Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 248

 

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1956 volume:

of Jort Mays Kansas State College Mays, Kansas 2 ? I ' Hays Kansas State College (right) and Hays. Editor Virginia Hogsett Business Manager Gary Pauley Photographer Max Pittman $si$tant Editor Glenn Martin Assist a nt B u si ness h t a no ger Merlin Ely Volume XL11 Published by Newsfoto Publishing Company San Angelo, Texas ■ 3 Ji Pattern of Progress Mans relationships trace a pattern of progress on the surface of history. This pattern becomes apparent when seen in perspective. Each man — each stude nt — views his actions in relation to the group and his own pattern of progress and growth becomes clear to him. This book is a record of that progress. Through it each student traces his relationship with his college and how he and it have grown with each other through activities, studies, social gatherings, and friendships. The group works together and the results of its cooperative efforts are felt in the gradual change of custom and tradition, But the group is only as strong as its members. Therefore, every individual leaves his mark upon the progress of the group. Even " individual is invaluable to its activities. Every student is effective somehow in the progress of the college. As he looks hack through his yearbook, a student can recall his con- tributions to the life of his college community. He can recall with pride the progress that has come through his participation. This book is for him. It is for him to look back to as a landmark — to go forward from as a stepping stone. A student can find recorded here a happy moment — Homecoming, shuf- fling through the first snow, meeting at the Social building, pep assemblies, pinochle. He can find a dreamy moment — dances, that big date, spring. A tense moment, too — an exam, goodbyes, graduation. All will be long re- membered. All form a pattern of progress. This yearbook, then, is a warm record of achievement for the year 1955-56, is the living story of even ' student, is for the modern age, is a stepping stone for the years to come. This yearbook is you. 4 P), Zable of Contents Administration and Faculty Traditions Athletics Vanity Fair Sororities and Fraternities Campus Life Students Advertising and Index Where all paths converge . ' Dedication To Dr. Morton C. Cunningham - educator, speaker, promoter., family man, and Fort Hays Kansas State College president - the 1956 Reveille is respectfully dedicated. Now in his seventh year as president, Dr. Cunningham is a familiar figure to everyone on the campus. His ready smile, cheerful greeting, and his intense interest in people have knitted a close relationship between him and lhs .colleagues and students. Education has always been of the utmost importance in the presidents life. For the past thirty years, he has worked unceasingly to further its progress. Much of his time is spent in the role of an ambassador of good will for the college. Fort Hays Staters and alumni will always remember and admire this tireless man who is calm and yet firm, affable hut dynamic. The Cunningham family — Dr. M. C H Cunningham, Chris, Marianne, and Mrs. M. C. Cunningham President ){£. Cunningham 9 Fort Hays State College opened its doors of education in 1902 on the grassy plains of Western Kansas, In the native stone buildings, students through tho years have worked, played, and planned for their future Dances, as- semblies. and sport events are held in Sheridan Coliseum, Students eat together at Cody Commons. Forsyth Library houses fossil remains of pre-historie Kansas in the museum as well as the latest book on the condition of today s range land. The Science Building holds the mysterious odors and formulae of progress. From across campus the dome of the observatory looks ever upward into the Western Kansas skv. !•; 5 Forsyth Library „ V- Across Campus. 11 We Will Cong Ke member... The echoes of jovial laughter, hum of busy office machines, and the grinding noise of buzz saws all coming from the various campus buildings. Picken Hall, the oldest building on the campus, has an auditorium which provides a setting for theatre productions of the college. In honor of the second president, the education building received the name Barick Hall. Con- trasting with traditional buildings is the modern Applied Arts Building. And students will never forget the good times spent in the ' Social Building. From one season to the next, Lewis Field Sta- dium awaits the cheers of the crowd. Social Building 12 Lewis Field Stadium Monte Js Where you Make Jt Dormitory life will long ho a part of the college memories of nearly every student at Fort Hays State. New dorms were opened for both men and women this year to provide homes for the growing student body. Custer Hall and Mens Residence have their own cafeterias and when the new addition joins the Agnew Halls it, too, will have its own cafeteria. Colorful modern interior decorating make these living units attractive and cheerful. Wesley flail, jointly controlled by the college and the Methodist Church of Hays, has accommodations for forty women. Approximately twenty -five men make their home at Lewis Field Stadium. The Presidents Home is lo- cated west of the campus. A beautiful home of ranch design, it is built for gracious living and enters taining. 14 1111 III mu mm President ' s Home Custer Hall Wesley Hall Lewis Held Stadium 1 fT H ■ i rrirn ■ i irtTi ■ i mm i 513 Ju Memo riant Night on the prairies; lire supper is over — the fire on the ground burns low; The wearied emigrants sleep, wrapt in their blankets; I walk by myself — I stand and look at the stars, which 1 think now I never realized before. Now I absorb immortality and peace, 1 admire death , and test propositions. How plenteous! How spiritual! How resume! The same Old Man and Soul — the same old aspirations, and the same content. 1 w as thinking the day most splendid, till I saw what the notday exhibited, 1 was thinking this globe enough, till there sprang out so noiseless around me myriads of other globes . . . 0 I see now that life cannot exhibit all to me — as the day cannot, 1 see that I am to wait for what will be exhibited by death. — Walt Whitman i 16 Modesto Jacobini Professor of Language 1884-1955 Floyd B. Streeter Librarian 18 88-1958 Jennie A. Philip First student to enroll at Fort Hays State 1881-1955 17 _ ° ru , w never rest, for at the end of the day they rush off to club and organization meetings, to chaperon parties, or to yell for the team at the varsity ' games. Each administrator and faculty member takes a personal interest in the students attending this college, and will always take time out of their busy schedules for counseling or to help iron out problems. These ad- visors arc partners with the student body in making every Fort Hays State function a success. They will be remembered not only as teachers, but also as good friends. 19 Administration The administration and faculty — our leaders, teachers and friends. Their sen- ice cannot be measured by facts and figures. They are partners with the student body in maintaining the smooth functioning of Fort Hays Kansas State College. E, R. McCartney Dean of the College Ralph Coder Dean of Graduate Division Walter Keating Comptroller Hugh Burnett Director, Extension Service 20 William Moreland Dean of Men Jean Sto uifer Dean of Women FORT HAYS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE is under the jurisdiction of the BOARD OF REGENTS Oscar S, Stauffer, McDill Boyd, Phillipsburg Ray Evans, Kansas City Walter S. Fees, lola Clement H. Hall, CoffeyviUe Hubert Bright! Topeka; Chairman Mrs. Elizabeth Haughey, Concordia A. W. Hershberger, Wichita Lester McCoy, Garden City L. D. Morgan, Good land , Topeka; Secretary 21 faculty Donald Adee- Professor of Hecllh, Physical Education, and Recreation Chairman of Division. Fred Albertson Professor of Botany: Head of Department; Chairman of Biological Sciences, Edward Almquiit Assistant Professor of Education. Ethel Arlmcn Assistant Director of Extension. Stanley Ballinger Assistant Professor of Music. Elisabeth Barbour Assistant Professor of Physical Education. C. Thomas Barr -Professor of Music; Head of Department. Lelcnd Bartholomew Instructor of Music. Paul Beckman Assistant Professor of Psychology Alice Beesley Professor of Home Economics Head of Department. Richard Behan Ass. slant Professor cf Psychology Don Benson Instructor in Journalism Katherine Bogart Assistant Professor of English. Doyle Brooks Assistant Professor cf Physios Raymond Brooks Assistant Professor of Industrial Art ' Superintendent of Buildings. Alva Byars Associate Professor of Industrial Arts Acting Head of Department Richard Cain Assistant Professor of Industrial Ails. Eleanor Caldwell Instructor in Art Marc Campbell Assistant Librarian. Harold Choguill Professor of Chemistry Head of Department. Frances Cook Instructor in Health College Nurse Kenneth Cook Assistant Professor of Business Administration. Eugene Craine Associate Professor cf History. Edwin Davis Professor of Industrial Ait ' , GayneJle Davis Professor of Education Martha Dellinger Instructor in Ait, Kalherme Dibble Instructor in Nurse Education. Laurence Dryden Instructor in Mathematics Albeit Dunavan Instructor .n Speech and English Eugene Etter Assistant Professor of Mathematics Lucille Felton Associate Professor ot Music. Kurt Eickert Assistant Professor of Language Alex Francis Assistant Professor of Physical Education Head Coach of Track Meredith Freeman Assist ant Professor of Education Paul Friesner Professor of Library Science Head Librarian, 22 Naomi Garner— Assistant Professor of Engtish- John Garwood -Professor of Economics and Business Admin is Hat ion. Paul Gross -Associate Pro lessor ol Physical Education: Director of Athletics. Samuel Hamilton Professor of Philosophy. Calvin Harbin — Professor of Education, Chairman Division of Education and Psychology. Jack Heather -Instructor in Radio. Charles Hedges Instructor in Business Administration. Leon Hepner Associate Professor of Zoology Geneva Herndon Professor of Speech. Harold Hopkins Associate Professor ol Botany. Ralph Huffman Assistant Professor of Physical Education: Head Coach ol Football. William Keller Instructor in Business Administralion. Harriet Keichum - Assistant Professor of Speech. Jeanne Kuhn Associate Professor of Education. Mabel Looey Assistant Professor of English. Nita Landrum -Supervisor of Correspondence Study. Thelma Leonard Instructor in Home Economics: Dietician, Pauline Lindner -Assistant Librarian, Valle Loomis Inslruclor in Journalism. Raleigh Lyles- -Inslruclor in Psychology. Robert Marple Assistant Professor of History. Everett Marshall - Assisiani Professor of Mathematics. Edwin Martin Associate Prolessor of Zoology. Rosello McCarroll -Assistant Professor of Education. Helen McCullough Inslruclor in Nurse Education, Henry McFarland Assistant Professor of Biology. Dennis McKee Assistant Prolessor of Industrial Arts. Ruth Mikich Inslruclor in Business Administration. Geraldine Morris Assistant Librarian. Alice Morrison Assistant Professor ol English, Joel Moss Professor of Art: Head ol Department. 11a He wbeckcr Assistant Prolessor of Home Economics, Katharine Null Associate Professor of History, Harold Palmer Assistant Professor of Music. Verna Parish Assistant Professor of English. Members t 23 Vacuity Maria Perkins - Assistant Professor of Sociology. Judith Radko -Instructor in Language, Joseph Ray Assistant Professor of Psychology. Homer Reed— Professor of Psychology. Frederic Reith Instructor in Health. Physical Education and Recreation, Andrew Rematore Assistant Prolessor of Language, fvan Richardson Professor of Political Science and Sociology. Andrew Rieqel Assistant Professor of Botany; Farm Superin ten dent. Coleen Roth Instructor in Chemistry. Samuel Sacked Assistant Professor of English Phyllis Schleich Instructor in Music. Lester Schmutz Associate Professor of Agriculture. Ira Scott Associate Professor of Education. Ruth Sevy Assistant Professor of Physical Education. Kenneth Simons Assistant Professor of Botany. Doris Stage Assistant Professor of Chemistry. James Start -Professor of Speech; Head of Department. Emmet Stapher Professor of Mathematics: Head of Department. Donald Stout— Assistant Professor of Music. Roberta Stout — Associate Professor of English. Lecra Stroup Professor of Nurse Education; Head of Department, Cade Suran Assistant Professor of Physical Education. Head Coach of Basketball, Archie Thomas Associate Professor of Business Administration. Dollie Thomas Assistant Professor of Business Administration. Leonard Thompson Prolessor of Economics and Business Administration; Head, of Department, John Thorns Instructor in Art, Gerald Tomanek Prolessor oi Biology. Inez Torrey Instructor in Health; College Nurse. Margaret Van Ackeren -Assistant Librarian. Myrl Walker Assistant Professor of Geology James Wells Assistant Professor of Agriculture. Raymond Welty Professor of Agriculture, Kenneth White Assistant Prolessor of Education. William Wilkins Assistant Prolessor of Music. Robert Witt Assistant Professor of Political Science and Sociology. 24 Clement Wood — Professor ol Education and Hoad of Department. Lyman Wooster — President Emeritus. Harvey Zinszer - Professor ol Physics and Astronomy. Members Administrative Assistants Cora Bibens -Assistant to the President. Florence Bodmer -Secretary to the Dean. Mabel Hopkins - Assistant to the Registrar Elisabeth Mosier Secretary. Registrar s Office. George Sternberg Curator ol Museums. Ed Urban- College Printer. 25 It made no difference whether a Freshman girl wore her beanie or not — she still got lipstick smeared on her face just on general principles. . . become a firm foundation on which a college is built. Orientation Week enables the Freshmen to get acquainted and adjusted. Homecoming brings out alums and students who work together on everything from decorations to winning the game, A year would not be complete without dances. Some of the special ones are the Greek Formal Reveille Rail, and Sweetheart Ball Home grown hoards mark the beginning of Leap Week. The Follies give everyone the opportunity to show his talents. Such events sprinkled throughout the year add variety to the busy days. 27 J Orientation The ultra modern freshman seemed to be the center of attraction. Apple Polishing Parties " were held by faculty members to become better acquainted with students. Mr. and Mrs. McFarland furnished Bingo to enter- tain Nancy Adams and Cheryl Behrends. Phyllis Saylor was their Student Leader, Georgianna Boyde, Kay HilL and Wilma Huber were served spiced tea by Miss Morrison at the annual Faculty Women ' s Club tea for freshman women in September. Freshmen and Student Leaders were guests at President M, C. Cunningham s open house at the beginning of the year. Leila Walz and Melvin Gardner, Student Leaders, showed a college pamphlet to freshmen Claudene Wonderlick, Janice Guyer. Kay Yost, and Faye Ginther. .V Lines were just a little longer this year as students waited for their class slips which admitted them to courses. Fort Hays State ' s two semester enrollment topped two thousand. Miss Art man served homemade ice cream to students attending the " Apple Polishing Party ' " held at her home. Week (he college picnic in the Hays Everyone had to stand in line tor chow at City Stale Park. 29 All-Greek Formal Fort Hays State opened its social season with the All-Greek formal. Members of the four sororities and five fraternities danced to the music of Ted Smith s orchestra. The annual affair was sponsored by the of- ficers of the In ter- Fraternity and Panhellenic Councils. It is the only dance of the year which is set aside for Greek members. Presidents of the four sororities and five fraternities plus the officers of Inter-Fratemity and Panhellenic Councils formed a receiving line to greet the guests. Housemothers served punch from the refreshment table throughout the evening. Couples enjoyed the evening dancing. Music was furnished by the Ted Smith ' s orchestra. 30 Pictured from Jeff fo right First row: M. Gardner, D. Stout, V. McCoy, S. Unruh, K. Norman, P. Dean, D. Powers, M. Geenen, P. Moreland, and R. Wright. Second row: O. Isom, C. Cooper, V. Burton, S, Mtchael- is, L Bitter, L. Herrmon, K. Craig, M, Elder, F. Ginther, M. Bollinger, and R. Newton. Back row: D. Harris, J. Mildrexler, D. Dwyer, C. Fowler, K. Ochs, D, Holloway, D, Earley, E. Horning, D. Burnett, C, Dreil- ing, R, Lowe, and T. Maglaras. Scholarship Winners The Scholarship Program increased this year to include 115 students. The scholar- ships are provided to the college through four sources: the local Chamber of Com- merce; college organizations and activities; county, state, and national groups; and ser- vice club or individuals. The Scholarship Committee sets up re- quirements, screens applicants, and gives the final approval for scholarship candi- dates, This year they held a dessert for all students who were recipients of grants They were honored by the attendance of Mr, Adel Throckmorton, State Superin- tendent of Public Schools. Pictured above from hit fo right. First row: M. Voss, M McWhirl. N. Hayes, M Thompson, M. TuUar, D. Young, C Spencer M Smith V Harper J, Bauer, and P. Ryan. Second row: B. Palmer. M. Rumpel. N. Sunderland, L. Swmk, B, Kaempfe, H. Skov. M. Aksamit, i. Sloan, E. Fagan, M. Somers, L, Gallion. B. Gleason, and D. Bosarth. Back row: M. King, J. Haney. L. Braden, and N, Krisle, Pictured from leit to right. First row: J Meyers, H. Wagner, J. Hufft, D. Moore, L Schneider, M. Roth, B. Morris. H. Martin L. Chockley, N, Hart, and M. Hiebert. Sec ond row; G. Tuttle, A. Ferry. J, Dean, M Kinyon, C. Behrends, J. Garrison, N Moody, A. Russell, B, Golden, L, Barstow and G. Merriman, Back row: C. Raidel, L Windle. L. Crist, D. Merkel, B. Sandmeyer M. Rein, A, Shippers, B. McVickers, D Moses, C, Messinger, and C. Rosier. F i 1 mk i 1 j mmm h 1955 Homecoming Marilyn Hobble smiles happily after she was crowned Homecoming Queen for 1955. Charles Evans was the Queen ' s escort. Homecoming— the biggest celebration of the year. It began with the annual Sophomore- Freshman tug-of-war across Big Creek. In the evening there was the Fort Hays State Review to look forward to. Following it the flames of the bonfire at the pep rally. Activities whirled through the two days until the last dance was played on Saturday night. On Saturday morning the alums started assembling for chats and visits with former classmates and friends. At ten-thirty the college band led the Homecoming parade down Main Street featuring floats, a Queen, bands, and clowns. At the half time of the football game, President M. C. Cun- ningham crowned Marilyn Hobbie 1955 Homecoming Queen, She and her two attendants— Juanita Kohler and Norma Hayes— were presented to the Homecoming crowd. When the last seconds ticked off the clock and the score- board showed the Tigers victorious over the Havens the packed Stadium went wild. Fort Hays State students and alums wound up the week- end by attending the Homecoming dance held in the Coliseum. Music was furnished by Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. Fort Hays Slate Tigers carried the pigskin toward pay dirt. The Queen ' s two attendants, Juanita Kobler and Norma Hayes, rode down Main Street in the Homecoming parade, Candidates for Homecoming Queen were nominated by the student body. They were left fo right; Gwen Miller. Carol Holsman, Nadine Richmond, Marilyn Hobbie, Norma Hayes, and Juanita Kobler. 