Services produces more than 7,000 news releases each year: publications, brochures, posters, radio programs and anything else that falls under the general area of providing information about the college to our many publics. Larry Meredith directs the office, Bob Ecklund is assistant director and sports information director, Vicki Herl is the news bureau director, Dave Stormont is director of photo services, and Mary Lou McClain is the secretary. ' Student- employees during the 1974-75 year were Crys Peoples, Pam Hill and Patti Carpenter. Andy Fields served as feature writer for the news bureau. Student photographers were Tom Leitnaker, Monte Borders and Rich Martinez. Another major project of the office is the preparation of multi-media slide productions for the college. The productions use from three to ten slide projectors, recorded music and narration. 71 DIVISION OF FISCAL AFFAIRS Walter Clark One of the four major administrative divisions of EKSC is the Division of Fiscal Affairs, which is charged with handling the financial and business affairs of the college. The Division, whose operation is the responsibility of Business Manager Walter Clark, includes the Business Office, the Personnel and Payroll Office, the Emporia State Press, and the Employee Relations Office. Existing as a service organization, the Division of Fiscal Affairs provides services to the faculty, staff, students and administrative offices of the college. 72 , 9 ' 4 : 1 7 , FN . ZZ! x , fr hgvfhlv K fir!! f V 1 Ifjlzi' M 1' ,' P f ffl! . iff"3' 'WWW' Z5 1 ",f! 'N vi. R - ' W W K ' - -ff ff l Rx ff? t ,ff ff ,f , V ,,f' ,, illwsfyp X xv ,fp f ,vitgxffihg 'X ' , - fx '.Q,,,,jQf?vN'..- 75' 111 W 61" , , 'CWI' ,Wd fr, 1 'xx L' 7 yjffy lg fc 4579! I X inf. l 4ff'f?fi' I W ff' W W Q ' if I LW! W! X XX I ff , '.1 wgf- "'i?ix ,vif Qi 2 ' 41.44, f A WIWEN ., fp,'a"i1"1-- -' X' V1 I V f Mp, ay, m.yff,..xN x x my- v XX If' ww , Q,- ffffiig W 1 ' r , iff, :3,J.Lr Wifi , 'W 4:!!'!!2E!!gi2f .f -Mff 4 I X .-" ""'m s e1,ffms IWXM M!w5':uQ ,'qlii'iiJ':"?!5!' v ,f M fr'i'fi fff ff 'Wy M x p 'LJ21 ,, 'M vii! 5 N ,ff 1 '-K , 1 I iiiffgf 3 km' Ili! if N- s fi'!lL.'Ll , Wk f' 4 v N ' ai - " if fL' Q?: SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS ". . . has the responsibility for much of the basic education of students . . The School of Liberal Arts and Sciences is composed of the Division of Biological Sciences, Physical Sciences, and Social Sciences and the Department of Art, English, Foreign Languages, Mathematics, Music, and Speech. In addition, it contains a Sociology- Anthropology group. Degrees at the Bachelor and Masters level are offered in all the usual liberal art and sciences disciplines as well as in the interdisciplinary programs, Public Affairs and Music Merchandizing. Other disciplinary programs are in the process of development. The School of Liberal Arts and Sciences has the primary responsibility for the pre- professional programs in Pre-Law, Pre- Engineering, and a variety of Health-Related programs. Some of the latter are Pre- Medicine, Pre-Dentistry, Pre-Osteopathy, Pre- Optometry, Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Physical Therapy, Pre-Nursing, and Medical Technology. Much of the function of the School of Liberal Arts and Sciences is one of service to the remainder of the college community in that it has the responsibility for much of the basic education of students preparing for careers in business, education, etc. The School also contributes to the cultural climate of the Emporia State community through its programs in theatre, music, literature, and the remainder of the arts. 74 53 I 0 usd A 4 N ,bi 5 qs- 4 K QA' " V John E. Peterson 75 I Gi 1' ' -r X 5, 1 W' W . , V 'I M ' . It -1 'I f "n '-9, Mu ' , 14" 'lin I . X 'U x X' 1.55, 1 ffisxgf fl In X fQ3j.j,. f I , kT ' f V "1?IfI65 ' 1 1 W X X -WT? ' -. . Qu'-94 FJ. fl - 4 xy Wx 1 .xy 4'-sw. ,-G, 4 Xp f f -' H? 'f if ,A "'!v XX xx. - 5 1 ' ' J , I W If if, ' 4 I I "M wt, My i SCHGOL OF APPLIED ARTS The School of Applied Arts and Sciences which is composed of two divisions and two departments-the Division of Business and Business Education, the Division of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics, the Department of Home Economics and the Department of Industrial Education-is dedicated to preparing its students to successfully cope with challenges, opportunities, requirements, and problems of future life. The strength of the School lies in its faculty and staff, its programs, its facilities and equipment, and especially in its student body. The fifty-five plus teaching faculty members are extremely well qualified, both personally and professionally, and are dedicated to doing the best possible job of preparing their students for the future. 76 AND SCIENCES The School now has all of its units housed in new well-designed facilities conducive to good instruction and study. The modern up-to-date equipment found in each department of the School make it possible for the highly qualified and dedicated faculty to offer programs relevant to the needs of the students and prospective employers. In an educational institution where a quality faculty and staff can be combined with relevant programs, adequate physical facilities and equipment and competent serious students, success is almost assured. This is exactly what was found in the School of Applied Arts and Sciences at Emporia Kansas State College in 1975. A Y ff-wjqf, lf?-5 J K , - KI e x tx "The teaching faculty are dedicated to doing the best possible job of preparing their students for the future? T Leo M. Ensmon SCHCJCDL CF EDUCATION AND PSYCHGLOGY l i1 78 The School of Education and Psychology is headed by the Dean, Dr. Truman Hayes, and is composed of 57 state budgeted faculty positions. It offers programs at the undergraduate level for the preparation of elementary and secondary teacher, 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 by the Department of Counselor Education for preparing rehabilitation service workers. Graduate programs are provided in the following areas: elementary and secondary teaching, early childhood education, curriculum and supervision, psychology, school psychology, special education, counselor education, vocational rehabilitation counseling, educational administration, and community college education. An item of major concern to the School of Education and Psychology this year is obtaining funds to move ahead toward the construction of a new building for the School. A second item of concern is the accreditation visit by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education. Currently, all teacher education programs of the college are accredited by NCATE and the purpose of the accreditation visit will be to review the programs and offerings of the college in teacher education. This visitation is a part of the periodic schedule NCATE uses in the re-accreditation process. Students are invited to visit with the faculty of the School, with the departmental chairmen, and with the Dean and Associate Dean concerning programs, procedures, policies, and functions of the School. Q f ' - 25 ,X 17351 . , " 1 ,,f . , 'N .bu X :5: r Q '-,.g3., ? f 'J 5 F ' -.714 I J f P Q if S-k N 'xg y x ff -,f' 1 X - A - ,L W 7 , -2.-rgvi-5 , 1 4 ,g--- V,-,-YY VY, Y -,-, - Ym, at ., - gV. Dr. Truman Hayes SCHOOL OF GRADUATE , 44 'favs j,.w9I9l, I 25. ,,, "-.x ' O r 0 'iff ' 32 bs. nfzvi' 'b . ffi K. A 0 0 ls. 4-- af..-Q - -2-sm44ff4'Q, , cv- swiiiyl kafiui Y s if '5 SQ' "' ' .a ,-uf f 4, A N 3 'O f PROFESSIONAL 44' 5F'fi':"o 55 'I , N 5 jg, Q x i it I xc", I f' X X x f WC, SKS Wm! QSAJIHS X "U N 7 O' 'W 1 I f ,M ,li :L I nl My I H2514 fl 'K X ' ' ' 'lin 4, ' , H I I if Q" mf VI ' W' aff ff' 'J 'P Q s X , Y W f X 0 .L ff' , :Wk STUDIES ' VW' 1 ff If y i . 1 X1-,N P , v 5 'K SP xhsmag ,M ,,? s' X l Qui W, so . N Harold Durst The School of Graduate and Professional Studies has three major responsibilities: C17 the Graduate Program, C29 the function of research support and the handling of grantsg and C37 continuing education. The Graduate Program of the School is administered by the office of the dean according to policies developed by the Graduate Council. The research and grants function of the School is in two parts: the fostering and supporting of scholarly and creative endeavors by the faculty, and serving as the institutional fiscal agent where all grant and research worries are concerned. The support and stimulation of research, creativity, and scholarly endeavor is a joint responsibility of the Graduate Office and the Faculty Research and Creativity Committee. The continuing education function of the school consists of organizing and supervising off-campus undergraduate and graduate college classes. Continuing education also encompasses the encouragement and establishment of special workshops, mini- courses and conferences in response to requests from schools and other community groups, the assisting of school districts to obtain appropriate consultative services, and the counseling of students regarding correspondence study. 's Q' 1. .U NX. l-,Sk R. 'Y fx X 'X . NNW' --M X, . AX . K' 4 X 'Xxx 'rx K X' RNNM f ' X W' 'T 1.1, X wJ. Xfxm We ii I . ' v A K -,g. Q' , 'M 'K si .- Mr ' . Q ' V , , - .. wa.. Q 5 - X w .' it g,1s K c Sq' ' K x I 'E I " f 4 t gf-RQ E As' ' xr ' 1 -. 15415 me -M, - 1 . g N' i . fx 3 -1 Y ,,l- 4 X- Q xg? . . 'C Q ' 5 ' XA R ,X 1. Q .1 w XX-'QV' ' "' if ix Q 151 xg, ff, . X ,L ,N 2 'KN A x AN E ' X- 1 ,xw - l Y 5 Q13 s k ' " , W f . K wk , ., v A .W , ,gk s .fx f... . fm x , f .x 1 :- I 4 H-'Tf 'gnwnw NNN 5 : .fy 1 'QN v--..,,-a. . -..f,, vw-f ' . ,. ,v -'fi Q,-sa qs, K, 3. ,, .. ., Vine I X N, vit .v, . -W2 rg in f.b,,3y, M fu, . ffl Wffxfg A- .-., "nf f 4 4 -1, K . Q I gif-Sfiff. x Marc Minnis arranges some of the items made available to EKSC students by the MU Bookstore. 'E X4 2 e e fs 3. .an-lu. t ? sfw ' t , ,. The Memorial Union . . . focal point of student action and student activies . . . UAC. ASG. the bookstore. the cafeteria, the Hornets Nest. the Social Lecture Hall, the ballroom, the Kanza Room. the recreation den . . . a place where students gather, study, eat, play . . . a building remodeled throughout the years to meet the needs and desires of a constantly-changing student body . . . it is the hub of the continuously- rotating wheel called "student life" . . . Faculi O I Q ... r M9 ' 11 ' I 5. L4 7 9 -:' if, H.-r'3'o 72:3 ' - if 5 'mp N, 55352543 1 S ' '...I-J 6 U L, , SV dw W mi ,. M. 'Tx +-ggi ar' Q .......... -ri? . .N . -rn W -.-5. " . ""'--....... .. vi 1- Y ,, --'Y I Q A I Faculty, as defined in Websters Dictionary, is the body of persons entrusted with the government and instruction of a school, university or college, the members of a profession or calling. Some 500 people at E-State fit this definition and are appreciated, depreciated and evaluated by their students every day through a wide variety of situations. There are many adjectives used by an instructor's constituents in their description of he or she, such as "intelligent," "hard," "funny," "boring," etc., etc. But no matter how they are classified, they are a group of people who are dedicated to the education of others and are a necessary element of any institution of learning. Education at EKSC, like other institutions of its kind, consists of students coming to scheduled classes, sitting and listening to an instructor, and manually participating in class situations and experiments. But every schools' faculty "make-up" adds the uniqueness to a college-earned education, and here at E-State it's no different. When we leave these halls of instruction we willremember particular teachers with loving, bad, or mixed emotions. But no matter how we remember them, we will then realize that they were all vital aspects of this process we call education. 85 .! ly f 5. . W f . . ' .. Z X ! 'iw' gf " 13 "' I4 M9 9, Q"-xxx ' g 7 A I N Q 3 ' ,J sr' 17. ', c Q . 0 42 x IK , m - u IG. . I BY- sg 4 gf-.li 1 i Q . ' 5 71 4' R mvwiw w x 'fa' A93 ,S . Q .'gn:!?'JjfA iam. Q I 1 I O y'.OO 0 O O OO! S Ari "One puts into 0ne's art what one has not been capable of putting into one's existence. It is because he was unhappy that God created the world." -Henri de Montherlant It ws.. 2 SW! lyk f K MN is K.. ,Q 1 T? "The great quality of true art is that it rediscovers, grasps and reveals to us that reality far from which we live, from which we get farther and farther away as the con- ventional knowledge we substitute for it becomes thicker and more impermeable . . -Marcel Proust Thieves Market If you passed through the Union on Dec. 6th or 7th, you most likely found its main lobby crowded with students gazing at tables boasting various and unique forms of art, What was the occasion? It was the annual Thieves Market, sponsored by the honorary art organization, Alpha Theta Rho. The Thieves Market has become an annual event at EKSC. Every year in December the students of the art department offer products to student buyers ranging from macrame and sketches to pottery and jewelry. The event is one in which most students, seeking numerous Christmas presents, eagerly look forward to. A large amount of the proceeds from the market go into the Alpha Theta Rho scholarship fund. This money is then used to provide scholarships within the Department of Art. 91 Art Gall my Exhibits tytni .' ' x 'A ' f '59, ' A 5 5 A :atm A X 'fs 4 ' X, E 3 S' VF 92 MX A Students of E-State were given the opportunity to view nine excellent exhibits in the Humanities building Art Gallery during the academic year. Many of the artists who displayed their works and talents were graduates of the Art Department, some now teaching at various schools and others working towards their masters degree. The following is a run-down of this year's exhibits: Aug.-Sept.: James Cook, a graduate of E-State now teaching at the Univ. of Arizona, landscape drawings and paintings. Sept.-Oct.: Ray Gloeckler, wood-cuts and engravings, Clint Thorton, ceramics. Oct.-Nov.: Don Osborn, sculpturesg Omar Wilson, display of prints. Nov.-Dec.: Master of Arts graduate exhibition by Francisco Gutierrez, paintings. Dec.: Marilyn Grisham, weaving and fabrics. Jan.-Feb.: Annual Faculty Exhibition. Feb.-Mar.: Steve Scott, paintings, Kent Follwtte, ceramics. Mar.-Apr.: Larry Fleming, paintings. Apr.-May: Annual Student Exhibition. aw. Q3- 9? -1 ...iv f sic Music . . . from Bach to Bette Midler, pipe organ to classical guitar-it's a world all its own, but one that's very much a part of each of us. It soothes us, excites us, puts us in a mood, makes us reflective. A world without music would be like a world without children-for each adds an element to life that's honest and creative. College students seem to be especially influenced by music-studying by it, partying with it, meditating upon its meaning. One group of students at EKSC are perhaps more effected than others-those in the Department of Music. They not only listen to it and play it, but they study it and write it. For the students of music-be they members of marching band, concert band. symphonic band. chorus or Treble Clef-and for all of us. music is a way of life. Horne! Marching Band They wear bright uniforms . . . they march, they drum, they play . . . they lead parades and perform at half-time . . . and they practice, practice and practice . . they're EKSC's own Hornet Marching Band. Directed by Melbern Nixon, the marching ensemble colorfully decorates every home football game and occasionally perform for the Kansas City Chiefs. Homecoming activities wouldn't be the same without them, as they add color, spirit, and enthusiasm to the numerous homecoming events. Besides their half-time performances and parades, the band sponsors various clinics when high schools from across Kansas visit EKSC to get a touch of "collegiate music." The band is also invited at times to travel and exhibit their talents. Their biggest honor occured in 1973 when they were chosen to represent Kansas in the Presidential Inaugural Parade. F , ' A-1.-I In ..-iF-"" Q91- LNG! ff., , if for w,a.,,,W3,,,,1 Symphonic Bond Concert Bond Chorus Etc. A very significant part of the education of all EKSC students comes through the opportunities provided to them for hearing the best music, performed meticulously, and interpreted with a studied regard for tradition. The Department of Music sponsors a large number of cultural events, all of which are open to both the campus and the community. The College Orchestra, made up of students, faculty, and townspeople, presents at least one concert each month. Two of the highlights on its performance calendar include the annual concerto program and the Homecoming Musical. The Opera Workshop involves itself in the study and performance of appropriate excerpts from the standard opera repertoire. In addition, two major productions are staged each year in the newly refurbished Opera Theatre. The College Bands-Marching, Symphonic, Concert, and Pep Bands-are the most active musical groups on campus. Their annual tour of Kansas high schools and guest appearances at conventions throughout the country account for a large percentage of the over sixty public appearances these organizations make. ' 1 f" ,fy .W . . ai A choral organization of approximately two hundred voices. the Symphonic Choir presents at least three performances each year in the William L. White Auditorium. Major works like Handel's "Messiah" and Verdi's "Requiem" are performed at least once during each student generation. Other smaller vocal ensembles. The Mens Chorale. a select group of male students. and Treble Clef, made up solely of women carefully chosen for their singing skills, boast a tradition as old as Beach Music Hall itself. Both ensembles lend the chance for both music majors and non-music majors to enjoy the Hesprit de corps" and the thrill that comes from their common goal of performing great music. Each group tours the state during Spring. Easily the most spirited musical groups on campus. The Jazz Workshops perform as "the drop of an invitation." Standing-room-only audiences are commonplace when either of the two workshops play. During their existence. the Jazz Workshops have appeared in concert with Stan Kenton, the Cowen Brothers. Kim Richmond. Doc Severinsen. Ray Brown. and Dee Barton. Other musical organizations include a brass choir. woodwind quintets. and several string ensemblesi all are frequently heard in recital. ffl? i. 5' 100 f-xx Steven Peter Calloway and Sean Cook portrayed Judas and Christ, respectively, in "Godspell," the opening show of the '74-'75 theatre season. P GODSPELL was such a success when presented during the summer theatre season, that it was performed again for the students returning to EKSC in the fall. Opening Sept. 17th and running through the 21st, the jubilant musical based on the Gospel according to Saint Matthew was given standing ovations at the end of every performance. The presentation of the musical at E-State had a somewhat different perspective than most performances of GODSPELL given by other theatrical companies, The main difference lay in its scenery and setting. The action of the entire play took place within an assimilated circus tent, with the crucifixion of Christ solemnly occuring on a lowered trapeze. The colorful and varied lighting techniques added to the play's effectiveness by constantly changing the mood of the show from a gay, circus atmosphere to a thought-provoking stillness. The songs and skits performed in GODSPELL were beautiful, joyous and heart-warming. The production started the 1974-75 E-State theatrical season on a very successful note. Eric Edwards, Kathy Gray and Sean Cook perform one of the readings from the Gospel according to St. Matthew. is I K llxx U l KX l'9 ' i'n': I n-'K ' lg fl l ll, I -I I .fl .I l lg in K Packed Houses, Standing Ovctions Cookie Jordan and Rob Bosanko give in to temptation. 10 1 The Time Of Your life MX X . KX I Tom I-lunsinger, a Valley Center senior, played the lead role of Joe in "The Time of Your Life," a pocket playhouse production directed by Mary Neufeld. 102 Pocket Playhouse Produciion In a touching scene, John Northern and Marleen Stein discuss Marleen's unpleasant past and the possibility of a happy future for the two of them. THE TIME OF YOUR LIFE was the first play at E-State to be performed in the newly-redecorated Pocket Playhouse. This, however, was not the only honorable distinction the play merited. It was considered by most to be a very well-directed and excellently-performed production. The play, running October 8th through the 12th, was set in a San Francisco waterfront saloon and presented a wide variety of characters-ranging from a lovesick clerk to a pinball addict-each of whom experience in the drama a chance to realize his or her dream. Hovering over these diverse characters was a disenchanted man who disperses both encouragement and money to them, on the principle that in 'fthe time of your life, live-so that in that good time there shall be no ugliness or death for yourself or for any life your life touches." THE TIME OF YOUR LIFE is an American classic written by William Saroyan and was directed at E-State by Mary Neufeld. Miss Neufeld, a speech major at EKSC. directed the play as an independent project. Wfalim e and in :lichen Carol Steinel, Sean Cook and Mary Neufield display intense emotions as Mother Courage tries to explain a situation to two of her children. Take a student director, a student costume-designer, twenty-nine experienced and inexperienced actors, a small stage and a complex script and you have the combination that resulted in the third theatrical production of the year, MOTHER COURAGE AND HER CHILDREN. The play, written by Berto1tBrecht, is one in which the author made his most passionate statement against war. Brecht's greatest achievement in the drama lies in the creation of the character of Anna Fierling, nicknamed HMother Courage," the itinerant trader who drags her canteen through the blood and carnage of the Thirty Year's 104 War and whose fatal mistake is to believe that she can make the war serve her ends. I In this figure, Brecht has fashioned one of the igost extraordinary characters in the literature of the drama-a woman of enormous vitality, cunning, ingenuity, and strength who, whatever the intentions of her creator, never failed to captivate the E-State audiences. The production, staged in the Pocket Playhouse, was presented Nov. 19th through the 23rd. It was excellently directed by Tom Hunsinger with costumes well-designed by Sue Hand, both speech students at EKSC. NY ffl' if yell, .lyk ' We x-ff N s E Sean Cook looks on as Mary Neufeld tries to stop Steve Swanson from carrying out a want for revenge. Mary Neufeld, as Mother Courage, comforts her daughter. Carrol Steinel. Intense Drama Pleases Patrons 05 How The Other Half loves The cast of "How The Other Half Loves" shown during the hilarious simultaneous-dinner scene. The cast fleft to right, clockwisebz Marilyn Putman, Mike Guillen, Candice Wilson, Joe Crossthwaite, Margaret Giffen and Marty Ratliff. HOW THE OTHER HALF LOVES, the final production of the fall semester, was written by Alan Ayckbourn and was presented December 10th through the 14th in the College Theatre. The play, a delightful and hilarious English farce, has only a six-member cast composed of three married couples. Four of the cast members in this EKSC production were entirely new to the E-State stage. The comedy was built on a fresh and unusual device. By means of a setting that represented the living rooms of two suburban homes at once, one fashionably decorated. the other shabby lower-middle class, the play revealed the simultaneous action of the two couples dwelling in these differing domiciles. In one scene in the first act, dinner parties given in the two homes on successive nights were shown happening simultaneously. The setting, fine acting, and hilarious script combined to end the fall semester of the Emporia State Players with a very successful production. 106 mm-Qumz laughter Fills Colege Theatre . - MI EIIBIIW Ill lllll Plllllllil Accusing fingers point toward John Oliver, who played the lead role of Dr. Stockman, viewed by his townspeople as an "enemy of the people." Place yourself in a small Norwegian town in about the year 1890. Dr. Stockman, resident physician in charge of the village, has just discovered that the town's medicinal spring waters, which are just now beginning bring it fame and Wealth, are poisoned. On receiving proof of this, he immediately reports to his associates. The doctor is shocked to find that instead of being thanked, he is looked upon as being a dangerous crank, motivated by a desire to prove that his fellow townsmen are wrong and to bring ruin upon them. Such is the plot of EKSC's first production of the Spring semester, 'fAn Enemy of the Peoplefi by Henrik Ibsen. As the play continues, the press of the town will 108 not report the doctor's findings: the officials refuse to give him a hearingg he loses his position and the townspeople boycott him. Almost every weapon of offense and abuse is brought to bear against his family-blackmail, slander and eviction from their home. The play was presented Feb. llth through the 15th in the College Theatre and was directed by Dr. Charles Hill. Due to publication dates, the Sunflower was not able to include coverage of the remaining shows of the Spring semester, f'Trial by Jury" presented in the Pocket Playhouse, and "Midsummer Night's Dream" performed in the College Theatre. 