32 It was the Sophomores who were victorious over the Freshmen and thus the Freshmen beanies were worn until Thanksgiving vacation. Jim Ball has the reputation of being the first sword swallower to attend Fort Hays State. He performed al the Review held on Friday night. Weekend Sorority members of Sigma Sigma Sigma won first place in the women ' s division of floats proclaiming " The Cards Say Victory ' Students gathered together a l the pep rally to send up cheers along with the flames of the bonfire. A first place plaque went to the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity for their penguin who predicted " Keep Kool FHS. " Fori Hays Stale students and alums ended she activities on a high note at the Homecoming dance which fea- tured the f a m e d Charlie Spivak ' s orchestra. 34 Activities " A Tweety Bird” silting on the longue of a Tiger won a second place tie in the men ' s di- vision of floats for the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Diane and Rex Mahan, professional roller skaters, entertained the audience with rhythm dancing at the Fort Hays State Review show, Tie mg for second place with the TKE fellows was ihe Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity with iheir " Toasi to Victory” and ihe bronze Football statue. 35 CoL George S. Howard conductor S Sgt. Tommy Morgan harmonica soloist S Sgi William DuPree fenar vocalist United States Air Jorce Kand The United Suites Air Force Band and the “Singing Sergeants ' " were among the guest en- tertainers at the college this year. Performing early in the fall, the Air Force Band delighted its audience with selections ranging from sym- phony to swing. Soloists who highlighted the program in- cluded S Sgt. William DnPree, tenor, former star of “Carmen Jones” and S Sgt. Tommy Mor- gan, harmonica, who played the background music for “Sadie Thompson ’ Conductor of the nationally famous band is Colonel George S, Howard, Chief of Bands and Music for the United States Air Force. Captain Robert L. Landers was director of the “Singing Sergeants.” The audience was surprised to see members of the band both played instruments and sang. The United States Air Force Band. 36 Duke Ellington ; Dancers ’ and Cist e tiers ’ T eUgkt Spike Jones ' Musical Insanities 37 Y Paul Draper danced a variety of numbers during his ap- pearance on October 31st. His is a creative style of com- bined tap with modified ballet movements. Paul Draper Mr. Draper danced to classical, semi-classical, and folk music. A special feature included a dance without music while reciting, r, A Satire on a Political Speech ' Whether in a metropolitan area or in a college town; Mr. Palmer ' s orchestra sounds terrific. When the time comes for passing out orchids, Jimmy Palmer and his orchestra members deserve a bushel basket full as a tribute for playing at the college on November 22nd, An auto accident in Nebraska, claiming four members of the or- chestra, happened just three nights before their appearance in Hays. Mr. Palmer lived up to the motto, ' the show must go on " and replacements were flown in so the orchestra tbuld ful- fill its contract. Simmy ' Dancing shoes " ' Palmer During the year Jimmy " Dancing Shoes " Palmer ' s orchestra played an en- gagement at the Palladium Theatre in Hollywood, California. 38 Nina Novak Gertrude Tyven Mallet Masse de Monte Carlo Danielian and Irina Borowska N Gaite Parisienne " Can-Can Dancers The Ballet Russe do Monte Carlo left a near capacity Coliseum audience delighted with their dance interpretations. The program included three choregraphic productions from their repertoire of popular and classic ballet — “Swan Lake ' “The Mikado ’ and “Gaite Parisicnne.” The success of the ballet was attested by the eight curtain calls demanded of the dancers at the end of the performance. This troupe is the most famous American ballet company. Man Ckasing-Cegal Every four years, according to the calendar, is a Leap Year, but here at Fort Hays students celebrate a Leap Week every Febru- ary whether the year is a legal Leap Year or not. Leap Week begins on a Monday and ends on the following Friday with a Dogpatch Dance. Highlighting the dance was the announcement of the winning Bearded Joe and Daisy Mae. During the week the glitter in the eyes of the gals stood as a warning to all the eligible bachelors that they were seriously en- dangered. But the men laid a chance to get revenge by turning in any gals name to the Kangaroo court for on gentlemanly conduct. The Wee ks activities were co-sponsored by UNESCO and IRC. Kayann Hill uses a little " cave woman” style to catch a man. The poor victim was Jim Green and the accomplice, Vaunita Rusco, These women — Marilyn Kraus, Kayann Hill, and Connie Eaton — were sen- tenced to a slay in the Dogpatch jail, They were found guilty by the Kangaroo court on a charge of " Molesting " Bill Bolton. Sheriffs, Bob Gibler and Hal Colony kept a watchful eye on the prisoners. Members of the one-and-only Phi Mu dance band knocked out dance music during the evening. The one dance of the year in which girls were assured of dates — they asked the fellows. 40 Billy May ' s band featured smooth music for smooth dancing. School spirit carried over in the crowd at varsity dances. Couples donned their " dancing shoes " and whirled to the strains of the Jimmy Palmer orchestra. , fiances Dates Dreams Tiger Hops climaxed the evening after each home game. Reveille Miss Wanda Woodrow was crowned the 1956 Re- veille Queen at the December 3rd Rail by Dean E, FL McCartney before a crowd of about 200 couples. Named as Princesses were Carolyn Heintz and Kathleen Smith. jimmy Palmer, who played a dance engagement at the college, chose the Queen and two Princesses this year judging on beauty from photographs presented to him. Miss Woodrow, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, was given a bouquet of American beauty roses and a large trophy by Virginia Hogsett, Reveille Editor, The two Princesses— Miss Heintz, sponsored by Sigma Ted Smith ' s orchestra furnished the dance music. The six girls attending the Queen and two Princesses were from left to right: Doris Barrett, Bonnie Turnbull, Myrna Tapp, Marie Elder, Nelva Wallace, and Virginia Pratt. 42 Ml Tau Gamma fraternity, and Miss Smith, sponsored by the Veterans Club, received trophies from Glenn Martin, assistant editor of the yearbook. Couples walked over a wooden bridge to enter the coliseum arena decorated as a Japanese garden. Colored lattems stretched above the ballroom and Oriental figures ornamented the walls. Small tables were placed around the floor lighted by candles. A duplicate cover front of the 1956 Reveille sat on the stage. Master of ceremonies for the evening was Don Burnett and music was furnish- ed by Ted Smiths orchestra. Jane Pyeatte and Tim Brown announced iheir engagement ai the dance. Queen Wanda W T aodrow and her two Pr ncesses Cleft) Carolyn Heintz and (right ' Kathleen Smith smiled happily for the cameraman after the coronation. l ■ kr X B f A ■ LI 1 [h ■-B i 0 A M ‘ | Ifr i r 1 Us- 1 An interlude at the Reveille Ball found couples chatting. About 200 couples spent the evening dancing in the coliseum decorated as a Japanese garden. The King and Queen — Eonald Miller and Dorothy Wells — and their court reigned at the Sweetheart Bali. Members ot the court were left to right: G, Thomas, G, Riedl, S, Stapp, M. Meuli, J, Kobler, E. Bell, M. Gardner, W, Alpers, A. Rooney, C. Eaton, R. Wickber, and M. Stoss. Sweetheart Ball It was hearts and flowers for Ronald Miller and Dorothy Wells when they were crowned King and Queen at the 1956 Sweetheart Ball on February 10th, Organizations sponsoring the royal pair were Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority and Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, Dean Bray, master of ceremonies, introduced the candidates and announced the royalty, Last years king and queen, Larry Neelly and Carol Holsman, performed the coronation ceremony. A large crowd proceeded to dance the hours away in the gayly Valentine decorated ballroom to the music of Bob Berger and his orchestra. Vaudeville Varieties Concert choir members presented their annual Vaudeville Varieties musical program for the purpose of raising scholarship money this year. The production included a chorus, male quartet, septet, mixed octet, and a combo. The show was un- der the direction of C. Thomas Barr, professor of Music and chairman of the Department, and Donald Stout, assistant professor of Music, Students and the public saw an entertaining per- formance of selections from “The Wizard of Oz,” " Where ' s Charley P”, “Plain and Fancy, " " Can Can, " and " Casablanca ' The Musical Minstrel number featured Charles Belts as end man; John Clarke. Loren Wilson, and Charles Evans as soloists; and Virginia; Harper and Rhetis Wickizer dancing a soft shoe routine. The chorus supplied background music as wall as five special numbers. And its on with the blackface to look a u then tic 1 After intermission the chorus opened with selections from the Gay 90 s. Finale " Cranberry Corners, USA included the whole cast of con cert singer 5- 45 lort Mays lollies The Fort Hays Follies — memories of musical numbers, re- hearsals, laughs, and fun. Produced in March to raise money for scholarships, the Follies featured competitive numbers and ‘specials,” Tim Scherr, master of ceremonies, provided humorous interludes Sherla Rizek and Bob Scheuerman, co-directors of the student produced entertainment, announced the winners and presented the trophies. Anything can happen when people ore lurried loose rJ In the Chemistry Lab, " And the two Little Theater dancers created quite an explosion. It was truly a " Great Day " for Kappa $ igma Kappa for they won the trophy awarded in the men s division. :ieta Sigma Upsilon sorority women offered the song and dance of J opo, the Puppet ' Walking off with the winning trophy in the women ' s division were " Frankie and Johnnie " portrayed by the Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority members 47 Athletics . . . start in September with football and the colors flying from the goal posts. Then, before the last mum has withered, the Tigers move onto the basketball court in the Coliseum. As the year continues so the sports continue — gymnastics, tennis, golf, and track. Aside from varsity sports, both men and women have fun through competition and the development of strong bodies in intramural games. Whatever the sport, the crowd is always in for thrills when the Fort Hays State Tigers combine forces to win a game. 49 Sort Hays State’s Cheerleaders ' " Fight! Tigers, Fight! JH These cheerleaders encouraged pep at games: Kay Tucker, Carol Holsman, Wanda Woodrow, Dick Selensky, and Merrill Frydendall. 50 1 K-eiub The organization for all varsity lettermen, the K-Olub, was closely allied with the athletic department both in its money- making projects and in its services. The big event of the year was the annual Homecoming dinner held for the 1914 Charter member, of the K-Club at the Lamer Hotel. During games members worked as ushers and operated concessions stands. In addition to other activities, a newsletter was sent at the end of each season to former mem- bers informing them of Fort Hays State’s athletic achievements in football, basketball, track, tennis, and golf. Members lettering in at least one sport during college -R, Lousch, F. Tegt- meyer, B. Samples, and D. Johnson, Second row: J, Niemarc T, Young r D. Waters, and K. Reinert. Bock row: S. Moore, G, Shroyer, and D. Shaw. Pictured below from left to right, front row: T, Schmidt, M. FrydendalL M. Gardner, and R. Miller. Second row: L. Lessor, R. Johnson, L. King, and R. Pur- cell. Bock row: F, Farber, B. Brown, J. Butcher, D. Holloway, and D. Feist. 1955 football Two Tigers — Richard Lousch, fullback, and Bill Shipman, guard, — of the Fort Hays State football squad were chosen for these respective positions on the Topeka Daily Capital s 1955 CIC All-Star first team, Lousch, one of the two seniors on the first eleven, was the individual rushing leader for the Tigers with an average of 53,2- yards carried per game. Shipman placed last year and was selected again this year for the same position on the All- Star team. He now has two football letters and two seasons yet to play. Receiving places on the second team were C let us Dreiling, end, and Otho Sweazy, halfback. If the two players had not missed so much action due to injuries suffered early in the season, they might have both placed on the first team, Sweazy was an All-League selection last year after his first season of play. Top: PL Lousch and B. Shipmans, the two CIC first team men, looked over Fort Hays State ' s trophies. Left center: 1914 Charter K-Club members held a reunion during Homecoming. Circle; Its load up time for the football squad. Bottom: A crisp day, a large crowd, and a winning team made a perfect Homecoming, Left to right on (he front row; L. Neely, student assistant; Cade Suran, end coach; and Paul " Busch " Gross, athletic director. B ack row; Ralph " Red " Huffman, head football coach; B. Faurot, J ' B rj team coach; and Alex Francis, backfield coach. 1955 Fort Hays State Tiger Football Team. 2T K3T r — _I w i 3 U — “ E : - l c - " J 1 J 1 c c €t: c Cl 1 J r- — - L u rt T» r I Jim Casper Quarferbadt Curtis DeBey Center Sackrider (62) clears the way as lousch £35) returned a punt for Hays. D. Johnson (26) comes from behind to aid Sackrider in blocking the opposition. FHS 12 — Central Oklahoma State 19 In the first game of the 1955 season the Tigers received a 19-12 defeat from Central Oklahoma State at Edmond, Ok! a. Both Tiger touchdowns were set up by recovering Central Oklahoma ' s fumbles. The first was recovered by Ford Farber on the Bronco 16-yard line early in the first quarter. Several plays later it was carried over by Richard Lousch. The Central Oklahoma team scored three times before the Tigers again recovered a Bronco fumble on their own 14-yard line with three minutes in the game left. Otho Sweazy made the tally on an 11-yard run, but the spark came too late to pull the game out of the fire. The Tigers played a very good game against a very tough team which won the Oklahoma Collegiate Co nference both last year and this year. FHS 19 — Southwest Missouri 7 After their loss to Oklahoma, the Tigers, playing good ball, thoroughly trounced Southwest Missouri 19-7. The light rain which prevailed throughout the game was turned into an asset for the Tigers who recovered a slippery Bear fumble deep in their own territory on the second play of the game. Bill Ship- man made the recovery and Toby Johnson earned the pigskin over to score with only two minutes gone in the first quarter. Two plays later the wet pigskin was Clatus Dreiling End Ford Farber Halfback Bob Gibson Tackle Lester Herman Halfback Richard Lousch Fullback Dcai Johnson Tackle Wayne Lasater Guard Jim Maska Halfback Ronald Miller T ackle again lost by the Bears and was recovered by the Tigers who tallied making the score 13-0. The jinxed Bears dropped the ball again in the second quarter and it was recovered by Hays. Richard Lousch broke away with a 53 yard run which was set up by a pass from Toby Johnson to Gilbert Pruyn for the final Hays TD. The only Missouri score was made in the last quarter on an eight yard run, FHS 27 — Northwest Missouri 13 A week later, the powerful Eengals hacked another Missouri team, North- west Missouri at Maryville, with a 27-13 win after a powerful fourth quarter drive, FHS 7 — Southwestern 7 In their first Conference game of the year, the Hays Tigers met a tough Southwestern team and the two battled to a 7-7 tie. The Builders scored early in the first quarter and completed the extra point putting them ahead 7-0. The Tigers bounced back with a long pass from Toby Johnson to Clete Dreiling who carried the ball over. Gilbert Pruyn kicked the point to tic the game. Both teams tightened up in the succeeding quarters and neither w as able to penetrate the defenses of the other. Although the Tigers did threaten once more when they marched to the Builders ' 1-yard line, they were unable to cross the line and the game ended in a deadlock. FHS 7 — Pittsburg State 13 On October 15th, the Tigers journeyed to Pittsburg where a rough Gorilla team handed them their first Conference defeat of 13-7, The Gorillas scored first in the first quarter and again in the second to lead the Tigers 13-0 at the half. The Tigers held the Pittsburg onrush in the third quarter and in the fourth period the flays eleven roared out to pick up their only tally of the game. Stan Moore Center Clarence Morris End Seawsy (28) went for a good gain as DeBey (58) moved in lo annihilate some of the opposition. Richard Lousch broke away from the Gorilla defense and galloped -12 yards for a touchdown. Floyd Tegtmvyer kicked the point to make the score 13-7. The Rengals started their push too late to save the game although they got within the Pittsburg 10- yard line. The Gorilla line held and the clock ran out with the score standing 13-7 FHS 32 — Emporia State 20 A large crowd of parents and students watched a high- scoring, exciting game in which the Hays Tigers came out with a 32-20 win over the Emporia Hornets for their first Conference win of this year. The first quarter was scoreless, but early in the second period Warren Alpcrs took a pitchout from Jim Casper and went 13 yards for the only TD of the first half. In the second half the game opened up with Hays scoring three touchdowns and Emporia one. It was high- lighted by two very long punt returns. The first was by Toby Johnson who raced 6S yards and found paydirt and the second by a very ' promising freshman, Jim Maska, who threaded his wav through Hornet tacklers for a 72- yard TD to end the third quarter with a 25-6 lead for the Tigers. In the fourth quarter the Hornets came back and scored a rapid succession of touchdowns to endanger the Hays lead, but the Tigers again scored and the gun sounded with the Ben gals on top. Keith Ochs Tackle Drew Poorbough Fullback Gilbert Pruyn End Jim Sackrider Guard George Shroyer End Otho Sweazy Hall hack Floyd Te Tore gtmeyer Bob Samples Bill Shipman Quarterback Guard FHS 27 — St. Benedict’s College 7 The Homecoming game with St Benedicts was a Tiger runaway in which an outplayed Raven team was plagued throughout the game by one fumble after another, four of which resulted in Tiger TDT Ironically, the only Raven touch- down resulted from a Tiger fumble. The dropping of the pigskin could he ac- credited to the light rain which fell intermittently during the game. All in all, the Tiger fans saw an outstanding game which topped off the Homecoming activities. FHS 7 — Washburn University 27 The Tigers dropped the final game of the Conference to a hot Washburn team 27-7 to wind up in third place in the Conference race. The Ben gals were held scoreless for two quarters while the lehabods racked up 14 points. Early in the third period, Otho Sweazy scored and Floyd Tegtmever made the con- version to put the Tigers back in the game with a 14-7 score. The Tigers w ere unable to follow up their advantage and the lehabods scored twice more. The game ended with Washburn on top of the heap. FHS 20 — Kearney State 12 For the final game of the 1955 season the Tigers polished off Kearney State 20-12; the second defeat for the tough Kearney Antelopes. Ford Fa 1 her drove over from the two — starting Hays scoring. Shortly after, the Antelopes tied it 6-6. To end the first quarter Otho Sweazy tallied from the four to bring the score to 13-6 The Antelopes scored once more to narrow the score to dangerous proportions, but reserve hacks — Bob Samples and Drew Poorbaugh — teamed up to make the final score for the Fort Hays State Tigers. h- - -c It J s Homecoming. Maska (77) carried the pigskin for yardage while Shipman (67) and Casper (14) cleared the way. Farber (22) broke around the end sending the referee and others scampering. Pictured from left to right. Front row: J. Cromwell F. Craig, D. Richards, C. Ballard, G. Panter, treasurer; S. Re veil, M. Maze, S. Stephens, and J. Milberger. Back row; M. Wolf, B. Jackson, F. Krenzel, D„ Barrett, P. Dean, J, Richardson, K. Murray, C, Ochs, vice-president; B. Fellers, M. Powell, and R. Walburn, Pictured above from left to right. Front row; M. Selensky, H. Wagner, J, Myers, S. Grand- staff, B. Weber, G. McGillivray, A, Watson, B. Clark, M, Roth, and C. Bosler. Back row; G. Underwood, N. Radke, B. Morris, L. Schumacher, P. Rolfs, D. Zavesky, M. Kreamer, C. Paul, J, Hladek, J, Brack, K. Smith, and I, Miller, Kit Kats Working with their big sisters — Tigerettes — the Kit Kats attended all games in a body and gave their full support to the teams. The club started last year with a handful of interested girls who wanted to have an all Freshmen girl s pep organization. This year the Kit Kats had a membership of sixty — all of whom wore black sweaters and skirts with white collars to the games. Any freshman girl who wanted to be a part of this club was welcomed into the membership. Pictured from left to right. Front row; J, Hegwer, C. Gilliland, S. Hoi ihus, L. Ward, D. Wiehl, J. Harris, D. Wiehl, and L, langrehr. Back row: L. Bar stow, secretary; M. Newman, R, Tomlinson, K- Bryant, W. Sekavec, president; C. Radiel, S. Worthy, N. Errinqton, S. Lvne, and D.Lefland. 5B Zigerettes Sitting together at games in their gold sweaters and dark skirts, the Tigerettes offered their support to the teams. Before each game the women ushered the varsity squad onto either the gridiron or the basketball court. Membership was limited to upperclasswomen who were selected through club elections. During the sport seasons they gave their enthusiasm and good sportsmanship conduct to the Tigers from the start of football in September until the end of basketball in February Tigerettes had a special section reserved for them at all games. Descending the stairs two by two M. Walker and C, Jones. M. Mitchell and K. Brookhart, V. Taylor and J, Graver J. Rouse and M, Elder, M. Rumbough and M. Geenen, and G. Fritsche and V. Rusco. ' art Hays State cheerleaders — K. Tucker, C. Holsman, and W. Woodrow — hold honorary membership in Tigerettes, Other members included L. Merz, M. Thompson, N. Hayes. V. Mers, S. Stapp. C. Bell, president; and S, Schmitt. Secretary- Pictured above from ieft to right. Front row; L. Leonard, vice-president; S. Conrad, K. Custer, D. Powers, J. Hohner, B. Sack- rider, and B. Cox. Pack row: S. Simmons, J. Mountain, M, Olson. P. Watkins. S. Allen, and E. Asher, treasurer. - 59 basketball The top Tiger rebounder and second highest scorer Joe Butcher, center, earned a place on the second All-CIC team named by the Topeka Daily Capital despite the fact he missed the last four games of the season because of an ankle injury. Butcher was one of the five letter men who returned from the previous season. From the floor Big Joe, 6-4, hit 42 per cent of his shots for the best shooting percentage of the team. These points, plus 70 per cent of his free throw attempts, gave him an average of 13,2 points per game. High Tiger scorer for this year was Gary Panter. Pan ter was team leader from the free throw line, hitting 70 per cent of his shots. From the floor he had a 38 per cent mark to give him an average of 15.3 points per game. Panter, a forward, was also second in rebounds. The new bus r purchased by the college, arrived, in time to carry the basket- ball team on their road trips. The Basketball squad of 1955-56. Front row: Coach Cade Suran, R. Fbher, J. Reed, R. Anderson, M. Rein, D. Earley, C. Morris, V. Anderson, G, Dawson, E. Lin- dahl, and r ' Bush " Gross, athletic director. Buck row: M. Gardner. R. Young, D. Thomas. R. Lowe. J, Butcher, G. Panter, G. Pruyn, A. Schippers, R. Eaton, D. Holloway, and D, Stewart. 71 1 . [KT ■ i v M J _, JU ! j 4 . Pcmter {46) leaps for a comer shot as Gardner (44) waits to rebound. Schippers (47) and Butcher (48) defy the odds. " B " squad— Front row: H. Fisher, R, Demel, J. Smith, R. Beisner, J. Johnson, and S, Kogler. Back Row. Coach " Red ' Huffman, C. Norris, R. Guard, B t Frevert, D, Swisher, D. Williams, and J. Boor, 61 Sc Kippers snares a rebound as Butcher and Holloway stand by to aid. FORT HAYS STATE 61 SOUTHWESTERN 66 HAYS, DEC. 1 - A large crowd watched the new Tiger squad open the 1955-56 cage season with a hard- fought game against the Bulldogs from Southwestern Oklahoma. The Tigers got off to a fast start and picked up an 8-3 lead early in the game. But the more experienced team from Southwestern held out and defeated them 66-61. FORT HAYS STATE 83 WESTERN STATE 79 HAYS, DEC, 10— The Tigers broke their losing streak by defeating the Western State quintet 83-79 with Gary Pan ter tallying 25 points to take the scoring honors for the evening. Although Western State Colorado ' s team took the lead for the first few Roller Anderson Forward Joe Butcher Center Gene Dawson Guard minutes, the Tigers soon gained the upper hand and stayed on top until the final horn sounded beating down a last minute rally in which the Gun- nison team scored eight points in one minute very severely threatening the Hays ' lead. TIGERS DEFEAT TWO OKLAHOMA TEAMS HAYS, DEC. 20-Fort Hays State Tigers met and defeated two Okla- homa teams the week before the stu- dents were dismissed for Christmas vacation to give them a record of three wins and two losses. In the game with Central Okla- homa State, Artie Schippers dunked 22 points to lead his team to victory with a score of 78-68. The Hays Tigers picked up an early lead and held it in the tussel with Phillips University, except for two short intervals. With only four minutes gone die Tigers racked up a 20-11 lead which the Haymakers spent the remainder of the game trying to bridge. Game ended with Hays 85 and Phillips 77. FORT HAYS STATE 82 WASHBURN 73 HAYS, JAN. 7— An upset occurred when the cellar- predicted Tiger squad trounced the Washburn Ichabods 82- 73 in a game that saw the lead change hands 18 times in the second half. A high scoring duet composed of Artie Schippers and Joe Butcher kept Hays in the running throughout the game and finally established an elev- en point lead with five seconds re- maining in the game. The Ichs tallied two more points before the horn sounded giving the Tigers their first CIC victory. 62 FORT HAYS STATE 66 EMPORIA STATE 78 EMPORIA, JAM 10 -The Tigers with an upset victory over the No. 2 rated Washburn team last Saturday still in their minds, were stung by the Emporia State Hornets 78-66. Although the Hornets only held a five point lead at the half, the Tigers were unable to get on top. Joe Butch- er led the ill-fated Hays attack by clunking 13 points, FORT HAYS STATE 71 SOUTHWESTERN 66 HAYS, JAN. 15-Fort Hays Tigers caught fire with ten minutes left to play against Southwestern college and surged to drop the Builders 71-66 in Sheridan coliseum. The lead changed hands ten times during the first half with the score at the first half favoring the Builders 32-29. Tigermen were slow starting in the second half, hut finally got organized and began chopping away at the 13- point lead that had developed. After chewing away the lead, a see-saw battle ensued that resulted in the second conference win for Fort Hays, FORT HAYS STATE 90 KANSAS CITY UNIVERSITY 76 HAYS, JAN. 22-Fans saw the Fort Hays Tigers come to life in the second half of the Kansas City University game and win easily 90 to 76. The Bengals got off to a slow start and at the first ten -minute mark K. C led 23-20. The Suran-men caught up and began dropping points. At the in- termission the score was all tied 40-40. For the remainder of the game the Tigers led the scoring against a de- moralized Kangaroo defense. Ray Eaton Forward Morris (42) takes a jump shot sinking two points. Melvin Gardner Guard Doug Holloway Forward Richard Lowe Center 63 Centred Oklahoma players stand with mouths agape as Butcher (48) comes riding in lor a lay-in. Clarence Morris Center Gary Potnler Forward Gil Prnyn Center Marlin Rein Forward FORT HAYS STATE 83 EMPORIA STATE 77 HAYS, JAN. 29-Hays Tigers ig- nored the Emporia State Hornet ' s sting and paraded on to an 83-77 vic- tory in a fast conference game here in Hays, Leading the Tiger scoring was Artie Schippers with 28 points. In the first few minutes of the game the two teams exchanged leads often, but with five minutes gone the Hays team got warm and led the scoring to 28- 26. The Tigers led the remainder of the game and at one time widened the lead to nine points. FORT HAYS STATE 79 SOUTHWESTERN 94 WINFIELD, FEE, 4-The Mound- builders pulled up with a tic for the cellar by downing the Tigers in a tightly fought ball game endi ng with a score 94-79. The Bengals kept very much in the game until the final 10 minutes of the fourth quarter. The club, weakened by illness, began to show the effects and couldn ' t keep up with die fast moving Builders, The win tied Southwestern with St. Benedict ' s for the cellar with a 2-4 record. FORT HAYS STATE 61 ST. BENEDICTS 67 HAYS, FEE. 12— Frigid shooting Tigers fell to the fast improving St, Benedict ' s Ravens in a 67-61 battle. Although the Tigers started the scoring, the Ravens took it over and kept the upper hand in the game. Score stood at 40-29 at the half in favor of the Ravens. The Suran-men never bridged the gap and went down to defeat at the hands of St, Benedict ' s squad. 64 FORT HAYS STATE 67 WASHBURN UNIVERSITY SI TOPEKA, FEB. 18— Coach Marion McDonald ' s second - running Wash- bum Ichabods dropped the Fort Hays Tigers into a tie for last place in the CIC race by trouncing the Bengals 81-67. Washburn jumped off to a 14-6 lead early in the first quarter, but then went cold and the Tigers picked up 13 quick points to take their only lead at 19-14, The inspired Ichs bounced right back with some outstanding shooting of field goals by Dan Robinson, FORT HAYS STATE 90 KANSAS CITY UNIVERSITY 72 KANSAS CITY, FEB. 19 - Fort Hays State Tigers broke their 8 -game road jinx on their last road game of the season by trouncing the Univer- sity of Kansas City 90-72. Last night ' s clash with the Kanga- roos ran much the same as the two team ' s first meeting, K. C, University’s team stayed in contention all the first half, but fell hopelessly behind as the Tigers be- gan to hit and pull away. FORT HAYS STATE 68 PITTSBURG STATE 87 HAYS, FEB. 25— The Tigers were caught in die CIC cellar along with Southwestern as the door closed on the 1955-56 season. In the Tigers final game of die year, the Pittsburg Gorillas, still smarting from a defeat that snapped their winning string of 22 games, weren ' t to be deni ed of th eir last game as they rolled past the Bengals 87-68. Thus ended the basketball season for Fort Hays, To many sport writers the season record was a surprise for they had predicted FHS Tigers to be pushovers. Artie Sehippers Forward BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1 FHS 61 SW Okla. 66 6 FHS 67 Kearney 69 10 FHS 83 WS Colo. 79 17 FHS 78 Central Okla. 68 20 FHS 85 Phillips 77 28, 29, 30 Sunshine Tourney FHS 80 ENMU 83 FHS 66 Ark. State 77 FHS 77 W. $, C. 78 7 FHS 82 Washburn 72 10 FHS 66 Emporia 78 14 FHS 71 Sou til western 66 21 FHS 90 K, C. University 76 24 FHS 64 St. Benedict ' s 79 28 FHS 88 Emporia 77 3 FHS 79 Southwestern 94 4 FHS 49 Pittsburg 88 11 FHS 61 St. Benedict ' s 67 14 FHS 94 Fort Riley 89 17 FHS 67 Washburn 81 18 FHS 90 K. C. University ' 72 25 FHS 68 Pittsburg 87 Don Stewart Guard Bob Teegerstrom Forward Richard Young Guard 65 Zrack The 1955 CIO Fort Hays Track team (runners-up) did very well for themselves during the season. They set three new CIO records, four new school records, and one of their cindermen, Don Dwyer, was named in the Track and Field News magazine as the tenth fastest 440-yard hurdler in the world. Spotlighting the season were t he new CIC and school records set by Jim Blackwell, Toby Johnson, and Jim Montgomery who set new marks in the shot putt and discus, javelin, and pole vault respectively. Other track honors went to Laverne Lesser who came in first in the two-mile and became the CIC champion two-miler for the second straight year. Mel- vin Christensen walked off with second place in the javelin toss and Troy Young took second in the 100- vard dash. Dwyer placed second in the CIC high hurdles besides taking first in the Missouri Valley A. ATM fourth in the N.AT.A in Texas and in the National A.AXh The two-mile team composed of Dwy- er, Don Feist, Jim Nieman, and Bob Samples took third place in the K. U, relays. Among the team honors, were the two wins in the two dual meets with Washburn and Kearney. The cindermen were second place holders in the Emporia relays and finished the season second in the CIC. To show that this years’ team was not a flash in the pan, it is interesting to note that in the past nine years the Tiger thinclads have never lost a dual meet, never received less than second place in the Emporia relays, and have never ended less than second in the C I C eo n f eren c e . 1955 Track team. Front row: D, Finny, assistant manager; D. Lemon, J. Nieman, D. Shaw, L, Lessor. C. Sucht, and J. Martin. Second row: " Bush " Gross, director of athletics. T. fohnson, N. Rogers, D. Dempewolf, E, Samples, T, Young. R. Purcell, M, Frydendall, O. Tolle. D. Waters, and Coach Alex Francis, Back row: A. Feist, O. Schoryer, E, Wasinger, B Rupp. M. Christensen, 5, Moore, H. Gatlin, D. Feisl, D. Dwyer, D. Wyatt, and F. Farber, 66 CIC record holders — Toby Johnson, javelin 2G5 r 2 , 2 J ' ; Jim Monlgom- ery, pole vault, 13 ' 7 " ; and Jim Blackwell, shot putt, 50 ' 9 3 4 " . " Busch " Gross, director of athletics, starts the track season off with a bang. Leveme Lessor was CIO Iwa-miler champ for the second straight year. Dan Dwyer, the tenth fastest hurdler in the world, breaks the tape at the end of the 440. Time 52.4 seconds. 67 R. Purcell, K. Siebert, G„ Pcmter, and F, Farber eye the high bar they spent clearing during the season . Mid-distance runners— Front row: I, Wristen, J. Nieman, B. Samples, and B. Hanzlick. Back row: W. Stimpert, D. Feist D. Dwyer, and B. McVicker. Dashmen await the gun. Left to right: E. Waldsehmidt, G, Hackroot, K. Grizzel, T. Young, and D. Waters. Broad jumping quartet: P- Woodmansee, R. Purcell, M. Gardner, and R, Herron. Discus men; D. Johnson,, S, Moore, and A, Chipmaru Javelin throwers were B. Teegerstrom and R, Wilson. Taking a break in the pit were pole vaulters: O. Haas, R. Purcell, and R. Herd. Zkinelads Distance runners— Front row: L. LesseT and M. FrydendalL Back tow: L. Carter. B. Dunlap, and G Sucht, Hurdlers building up their breath control were: M, Sidlow. B. Wasinger, D. Dwyer, and D. Schultz. 69 Zetitiis Returning for another year of tennis were E, C. Snook and Kenneth Reinert who practiced un der coach, Cade Suran. The 1955 tennis squad competed in six meets plus the conference tournament. During season competition they won five of the six meets. Los- ing opponents were Hastings College, Kearney State, and Dodge City Junior College. Their only loss of the season was at Wichita University. Fort Hays State was host to the conference teams in the annual CIC Tennis Tournament held on the campus courts May 13-14. Lettermen in tennis were: Don Burnett 1 Robert Gumm , 2 Robert Miller 2 Kenneth Reinert 2 E. C. Snook 4 1955 Wt The first inter-collegiate golf team under the watchful eyes of “Red” Huffman, coach, of the college wound up last season’s play with three wins and two losses. The team dropped the first home match to Hastings 611-5)2, but later returned to the Hastings course and holed them up with a 7)j L victory. On both meetings with Kearney, the golf team came out on top; the first time handing them a 10)3 — VA defeat and the second time thoroughly trouncing them 12-0. At the Conference meet Dale Howell took fourth place to dose a successful year for the newly formed team. Members of the golf team were ; Bob Brown Melvin Gardner Don Gleason Dale Howell George Tatum It looks like a 240 yard drive for Bob Brown. Melvin Gardner spotting. 70 Even an Egyptian bricklayer wouldn ' t attempt this. The learn rehearsing synchronized calisthenics. t The Gymnastic Team. Seated: G. Gilliland, F. Krengel, M. Maze, and W. Huber. Second row: D. Mai, J. Swaze, W. Greenwood, A. Bandel, N. Eaton, M, Gillispie, and L, Lou x man, Back row: E. Olsen, D. Wing, D. Stone, C. Muel drier, B, McEwen, B. Eitel, and M. Vaughan. Gymnastic Zeam The Fort Hays Gymnastics team experienced all the growing pains of a new sport but captured the interest of the people in the area with displays of skill and daring. The team was started only last year by Dr. Don Adee, chairman of die Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, This year the coach was Mr. AI Dun a van, former University of Nebraska gymnast. Following the pattern set the first year, the team toured Western Kansas giving exhibitions in high schools. In addition they journeyed to Boul- der, Colorado, in March and competed in the All-College Invitational Meet, „ jjt j Jr. 4 Aft Thomas, assistant manager, and Bob Wasinger, Intra- mural manager, were the men wor king behind this year ' s Intramural program. Melvin Steinle, Sigma Theta, horseshoe cham- pion. Cecil Soeken, Independent league, horseshoe champ. Men’s Jntramurals You ' d be smiling like these Phi Sigs, too, if you had won the all-school football cham- pionship. i k k 1 f 1 Li II I 1 |L M W”- 1 I fOLL. M 1 Hi r ft i 1 Li W h j 1 f r JHjL Wfl A fj i ' ’ W ] ‘ V jN- ' ' V J D, Shaw, B. Sidlow, M, Gardner, E. Summers, and R. Purcell formed the winning Phi Sig swimming team. Purcell iook indlvidU ' ai honors in the 40-yard breast stroke, side stroke, and under water swimming. 