46:3 Above: As his wife Kathy Gray watches, John Oliver, right, gives warning to his brother, the mayor, played by Michael Guillen. Right: Kathy Gray releases her tension toward Kevin Fewell as journalist Dennis Hawk looks on. Spring Semester's First Production 7 h 0 E.T.C educaiional re company The purpose of the Educational Theatre Company. which was established during the fall semester of 1973. is to provide a supplement to the traditional modes of classroom instruction through readings. poems. dances. short stories. novels. drama. adaptations and iniprovisations. In doing so. the goal of the organization is to bring the unique perspective of drama into a students college education. Many students at EKSC have come into contact with the educational company. as it has performed for classes ranging from English and Psychology to Childrens Literature and Counselor Education, The company gives a different perspective to classes by "acting out" the subjects students are studying-many times with the help of audience participation. Often the group is asked to perform a scene from a classic piece of drama to give English students a "feel" for the characters involved. The theatre company is selected through open tryouts held both in the late spring and early fall. The fall semester ETC was composed of the following students: Rob Bosanko. Sean Cook. Craig Story. John Boldenow. Jon Clark. Duane Black. Cookie Jordan. Jan Siefkes. Marilyn Duff. Patricia Carlson. lVIarty Hatliff. Kathy Gray and Carol Steinel. Graduate Assistants in charge of the company were Larry Patton. Bob Winter and Lynn Nichols. Dr, James Kriley was the organizations sponsor. in .' Q, . EB- ' 8. NF Q. 'L,mr ,. .:. , Q,f f'1o Ll-fag ' EM SV! u --x ffmnk A 5, fha.- . ,ff .am 'nv -.w..u.4n Organization Night Colorful booths and displays filled the Social Lecture Hall on Sept. 17th for Organization Night as more than 50 organizations invited students to join in their activities for the '74-'75 year. Sponsored for the ninth year by Cardinal Key, the national senior women's sorority on campus, the event provided EKSC clubs with the opportunity to introduce their functions and activities to the students. Hundreds of students gathered to sample information provided by organizations ranging from the Accounting Club to the Women's P.E. Club. With all the charm and flourish of a carnival barker, they drew students with the promises of a year filled with service, education, and fun. 114 . if .:i. 55 5' EXW - . 2 f X l 5,551 X X gg4'l"Tf it A C S . F - il P' X X A fffs- Se t ' I x X f fi H, fx . i 4,4 Cardinal Key Cardinal Key National Honor Sorority is an honorary organization comprised of a select group of senior girls chosen on the basis of leadership quality. scholastic ability and enthusiastic participation in campus life. Emporia's organization is one of the most active existing Cardinal Key Sororities. This year's group of girls proved to be a variety of individuals uniquely different in their major areas of interest. Some of the different majors included business. psychology. teaching. theater. physical education and English. Assisting the commencement programs. sponsoring the homecoming parade. organization night. a muscular distrophy drive. and giving food to a needy family at Christmas were some of the groups major projects. Other activities included a slumber party. a Blue Key skate exchange. dining together and selecting next year's Cardinal Key National Honor Sorority to EKSC. Denise Hiebert Celeste Howard Kim Thornton Janie Tippet 116 Janie Banister Deanna Bruey Ginger Erickson Maggie Fehring Debbie Matzeder Carolyn Rose Alicia Walker Michelle Watson Bryan Collins Wayne Lampson John McCullah Doug Oblander Steve Polson Dan Spenser Craig Stensaas Rod Symmonds Blue Key Mike White Scott Wilson Richard Reicherter, Sponsor 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. recognized their accomplishments and abilities. and form a group of men who will contribute to the welfare of Emporia State 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 a strong desire for membership. once chosen. a man will be more likely to contribute to the success of the group. Activities throughout the '74-'75 year included coordination of both spring and summer graduation. Founders Day. Freshman Talent Show. Prayer Breakfast. Blue Key Darling, and this year was the fifth year for Blue Key to handle the Student Faculty Directory, Also for the first time this year. Blue Key sponsored the Miss Emporia State Pageant in April. 7 Collegiate Republicans and Democrats 1974 was a year of monumental change on the political scene. Rumors circulated, tempers boiled, impeachment proceedings began and resignations resulted. The entire political make-up of this country radically shifted several times. Richard M. Nixon was elected to office in 1972 by an historical landslide. The fate of the Democratic party seemed sealed. Then an investigation into a "two-bit burglary" was initiated. The dominoes began to topple, and it was the Republican party's time to sweat. Democrats were winning special elections all across the nation, even in predominantly Republican districts. And then in August the climax was reached, the final domino had fallen, Richard Nixon had resigned. But the political structure in this country had not settled completely. Gerald Ford took over the presidency and immediately set to the task of creating a new normalcy. He was so successful that his first few weeks in office have been termed the "Mini Era of Good Feeling." But this mini era abruptly ended when the president pardoned the man whose place he took. Richard Nixon, again the country stirred. The new normalcy continued, however, and soon invaded the political arena. Watergate was slowly forgotten and state candidates got down to serious campaigning. with the only measurable advantage centering around the number of Republicans in any district as opposed to the number of Democrats. It was in the midst of this new normalcy that the Collegiate Young Democrats and the College Republicans began their work at Emporia State. 118 ltstilluudm if wdcatit Rcgisierfwic QA 'X ICLIS A yywg 'isp Q Qiziifff 1 1 9 N Religious Organizations Gamma Delta Celebrating its 40th anniversary nationally in October of 1974, Gamma Delta, the Lutheran Student Organization, began making plans to keep their Christian ideals around for many, many more years. The organization has a basic four-fold purpose: worship, education, service, and fellowship. These four aspects are evident through the many activities the group holds throughout the year, including hayrack rides, folk singing, retreats and Bible classes. The members also attended both local and national conventions this year. .f f ,.ff Christian fellowship on campus for sharing and witnessing is the main purpose of the Roger Williams Fellowship. The organization, sponsored by the First Baptist Church of Emporia, again encouraged all denominations to participate in their activities this year. Among those activities were the personal awareness seminars held during the year and the all- campus film series sponsored by the group. The Fellowship also sponsored a religious folk group called "Sonlight." 120 Roger Williams Fellowship 'Wm Swsqbeb Christian Science What better purpose could any organization have than to promote the beliefs of Christian fellowship? Such is the goal of Epsilon Chi, or the Christian Student Center, which was founded here at EKSC in 1968. Since its founding seven years ago, the group has grown in both membership and ideals, and continues to stress its desire to be of Christian service to anyone interested. The organization is a non-denominational group and has always encouraged students to participate in its many yearly activities. This year the Epsilon Chi members promoted their beliefs with retreats, family style meals, and credit Bible classes. Christian Scientists at EKSC extend a love-filled welcome each year to those interested in the Christian Science religion. The members of the Christian Science Organization want to unite interested persons in closer bonds of Christian fellowship and to help elevate the level of thinking of the academic community to a better apprehension of the moral and spiritual values of God's healing power. The Christian Science Organization holds weekly testimony meetings, sets up information tables in the Union and sponsors various lectures throughout the school year. Epsilon Chi 121 Fellowship of Christian Athletes The Fellowship of Christian Athletes began this year at EKSC during the fall semester. Under the sponsorship of coaches Dave Hoover and Ron Slaymaker, members were recruited from the realm of varsity athletics. Since the organization was in its planning stages during the first semester, few activities were held at this time. The second semester, however, held a promise of many week-end get-togethers, activities, and discussions. The goal of this athletic-religious group is to follow the general purpose of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. This purpose is "to confront athletes and coaches, and through them the youth of the nation, with the challenge and advenute of following Christ and serving Him through the fellowship of the church and in their vocations." cha Alpha Chi Alpha is the college young people's group of the Assembly of God denomination. While associated with the Assembly of God, Chi Alpha seeks to be interdenominational and open to any person. It seeks to promote the exchange of concepts of Christian living through the guidance of the scriptures and the Holy Spirit for the growth of the individual. Chi Alpha promotes Christian fellowship through social activities, prayer, and the study of the Bible. Chi Alpha met this year on every Sunday morning in the basement of the United Ministeries in Higher Education building. Coffee, tea, rolls and the morning paper were provided and the time was ended with Bible study. Other activities included Tuesday evening prayers, parties and trips of various kinds. I., gs, A195 Anyone interested in the teachings of Christ were invited this year, as they always have been in the past, to be members of the Baptist Student Union. The organizational aspects of the BSU stress five main objectives: spiritual life development, Bible knowledge growth, Christian leadership training, student evangelism, and fellowship. The organization is not limited to people of the Baptist faith, but is open to all people of all denominations and all walks of life. Some of the activities sponsored by BSU this year included revivals, social gatherings, weekend retreats, and conferences on religious aspects of life. Inter-Varsity Christciin Fellowship INVVARD OUTWA RD '4'l-lineman.. Baptist Student Union Inter-Varsity is NOT Emporia State's football team. A number of years ago on our campus, some students who liked to share their ideas and experiences began to meet with each other regularly to talk about Christ and life. As the group increased in size they invited speakers to come and stimulate their discussions. These students soon decided to become a campus organization and a part of a large nation-wide group called Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. On the campus level in Emporia, IV has a variety of activities including regular Friday night meetings, family groups for Bible study, dorm discussions, movies, concerts, and picnics. On a state and national level Inter-Varsity has such things as week-end conferences and summer camps. Inter-Varsity originally started back in 1876 in England. It adopted the name Inter-Varsity Fellowship in 1923 and came to the United States as a movement in the late 1930's. Today I.V. is on campuses world-wide. 1 2 Catholic Student Organization 124 The Catholic Student Organization is very active, serving both the students of EKSC and the Emporia community. The many activities of the CSO are aimed at providing, significant dimension to the time of growth at all points along the spectrum of life. In other words CSO has tried this year to provide something for everyone. Regular events include Sunday worship liturgy planning, choir and musicians practice. Bible study, instruction classes, pre-marriage and marriage enrichment programs, and visits with the elderly at Emporia rest homes. In the area of civic responsibility, the CSO is involved in the Respect for Life Program, the Circle of Life campaign, Associated Students of Kansas movements, missions and disaster relief. CSO was also active in various campus and community events. Other activities included picnics, bike hikes, retreats, seminars, tutoring, and many more as mandated by individual interests. CSO was also responsible for bringing Father Dan Berrigan to EKSC. Father Berrigan, a Jesuit priest, poet and activist, spoke on "Our Hope is Elsewhere, Our Work is Here" in addition to sharing prayer, reflection and study. Masses are offered each Sunday morning at Brighton Lecture Hall on campus. Father George Seuferling serves as campus minister with assistance from lay campus minister Karen Smith. Their office, as well as most events and meetings, are located in the United Ministries in Higher Education Building at 1305 Merchant. - -' 1 - H' as as f " ml -,aw Amt V A Q ,.' i"'v'x U' .fr -fff' - C 1 um... ., 2 ,X K .nm , f 1 ' f s I .4 - Qsylv Pi Lambda Theta is a national honorary education association. Its main purposes are to recognize persons of superior scholastic achievement and high potential for professional leadershipg foster creativity and academic excellence at all educational levelsg support, extend and interpret the function of education in a democracy: and contribute to the solution of educational, social and cultural problems of national and international concern. Pi Lambda Theta at one time was only for women in education and Phi Delta Kappa only for men. Recent amendments to both constitutions now allow open membership. To qualify, a candidate must have completed three hours of education courses, have an overall grade Pi Lambda Theta i 1, Q., -...L 5 T .. . fivvv- wg, .1 Q 1" point average of 3.2 or above, and be recommended by a faculty member and by an active member of the chapter. The organization was founded in 1910 at the University of Missouri. The Beta Theta Chapter was organized by Dr. Eleanor Hoag on January 8, 1966. This year, with the association headed by Nancy Sherffius, members conducted initiation ceremonies, acted as hosts for campus activities, completed national, community, and school projects, held fund-raising activities, as well as held monthly meetings, the program of which helped reach the goals and purposes of the organization. Found' ion if P L at f . . mi . ,MJAWAQ Kappa Delta Pi Recognizing student achievement and activity in the field of student education and promoting education on campus is the main goal of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary education society at EKSC. I Membership for Kappa Delta Pi is open to seniors with at least a 3.0 grade point average and juniors with a 3.3 GPA or better, Many activities were sponsored this year by the organization, a few of which included a master teacher tea and the sponsoring of the Kappa Delta Pi scholarship. Dr. Pauls sponsors the group. fi f . 0 w Ji we 1 .Ls 4 A 12, if .31 ' gat 'v sl, 4 'Vi The Student Education Association, better known on campus as SEA, is an affiliation of the National Education Association designed to help students become better acquainted with the various facets of teaching. The organization also helps students gain an understanding of the professional expectations of teachers and helps them keep abreast of trends in education and classroom management. Anyone interested was welcome to get together with the club and talk about teaching at the meetings which were held once a month. This year, along with its other activities, SEA sponsored an Early Introduction to Teaching course and an Early Field Experience course for those included in the teaching field. 126 Student Education Association -Q., 1 ff' I i f r i X xr 1' 'A .if A jg' v 4, . . l N ff moz O y 4 v J ia-F Konsos Association for the Educotion of Young Children Interested in the little people? The Kansas Association for the Education of Young Children may be the group for you. KAEYC brings together people involved and interested in the education and well-being of young children from pre-school age through elementary school age. Interest in these tiny people is the only membership requirement. The big event for KAEYC this year was the state- wide convention held at Butcher Childrens School on Sept. 28th. Other activities included field trips to pre- schools in town and guest speakers in the early childhood field. 1 27 Council tor Exceptional Children Educating the Handicapped and Gifted The Bluestem Chapter of the Student Council for Exceptional Children strives for the advancement of education for exceptional children, including not only the mentally and physically handicapped, but also the gifted. Membership is open to anyone with an interest in this type of education. Many exciting activities were sponsored by CEC throughout the '74-'75 year including a " get acquainted" picnic for members of CEC and the mentally retarded children and adults in the Emporia area, a campout at Soden's Grove for the same group of people, a Halloween costume party, Thanksgiving pageant, Christmas formal dance, and working with the Emporia recreation commission in activities such as bowling, basketball, swimming, and art classes. Informative programs and lectures on special education were also held at regular meetings. The CEC chapter at EKSC is the largest student chapter in the state and one of the largest of both student and professional chapters. Nationwide CEC has almost 60,000 members. The Personnel Management Association is a specialized group under the auspices of Phi Beta Lambda. This organization is for students specifically interested either in office management or personnel management, The headquarters of PMA is 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 into 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 graduation members of the chapter to all national business firms which are members of PMA in the region of interest to the student. Personnel Management Association Q , V v VL' mtv-A A x 29 Pi Omega Pi 0 Pi Omega Pi is the National Honor Society in Business Education. It is a coeducational organization, primarily for undergraduate students, with the following purposes: to create a fellowship among teachers of business subjects, to create and encourage interest and promote scholarship in business education, and to foster high ethical standards in business and professional life among teachers of business. Each year, Mu Chapter helps sponsor a Business Education Conference for business teachers across the state and a Division-wide Honors Banquet for Business and Business Education majors. Top-name educators and professionals speak at these events as well as at the regular monthly meetings. In addition, the organization has initiation of new members twice a year, sponsors a Christmas party for Division faculty, and participates in as many campus and community activities as possible. This year, members attended the national convention in New Orleans. During the past ten years, Mu Chapter has been one of the top ten chapters in national competition and has been number one three times. Due to this fine record, the chapter had special duties at the convention, held December 26, 27 and 28. In addition to carrying out these responsibilities, one of the members entered competition as a National Student Representative. Nancy Sherffius, this year's president of the organization, stated that to be eligible for membership in Pi Omega Pi, each candidate must have expressed an intention of becoming a teacher of business subjects and must possess the following qualifications: be at least a second semester sophomore, completed at least 15 hours in business and education, possess a 2.7 overall grade point average, and have a 3.0 GPA in business subjects. The American Marketing Association is an organization of individuals interested in the professional growth and advancement of science in marketing. It encourages students to choose a career within the field of marketing, stimulates interest and encourages scholarship of students presently in the marketing curriculum and fuses academic and business marketing interests. Members must be a business major or minor. The organization has many activities throughout the year. They take field trips to Kansas City and Topeka, sponsor a homecoming float. have an awards banquet, take surveys and have an SBA work-study. American Marketing Association ff Accounting Club The Accounting Club is a club of growing importance. Accounting is one of the top jobs in America today and the Accounting Clubat Emporia State promotes knowledge of accounting and employment opportunities available to accounting students. Any student interested in accounting may join. Accounting Club activities included two picnics, field trips. a Christmas party. three program meetings a semester and a spring semester banquet. At the banquet. special recognition was given to those worthy students who were awarded Accounting Club Keys and scholarships. The club also held help sessions for accounting students and provided free income tax services for Emporia students, This is the fourth year of existence for the Accounting Club at Emporia State. which began the fall semester of 1971. 131 Doto Processing Club The Data Processing Club is one of the new clubs on campus due to changing times. The club was organized last year for the purpose of bringing a closer relationship among those who have chosen data processing as a part of their work at Emporia. The organization brings about advantageous contacts with those already successful in the field of data processing and provides professional and vocational guidance in the field of computer science. The club is open to anyone interested in the profession or workings of data processing. Even though it is fairly new, the Data Processing Club is very active. One field trip a semester is taken by the club. They also have guest speakers during the year from places such as Beech. IBM. Farm Bureau and local banks. Delta Pi Epsilon Delta Pi Epsilon is a national honorary professional graduate fraternity for men and women in business education. The purposes of the organization are to encourage research in the field of business education and to acquaint the membership with research achievement. They also develop leadership in the field of business education and render services to members in their professional advancement. The primary functions of the fraternity are scholarship, cooperation and leadership in business education. Membership in the fraternity is open only to those holding a bachelor's degree from an accredited institution, who have completed eight semester hours of graduate work and have evidence of business education as the candidate-'s major field of interest. The national fraternity was first organized in the spring of 1936 in New York. The Alpha Delta chapter was formed at Emporia in 1957. The chapter co-sponsors the business teacher conference each year and also sponsors a S200 graduate scholarship in business education. Its sponsor is Laura McAntee. T0 1, 7 , 9 GY' Distributive Education Distributive Education Club of America is a student organization for all people interested in careers in marketing and distribution and those who are enrolled in distributive education programs. At EKSC, the collegiate DECA chapter prepares students to become distributive education coordinators. During the school year, the members attended meetings all over the nation, such as the Regional Leadership Conference in Madison, Wisconsin, and the National Conference in Hollywood, Florida. The club also helped EKSC sponsor the secondary and post-secondary Leadership Conference on campus. 133 4 ., .,, M ,m......,.,a M . ,T -we it ., i, ,QV ring ...nm . , Wvwfr Phi Beta Lambda 3 Phi Beta Lambda is a co-educational fraternity for students at the college or university level who are preparing for careers in business and business education. The organization provides an opportunity for members to learn how to engage in individual and group business enterprises, hold office and direct affairs of a group, work with representatives of other groups, and compete honorably with colleagues on the local, state and national levels. The Emporia chapter is over 15 years old. It showed initiative from its beginning when it chartered and established an Administrative Management Society chapter here, which is still under its auspices as is the Personnel Management Association. Since then, it has been one of the most outstanding chapters in the nation. Several national officers have been from the EKSC chapter including seven national presidents. This year PBL sponsored a picnic, went to the Fall Business Seminar at Pittsburgh, attended the spring seminar, sponsored the State Business Conference at Emporia in February and also attended the National Conference in Miami Beach, Florida. i3i The Administrative Management Society is an organization for students who are specifically interested in business management. It is sponsored by the Division of Business and Business Education and 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 management. A national magazine is published monthly and sent to each student. Membership is open to juniors, seniors, and graduate students who are majoring in business and business education. Administrative Management Society . rityrss x 'txt 'N-5, 5 Associated Students ot Kcinsos 'z' A : K' ' ,f s.