72 The Intramural sports program provided an opportun- ity for every male student to participate in some type of competitive sports activity as frequently as his interest, ability, and time would permit. Goals of the program were social contacts, good sports- manship, physical fitness, and clean minds-the basis for fine citizenship. Competition in team sports and individual sports was divided into two leagues— organization and independent. Winners of each league played for the all-school group championship. ,arry Heitschmidt and Don Hazell, Tekes, horseshoe loubles champions. The Sig Tau relay swimming team: J. Austin, C, Muelde- ner, D. Houston, ond D. Young. Mueldener was individual winner of the 40-yard back ' stroke and free style and the 60-yard free style. Members of the Lewis Field Stadium football team were the winners of the Independent league. 73 Harold Megill was the winner of table tennis singles in the Independent league. Warren Alpers and A! Bandel, Kappa Sigs, table tennis doubles champs, Joe Butcher, Phi Sig r golf singles champion. Keen Loys Caldwell and Merrill Frydendatl, Kappa Sigs, winners of golf doubles, 74 Reaching high for the winning point, Ralph Purcell, Phi Sig, won the badminton singles. Competition Milford Messer, Kappa Sig, was single shuffle- board champ. The all-school basketball championship was won by the Phi Sig learn. They received both the basketball trophy and the Intramural good sportsmanship trophy. 75 Intramural Council was composed of the different representatives of the various campus or- ganization. Front row; Miss Sevy, sponsor; A. Alder, H, Kipple, J- Arnold, J, Mountain, C. Spencer, and, R Rice. Back row; S. Underwood, W, DeBoer, S. Kinyon, J. Reitz, M. Johnson, V, Ruseo, and M. Gardner, Marge Gardner, all-school golf champ of the wom- en s division. Women’s htramurals Women ' s Intramural sports offered a well-rounded program for all women students. The objectives were: recreation, good sportsmanship, physical fitness, and to create self-confidence and the love of sports. Medals were given the winners of the individual sports and trophies to the winning groups. till Creta Spencer won the tennis singles. Jean Arnold and Monice Somers, tennis doubles cham- pions. Leila Walz, Delta, won individual honors in some of the swimming events. 76 Vanity fair r , . royalty is in the spot light during the social events of the year. The Yearbook Queen and her two Princesses are traditionally chosen by a well- known person either of motion pictures or in the musical entertainment world. In October the student body cast their ballots for a Homecoming Queen and she is crowned during the half-time of the game. Identity of the King and Queen of the annual Sweetheart Ball is kept secret until coronation ceremonies. The honor bestowed on these students will always be a treasured memory in their lives. 79 Princess Kathleen Smith Reveille Royalty Princess Carolyn Heintz Jimmy Palmer took time out during his dance engagement to pose with the Reveille candidates Myrna Tapp, Virginia Pratt, Marie Elder, Bonnie Turnbull. Wanda Woodrow. Mr Palmer. Kathleen Smith, Carolyn Heintz, Nelva Wallace, and Doris Barrett ' ■jimmy • •! ,„«» • shoes • Palmer- Selector Jimmy Palmer jimmy PALMER o DC K lr a co BP , ch.cah , H. t , v „ WgvHjiahflr 22 , 1955 Ha“ St t Attiotlon; Vir-lnla Hcysiil rditor 2 iJ££Jl " NjJIi ' DJI WiK-DKisW” in i3 . " CMfllTN WElJftZ« „ n „ - KATHLgE(f mTRm y io ho f otha? CD?5t9lcanti° n ‘ I t d t r V " ' • n T iW «nd a la 9 jta?us sirs- r — 1 ,Dr rffrth 3 fay a K.rnan.j State Coll , ruls W rs 1 J txA - — I 82 Attendants Doris Barrett Marie Elder Virginia Pratt Myrrra Tapp Bonnie Turnbull Homecoming Queen Marilyn Hobble 84 t Attendants 85 Sweetheart King Ronald Miller 86 Dorothy Wells Sweetheart Queen 87 Sororities 4 Sraternities i V . . . always offers slumber parties, dances, dinners, out f ings, and pledge week activities. Each of the nine Greeks lias a house and meets weekly on Monday A -Wm nights. The common goal is the promotion of char % acter, scholarship, and leadership. Cooperating in the wm service and entertainment projects of a congenial i ' group gives a college student experience which trains him for com muni tv loyalties later on in life. Sororities i and fraternities try to help each individual toward maintaining ethical and moral standards. Along with all the Greek work and fun comes lasting friend- A ships — never to be forgotten. HAS THE ravens IN A STEW THE OLD ; WOMAN ;| IN THE SHOE The Alpha Sigma Alpha women had a pot full of ravens in a stew for their Homecoming dinner. Shirley Allen Delores Bircher Pat Boekhaus Diem Kuehnert Carol Kullbom year’s Recipe Add 6 versatile pledges to 12 activated actives; mix well To these ingredients add: 1 new housemother; 1 Christmas dinner-dance; 1 wedding ring, and 5 engagement rings. Blend in 2 National projects: Tri-Annual Convention in Biloxi, Miss, and State Day for Chapters of Kansas and Mis- souri. For extra laughs add: l Wednesday morning when some joker turned all the alarms off and as a result, the Alphas were awakened by Mother Crotinger ringimFSf big cowbell. Mix well for 1 school year. Result: Alpha Sigma Alpha, a la 1956. Shirley Michaelis Shirley Michaelis Owen Miller Janie Mountain Janet Neperany Kay Norman The Christmas dinner-dance was the big social event of the year. It was held in the Lamer hotel Fort Hays Room. Marjean, Olson Nancy Paul Roberta Hupp Yvonne Sedgwick Viola Vincent Phyllis Walk ins 90 Phyllis Watkins Janis Mountain Pat Roekhaus . Gwen Miller Miss Loomis Miss Stage , Mrs Crotinger . President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor Housemother Alpha Sigma Alpha " Alice in Wonderland " was the theme of the first fall rush party held in the Lamer hotel. 91 The Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority ' s stork didn ' t disappoint anyone for he flew in with 27 [pound) Homecoming victory. Virgie Binder Shirley Briscoe Shirley Conard Kalhy Felton Carolyn Fisher Barbara Francis Marjorie Gardner Peg Gibson 1956 Calendar Shirley Goes Carolyn He inis Judy Hitchcock Judy Hohner Karen HolUnger Autumn— Sept Oct. Nov. Winter —Dec. Jars. Feb. Spring —Mar. Apr, May A new house at 416 West 8th Homecoming float received a second place plaque A profitable Open-house for parents Shall we dance? Winter formal — Tinsel Twirl A terrific pledge class — " Pretty as Pictures” Valentine party with the Phi Sigs Thaw — many pi li nings and rings Formal dinner- dance A farewell to four wonderful seniors Myrna Jarrell Carol Kimball Barbara Kittel] Juanita Kohler Marilyn Kraus La Mona Leonard Pat Minusm Nova Moody Marilyn North Norma Pal ion The Tinsel Twirl formal has become a traditional social event of the Deltas. Carolyn Paul Pat Peacock Barbara Seckrldflr Lcrna Shaw Sonya Simmons Pat Snay Barbara Stephens Myrna Tapp Leila Walz Lois Wolfram 92 Sonya Simmons President Shirley Conard Vice-president LaMona Leonard . Secretary Shirley Briscoe Treasurer Mrs, Hosier Sponsor Mrs, Heed Sponsor Mrs. Williams Housemother " Delta Sigma Spsilon Deltas entertained their fraternity brothers, Jhe Phi Sigs, with a Valentine party. 93 The poor ravens got their tails dipped by thi sorority ' s Homecoming buzz-saw. Evelyn Bane It Rita Basgall Carolyn Bell Twilla Brown Ollie Connolly Kathleen Custer Clara Deiler Marilyn Evans Hawaii Calls Mary Evans Rosemary Frank Sybil Henry Mary Ann Herron Ila Hobble Dear Tri Sigs, I really miss sorority life. Naturally, 1m having fun in Hawaii, but it isn’t the same without the coffee breaks, the card games, gab sessions, and the Alpha Gamma parties. Did you all have fun during the Regional Meeting at Greeley, Colo? Congratulations on winning the first place plaque on your Home- coming float, the 55 scholarship award, and your brand new pledges. Ret Rush Week was loads of fun and full of excitement. I know the Sigma Snowball and the spring formal dinner-dance were wonderful Wish I had been there The Christinas caroling and informal dances you had during the year sounded great Write soon. Aloha, Dotsie Marilyn Hobbie Virginia la fiery Marilea Johnson. Jana Kasson Marilyn Lewis Vicki Merz Marilyn Miller Marvel Mitchell Gayle ne Owens Judy Rouse During a December basketball half lime, the sorority members gave their version of the " Night Before Christmas, " Myrna Rumba ugh Vaunita Rusoo Wanda Secavec Marilyn Sullen Margaret Walker Betty Weber Phyllis Wes ter man Rhetls Wickizer LaVcn Wilson Wanda Woodrow 94 Rhetis Wickizer . President Marilyn Hobbie . Vice-president Vicki Merz . ♦ Secretary Twilla Brown t . . . Treasurer Miss Bccsley .... . , . Sponsor Mrs. Parsons .... . Housemother Sigma Sigma Sigma Tri Sigmas rehearse their music numbers ior the All-Greek sing. 95 Dorn Barnhill Doris Barren □REAMED WE :attheraveki5 Theta Sigma Upsilon Look first place among the sororities in the Homecoming house dec- orations, The Thetas were right with their prediction ' T dreamed we beat the Ravens in my Made-to-Form shoulder pads, " Jackie Brack Marthann Burris Wanda DeBoer Donna Dyalt Connie Eaton Menu of Jin Eventful year Appetizers Eleven Top Pledges Twenty-three Busy Actives Two Energetic Sponsors One Civic-minded Housemother Entrees National Convention — Roanoke, Virginia Two fun-packed Informals Rush Parties — “Lets Pretend” and " Theta! and” Christmas Party, garnished with Sorority China Active Sendee Weekend, topped with a Paddle Hunt Sc ho 1 ars h i p A wa r d s Salads Perfection — New ly Decorated Living room, choicest of Sofa and Chairs Combination — Christmas " Care” Box, Old Clothes for Lamed State Hospital Beverages Tea — Parents Day, Homecoming, Faculty, Rush Week, N I ot her- Patron ess A uxili ary Desserts Cliristmas and Spring Rose Formal s Senior Farewell Marie Elder Norma Ellis Glenda Ft Virginia Hoqsett Carol HoUman Ann Horak Carol Jones Annelte Karlin Marilyn King Margaret Lantz Fat Moreland Marjory Marian Polly Palmer Georgia Fanter Virginia Frail Folly old Saint Nick dropped by the Christmas formal dance to leave presents for certain couples. Nadine Richmond Shirley Schmitt Marcia Stagg Shirley Stapp Fa| Stowe Bernice Suiter Virginia Taylor Janie Trible Kay Tucker Martha Yost 96 Marie Elder Virginia Taylor Carol Hols man . Pat Moreland . Mrs. Coder . Mrs. Thorns Mrs. Davidson . President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor II o use mother Zheta Sigma Upsilon Dates enjoyed themselves dancing at the " Typical College Party " 97 Heading Pan Hellenic were: Shirley Canard, Marie Elder, secretary; Barbara Sackrider, presi- dent; Rhetis Wickizer, and Phyllis Watkins, treasurer. Panhellenic Council Piinhellenic Council functions for the purpose of govern- ing the four social sororities on the campus. Every sorority woman pledge, and alumnae is a member of this national organization The creed of Panhellenic: “We, the fraternity under- graduate members, stand for good scholarship for guarding of good health for wholehearted cooperation with our col- leges ideals for student life, for the maintenance of fine social standards, and for the serving, to the best of our ability,, of our college community Good college citizenship, as a preparation for good citizenship, in the large world of alumnae days is the ideal that shall guide our chapter ac- tivities " At the beginning of the year, members compiled a Soror- ity 7 Handbook which they passed out to all the freshman girls at the “Powder Puff” party. This party 7 gave prospective pledges the chance to become acquainted with sorority women. Between semesters and at the end of the year, the annual Panhellenic Scholarship Award Dessert was given by these members Two other big projects of the year included the All- Greek formal and raising money for a foreign student scholar- ship. Each sorority was represented by two members at the council meetings Pictured from left to right: Annette Karlin, Martha Yost, Barbara Kit- tel, Shirley Michaelis, Rita Basgall, Marilyn Hobbie, and Juanita Kohler. I - 1 . 7 f ■ t 1 98 Officers of the council were: Tom Maglaras, president: Glenn Martin, treasurer: Don Q J Hair, vice-president; Ed Kaiser, secretary; Dr, Richard- son, sponsor; and Dr, Moss, sponsor. Inter-Fraternity Council strives to promote good fellowship among the five fraternities by encouraging the chapters to work together and to take an active part in all college functions. Members work hard to stress the importance of the value of fraternity life for every college student. The council helps to sponsor several activities for the bene- fit of the greeks of the college such as the All-Greek formal, the All-Greek sing, and the Greek conclave. They present a Scholarship Trophy to the fraternity having Inter- fraternity Council the highest grade point average for each semester. At their meetings of the first and third Tuesday of each month, the men, two from each fraternity, work together to issue rules and regulations for rush weeks. The council sets up the time and restrictions for the traditional Smoker held at each frat house at the beginning of the rush periods. This year the members of Inter-Fraternity Council laid plans for a new fraternity to be established on the campus next fall. Members of the governing body: Glenn Thomas, Jim Green, and Dick Selensky. flack row: Wesley Wikoff, Dave Beckwith, and Phil Erickson. 99 Delta Sigma Phi fraternity welcomed everyone to step up and see the sport show which ran during Homocoming weekend. Ronald Ackerman. Jim Alderman jerry Anderson Roll an Anderson Kyle Andregg James Ball Keith Beckwith Alois Bieher Newspaper Notes NEW DELTA SIC HOUSE DECORATED NATIONAL MAGAZINE COVER POSITIONS OF FRAT COOK AND HOUSEMOTHER FILLED Mr, and Mrs. Victor Sample DSP FRATERNITY MEN VISIT K-STATE CHAPTER MEN ORGANIZE WALKING BLOOD RANK Hadley Hospital FRANK LLOYD DSP NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Chapter Visit CARNATION BALL HUGE SUCCESS FRAT JOURNEY TO FRENCH LICK SPRINGS, IND. National Convention Dean Campbell Cecil Currey Harold Engel Phi] Erickson Richard Fisher Ronald Gilliland James Griffin Win ton Hale Glenn Hall Robert Herron Jan Hudgens Delbert Johnson Douglas King Wayne Las a ter Chester McReynolds When a group of men in blue get together, it can only mean one thing — a Sailor ' s Ball. Dclmar Melheny Donald O ' Hair John Pratt Jereome Reed Rob Samples Dennis Simmonds Don Smith Gordon Smith Byron Starr Duane TiHord 100 Phil Erickson President A1 Campbell Vice-president Delmar Metheny Secretary Don O’Hair Treasurer Mr. Benson Sponsor Mr. Cain Sponsor Mr. Tomanek Sponsor Mrs. Sample Housemother Delta Sigma Phi Singing together was an important part of fraternity life. 101 Kappa Sigma Kappa men put on display Coach " Red " Huffman ' s Homecoming book and it proved to be the best seller of the day. HUFFMAN ' S BESTSELLER HAYS... 21 ST. BENEDICT’S... Warren Atpers Dave Beckwilh Mack Bellinger Darrell Brensing August Brock Ranald Byer Leys Caldwell Jerry Coffey Hal Colony Don Connell Eugene Davis Terry Dibble Larry Doran Ray Foole Richard FriUchen Merrill Frydendall Merlin Grimes Headlines Phi Delta Chapter Host South Central Conclave . . , Grand National President, Fritz Abel And Executive Secretary, George Jefferson Makes Visit . . . Informal Night Party . . . Christmas Caroling Before Holiday Party With Thetas , . . The Boiler-makers Party . . . Paddle Hunt Ends Weekend Activities For Pledges . . . Kappa Sigma Kappa Received Cup For Highest Grades On Na- tional Fraternity Test . . . Representatives Attend Province Meeting . - Formal Spring-splash Dinner-dance Closes Social Events For The Year. Albert Grumbine Chuck Hauser Doug Hal low ay Dean Hoover Stewart Humes Ed Kaiser Dale Kellerman Ronald Knock e Jack McCullick Ronald McCullick Tim Merica Milford Messer Ronald Miller Don Moore Warren Moore It was strictly casual dress for those attending the " Boiler-makers " parly. Lawrence Parsons Max Parsons Raymond Robl Bob Schouarman Les Schrepel Don Sniischny loyal Smith Qtho SweaEy Roland Tolls Burnell Ukens Loyal Vincent Donald Wallace Ivan Werner David Youlsey Bob Ziegler 102 Hal Colony Los Schrepel Don Moore . Don Smischny Mr Marple . Mr. Stout Miss Strecker President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor Housemother Kappa Sigma Kappa The " Informal Night Parly " offered dancing, punch, and a good time for all. 103 binder Phi Sigma Epsilon men had an ideal set-up far their Homecoming washing— it rained off and on all day. Rue 3 Bauer John Brooks Bill Browning Joe Butcher Merle Canfield Don Earley Jerry Eberharl Don Eulert Floyd Foos Melvin Gardner Larry Hammer Harvey Horton Ben Howe 1956 Events National Officers, Francis Bremmer And William Hammers, Visit Chapter . . . Flu Sigs Remodel House , . . Fraternity Enter- tains Parents At IIoliso On Parents Day . . . Costume Party Huge Success . . . Win Intramural Trophy . . Zeta Chapter Hosts Re- gional Conclave . . . Spring Brings Formals And Dinners ♦ . . Men Donate Blood To Norton Hospital, Oliver Isom Everett Jones Kenneth Kibbe Keith Kingsley Morris Krug John Marlow Joo Maldrexler John Mills Jim Moore Ralph Purcell A costume party allows couples to show their originalily of dress. Bill Reed Archie Rooney Garry Server Tony Schmidt Dick Selensky Don Shaw Delbert Shroyer George Shroyer Glenn Thomas Bruce Walker 104 Melvin Gardner Ralph Purcell . Joe Butcher , George S hr oyer Mr. Thorns . Mr. White . Mrs Yunk . President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor Housemother Phi Sigma Epsilon ' Those in favor r raise your right hand . . 105 e stopping to watch the Sigma Tau Gamma ' s Homecoming checker game noticed the Tigers always made ' The Winning Move ' front Page Copy KENNETH ROWE NATIONAL SECRETARY VISITED CHAPTER STG RECEIVED GREEK SCHOLARSHIP PLAQUE FRAT MOVE TO NEW HOUSE FUN AT ROARING ’20 s INFORMAL SIG TAU CORN JIGGER Really Informal CHAPTER CO-SPONSORS ALL-SCHOOL CARNIVAL QUEEN CROWNED AT WHITE ROSE FORMAL End Of Social Events STG FRATERNITY PUTS UP “WELCOME” SIGN ON HIGHWAY Claude Barrett David, Carter Robert Downing Robert Hamilton Duane Houston Jerry Kaempfe Marlyn Kaufman Robert Kelsch Tom Maglaras John Mall Charles Mueldener Ray Newton John Nickel Raymond Nordman Gary Pauley David Seibel Jim Seibel LaVerne Sparkes Waldo Stimpert Dale Walter James Weber Bob Wellshear Wesley Wikoff Dale Wing Featuring the styles worn in the ' 20 ' s, Wesley Wikoff . Dale Wing . Dean Neal , Ray Newton Mr. Campbell . Mr. Richardson Mrs, Hott . President Vice-president Secretary T reasurer Sponsor Sponsor H ousemother Sigma Zau Qamma " Now. men. you know raiding the ice box Is against the rules [ " 107 ■ HE KILLEOA CROW: ■wiisoinKl SS® : it -- ; ■t place Homecoming decoration plaque in the men ' s division went to Tail Kappa ilon for Davy Crockett ' s " son " who " killed a crow when he was only three. Edward Anderson Dale Atkeson Charles Belt John Beougher Kennel h Beougher Loren Beougher Robert Boiugardner Kenneth Brown Dei Buckbee Don Burnett Gerald Cooper Danny Cowley Press Stoppers Lylhe Cross Eddie Elmore John Eroert Dean Fairchild Ronald Fiel NEW TEKE HOUSE ON 8th STREET Completely Interior Decorated FRATERNITY TAXI SERVICE DURING “HELP WEEK” Curtis Fowler Robert Gibler Kendall Gish Eager Gish Jim Green PLEDGE WEEKEND FUN BUT COLD Freezing Weather NATIONAL PRESIDENT VISITED LOCAL CHAPTER James Logan UNUSUAL INFORMAL-PAJAMA PARTY Dean Hamel Gary Hanna George Harrison Don Hasell Larry Heitschmidt DELEGATES GO TO K-STATE CONVENTION Founder’s Day Dinner RED CARNATION BALL ENDS TKE SOCIAL FUNCTIONS FOR THE YEAR Cary Henderson Russel] Johnson Gary Karst Roland Kufeld Greig Lindner Running second to Hollywood ' s " Pajama Game " was the fun-packed Teke " Pajama Party. " Glenn Marlin Virgil Nelson Lynn Pilman Norman Pricer Robert Rasmussen Duane Renberger Roger Russell Jim Shalistall Fred Shaw Bruce Siemsen Dale Siemsen Darrell Wanker Bill Weis Loren Wilson John Zelenka 8 Larry Heitschmidt Jim Green Curtis Fowler . Bruce Siemsen . Mr, Barr . . Mr. Marshall . Mr. Simmons ♦ M r s . Har shbar ger . President ♦ . Vice-president Secretary T reasurer . . Sponsor . Sponsor . Sponsor . Housemother Zau Kappa Epsilon Teke Hour Dances made ct big hit with members of all four sororities. 109 ' . . would not be complete without the forty -five clubs and organizations of Fort Hays State. These clubs, whether literary, honorary, or creative, have varied activities appealing to many students. The departmental clubs provide diversity of interest. When a student ' s eveni ng is not filled with a special engagement or a game then he may be found at a club meeting. There is always something to do and Staters are always doing something Whether writing letters, taking pictures, or laying out pages a yearbook staff ' s work is never done! Heading the staff was V r Hog- sett, editor; G, Martin, assistant editor; and Miss Loomis, sponsor. Standing M. Pittman, photographer; M. Ely, assistant business man- ager; and G. Pauley, business manager. Reveille Putting the Reveille together for publication takes a lot of hard work, time, and worry on the part of the staff mem- bers, It requires the cooperation of two thousand people — the entire student body and the faculty of Fort Hays State. Scheduling pictures to be taken; working in the darkroom developing and printing pictures; drawing a dummy and later the final pages; writing copy; and finally proof reading the whole book; all go together to make a yearbook. In return for the cooperation of the student body, fac- ulty, and staff members; Fort Hays State has a complete record of the college year. As the pages of the Reveille arc turned, members of the yearbook staff hope that students will recall with pride and pleasure the memories of their college life. Members of an annual staff must be willing to work, V. Pratt, faculty and ad- ministration pages; O. Connley, sororities and fraternities pages; B, Cox and f, Bauer, students pages; and W. Dunn and A, Morgan, campus life pages — all put in many hours of labor. Paper dolls! Well, sometimes staff members — G. Ulrich and A. Trachsel, sport pages; and J. Cooper, assistant photographer— were overworked. 112 Folding papers for distribution is a big job. Everybody chips in to help, V, Hogselt, reporter ' W, Merkel, assistant business manager; M. Aksamit, reporter; and D. Merkel, business manager. Every Wednesday the paper goes to bed, supposedly. Staff members working in the Printshop — P. Vogel, feature writer; E. McGee, reporter; A, Walters, re- porter; and M r Bobbie, assistant editor. State College jCeader Students hurrying in and out of the News Service Office with pencils and paper in their hands from eight o ' clock to four o ' clock usually belong to the Leader Stuff. From one week to the next reporters interviewed, wrote copy, took pictures, read proof, and made up the paper in the Printshop. Many trials and tribulations were behind each story appearing in this all-student publication. Staff members had a feeling of accomplishment as issues were distributed on Thursdays. Many letters and comments to the editor indicated that the Leader has be- come an integral part of campus life. Good proof reading is essential for news- papers. Mr. Benson, sponsor, points out cor- rections to D. Eulert, special news reporter; A. Morgan, sports page; N, Moody, editor; V. Pratt, society page; and G. Tuttle, re- porter; looked over the week ' s issue. kUkr 1 Serving as officers for this year were C, Griffin, treasurer; C, Holsman, secretary; J. Mildrexler, president; and Dr. Martin, sponsor. Campus boosters Between forty and forty-five members of the Campus Boost- ers Council — one representative from each organization and vhih of the college — met every Tuesday to discuss and plan For the promotion of school spirit. Early in the year the members began helping with pep as- semblies. When Homecoming weekend rolled around, these stu- dents organized both the pre-game snake dance dawn Main Street and the big bonfire. In the spring they sponsored the annual dance for the high school seniors who attended Career Day, Members also helped with the activities on Corral Day, Pictured on (he front row: S, Garrison, C. Ballard, and J. Meier, Back row: K. Tucker, J. Arnold, B, Ziegler, and E. Erbert. Everyone offered suggestions for campus im- provements, Discussing a problem; S. Michael is, G. Miller, M, Marian, J. Cox, J. Kasson, I. Sloan, and C, McHeynolds, Conducting meetings — Dr. Grains, sponsor; M, Evans, searetary-trea surer; E. Kaiser, president; M. Stagg, vice-president; and Miss Beesley, sponsor. U. M Educational- Scientific-Cultural Organization Every year UNESCO — I,R.C. offers a scholarship to a foreign student. To raise funds members sponsor Leaf Week in February. This year UNESCO brought Miss Young Soon Lee of Seoul, Korea to the campus. At meetings members discussed the customs, education and cultural ways of life found in various countries. They sponsored individual speakers, panel groups, and films to any off campus organization requesting them. Membership was made up of representatives of all campus clubs and organizations. Foreign students may come from any country to attend college if they are sponsored by UNESCO. Members looked over an European map and agreed that Italy might have some possibilities. J. Snider, J. Trible, G. Lindner, and K. Kibbe, progressive card party kept everyone on his toes. Left fabie; B, Jackson, Wells, (standing} J. Snider, D. Metheny, and E, Foster. Right table: Mr. A, Mrs. Reigal, P. Dean, and A. Ashmore, Looks as though it ' s a woman holding the winning hand. Onlookers were; M, Isaacson, B. Bihlmaier, W. Greenwood. C, Radiel, and D, Franke. Seated; M. Snider, B. Moore, B, Smischny, J, Cromwell, A. Hampson, and D. Frerichs. Collegiate 4-H Club Collegiate 4-II Club gives former 4- El members and other students a chance to continue their activities, achieve- ments, and goals. This organization is affiliated with the State of Kansas 4-H organization. Members carried on an extensive program of helping in training schools, giving speeches, showing projects, judging in high school and county shows, and judging the County Record Rooks that go to the State Fair, They offered services to both the Ellis County high school clubs and the Hays Experiment Station. Their biggest project of the year was to sponsor the Kansas District Square dancing winners in a spring assembly. I Wi 1 . . . p J Students always have a good time at a pop corn social. Seated from left to light: C. Griffin, secretary; Miss Bees ley, spon- sor; D, Smischny, president; and D, Owen. Standing: Mr. Wells, sponsor; J, Farrell, L Van Meter, vice-president; M, Newman, and J, Janousek. Posing for the Reveille photographer were ' Miss Bees ley, sponsor; H. Skov, J. Graver, treasurer; R. Long, V. Men, vice-president; and Miss Newbecker, sponsor. Home Economics Club Many girls when they hear home economics mentioned immediately think of cooking and sewing. Rut cooking and sewing are only a part of the Home Economics field. Women majoring in this course have the chance to work in Foods and Nutrition (dietetics), Clothing and Related Arts ( merchandising ) , and General Home Economics (teach- ing). Membership of this club was enlisted from women en- rolled in at least one departmental class. During meetings members visited businesses in Hays and received first hand information on interior decorating, the latest fashions, and the newest household appliances. Several representatives attended the Kansas University Workshop in the fall. Meetings were held in the Function Room of the Applied Arts building. Seated on the front row; E. Coowley, B. Jackson, L. Patterson, and K. Yost. Second row; A. Jeffries, J, Peterson, J. Whitley, P. Wilson, and S. Walker. Back row; N. Imel, S, Gibson, C. Rasmussen, F. Luse, and M. Schumacher. Music plays an important part in home life. A. Elias accompanies the girls s tanding around the piano. Front row; M, Klug. M. Heberlee, C. Kullbcm, L. Schumacher, and H. Estes. Second row; M. Hiebert, M, Gee- nen, E. Robertson, S, Fisher, M. Snider, E. Asher, M. Somers, J, Witt, and T, Brown. 117 Now fellows, this is a surface whose equation is xy :z Onlookers — G, Karst, G. Hanna, D. Booher, presi- dent; Mr, Marshall sponsor; I. Hellmer, vice-president; W. Merkel secretary-treasurer; D. Renberger, ccnd P, Rhine. Engineers Club Pre- engineers, who take six tv -eight to seventy- two hours of credit, attend Fort Hays State for only two years and then must transfer to some other university or college to complete their study. Members took trips to the Southwestern Bell Tele- phone Company and the Halliburton Oil Well Cementing Company, Representatives from these companies and others often attended the Tuesday night meeting to show films and answer questions of the prospective engineers. Could be an old fashion hour-glass! But there ' s no middle. Members discuss- ing the new p rob Jem — R. Johnson, J. Seibel E. Kluber, L Beougher, (holding ‘The Thing " ) D. Lippe, and J. Alderman. Back row; J. Briggs, C, Nelson, and C. Henderson. I I D. Palmer explains " ' What every young engineer should know. " In his audience— W. Windle, B. Arkle, and D, Marvin. Back row: M. Steinle, L. Law. B. Munsell and G. Marple, 118 Observing a pubiicofion received by (be Math Club: Mr: Etter, sponsors P. Renfro {seated), M. Sleinle, president; I. Sloan, secret ary -treasurer; and Dr, Stopher, sponsor. Back row; W. Merkel and D„ Renberger, vice-president. Mathematics Club Although most students have a phobia of mathematics courses, the math majors become quite adept at different- iating, integrating, and juggling Greek letters. Members spend meeting time discussing and working out higher-level i rv a tl em a ti e al p ro hie ms, Reviewing of a thesis was a special treat at meetings and unusually interesting when the graduate students show- ed how problems were solved through photographs. Does the problem have an answer? Ask E. Kluber r P. Dean, M, Rumpel C. Leiker, f. Beouqher, L. Beougher, E, Miller, and J. Alderman. j JH ' f ■ jH Ini Watching intently a demonstration al the black board. Front row; M. Tullar. M. Marian, V. Erbert, and R. Kidwell Back row; D. Palmer, C, Deeter, C, Henderson, R. Woodward, and G, Stephenson. 119 The fiist Mursing class to graduate from Fort Hays State. Fran? row: B r Kennard, M. Hargitt, F. Conklin f A. Wineland, and E. Wineland. Hack row: E. Foster r D. Bircher, E. Hudson, T. Flowers, and S, McCluskey. A good nurse knows her medicine, C, Griffin sterilizes a thermome- ter while J. Robinson, vice-president, pours out some cough syrup and NF, Winkler, treasurer, prepares a hypodermic syringe. Nursing Club October 29th of the 1955 year went down in history as tire Graduation Day of the colleges first Nursing class, for on that day ten young ladies out of the sixteen which began together in September of 1952 completed the requirements for a diploma in Nurse Education. The diploma, presented by President M, C, Cunningham, enables the women to practice as graduate nurses. The Fort Hays Nursing Club was organized for the pur- pose of bringing nursing students together to learn social, spiritual, cultural, and professional services in the medical field. From this group five members represented the college at the Student Nurses Association of Kansas at Hutchinson in the fall. Pictured from leff to right on the front row: E. Foster, J Robinson, E. Dean, N. Winkler, f. Reitz, Miss McCullough, sponsor; Miss Stroup, and Mrs. Dibble. Second row; M. King, A. Horak, J, Weiss, L, Swink, secretory; $, Henry, M. lanke, president; E, Fagen, and C. Boatman. Third row; C. Myers, P. Peterson, B. Van Loenen, T. Vanderplas, B. Kaempfe, V, Vincent, B. Kennard, and D. Eirchner. Fourth row: N. Hart, L, Chockley, B, Morris, N. Drake, I. Frazier, J. Sample, B. Kaiser, and A. Stephens. Back row: E. Wineland, C„ Griffin, F. Conklin, K. Hogue, and N. Paul. 120 Looks like block magic. Front row; I. Sample,. R. Jacobs, I. Hobbie, president; N. Sunderland, and B. Lalhrop, vice- president. Back row; Dr. Martin, sponsor; D. Bray, and B. Herold, Pre-medic Club Out of the Pre-medic Club will come some of tomor- row’s doctors, dentists, nurses and medical technologists. Requirements of these members for admission to schools of medicine vary from two years of college training to a bachelor ' s degree. Within the college hours, in either case, certain courses are specifically required in chemistry, biolo- gy, and zoology. In meetings members were given the opportunity of seeing professional movies and hearing doctors discuss the latest problems and advancements in the medical field. Trips were made to Hadley and St. Anthony Hospitals and to clinics to show members the laboratories and medical personnel in actual practice. Pictured above from lett to right on the front row; B. Kaempfe, C. Dick, and J. Reitz. Second row: N. Hart, L Frasier, D. Marsh, and K, Hill. Back row; N. Drake, H, Marlin, N. Foos, and M. Walker. A new member always tries to get in the middle of things. Regular members observe an Anatomical Chart — M. Fuller, A. Goracke, C. Meyers, J. Dean, A. Ferry. J. Cromwell, J. Robinson, M, Borger, K. Hogue. J. Weiss, T. Johnson, S. Humes, L. Marshall, and D. Scott, 121 Looking over French translations — D. Hamel, V. Stagg, M. Lantz, M, Elder, and J. White. French Club For those who planned to receive a Bachelor of Arts degree, the catalogue states: “A student must have nine hours of a foreign language,” So many students enrolled in French and joined “La Cerclc Francais.” During the meetings members conversed in French when talking or learning songs and plays. Special lunch- Pictured above on the front row: N. Boyd, treasurer; M, Herron, Y. Lee, and G. Currey, Standing are J, Green, president; L. Currey, and D, Fairchild, eons and supper parties were held on the campus and in homes. Although many students complain that studying a foreign language is useless, members of the club will vouch for the importance of it for anyone planning to travel through Europe or to understand his neighbor in this shrinking world. Pictured below on the front row; K, Hill, J. Harris, and K, Pierce. Standing are M, Lindner, secretary; G, Lindner, J. Kobler, and D, Neal, 122 Members make coffee for the evening meetings. Lett to right; R, Jacobs, M. Olson, M. Stoss, and D. Crawford. German Club In order to be near a food supply, members of the German Club have their meetings in the kitchen of the Ap- plied Arts building. Varied programs dressed up the year. They ini vi ted foreign students to speak at meetings, listened to German records to evaluate them, and spent time study- ing the culture aspects of the German people. Tire Frau Golden scholarships which lends money to needy students was sponsored by this club. A young man ' s heart is often in the kitchen. This perhaps explains what C, Deeter, A. Janousek, D. FieL and D. Voth were doing there. 123 IT -o ir - JIIP , i _ j flhi ■ »’ L r Jr. ' i Second Generation Club members were honored to have two third generation students — Cad Wells and Barbara Fellers — join them this year. Second generation Club As the name implies those who belonged to the Second Generation Club were students whose parents attended Fort Hays State. This year the membership reached 225: the second largest club on the campus. Members served as the public relations group for any large campus function. During Parents Day they helped with registration and took small groups on tours of the college buildings. These students also assisted with the Homecoming ac- tivities in October, Acting as president of the club was Marie Elder and the two sponsors were Mrs, Landrum and Dr, Tomanek. A small representation o£ graduates cut a coffee break to have their picture taken. Fronf row: L. Stairrett, Z, Ludwig r J. Sayler, O. Steeples, L, Daugherty, and W. Smith. Second row: B. Boos M. Freshour, L. Wasinger, E. Velharticky, A. Hendrickson, H. Decker, and M. Vanderventer, Third row: B. Deighton, G. Aistrup, P. Fraz- er B. Johnson, L. Nelson, and M. Louthan. Back row: E. Werth, H. Jacobs, D. Marcy, M. Mardock, Ft. Garber, D. Madl, and L, Sayler, Qraduate Club Gearld Aistrup Carol Anderson Deane Banker Daryl Berry Alfred Binter Mary Blakely Robert Blum Quentin Bogart Beatrice Boos Harriet Brickey Lonnie Burns Jack Carinder Charles Clayton Kathryn Costello Clareta Crawford Lau Verne Daugherty Lona Decker Charles Deeter Bobbie Deighton Dennis Denning Lowell Duell Walter Ehly John Farrell Paul Frazer Marie Freshour Evelyn Garton Edwin Geist James Girkin Bernard Goetz Duane Guy Frank Haas Alwyn Hall Ralph Hamm Jerry Harper Dennis Harrell Nelson Hartman Curtis Hayes William Hegarty Alta Mable Hendrickson Jewell Hendrich Florence Hogan Burton Holmes Ronald Hopkins Vernon Homey Sheldon Jackson Harry Jacobs Arnold Janousek Burnell Johnson Theodore Jury Andrew Kellogg Aloysios Klaus Arnold Laman Frederick Linden meyer Max Louthan Zelda Ludwig Elmer Ludwig Roy McCracken William McDougall Alice McFarland Richard McKitlrich Kenneth Me Murray Edward Mackender Donald Modi F ra ncis M a ho ney Ruth Maier Darrell Major Dale Marcy Marvin Mardock Selma Maronde Robert Miller Mildred M inear Anna Milner Oran Milner William Mog Amos Morris Cecil Molt Willis Neal Levoy Nelson Robert Nicholas Charles Palmer Archie Prater Fred Ranck Ines Rash Warren Reitz Jack Roberts Opal Rose Jane Saylor Lawrence Saylor Elton Schroder Herbert Schulz Myron Scott Clifford Shannon James Shepherd Robert Shields John Sheets Harold Siegrist Charles Sigler Guido Smith Wild a Smith Ernest Snook Sr. M. Camille Sander Sr. M. DePazzi Szekeresh Sr. M. Marcella Karlin Sr, Mary Bridget Witiman Louise Stainett Olive Steeples Troy Swisher Vernon Tompkins Ma belle Vand erven ter Elmer Vecera Eva Velharticky Wanda Wainwright Leona Wasinger Ethel Wears Ruth Walk Edwin Werth Dallas Wilhelm Robert Wilkens Kenneth Wilson William Wyatt Edward Wylie Laura Youse Donald Zook 125 Dwight D. Eisenhower President ot the United States Veterans Club I Mist year the Veterans Club was organized with six- torn charter members. Today this club lias a membership of over 180. Tile big project of the chib was the souvenir stands which they operated at Homecoming and on Parents Day, The men sold college pennants and corsages at their stands and tram the profits started a scholarship fund, The Veterans were proud to welcome President Dwight D. Eisenhower as the first honorary member of their club. This club is one of the newer groups on the campus and it has taken an active and important place among the college organizations. These men were truly workers and can never be called “combat- fatigued veterans.” Pictured from Jeff fo rigiif: Mr. Dunavan, sponsor: B r Hoff, president; R. Reed, vice-president; L, Hell- mer, historian; and Dr. Hepner, sponsor. 