-. . K H N iiunuuunlg ' ,- S 3 Associated Students of Kansas is a student lobbying group concerned with funding higher education in Kansas, reforms in voter registration, student collective bargaining, student control of activity fees, landlord-tenant relations, and other issue areas of vital interest to students. Students enrolled in any of the six member institutions automatically become members of ASK. ASK maintains close contact with student governments across the state, providing mutual support in respective endeavors. In the 1970's "student action" means students speaking for themselves through the Associated Students of Kansas. Those involved with ASK at E-State will lobby for passage of a controversial landlord-tenant act, will lobby to put a student in the governing process on the Board of Regents, and will attempt to raise students wages to the minimum wage standard. The director of ASK at EKSC is Sam Hubble. Dave Ellis serves as the Board of Director representative. -rl Rl 1 International U.N. ambassadors meet on EKSC campus! Pure fiction, you say? Not exactly. On November 15th the CIRUNA organization at E-State sponsored the annual KSHS Model United Nations, an event which drew high school students from all over the state. The organization founded the high school MUN while under the direction of Mr. Thomas Badger, who founded the EKSC chapter eight years ago. Each spring, the college students involved in the UN program attend Collegiate MUN's around the United States. They travel to each coast gathering experience and knowledge from the contacts they acquire while representing different members of the united Nations. This year EKSC will be represented at the US Military Academy, Georgetown University in Washington, D.C., Princeton University, the Mid-West MUN at St. Louis, and the Far-West MUN at Anaheim, California. CIRUNA was not doing all this travelling just to get away from home for awhile. The club also gave presentations to various local civic and social groups, all in order to stimulate interest in and to begin investigations of international relations and the activities of the United Nations. . . fi f 9 t M . . A H. ... - 5. P BAHAMAS CIRUNA n Model UN Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta is the debate club at EKSC. Its main purpose is to further the practical application of persuasion and rhetoric in extracurricular activities. The members must have had at least one year of college debate to join. EKSC has always been noted in the midwest and nationally for having fine debate programs and squads. This year the collegiate squads participated in more than forty debate tournaments, continuing EKSC's trademark of being a consistently strong contender at any and every tournament it attends. Psi Chi Psychology is of great interest to many students at EKSC. Psi Chi is an organization where psychology majors can meet and further their knowledge through association with psychology students and professors. Role playing, group encounters and desensitization give the members of Psi Chi a broader understanding of the different fields of psychology. A Members must have completed eight hours of psychology or have finished six hours and be currently enrolled in three. Undergraduates must have a 2.50 grade point average overall and a 3.00 GPA in psychology. Graduate students must have a 3,00 GPA as well as in psychology. Psi Chi was formed 40 years ago as an effort to establish a student organization to serve as a counterpart to the American Psychological Association. 138 Bugs, birds and bacteria . . . but the Emporia State Biology Club claims there is much more than that. The organization was initiated to stimulate interest in all biological fields, not just the three B's. To generate this enthusiasm, the club became involved in several activities this past year. Field trips remained high on the club's popularity list with guest speakers running a close second. The big event of the year, however, was still the Annual Wild Game Dinner, Students, faculty and local residents gathered to taste the many varieties of wild game prepared by the club. But, as any member will verify, the year was not solely devoted to learning and money-making activities. Much time was set aside just for meeting and having fun with other people interested in biology. Biology Club 39 Beta Beta Beta 140 9-00 What does an intelligent biology enthusiast do when he has extra time on his hands? Usually that question is solved by homework. But if that is not sufficient, EKSC has an honorary society designed just for that unoccupied student. Service to the biology department, the EKSC campus, and the Emporia community is the purpose of Beta Beta Beta, or Tri-Beta, as it is called in biology circles. But not just any biology enthusiast can become a member of Tri-Beta. The student candidate must have completed at least 15 hours of biology, with a 3.0 GPA in these courses. The candidate must also have a 2.5 overall GPA and a faculty recommendation. This year Beta Beta Beta was very active. To make money for the Puerto Rico convention, the members sponsored their annual pancake breakfast. Social activities included a steak cookout and the annual Christmas party. In addition, the organization prepared special programs for Parent's and Senior Days, which helped forward the society's main goal, the promotion of biology. What is the mysterious force we call gravity? Why do mirrors work they way they do? What is light? These and many more questions are just the type that a physics enthusiast would be asking. As a matter of fact, they are precisely the ones the members of the Society of Physics Students ask at their meetings. The club meets monthly when films dealing with physics are shown and speakers from nearby universities talk on current topics in physics. Visits to nearby schools for regional SPS meetings and open houses are also made. Social events for the organization included such activities as group picnics. Membership is open to all students who have any interest in physics and how it works on the environment around us. Society of Physics Students 14 Bird -watchin g Society X ii 1 Q Q x , , " M 'Wt i ' 1201 1 ' NTL Z7 2 lil X In .X N 2 'W "VAT 'iifil , iiiflpm ' i 4' i if i W . .lf if M i V y Y I if fflwfwwff. it if Q f , T tmp WM Wnwif-56? 2 i' if Ji , W ii4"i"""wf'ii 152C Yi wi Qil,llliM1WiiWLv 7 N ' it l fi' iiMdtg'iU1iWlkiiliM' NW2 Qi f T f fi i' ' i W .'Wf l 2yZ?'?Z04v it y tw di - if is Z4,6,,'ff-120, - 4 i l i wifi i thi 'X M ' --v XV g ,gf QQ ge -. R4,w.,'Q,m it--Nui sw Xs'44 It yi xx- XX x. ix.: N Xxx It 4 i it i' i l iii X V Wiiixoi- 3' as i kfwfel-1. X ' NQINN W Q . i XX xi'-, xv in . X' , , 1 Q' ii' x x H 3 Neg fs" " N X '-v ' ii' NI xi X N' ff -Axel . ??'-4"2'l' i--v X 'Ji g .Y 9 i r SQ'-rx Q I I 4 . , X i xi V ,ll X X I 'IK i . , H ' Q, r A K i Q! li JL 5 People who enjoy bird watching find that joining the Ruddy Turnstone Birdwatching Soceity at EKSC is an obvious asset to their hobby. The organization helps to better coordinate t of birdwatchers in the Emporia com maintain an ornithological record bird watching society i ornithologicalpur ' The co ' he efforts munity, and to of the Emporia area. The s open to anyone interested in suits. executive committee which governs the club nsisted of Jacob Miller, Jean Schulenberg, and Gerald Wiens for the '74-'75 school year. Dr. Boles sponsored the group. Activities for the past year included field trips, seminars to aid in bird identification, and the annual ' bird count. winter .535 if if ,ggi xv Coduceus Society Students at EKSC planning to enter the medical field found one organization on campus particularly beneficial-the Caduceus Society. Organized many years ago to create communication and understanding between students and professionals in the health- related fields, the club is still very active today promoting those purposes. Activities of the organization for the 1974-'75 year included programs, lectures, films and field trips for future doctors, nurses and other medically-oriented professionals. The area in which the club has probably been the most active is simply in supplying students with good information to help them throughout their future careers. David Archer served as the group's president and Dr. Bob Smalley of the Chemistry Department was its sponsor. ui or ye' 4 K f 44 SPURS Spurs is an honorary society composed of sophomore women whose purpose is to serve the college and community and develop potential qualities of leadership in outstanding young women. A Spur at Emporia State is a very busy person. Some of the projects for the '74-'75 year consisted of selling mums for Parents Day. ushering at football and basketball games. serving at banquets. an ecology project and working with the elderly people in Emporia. Whenever a group or organization needed some help, the Spurs were often called on to assist. Though kept busy by their many local activities. the Spurs were able to attend the regional convention at Butler College in Indianapolis. Indiana, 145 Foreign Languages 14 Sigma Delta Pi There are so many people in the United States who speak Spanish as their first language that it could be considered the second language of this country, rather than a foreign language. With that single fact in mind, Sigma Delta Pi, the honorary Spanish society, has more than enough to keep it busy, trying to promote and encourage a better understanding of the Spanish language and appreciation of the Hispanic culture. Membership in this society is limited to people with at least 15 hours of Spanish classes. They must have a 3.0 GPA in Spanish and a 2.8 overall. However, membership is not a requirement for attendance at most of the meetings. Activities this year included a trip to the Nelson Art Gallery in Kansas City, the initiation of new members, a panel discussion with Latin American students on the role of the woman in today's society, a Halloween party, a party where Spanish and Latin music were featured, and a Christmas party given for the migrant and Mexican-American students at Maynard School. As an added attraction Ms. Connie Patton, the organization sponsor, plans a trip to Spain every year. The trip takes place during the Christmas vacation and students spend a month travelling and studying the language and history of Spain. Three hours of credit can be earned from the trip. German Club- The German Club, 'tVerein Deutscher Freundef' was organized mainly to develop the interest and overall knowledge of some facets of German culture. It provides a means for anyone who is interested in Germany or its language to associate with others who are thus interested. The activities for the year included participation in the Homecoming parade, several German meals, wine- tasting parties, German movies for members and all other interested students, the Fasching Festival held in February and the State high school German convention. The organization was sponsored by Dr. Barbara Yount and Roger Findlay. Becky Crane led the group as president. Verein Deutscher Freunde i 4 The French House W .s ji ...Q ff.. wt u-'Q' , s Ewa ' D. nw 'QQ F - ' - c f-f N F x Y' 7"Q.1.?f X 'i f ix . L.e.r::: :z I LN XA " .am--' : '35 . X :iff " 5 if ' x'X ' ' -v 3 .I K 'Q , ,f '- -xqf-x , N ' 4 ---w-'i sa If you were studying French, and very serious about learning the language fluently, the best environment under which to study would obviously be one that was very "French.' No student, of course, can go to Paris every weekend, so the language department at E-State has brought a touch of France to Emporia at 301 West 11th Street. The French House, as it is called, is a type of live-in language course where the students say and do almost everything "en francais." Each student residing there receives three hours credit, with grades based on effort and progress as heard by their instructor-cum-landlady, Susan Miller. Adding to the atmosphere of the house are reproductions of French paintings, French language magazines, posters, cookbooks and records. Mrs. Miller, who also teaches a beginning course in French at EKSC, said the whole purpose of the French House is "to help students learn the language in ways that make it practical." So far, Mrs. Miller has found her newly- begun adventure a sound one. "Their speed becomes much greater, through household conversational use, than just going through regular course work." 148 U' 7 .. , fb' it M ff MAA What's the dullest way to spend an evening? Sitting around chatting with a bunch of English majors and faculty members? If that was your answer, you were completely wrong, at least since Exeter came into existence. Exeter is an organization designed to promote social relationships between EKSC students and English faculty members. To kick the year off right, the student organization chose to have one of the all-time favorite events, a picnic. The other meetings dealt with problems in publishing, English jobs other than teaching, a study of graffiti, and a study of Kansas authors. A special dress-up night, when everyone came as their favorite author or character, topped the semester. Second semester activities included the annual Valentine sale and tennis tournament. All in all, ideas changed hands, friends were made, and a general good time was had all around. Exeter if 1 p E I f, - . 1 - ,fu Q-' uv : K it S f . F 1 'Q 1 Q ' .6 ' V . ,N 5 -X' ' if 1 M . I' ,V Sk, 9 in ' Y in " Si an at 'Amr if, , v,l' V V. 4 '25 v' Q I D ' .' - s if Q- - Q1-l in g 4 r- ry , .1 13 WC . e x : 1 ....fff"?g:3N,'JtT'ii.a 'M -- 1. ' A-Rf" M. f :.f"'l M . N-5 f ' " '- .17-'A4.".g--'.,.'i ,ff ' -in a. , . ' .1 fi - , f- fi m - . ,, T aff:-'ww'--fl 4 f 1-.-. vi .ri , ' ' .". - 4. it , ' ' X 1 ,. I V . ' V, 4 ,J , ', ' I "!! 9 silk 4 I . . , 1 Q , 4 ,Q 1 , ,Al ,Hr ' Y. ,pr 1. A A 5 . :W I' Q- 9 . ' 1 f' - u " , ' - .fl . V A 1' D gift' 1 L 3 V I- ', A . . 5 , ... , Almost everyone has been hit by the urge to write something and then see it in print. Here at Emporia State we have a group of students who are doing something about it, too. The group is called Quivira, which is also the name of their annual publication. Quivira Literary Magazine is the best in student writing from this school. Besides publishing the magazine, Quivira is also interested in stimulating interest in creative writing in Quivira general. They have manuscript meetings during which students read their stories, poems, articles or essays. Special manuscript meetings are held when guest writers from KU or WSU come and read their works. Other activities planned for this year included a panel discussion of the folk lore of Kansas and the scholarship sale of A QUIVIRA RETROSPECT, a collection of selected works from the past twenty years. Quivira meetings were open to all students, the only requirement being an interest in creative writing. 149 ' 5 Kansas Home Economics Association One of the Home Economics Organizations at EKSC is the Kansas Home Economics Association. KHEA was established to promote a better understanding of the value of home economics and professionalism within the department of home economics, to offer a general organization for interested persons, and to help develop leadership qualities. To be a member, you must be a Home Economics major or minor or be in one Home Economics related course. Each spring Theta Epsilon and KHEA combine their efforts for "Home Economics Career Day." Students from area high schools are invited to visit the Home Economics department and the EKSC campus. Displays, demonstrations, and speakers make the day educational and enjoyable. 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 Home Economics. To be eligible for membership, a Home Economics major must have a 3.0 GPA in H.E. hours and a 2.5 GPA in all other academic work. Selection is based on the recommendation by the Home Economics faculty concerning personal qualifications such as leadership, responsibility, personality, attitude, initiative, and service. Activities this year included a Homecoming float, projects to raise money for the Judy Wiggins Memorial Scholarship, sponsoring the yearly Theta Epsilon scholarship and distribution of the newsletter HThe Lamp of Theta Epsilon." Theta Epsilon 3 V., l A gy :fi 'fi' :sf-if 4 sb 1' Q J "7 . .A--. -ll Xi Phi Xi Phi is a noted organization on the EKSC campus which has been in existence for many years. This honorary organization, open to juniors and seniors of above-average abilities, recognizes outstanding leadership in students and encourages campus-wide involvement in all organizations through its projects and activities. X I 152 Xi Phi makes the selection of those students who will be honored in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Other activities include sponsorship of Entertainment Night and participation in Organization Night. Xi Phi always has a busy year, and 1975 was no exception. OW ar 'W Ananda Marga allows the individual to realize his or her full potential and helps the individual to up-lift the society through selfless service. Yoga is the basis for which the goals of this organization are carried out. Membership is open to all those interested in learning about themselves through yoga and meditation. The organization offered classes through the Free University program and were involved in social service projects throughout the year. Brian Tichenor serves as the unit secretary and Tom Ingle as finance secretary. Scott Jamison is the Ananda Marga public relations person. 'umm' Life-Planning Amanda Margo 7771?3?' s T rn fizff 1 Z5 lf! in a 'f' . I-yi? 2' gi Q. 3 Q I Life Planning was a newly formed organization on the EKSC campus this year. The program was organized to occupy each person involved in the process of planning their own future by looking at alternatives and options which could help them exert control on the future rather than be controlled by it. The meetings were planned, and consisted of small group activity workshops with three discovery objectives in mind: ll who and where you are, 23 where you want to go, and 37 how to start getting there. 4 Compus Scouts The Campus Scouts Organization is open to anyone willing to register as a member of the National Girl Scouts of the USA. Their purpose is to serve the community and all Kansas Scout organizations and aid members in acquiring further knowledge of safety and survival techniques in the out-of-doors. The EKSC club pioneered the founding of the National Campus Scout Organization. During the year the group sponsored many activities, helped at local Girl Scout camps and trained leaders in outdoor skills. 7' ' -- 2- - 'w v The Hornet Amateur Radio Club was organized in 1970 and declared as one of its purposes to serve the general EKSC students, faculty and friends in transmitting and receiving radio messages to friends and loved ones in foreign countries as well as any part of the United States. Activities scheduled for the '74-'75 year included code practice sessions for newcomers to amateur radio, message handling service, establishing a two-meter radio link, expanding the radio teletype facility, sessions for radio construction and repair projects, and special community service projects. Radio Club KRHA The "Music Makers" KRHA. E-States own radio station. was a dream- come-true for many EKSC students. Tired of poor reception and the poor taste of local DJ's, a group of students started talking about forming a radio station on campus. With a lot of voluntary hard work, KRHA was eventually born. The station features a wide variety of music-from bluegrass to jazz to progressive rock-and includes a variety show. interviews. discussions of current issues and mystery serials. The basic philosophy of KRHA is to provide students and Emporians with programs that aren't otherwise accessible. The station has only students as DJ's. so the student "feel" for music and programs is adequately satisfied. KRHA is 660 on the AM dial on campus. and for students off campus with cable TV and an FM adaptor. it's 90.5 on the dial. 155 6 if The Women's Physical Education Club is a very active organization at E-State and is open to women students who have a first or second field of teaching in Physical Education. The organization promotes leadership, professional advancement and social relationships. Some of the activities of the club this year included an event honoring the freshman and transfer students, a campout, a tennis clinic, a Christmas party for the Retarded Children of Emporia, and a Sports Day. One of the highlights of the year was a Developmental Gymnastics clinic held in November. It included a show by Emporia State's gymnastic squad and also participation by the Retarded Children of Emporia. The Joseph P. Kennedy Foundation- Special Olympics co-sponsored the clinic with WPE. The club also sponsored fund raising projects in order to provide scholarships to physical education majors. WPE Club Alpha Beta The Alpha Beta club is an honorary women's physical education sorority. It was organized in the fall semester of 1956 when seven members were initiated. The next spring semester five more young women were elected to join the group. Since then, Alpha Beta, whose members are chosen because of their academic achievements, has grown to a total membership of 22. Alpha Beta members must be second semester juniors with a 3.0 grade point average in their physical education classes and a 2.5 overall GPA. The sorority promotes scholarship among women of the Physical Education Division of EKSC, cooperates with the physical education club, and promotes a professional attitude within the group. The activities of Alpha Beta this year included assisting with the dedication of the new physical education building at Homecoming, sending newsletters to the alumni, awarding scholarships to physical education majors and giving service to the Physical Education Division. Treble Clef The Sounds of Music Each year, prior to the fall semester's final week, Treble Clef brings a little of the Christmas spirit to the students of EKSC by caroling in the Rotunda of Plumb Hall. Organized in 1913, Treble Clef is the oldest continuous music organization on campus. At the beginning of each semester, 17 girls are selected by try-outs which are open to all women students on campus. For 61 years they have been entertaining the students and people of the community with their concerts. In the spring they embark on a three-day tour throughout Kansas to introduce high school students to EKSC and the music department. The director of the group is Miss Rosamond Hircschorn, who has been with Treble Clef for the past several years. 157 Epsilon Pi Tou Collegiate A-H Serving the community and aiding all 4-H clubs on both the national and international level are the basic principles of the EKSC Collegiate 4-H. The club participates in local 4-H activities and serves as judges for county 4-H clubs. A food booth at the Kansas State Fair, cleaning up Rock Springs 4-H Ranch, a recreation clinic, and the national convention were just a few of the activities the group became active in this year. 158 Epsilon Pi Tau was founded on the Emporia State campus in 1949 and was the 26th chapter founded in the United States. The club is an international honorary industrial education club. To be a member, one must have twelve hours in industrial education and 45 hours of general classes. The student must also have a 3.0 grade point average in industrial education classes and a 2.5 g.p.a. overall. Each sping the club has a banquet for honoring students, initiating members and awarding scholarships. Block Student Union Educating black students about their culture and giving them a worthwhile organization with which to identify is one of the main purposes the Black Studetn Union was organized. Beginning at E-State in 1967, the group was also founded to aid black people in the Emporia community and to bring about a sense of black awareness through organizational efforts. The two main events BSU sponsors each year are the Mr. and Miss BSU contest during homecoming and Black Week during the spring semester. BSU also provides tutoring services and assistance with housing difficulties for members of the Emporia black community. In earlier years, the Black Student Union helped formulate the GAAS office on campus, and has been responsible for bringing many prominent black speakers to EKSC. 59 P' . Internotionol Club "The Four Corners of the World" was the theme for this year's International Week held Oct. 22 through the 26 and sponsored by the International Club. To start the week off right, booths were set up in the Union representing several different countries and displaying unique jewelry, textiles, paintings, handicrafts and other national artifacts, giving all the students of EKSC a taste of cultures other than their own. Other activities for the week included guest lectures, films, a United Nations Dinner and an old-fashioned hayrack ride-American style! International Week at EKSC has never failed to be a big success, and this year was no different. New educational experiences and good times were had by foreign and American students alike. The main purpose of the organization itself is to promote awareness, understanding and brotherhood between the nations of the world and to inform the students of E-State about the many cultures represented on our campus. Activities for the '74-'75 year, outside of International Week, included receptions held for new foreign students each semester, parties, field trips and an assortment of lectures and films. 