126 t Pictured from left fo right, Front row; D, Brison r G, Giersch, J. Hewett, and H. Teeter, Back row : D, Learn- ing, N. Ruder, and D, Kruse. Pictured from left to right. Front row: E. Andersen, J. Cooper, and C. Currey. Second row: K. Swanson, L. Mull end er, R. Leg letter, and K. Koehler, Third row: C. La Barr, I. Jacobs,. D, Baier, and H. Vopat. Back row; K. Marcum, L. Richards, and H. Johnson. Pictured from left to right , Front row ; M. Fuller, L, Hester, E. Kluber, and L. Beougher, Second row : H. Foos, H. Marconnette, J. Miller, and W. Sumpter, Third row: V. Hallman, C, Bauer, D, Smith, and E. Davis. Back row: N. Felzien, V, Nesbitt, F. Slipke, and H. Stones. International Kelations Club At their bi-monthly meetings 1. R, C. members had the opportunity to discuss world happenings, their causes, and their possible effects. Members formed panel discussions on films and on the opinions of guest speakers, keeping alert with the affairs of the United States and abroad. They also presented a fifteen- minute program on “The World Today” over KAYS Radio Station. Membership into the club was obtained through election. A large delegation attended the Governor ' s Conference held in Hutchinson in the fall. Political and foreign affairs were topics of discussion at meetings. G. Lindner, president ' jotted down notes for a panel while Dr. Craine, sponsor; L. Hellmer. vice-president; and R. Dixon r secretary-treasurer, looked on. Pictured from Jeff to right. Front row; L, Gall ion. M. Lindner, Y. Lee. and P. O ' Toole. Sack row; D. Schorzman. 0. Calloway. E. Cary, and E. Kaiser. Juture Zcachcrs of America Future Teachers of America offers to prepare the prospective teacher with the problems that he will face when teaching. D. Burnett was president of the 285 members and Dr. White and Miss Davis were the sponsors. 1 Sh i ta n m This year a guest speaker told mem- bers of the trends in modem teaching, core curriculum, and audio-visual education. Members served as hosts to all educa- tional conventions held on the campus Including the two-day Kansas State Teachers Association meeting. " School Days, school days ' was ihe theme of the annual fall tea and the orderly class room of facul- ty women and Dames Club members made life really worth living for the teacher. Dames Club Wives of married students gathered together twice a month for meetings in the Applied Arts building. Early in the fall they adopted a mother and her five small children as a civic project and sent a Thanksgiving dinner to them. At Christmas time members made and purchased gifts for the children. They also took a tree to the home and decorated it. The big program of the year was given In the faculty wives for Dames Club members in Cody Commons entitled “School Days.” Pictured at the lea table from Jeff to right: B. Johnson, vie e-presi deni; C. Knowles, R, Allen, S. Gibson, treasurer; I. Kruse, and D, Marcon- nette, president. A spelling bee caused a lot of excitement when no one could spell " hip-po-pot-ct-mus, " 130 Meeting at the sponsors home M. Somers, treas- urer; M. Geenen, Miss Sevy, sponsor; L, Leonard, secretary; M. Johnson, president; and J. Arnold, vice-president. Women ’$ Recreational Association W. R. A. provided recreation for college women and pre- sented a well-balanced program of team and individual sports throughout the year. In carrying out their program, tournaments were held in speed-a-way, basketball, volleyball, and softball: for those who excelled in individual sports there was plenty of competition in tennis, swimming, golf, badminton, table tennis, and shuffleboard. Points were earned in these different sports lor a sweater, “K” pin, and a college blanket. Members kept themselves busy raising money for three physical education scholarships and sponsoring both Play Day and Sports Day. Pictured above bom lett (o right on the front row: A. Alder, J. Morin lain, S. Simmons, and B. Kitlell. Back row: I. Miller, H. Kipple. M. Isaacson, J. Hiebert, D. Powers, H. Henry, J. Meier, and D. Moore, Every first and third Monday meant white blouses and dark skirts far W. R. A. girls. Front row; H. Estes, and K, Vi ole It, Seconcf row: S. Kinyon, K. Murray, j. Hegwer, and C. Gilliland. Third raw; C. Spencer, J. Ne- pereny, and S. Robbins. Fourth row; D. Sire, J. Deiter, S. Tharp, and M. Joslin, Back row: J. Sample, M. Burditl, and S. Under- wood. 131 Pic ured from Jeff to right: Mr. Urben, R. Harris, and D. MunselL Picfurcd above; N. Moody, president; Mr. Socket t, sponsor; and Y, Lee. Scriblerus Club Members of the Scriblerus Chib sponsor the " Sheaf” a magazine of creative writing done by students and fac- ulty of the campus. This was the second year for the pub- lication which was printed in the college Frintshop. Con- tents of the “Sheaf” range from short stories to character sketches, poetry, one-act plays, and essays. Selections were chosen by a faculty committee in the English de- partment The aims of this club were: encouragement of stu- dent writing, the assistance of student writers through comments on their manuscripts, and the development of interest in writing 132 Picfured from Jeff fo righf; D. McAfee, H. Moos, N, Hill, and C, Neelly. Individual projects for the Red Cross were worked on during meetings. Seat- ed on the front row; F. Corke r president; G. Owen, secretary-treasurer; C, Hous- ton, ctnd V, Vincent. Rack row; Dr, Herndon, sponsor; H. Agnew, vice-pres- ident; Mrs, Brown, patroness; Mrs. Cook, patroness; M. Rhoades, L. Ben- son, Mrs. McDowell, patroness; X. Hill, C, Purvis, and Mrs, Wynne, sponsor. Zketa Epsilon - baptist Women On the first Tuesday of each month members of Theta Epsilon met at their patronesses homes to work on various church projects. One undertaking for the year was making quilt blocks for home mission work. The big project was the adoption of an Indian girl from Bacone College in Oklahoma. Qamma Delta - Cut her an Students Members of Gamma Delta purchased church signs and placed them around Hays along with soliciting pamphlets for the Messiah Lutheran Church this year. Wednesday night meetings were scenes of discussions and guest-speaker talks. The social calendar included a Christmas caroling party and other informal get together Seated in (tie chuich sanctuary on the front row; I r Miller, M. Manke, B. Wen- zel, M. Lawrence, and C. McReynolds, Second row; B. Kaempfe, K. Lebsaek, C, Ochs, G. Karst, and D. Kellerman, Third row; L, Merz, T, Brown, J. Baede- ker, N. Schild, and L, Baedeker, Fq urfh row; Dr. Garwood, sponsor; H. Theimer, vice-president; L. Bach, J, Kaempfe, and G. Manke. Fifth row; V. Mai, president; M. Herron, N, Boyd, secretary; R, Jans- sen, C. Soeken, and D. Frerichs. Back row; K. Gustafson, L. Miller, Rev, Rhode, Mrs. Rhode, D, Crawford, and C. Crawford. 133 Pictured from Jeff to right on the front row: C. Messinger. K. Gross, A. Annis, Y, Swenson, M. Geenen, N, Drake, and D, Way mire. Second row: L, Wilson, P. Renfro, and ]. Smerchek. Back row: M. Laeger, R. Pan, G. Geenem L. Pit- man, N. Messinger, Rev, Nyberg., sponsor; T. Dixon, and A, Morgan. Wesley foundation Wesley Foundation ' s purpose is to deepen, enrich, and mature the Christian faith of college men and women. It offers students who have entered the adult world a chance to develop an ecumenical understanding of the Methodist Church and its religious activities. Members met on Sunday, Wednesday, and Friday of each week at the church. On Sunday they attended their own college Sunday school class and a supper in the eve- ning followed by a Vesper Service and a discussion ses- sion. Wednesday was devoted to a general meeting and the Friday meeting was recreational night. Special projects in- cluded raising money for missionary activities, sending stu- dents to work in church camps and on caravans, helping to support the Methodist Children ' s Home in Newton, and as- sisting with church services. Sunday evening meetings were held in the First Methodist Church of Hays. Group singing was a must at every meeting. iv - 134 A good attendance always turned out for a dance. Meetings were held in the large Science building room. This pro- vided an excellent place to have informal dances. Newman Club The Newman Club, an association of Catholic stu- dents, began this year ' s activities with an informal dance and then swung into its regular program of meeting every first and third Wednesday nights. During their meetings Fathers would give talks on religious instructions and answer questions of the members. Members had several breakfasts together after they attended Communion at St. Josephs Church of Hays. Pictured from Jeff fo right: Mr. Remalore, sponsor: A, Werlh, T. Schmidt, G. Boy de, B. Ziegler; A. Karlin, president; D. Feist, treasurer: A. Brack, Ft. BasgalL secretary: and Father Cornelius Heim, chaplain. i wma A u m a “i- V ■■ i. f Mt, . v tC ' iW f 1 ' Vij r mk, J | 1 4 ' vlf ,W; ' - t f Members modeled Japanese kimonos brought from abroad by Miss Stroup, Seated from left fo right: S, Logan, J. Cox, D. Way mire, Y. Swenson, C. Dykes, B. Melville, and F. Albrecht. Standing are Miss Stroup and G, Fritsche, president. l oung Women’s Christian Association Dedicating themselves to the highest purposes of Chris- tian living, Y. W. C. A. offered the campus and the com- munity diversified activities and sendees. During meetings members discussed religious beliefs and customs of far off countries. Miss Stroup, who was a Singing together with D. Way mire accompanying them at the piano. Front row: C r McIntyre, directing; J. Trible r J. Miles, treasurer; C. Dykes, B, Melville, F. Croke, G. Riedl, C. Riedl r and M. Stutterheim, Back row: C. Wonderlick, J. Guyer, Y. Swenson, B. Weber, and N. McClellan, secretary. nurse in Korea, attended one of the meetings and told the girls of the customs in Japan and Korea. Some of the meet- ings were devoted to packing Thanksgiving food boxes, gathering old clothes for the Salvation Army, and making hand puppets for the children in the Hays hospitals. Packing boxes for needy families at Thanksgiving time — Miss McCcotoIL sponsor; F. Albrecht, P. Renfro, and E, Harris, vice-president. Back row: E. Miller, M. Sittner, A. Kelly, N. Hixenbaugh, Miss Gamer, sponsor; P. Campbell, D. Powers, J. Cox r S. Logan, and E. Harper, 136 Talking things over. Seated: M. Rumpel, R. Kerr, and D. McConkey. Standing: E. Miller, E. Ehrlich, L. Windle, A. Hampson, W. Windle, G. Michel, and D. Flegler. Pictured above on the front row: W. Wilkenson, D, Palmer, V. Soodsma, and J, McMillan, Standing; B. Castor, B. Casey, J. McEwen, N. Voss, and M, Henry. young Men’s Christian Association “Inspiration is found in worship and fellowship ' The Y. L C. A., national and world wide in all Christian coun- tries, strives to maintain the highest standards in work and service. On campus they offered a valuable service to the stu- dents each semester by operating the Book Exchange in Picken Hall. The members met each week for devotions, Bible studies, and to hear speakers on religious problems. For recreation, they enjoyed movies, swimming, and picnics. Heading the Y. M, C. A. this year were B, Stutter- heim, treasurer; B, Baldwin, and M, Breathouwer, secretary. Standing: Dr, Hamilton, sponsor; T. Dib- ble, president; V, Sprick, vice-president; A. Camp- bell, and G. Parr, 137 ■The annual Pledge Tea was held on a Sunday. Mrs. Brewster, patroness, poured for Mrs. Grover, sponsor; T. Dixon, E. Asher, treasurer; V. Pratt, J. Rader, secretary; N. Richmond, vice-president: S. Griffin, and J. Kohler, president. Kappa Phi - Methodist Women Any woman student who was a member of a Methodist Church or who by preference attends the First Methodist Church in Hays while at college was eligible to belong to Kappa Phi, The aim of this organization ; " Every Methodist woman in the University world today, a leader in the Church of tomorrow. M Since 1916 Kappa Phi has grown from one chapter at Kansas University to thirty ' - three na- Church leaders of tomorrow. Front row; S. Bizek, N. Moody, V. Hogsett, M. Filbert, L. Gallion, D. Powers, R. Cox, and P. Wells. Back tow: K. Yost, J. Wells, V. Leffingwell, N. Hayes, B, Bierman, J. Lament, D. Offerle, S. Stapp, J. Nepereny, and N, Hixenbcrugh. tional chapters across the United States. Members participated in such activities as helping in the Church nursery each Sunday, sending toys to orphanages at Christmas time, caroling at hospitals and for shut-ins during the holidays, and packing boxes of food for needy families. In April members attended a Kora meeting in Pittsburg. PicJurecf above bom Jeff fo right Front row: P. Heinze, J. Neff, A. Elias, L. Ward, and K. Murray, Second row: N. McClellan, B. Hamby, J. Hegwer, P, Stowe, B. Turnbull, B. Harbaugh, C. Boots, and M. Phillips. Third row; B. Van De Wege, D. Waymsre, C. McIntyre, K, Brookhart, C. Riedl, M. Richardson, and N. Imel. Back row; A. Annie, Y. Swenson, f, Weiss, E. Dean, N. Winkler, D. Young, M. Stulterheim, and B. Sullivan. 138 Pictured above on (be front row; I. Werner, M, Bollinger, G. Hobrock, and M. Steinle. Back row: R, Ackerman, D, Dwyer, R, Parr, V, Sprick, J. Shields, and L. Pitman, Members of the pledge class. Front row R, Dueser, R. Nordman, V, Soodsma, G. Graves, S. Saxton, M. Laeger, and V, Starkey. Back row: M. Breathouwer, F, Kipple, R. Nordman, B. Starr, P, Yeager, Rev, Nyberg, sponsor; J. Reed, N. Rogers, and R. New. Sigma Zheta Epsilon - Methodist Men Sigma Theta Epsilon, a national organization, strives to promote a closer Christian fellowship among men of Metho- dist preference, and to further the development of high moral standards in college men to the betterment of student life and the future leadership of the church. Their motto; “We are workers together with God through the church, Members joined with their sister organization, Kappa Phi, in helping during Sunday services at the First Metho- dist Church, Christmas caroling, and in civic projects. The well-rounded years program was designed to offer church affiliation and build worthy citizens. Meetings were held in the Wesley Foundation sanctuary of the church. Sfancfing in the front row: L. vVmdle, R. Stutterheim, L Vincent, vice-president; E. Gillispie, D. Palmer, treasurer; and G, DeVore, secretary. Back ro«r N. Messmger, G. Geenen, A. Morgan, president; W. Merkel, and D. Lamb. 139 Band shows specially arranged for the FH5 " Marching 100 " and led my drum major Polly Palmer, resulted in out- standing half-time entertainment for football spectators. Majorettes included: B. Sedgwick, C. Eaton, A. Horak, D. Stout, and V. Flipsie. Maud Fort Hays State ' s band is truly versatile! Under the di- rection of Harold Palmer, assistant professor of music, the band was first a marching band for home games during the fall when it presented half-time programs. The “Marching 100 ' divided into two 50 -in ember pep bands for basketball season, and were directed by student conductors Bill Bolton and Polly Palmer. Next, the musicians formed a concert band. A “Pop Concert” for the students and a more formal one for the public were added to the band ' s agenda. During the spring it turned into a touring band playing in many Kansas communities. Band members Jeff Jo right on the front row: G. Miller, P. Bockhaus, D. Offerle, L, Bitler, K, Pierce, M. Denio, T. Brown, S, Unruh, E. Dryden, R. Wickiaer, and C. Chaffee. Second row: R. Rupp.. B. Linenberger, D. Atkeson, B. Siemsen, M. Krai I, B. Clark, V. Flipsie, H, Siedl, S. Garrison, D. Wells, Y. Swensen, B, Schult, N. Krisle, M. Tullar, E. Welch, and P. Palmer. Third row: C. Braun, D. Siemsen, M, Joselyn, D. Mai, C. Houston, R. Brock, P. Brown, D. Moses, B. Colglazier, W. Marrs, B. Kaiser, C. McClean, N. Bailey, F, Elder, D, Yeargcm, E. Elmore, }. Andregg, J. Strobel, C. Dick, D. Price, C, Eaton, M. Burriitt, B. Rasmussen, and D. Dyatt. Fourth row: D. Young, M Brack, A. Stephen son, M. Jarrell, S. Bizek, L. Marshall, V, Rohan, D. Sire, D, Petty, B. Gleason, J. Kobler, J. Merriman, R. Johnson, D. Lippc, M. Leager, D. Bozarth, C, Conner, L. Campbell, G. Pauley, B. Bolton, K. Norman, L. Shaw, C. Bools, M, Fruit iger, S. Michaelis, F. Christian, E. Miller, J. Haney, V. Moyer, and W, Howe. Standing: B, Barstow, M, Kraus, B, Lenz, D. Burandt, Ft, Kerr, and D. Goes. B. Edwards, and W. Fellers, fcri S. Boone and C. Chaffee. " j " . i. Horns: L. Bartholomew, M. Bartholomew, E, Elmore, and F, Elder. Howe, Michaelis, Tuba: M. Laeger. Timpani: R. Barstow. Percussion: D, Goes, E, Ballinger, B. Hemken, Father Sigmund, E. Fross, P. Needels, L. Felten, J. llos: K, Laizure, C. Nelson, and H, Leiker. Basses: V. Giebler and B, Nicholas. Boekhaus. Bassoons: S, Garrison and J, Graham, 1— — -7 - -- L Trombones: W. 1 Orchestra The personnel of the Hays College Community Orchestra was comprised of college students and faculty, advanced high school students, and towns people. During the year the orchestra presented a fall and spring concert. In addition to these, a Concerto Concert was pre- sented during the month of February to give student soloists an opportunity to appear with the orchestra. The orchestra was conducted by Mr. Ballinger, Assistant Professor of Music. Brass Choir The Brass Choir members were musicians of both traditional and Dixieland music. Be- tween their out of town tours, the choir played for church programs at Christmas and Easter time and gave other public appearances. Per- sonnel included: D, Lippc, B. Bolton, W. Howe, J, Strobel, F. Elder, D. Petty, B. Glea- son, and J. Kohler. The choir was under the direction of Mr. Bartholomew, instructor of music. Concert Choir The college Concert Choir, composed of sixty-two voices and under the direction of C. Thomas Barr, professor of music and Chairman of Department, began its busy musical schedule by sing- ing for the KSTA meeting and then entertaining at the Phi Mu Alpha province Convention. In December the choral group performed in the Christmas Vespers program. Members journeyed on two road trips this year— one, a one-day tour of four tow ns, and the other, a three-day tour of eleven towns. During the spring months the Conceit Choir sang at several Hays sendee clubs meetings, participated in a student assembly and a home concert, and closed the year with its final performance at Baccalaureate. Choir members left to right on fhe front row: S. Garrison, E. Harper, Elder, £ r Dryden, F. Craig, E. Smith, L. Barstow, P. Heinze, P. G. Thomas, D. Atkeson, G. DeVore, ]. Mall, B. Barstow, J. Strobel, J. Clarke, C. Evans, R Fritschen, D. Price, J. Andregg, G. Ginther, C. Sort Mays Singers Selections sung by the Fort Hays Singers always have a comtemporary musical appeal. The Singers choose numbers from varied periods of music, and include folk songs and spirituals. The group toured high schools and acted as a small entertainment or- ganization for programs and dinners. Singers were: P, Watkins, L. Janzen, M. Brack, V Harper, D. Atkeson, S, Morris, N, Haves, L. Heitschmidt, J. Rader, D. Moses, V. Binder, S. Kullbom, R. Van De Wege, G. DeVore, E. Dryden, C. Reitz, M. Burris, R. Gish, and D, Schurz. They were under the direction of Mr, Stout, assistant professor of music. 142 p. Moreland W Fountain, C. Beltz, and D r Moses. Male Quartet Popular demand kept the members of the Male Quar- tet busy appearing on radio and television; and for con- certs and service clubs. During the year, the men of note —Charles Evans, Glenn Ginther, Loren Wilson, and Charles Beltz-pei formed on the average of two engage- ments a week. Mr Barr accompanied and directed the quartet 143 Evening of Opera An inveterate practical joker, Eben Hawkins, (C. Belts) deserved to be locked out by his wife Maria h r (N- Haye ) for being such a ' ' Prankster. " A Papageno (L. Jansen) fulfilled his life ' s ambition when he found his Papagena (L Bar slow), Helpers in the love-match were the three spirits — {M. Burris, P. Watkins, and V, Binder). The High Priest of the temple of wisdom, Sarastro (L. Heitschmidt) entered the courtyard in a sedan chair. Pamina (V. Harper) was held captive by slaves — Monostatos (G. De- Vore), slave dancers (M. Walk and D. Burandt), and slave (G, Shroyer). Papageno listens to Tamino (C. Evans) tel! of his love for Pamina. Music students presented the two operas- The Prankster” by Robert Wykes and “The Magic Flute " by Mozart-early in March for the college and the public. “The Prankster” was a light comic opera showing the practical jokes a husband likes to pull on his wife-never thinking that they will backfire. “The Magic Flute” was the story of two men in search of their loves and the severe tests they had to overcome before they were united with their lovers and accepted into the community. Members of the orchestra accompanied the singers and Mr. Stout, assistant professor of music, was the director. Pictured from Jeff to light on die front row: R. Wickizer, B. Bolton, and D. Petty. Second row: C. Conner, 3. Gar- rison, C. Houston, S, Morris, and N, Hayes. Back row, D. Offerle, C. McIntyre, C, Chaffee, and W. Kleweno. Grouped around the piano: M. Kurts, secretary-treasurer; R. Bar- slow, vice-president; R. Van De Wege r D. Price, president; F. Elder, B. Gleason, and E, Dry den. Music educators Rational Conference M. E, N, C, is a musical branch of the National Edu- cation Association which is a professional organization for teachers. The calendar for the year featured a State Convention held in Wichita during November. Six members of this chapter attended. At meetings in December the group worked on the reading and singing of the Messiah and other Christmas music. In January and February the mem- bers studied visual aid films for teaching. The beginning of spring brought recitals and music contests. Music educators of tomorrow. Front row; V. Giebler, J. Andregg, and D. Atkesan. Second row: Miss Schleich, sponsor; V. Rohan, E. Miller, D, Moses, J. Merriman, and S, Unruh. Back raw; M, Laeger, P. Pal- mer, 0. Beltz, N. Moody, and D. Bozarth, 145 The highlight of the year was the visit of a Province officer. Seared with Miss Mary Jane Waggoner, Province president; Miss Felten, sponsor; and N. Hayes, president. Standing — S, Garrison, F. Elder, C. Chaffee, secre- tary; J. Rader, E, Dryden, vice-president; G. Miller, treasurer; and J. Neff. Sigma Jtlpka Jota - National Music fraternity The big meeting of the year was on the night of the visit of Miss Mary Jane Waggoner, Province president of S. A. I. from the University of Nebraska. A dinner was served in Cody Commons followed by a musical number and initiation services. The evening ended with a regular business meeting. Whenever a musical program was on the campus, the S. A. 1. actives were on hand to offer their services. During the State and District music festivals they sold pop; for recitals and concerts they served as ushers, Must be- a funny song! Singing G. Follet, N. Moody, F. Palmer, E. Dryden, N. Hayes, L. Wolfram, S. Garrison, C. Chaffee, and J. Neff. P. Baekhaus ac- companied the girls. 146 Members chat before the meeting begins. Front row: J. Rader and F. Elder. Back row; R. Wickizer, M. Kurtz, R, Van De Wege, C. McIntyre, D. Qfferle. T. Brown, and G. Milter. Mow on the down beat] C, Beltz conducts fellow members — V, Geibler, G. Pauley, F. Christian, D, Moses, and D. Goes, Bade row: D + Price, B Schulte, and J. Andregg — through Christmas carols. Phi Mu Alpha - Alpha Plii chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, national music fraternity, was host to the Province Seven Convention No- vember- 13-14. Province Seven covers ten universities anti college throughout Kansas and Missouri. During the Convention thirteen Fort Hays State men were initiated into the fraternity. The guest speaker at the Monday ban- Pictured above on the front row; J, Strobe!, V. Rohan, E, Elmore, R. Johnson, J, Merriman, D. Bozarth, D. Atkeson, and C. Conner. Bade row: D. Drake, J. Sanders, Mr. Ballinger, sponsor; and G, Ginther. Music fraternity quet was Dr. John C. Kenclel who is a member of the Chicago American Music Conference. Members formed their own dance band this year, played for college dances, gave a jazz concert, and field a recital in the spring. Meetings were held in rooms of the coliseum, Left to right: L. Howe, secretary, J. Mall, B. Gleason, vice-presi- dent; B, Bolton, president; D, Petty, and B. Bcrrstow, treasurer. 147 Pictured above tr cm left to right: M, Geenen, president; R. Jacobs, secretary-treasurer; N. Moody, M. Thomp- son, M, North, M. Hiebert, M, Elder, S. Goes; L, Wolfram. vice-president; N. Hayes, M. Hobbie, R Wickber, G, Miller, J. Kobler, and M. Walker, Women’s Readership Organization W, L. 0, members consisted of women who have given their best in scholarship and leadership while attending college. All members must qualify on these two points to be eligible to join. They were selected through an elec- tion by faculty members. The big project of the year was the sponsoring of the Benefit basketball game held in December. Proceeds went into the new student union fund, Just before the members left for Christmas vacation they donated the tree they had put in the Library to the childrens ward at St. Anthony Hospital, Selling tickets for the Banefit basketball game. M. Geenen sold the first ticket to Miss Morrison, sponsor. M. Elder and Miss Parish, sponsor, looked over posters which were placed around the campus. Miss Lacey, sponsor, awaited her turn and G. Miller, and M. Hiebert counted out tickets. 148 Santa ' s helpers — M, North, M, Thompson, N, Moody, N. Hayes, L, Wolfram, and J. Kobler decorated the tree in the Library before the holidays. The line of five includes: Mr. Dalton, sponsor; D. Bray, president; D. Scott, secretary-treasurer; M r Steinle. and T. Maglaras, Student Directories were assembled by the members. Seated- ' B. Sandmeyer, vice-president; B. Blanchard r J. Hazen, D. Scott, G. Lindner, f, Green r and R. Hoffman. Standing; R, Scott, and D. Bray. Seventh Cavalry What is so rare as a 7th Cavalry man? For, in truth, he is a two-headed man — with one head for activities and another for classes. These men offered their services in ushering at the Artist and Lecture programs, selling pop com at varsity games, and compiling and assembling the Student Directories at the beginning of the year. From the proceeds of their money-making projects the members of- fer four scholarships yearly. New members are always elected in the spring by the present membership on the basis of leadership and schol- arship. Total membership is limited to fifteen. Men of dark suits— J. Green, G. Lindner, D. Dwyer, R. Hoffman, C, Fowler, D. Burnett, B. Blanchard, and B, Sandmeyer. 149 Creative artists: M r Elder, A. Hilton, secretary; J. Harris, L. Goetz, president; and C. Kimball Standing; J. Karracker, vice-president r Mr. Thoms, sponsor; and K. Lowry. Kappa Pi- firt Embrvo Picassos of Kappa Pi were given the opportunity to display their talent in technical, commercial, and indus- trial art during the Student Art Exhibit held the last of April. The national honorary society was sponsor of this art exhibit and each member contributed several pieces of work. It was also opened to other students in the Art department. Winding up the year was the Artist’s Ball with members and their dates attending in costumes. Prizes were given to the most creatively costumed individual and couple. Kappa Omicron Phi- Home Economics The women of Kappa Omicron Phi, national honorary society, might be called the hostesses of Fort Hays State because whenever there was a dinner or tea for any club or organization at the college they did the serving. At the beginning of the year members gave a tea for all women enrolled in the Home Economics department. Then toward the end of the spring semester they served refreshments to the high school seniors attending the college Career Day. Not only were these members excellent hostesses, but they were also good seamstresses. The women made and furnished the white uniform aprons for the “foods” classes. Initiation services were held be- fore Christmas. Posing together — C. Kdllbom, J Janousek, C, Ras- mussen, treasurer; M. Hiebert, secretary; A. Elias, and M r Gee- nen. Back row. ' M, Heberlee, president; N. Zook, J. Graver, R h Long, E. Asher, J r Witt, N. Imel, Miss Beesley, sponsor; S. Gib- son, vice-president; arid E. Robert- son, 150 Sea fed on the front row; Miss Stage, secretary-treasurer; Mrs, Roth Dr. Sto- pher, president; Dr. Wooster, and Dr. Zinszer. Second row: D. Bray, R. Kid- well, C, Deeter, Mr, Marshall, and Mr. Schmutz. Third row: R. Gibson, S, Thomm, Mi. Etter, Dr. Taman ek, and Dr. H e p n e r. Back row: Mr. Brooks, A, Janousek, Dr. Hopkins, Dr. Choguillj Mr. Dry den, and Mr, Lyles. g ■ R : r i i m 1 mu L 1 •WTi. Delta Epsilon - Science Delta Epsilon, national honorary society, is composed primarily of members from the departments of agriculture, geology, psychology, general science, and zoology. Graduate students, seniors, and juniors who were out- standing students and have a high scholastic average in the mentioned fields were elected into the organization in the spring. One big project the members work on each year is helping with the State Junior Academy of Science Association. Kappa Mu Epsilon - Mu t hematics Membership into this mathematics fraternity was based on the following qualifications: grade point of 2.00 in mathematics; a 1,75 over all grade point; and the majority vote of the active members. Students entering the organiza- tion must have completed analytical geometry which is of- fered in the sophomore year. Several faculty members par- ticipate in this organization. During, meetings members presented various papers before the group for analysis. Representatives from Kappa Mu Epsilon, national hon- orary society, attended a regional meeting at William Jewell College in Liberty, Mo., in April. Seated on the front row: P. Renira, K. Swanson, and E. Kluber. Second row: D. Palmer, I. Sloan, M. Rumpel, T John- son, and L, Beougher. Third row: C. Deeter, president; J. Hellmer, D. Lippe, D. Schultz, J, Coen, and M, Stein le. Fourth row: Mr. Etter, sponsor; B. Owen, G. Stephenson, Dr. Stopher, and Mr. Dryden. Back row: Mr. Marshall, R. Kid well, secretary-tree surer; C. Lei- ker, W, Stewart, D. Renberger, and R. Hoffman. 151 Picfured from Jeff fo righf- M, Messer, C. Evans, Mr, Start, sponsor; S, Bizek, and S, Conard, president. Pi Kappa ’Delta-Forensic Pi Kappa Delta ranks as the largest national honor so- ciety among the speech organizations of colleges and uni- versities. Students belonging participated in various inter-collegiate forensic contests during the year. When the Annual District High School Speech Contest was held on the campus, the members of this organization acted as judges, timers, and general chairmen. They also offered their services at the Speech Clinic held in the fall. Alpha Psi Omega -Dramatics " Curtain going up in five minutes!” The stage managers hurried with sets, lights, and numerous details while other stage personnel put on actor ' s make-up and helped them into their costumes. Then the managers took their place in the wings and the show began. Whenever a stage performance was given at the college the members of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dra- matics fraternity, became the house managers ' as well as some of the actors. M. Thompson, president, goes over business at hand with mem- bers — Miss Ketchum, sponsor; B. Sackrider, D, Earnest, S, Bizek, C, Kimball, sec ret ary -treasurer; and L. Shaw. Back row; H, Colo- ny, vice-president; B. Raines, R. Scheuerman, W, Hale, and Dr. Herndon, sponsor. 152 Pictured on the front row: D. Bray, C, Rasmussen, M. Elder, M. Blakely, L, Goetz, and M, Rumpel. Back row: R. Austin, K. Swanson, S, Thomm, R. Sandmeyer, T. Maglaras, and R, Kidwell. Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship The purpose of the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi is the recognition of scholarship among students of American col- leges and universities. The local chapter recognizes outstand- ing students of our college by inviting them to become mem- bers of this nation-wide honor society. Each year several juniors, seniors, and graduate students, who are in the upper 1212% of their class, are issued invitations to Phi Kappa Phi. Election implies scholarship in the broadest sense of the word— not in the narrow confines of a grade point average alone, But through participation in activities and out- standing service for the college. Ficfured above on fronf row: Mr. Brooks, Miss Stage, and Dr. McGrath. Back row: Dr, Coder, Dr. Reed, and Dr. Cunningham. Permanent membership was held by the faculty. From row: Mr, Stopher, Miss Beasley, Dr. Herndon, vice-presi- dent; Dr. Martin, secretary; Dr, Garwood, treasurer; Dr, Zinszer, president; Mrs. Thomas, and Dr, Hopkins. Back row; Mr. Walker, Dr, Thompson, Dr. Moreland, Dr. Wooster; Dr, Albertson, Mr. Start, Dr. Tomanek, Dr. Rich- ardson, Mr. ChoguilL Miss van Ackeren, Mrs. Bogart, and Mr. Marple. 153 Dial ‘M ’ for Murder DIAL ' M FOR MURDER, a tense melodrama, was presented by the Pickcn Players November 14, 15, and 18th, The play presented the problems of a husband, Tony Wendice, who thought he could lead a much better life on his wife’s money if she were out of his way. His plot to kill Mrs. Wend ice backfired, and he instead became the instigator of the murder of his " friend” Captain Lesgate Suspense, comedy, and well written characterizations kept this play on Broadway for a long run and also in- trigued the audiences in Picken Auditorium, Captain Lesgate (Bob Raines] attempts to strangle Mrs, Wendice {Lome Shaw). Tony Wendice (Hal Colony) talks to his guest. Captain Lesgate, " You ' ve become quite fascinating. In fact, there were times when I felt you belonged to me, " Tony tries to determine just how the key he has in his hand opened the door, Margot, Max Holliday (Sob Scheuerman), Lieutenant Hubbard (Gary Click), and Thompson (Dave Beckwith) say nothing. Margot points — " There ' s the Maharajah. Isn ' t he darling? " Tony explains, " He had four Rolls Royces and enough jewels to sink a battleship. " John Proctor (Harold Stones) and Abigail Williams (Virginia Taylor): " You ' ll speak nothin ' of Elizabeth! " Elizabeth Proctor (Nova Moody) and John: " When the children wake., speak nothing of witchcraft — it will frighten them. " Zhe Crucible “The Crucible,” a play depicting the beliefs and prac- tices of witchcraft and the Salem hangings during the 17th century, was presented the last of April by a cast of twenty. Miss Ketchum, assistant professor of speech, directed the play. Instigated in vengeance by Abigail Williams, the witch trials exert an influence which eventually permeates the lives of all in the community. John Proctor and his wife, Elizabeth, resist tlie evil which is a result of the fear provoked by the trials. Proctor refuses to compromise the truth, and sacrifices himself for the principle. Arthur Millers dramatic play was presented on the New York stage in 1952 and received great recognition because of its dynamic, challenging roles. Abigail, John, and Elizabelh: " My husband— is a goodly man, " 155 Debate and Oratory Students interested in public speaking were mem- bers of the Debate and Oratory group During the year they worked on extemporaneous speaking, original orations, discussions, and debate sessions Several forensic contests, both local and inter- col- legiate, were entered this spring with contestants win- ning top place ratings. The college is a member of the Kansas Debate Association. Gestures while speaking are very im- portant as illustrated by Winnie Fel- lers. Sonya Stone puts her paint across. Teams of two members each debated argumentative ques- tions. Jim Green presented the question to the opposing team while his colleague Milford Messer, listened. Public speakers: Winnie Fellers Lorna Shaw, and Janice Schmilberger. Standing; Bob Wdlshear Jim Green, Mil- ford Messer, Sherla Bisek, and Sonya Stone, 156 3 iiir Cittle Zheatre Those interested in theatrical work of various aspects joined the Little Theatre organization. Making and re- pairing stage flats, learning directing techniques, studying the characters of a play, learning readings and cuttings — all are part of the excitement of backstage. Little Theatre sponsored the play Dial C M 7 for Murder as well as the second semester play The Crucible. The tra- ditional Twelfth Night party was held in January. At the party members acted out the Bible story of the Twelfth Night after die first Christmas when the animals were all able to talk and discuss human beings. Appearing an stage far individual readings — V. Rusco, ]. Richardson, B, Raines, B, Schultz. D, Kuehnert, and H, Zillmer, All the world is a stage and we are the actors. Such were Miss Ketchum, sponsor; C. Kimball L, Shaw. H. Colony. S Conard, and R, Scheuermcm, secretary-treasurer. Second raw; S. Hinshaw, C. Knowles. E. Jewett, S. Bizek. vice- president; and A. Kelley. BacJc row: H. Wagner, L hong, and M. Manke. Pictured above from left to right on the front row: M, Thompson, president; D. Youtsey, R. Stacey, and F, Krenzel. Second raw; S. Grandstaff, B. ' Weber, J. Cromwell, and J. Sample. Back row; D. Beck with, M, Messer, P. Ryan, l Trible, and J. Earl 157 Mr. Sternberg has spent most of his life producing the facts of the past. Birds of a feather are supposed to flock together, but here at the museum a wide variety of species ore at home. dort Mays Museum The 375 dishes of the Hadley family were given to the museum in 1952. Collection includes: milk-glass, majolica ware, copper luster, glass ware, blue Staffordshire plates, and wedgewood pitchers. A Portheus ate a Gillicus 90 million years ago; now their remains are a unique exhibit in the museum. It is believed to be the only Portheus of its kind not to have digested dinner before it died. The Portheus, given to the college museum by Mr. Sternberg, has received na- tional publicity. Members were instructed in interpreting copy when reading before a