6, A new organization was established in 1972 by the Arab community at EKSC. Because it was formed to promote better relationships between the Arab students on campus and the other students, faculty and members of the Emporia community, it became known as the Arab- American Friendship Club. Besides promoting better relationships among people of different cultures, the club has also developed a relationship with the other organizations on campus and continues to be of service to new Arab students who need guidance in orienting themselves to EKSC. Issam Al-Usaimi was this year's president, and led the organization through its many speakers, films, community dinners, parties and picnics. The club also sponsored a display during International Week, providing the students of EKSC with information and knowledge about the culture of the Arab people. At a time when international tensions easily cause ill feelings, clubs such as the Arab-American Friendship Club are not only a benefit but also a necessity. Arolo American fx xx Handicapped Student The Handicapped Student Association took a change toward a new emphasis in the 1974-'75 year. Brought together in the past through a desire to be among students with similar desires and needs, the organization decided this year to expand their involvement in campus activities and events. The association, thus, serves more or less as an organizational concept-it doesn't necessarily plan activities, but rather helps handicapped students become involved in all aspects of student life at E-State. The component of HSA that serves as an athletic output for handicapped students is the wheelchair basketball team. Just as exciting as any sports event, it allows the students involved to participate in a challenging way to achieve a common goal. For the members of HSA, sportsmanship, a desire for improvement, and a need to work out problems and be a winner are learned on the basketball courts as well as off. E-State Players The Emporia State Players is the theatre organization at EKSC. The members of this fine arts club train themselves in the art of acting as efficiently as possible while presenting quality theatre of all types to the community and campus. The executive board of the Emporia State Players is comprised of two students with an acting emphasis, two with a technical theatre emphasis, and one graduate student. The E-State Players usually put on one or two pocket productions each semester. Other activities include scenes for directing classes, interpretors theatre class, helping with the Flint Hills Oral Interpretation Festival and numerous other activities. Members of the executive board for the '74-'75 year were: Kathy Gray, Marily Duff, Bruce Brockman, and Dennis Miller. Sponsoring the group are Dr. James Kriley and Mr. Forrest Newling. 162 Association Elsie Pine Libro ry Club The Elsie Pine Library Club is a social-professional organization whose major purpose is to co- ordinate seminars, field trips and other activities outside of the classroom. The organization is also responsible for the Contemporary Issues Reading Center in the library. Membership in the club includes all students currently enrolled in Library Science classes and any other interested students. The club was formed in the fall of 1950, at which time the name of Elsie Pine was adopted for the club title. Mrs. Pine, a Library Science faculty member who has been Professor Emeritus since 1949, died just this past summer. Activities for the 1974-75 year consisted of several lectures, including a talk by Dr. Helen Wallis, map librarian chief for the British Museum. The organization also planned field trips to be taken in the spring to London and Washington. Karate Club If you've ever wandered around the second floor of the Union and heard screaming voices and bodies falling on the floor, there was no need to call the police-it was most likely EKSC's Karate Club developing their skills of the martial arts. The purpose of the self-defense organization is to obtain for its members a better understanding and appreciation of the art of karate-improving the member's coordination and increasing their speed and strength. Anyone who was interested could join. If the goals of the organization proved true, and you joined the club as a ninty-pound weakling, you would most likely be a ninty-pound karate expert by the end of the year. Z M. l n ,Z rx As a national service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega was organized to serve the EKSC campus, the community, and the nation. Among the highlights presented this year by the organization were the APO Book Exchange and the annual canoe race. The chapter also sponsored the "Mr. and Miss Leggs Contest" to raise money for scholarships and ushered many of the special events on campus. The organization not only benefits the campus and community, but also benefits each member of the group through a sense of self-achievement. Alpha Phi Omega 16 5 , 7 ,Y ,, Alpha Theta Rh 0 Alpha Theta Rho is the honorary Art fraternity on campus, organized to promote student involvement in art and to get to know and understand their fellow art students and their personal work. To be a member an art student must have 13 credit hours in art with at least a "B" average. The Thieves Market is the big annual event sponsored by Alpha Theta Rho. Held the first week in December, it allows the art students the chance to show and sell their work. A 15 percent commission from all sale items goes back to the students in the form of art scholarships. This year the ceramic students sponsored a i'Pot Sale" to raise money so new lab equipment could be purchased. It was a huge success and netted over 31,000 for the ceramics lab. Alpha Theta Rho also takes several trips during the year, visiting such places as the Nelson Art Gallery in Kansas City, the Menninger Foundation in Topeka, the Artists-Craftsman Conference in Manhattan, and the Kansas Art Education Meeting in Wichita. Alpha Theta Rho Kazoo Band 'ov Koppo Mu Epsilon Moth Club Kappa Mu Epsilon and the Mathematics Club provide interested students with the opportunity to share new ideas and discoveries in todayis world of mathematics. To become a member of KME, the national honorary fraternity, a student must have a major or minor in mathematics with forty hours of college credit, including Calculus I and II. His grade point average in math must be at least 3.5 for sophomores and 3.2 for juniors, seniors, and graduate students. Transfer students must have a 3.2 in math courses taken at EKSC. The Mathematics Club, not being an honorary organization like KME, welcomes all students interested in math. Besides the usual meetings, money-making projects and parties, both clubs are responsible to a great extent for the annual High School Math Day. Members help to plan the days' activities and serve as guides to introduce area high school students to the Math Department and EKSC. 167 Tciu Belo Sigma 68 Tau Beta Sigma, EKSC's honorary band sorority, is an organization for college bandswomen. Their purpose is to help promote the existence of the college bands and cultivate a respect for their activities and achievements. Membership in the organization is limited to women who have been in band one full semester and carry a 2.0 grade point average. The local chapter, Gamma Zeta, was chartered on April 6, 1962. The 1974-'75 activities of Tau Beta Sigma began with a summer picnic held in conjunction with their brother fraternity Kappa Kappa Psi. Other activities included a breakfast with the nationally known jazz soloist Rick Matteson, numerous bake sales, and pledge parties for their newly-ordained members. The complementary group to Tau Beta Sigma is the honorary mens band fraternity. Kappa Kappa Psi, The purpose of the organization is similar to that of the sorority's-to promote college bands. cultivate a respect for their activities and achievements. and to help preserve the existence of bands at all colleges and universities. Kappa Kappa Psi performs many of the functions of a service organization. In the spring they sponsor an ice cream social and on days such as Parents Day and Homecoming they hold receptions for visitors to EKSC's Music Department. This year they also held a picnic for members of the marching band and Went caroling in December with members of Tau Beta Sigma. Many nationally-famous names in the music field are honorary members of the national organization of Kappa Kappa Psi. Mr. Melbern Nixon. sponsor of EKSC's organization. will be grand president of Kappa Kappa Psi's national council next year. 4 L Members of Kappa Kappa Psi: standing, left right, Roger Ferrell Warren Sickle Clifford Lyons Keith McAdams Barry Marshall, Thomas Williams, Greg Matthews, John McCullah president David E Cox Seated left to right sponsor Melbern W. Nixon, William Thrasher, Steven Nagle, Roger Anderson Don Hoffman Carl Hill 7 1 FP ."' Rf 4 v HQ 4?fS '. 5 --.5 o Homecoming Parade One of the things that EKSC students will most likely remember about Homecoming '75 is that it rained . . . rained . . . and rained. But the water dripping on anxious faces failed to discourage or dampen the homecoming spirit. With drops falling on band uniforms, floats and participants, the annual parade was held as scheduled-proving as always to be a pageantry in color and sound. Students, covered by umbrellas and wrapped in blankets, braved the cold and wet weather to get a good look at the bands, floats and dignitaries which proceeded down Commercial Street. "0klahoma!" was this year's annual homecoming benefit production presented by the Theatre and Music Departments. Held in Albert Taylor Hall from Oct. 31st through Nov. 2nd, the play kept with its tradition of presenting a colorful and entertaining musical for homecoming audiences. Despite the rain and cold, the game was probably the highlight of the homecoming week-end, as the Hornets produced a 28-13 victory over Ft. Hays State, giving the homecoming fans an afternoon of cheering. Distinguished alumni's and students were honored during the halftime and after Silent Joe rang his bells, many individual parties began within student dwellings to allow the 'tspirit" of homecoming to continue flowing. 172 f .',4 4 BSSQT Provide Homecoming Music l Blood, Sweat and Tears is a group well remembered by almost all students. Known for its songs HSpinning Wheel," "And When I Die," and "You've Made Me So Very Happy," the 1500 people who attended the October 11 concert were probably expecting the same music. The old BS Sz T fans were not disappointed. The group, which now includes only one of the original members, devoted about half of the concert to the Holdies but goodies." The new songs included some sounds not expected to eminate from BS 81 T, consisting mainly of hard rock. The group seems to be undergoing a period of transition and no one is entirely sure where this will lead the group, but most people would have to agree that the potential for greatness is still there. Agl , M' A-fm X3 N X bu-hi M' . 1 K 5 f'?ifa'f42ff', AY' 5 , ,z 2'5 fffff f if f. X gg Qi ' 5'pQ4f7 il -3 H . J! ' X' "Wins ffm. ,, www QL , I kg., 1' ' ,M H .......4.--.- V -.M - 5 W. - -A -'Io-mann-w-M f , M.. Wg Q W .. ,U .i g-,,,,, -, -nv-,Q f' -H'-' .. , 1 -gf-f1-ef-fflfriw T' -f f 1 "Rf 1- Vgwfx- 1--ef 'nf V ' - mi 'ff 5.3 ' " -' ffgrm, J N, Q. 4.49 ..-a...i--AL H -..Ma I -,W I+ 7 78 Cheerleaders S , ,Y 1 What would a football or basketball game be like without the running. jumping and yelling of cheerleaders? Probably not as near as enjoyable for the fans or participants. Always adding spirit to athletic events, the 1974-75 cheerleaders and yell-leaders led the cheering crowds at every home football and basketball game and travelled to out-of-town sporting events whenever possible. This year's varsity cheerleaders and yell-leaders, elected by the students last spring, were Shirley Redman, head cheerleader, Janie Froome, Susan Haake, Debra Miller, Gwen Taylor, Sandra Young, Ann Mosbauer, Dennis Good, Joe Knight, Roger Smith and John Wadlowe. The junior-varsity cheerleaders and yell-leaders seldom had large crowds to direct in their cheering, but were deemed just as important to "B" team players and fans as the varsity cheerleaders were to the UA" team. The J-V ensemble, elected in the fall, consisted of Karen Baier, Mary Dieker, Hazel Haggard, Francie Hedge, Jana Whitaker, Bruce Meyer, Jim Granada and Lynn Kindle. Varsity Junior Varsiiy 79 'W r T 4 N M " 1 ' ' ' M W if aww Q K Q Y , Q 1 W. -af , 1 A . we f ' iw K at r Q . V if " 331 ff as , 4 4. ,SQ Q ., gel 5 A 'fi k 1 X sg? 5 , 3 .X . , I ,Q L J . M A v WK! N! M W N t H fd: r Q , U is ' if Y, . WL HU.. K! A U S K 'W A L 44 . va Q ' Mr 'W W A' ffm A' W W A' WM 'Y' M mi' Q W. ' gs ' iw 'VX in VQ'a f x mf' ' K X A V sm- W A 3 6 Q 5 If 'A A Q in .. X .4 b ag: J W Vg: QF - F he 0 ,, ga M 4-I at 5 W f , A mfr ii ,.,g,Mf ,W ,Y an G Z. 'Q 'L it MEM if 4 M Q. a ,3 5 Y rug, ,. M a Q , 51 i Q'AV -' Q 1 fi 1 ' 29 ,M 9 Q 4 815 x 5 J' V Q2 , W 1 1 fi . . f UTY A 3 ' 1" j x 4 1 wffvsi? W I iv MU, W my 7 V 'f .. M , g an,,,g,gmmtM F, Vg, , -H1 9 w 1, , x H, 3,45 U .La Z -An., ' 4- , -- ,s, . f R , ' e ., QQ' Q, ,K f , . 'f,,,Q' K 4 'x x ' f H YEL ' ' 5 5 5 k 5 Senior quarterback Mike White sneaks in for one of the three Hornet TD's in the season opener against Arkansas Tech. White and Head Coach Hoover confer on the sidelines as they plan strategy for the next offensive series for the Hornets. The 1974Ilornetfootballseason started and fhnshed as most people had expected. But the seven games between the start and finish of the season were the disappointment. With most of the offensive unit returning. the Hornets were picked to battle for the GPAC crown again. But mistakes and inpnies crushed the 1974 hopes Urne and thne again, leaving the Iiornets wdth a 2-7 season record. and a 1-4 recordintheconference. In the course of the seven-garne losing streak. the Hornets played well enough to win, but costly turnovers late in the game kept the Hornets from winning. Sophoniore quarterback Bob Ginavan and Junior halfback Gary D'Aries captured Kansas Small College Player of the Week awards for their performances against Northern Colorado and Ft, Hays respectively. The Hornets also broke two GPAC records for the longest pass cornpletion and the longest runs frond scrininiage. Sophomore end Bruce Manchion caught a 79 yard pass from Quarterback Bob Clhuvan for a conference record and Ginavan and Gary D'Aries tied for the longest run in conference history with 78 yard runs each. The Hornets opened the season against Arkansas Tech at Welch Stadium. Trailing 9-0 at half. the Hornets rallied for two fourth quarter touchdowns to defeat the Wonder Boys 2916 The veercifense hmtaHed by newfhead coach Dave Hoover rolled up 285 yards rushing with quarterback Mike White. fullback Greg Ptacek. and halfback Gary D'Aries carrying the load. The defense played one of their best games of the year, holding Arkansas Tech to only 79 yards rushing and 55 yards passing. But the Ilornets suHmedHwmghegmfumbksofwhmhmxwemHoM.Tms was to be an omen of what was to come for the rest of the year.Turnovensweretohurtthelionunsfortherestofthe season. 181 The second game of the year found the Hornets in Springfield, Mo., to play Southeast Missouri State. The Bears jumped out to a 14-0 lead at half and held on for a 24- 13 win. Halfback Doug Floyd gained 91 yards for the Hornets, but the balanced Bear attack kept the Hornets behind the entire game. Again the turnovers hurt. The Hornets lost a fumble on their own 7 yard line, which resulted in a Bear touchdown in the second quarter. The Hornet offense stalled completely in the first half, managing only four first downs. Quarterback Mike White engineered two drives for touchdowns in the second half, with Doug Floyd and tight end Robbie Vannaman scoring. But it was too little, too late. The Hornets returned home the next weekend to meet the Aggies of Cameron University of Lawton. Oklahoma. The Aggies came to Emporia with an 0-2 record. The record proved to be quite deceptive as the Aggies ran over and through the Hornets to post a 35-7 victory. The only excitement the Hornets fans were to have came early in the game. On the opening kickoff, Gary D'Aries took the ball on the 12 yard line and ran 88 yards for a touchdown, giving the Hornets an early 7-0 lead. That lead was short lived as the Oklahomans scored three minutes later, and took over from there. Although trailing only 14-7 at half, the Hornet offense did not have much success against the bigger opponent, amassing only 52 yards offense in the first half. The Aggies started where they left off in the third quarter, scoring three touchdowns and holding the Hornet offense at bay. The Aggies ran for 372 yards and out-gained the Hornets offensively, 437 yards to 218 yards. It was one of the longer evenings of the year for the Hornets. The Hornets traveled to Central Missouri State at Warrensburg hoping to find greener pastures. But the Mules took advantage of numerous Hornet turnovers again and won 27-0. The Hornets lost four fumbles and had three passes intercepted, which throttled any offensive attempts the Hornets tried to muster. The Hornets managed only 77 yards rushing and 19 yards passing. Hornet mistakes set up all four of the Mules touchdowns, as the hosts scored in each of the four quarters. It was the most discouraging game of the season, leaving the Hornets with a 1-3 record to calgy against the Washburn Ichabods the following week. 18 Bob Ginivan, who shared signal calling duties with Mike White, takes off on a quarterback keeper. Bob's big game came against Northern Colorado when he ran for 86 yards and passed for 119. Below, a TD saving tackle by Ray Anzevino. Season Record: ESC Opponent Opp. Z0 Arkansas Tech 16 13 Southwest Missouri 24 7 Cameron University 35 0 Central Missouri 27 15 Washburn University 36 6 KSC, Pittsburg 10 26 Northern Colorado 45 13 Southern Colorado 50 28 Ft. Hays State 13 Season Record: 2-7 . Conference Record: 1-4 Head Coach Dave Hoover and the 1974 Hornet tri-captains, Mike White, Bill Baker, and Bill Cinelli. The Hornet defensive unit came in for perhaps more than its share of playing time in the 1974 season as they close-in here on a Cameron University ball carrier with the defensive charge led by captain Bill Baker iNo. 693. 183 Senior night found arch-rival Washburn at Welch Stadium. The Hornets led at the end of the third quarter 7-6. but the old turnover nemisis found its way into the game in the fourth quarter, as the Ichabods scored 29 points to defeat the Hornets 36-15. Sophomore quarterback Bob Ginavan gave the Hornets a 7-0 lead at half on an 11 yard run in the second quarter. After the Ichabods scored in the third quarter, and first in the fourth quarter to lead 14-7. Ginavin found end Bruce Manchion for a 79 yard touchdown. the GPAC record for the longest pass completion. The Hornets made the two point conversion and led 15-14. But a blocked punt and a fumbled kickoff return gave the Ichabods two quick touchdowns and a decisive victory. Again the Hornets played the opponent even in the statistical department. but errors were the difference. The Gorrilas of Kansas State College at Pittsburg came to Welch Stadium the following Saturday. The Gorillas were winless and hoping to find themselves as were the Hornets. Quarterback Bob Ginavan gave the Hornets the lead at half time with a one yard touchdown run to make the score 6-3. But in the third quarter. the Gorillas intercepted a Hornet pass and returned it for a touchdown. It was the third of five interceptions the Gorillas would pick off that afternoon. as the Gorillas held on for a 10-6 victory. dropping the Hornets to 0-2 in the GPAC. and 1-5 overall. The Northern Colorado Bears were next. It began the always tough western trip to play the two Colorado schools back to back. The Hornet offense. led by Bob Ginavan. gave the first place Bears a scare, but fell short 45-26. Ginavan put on a one-man show. rushing for 89 yards, and passing for 119 yards. In the third quarter. Ginavan dashed 78 yards for a touchdown. setting a GPAC record for the longest run from scrimmage. Ginavan's one-man show earned him the AP Kansas Small College Back of the Week Award. The offense, which had been struggling, finally showed signs of coming around again. Three interceptions did not help the Hornet cause. but they were overshadowed by Ginavan's brilliant performance. 184 A Parents' Day crowd watches the Hornets lose a close conference game to the Gorillas of Pittsburg State. Darrell Bowman tNo. 233 below served the Hornets as kick-off and punt return specialist where his speed and running ability earned the respect of all opponents. Howard Washington tNo. 341 shared the fullback spot with Greg Ptacek and averaged more than five yards each time he carried the ball. fi f-if? Senior running back Doug Floyd iNo. 443 uses a stiff-arm and quick speed to gain yards against tough Cameron University. The 1974 Hornet Coaching Staff: Back row-John Baricevic, Mark Frase, John Suminski, and Jay Ternes. Kneeling-Assistant coach Rick White, head coach Dave Hoover, and assistant coach Ken Graber. 185 The Hornets invaded Pueblo, Colorado, the following week to tangle with the Southern Colorado Indians. The Hornets led 7-0 at the end of the first quarter, and the Indians did not score in the third quarter either. However, the final score read 50-13 in favor of Southern Colorado. The loss nullified two fine rushing performances by Hornets Doug Floyd, who gained 104 yards, and Howard Washington who gained 84 yards rushing. The illness of quarterback Bob Ginavan, who had a brilliant day the week before, took some of the firepower out of the Hornetls offense. Turnovers hurt again. With the Hornets trailing only 9-7 in the second quarter, the Indians intercepted an errant Hornet pass and returned it for a touchdown. The Hornets never were close again. Their only chance for a conference win was the coming week against winless Ft. Hays. The Hornets took some of the sting out of the disappointing 1974 season by winning the last game of the year, which was Homecoming at EKSC. Halfback Gary D'Aries personally put the Tigers away. D,Aries rushed for 143 yards in 10 carries and scored three touchdowns, one being a 78 yard run in the fourth quarter, tying the GPAC record set by Bob Ginavan two weeks before. Doug Floyd and fullback Howard Washington each had good games, rushing for 66 and 75 yards respectively as the Hornet offense gained 327 total yards rushing, The defense turned back the Tigers several times, while D'Aries and the offense buried the Tigers. D'Aries was named AP Kansas Small College Player of the Week, and the Hornets paved the road to a better year in 1975. It was a disappointing season for the Hornets and Coach Dave Hoover. There were some bright spots and some exciting moments. One of the brighter spots to look at is next season. With a relatively young team, and the new system implemented, the Hornet fans can look forward to next year with some degree of optimism. 186 Gary D'Aries tNo. 263 and Greg Ptacek tNo. 321 in the above series of pictures pick up yardage the hard way. D'Aries played a running back position while Ptacek filled the fullback spot. Below the Hornet cheerleaders and yell-leaders offer encouragement during the Parents' Day game. .is ...f--4 '54 .Aman-Q' ' T -Qu Xix Post-Season Honors in Y Bill Cinelli-All NAIA District 10 DougFloyd-All GPACfirst team Phil Pettay-All GPAC first teamg All GPAC Academic Team Dirk Wedd-All NAIA District 103 All Roger Batt-All GPAC Academic Team Paul Motosko-All GPAC Academic Team GPAC first team: NAIA Honorable Mention All-American Robbie Vannaman-All GPAC Academic Mike White-All GPAC Academic Team Monte McCormack-All NAIA District 10 Team 187 MISS Gounh- 188 The 1974 Hornet cross country team competed in ten meets this past season, winning two of them and displaying some fine individual effort in the others. Head coach Phil Delavan and his young squad, mostly freshmen and sophomores, won a dual meet with Southwestern at Winfield and also took first place in the Marymount Invitational in Salina. In the dual with Southwestern sophomores Greg Purkeypile and Larry Grecian tied for first place, and the Hornets took the remaining nine top places to easily outdistance the Winfield team. In the Marymount Invitational Greg Purkeypile placed third to top Hornet runners and four other Hornets placed in the top ten. One of the better meets, although they lost by one point, was the Hornets dual with the Tigers of Fort Hays at Hays, In this meet the Hornets had three of their best times of the season as sophomore Leonard Hall finished with a time of 25:35 and second place: Larry Grecian was fifth in 25:55, and another sophomore, Chuck Weston, finished eighth with a time of 26: 12 on the five-mile course. The Hornets saved their best individual efforts of the year for the National meet in Salina where Greg Purkeypile ran the five-mile course in 25:33, finishing 65th in a field of 400 runners. Purkeypile was the Hornet's top finisher in eight of the ten meets this season. Coach Delavan's squad this year numbered six sophomores and three freshmen and ten of the squad will return for another year providing the Hornets with a bright outlook for 1975. They should be a team to contend with next season. Team members: Chuck Weston, Sophomore Greg Purkeypile, Sophomore Leonard Hall, Sophomore Steve Mosteller, Sophomore Larry Grecian, Sophomore Rick Tyler, Sophomore Kevin Borgandale, Freshman Brad Grooms, Freshman Art Milliken, Senior Dave Rathlof, Senior Andy Hornbaker, Freshman f 'S-V' ' r' "-f f M tjgf:--VJ' -5 3 'v , ' vi ' ,iw J :: '4, 4 A. 1 f 1 , K 12 5 I jfjfxxx X, ' 4? I! f fjfff f' G G 1, ' V i x XJ!! 41 ! X Jew x ' f f 5 A 5 X 1 1 f fi gxk : N, gn Mm MM, 5 Fweffikiai iiii A, , ,-' ff 3 ii Coach Phil Delcvcn , 00? ,i .,, ig, a QQ Bl QB 'C 'vu' if 0 L Z' 1 Y , X ,gh . -,, Mx W ,,,..,. ' " I vw L 5 'WF rg , di Hornet Cross Country Team tleft to rightl front row-John Brown, Greg Purkeypile, Steve Mosteller, Randy Wyrick, Leonard Hall, Chuck Weston,Brad, Greg Bennett, Mark Stanbrough, Kevin Brogendale. Top row-Rick Tyler, Dave Rothlauf, Ray Van Sickle, Art Milliken. Not pictured-Larry Grecian. 189 askelball Hornets Tie for Second in GPAC A ,ez mf W C , Lf -, Mi g., in " ' W' . JN Q-'N 4 2 I 4? 7 IQ..-f' 19 1974-75 Hornet Basketball Squad lstanding L-Rl-Head Coach Ron Slaymaker, Student Assistant Coach Bill Marano, Student Trainer Lance Maley, Harold Hughes, Jim Lauer, Leo Chase, Mike Watts, Ed Browne, Ron Boline, Gus Collins, Larry Daniels, Student Assistant Coach Gary Bowne, Assistant Coach Maurice Schmidt. Front Row lL-Rb-Ken Nichols, Jim Marcantino, Rusty Smiley, A. J. Willis, Bob White, Pat Weissbeck, Mark Jeske, Gary Tenpenny, Gary Backhus, Davy Babb, Paul Geary. 0 'Ompi' ' x 1 A gs ' KJ - 1974-75 Hornet Junior Varsity Squad lL-Rl-Gus Collins, Larry Daniels, Leo Chase, Mike Watts, Ed Browne, Ron Boline, Jim Lauer, Harold Hughes, Coach Maurice Schmidt. The 1974-75 Hornet basketball team finished with a better than expected 12-14 record and tied for second in the GPAC conference with a 5-5 record. The season had been billed as a rebuilding year for the Hornets, and once again the conference coaches picked the Hornets as cellar dwellers at the beginning of the campaign. Sophomore Davy Babb was the only returning starter the Hornets could boast. They lost the likes of the conferences leading scorer Bill Marano. Also gone were Jesse Nelson. Dennis Supple, Ray Johnson, Phil Pettay. and Jim Young. all through graduation. But as the year progressed. the Hornets gained maturity and with the addition of pivotman A. J. Willis, the Hornets gained the scoring and rebounding punch they needed. The Hornets were almost perfect in the homey confines of White Auditorium as they won nine of their ten games there. Only the conference champion Pittsburg Gorillas could muster a narrow win on the Hornets home stomping grounds. The season opened at Ottawa University with the Hornets absorbing a 66-64 loss. The Hornets then traveled to the Southwestern Baptist Classic at Bolivar. Mo.. and won one of two games to place second in the tournament. The home season opened with a 77-66 win over Baker University. Three consecutive road losses to Kearney State College. the University of Nebraska at Omaha, and Rockhurst College dropped the Hornets to where a lot of people thought they would remain. During the semester break, the Hornets traveled to Wichita to play in the Friends University Tournament. They defeated Phillips University in the opening round. 77-66. A. J. Willis, playing in his first Hornet game. scored 27 points and pulled down 17 rebounds. The Hornets played well in the next two games. but came up short against Friends University and Panhandle State. Okla.. to place fourth in the tournament. 191 Head Coach Ron Slaymaker The first lenghty home stand of the year saw the Hornets thrill the home fans with four straight wins. The Hornets bombed the Ravens of Benedictine 76-57, then beat arch rival Washburn University 72-65. The Tigers of Ft. Hays fell to the black and gold next, 84-76. Then in the offensive show of the year, the Hornets downed Central Missouri State, 97-95. Davy Babb hit a career high and Hornet season high with 31 points. Guard Gary Backhus injured a knee and missed the rest of the season. Paul Geary replaced Backhus and played well for the remainder of the year. The always dreaded trip to Colorado followed and resulted in two losses for the Hornets at the hands of Northern and Southern. It was the University of Missouri at Kansas City's turn to swat the Hornets for their fifth consecutive road loss. The only loss of the year at home came against Kansas State College of Pittsburg, 96-85, despite a furious rally by the Hornets. The Hornets halted their four game losing streak in a 90-86 overtime over Kansas Newman College. Davy Babb hit a luv I 9 fs., 5 it 1- .Q in 3 layup with one second left to send the game into overtime. Davy canned 13 out of 14 free throws in the game. Kearney State came to town and fell victim to the Hornets, it was probably the best game of the '74-'75 year. Kearney owned a 15-3 record prior to the game. The Hornets only conference road win of the year followed with a victory at Washburn, 56-52, even though the Hornets scored only two points in the first twelve minutes of the second half. Two losses to Ft. Hays and Benedictine on the road probably kept the Hornets out of the District 10 playoffs, but they came home and got sweet revenge against Northern andSouthern Colorado. Davy Babb hit 10 out of 10 free throws against Northern. Before the Southern game, seniors Jim Marcantino and Rusty Smiley received standing ovations from the home crowd. Rusty responded with 24 points and 17 rebounds. The season ended at Pittsburg with the Hornets losing 78-75. The Hornets played well, but were nudged out in the end. Bob White scored 20 points in his best 1 4 Aa game of the year. Rusty Smiley ended a fine year and career with 22 points. On numerous occasions. the Hornets used a balanced scoring attack to subdue their opponents. A. J. Willis led the Hornets in scoring with a 16.5 scoring average. Rusty Smiley was close with a 15.3 average. Davy Babb ended with a 14.7 clip. Gary Backhus averaged 8.4 points a game before his injury, and freshman Ron Boline showed great potential for the future scoring 7.3 points a game and drawing numerous starting calls. Pat Weissbeck played the role of supersub and played well in his late season starts to average 7.8 points a game. Paul Geary averaged 5.0 points a game. and Bob White 5.2. Rusty Smiley led the Hornets in the rebounding department. pulling down over eight rebounds a game. A. J, Willis averaged over eight rebounds also and Ron Boline averaged over five a game. Although the Hornets were relatively short this year. they held a slight rebounding edge over their opponents for the year. 9514,- Trainer Lance Maley Assistant Coach Maurice Schmidt The Hornet Junior Varsity finished the year with a 10-4 record. Under Coach Maurice Schmidt, the Junior Hornets played four consecutive games where they scored 90 points or more. Mike Watts, a freshman forward, led the JV in scoring and rebounding. Watts averaged 18.7 points and 12.4 rebounds a game. Gary Tenpenny averaged 13.7 points and 8.4 rebounds, and Leo Chase scored 12.8 a game. The JV shot 45.7 from the field for the year. The Junior Varsity should be able to give the help needed next year for the holes left in the varsity. It was a good year for the Hornets despite their losing record. They surprised several people, but not themselves. The Hornets played to the peak of their ability and did not let the home fans down. The Hornets were a young team and the prospects look bright for next year. They overcame their lack of height and experience and adjusted to several injuries. It was a team effort and each member of the team contributed to the unexpected success of the Hornets. 193 94 Hornefs Compile 9 - 1 Home Record 7' ?- E.. un... R i Vs " W, .A tfifllr D. Q , . at Hornet Seniors Jim Marcantino and Rusty Smiley. 1 95 X . 9 . -u-.. , Z BV' h .. Emporia State College 1974-75 Scores EKSC Opp. 64 Ottawa University 66 94 Evangel College 76 68 Southwest Baptist College 78 77 Baker University 66 83 Kearney State College 97 74 Univ. Nebraska, Omaha 95 62 Rockhurst College 68 77 Phillips University 66 80 Friends University 84 59 Panhandle State College 66 76 Benedictine College 57 72 'Washburn University 65 84 'Ft. Hays State College 76 97 Central Missouri State 95 75 'Univ. Northern Colorado 87 72 'Southern Colorado State 93 63 Univ. Missouri, K.C. 84 85 'Kansas State College 96 90 l0Tl Kansas Newman College 86 93 Kearney State College 85 56 'Washburn University 52 83 'Ft. Hays State College 105 'Qi 67 Benedictine College 76 'Y so "Univ, Northern Colorado 75 ' 77 'Southern Colorado State 64 75 'Kansas State College 78 96 'Conference Games Edno McCullough 5" P.E. Building Dedicotion This Building Stands In Tribute To: "the men men and women who, through the years, have made significant and lasting contributions to the furtherance of the program of physical education at Emporia State College. As these persons are identified their achievements will be noted with commemorative plaques which will be placed on the building near the entrance." Miss Edna McCullough is one of the Emporia State College faculty women affectionately remembered by thousands of young women who had association with her in the Department of Physical Education for Women. Her service on the Emporia State campus began as an instructor in 1915 after she had received a bachelorls degree from the Kansas State Normal, Emporia. Five years later she was appointed acting head of Physical Education for Women, and in the fall of 1922, she became professor and Head of the Department, a position in which she continued to serve faithfully until June 1961. During those years she furthered her education by securing a masters degree from the State University of Iowa. She did additional advanced study at Harvard University, Sargent School of Physical Education in Boston, the University of California at Berkeley, and the University of Wisconsin. The Women's Physical Education Department under her directorship grew in stature, esteem, and numbers. Influenced by her leadership, which was the longest tenure of any woman on campus in college history, the department became one of the best, if not the best, and the largest physical education department of women in the state. In addition to her professional work, she has devoted many hours to worthy social and civic organizations, and continues to do so in her retirement. In tribute to her, a plaque bearing her name now hangs at the entrance of the physical education building. a building that is the essence of ideals she has held for so many years. 197 Track The 1974 Hornet track squad finished fourth in the GPAC conference and set several EKSC 'and GPAC records in the course of the season. Alan Johnson set three records and was a part of a fourth. He set EKSC and GPAC records in the 100 yard dash and the 220 yard dash. His time for the 100 yard dash was a blazing 9.5 seconds and 21.2 in the 220. Johnson's 6.2 second sprint in the 60 yard dash was an EKSC indoor record. Johnson also teamed with co-captains Mark Sevier and Ron Wynn along with Ed Edgerson to set a school record and a new GPAC record in the 440 yard relay with a 41.6 time. The mile and two mile relay teams both finished fourth in the National NAIA meet with Rick Tyler, Steve Mosteller, Mike Wallace and the Hornets third co- captain , Art Millikin anchoring the effort. Coach Phil Delavan will field a team of 16 returning lettermen this year. The distance runners will be coming off an improved cross country season. The field events should be stronger with a year of experience behind them. Johnson and the 440 yard relay team also return to take a shot at their own records. Experience is one factor that Delavan will not have to worry about. "We are looking forward to this year with great expectations." And with good reason. Delavan looks for the 1975 year to be a toss up. "If our competition stays healthy, and we can stay healthy, the GPAC should be a real dog fight." This balance was shown in the conference meet last year. The Hornets won all but four of the running events, but were edged out of third place by one point. The Hornets will host four outdoor meets this year, and will participate in the K.U. Relays and Drake Relays, plus the NAIA National Meet at the end of the season. With the overall experience of the squad this year and a schedule of stiff competition, the 1975 year looks to be an interesting one. It could be a record-setting year at EKSC. . 198 if T T L ' 1 W 527' " W1 'qu J' V Q, "ff-U ' wk ,wgfyw EY 1, W, ' ' ex -n ,f ' , ,an - 'H ,W , , 'f ,, .W ,N""wa' if xy, 45? AW' .,, ,mf , , Coach Phil Delavon A-4-,W . w -M 99 Sir' 200 1975 Co-Captains Art Milliken and Mark Sevier 1 as , 'Nu ' K' ta ra- Jan. 22 K.U.-K.S.C.-EKSC Feb. 8 F.H.K.S.C.-EKSC Feb. 15 NAIA National Meet Feb. 19 - KSC-EKSC March 1 NAIA District No. 10 March 22 FHKSC-EKSC March 29 ESC-EKSC April 5 EKSC Invitational April 8 CMSU Spring Festival April 12 Emporia Relays April 17-18-19 K.U. Relays April 22 CMSU Dual April 25-26 Southwest Missouri Invitational Drake Relays May 3 GPAC May 17 Missouri Valley AAU May 22-23-24 NAIA National Meet Lawrence Hays Greensborough. N.C. Pittsburg Pittsburg Hays Emporia Emporia Warrensburg Emporia Lawrence Emporia Springfield. Missouri Des Moines. Iowa Pueblo. Colorado Ottawa. Ks. Arkedelphia. Arkansas 20 202 L Tennis The 1974 Hornet tennis squad finished fourth in the GPAC and compiled a 10 win and 4 loss record in their dual meets. Coach George Milton returns three of his top four netters, including sophomore Dave Dickmann, the squad's number one man last year. Also returning are Terry Asbury, Pete Drusch, and Gene Pemberton. Add three promising transfers and the Hornets have the nucleus to have one of their best tennis teams in quite a while. "We think we have the material to field one of the best tennis teams Emporia State has had in 10 yearsf' is the summation of coach Milton. "With a tougher schedule, and a new building that provides year round practice, plus financial aid for all the team members, we believe that We have all the necessities for a first class programf' Coach Milton also believes that the tennis program is building a tradition that is attracting the top tennis players from around the state. Milton looks for Southern Colorado to be the Hornets toughest opponent in 1975. He also believes that the Hornets will be Southern's top challenger. The Hornets open the 1975 season with a trip into Oklahoma over the spring break and participate in three triangular meets. Coach Milton has the makings of a top contender in 1975. 63. wf' Tir .fu ,. 0 3 E Golf E 5 ,f Q! siii YX m e ' s Q l ' - Q The 1974 golf team finished fourth in the GPAC conference and compiled a 2-4 record in their dual meets. The highlight of the 1974 season was a win over Washburn University in a dual. Washburn won District 10 and went on to place third in the national meet. And the prospects for this year's Hornet squad are good enough to promise similar performances. Coach Keith Caywood returns a veteran squad that should be one of the best in quite a few years. "This could be one of the best golf squads I have had at Emporia State within the past four or five years. We have the maturity and experience to be competitive with anyone we will meet. Having four returning lettermen, a former squadman, and three transfer students who have 204 competed at the college level, should give us enough depth to make positions on the team real competitive. tfThe returning lettermen, realizing that no position is secure and the potential of having a fine team is possible, are working hard to prepare for the upcoming season. The other squad men joining us this year also realize that a good team is possible and are taking aim to gain a position on the team that represents Emporia State in play. "The squads attitude is good. Each man has his personal goals set and with favorable weather this spring for practices and contests. this could be an interesting season." TEAM MEMBERS: Mitch Sexton Rafael Vaarmonde Eric Stevenson Pat Tubach Larry Bradshaw Dayton Timmons Kevin Brown Kevin Hager 205 I-lol-ne! aseb II The 1974 Hornet baseball team finished the year with a 24-21 record, losing to Northern Colorado in the Great Plains Conference championship. With only a handful of returning lettermen, under Coach Dave Bingham, the young Hornet squad played well, defeating Iowa State in a doubleheader here, and shutting out Washburn University in three out of the four games played. The Hornets lost two games to Kansas University, but both losses were by one run. Following a tough opening season trip to Texas, the Hornets returned to Kansas to win 16 of their next 20 games, with the help of the leadership of the veterans and the maturing of the young players. Pitching ace Bill Wilson compiled a 10 win, 3 loss record and was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers at the end of the season. Wilson led the Hornets with 99 strikeouts, and had a 2.13 ERA. Tom Spencer finished with a deceiving 6-7 record. His ERA was 2.72 and he hurled a shutout against Iowa State. Mike Peterson was the Hornets leading hitter with a .340 average. "Pete" banged out 54 hits and drove in 32 runs to lead the team. Greg Rogers was second with a .318 average. Senior Speedster Terry Hill led the team in stolen bases with 29, and senior first baseman John Phillips led the Hornets in drawing 42 walks. Coach Bingham is looking forward to the 1975 season with high hopes of continuing the great Hornet baseball tradition. With 14 returning lettermen and a group of outstanding transfers and freshmen, Bingham feels the Hornets can give pre-season conference favorite Northern Colorado a hard time. Coach Bingham also picks Ft. Hays and Benedictine College to be the top teams in District 10. The post-season playoffs have been changed and the Hornets will have to play Washburn in a best of five series to advance to the GPAC championship and play the winner of the Western and Midwestern regionals between Northern Colorado, Southern Colorado, Ft. Hays and Kearney State. Bill Wilson, Tom Spencer, and Mike Peterson were named to the GPAC All-Conference Team to head the post season honors. With Peterson and Spencer returning for another season, and all but first baseman John Phillips returning to hold down the infield, the Hornets look to be tough again in 1975. The Hornets open the 1975 season with their yearly trip to Texas over spring break. They also play Kansas University, Iowa State and Creighton University to highlight the 1975 season. And "the GPAC conference will be rugged as usual" according to Bingham. 206 e-hx p Returning Senior lettermen ttop to bottom!-Outfielder Mike Peterson, shortstop Doug Ewy, and pitcher Tom Spencer. N.. , A sf pf.. v W an " K ,W f- ., - Q , o ' an .1-.0 65-A -Ziff' ,ffiwugz W ,as ta ,Z E We w"4.w4"- fi ,gr-ifiwr 21 ... 158' is uw 1- K- 'V .-+ '- -ga - - .pe I I '.Af . S' I . -1'is"sZ - 4 wr 'U -ai. , ' I -x-Q 'fY'?:1t,Y:i'3! I ' 'F aG- ' A k.' Li' - ' " - -. to Zli ,A,A Q . V 'Tw jg' -1 " WN -' ink. 'F . 1 flip' I X .f 'E . ta-.QW 1- 208 Date March 7 Fri. 10 Mon. 11 Tues. 12 Wed. 13 Thur. 14 Fri. 15 Sat. 22 Sat. 25 Tues. 29 Sat. April 1 Tues. 5 Sat. 8 Tues. 9 Wed. 12 Sat. 15 Tues. 19 Sat. 22 Tues. 26 Sat. 29 Tues. May 2- 3 Fri.-Sat. 9 Fri. 15-17 Thurs.-Sat. 23-25 Thurs.-Sat. May 30-June 4 In ,K Nm '.. X in . M.f,V Ky, T 133251 Opponent Time Site 'Creighton University 1:30 Home Jarvis Christian College 2 1 00 Hawkins, Texas Texas Wesleyan College 3:00 Ft. Worth, Texas 'University of Dallas 2:00 Irving, Texas Texas Wesleyan Ft. Worth Spring Tournament 'Iowa St. University 12:00 Home 'Midland College 1:00 Home 'Yankton College 1:00 Home 'University of Kansas 1:00 Lawrence 'Ft. Hays State College 1:00 Hays 'Baker University 1:00 Baldwin 'Kansas Wesleyan 1:00 Home 'Benedictine College 1:00 Home 'Washburn University 1:00 Topeka 'Washburn University 1:00 Home 'Ottawa University 1:00 Home 'Ft. Hays State College 1:00 Home 'Sterling College G.P.A.C. Play-offs Western Div. Winner 'Missouri Western 6:00 St. Joseph, Mo. District 10 Playoffs Eastern Div. Winner Area III Playoffs N.A.I.A. National Tournament St. Joseph, Mo. 'Denotes Double Header W -faf -no K ' we ', -'i"""-'TH' - 'T :wi 209 V 1 4+ 210 , 5 X , , YW . ig I f L i . 4 1 X' ' ,.,:,,',fi , A f ,, H - X 5 v-'f"'7IS ' M.. Q1- ,.,g,, . MX " Haffm' fl " Q I . S W K. , ,L . W M 5w??w.,,,i 7 'K' -X . Lfillx 1 g in -an Snr, 'K-ui. animals wtf '35 QQVW f XM: A+ ,L . Q A ae Jigs. ,fr ff f - ",!1,m' - A syr-A Q - , ,J Y P ., nw-X-" -,"A " A.: f'41:lf-4 Qi. ' Y V, ' k ' A z .1 ivy' ' ' , Fw.,-f "4.' 'T' 1 f ffaif, "- :'A,: 1- "- --agar D MJ, 5, igfxw gi4,,g ,,Af',w -Aw? ,g ,Sf .sg -' wti .AA:,yx,- ...K .E Af. ' ,V A ' W 4 ' 'H M, Q, ' . ai! nz X ,ix- r ' Ev as :Q "vw "' ,f ' ' ""---"t..y X' 1: k.--... N ' e- -f -.. .... ,, , K xy, ...fn Q-L ...Q Q ... K --ff ----1-K, ',g-...LQ x.,.,, L- .... - If W .1 -pw. -- - .. -..-ss. RA...-nw . ww ,qs Amr' K ,. JJ., as ,fir A ..-at ,N A U...- " wmv w? if Mdffmg- nf A if' ' M M 'iris at A f pk . s 1 i v nf ,Q 1 ,NW . . ,W . -- Ain- vm.. Jew "For to speak out once and for all, man only plays when in the full meaning of the word he is a man, and he is only completely a man when he plays. This proposition, which at this moment perhaps appears paradoxical, will receive a great and deep meaning if we have advanced far enough to apply it to the twofold seriousness of duty and of destiny. I promise you that the whole edifice of aesthetic art and the still more difficult art of life will be supported by this principle."-Friedrich Schiller, Essays and Letters. The bulk of the students at EKSC who participate in athletic events do so in other than intercollegiate competition. Enter the Play Factory. Founded at Emporia State in 1973, Play Factory provides intramural activities and then some for the young and old. The student and faculty member, and the college community in general, are given the opportunity to play in almost every area of physical activity. There are areas for women, men, and there are activities that allow experiences for men and women combined. Play is divided into different categories. Play 1 is for specialized Club play, Play 2 is the typical intramural program in a wide range of sports and is officiated by Play Factory, Play 3 is organized but not officiated, and Play 4 is for spontaneous play, play days, festivals and such. Participants can choose their own style of play from highly organized and structured play to relatively free play. Under the direction of Dr. William Harper, Play Factory strives "to be an establishment housing agents for play fthe staff of Play Factoryh who act as middlemen between a proper play environment and you. the the player," as the Play Factory Advocate states. First semester the Play Factory held activities such as the structured intramural football and volleyball to the less formal activities of fishing and badminton. Second semester followed this same line of organization with basketball and softball to bicycle racing and arts and crafts. "It seems to us that we could do no better than to modestly aim the Play Factory at making play within the EKSC community. a function which in small measure may quietly but directly lead to realizing and celebrating Man. the Player." PLAY ON! I "fat ff , . 25? .Qef?'? fees ' if . fXxs. X.. -.-L. . M M N. W . my it -. .fi--.Mu Q ' 'A 2, 4 'kggwilw' X3 X'-xg ag' ,, Zi. Q 'ff' gn -" 'I W-.f Q ' .' .11 iff . f .XXXSBF -fsraiffre--' . d'g?':.-Q'--'la 211 "Play on. . .ploy on!" iq' w h f 7 M 43.59 I r 4 ,M H K ,MVA fl-W, ' W M2 X dig 'i ps. A., ,.,, f J ' 4 14 1, J I 3 g f, 2 V. E 9 3 ' X E W 5 -1- ' V --""' 'av H N ' ' 1, .-nf. 213 '-- 4 ield ockeg Probably one of the only actual player's games at EKSC is women's field hockey. A game which has no time-outs or substitutions except at halftime, field hockey involves players with a good deal of endurance, skill, and body control as well as hustle and determination. Coach Mary Estes felt that this year's squad did a fine job, and she stated, "Even though our record doesn't look that impressive, we played a more difficult schedule than we've played before." The squad finished with a 3-4-1 record, with wins coming against Southwest Missouri State, Kansas University, and the alumni team. This year's team tied for first place with Kansas University in the Kansas Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women. The squad received a trophy for this accomplishment, and team members received individual certificates of recognition for their hard work. An addition to the hockey program was the presentation of two hockey athletic scholarships. Mary Bender and Brenda Short received this year's scholarships. Coach Estes is very optimistic about next year's hockey season even though the team will lose almost ten seniors. She feels that the remaining players will be the nucleus for a fine team next year. Remember . . . HOCKEY IS FUN!! Field Hockey Roster EKSC 1974 FIELD HOCKEY Becky Armstrong-So Mary Bender-J r Neva Diklich-Sr Marie Drury-Fr Carol Freeman-Jr Marci Greer-So Diana Holub-So Patti Huffaker-Sr Becky Johnston-Sr Donna Kready-Sr Jody Lilly-Sr Kathy Miller-So Kay Russell-Jr Debbie Sawtelle-Sr Carol Seivley-Sr Brenda Short-Sr Dianne Smith-Sr. J. P. Stoss-So Alana Strahm-Sr Cherie Troutman-J r Patty Utecht-So Coach: Miss Mary Estes Asst. Coach: Miss Diana Beebe SEASON RECORD EKSC Opponent Central Missouri State Southwest Missouri State Kansas University Alumni Oklahoma State University Central State University Kansas University University of Nebraska Opp. 6 3 6 1 4 l 0 3 215 Vollegll ll 216 Women's volleyball is a very exciting and highly competitive sport at EKSC. Much enthusiasm, dedication, and patience was shown this season by the fourteen-member squad and coaches in compiling a 13-14 win-loss record. When reviewing the over-all season, Miss Sue Thompson, head coach of the volleyball team, stated, HWe had a very young team this year and had lots of ups and downs throughout the season. Unfortunately, most of the ups were at the end of the season, We just peaked too late." The team was victorious in all of their last nine matches. An additional highlight this year for the volleyball team was its participation in a United States Volleyball Association tournament at Lawrence. Proving their skill and ability to work together, the girls captured first place in the B-division by winning six matches and losing none. For their effort, the players received individual trophies as well as a team trophy. Coach Thompson hopes that next year's team will be able to compete in two USVBA tournaments. Another first for the volleyball program was the presentation of two volleyball athletic scholarships. This year's recipients were Vicki Haskins and Lori Minnick. With some experience and recruiting, Coach Thompson feels like the team has much possibility of going further in competition next year. However, the team will lose two fine players in seniors Gaye Theurer and Jan Ginavan, co-captains of the squad. , - gs-N.,.,,, ,. , ., A 305 e Qi, K 'i , A 5 C 5555 5- A , ., mm va., .sg V wif? W 4 5:,..2..,... 5 3 f I 'U' fy lj f M .W Q ,, h Q Ui 7 an 1' 3 ' ii W ' Women's Volleyball Roster Karla Marney-Fr Carol Spiker-Fr Lynn Kaiser-So Diane Dick-So Vicki Haskins-So Lori Minnick-Fr Cindy Harvey-Fr Gaye Theurer-Sr Jan Ginavan-Sr Hatsy Waters-Fr Carolyn Gardner-Fr Teresa Markowitz-Fr Nancy Turner-Fr Marla Ross-So Coach: Miss Sue Thompson Asst. Coach: Miss Donna Enlow 217 gmnasiics Women's gymnastics is a very underestimated sport at EKSC. It demands much strength, practice, and desire from each and every performer. This year's team has woked very diligently since September, putting in more hours than many of the other sports demand. Three seniors, two juniors, two sophomores, and five freshmen composed this year's twelve-member squad. The three seniors were Patti Davis, Denise Coons, and Debra Battle. The girls compete in four Olympic events-the balance beam, vaulting, floor exercise, and uneven bars. Leann Henshaw, a junior, received the women's gymnastic athletic scholarship. Leann was an all-round gymnast, performing in all four events. To qualify for the state gymnastic meet, individual performers must have a 6.5 average from three meets. Jo Bilbee, performing in floor exercise, was the only gymnast from Emporia that qualified for the state competition at Lawrence. Miss Cindy Sharp, head coach of the gymnastics team, was pleased with the girls on this year's squad. However, she feels that next year's team will be stronger and more experienced and will be able to perform more efficiently and effectively. Miss Sharp hopes to have some fall meets next year to get the performers ready earlier. While not performing at meets or practicing, the gymnastics team found time to perform demonstrations for high schools, junior highs, and gymnastic clinics in the surrounding area. Also, the gymnasts performed at halftime of one of the varsity basketball games. 2 18 I ,M ,Vg ,eva K ' 'gfgwjlfw In x .V A , 3 :,, , g K lgaiwfig, Hgh I , 9' 1 Q ffijj , Y ' A ,, A ',- 3 3 f ,ffg ?gM1zc"-'Q A V- ,fftjmr a n ad wi 219 askeib II The Lady Hornets reinstated basketball, after a six year lapse, to their intercollegiate athletic program in winning fashion. Posting a 9-5 season record and capturing second place in the KAIAW conference behind Kansas State University the Lady Hornets won a berth in the state basketball tournament at Hays. Under the leadership and guidance of new head coach, Linda Caruthers. the Lady Hornets put together an impressive season to get their rebuilding program off to a good start. Coach Caruthers felt that the squad worked very hard and had improved immensely since the beginning of the season. Coach Caruthers also said she felt that some of their losses were just due to lack of experience. "I think it is still tremendous to be the second-ranked team in the conference." The women cagers finished second in the KAIAW conference with a 4-2 record. Coming back from the 220 holiday break. the Lady Hornets upset Kansas University and Wichita State before falling to defending champion. Kansas State University. The Lady Hornets once again beat KU and WSU. but fell on the short end again with KSU. Playing one of their better games of the season. the Lady Hornets rallied from behind in the second half to come within six points of the Wildkittens as time expired. Conference winner. Kansas State University. and Fort Hays State were the only two Kansas schools to defeat the Lady Hornets. Coach Linda Caruthers thought that perhaps their best games were the out-of-state games with Central Missouri State University and Northwest Oklahoma State. even though they lost both games by very slim margins. Teamwork was a key factor in the success of this year's squad. However. individual scoring and rebounding honors went to Patricia Roberts. a 6' 0" 'U fbi' It If ... Xe r xii 194: Lads Hornet Basketball Back row ll.-r.l Coach Linda Caruthers. Carla Marney, Lynn Downing, Christine Hecke. Patricia Roberts. Charlotte Grindle Liz I ee Lx nn Kaiser Front row 1l.-r.b JaNean Haynes. Lori Minnick, Jody Lilly, Ann Schroll. Norma Nixon. Linda Crouse. sophomore from Monore, Georgia. Patricia led the team with a total of 279 points for a 23.3 average and 152 rebounds for a 12.7 average. The Lady Hornets held their opponents to a total 859 points, a 61.3 average. while scoring 1007 points. a 71.9 average. for themselves. Coach Caruthers feels that with the returners and a little more experience carrying over next year, the Lady Hornets should win the games they lost this season. JaNean Haynes. the only senior on the team, will be the only starter the squad will lose. Basketball athletic scholarships went to freshman guard, Ann Schroll. and junior forward. Charlotte Grindle. The Lady Hornets lost to Fort Hays State in the first round of competition in the state tournament. However. the squad defeated McPherson to qualify for a regional small college tournament in Lincoln. Nebraska. The winner of this tournament will go to the national small college tournament in Pueblo. Colorado. 221 1974-75 Women's Basketball Record EKSC Opponent 73 Washburn University 53 61 Fort Hays State 80 67 Kansas University 63 82 Wichita State U. 58 42 Kansas State U. 83 86 Pittsburg State 31 66 Benedictine College 36 76 Kansas University 71 81 Washburn University 53 54 Kansas State U. 60 87 Wichita State U. 65 67 Central Missouri St. 69 94 Benedictine College 63 71 Northwest Oklahoma 75 State KAIAW Tourney at Ft. Hays vf1 t" 222 ' I ,gil ffm., 9' of 6' Q hu 'Y - ff, A ::: S 5 9- Q 5- if S 'N .f,,f--" Women's Softball Roster Debbie Sawtelle Brenda Short Becky Johnston JaNean Haynes Jo Enneking Marla Ross Lynn Kaiser Sharon Colgan Teresa Bringman Sheryl York Vicki Haskins Carol Freeman Donna Kready Carolyn Spring Carol Seivley Sue Koehler Lillian Schubert Susan Kelley Vicky Schmidt Marie Drury Sally Kelley Sofib II Emporia's womens softball team finished the 1974 season with a 4-4 record and are hoping for a winning record during the 1975 season. The Lady Hornets were 2- 4 in conference play last season, but are looking forward to qualifying for some tournament play this year. Six girls led the Lady Hornets at the plate, all with batting averages over the .300 mark. The squad lost two senior pitchers along with three other seniors. With the leadership of new head coach, Dr. Marjorie Stone, the young Lady Hornets are anxious to get the 1975 season underway. Coach Stone feels that the girls vying for starting positions on the squad are young hustlers, and she hopes to put together an excellent defensive team. "Our only weak spot will be our pitching." Coach Stone will have several graduate student assistants helping her work with the girls to improve certain aspects of the sport. Recipients of softball athletic scholarships for the 1975 season were Lynn Kaiser and Lillian Schubert. 1975 Softball Schedule March 19 Wichita State University 121 Here March 28 Alumni Here April 5 Oklahoma University Here Southwest Missouri State April ll Ft. Hays State Here April 12 'Washburn University Topeka 'Wichita State University April 15 Central Missouri State 12? Warrensburg, Mo. April 19 'Kansas University Hays 'Kansas State University April 24 'Ft. Hays State qzy Here April 26 Open Mal' 3-3 State Tournament Salina 'denotes conference games 233 W V N . 58335 KK S V R- J v if ? A a ' . I , Q3 , . .. n ' ' Wk 4k ,msshfi . ff up I ff iff t f Q Q ...N-M ff Mmzr X I XM, x asf? TPKQ ','., . K .Uv M :Mn 5, Q ff X' . 'wfggigs .Q 4 it 'QQ- EM PORlA Emporia . . . weekend nights at the taverns . . . spring afternoons in Peter Pan Park . . . visiting Vista cause you don't want to cook . . . driving friends out to see the Hpraying nun" . . . shopping downtown and wishing the mall hadn't blown away . . . concerts at William L. White auditorium . . . walking around in the Old Market . . . midnight jaunts to Quik-trip . . . smelling the "aroma" of Iowa Beef . . . making the late-night run out to Olpe . . . dancing, partying. studying . . . Emporia Q . . home of 6.000 EKSC students nine months out of the year . . . 227 esid nee II 3 35' 4 228 ,LA un. . X2-' :Z '.' A j '3"",,..uA 4 3.2-. There have been many changes in the past several years with regard to housing facilities on campus. Once called dorms, living quarters are now entitled residence halls and are basically comfortable, attractive and somewhat exciting places to live. The halls now emphasize relationships between its residents, trying to get the students involved in running their own community and governing their numerous activities. It hasn't always been that way, however. To exemplify this point welll take a nostalgic look back into the year 1965. It's amazing for a resident of the 1975 halls to glance ten years back at their predecessors. For instance, jeans and shorts were not to be worn by women to classes-what would the girls of E-State do today without jeans? Even slacks were somewhat of a "no-no," as they could only be worn on Friday evenings and Saturdays in the cafeteria and only between 4:30 and closing time in the Hornets Nest. Closing hours in the dorms were 9:30 Monday through Thursday, and 12:30 on Friday and Saturday-it's obvious that "late- nighters" were not encouraged. Women could only enterain men in the lounges and during certain hours, and women were not allowed to "visit private homes where men were roomers, except when visiting the family of the landlord."1?J There were also demerits, or 'fmaj0rs" and 'tminors" as they were then called, for getting in late, yelling out of a window, untidy rooms, P.D.A. lpublic display of affectionb, violations of the dress code, and "line-crashing in the cafeteria," to name only a few. There was also a house rule that all residents must make their beds before leaving for classes. No wonder womenls liberation came into being. "Dorms'l are definitely now Residence Halls. Thank the heavens for innovative changes! , pnavwiflhv 'xo ,X is fi ,ff 4bQb 2--V ' , gf Y' X wmxx1lll1fnll10Z' M' fi' F33 ?+ I an a .ffqal 7.124 xi ' A ' El rv , div- is A' 'Qt fu: EI 5 1 w..lE-fliagitif it yY.Iy, Qui is W 31155. - '1 J ' , . Q ,,:g4- N Q W ' 'Aww ,Q A. Q -M, " M. ' ' y 'mf ' - , :- Twin Towers 230 Complex i gt! st! 525 li! 5 525 -,515 I iff The Twin Towers Complex, the newest of the residence halls at E-State, is made up of Singular-Trusler Hall and the North and South Towers. Everything from traditional to coeducational living is available, with indoor and outdoor recreational areas, lounges, a library, laundry facilities, study areas and cooking facilities. The complex overlooks Lake Wooster and combines luxury and convenience to provide a superior living environment. '4 -f' FQ SE! 2 P' Morse Holl 232 Complex I g jx, ' '-XM Morse Hall Complex is located on the west edge of Lake Wooster and is a combination of South-Southeast Hall, Central Hall and Northeast Hall. These halls are situated within a few steps of most classroom buildings as well as the Union and the Stadium. Many residents utilize the spacious front lawn of the complex, on the perimeter of Lake Wooster, for such activities as football, studying, talking or just relaxing and taking a break from classes. N I .' X xx r 'ef flf' eff f' 'li ,,,--M ll...-Y 5 Y """"z fm 233 DH'-Campus I-lousin For a multi-block radius surrounding the E-State campus, there are houses. apartments. and apartment- complexes all filled to the brim with EKSC students. This "student village." inhabited by every type of student with every type of major. is the hub for many off-campus activities. including numerous parties and an occasional "study-hour." The tenants of these dwellings follow a pretty regular annual schedule-they move in. re-arrange. clean. cook. wash. socialize and attend classes. They play football in the streets. have block parties. complain when the roof leaks and gasp with horror when the bills arrive. And they also laugh-a lot-because living with friends produces a warm feeling . . . it's a good way of life. I ff girl, R 'WN -,N 235 236 A good way of life 9, xu iv- M ,gg IIISQ Ill U' Sf IE L F s M, f L : M tml' N, 237 Interfroternity And Panhellenic Councils Senior Day . . . Senior Weekend . . . Greek Week . . . Intramurals Playoffs . . . the Greeks on the EKSC campus sponsored these activities and more throughout the 1974-'75 year. The Interfraternity Council is the organizational body that combines the resources of all fraternities to improve the campus and community through their many services. IFC is based on the purpose of working together to further ideals and to improve internal and external relationships. IFC also sponsored a "Special Emphasis Week" which brought the members of all the fraternities together at a 238 XXX . - breakfast. Later that day they had a beer bust for all the EKSC Greeks. Panhellenic Council is also a vital part of Greek life and is the female counterpart to the IFC. It is composed of representatives from the five sororities and serves as a source of communication and ideas. It promotes close relationships between houses and formulates a basis for activities. Panhellenic started the year off with a very successful fall rush, then went to work at the bloodmobile. and ended the semester ringing bells for the Salvation Army at Christmas. An even busier spring semester was in the planning. 239 if 7,5551 Rx Qffl i. 255 . cti rf .1 1 X K m.......Sx E Alpha Sigma Alpha S, Zan vs 'sg-Q t ' . 5. 3 . E I i Q "3 J C 'Q i I NX if-lax J Ziff: 'i ,Q ' L 1 fe .5 Q ' 5 Fi x S fe 3 -3 H " ' i --CT il Q I :galil K' or is . 5 gl I, it g i ' . i S 3 38 ,gu- ,-- fl . K 'fix '-rs . -' T- " A 25- 1 --,.- a K -,'ff"'1F9 M404 1 'Gai 'fr W I ,xk,, ,E i-': in ir, l 240 Margaret Marsha Bernie Acinger Kathie Adams Janet Beattie Lee Corey Cynthia Cummins Coleen Davidson Pamela Edwards Mary Erhard Nancy Fleming Paula Flott Paula Fralick Linda Frazier Suzanne Froelich Cindy Gross Gay Hager Bridget Hayes Jacqueline Hibbs Suzie Hillis Linda Hobble Carol Holt Jean Holt Jane Hosey Celeste Howard Lori Howard Monica Jenks Mary Kenning Pam Kibler Karen Kipling Deborah Klein Kandi Knabe Denise Land Connie Lindell Sandra Matney Denise McDill Lynn McMillin Glenda Miller Kenna Pearson Jan Rasmussen Carol Reed Patricia Reed Virginia Reeves ll, housemother AN wk x M A 1 an K Af W 2 2 :-- . ff .,,--Eh if. P' G by Fc is Debbie Reiling Jean Rinner Barbara Sawyer Beckie Scott . ,, 'Q ' 51 , 5 f' Z 82' 5, 4 Delores Segura Ann Sivyer Judy Stallbaumer Susan Tritten Alicia Vasquez 24 Susan Alberg Belinda Baird Anita Billings Connie Binkley Alpha Sigma Tclu A.-F: X sf? C ' F, f . K y A .S 'ff' 242 Lisa Bonwell Marla Bowman Pam Cranz Gayle Dailey Debbie Davis Diana Gerard Mindie Goenner Barbara Foster Janey Froome Patti Hanks Janet Hanson Marcia Hinenkamp Sherry Hoge Robin Hurt Kelley Jenkinson Laura Kimler Sari Kuhn Marcia Lawrence Rosemary Lewkowicz Debbie Miller Beth Mitchell Debbie Mueller Kathy Nerka Dawn Niedens Tina Nogle Mona Percy Robbie Phillips Cheryl Platt JoAnn Simkins Regina Smith Janie Stoneking Susan Svoboda Janice Taylor Leslie Villareal Cheryl Wilks Janie Wolfe A t K - ' Chi Cmego Belle Symington, ho Rhonda Adams Gayle Angood Linda Atwater Karen Baier Kathy Banister Janie Banister Becky Banta Dorothy Becker Marrilee Benander Connie Bosch Lisa Boyer Cherlyn Brooks Deanna Bruey Sheryl Buchanan Janet Butcher Jan Carmichael Carey Coffman Cinda Cox Jean Cranz Susan Cropp Marcia Dix Karla Erickson Kathy Evans Connie Fairbanks Donna Farless Angie Forrister Karen Gates Christie Giddings Jane Goode Janet Gustafson Susan Haake Sonya Harper Francie Hedge Lynn Hein Lindy Hermes Vickie Hermes Cheli Hicks Anne Jesberg Shelli Johnson Karen Kelly Debbie Kenney usemother 243 Jane Kuharic Karen Lackner Karol Lackner Marji Marbourg Carol Marnell Kelley McEntee ,, ., , . ,W ity. I 8 l 5 K r 'Q 4 I 4 Belinda Scheffler Rene Scheffler 244 Nina McKee Lisa McQuin Ann Mosbauer Mary Overholser Rosemary Pyle Patty Rieke Cindy Seitz Susie Simpler Lynn Sivyer Paige Spencer Sandy Stone Colleen Sullivan Susan Tinker Marlys Titus Denise Underwood Paula Vineyard Ann Wagner Mary Westerhaus Delta Sigma Theta Delta Zeta Members of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, left to right. are Pamela Hill, Gayle Chandler, Sandra Pearson and Sherdine Carroll. Ester Sears. housemother Renetta Bird Shirley Burgman Candy Crofoot Jana Enright Linda Garwood Rita Haggard Fran I-leironimus Martha Kipfer Lisa Leonhart Sherry Martin Debbie Miller 245 Kacie 0'Brian Beverly Page Candy Peterson Vivki Rand Mary Richardson 246 Linda Silver Kathy Spencer Jolene Stolfus Deann Walter Susan Warczakoski Sarah Warren Frankie Brown Debbie Dell Wilma l-lorn Audrey Jackson Theresa Renfrow Sarah Ruffin Deborah Thurman Pat White Deborah Battle Kathleen Hayes Denise Moore Sigma Gamma Rho Sigma Sigma Sigma gi Wi 'w2."4'2?r. 3-I-V, , g ,i i t' in if aiu? ' 2 " geisha I fw Mother Lowe Stephanie Allison Marcia Arensberg Avalon Bott Ellen Brown Marla Brummer Sarah Call Dianna Campbell Denise Carpenter Melanie Carroll Becky Cunningham Ellen DeGraffenreid Debbie Deputy Barbara Diskin Kris Downing Maggie Fehring Danea French Shirley Gaeddert Melanie Godfrey Susan Heitman Jennifer Holler Debbie Irwin Dena Jenson Becky Johnson Marsha Kooser Diana Lane Tara Ledom Linda Mantia Debbie Matzeder Karen Miller Zoa Norman Marilene Pease Sheryll Pugh Kathy Ralston Melissa Rodee Carolyn Rose Kim Rowe Connie Schwalm Stephanie Seward LeAnn Shearer Nickie Shukers Andra Smith 247 248 Debbie Zimmerman S Xxx 'Q ff K S . t-w..,.:gi e,wX3 fa' 'Y. S uf SK Sheryl Smith Donna Snyder Sandi Snyder Theresa Stolfus Robin Stuewe Connie Sweany Gwen Taylor Mary Jane Walsh Carol Walton Martha Webb Debbie Woodbury Anita Ziegler qu Marion Burg, housemother Orph, mascot Omega Psi Phi Dennis Barr A C i G Bill Bird Rick Buck Jeff Campbell Randy Cheek Dean Higley Jim Hughes Curtis Keplinger Mark Lesher Raymond McIntosh Mike Sarratt Chip Shattuck Donnie Sinnett Back row, left to right: Arnold Sams Tony Love Terry Jukes Robert Bullock Bob Babbs Front row, left to right: Herbert Matthews Mark Sevier Joe Brooks 249 Dr. Robert Parenti, advisor Z V+ .51 L Phi Delta Theta 250 Richard Barth Chester Boss Lynn Bott Dennis Brown Dennis Burks Bryan Collins R. J. Davidson Phil Davis Michael Gonzales Alan Graham Robert Gustafson Doug Hague Francis Halloway Stanley Hartwich Ron Hunt Harold Huston Timothy Larson Wade McDonald David Montgomery Derek Morita Robert Nelson Gary Purdome Frank Sanchez Richard Schamp Harold Shigley Daniel Spencer Vernon Stensaas Craig Wagoner Charles Weston Jerry Wheeler Sigma Phi Epsilon Mother Strand Richard Reicherter, advisor James Shepard, advisor Boozer, mascot Bruce Andrews George Becker Arthur Blankenship Sidney Blankenship David Brake Pete Bramos Thomas Briggs Jeffrey Cochran 25 252 so -125 David Long Paul Loyd Michael Macomber David Miller Gregg Nielson Jerry Olmsted Robert Pennington Joe Pyle Ron Sellers William Shields Terry Day Pete Drusch Patrick Gillihan James Hamilton Barry Hendricks Randall Hendricks James lrick James Keeffe Warren Kersey Bill Klaver Wayne Lampson Steven Lang R Terry Skinner Carl Spicer Keith Stinson Randy Tanner Gregory Taylor andall Skiles Kenneth Waechter Hank Waggoner Cal Williams Cary Worthy Dale Wunder Craig Yost 253 Siudnnic J f l , - -r' ?3 w a E i 9 ,l . D QI ,gfxt I . 1' f"- -55" 2 ,K 1 . ' b 2, I . 1 " gn I 4 1 " ,.f Ir? , X Saleh Al-Hegelan Mark Andrews ii J Ei' s I R. i 3 A ' "rf-+150 t ' I W , r it V V19 "-M gg Ii 2- , 5 g1.f'Q-. S Q , it Ls , - 4 Q y L. O if utoi I' ., lf' f . D511 43 ' ,pqf-"'x4 Graduates Richard Biles Alan Blake Gene Brown Susan Butler Naomi Carman Vincent Collins Barry Elder Lauran Elmquist Farid Gasemloo Neil Goldman Francis Gutierrez Patricia Ilillner Bruce Johanning Dennis Kear Tom Klotz Patricia Kramer Linda Lassman Maxine Leavitt Susan Mamlok Dennis Maxwell Donna McCoy Beverly Morgan Elaine Patterson Jan Rosenblum Alison Slater Don Tarwater Jack Tomaselli Fernando Vergara Audrey Weinsaft Arnold Wolff 255 -3 f A Ni 5 'L 5 Q " A fi A an fa H 256 Seniors s A r fb ,p ia 95 ,f 2 1, ' g" Q"6? ' ,av B 1 . rf. J .A 1' . . i ai.. z if ii ii i . .' . A 1 is if 4 V V 4 . - A sz ' 5 , 5: va: wx S S 1 .Q A.. if 2. ' si . fa s "' gt 3 . k-kiQ:f,- f -1. f x , iii Meh Akhtarkhavarl, BS, Chem. Johnny Atkins, BSB, Bus. Richard Allen, BSB, Acc. Terry Alley, BSB, Bus. Ed. Susan Alnagem, BSB, Acc. lssam Al-Usami, BSB, Da. Proc. Carol Anderson, BSE, H.E. Marlene Andross, BSE, El. Ed. Bernard Antes, BSB, Bus. Pam Appleby, BSE, El. Ed. Kate Arbogast, BSE, Sp. Ed.!El. Ed. Virginia Atherly, BSE, El. Ed. John Bahre, BSE, Bio. Carla Bailey, BSE, El. Ed. Sybil Baker, BS, Psych.!Sp. Ed. Don Ball, BSA, In. Art Crystal Barber, BSE, El. Ed. Marilyn Bauer, BSE, Lib. Sci. Marsha Bayless, BSE, Bus. Ed.!Eng Patrice Bayouth, ND Glen Beal, BSB, Acc. June Beckelmeyer, BA, Med. Tech. Marlene Beeler, BS, Da' Proc. Lana Beerhalter, BME, Mu. A .rf . 6 X A H W. A . is NP at i K . Q' x V A.. 1' X. x 'B X I x Ski wk f S ,, Q x go. K X X ia I J ' Fin. , 'F , at Q . ml B ' of a l w . B 3 'H+ . B ' Si S a- I I , Q Q - . .., .,.:. . '- , f Y ' . - c J. "'-.. vp A k Q J A "x..,If' '. N' Ss if ,fwf E -, I 1- uw' Q 1--,gpg 'A l-mf X..A X 'Lf' I J' iff- 2 -. 224r ..l3?Sl e . 5555" Sen -rr all Z N' Q P .gf Q GQ -Q ,H fs.. in ' it L I N., . .. -. . 351 Y wqiim Alan Benear, BA, Bio. Tim Berger, BSE, Soc. Sci. Eric Black, BSE, Pre-Eng. Merrill Blanks, BSB David Block, BFA, Speech Joyce Blomberg, BSB, Ex. Sec. Laverta Bostwick, BA Steve Bowers, BSB, Bus. Alyce Brady, BSE, El. Ed. Sharon Brashears, BSE, Soc. Sci. Lenora Brecheisen, BSE, Soc. Sci.! Bus Ed. Juanita Brewer, BS, Eng. Brenda Bronson, BA, Med. Tech. Jimmie Browning, BA, Bio. Nancy Brull, BSE, El. Ed. Michael Brundy, BA, Soc. Sci. Charlotte Brungardt, BSE, Math. Rosie Brungardt, BA, Bio. io rs Lowell W. Busenitz, BS, Bus. Ad. Steve Butters, BSB, Acc. Brad Byard, BSE, Ind. Art Eva Cage, Bse, El. Ed. Rennie Camden, BS, H.B. Robert Castillo, BSB, Bus. Ad. Lynean Cerretti, BSE, El. Ed. David Chartier, ND, Soc. Sci. Chris Christenson, BSE, Ind. Ed. Sheryl Christenson, BSE, Eng. Catherine Coleman, BSB, Bus. Kenneth Coleman, BSB, Acc. Bryan Collins, BSB, Bus. Ad. Nancy Compton, BSE, El. Ed. Denise Coons, BSE, PE!Psych. Katherine Cooper, BA, Soc. Sci. Wayne Cooper, BSB, Da. Proc. Bruce Corey, BS, Phys. Sci. Alex Cowan, BA, IE Tech. Candy Craig, BSE, PEXEI. Ed. Martha Crowfoot, BSE, Bus. Elyse Culp, BA, Soc. Sci. Sandra Cunningham, BSB, Sec. T James Cyphers, BSE, PE l' 257 away "' 1' W v.. f 1 r Jeanne Dailey, BSE, Spec. Ed. Sandra Damma, BSE, H.E. Joyce D'Armond, BSE, El. Ed. Ron Dane, BSE, Acc. Darrell Daniels, BSE, Psych. Bob Davis, BS, Bus. Mark Davis, BS, Psych. Curtis Day, BSB, Bus. Deanna Delladio, BS, Phys. Sci. Dlan Demoss, BSB, Bus. Admin. Cynthia L. Dettmer, BSE, El. Ed. Susan De Vore, BSE, El. Ed. we T5 5 jx ., , A -- ' " ' ' I ' . . ' '-'..- .. 271 ,1 'tr' Q . sa , as ' - E '25 if N , .. i ,ff -J Paul Diaz, BSB, Bus. -ifi Neva Dillich, BSE, Phys. Ed. A Chargles Dodge, BSE, Bio. 1 .. - .-1 Carol Douglass, BSB, Exec. Sec. . p Connie Drimmel, BSB, Bus.!Ex. Sec. ,, ,ill ' '- - ' Manly Duff, BSE 81 BFA, Speech :Q ,, PM Seniors A F'i"iff"7' W' V ' ' Jeff? , s . is . . ...s . ,,.,, . x - 'I' " 95:1 'QW 7" H ug. . Q, sfgivii' . ,. in ef ig ' 'VY' . P 258 ' '43 V 33 .,,, Q., . , o , ,. ,,,,, ,... , A Us V,V., 'U ' V .gv' T .,,, ffm' ' 'nj' ,,. , n Q I " ,.'.,w, 5. HN F' Q is ra we V,,,,k,. , Lg, . , af Hx. 4. EP? s Dave Dyer, BA, Pre-Med. Kathleen Egan, BSE, Speech Ed Egnatic, BSB, Acc. Jean Erskine, BS, Psych. Priscilla Ewing, BSE, Soc. Sci. Terry Fehrenbach, BSE, Soc. Sci Charles Fertonardo, BSE, PE Nancy Fleming, BSB, Acc. Charissa Foos, BSE, El. Ed. LeAnn Foster, BS, Bio. Mark Foster, BSB, Acc. Susan Fowler, BSE, Psych. Thomas Franklin, BSB, Bus. Ad. Carolyn Frazier, BSE, H.E. Liz Frazier, BSE, El. Ed. Royce Frazier, BSE, Phys. Ed. Nina Fredricks, BSB, Da. Proc. Vivina Freel, BA, Psych!Soc. Douglas Fuller, GED Carol Freeman, BSE, Phys. Ed. Phil Caugham, BA, Pre-Law Judy Goodwin, BSB, Bus. Marty Gonzales, BSE, PE Shelloa Graham, BSE, El. Ed. Wilma Graham, BSE, Ph.Ed.!El.Ed. Nancy Griffin, BS, Bus. Ad. Lois Griffing, BSE, Sp.fEng. Wanda Griffith, BSE, H.E. Charlene Griffiths, BSB, Bus. Ad. William Gulick, BSB, Bus. Ad. Alice L. Haden, BSE, Art Ed. Melanie Haden, BSE, El. Ed. Roger Haden, BSE, Eng.!His. Rebecca Hale, BSE, El. Ed. Charles Hall, BA, Bio. Barbara Hamm, BSB, Bus. Ad. John Hammond, BSB, Acc. Susan and, BFA, Theatre Roberta Haney, BSE, Psych. John Hanson, BA, Soc. Phil Harsh, BSB, Bus. Ad. Ann Hauser, BA, Psych. , si X ' Si ,f , , 1 5155 M- ' if X X . 1- .X M . , ,, , l ?2X','.'2'i QIIJ, 2' - - if -'TI' I ,A':::. ' 'Q nfl. .H'..'-1' . b ..., ,, 5 -'.. k I :qrzgi A fx 5 .Q ,. W , 'Q m,.,,,.,,-ms .N I 1 -Q-as u ' Q- 5 111. Q van.: Y in ., ,X 5, ff S, -' ' .1 . X Q? Fx? . Y U4 Q ri gfiktm X , ,f?2i3"'x. M . I e.l.bK4,. ' ' 1 3 :ie five" E a. Ai if , i r HM- 1 . . , - -,ew ,.v , Seniors Connie Hayes, BS, Soc. Kathleen Hayes, BSE, El. Ed. Larry Hayward, BA, Med. Tech. Jeanne Hazen, BSE, H.E. Michael Henthorne, BGS, Bus. Tom Hibbard, BS, Eng. Denise Hiebert, BSE, Sp. Carolyn Hinshaw, BSE, El. Ed. Charlene Hanas, BSE, P.E. Eunice Holt, BS, Soc. Jan Holmes, BSE, P.E.fEl. Ed. Nancy Honer, BSE, Math. Margaret Horner, BSE, Acc. Stephen Horner, BA, Pol. Sci. Roy Horton, BSE, P.E. Celeste Howard, BSE, El. Ed. Dennis Hudak, BS, Soc. Sci. Q Mary Ann Humphrey, BS, H.E.!Bus. Esther Hursh, BSB, Bus. Ad. Sheryl Inlow, BSE, H.E. Marcus Ireland, BSE, Psych. Bill Irvin, BSB, Bus. Ad. Esther Jamison, BSB, Acc. Julie Jamison, BA, Bio. 259 . . z . .. S ,. . 'r A552 i. sf fe ' ,Q L,AX A, ,,,. if if si 5 Q E . k .15 S H ig? A . V gli fiiifwi ' -1 isa, ,.:'.1:svsf' r 3 LS :Sa .1 ' .5..::Q . sg fi- X i A ii M52 .v A . 8 X .-. 3 S S' 5 iz gc.. Q. ' s 3 NVQ, ti -SQA-2 Qi-ff P- A- -7: TQ? ss. f.f.sNgg,1. s we my X gi IS 3? , 3, ,gi , Y f 1 4 4 4 Seniors N J 260 he 1 Eff? fi ? Pamela Johnson, BSE, Bus. Ed. Stephen C. Jones, BSE, El. Ed. Mary Jan Jordan, BA, Psych. Angela Jukes, BSE, El. Ed. Terry Jukes, BSB, Da. Proc. Keith Karlan, BSE, Indus. Ed. Barbara Kear, BS, Psych. Larry Kemper, BSB, Bus. Betsy Kennedy Cheri Kent, BSE, El. Ed. Alan Kern, BSE, P.E. Warren Kersey, BA, Psych. Richard Kerstine, BSB, Bus. Ad. Kenneth Killman, BFA, Sp. Michael King, BS, Pre-Opt. Martha Kipfer, BSE, Sp. John Knox, BSE, Psych. Warren Korphage, BA, Soc. Donna Kready, BA, P.E. Susan Kuhn, BSE, El. Ed. Susan Kukuk, BSE, H.E. Susan Labbe, BSE, El. Ed. Walter Lammert, BSE, Phys. Sci. Wayme Lampson, BS, Pre-Agri. Mike Land, BSB, Acc. John Lapsley, BA, Soc. Sci. Charles Larsen, BSB, Acc. Mike Lause, BS, Soc. Sci. Shirley Lawrence, BSE, Bus. Ed. Mike Lee, BSB, Acc. Lynda Leonard, BFA, Ceramics Gerald Lillich, BS, Bus. Ad. Mike Lippman, BFA, Sp. Jacque Little, BSE, Sp. Marsha Longabach, BME, Mu. Ed Jim Love, BA, Soc. Sci. Glenda Ludwig, BSB, Bus. Oneita Magers, BSE, El. Ed. Mike Mallein, BSE, El. Ed. Willie Manning, BSE, El. Ed. James Santa Maria, BA, Bus. Joe Markley, BME, Music , ns 2, , ff al - ..-. Herbert Matthews, BSE, Spec. Ed.! P.E. Laura McCarthy, BS, Bus. Ad. Jeff McCosh, BSE, Bio. John McCulIah, BA, Bio. Joel McCurry, BSE, Pre-Eng. Kathleen McEwen, BSE, Span.!Eng. Millie McLendon, BSE, El. Ed. Terry Meadors, BSE, Psych!Spec. Ed Greg Mears, BSE, P.E. Joy Merriman, BME, Music Sheila Merritt, BME, Music Cindy Metzger, BSE Carol Meyer, BSB, Bus. Ad. Dudley Meyer, BSB, Bus. Ad. Carol Miller, BSE, Art Ed. Corwin Miller, BS, Bus. Robert Miller, BSB, Bus. Ad. Sandra Miller, BSE, Phys. Ed. Seniors 261 262 Kg, ,, we 35? 'sv ,A v , X41 f fm? l aa W , 35? 3 E M.- Arthur Millikin, BA, P.E. Joyce Minnis, BSE, El. Ed. Marc R. Minnis, BSE, Sp.!Soc. Sci Janis Minor, BSE, El. Ed. Paul Montgomery, BSB, Acc. Joan Mosier, BSE, El. Ed. Seniors .1 A? . , , , , x X, Q if S S P is 1 Wy' la H is , Ht. -. :si g I pl f , I fi . 57 A rf. Terri Moyer, BSE, Eng.fBus. Alice Mullin, BSE, Soc. Sci.fSp. Linda Murray, BSB, Bus. Ad. Rhonda Nash, BS, Bio. Betty Neff, BSB, Acc. Yemenu Negga, BSB, Da. Proc. Jerry Nelson, BSE, Indus. Ed. Kathryn Nelson, BSB, Bus. Ad. Kathy Nelson, BSE, El. Ed. Charles Nettrouer, BSE, P.E. Peggy Nettrouer, BSE, P.E. Pamela Newell, BME, Music Ann Nickerson, BSE, Psych. Jane Nietfeld, BA, Math. Lee Nikkel, Indus. Art Doug Oblander, BSE, Psych. Elizabeth Osborn, BSE, El. Ed. William Osborn, BSE, Indus. Ed. Melanie Page, BM, Music Jerome Parsons, BSB, Bus. Ad. Rick Patton, BS, Pre-Eng. Susan Patton, BSE, El. Ed. Lester Pierce, BS, Soc. Steve Polson, BSB, Bus. Ad. Charles Pope, BSE, Math. Lenora Prather, BA, Hist. Judy Raikes, BSE, El. Ed. Judy Rand, BS, Bus. Ad. Sharon Rankin, BS, Ed. Jim Reeves, BS, Bio. Deborah Reiling, BSE, El. Ed. Diana Reisbig, BSB, Bus.!Acc. Cindy Rice, BSB, Bus. Ad. Marje Rice, BSB, Da. Proc. Beth Ann Ridenour, BS, Math. Jolene Riley, BSB, Exec. Sec. x Z Qs fy k Y .1s,. .51 ' 3 4' fs 1 K if ,.fA,, K sage: Q X an v- 72.. ' fa . 2 : A N- W wwf- 1, M f .,- ef t .N ,Q rf' .LT N . X f Q S' , ,EN if V' . A Q 'F 3 Hi Tom Ritter, BSE, Indus. Ed. Jerry Robinson, BSE, Bus. Glenda Rochat, BSE, H.E. Frank Rock, BSB, Bus. David Rothlauf, BSE, P.E. Beth Rowland, BSB, Bus. Ad. Deanne Ryno, BSB, Bus. Debbie Shay, BSE, El. Ed. Laraine Santos, BS, Math. Debra Sawtelle, BSE, P.E. Eugene Sawyer, BSB, Bus. Ad. Dana Schaffer, BA, Psych. Keith Scheid, BSB, Acc. Charles Schlobohm, BSB, Bus. Ad Donald Schmidt, BSB, Bus. Ad. Mary Ellen Schmidt, BSE, P.E. Twila Schmidt, BSB, Sec. Tr. Linda Shomaker, BSE, Eng. Patricia Schremmer, BSE, Psych Harold Schremmer, BSB, Bus. Ad Jerry Scofield, BS, Bus. Danny Selley, BSB, Bus. Ad. David Sheeron, BSE Betty Shepard, BSE. Dist. Ed. Nancy Sherffius, BSE, Bus. Ed. Debra Shivers, BSE, El. Ed. Brenda Short, BSE, Phys. Ed. Tommy Sicard, BSE, H.E. Elaine Skolaut, BME, Music Gerald Slaughter, BSB, Acc. Randy Sloan Rusty Smiley, BSB, Bus. Ad. Daniel Smith, BFA, Sp. Dianne Smith, BSE, Phys. Ed. Leanna Smith, BS, Bio. Roger Smith, BSB, Indus. Ed. Seniors Ron Smith, BS, Pre-Opt. Jeanette Smuck, BSE, Eng. Jo Snell, BSE, Eng. Billie Sorden, BSE, El. Ed. Laura Speers, BME, Psych. Dan Spenser, BSB, Da. Proc. 263 264 B 2 fl- X X gs I 'l,.. s yjxzhi Q Seniors it ' 2 S -" . . S- eg' vfjy 3 .1 s 1 M .1 5 s N as Y w q ,IM A Jayna Spindler, BSE, El. Ed. Gregg Stair, BSE, Math. Ruth Stallbaumer, BSE, P.E. Linda Standau, BSE, El. Ed. Brenda Staton, BSE, El. Ed. Mike Steele, Math. Dona Stagman, BSE, El. Ed. Jackson Steiner, BSE, El. Ed. Craig Stensaas, BSB Lisa Stevens, BSE Patty Stewart, BSE, El. Ed. Donna Stoddard, BS, Soc. Sci. Sandy Stone, BA, Psych. Elsie Stout, BSE, El. Ed. Alana Strahm, BSE, P.E. Sandra Strawn, BFA, Sp. Sharon Stryker, BSE, Psych. Roberta Stuchlik, BSE, El. Ed ,.' - 1 .. . ,A I .QM W, QQ ' ., , . ew. 4' 2 " ' 'Y' ' ISHN' ,. , .,, L N., m., if F I Q 'M' ff if , Y ,iz S11 A 0 J ' l .Z-as 4 l 15? Hi , .-...Q ,Q x 5. vl if :L .. S X ' .. N J' f u ' ' 1..' 374 X X I A QQ A 1, f ' U 2 , lv if L : 1 . Q. , Karen Sullivan, BSE, El. Ed. James Swedenburg, BSE, Soc. Sci Rod Symmonds, BA, Pre-Law Dot Tannahill, BSB, Distib. Ed. Sheri Teeter, BSE Phillip Thornton, BSE, Soc. Sci. Deborah Thurman, BSE Kathleen Tirabasso, BA, P.E. Janie Tippet, BA, Psych. Wayne Town, BSB, Bus. Ad. Kathy Upton, BSE, El. Ed. .Ieanene Urban, BA. Sp. Seniors in ,.f,. . R ,Qy g . X- , is - iff, K " if . 1. as ' . ii, .4 , i',e P . Q. 1 l"i T ' 5 W . - QQ.. E2 1,1 , - K eu. . sac' .wa t 1 e w s.. A I ... - ,,.., f . . a, ' ' , X 2 f vit f "' Fel 'fox' ' 'i 'Y' ' 9 0 5. sifi . .,., S . . V' " gi ' Q , ' ' --'A 1 52 ' ' I '- . 29 Sf-f 5 if .gif . Q . I . u - J. V :hi r 3, 5 f 2 ss, K . 1 il -31 Jeri Van Meter, BSB, Exec. Sec. Ray Van Sickle, BSE, Soc. Sci. Judy Vogt, BSE, El. Ed. Christine Voorhees, BSE, El. Ed. Debra Waddle, BS, Psych. Ken Wachter, BSE, P.E. Vernon Wages, BSB, Acc. Alicia Walker, BSE, Eng. Larry Wall, BA, Bio. Mike Wallace, BSE, Bus. Ed. Pamela Warren, BS, P.E. Barrett Weinberger, BS, Psych. Bob Wellman, BSE, Soc. Sci. Christiane Wells, BSE, Soc. Sci. Randy Westfahl, BA, Sp. Mike White, BSE, Bio. Terry White, BSB, Bus. Ad. Stan Wiles, BSE, P.E. Joyce Wilkerson, BS, Chem. Judy Williams, BS, Art Margaret Williams, BA, El. Ed. Marvin Wilson, BSB, Bus. Scott Wilson, BSB, Bus. Ad. Ann Winders, BA, Bio. Pamela Windler. BSE. Art .loan Wiseman, BA, El. Ed. Peter Wong. BSB. Bus. Cindy Yarbrough. BSE Sheryl York, BSE, P.E. Dale Young. BSB. Acc. 265 B " .im - I ,ff v ' - ,. S Gay Younkin, BA, Psych. Elizabeth Zeller, BSE, El. Ed. Theone Zink, BSE, Psych. Q .4 L V ,I .xii ' 'fn Beverly Becker, BA, For. Lang. William Eddy, BSB, Acc. Karolee Holladay, BSE, Math. Ginger Erickosn, BSB, Acc. Seniors y 266 k ,,.f- .... . I 1' L Q V' ei 2 ' ' ' 9 ex Y l W3 ai I f V Ffa t if 4? B 7' ta ge n 3. i sn I lf V 9 2 -f 'Y' ,, ' " N? ,, si., 15- 4 ! Q gy iv. B 4 Y' I V 4:11 i K ff , V' i , Q l it . rc 1' 1 if 'f W I is I ' wa' 5 V' ,C L. ,. R, if 3 I my A A? f V C M- r an V. i i 'AA' fra . PM M if S ima E lvr, 9 .,, fy S g X if, 6 W ,Q X ia A if-., Q' I l G' A ' 'mini v i ff fiy V fc it by A AV A , 1 N f gg I A I 3 M g Q up 2 Y I 2 T Juniors Sandi Adams Linda Afflick Cheryl Anderson Harry Andrews Gayle Araki Hassan Ashi Namir Alnagem Anna Austin Vicki Avers Mary Ann Baker Susan Ball George Barnes Patricia Bartlett Lynn Baumgardner Gayla Bonnell Janet Bookout Gary Bowne Jenny Bowman Linda Boyce Wayne Brand Lawrence Breedlove Deanna Brenner Kevin Brown Grace Brewer Joan Bryant Mary Burnett Deanna Burton Braden Burton Richard Burwell Janie Buselt John Buselt Jan Campbell Patricia Carlson Patti Carpenter Sherdine Carroll Gayle Chandler Roger Chisum Joseph Cobb Rhonda Cody Ronda Cook Patricia Cope Janice Cooper 267 Q: 'bl' .X sag Qx S t QE X se if YQ .XM it J ' iz". 4 as .L,, 2 w e sig? 2 31 E' Y? ywu in A ri. -'z - X- ki., 5 W f a , 4' , P X! J if J e ,I qw -i 1 2' Y X X X fi srl 'fx if 3' .,a fx s gs, X.'1'f f C X. 3 L 2 Nii'-e X ik ,V X 4 4' , .3 .fx I l-L 6 1 I' S an y Y f Zf?fZ74i"f.5?7'1fia ,sw W, it X rs. is S 1? XM xx Q: lit . 'J 5 5 X I J -Li A f.:s! 3 -M i 3 fest?-if., nf R 5 31 ' K ' Xl,...AA.. C A X X .4 vt 5 . , . 5, is ji if iff ii ' , I, 1 'Q 3 nl 5 4 4 1' " 'W Isa . JUL! Z Q I., , - A if' 51 ,... T ifg.4 Igfe 4 ' X 5 'AZ,V' fi AiA 268 W N gf , 1, -' E ' Q? Q V jf 1, 4 . j ,5 I' .V VA, gsgw .3 1 fe-11 f , 'am' f 3 if 429411- X , -' Y' f we S Y P 1:bQ , XX l1 lil S Q.. ,-.X 2 w,e ecc S J f Q. .- i,, X , few..-' sf -I 5 , .1 J vi limi, ,M et' ' H' V 21 A A :wi v , D 'F '-. X 2 W t wave ,.,,.L , B 4 Kasey Courtemanche Laurie Crabill Rebecca Crane Lela Kay Crist Jeanne Dagenette Joni Dawson Cynthia Day Patricia Dennis Jan Denny Diane Deutsch Steve Dieker Janet Dillman Beth Dixon John Doran Audrey Dunlap Kathy Duvall Patti Emler Don Endres Lora Fankhauser Rostam Farahi-Far Emma Jean Farmer Mary Fitzpatrick Karen Ford Donna Fox Taddese Ferede Paula Frevert Dan Funke Janet Fullinwider iors Jan Gamblian Linda Garwood Robert George Rochelle Gerhart Rose Gilham Janet Ginavan Sandra Glenn Susan Goertz Dennis Good Jim Granada Larry Grecian Michael Gregory Susan Gunselman Terry Gunselman Kevin Hager Michael Hall Elaine Harms Glendon Hartman Marcia Hazeltine Debbie Hefley Patty Hendrickson Lisa Hershberger Cynthia Higdon Deborah Nilges Trella Hill Donita Hinshaw Rhonda Hitt Glenda Hoppes Joyce Huhn Vickie Hull Marvin Hunt Vickie Hurt Joe Ifabiyi Barbara Johnson Dianna Johnson New ' 1 J 9 4 ff Y li if 9+ , . fl' 3 if r X ' - . f -. 9' f v. ' ' l 5 Ai? ix- 5 .X . . 1, vi 4, y N x A, x Q 3 2? S at f wrt, K 523. is . W ,. . .W K F, ,hr , i ' iii ,S 'S X? v- S 1' Qu ki J - 1 '-.' - ,ei Iliff' av' V32 Juniors Pam Johnson Michael Jones Jane Journet Carol Kaufman Dennis Keihm Richard Keim Karlene Kiehtz Joseph Knight Tom Lane Sharon Larkin Tim Larson Tom Lockhart Carl MacDowell Paul Mackiewicz Patrick Mahaffey Vicky Maxwell Teresa McCabe Karen McGhee Randy McGhee Raymond Mclntosh Barb Meerpohl Carol Meis Bruce Meyer Terrance Miner Craig Miller Winifred Miyashiro Becki Moody Rick Moody Mary L. Moore Rhonda Moran Mary Muhoz Kathy Hewby Meg Paul Mahin Nassim Sara Novotny 's 269 N1 ' kk X -- . Q 1, KX, B. ' , . :.. 5 :li . L. ff " f' 4 ' A -Q ,. , 1? ' Kip E ,gf I . .... . fl-,yr Q ,. S' L S 4 Hi 3 if 'P ' Q We S.: .: 1 - K gms EM- 4 S Pk W E Q .ff ' K .,,,, S S as 3 I 3 ., gf' i I ! lr? 5 X W SY , - ini-w-ri, fi' .1 - . f umes:-.,s, .L - IT 'H' si' - ' .A - N H 2:1 Q. k X - A - X Bt r Q ' ,v . 3 N N if Y .Q-f-if X Q Y I? X y 3 , .x. nw . I ,. S.. :Trim , ,. .VE -m4..,,L: Marg: 5 zigfgglf, wlnmzw , W 'F fl .za-11. I, -,L las- 4 X , . , . v:!, i S f , e Q' S gigs 042 z ' ' - . ,N x a, e isfsg S P 'if' 'ff f . f,' , -2 ,, M ' ii -'L G V 'iii i si S Q Q' no f Q 1- Q of if: fi tb- EJ 55 'L 4"' S S S I-at-z 1.ii. .f z: 1 Xe 'R E Egg.: -W J t ",h V S - b :QQ 2' ' ,. J f F is ,Q gif M :sf fu fe 270 ...fo x ::g::,g:.. . ea T' kv S.. Q :gf lg e . L Donna Pickert Barbara Pipkin July Pollman Loren Potts Jim Powers N gn La 41 1 v Q , x xi. 1 Q J if - P - , fi?- yir 3 ii 5,555-. , .M I R '9 'il RE. ' s ,As . Q ,w Sf J ,,.. :.' Q V . ef K l Marcia Pruser Ann Quaintance Debra Quirarte Patti Ratts Carolyn Rayson Roxanna Reed Kevin Reese Donna K. Kendall Joyce Renfro Kenneth Reynolds Mary Jane Robinson Nancy Rogers Nanetta Ross Sylvia Runkle Evelyn Salava Jerry Sams Jeff Sandstrom Jefferey Schlosser Brenda Schmidt Mark Schroeppel Phillip Schutter Joyce Seymour Charles Shaver Rachael Shorthill Warren Sickel Stephanie Sleichter Gary Smith Ivy Smith Robert Sowers Nathon Stillwell Connie Stueve Cynthia Sullivan Janice Sullivan Debora Sutherland Bill Syrios Steve Taylor Elaine Timken Peggy Toews Luann Truman Jack Wade Rosanna Wade Susan Welton Frances White Kathy Wiese Peggy Wigger Constance Wilck Julie Williams Janet Wilmore Kris Wolfersperger Sanoy Womochil Randy Wyrick Michelle Zakrzewski Peggy Zaring Debra Zimmer Eileen Zimmerman Kathy Zwygart Juniors .az 23 6 Q i f fi -4 .gn 2 jhmi .35 x Eb 45222 , if gag 9 1 if 9 , A, ,If: ..:L 5? me if My a NY A Ilegill Q's nyy Qkl M vQQ , ,V Q gif Q A 4 . Q? fig ,:,. 12, 35 , .' Q ,... In ,Q A - ff 'A" NE- .,,. my ",. it "' i . '4 B' I Ji tx 3 I 5 '5 1-' V144 . 4 vi' xv 'y VJ A 'Y ff . f it " fl f ki5'4u 'ax . J e Q f f f ' 5 5 L f 5 feff? A Y ,I 19:2 ' i If -ff,,',,v ,. igQQfVW VLV 1 A i., 5 ig V rv 1 , J-ff , Y Q p 5 X xi as 2 l C it Y at, , ..-ti BMT 1 M , Mary Adams Roger Anderson Abdollah Arjomand Barbara Ashbaugh Terry Ashbury Max Ayers Jay Barrett Robert Beckman Barbara Ann Betty Jana Beyer Connie Biggs Anita Bohm Cindy Bowman Mary Brohammer Debbie Brown Tena Brown Michael Bunn JoAnn Campbell Rosaria Lo Catalo Donna Cheney Lisa Christy Curt Clanton Linda Beth Cole Doug Coons Terri Copeland Lee Corey Kirk Cottrell Debbie Cunningham Ell Degraffenreid Craig Ditzler John Dopp Patrick Dow Linda Downes Laurie Downs Donna Duncan Pat Dunnaway Crystal Ebberts Mary Eddy Kathleen Estes Vickie Feldhausser Debbie Fitzaimmons Danny Flener Paula Flott Laurel Freel Susan Fruman Pam Germann Mark Gibbons Pam Gibson Mary Gilman Sophomores Steve Goodrick Teresa Gregerson JoAnn Habiger Dave Hammerle Lana Jean Hampton Sharon Hansen Carolyn Harms Sarah Hart Vicki Haskins Cathy Hawley Becky Hayes Michael Heil Steve Hemphill Deanna Holub 27 - 'Q a K i .P K Q. :. .:- 1. - 4. ix it . 9 if ? , 1 2 A ' 1' , O 2 2' tkr' XE 3 Se so HP... y ,it E a J Q q ' 5 , as ' xr: he A 1 X ig' 1 iv R N xg, 1 K 5 , iq K i l 7n'la!i? W . 'LLL A N f J. Q vs, . , ' J ' . W 2 all 5'--2:1 f 'si ' . .4., gl I a li i? gy We U, if ' I rf. -. i sie . :'1" ' os. K ' ff k ...,f lk H ., my .mm K Q 5 X 'Q 9 oi if Debbie Horton Linda Houghton Marcia Houck Mark Jeske Stephen Johnson Teresa Johnson Carol Jones Susan Jones Betty Keating Jeannie Keller Sally Kelley Dennis Kelly Kraig Kenny Sharri Kern Phil Kimmi Kathy Kirkham John Korb Theresa Krehbeil Debra Larrabee Tim Larson Patrick Lawless Marilyn Leis Sherryl Leis Nancy Linville Rexanna Moon Luella Moody Deborah Montague Deanna Miller Sophomores T t . . .5555 1 , ,,i, , J, it ' , ' 47 W 'T 1 7 Y, to , n 2 4 T 1 Hg x H . 11.21. E ' er M' tiii J V . r-4 ' s V' I 1 Katherine Miller Mary Miller Marilyn Meyer Julie Ann Meuser Paula L. Melton Debbie Melcher Jane Medina Pamela McKinney Terrie McKeever Paul McGuire Kathleen McGheney June Masada Beverly Maricevic Lori Mangine Steve Mallon Margo Ann Nesbitt Randy Newkirk Jane Olmstead Helen Olsen Valerie Patterson Serena Patton Beki Perkins Sherri Peroli Deann Pinkerton Cynthia Porter Jamelle Priddy Nina Radford Patti Raits Melody Rankin Karen Ray Merrill Reese Mike Reid Carol Ricklefs Pamela Riddle Lynn Rogers if P Sf. A , ,S , 3 A I , ,, , , - N n 4 -vacw-V -wail ' '-' ' 'Q ,:V. ,, 3 yati I ' A A My 2 e t e 1-5 Marilyn Ronnau Diane Ross Vicky Rubottom Karel Ryan Isabelle Saavedra Nelda Satterlee Eugene Scheckel Elaine Sheppard David Sherrer Nelda Shields Debbie Shobe Nicolette Shukers Betty Smith Nancy Smith Peggy Smith Sandra Soule Patty Sowter Rick Speck Donna Spencer Lynn Spencer Carolyn Spring Julie Stadel Mark Stanbrough Vlnita Starkey Hnlyn A. Stewart Sue Stewart Brian Stokman Carol Strallm Cheryl Stutz Donna Swenson Kathy Taylor Kathy Tholen Mike Tholen Chris Tucker Patty Utecht Sophomores ' .fV.V, I .z,' W a 'V t., 4 5 , ip, i A 31 4 3 N , V A ,f if V a y, S o a a f Q if f' 31 ' 5 Q LA, if' V 1 9 'LZ . ,, N ?,5,qg, ' "-: 1 J X V Q Q afyxffgt. .S 'Q 'A 'fix it iv , 1' 'EJ - ,Cf..:'4 3 i 1' , Q 3 H S ' 3 5 ,,: I 5' in Q I l is Q V ' 1, ' , 9 , I 'C ' 'S ,, W 1 5 V it +V M in , ' 1 5 A ' 25,2 . H Patricia Walton D Q A E Martha Webb 1 L g Larry Wheeler ' QS 'sv E Q S . JRE .4 ' X . 5 K Annette White ' K Susan Whitley - Janet Willard I e 'sv V - I Raymond Willard Patricia Wistoba Rebecca Woodruff Sandy Young Nita Zeit 273 5 si., W , Sei' EY f EL- s x .f fv- .I- Q M :.,. Q, .,I: . .: R .,,. f aaa ' 41 af-'L 4 ,X +I . J I 5 Q, 1, .., A ki N Q4 Q 1 J 4 1 5 1 FSE Q w .rf x if ' ffl' w A 5,132 Lv New Jeff Bray I Q A K Q Q x ' s Si x i: 1 ' 2 fi Diane Arnold Dave Arendale Debra Archer Sherry Anderson Linda Anderson Ronda Adams Karen Bair Sharon Baker Stephanie Barlow Jayne Beebe Liza Bergman Christine Berger Denise Kaye Beyer Lulita Blevins Ida Bobbitt Matt Boddington Cindy Boehm Vanessa Boerner Shelley Bolling Teresa Bowman Lori Braden Freshmen I z pi , gs., .vI,,I H If ff ' f ' vre l .- I J . . 5 , B ,V Y ,. 'D ' gg ' gli - A ,g ' ' 1 "" f f - i"i 2' i " W i - uf K I Xi. B mi Q 'gig -, .4 24 A M , ,Q 4 274 1 h is 42? 11,- ii i i f 'Q ' fe M , 5, a X l, as 5 44 W 5 Virginia Brisbin Jeannie Briggs Kathleen Brown Lisa Brown Roberta Brown Becky Bunta Melinda Chambers Carman Christenson Pamela Cleveland Karen Colebank Doris Coleman Joyce Collins Steven Commons Jeannine Comp Carey Conard Kathy Conard Joe Cook Catherine Crouthers Rita Cummings Claudia Cunningham Kathleen Cunningham Sandra Cunningham Donna Davidson Julia Davis Susan Davis Connie Dawson Rise Deutsch Mary Dieker -. ,-, X X li Q . Q .J s , .SE,.. QD H A - ii iil Q' X is Q R N i S ., Y ' 1?- M , L 'I' :,- 5. , 2 -'.,g X 5, W . .W 2 sv 9: s if sf: James Ditzler Diane Dixon Dallas Dodge Gail Downen Laura Dudley David Dugan Kim Dvorak Terri Edwards Beth Erway Joy Euhanks Peggy Facklam Sadie Faylor Denise Franz Marie Fredricks I , ., - . vntiw ,, a.aau , W an H are ,WW , A, 'A gl , I 1 ,.,.. , Ace? ,,,..-YL!" V' K f .A.',, .yi N, A h V V, 1 wqLt.fgtf?5yw, ,,, , , Nh nifty Z , .,,l-nnkmhzgaiunsuett ' j fr aa in 'Ya wth? , ' vi: 1 A w :LM jf,,P,,, nng, V :ai a- WJ"""' w E' -ff X ,N 1 W ,- 31659 - - 74' 1 I K S L ga i A W... . ww, Q v ,fi 9 is ' F so M' - x e gf 3 4, L -,wi 5, . aa , , I , .,. . . Y A' - 'git 5 , ' x ' A . -' ' lx. A xi A ' iiii H J A Q v S . F Y s fr 3 it 5 . . ' i. - 7' gif , 'yi gif - . , kg 1 , . , 3 SQ V " 23 . if , 55 ff 'inc X ,H . gig. K' 5 I 2-F A 5 L ,H M Agvf Claire Fruechting Cynthia Fuller Marilyn J. Fulton Lowell Chosey Marilyn Gifford Paula Ginavan Linn Goodman Joseph Gray Jackie Green Mary Hackett Nelda Hamilton Mary Hansen Karen Harshberger Cindy Harvey Christine Hecke Gail Hermesch Kelly Hickman Susie Hillis Roy Hoffman Sandra Hoffman Andy Hornbaker tiiiiiia ug , 1 275 'I X tg 'Q S Y. or J ,,,, ,s .V 4 Ri If af. sg 99 if f a .f,,- is 'fr ,N -. X ' .Q 5 S Y xx Q P im 4 2 if fy X QL is Q: S Q Mfr X xx 1' N S4 lb so li .Q Sir gn f' . 5 ul' as S " t. ik s Q Q I x I ' 0 Freshmen , L t X 455: as Q ,,s, ,, we S 4' 'Q,, ' k ':.:s 2.5 if s I t X , W X Es? in 'ss s S is if L " ' ". X sg, X f 4. , as 6 X ,K .KX 'N f N Gina Houston Cindy Howard Lori Howard Concha Jasso William Jenkins Beth Johnson Debbie Jones Greg Jones Kathy Jones Kala Sue Judy Janet Kadel Konnie Kaspar James Keeffe Sherri Keller Karen Kelly Stan Kendrick Pam Kenefake Milton Kindle Joan Kirkpatrick Deborah Klein Karen Kreuger Karyn La Forge Steve Larsen Cynthia Leavitt Randi Lewis Jane Litzenberger Eric Loeb Diana Lorson 276 Q k.-Q if k"':' 'N Janice Lybarger A Marji Marbourg Becky Markley Kevin Marquis -A A rf. Sandra Matney X 2 Joseph McAdam i F . Anita McCabe 4.2 'X Q Ei l K sm. W - 5 Q X it . K. + 4 .x fe ' f' is J P If 'Na ll JF 5 K be ,. . , ., f , .fl X pm, , 2, . i ... UM- 371:-Ufiqfxi 1,-.31 ili R ii Y Roxanne McCoy Q C Loretta McGinnis T' ' ' A if Cathy McKenna A Connie McReynolds Jeri Meadows es S we 'Xa as i Q- X X x S S i S 5 3 ' E'-2' 'A ' ' A Danny McKerracher X Ae iv' or 5' ef PM MQ' 5 o iiii YQ . ":. :.: he I ',:' C 'if ' - ::"' . A Q go as 'if-L L Y 1 as . ., W K i lx K: ig .V L I .x,:, . , Q ,Q f A ,, Q EEN I S, -. 4' fr fi A A L A ? frm, U U :W f A, 3 . A by Q 1 51- A V. ,I new fax, . 4- , fft-W ,,, g., .. , wV.,y,'n . 'iz 5263 f f :4"m... A-viz? " .:?W4:'?f:'f"1 ',:'.-we pf I -..'.1S.4?A..tg' ,f iii i ii y 1 ce yeayna D Sandra Meara e e'es r . i f Pat Mercer ": ,, Q J ' Q ' Mary Jo Merritt . , .. ' Lori Minnick Carolyn Mockry Blaine Moore Deborah Moore ,bw XV' K I Mary Moore X 4, , of 3 , M i. , 1' . .W X W e X, 3.4: . . 1, A 5 . 4 S Mike Moore Terri Moore Barb Morando Jeannie Moran Jamie Morehead Sue Myers Jane Neidig Freshmen 1 Eva Neufeld A A- W . , A Nancy 0'Donnell 3 .' Q ' L 5 Tonya Oldnamm Lv , Jo Osborn . A Diane 0'Shea Lareta Osner - A Glen Pankratz J ,z Donna Patton fi A sf ' af ' Sandra Pepperman A Janett Phelon f A Eugene Philbrick ' , g m Ei Leesa Pohl ' Rhonda Powell Vicki Punteney V , Marilyn Putnam Lynn Rains eel' Q A- Alvmneed , Pamela Reed A , Lea Reekie Af' X Dell Reese . K AA Pany Rich f Sue Rickel V' A ' A Barbara Riechmann af- a ' Lynette Rittgers Karen Robinson fi' A ' ' X jagkie Rogers J J y if , . . al l A A ,W Q QM.: as W , 'x A f gh r N y aay 4 f f lx A gg? ,e.5f fAy4x A AA Becky Rosenstangle if ,L 7 A WJ, mug ' ' fi ' 'if " ' 5" AV I' C R0ndaJeanne Ross Ann Rudolph Karen Ruud Nasro Saidianpour Holla Sayegh Rene Scheffler Mike Schnakenberg Annelise Schroll Q2 277 " f . x 4 I ' .gi R f , , .. , W AKMQ? ' QA 4 s 2 se 1 ff I f. ,, M 2 K 4 , ' M' f 1 1' .sfl-wsafahw V ::1f'1 f?fz1x l 1 M f -N1 Ml iff' fiiziitiiff? QE Q 1' , , , ix , A ' 1 ,Q o 278 ' 'fi M 6 a A ef 'X J I . . 6 5' 5 I 1 X gi 4 JF . y . Q Dana Shay Janice Shelton Renee Small Deborah Smith Steven Smith Sherry Soule Margaret Stangle Rita Stanley Dave Steffes Marg Stein Debbie Stephens Rod Stockard Patricia Stoppel Kurt Suther Doris Swenson Pam Swindler Deborah Taylor Kathy Thissen Mary Tholen Sean Thomson Sherr Throckmorton Steve Traylor Susan Tritten Detra Tucker Kathy Turner Nancy Turner Liz Voights Lea Wallord Freshmen Q-N11-wfmegi , ve. we .Q Q f"': ' on 5 .5 ,Q I ., 1 it Q g sw Y H A Q N ak it - - Y -f 3, 9 N, ' K 5 2? o n -iff? W ' W ' X P V ' Q 8 Ag .gf .. Q, ogg ' A E E if 1: t f. we ., K at 14 ii -sr Q is Robert Zahn Debra Zimmerman Kathy Walker Terry Walker Debbie Walter Mary Ward Bob Weinman Jana Whtiaker Mary Jo Willcott Nancy Woodbury Susan Wright Dale Wunder Colette Wyatt Audrey Wyrick Tim Wyrick Vicky Young Freshmen 279 General Academic Affairs, 58 Accounting Club, 131 Administrative Affairs, 60 Administrative Management Society, Alpha Beta, 156 Alpha Phi Omega, 165 Alpha Theta Rho, 166 Amanda Marga, 153 American Marketing Assoc., 131 Arab-American Club, 161 Art Gallery Exhibitions, 92 Associated Student Government, 30 Associated Students of Kansas, 136 Baptist Student Union, 122 Baseball, 206 Basketball, 190 Biology Club, 139 Bird-Watching Society, 142 Black Student Union, 159 Blue Key, 117 Bulletin Staff, 29 Caduceus Society, 144 Campus Scouts, 154 Cardinal Key, 116 Catholic Student Organization, 124 Cheerleaders, 178 Chi Alpha, 120 Christian Scientists, 121 CIRUNA, 137 Collegiate 4-H, 158 Collegiate Republicans 8: Democrats Council for Exceptional Children, 128 Cross-Country, 188 Data Processing Club, 132 Delta Pi Epsilon, 132 Development and Public Affairs, 64 Distributive Educ. Club, 133 Earth Science Club, 143 Educational Theatre Co., 110 Elsie Pine Library Club, 163 280 135 , 118 Index Epsilon Chi, 122 Epsilon Pi Tau, 158 E-State Players, 162 Exeter, 149 Faculty, 84 Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 120 Fiscal Affairs, 72 Football, 180 Fraternities and Sororities, 240 French House, 148 Gamma Delta, 121 German Club, 147 Golf, 204 Handicapped Students Assoc., 162 Homecoming Activities, 172 Information Services, 70 Institutional Studies, 68 Interfraternity Council, 238 International Club, 160 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, 123 Kansas Assoc. for the Ed. of Young Children, 127 Kansas Home Ec. Assoc., 150 Kappa Delta Pi, 126 Kappa Kappa Psi, 169 Kappa Mu Epsilon, 167 Karate Club, 164 KRHA, 155 Life-planning, 153 Math Club, 167 Marching Band, 96 Memorial Union, 82 Music Organizations, 98 Off-campus Housing, 234 Organization Night, 114 PE Building Dedication, 197 Panhellenic Council, 238 Personnel Management Society, 129 Phi Beta Lambda, 134 H . ., ,,,,' Pi Kappa Delta, 138 Pi Lambda Theta, 125 Pi Omega Pi, 130 Play Factory, 210 President Visser, 56 Psi Chi, 138 Quivira, 149 Radio Club, 155 Residence Halls, 228 Roger Williams Fellowship, 123 School of Applied Arts 81 Sciences, 76 School of Education 8: Psychology, 78 School of Graduate 8: Professional Studies, 80 School of Liberal Arts 81 Sciences, 74 Sigma Delta Pi, 146 Society of Physics Students, 141 Special Events, 50 Special Events 8: Alumni Affairs, 66 Spurs, 145 Student Affairs, 62 Student Educ. Assoc., 126 Student pictures, 254 Summer School, 22 Summer Theatre, 24 Sunflower Staff, 28 Tau Beta Sigma, 168 Tennis, 202 Theatre productions, 100 Theta Epsilon, 151 Thieves Market, 90 Track, 198 Treble Clef, 157 Tri Beta, 140 Union Activities Council, 36 UAC Committees, 46 Women's athletics, 214 WPE Club, 156 Xi Phi, 152 Bernie Acinger, 240 Kathie Adams, 240 Mary Adams, 271 Ronda Adams, 243, 274 Sandi Adams, 267 Linda Afflick, 267 Meh Akhtarkhavari, 256 Susan Alberg, 242 Saleh Al-Hegelan, 255 Richard Allen, 256 Terry Alley, 256 Stephanie Allison, 247 Namir Alnagem, 267 Susan Alnagem, 256 Issam Al-Usami, 256 Carol Anderson, 256 Cheryl Anderson, 267 Linda Anderson, 274 Roger Anderson, 271 Sherry Anderson, 273 Bruce Andrews, 251 Harry Andrews, 267 Mark Andrews, 255 Marlene Andross, 256 Gayle Angood, 243 Bernard Antes, 256 Pam Appleby, 256 Gayle Araki, 267 Kate Arbogast, 28, 256 Debra Archer, 274 Dave Arendale, 274 Marcia Arensberg, 247 Abdollah Arjomand, 270 Diane Arnold, 274 Barbara Ashbaugh, 271 Terry Ashbury, 271 Hassan Ashi, 267 Virginia Atherly, 256 Johnny Atkins, 256 Linda Atwater, 243 Anna Austin, 267 Vicki Avers, 267 Max Ayers, 271 Bob Babbs, 249 John Bahre, 256 Karen Baier, 243 Carla Bailey, 256 Belinda Baird, 242 Mary Ann Baker, 267 Sharon Baker, 274 Sybil Baker, 256 Don Ball, 256 Susan Ball, 267 Janie Banister, 243 Kathy Banister, 243 Jay Bannett, 271 Becky Banta, 243 Crystal Barber, 256 Stephanie Barlow, 274 Student Index George Barnes, 267 Dennis Barr, 249 Richard Barth, 250 Patricia Bartlett, 267 Deborah Battle, 246 Marilyn Bauer, 256 Lynn Baumgardner, 267 Marsha Bayless, 256 Patrice Bayouth, 256 Glen Beal, 256 Janet Beattie, 240 June Beckelmeyer, 256 Beverly Becker, 266 Dorothy Becker, 243 George Becker, 251 Robert Beckman, 271 Jayne Beeke, 274 Marlene Beeler, 256 Lana Beerhalter, 256 Brad Bejard, 257 Merrilee Benander, 243 Alan Benear, 257 Christine Berger, 274 Tim Berger, 257 Liza Bergman, 274 Barbara Ann Betty, 271 Jana Beyer, 271 Connie Biggs, 271 Richard Biles, 255 Anita Billings, 242 Connie Binkley, 242 Bill Bird, 249 Renetta Bird, 245 Eric Black, 257 Karen Blair, 274 Alan Blake, 255 Arthur Blankenship, 251 Sidney Blankenship, 251 Merrill Blanks, 257 Lulita Blevins, 274 David Block, 257 Joyce Blomberg, 257 Ida Bobbitt, 274 Matt Boddington, 274 Cindy Boehm, 274 Vanessa Boerner, 274 Anita Bohm, 271 Shelly Bolling, 274 Gayla Bonnell, 267 Lisa Bonwell, 242 Janet Bookout, 267 Connie Bosch, 243 Chester Boss, 250 Laverta Bostwick, 257 Avalon Bott, 247 Lynn Bott, 250 Steve Bowers, 257 Cindy Bowman, 271 Jenny Bowman, 267 Marla Bowman, 242 Teresa Bowman, 274 Gary Bowne, 267 Linda Boyce, 267 Lisa Boyer, 243 Lori Braden, 274 Alyce Brady, 257 David Brake, 251 Pete Bramos, 251 Wayne Brand, 267 Sharon Brashears, 257 Jeff Bray, 274 Lenora Brecheisen, 257 Lawrence Breedlove, 267 Deanna Brenner, 267 Grace Brewer, 267 Juanita Brewer, 257 Jueannie Briggs, 274 Thomas Briggs, 251 Virginia Brisbin, 274 Mary Brohammer, 271 Brenda Bronson, 257 Cherlyn Brooks, 243 Joe Brooks, 249 Debbie Brown, 271 Dennis Brown, 250 Ellen Brown, 247 Frankie Brown, 246 Gene Brown, 255 Kathleen Brown, 274 Kevin Brown, 267 Lisa Brown, 274 Roberta Brown, 274 Tena Brown, 271 Jimmie Browning, 257 Deanna Bruey, 243 Nancy Brull, 257 Marla Brummer, 247 Michael Brundy, 257 Charlotte Brungardt, 257 Rosie Brungardt, 257 Joan Bryant, 267 Sheryl Buchanan, 243 Rick Buck, 249 Robert Bullock 249 Michael Bunn, 271 Becky Bunta, 274 Shirley Burgman, 245 Dennis Burks, 250 Mary Burnett, 267 Braden Burton, 267 Deanna Burton, 267 Richard Burwell, 267 Janie Buselt, 267 John Buselt, 267 Lowell Busenitz, 257 Janet Butcher, 255 Steve Butlers. 257 Eva Cage, 257 Sarah Call, 247 S. P. Calloway, 28, 100 Rennie Camden, 257 Dianna Campbell, 247 Jan Campbell, 267 Jeff Campbell, 249 JoAnn Campbell, 271 Patricia Carlson, 267 Jan Carmichael, 28, 243 Denise Carpenter, 247 Patti Carpenter, 267 Melanie Carroll, 247 Sherdine Carroll, 245, 267 Robert Castillo, 257 Rosaria Lo Catalo, 271 Phil Caugham, 258 Lynean Cerretti, 257 Melinda Chambers, 274 Gayle Chandler, 245, 267 David Charter, 257 Lowell Chasey, 275 Randy Cheek, 249 Donna Chency, 271 Roger Chisum, 267 Carman Christenson, 274 Chris Christenson, 257 Sheryl Christenson, 257 Lisa Christy, 271 Curt Clanton, 271 Pamela Cleveland, 274 Joseph Cobb, 267 Jeffrey Cochran, 251 Rhonda Cody, 267 Carey Coffman, 243 Linda Beth Cole, 271 Karen Colebank 274 Catherine Coleman, 257 Doris Coleman, 274 Kenneth Coleman, 257 Bryan Collins, 250, 257 Joyce Collins, 274 Carey Conrad, 274 Kathy Conrad, 274 Steven Commons, 274 Jeannie Comp, 274 Nancy Compton, 257 Joe Cook, 274 Ronda Cook, 267 Denise Coons, 257 Doug Coons, 271 Janice Cooper, 267 Katherine Cooper, 257 Wayne Cooper, 257 Patricia Cope, 267 Terri Copeland, 271 Bruce Corey, 257 Lee Corey, 240, 271 Kirk Cottrell, 271 Kasey Courtemanche, 268 Alex Cowan, 257 Cinda Cox, 243 Laurie Crabie, 268 Candy Craig, 257 Rebecca Crane, 268 Jean Cranz, 243 Pam Cranz, 242 Lela Kay Drist, 268 Candy Crofoot, 245 Susan Cropp, 243 Catherine Crouthers, 274 Martha Crowfoot, 257 Elyse Culp, 257 Rita Cummings. 274 Becky Cunningham. 247 281 Claudia Cunningham, 274 Debbie Cunningham, 271 Kathleen Cunningham, 274 Sandra Cunningham, 257, 274 Cynthia Cummins, 240 James Cyphers, 257 Jeanne Dagenette, 268 Gayle Dailey, 242 Jeanne Dailey, 258 Sandra Damma, 258 Ron Dane, 258 Darrell Daniels, 258 Joyce D'Armond, 258 Coleen Davidson, 240 Donna Davidson, 274 R. J. Davidson, 28, 250 Bob Davis, 258 Debbie Davis, 242 Julia Davis, 274 Marc Davis, 258 Phil Davis, 250 Susan Davis, 274 Connie Dawson, 274 Joni Dawson, 268 Curtis Day, 258 Cynthia Day, 268 Terry Day, 252 Ellen DeGraffenreid, 247, 27 Debbie Dell, 246 Deanna Delladio, 258 Stan Demoss, 258 Patricia Dennis, 268 Jan Denny, 268 Debbie Deputy, 247 Cynthia L. Dettmer, 258 Diane Deutsch, 268 Rise Deutsch, 274 Susan DeVore, 258 Paul Diaz, 258 Mary Dieker, 274 Steve Dieker, 268 Neva Dillich, 258 Janet Dillman, 268 Barbara Diskin, 247 Craig Ditzler, 271 James Ditzler, 275 Marcia Dix, 243 Beth Dixon, 268 Diane Dixon, 275 Charles Dodge, 258 Dallas Dodge, 275 John Dopp, 271 John Doren, 268 Carol Douglass, 258 Patrick Dow, 271 Gail Dowen, 275 Linda Downes, 271 Kris Downing, 247 Laurie Downs, 271 Connie Drimmel, 258 Pete Drusch, 252 Laura Dudley, 275 Marilyn Duff, 258 David Dugan, 275 Donna Duncan, 271 282 1 Audry Dunlap, 268 Pat Dunnaway, 271 Kathy Duvall, 268 Kim Dvorak, 275 Dave Dyer, 258 Crystal Ebberts, 271 Mary Eddy, 271 William Eddy, 266 Pamela Edwards, 240 Terri Edwards, 275 Kathleen Egan, 258 Ed Egnatic, 258 Patti Emler, 268 Don Endress, 268 Jana Enright, 245 Mary Erhard, 240 Ginger Erickson, 266 Karla Erickson, 243 Jean Erskine, 258 Beth Erway, 275 Kathleen Estes, 271 Joy Eubanks, 275 Kathy Evans, 243 Priscilla Ewing, 258 Peggy Facklam, 275 Connie Fairbanks, 243 Lora Fankhauser, 268 Rostam Farahi-Far, 268 Donna Farless, 243 Emma Jean Farmer, 268 Sadie Faylor, 275 Terry Fehrenbach, 258 Maggie Fehring, 247 Vickie Feldhausser, 271 Taddese Ferede, 268 Charles Fertonardo, 258 Debbie Fitsimmons, 271 Mary Fitzpatrick, 268 Nancy Fleming, 240, 258 Paula Flott, 240, 271 Charissa Foos, 258 Karen Ford, 268 Angie Forrister, 243 Barbara Foster, 242 LeAnn Foster, 258 Mark Foster, 258 Susan Fowler, 258 Donna Fox, 268 Paula Fralick, 240 Thomas Franklin, 258 Denise Franz, 275 Carolyn Frazier, 258 Linda Frazier, 240 Liz Frazier, 258 Royce Frazier, 258 Marie Fredricks, 275 Nina Fredricks, 258 Laurel Freel, 271 Vivina Freel, 258 Carol Freeman, 258 Danea French, 247 Paula Frevert, 268 Susanne Froelich, 240 Janey Froome, 242 Claire Fruechting, 275 Susan Fruman, 271 Cynthia Fuller, 275 Douglas Fuller, 258 Janet Fullinwider, 268 Marilyn J. Fulton, 275 Dan Funke, 268 Shirley Gaeddert, 247 Charles Galligher, 30 Jan Gamblian, 268 Linda Garwood, 245, 268 Karen Gates, 243 Robert George, 268 Diana Gerard, 242 Rochelle Gerhart, 268 Pam Germann, 271 Mark Gibbons, 271 Pam Gibson, 271 Christie Giddings, 243 Marilyn Gifford, 275 Rose Gilham, 268 Patrick Gillihan, 252 Mary Gilman, 271 Janet Ginavan, 268 Paula Ginavan, 275 Sandra Glenn, 268 Melanie Godfrey, 247 Mindie Goenner, 242 Susan Goertz, 268 Marty Gonzales, 258 Michael Gonzales, 250 Dennis Good, 268 Jane Goode, 243 Linn Goodman, 275 Judy Goodwin, 258 Alan Graham, 250 Sheeloa Graham, 258 Jim Granada, 268 Joseph Gray, 275 Larry Grecian, 268 Jackie Green, 275 Teresa Gregerson, 271 Michael Gregory, 268 Nancy Griffin, 259 Lois Griffing, 259 Wanda Griffith, 259 Charlene Griffiths, 259 Cindy Gross, 240 William Gulick, 259 Susan Gunselman, 268 Terry Gunselman, 268 Janet Gustafson, 243 Robert Gustafson, 250 Susan Haake, 234 JoAnn Habiger, 271 Mary Hackett, 275 Alice L. Haden, 259 Melanie Haden, 259 Roger Haden, 259 Gay Hager, 240 Kevin Hager, 268 Rita Haggard, 245 Doug Hague, 250 Rebecca Hale, 259 Charles Hall, 259 Michael Hall, 268 Francis Halloway, 250 James Hamilton, 252 Nelda Hamilton, 275 Barbara Hamm, 259 Dave Hammerle, 271 John Hammond, 259 Lana Jean Hampton, 271 Susan Hand, 259 Charlene Hansas, 259 Roberta Haney, 259 Patti Hanks, 242 Mary Hansen, 275 Sharon Hanson, 271 Janet Hanson, 242 John Hanson, 259 Carolyn Harms, 271 Elaine Harms, 268 Sonya Harper, 243 Karen Harshberger, 275 Phil Harsh, 259 Sarah Hart, 271 Glendon Hartman, 268 Stanely Hartwich, 250 Cindy Harvey, 275 Vicki Haskins, 271 Ann Hauser, 259 Cathy Hawley, 271 Becky Hayes, 271 Bridget Hayes, 240 Connie Hayes, 259 Kathleen Hayes, 246, 259 Larry Hayward, 259 Jeanne Hazen, 259 Marcia Hazetine, 268 Christine Hecke, 275 Francie Hedge, 243 Debbie Hefley, 268 Michael Heil, 271 Lynn Hein, 243 Fran Heironimus, 245 Susan Heitman, 247 Barry Hendricks, 252 Randall Hendricks, 252 Patty Hendrickson, 268 Carolyn Henshaw, 259 Michael Henthorne, 259 Steve Hemphill, 271 Lindy Hermes, 243 Vicki Hermes, 243 Gail Hermesch, 275 Lisa Hershberger, 268 Kathy Hewby, 269 Tom Hibbard, 259 Jacqueline Hibbs, 240 Kelly Hickman, 275 Cheli Hicks, 243 Denise Hiebert, 259 Cynthia Higdon, 268 Dean Higley, 249 Pamela Hill, 245 Trella Hill, 268 Suzie Hillis, 240, 275 Marcia Hinnenkamp, 242 Donita Hinshaw, 268 Rhonda Hitt, 268 Linda Hobble, 240 Roy Hoffman, 275 Sandra Hoffman, 275 Sherry Hoge, 242 Karolee Holladay, 266 Jennifer Holler, 247 Jan Holmes, 259 Carol Holt, 240 Eunice Holt, 259 Jean Holt, 240 Deanna Holub, 271 Nancy Horner, 259 Glenda Hoppes, 268 Wilma Horn, 246 Andy Hornbaker, 275 Margaret Horner, 259 Stephen Horner, 259 Debbie Horton, 272 Roy Horton, 259 Jane Hosey, 240 Marcia Houck, 272 Linda Houghton, 272 Gina Houston, 276 Celeste Howard, 240, 259 Cindy Howard, 276 Lori Howard, 240, 276 Dennis Hudak, 259 Jim Hughes, 249 Joyce Huhn, 268 Vickie Hull, 268 Mary Ann Humphrey, Marvin Hunt, 268 Ron Hunt, 250 Esther Hursh, 259 Robin Hurt, 242 Vickie Hurt, 268 Harold Huston, 250 Joeilfabiyi, 268 Sheryl lnow, 259 Marcus Ireland, 259 James Irick, 252 Bill Irvin, 259 Debbie Irwin, 247 Audrey Jackson, 246 Esther Jamison, 259 Julie Jamison, 259 Concha Jasso, 276 William Jenkins, 276 Kelley Jenkinson, 242 Monica Jenks, 240 Dena Jenson, 247 Anne Jesberg, 243 Mark Jeske, 272 Barbara Johnson, 268 Becky Johnson, 247 Beth Johnson, 276 Dianna Johnson, 268 Pam Johnson, 269 Pamela Johnson, 260 Shelli Johnson, 243 2 Stephen Johnson, 272 Teresa Johnson, 272 Carol Jones, 272 Debbie Jones, 276 Greg Jones, 276 Kathy Jones, 276 Michael Jones, 269 Stephen Jones, 260 Susan Jones, 272 Mary Jan Jordan, 260 Jane Journet, 269 Kala Sue Judy, 276 Angela Jukes, 260 Terry Jukes, 249, 260 Janet Kadel, 276 Keith Karlan, 260 Konnie Kaspar, 276 Carol Kaufman, 269 Barbara Kear, 260 Dennis Kear, 255 Betty Keating, 272 James Keeffe, 252, 276 Dennis Keihm, 269 Richard Keim, 269 Jeannie Keller, 272 Sherri Keller, 276 Sally Kelley, 272 Dennis Kelly, 272 Karen Kelly, 243, 276 Larry Kemper, 260 Donna Kendall, 270 Stan Kendrick, 276 Pam Kenefake, 276 Betsy Kennedy, 260 Debbie Kenney, 243 Mary Kenning, 240 Kraig Kenny, 272 Cheri Kent, 260 Curtis Keplinger, 249 Alan Kern, 260 Sharri Kern, 272 Warren Kersey, 252, 260 Richard Kerstine, 260 Pam Kibler, 240 Karlene Kiehtz, 269 Kenneth Killman, 260 Laura Kimler, 242 Phil Kimmi, 272 Milton Kindle, 276 Michael King, 260 Michael King, 260 Martha Kipfer, 245, 260 Karen Kipling, 240 Kathy Kirkham, 272 Joan Kirkpatrick, 276 Bill Klaver, 252 Deborah Klein, 240, 276 Tom Klotz, 255 Kandi Knabe, 240 Joseph Knight, 269 John Knox, 260 Marsha Kooser, 247 John Korb, 272 Warren Korphage, 260 Patricia Kramer, 255 Donna Kready, 260 Theresa Krehbeil, 272 Karen Kreuger, 276 Jane Kuharic, 244 Sari Kuhn, 242 Susan Kuhn, 260 Susan Kukuk, 260 Susan Labbe, 260 Karen Lackner, 244 Karol Lackner, 244 Karyn LaForge, 276 Walter Lammert, 260 Wayne Lampson, 252, 260 Denise Land, 240 Mike Land, 260 Diana Lane, 247 Tom Lane, 269 Steven Lang, 252 John Lapsley, 260 Sharon Larkin, 269 Debra Larrabee, 272 Charles Larsen, 260 Steve Larsen, 276 Timothy Larson, 250, 269 Tim Larson, 272 Linda Lassman, 255 Mike Lause, 260 Patrick Lawrence, 242 Marcia Lawrence, 242 Shirley Lawrence, 260 Cynthia Leavitt, 276 Maxine Leavitt, 255 Tara Ledom, 247 Mike Lee, 260 Marilyn Leis, 272 Sherryl Leis, 272 ra- a... , x ,534 ,R ,sgxmqfv UAW N.: wwf : F ,,,, ,J 'fu' 2 ,t.,,'1 1 A 1 ',,f 2 ivbifi? W V 1' iwesfii 283 , Y Lynda Leonard, 260 Lisa Leonhart, 245 Mark Lesher, 249 Randi Lewis, 276 Rosemary Lewkowicz, 242 Gerald Lillich, 260 Connie Lindell, 240 Nancy Linville, 272 Mike Lippman, 260 Jacque Little, 260 Jane Litzenberger, 276 Tom Lockhart, 269 Erie Loeb, 276 David Long, 252 Marsha Longabach, 260 Diana Lorson, 276 Jim Love, 260 Tony Love, 249 Paul Loyd, 252 Glenda Ludwig, 260 Janice Lybarger, 277 Carl MacDowell, 269 Paul Mackiewicz, 269 Michael Macomber, 252 Oneita Magers, 260 Lori Mangine, 272 Patrick Mahaffey, 269 Mike Mallin, 260 Steve Mallon, 272 Susan Mamlok, 255 Willie Manning, 260 Linda Mantia, 247 Marji Marbourg, 244, 277 James Santa Maria, 260 Beverly Maricevic, 272 284 Becky Markley, 277 Joe Markley, 260 Carol Marnell, 244 Kevin Marquis, 277 Sherry Martin, 245 June Masada, 272 Sandra Matney, 240, 277 Herbert Matthews, 249, 261 Debbie Matzeder, 247 Dennis Maxwell, 255 Vicky Maxwell, 269 Joseph McAdam, 277 Anita McCabe, 277 Teresa McCabe, 269 Laura McCarthy, 261 Jeff McCash, 261 Donna McCoy, 255 Roxanne McCoy, 277 John McCullah, 261 Joel McCurry, 261 Denise McDill, 240 Wade McDonald, 250 Kelley McEntee, 244 Kathleen McEwen, 261 Karen McGhee, 269 Randy McGhee, 269 Kathleen McGheney, 272 Loretta McGinnis, 000 Paul McGuire, 272 Raymond Mclntosh, 249, 269 Nina McKee, 244 Terrie McKeever, 272 Cathy McKenna, 277 Danny McKerracher, 277 Pamela McKinney, 272 Millie McLendon, 261 Lynn McMillin, 240 Lisa McQuin, 244 Connie McReynolds, 277 Terry Meadors, 261 Jeri Meadows, 277 Greg Mears, 261 Sandra Meara, 277 Jane Medina, 272 Barb Meerpohl, 269 Carol Meis, 269 Debbie Melcher, 272 Paula Melton, 272 Pat Mercer, 277 Joy Merriman, 261 Mary Jo Merritt, 000 Sheila Merritt, 261 Cindy Metzger, 261 Jeri Ban Meter, 265 Julie Ann Meuser, 272 Bruce Meyer, 269 Carol Meyer, 261 Dudley Meyer, 261 Marilyn Meyer, 272 Blenda Miller, 240 Carol Miller, 261 Corwin Miller, 261 Craig Miller, 269 David Miller, 252 Deanna Miller, 272 Debbie Miller, 242 Debbie Miller, 245 Karen Miller, 247 Katherine Miller, 272 Mary Miller, 272 Robert Miller, 261 Sandra Miller, 261 Arthur Millikin, 262 Terrance Miner, 269 Lori Minnick, 277 Joyce Minnis, 262 Marc Minnis, 262 Janis Minor, 262 Printed and published by Emporia State Press. Beth Mitchell, 242 Winifred Miyashiro, 269 Carolyn Mockry, 277 Deborah Montague, 272 David Montgomery, 250 Paul Montgomer, 262 Becki Moody, 28, 269 Luella Moody, 272 Rick Moody, 269 Rexanna Moon, 272 Blaine Moore, 277 Deborah Moore, 277 Denise Moore, 246 Mary Moore, 269 Mary Moore, 277 Mike Moore, 277 Terri Moore, 277 Jeannie Moran, 277 Rhonda Moran, 2649 Barb Moranda, 277 Jamie Morehead. 277 Beverly Morgan, 255 Derek Morita, 250 Ann Mosbauer, 244 Joan Mosier, 262 Terri Moyer, 262 Terri Moyer, 262 Debbie Mueller, 242 Mary Muhoz, 269 Alice Mullin, 262 Linda Murray, 262 Sue Myers, 277 Rhonda Nash, 262 Mahin Nassim, 269 Betty Neff, 262 Njeumenu Negga, 262 Jane Neidig, 277 Jerry Nelson, 262 Kathryn Nelson, 262 Kathy Nelson, 262 Robert Nelson, 262 Robert Nelson, 250 Kathy Nerka, 242 Margo Ann Nesbett, 272 Charles Nettrouer, 262 Eva Neufeld, 277 Pamela Newell, 262 Randy Newkirk, 272 Ann Nickerson, 262 Dawn Niedens, 242 Gregg Nielson, 252 Jane Nietfeld, 262 Lee Nikkel, 262 Deborah Nilges, 268 Tina Nogle, 242 Zoa Norman, 247 Sara Novotny, 269 Doug Oblander, 262 Kacie 0'Brian, 246 Nancy 0'Donnell, 277 Tonya Oldnamm, 277 Jane Olmstead, 272 Jerry Olmstead, 252 Helen Olsen, 272 Elizabeth Osborn, 262 William Osborn, 262 Diane 0'Shea, 277 Laretta Osner, 277 Mary Overholser, 244 Beverly Page, 246 Melanie Page, 262 Jerome Parsons, 262 Valerie Patterson, 272 Donna Patton, 277 Serena Patton, 272 Rick Patton, 26 Susan Patton, 262 Meg Paul, 269 Kenna Pearson, 240 Sandra Pearson. 245 Marilene Pease. 247 Robert Pennington, 252 Sandra Pepperman, 277 Mona Percy, 242 Beki Perkins, 272 Sherri Peroli, 272 Candy Peterson, 246 Janett Phelan, 277 Eugene Philbrick, 277 Robbie Phillips, 277 Donna Pickert, 270 Lester Pierse, 262 Deann Pinkerton, 272 Barbara Pipkin, 272 Cheryl Platt, 242 Leesa Pohl, 277 July Pollman, 270 Steve Polson, 262 Charles Pope, 262 Cynthia Porter, 272 Loren Potts, 270 Rhonda Powell, 277 Jim Powers, 270 Lenora Prather, 262 Jamella Priddy, 272 Marcia Pruser, 270 Sheryll Pugh, 247 Vicki Punteney, 277 Gary Purdome, 250 Marilyn Putnam, 277 Joe Pyle, 252 Rosemary Pyle, 244 Ann Quaintance, 270 Debra Quirarte, 270 Nina Radford, 272 Judy Raikes, 262 Lynn Rains, 277 Patti Raits, 272 Kathy Ralston, 247 Judy Rand, 262 Vicki Rand, 246 Melody Rankin, 262 Sharon Rankin, 262 Jan Rasmussen, 240 Patti Ratts, 270 Karen Ray, 272 Carolyn Rayson, 270 Alvin Reed, 277 Carol Reed, 240 Pamela Reed, 277 Patricia Reed, 240 Roxanna Reed, 270 Lea Reekie, 277 Dell Reese, 277 Merril Reese, 272 Jim Reeves, 262 Virginia Reeves, 240 Mike Reid, 272 Deborah Reiling. 241, 262 Diana Reisbig, 262 Joyce Renfro, 270 Theresa Renfrow, 246 Kenneth Reynolds, 270 Cindy Rice, 262 Marje Rice, 262 Patty Rich, 277 Mary Richardson, 246 Sue Rickel, 277 Carol Ricklefo, 272 Pamela Riddle, 272 Beth Ann Ridenour, 262 Barbara Riechmann, 277 Patty Rieke, 244 Jolene Riley, 262 Jean Rinner, 241 Tom Ritter, 263 Lynette Rittgers, 277 Gary Roberts, 30 Jerry Robinson, 263 Karen Robinson, 277 Mary Jane Robinson, 270 Glenda Rochat, 263 Frank Rock, 263 Melissa Rodee, 247 Jackie Rogers, 277 Lynn Rogers, 272 Nancy Rogers, 270 Marilyn Ronnau, 273 Carolyn Rose, 247 Becky Rosenstangle, 277 Diane Ross, 273 Nanetta Ross, 270 Ronda Jeanne Ross, 277 David Rothlauf, 263 Kim Rowe, 247 Beth Rowland, 263 Vicky Rubottom, 273 Ann Rudolph, 277 Sarah Ruffin, 246 Sylvia Runble, 270 Karen Ruud, 277 Karel Ryan, 273 Deanne Ryno, 263 Isabelle Sasvedra, 273 Nasro Saidianpour, 277 Evelyn Salava, 270 Arnold Sams, 249 Jerry Sams, 279 Frank Sanchez, 250 Jeff Sandstrom, 270 Loraine Santos, 263 285 Mike Sarratt, 249 Nelda Satterlee, 273 Debra Sawtelle, 263 Barbara Sawyer, 241 Eugene Sawyer, 263 Holla Sayegh, 277 Dana Schaffer, 263 Richard Schamp, 250 Eugene Scheckel, 273 Belinda Scheffler, 244 Rene Scheffler, 244, 277 Keith Scheid, 263 Charles Schlobohm, 263 Jeffrey Schlosser, 270 Brenda Schmidt, 270 Donald Schmidt, 263 Mary Ellen Schmidt, 263 Twila Schmidt, 263 Mike Schnakenberg, 277 Harold Schremmer, 263 Patricia Schremmer, 263 Mark Schroeppel, 270 Annelise Schroll, 277 Phillip Schutter, 270 Connie Schwalm, 247 Jerry Scofield, 263 Beckie Scott, 241 Ester Sears, 246 Danny Selley, 263 Delores Segura, 241 Cindy Seitz, 244 Ron Sellers, 252 Mark Sevier, 249 Stephanie Seward, 247 Joyce Seymour, 270 Charles Shaver, 270 Chip Shattuck, 249 Dana Shay, 278 Debbie Shay, 263 lJeAnn Shearer, 247 Davie Sheeron, 263 Nelda Sheils, 273 William Shields, 252 Janice Shelton, 278 Betty Shepard, 263 Elaine Sheppard, 273 Nancy Sherffius, 263 David Sherrer, 273 Harold Shigley, 250 Debra Shivers, 263 Debbie Shobe, 273 Linda Shomaker, 263 Brenda Short, 263 Nickie Shukers, 247, 273 Tommy Sicard, 263 Warren Sickel, 270 Linda Silver, 246 Joann Simkins, 242 Susie Simpler, 244 Donnie Sinnett, 249 Ann Sivyer, 241 Lynn Sivyer, 244 Randall Skiles, 252 Terry Skinner, 252 Elaine Skolaut, 263 Allison Slater, 255 Gerald Slaughter, 263 Stephanie Sleichter, 270 Randy Sloan, 263 2 86 Renne Small, 278 Rusty Smith, 263 Andra Smith, 247 Betty Smith, 273 Daniel Smith, 263 Deborah Smith, 278 Dianne Smith, 263 Gary Smith, 270 Ivy Smith, 270 Leanna Smith, 263 Nancy Smith, 273 Peggy Smith, 273 Regina Smith, 242 Roger Smith, 264 Ron Smith, 263 Sheryl Smith, 248 Steven Smith, 278 Jeanette Smuck, 263 Jo Snell, 28, 263 Donna Snyder, 248 Sandi Snyder, 248 Billie Sorden, 263 Sandra Soule, 273 Sherry Soule, 278 Robert Sowers, 270 Patty Sowter, 273 Laura Speers, 263 Rick Speck, 273 Daniel Spencer, 250, 263 Donna Spencer, 273 Kathy Spencer, 246 Lynn Spencer, 273 Paige Spencer, 244 Carl Spicer, 252 Jayna Spindler, 264 Carolyn Spring, 273 Julie Stadel, 273 Dona Stagman, 264 Gregg Stair, 264 Judy Stallbaumer, 241 Ruth Stallbaumer, 264 Mark Stanbrough, 273 Linda Standau, 264 Margaret Stangle, 278 Rita Stanley, 278 Vinita Starkey, 273 Brenda Staton, 264 Mike Steele, 264 Dave Steffes, 278 Margie Stien, 28, 278 Jackson Steiner, 264 Craig Stensaas, 264 Vernon Stensaas, 250 Debbie Stephens, 278 Lisa Stevens, 264 Halyn Stewart, 273 Patty Stewart, 264 Sue Stewart, 273 Nathon Stillwell, 270 Keigh Stinson, 252 Rod Stockard, 278 Donna Stoddard, 264 Brian Stokman, 273 Jolene Stolfus, 246 Theresa Stolfus, 248 Sandy Stone, 244, 264 Janie Stoneking, 242 Patricia Stoppel, 278 Elsie Stout, 264 Alana Strahm, 264 Carol Strahm, 273 Sandra Strawn, 264 Roberta Stuchlik, 264 Connie Stueve, 270 Robin Stuewe, 248 Cheryl Stutz, 273 Sharon Stryker, 264 Colleen Sullivan, 244 Cynthia Sullivan, 270 Karen Sullivan, 265 Janice Sullivan,'270 Kurt Suther, 278 Debora Sutherland, 270 Susan Svoboda, 242 Connie Sweany, 248 James Swedenburg, 28, 265 Donna Swenson, 273 Doris Swenson, 278 Pam Swindler, 278 Rod Symmonds, 265 Bill Syrios, 270 Dot Tannahill, 265 Randy Tanner, 252 Deborah Taylor, 278 Gregory Taylor, 252 Gwen Taylor, 248 Kathy Taylor, 273 Steve Taylor, 270 Sheri Teeter, 265 Kathy Thelen, 273 Kathy Thissen, 278 Mary Tholden, 278 Mike Tholen, 273 Sean Thomson, 278 Phillip Thornton, 265 Sherr Throckmorton, 278 Deborah Thurman, 246 Deborah Thurmon, 246 Deborah Thurmon, 265 Elaine Timben, 270 Susan Tinker, 244 Janie Tippet, 28, 116, 265 Kathleen Tirabasso, 265 Marlys Titus, 244 Peggy Toews, 270 Wayne Town, 265 Susan Tritten, 241, 278 Luann Trumann, 270 Detra Tucker, 278 Chris Tucker, 273 Kathy Turner, 278 Nancy Turner, 278 Denise Underwood, 244 Jeanene Urban, 265 Kathy Upton, 265 Patty Utecht, 273 Ray Van Sickle, 265 Alicia Vasquez, 241 Leslie Villareal, 242 Paula Vineyard, 244 Judy Vogt, 265 Liz Voights, 278 Christine Voorhees, 265 ROHIUHH' P IN ARENA J' .117 " P, if I , I , ff 2. if if P Ken Wachter, 265 Debra Waddle, 265 J ack Wade, 270 Rosanna Wade, 270 Kenneth Waechter, 252 Vernon Wages, 265 Hank Waggoner, 252 Ann Wagner, 244 Craig Wagoner, 250 Lea Walford, 278 Alicia Walker, 265 Kathy Walker, 279 Terry Walker, 279 Larry Wall, 265 Mike Wallace, 265 Mary Jane Walsh, 248 Deann Walter, 246 Debbie Walter, 279 Carol Walton, 248 Patricia Walton, 273 Susan Warczakoski, 246 Mary Ward, 279 Pamela Warren, 265 Sarah Warren, 246 Martha Webb, 248, 273 Barrett Weinberger, 265 Bob Weinman, 279 Bob Wellman, 265 Christine Wells, 265 Susan Welton, 270 Mary Westerhaus, 244 F andy Westfahl, 265 .1 49. Charles Weston, 250 Jerry Wheeler, 250 Larry Wheeler, 273 Jana Whitaker, 279 Annette White, 273 Frances White, 270 Mike White, 265 Pat White, 246 Terry White, 265 Kathy Wiese, 270 Peggy Wigger, 270 Constance Wilck, 270 Stan Wiles, 265 Joyce Wilkerson, 265 Cheryl Wilks, 242 Janet Willard, 273 Raymond Willard, 273 Mary Jo Willcott, 279 Cal Williams, 252 Judy Williams, 265 Julie Williams, 270 Margaret Williams, 265 Janet Wilmore, 270 Marvin Wilson, 265 Scott Wilson, 265 Ann Winders, 265 Pamela Windler, 265 Joan Wiseman, 265 Patricia Wistuba, 273 Janie Wolfe, 242 Kris Wolferspenger, 270 Sandy Womochil, 270 Peter Wong, 265 Debbie Woodbury, 248 Nancy Woodbury, 273 x ' o ,, I if qv fps Cary Worthy, 252 Susan Wright, 279 Dale Wunder, 252, 279 Colette Wyatt, 279 Audrey Wyrick, 279 Randy Wyrick, 270 Tim Wyrick, 279 Cindy Yarbrough, 265 Sheryl York, 265 Craig Yost, 252 Dale Young, 265 Sandy Young, 273 Vicky Young, 279 Gay Younkin, 266 Robert Zahn, 279 Michelle Zakrzewski, Peggy Zaring, 270 Nita Zeit, 273 Elizabeth Zeller, 266 Anita Ziegler, 248 Debra Zimmer, 270 Debra Zimmerman, 248, 279 Eileen Zimmerman, 2 Theone Zink, 266 Kathy Zwygart, 270 'Ll of ' 287 , W ,,, 288 'QM s uf . 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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

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

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

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