microphone by Mr. Heather, radio instructor. Listening- T. Mc- Coy, G. Pruyn, and M . Pittman. Radio The light flashed and the engineer signaled " go ahead. Tints began a tape recording session. Panel discussions, sports reporting, and interviews were recorded in the Fort Hays State radio department rooms. The KAYS Radio Station offered the opportunity of part time emplovment to students interested in announcing. M. Kingsley, J. Hamburg, E. Smith, J. Ball, D, Luthi, M. Brown; (standing) D, Youtsey, and D, Borens— members of the broadcasting class gave the equipment a good work out. M. Barrington, student radio engineer, showed students the control board pro- cedure, Seated: E. Jeffrey and G. Martin. Second row: J. Bussell, E. Lindahl, an d D. LaRue. Back row; L. Lee and V. Anderson. i Part of the class work included tape recording news copy for evaluation, E. Dreiling, L. Doran, E. Lindahl, and G. Graves look their turns at announcing. J Brooks B Raines, E, Bigham, and G. McClain worked together writ- ing radio scripts. Mr. Heather checked on the progress while M, Bar- rington waited for copy. come from north south, east, and west — some for the first time and some for the last - to study together for a higher education. During a student ' s college life there are early eight o ' clock classes, long labs, pop quizzes, exams, and all the other necessary evils that go toward obtaining a degree. The Freshmen are always a little naive, but by the time they are Sophomores they know the ropes. Juniors can never wait until they are seniors And Seniors, working double, look forward with mixed emotions to graduation. The Social building — noted for snacks, music, cards, ping-pong, and long sessions of 161 Charles Belts Music major Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Music Educators National Conference, Fart Hays Singers, Male Quartet, Choir, Dean Bray Zoology major Tau Kappa Epsilon, Delta Epsilon, Presi- dent of Senior Class, Pre-Medic Club, Student Council, Seventh Cavalry, Merrill Frydendall Physical Education major Kappa Sigma Kappa, Future Teachers of America, Campus Boosters Council, Cheerleader, Track, K-Club. Laureen Goetz Art major Kappa Pi, Phi Kappo Phi, Newman Club. Who ' s who Jh American Universities and Colleges The 1955-56 edition of " Who’s Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges” featured twenty Fort Hays Kansas State college seniors this year. The quali- ties considered in selecting entries were: a grade average of two point or above each semester while attending college; leadership ability; and cooperation in educational and extra- curricular activities. Also taken into consideration was the student’s general attitude and promise of future usefulness. Selections were made by the faculty members, Student Council, Seventh Cavalry, and Womens Leadership Or- ganization. Those who graduated first semester and are not pic- tured were: Kathleen Custer, Elementary Education major; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Future Teachers of America, Tigerettes; and Lois Wolfram, Elementary Education major Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Iota, Music Educators National Con- ference, Women’s Leadership Organization, Choir. Mary To Hiebert Home Economies major Kappa Omicron Phi, Women ' s Leader- ship Organization, Home Economics Club, John Karlin English major International Relations Club, Future Teachers of America, French Club. Roberta Jacobs Chemistry major Delta Epsilon, Women ' s Leadership Organization, Pre-Medic Club, Honor Seminar, German Club. Hi chard Kid well Mathematics major Kappa Mu Epsilon, Delta Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Future Teachers of Ameri- ca, Mathematics Club. Tom Maglaras Political Science major Sigma Tau Gamma, Future Teachers of America, Seventh Cavalry. Margot Lindner Art major Kappa Pi, International Relations Club, Second Generation Club, French Club, Orchestra. Vicki Merz Home Economics major Sigma Sigma Sigma, Home Economics Club, Tigerettes. Nova Moody Music major Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Kappa Phi, Music Educators National Conference, Women ' s Leader- ship Organization, Kappa Phi, Future Teachers ol America, Honor Seminar, Scriblerus Club, Leader Staff. Donald Price Music major Phi Mu Alpha. Jen Ellen Neff Business A dm in is t ration major Sigma Alpha lota, Kappa Phi. Carolyn Rasmussen Home Economics major Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Economics Club. Robert Sandmeyer Economics major Seventh Cavalry. pTSESOSKfc ' Kenneth Swansen Agriculture major Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Epsilon, Veterans Club. Natalie Zook Home Economics major Kappa Omicron Phi, Honor Seminar, Settlors Senior class officers, left to right: Don Hazel, secretary -treasurer; Joyce Clarke, vice- president; and Dean Bray, president. Raymond Beilafld — B„5. Phy, Ed., Hays Kenneth Bigham — B.A. Speech, Great Bend Delores Bircher —B.S- Gen, Sci,, Kanapolis. Robert Blanchard— B.S. Bus. Adm. r Hutchmson Billy Bolton — B,M, Music, Smith Center Dean Bray - B.A, Zool., Fhilltpsburg Shirley Briscoe — B.S, Ed-, Ness City Wayne Brougher— B.S. Bus. Adm., Great Bend Kenneth Brown — B.S. Bus, Adm,, Ellsworth Albert Campbell —B.S. Bus. Adm.. Hays John Clarke— B,$, Agr., Medicine Lodge Joyce Clarke— B-S- Bus. Adm., LaCrosse Grace Conant— B.S- Home Ec. r Cimarron Donald Connel- B.S. Bus. Adm., Norcator Frances Corke— B.S. Ed., Studley Beverley Cox — B.S, Bus. Adm,, La kin Kathleen Custer— B-S. Ed-, Wakeeney Richard DeBey— B S- Phy. Ed„ Downs Clara Deiter — B.S, Home Ec, r Hunter Jay DeWitt — B-S. Phy. Ed., Kanorado Terry Dibble — B.A. Phil,, Alton Rose Dixon -B.A. Hist-, Great Bend Jimmie Dodd — B,S, Botany, Esbon Barbara Bauer — B,S. Ed,. Radium Donald Becker — B,S. Chem., Russell Carolyn Bell — B.S. Ed., Harlan Charles Bette — B.M. Music, Ulysses Kenneth Beougher — B.S. Agr., Grinnell Eugene Drilling— B.S, Bus. Adm., Hays Don Dwyer -B.S, Botany, Hugoton Billie Embree -B.S, Tnd. Art, Garden City Robert Engel — B.S, Ed-, Hays Mary Evans — B-S. Ed., Grove Robert Faurot— B.S. Phy. Ed., Sublette Gloria Follett — B,S, Ed., Russell Floyd Foos — B.S. Phy. Ed. r Baiine Ruth French — B.S. Ed., Jetmore Merrill Frydendall - B.S. Phy. Ed.. Portis Melvin Gardner — B.S. Phy, Ed., Wakeeney Marie Geenen — B,S. Home Ec,, Grinnell Bobby Gibson — B.S. Phy, Ed. r Horace Sandra Gibson — B.S, Home Ec.. Horace Derryl Goes— B.M. Music,, Hays Laureen Goetz — B.S, Art, Victoria Beverly Golden —B.S. Ed,, Oberlin Vidor Hallman --B.S. Bus. Adm,, Hudson 164 166 Joyce Harris — B,A. Art r Hays fluth Harris — B,S. Ed,, Hoys Loren Hartman —B.S. Chem., Otis Don Hazel B.S. Agr., Tuxon Marilyn Heberlee— B.S. Home Ec., Speamlle Pan Heitman—B.S. Bus. Adm., Topeka Larry Heitachmldt B.A. Speech, Holy rood Robert Helton — B.A. Botany, Greensburg Dorth HLbbs— B.S. Phy. Ed-, Hays Norma Hiebert — B.A, Hist,, Great Bend Alice Hilton— B.S, An, Hays Ronald Hilton— B.S. Ind. Art, Hays Judy Hahner— B,S, Ed. r Ulysses Jan Hudgen — B A. Soc.. Central City Norma Imel — B.S, Home Ec., Zurich Mary Isaacson — B.S- Phy. Ed., Osborne Oliver Isom — B.A. Hist,, Lebanon Roberta Jacobs — B.A. Zool., Hays Lois Jagger — B.S. Ed., Minneapolis B, Mildred. Johnson— B.S, Ed- QuinteT Marilea Johnson- -B.S. Bus, Adm., Gove Raymond Johnson — B.S. Malh., Otis Ross Johnson — B.S, Botany, Solomon Theron Johnson— B, A- Chem., Zurich Jerry Keemple — B.S, Agr., Gove Edward Kaiser— B.S. Ed., PhLllipsburg John Karlin— B, A, Eng., Hays Pale Kellerman — B.S, Bus, Adm.. Stuttgart Allure Kelley— B.S, Art, Jewell Richard Kldwell— B.S. Math., Haigler Charles King — B,$, Phy, Ed., Lamed Dwight LaRue — B.S Bus. Adm., Hays Marvin layman — B-S. Bus- Adm., Hays Cyril Leiker — B S. Math., Hays Lamona Leonard— B.S, Bus. Adm,, Smith Center LaYer ne Lessor — B.S- Biol., Wakeeney Norma Union — B.S, Ed.. Beloit Tom Maglaras — B.A, Pol, Scj., Garden City John Mall— B.S. Agr., Wichita . Wayne Mann — B.S. Bus. Adm., Quinter Harold Marco nnette — B.A. Ind, Art, Jet more James Marrs — B.S. Jnd, Art, Dodge City Wanda McKenzie— B-S. Ed.., Wakeeney Betty Melville — B,5. Ed- Sylvia Viola Men— B.S. Home Ec., Natoma Delma Metheny ' B.S, Chem,, Lenora Donald Mildrexler — B.S, Ed., Cawker City Elouise Miller— B.S, Ed-, Alton Marilyn Miller— B.S. Art, Burdett John Mills— B.S. Ed,, Alton Nova Moody— BM. Music, Wakeeney Jimmie Moore -B.S. Ind, Art, Protection Jen Ellen Nell — B.S. Bus. Adm., Hays Donald Niehauss— B.S. Ed-, Edmond Donald O ' Hair— B.S, Bus. Adm . Scott City Lawrence Parsons — B,S. Ind, Art, Oakley Seniors 167 Hilda Pastrana— B.A. Biol., Rio Piedros, Puerto Rico „ . Marion Payne— B,A. Eng., Lebanon Donald Price— B.M. Music, Nekoma Ralph Purcell— B.S. Phy, Ed-, Coldwater Bob Raines — BA, Speech, Stockton Carolyn Rasmussen— B.S. Home Ec,, Oberlin Robert Sandmeyer — B-A. Econ., Hays Shirley Schmitt -B.S. Bus. Adm., Scott City Bernard Schulte — B.M. Music. Victoria Richard Selensky — B.S. Ind. Art, Park Lester So user — B.S. Agr, r Bison Virginia Seuser — B.S. Bus. Adm., Bison George Shroyer — B.S. Phy. Ed., Mil ton vale Bruce Siemsen— B.S. Bus. Adm.. Holyrood Donald Smischny — B.S, Ed-, Ellsworth Shirley Stapp -B.S. Bus, Adm., Hays Gerald Stephenson — B-S, Moth,, Republic City, Neb, Glen Stivers — B-S. Phy, Ed-, Pratt Elizabeth Sullivan — B.S, Art, Colorado Springs, Colo, Evan Summers — B.S. Bus. Adm.. Satanta Marilyn Sutton — B.A, Eng., Ensign Kenneth Swanson - B.S. Agr.. Ashland Howard Teater — B.S. Bus, Adm., Hays j. Sydner Thomm — B-S, Chem., Athol Kenneth Reinert— B.S. Botany, Bloom Mary Richardson — B-A- Soc., Zunck Anita Robben — B-S. Ed , Grinneli Marilyn Roberts — B,S, Ed., Russell William Roth — B.S, Agr., Ellsworth Johnny Roth — B.S. Agr. r Hays Judith Rouse- B.S. Art, Norton James Sackridet — B.S. Ind, Art, Wamego Mary Thompson — B.A, Speech, Goodland Laurence Trane r — B.S. Biol., Hanston Burnell Ukens- B.S Ind. Art. Hudson Gerald Ulrich— B.S, Math., Quinter Rodney Unruh — B.S, Bus. Adm,, Lamed Margaret Walker — B-A. Eng., Hays Dale Walter — B.S, Biol., Sylvan Grave Richard Wanasek — B.S, Ind, Art, Russell Donald Waters — B.S. Agr.. St, Johns Patricia Wells— B.S. Ed-, Alexander Barbara Werner -B.S. Bus. Adm,, Good land Allen Werlh— B.S. Bus. Adm., Schoenchen Garrelt Wheaton— B.S. Phy. Ed., Lewis Marvin Whilham— B.S Ed., Marienthal Harlan W likens — B.S. Ind. Art, Lorraine Loren Wilson — B.S. Bus, Adm,, Garden City Ella Wineland — B.S. Gen, Sci-. Natoma Lois Wolfram — B.S, Ed,, Herndon Ralph Woodward — B.S. Math., Quinter William Woolbrighl B.S. Ind. Arls, Dodge City Kenneth Yancey -B.S. Agr., WaKeeney Martha Yost — B.S. Bus. Adm., LaCroSSe Delores Young — B.S. Ed.. Macksville Nathalie Zook B.S. Home Ec., Palco 168 Seniors 169 Members of Fort Hays State s Student Council were from left to right, seated: L. Wilson, D. Wells, M. Hobble, se cretary-treas urer ; D. Burnett, president; B. Blgham, V. Binder, and J. Clarke, Standing in the second row; Dean E. R. McCartney, advisor; D, Bray. D. Renbcrger, D, Hazell R. Miller, and J. Anderson. Back row; C, Evans, C, Fowler, and J. Clarke, vice-president. Student Trouble shooters for the student body this year, members of the Student Council met each Tuesday to iron out problems. Some of their activities included supervising student elections; sponsoring Corral Day, an unannounced holiday for the college; and a dance during Orientation Week. Progress toward biennial CIC Associated Student Council meetings was furthered to enable the repre- Council sentatives of the member colleges to evaluate govern- ing policies. Fort Hays State Council members at- tended meetings at Emporia State last fall and at Washburn University in the spring. Officers of the four classes plus the three student body officers make up the membership. Under the advisorship of Dean E. R. McCartney, this group functions as an instrument c£ student government. Student Council members thoughtfully consider a problem. 170 Leading the student body this year were John Clarke, secretary-treasurer; Bill Bigham. president; and Don Burnett, vice- president. These officers took charge of assemblies and the meeting of guest speakers on campus. Student Body Off icers 171 Juniors Junior class officers Jeff fo right; Marilyn Hobble, secretary treasurer; Banal d Miller, president; and Charles Evans, vice ' P resident. David Allen, Greensburg Warren Alpers, Hudson ' Jerry Anderson, Phillipaburg Jean Arnold, Hays Esther Asher, Great Bend Bill Baldock, Delphos Leonard Ballard. Webber Claude Barren, Quinter Harlan Barrel!, Dodge City Donald Berblinger, Alden mm Lila Blank nburg, Oakley Jimmie Baedeker, Naloma Loren Baedeker, Natoma Melvin Ballinger, Ellinwood Jerry Bomgardner, Falco Melvin B rea I h au we r. Prairie- View Darrell Brensing, Hudson John Brooke, Englewood Robert Brungardl, Victoria Don Barnett, Hays Joe Butcher, Cimarron Ronald Byer, Stafford Lays CatdwelL Harlan Donald Callaway, Concordia Lawrence Campbell, Pawnee Rock David Carter, Dodge City Hal Colony, Norton Faye Conklin, Smith Center Robert Coy, Mullinville Cecil Currey, Caldwater Laura Currey, Cold water Joanne Dahlke, Phillipsburg Thelma Dixon, Hanston Lawrence Doran, Wilson Elaine Dryden. Slockton Bob Eilel. Grigs Ion Frances Elder, Bison Mario Eider, Hays Ann Elias, LaCrosse Belly Engel, Ellis Harold Engel, Hays Rudy ErbeM, Ellis Phillip Erickson, Rex ford Donald Eulert, Paradise Charles Evana, Hays Donald Feist,, Ellinwood Twila Flowers, Chase Hay Foote, Chase Eleanor Foster, Lenora Cay Beth Frilsche, Bloomington Leona Galllon, Grinnell Paul Gatschet, Hays George Geenen, Grinnell Vernon Geibler, Hays Glenn Ginther. Russell Bob Gleason, Seward Gerald Geeiz, Victoria Joy Graver, Rush Center Jim Green, Hays Connie GrifUn, Lyons Winton Hale, Alton Charles Hal pa in. Bush ton Ann Harper, Stockton Virginia Harper, Wilson Francis Harvey, Protection 173 {juniors Norma Hayes, Haisinglon Jeannette Helnze, Greensburg Leonard Hellmer, Westphalia Harris! Henry, Dellvole Marilyn Hobbig, Tipton Robert Hoff, Hays Virginia Hogsett, Hays Carol Holsman, Hague Dean Hoover Hays Harvey Horion, Pierceville Eunice Hudson, Kanapolis Joyce Janousek, Ellsworlh Virginia Jelfery, Mo Hand Carol Jones, Woodston Shirley Jordan, Hays Kenneth Kibbe, Randall Carol Kimball, Great Bend Wilma Kleweno, Lenora Stanley Kneller, Ftolla Clara Knowles, Hays Juanita Kohler, Hays Carole Kullbom, Mullinville Stanley Kullbom, Hugoton Young Soon Lee. Seoul, Korea Carl Lehman, Kismet Dennis Lemon, Port is Herbert Lindner, Hays Shirley Logan, Gberlin Rosemary Long, Jamestown Florence Luso, Arnold Keith Marcum, Turon Virgil Marrs, Fowler Lyle Marshall, Minneola Glenn Marlin, Scott City Jimmy Martin, Quinter Shirley Mayes, Russell Anita Maxwell, Quinter Galen McClain, Great Bend Sylvia McClusky, Plainville Jack McCullick, Minneapolis 174 Ranald McCulliek, Minneapolis Jim Me M men. Garden City Chester MeReYnolds, Natoma Doyle Meade, Hays Harold Megill, Ale: under Max Meull, Hope Gwen Miller, Russell Ranald Miller, Elmo Pal Minium, Norland Marvel Mitchell, Osborne Donald Moore, Copeland Dcnilcr Moore, Burdett Jim Moore, Protection Joan Moore, Beloit Warren Moore, Gardner Arlin Morgan, Holla Mari or y Mcrlan, Protection Darrell MunseU, Hays Charles Neely, Hopewell Rex Nelson, Lincoln Vivian Nelson, Lincoln Raymond Newton, Fowler John Nickel, LoCrosse Kenneth No Her, Beloit rhe r zany rJ All-Girl Combo returned to freshman days to beat out jazzy notes at the Homecoming Review. 175 Ml {juniors Harry North, Hays Marilyn North, Hays Gaylene Gw«ni r Bunion Polly Palmer, Hays Rodney Parr, Pierceville Norma Patton, Scot! Cily Gary Fauley, Stockton John Pel lan l, Aurora Barbara Perkins, Elkhart Dorono Powers, Gove Janet Rader, Ellis Marjorie Redmond, Quinter Ruth Rice, Wichita Robert Riggs. Hays Evalee Robertson, Montezuma Janice Robinson, Hill City Max Rumpel, Ogallah Vaunila Rusco, Great Bend Arthur Schippers. Victoria Anthony Schmidt, Hays Leslie Sohropel, Clollin Cel e stine Schumacher, Munjor Harlin Seidl, Otis Don Shaw, Oberlin Joel Shields, Hoisington Dale Siemsen, Holyrood Dennis Slmmands, Hill City Sonya Simmons, Larned Dee Sire, Colby Marilyn Sitlner, Hudson Julie Smerchek, Greensburg John Snider, Raymond LaVerno Sparks, Garden City Virgil S prick. Prairie View Irwin Staab, Hays Marcia Stagg, Hays Verna Stagg, Hays Gordon Steinle, Russell Melvin Steinle, Darrance Waldo Slimperl, Kingsdown 17 6 Students browse through a new crop of books in the Harvest House. Marvin Stoss, Great Bend Wesley Sumpter, Downs Linden Swafford, Byers Ernest Tollman, Hays William Thelen, Stockton Glenn Thomas, PlainvtUe Phyllis Tre ler, Hill City Roland Trogdon, Hugalon Yertabell Ukens, Hudson Mike Urban, Scott City Bonnie Van Do We go, Prairie View Rosetta Van Pe Wege H Long Island Marion Vaughan, Scott City Loyal Vincent, Long Island BUI Voss, Colby Dwight Voth, Little River Donald Wallace, Alton James Weber, Ellis Varian Wellbrock, Victoria Jeanne Wiesner, Kays Wesley Wikolf, Hays Alice Wineland, Natoma Dale Wing, Hays Jayne Wirt, Hays 177 Pictured above left to right. First row ; P. Weaver, D. Young, J. Janousek, Y. Lee, J. Bomgardner, and M. Herron. Second row; J. Weiss, J Tnble. L Swink E Dean E Fosler, A, Kelley. N. Winkler, and P. Orlen. Third row: J. Miles, L, Litzenberger, M. Walk, S. Henry, M Fntts. Mrs Bussell, housemother, D. Barnhill N, Boyd P. Ryan, D. Burandh H. Agnew, M. lanke, and E. Fagan, Back row: H. Skov, B. Jones, K. Felten. M. Jarrell, O. Hogue, M. Brack, M. Jorgensen, E. Welch, J. Van Laeys, J. Heinze. M, Maloney, E. Robertson, and J, Robinson. flortk and Just another one of those nights in North Agnew Hall Girls in the room are K, Felten (chair;. J. Trible (floor), C. Hogue (standing), B. Jones (top bunk), M. Jorgensen (bottom bunk), and P. Weaver (floor). Girls often gathered together in the evening to compare notes. Pictured above left to right: D. Barnhill, J. Miles. Y. Lee. J. Janousek, M, Herron, H, Skov, M Boyd, and P. Ryan. 178 Elaine Dryden pointed out the events of the day to roommate Cathy Chaffee, A snack before bedtime was enjoyed by Pat Heinse while Barbara Francis chatted with her. South Jtgnew Malls Pictured above left to right. First row: F. Albrecht, A. Patterson N. Mc-lellan, D_Sire. d fhu f row: D . Way mire, B. Sulli- H r Estes,, C. Dykes, Mrs. Clemenls, housemother. Y. Swenson, B Engel, M. Demo, B. Van DeWege, and _ L n Back row: M. Somers, B. van, W. Pounds, I. Barretl, B. Francis, E. Winchell, V. Moyer, J. Arnold, E. Dryden P Say ler, _ StutterheUn C Chaffee and J. Pyeatte. Van Loenen, P. Heinze, l Meier, R, Van DeWege, B. Weber, A. Anms. £, Bizek, T, Dixon.. J. Smerchek, M. btutterneim. v. 179 homore class officers left to right: Duane Renberger, vice-presi- deut; LaVon Wilson, secrelary -treasurer; and Curtis Fowler, president. Qh he flies through the air with the greatest of ease — ? — as the cast of Vaudeville Varieties looked on. Ronald Ackerman, Lamed Althea Alder, Claftin James Alderman, Stockton Shirley Allen, Salanta Edward Anderson. HugOton Alberta Annis, Oakley Harley Appel, Garfield Dale Aikeeon, Protection Charles. Austen, Alexander Don Baier, Kinsley Doris Barnhill, Sun City JoAnn Barred, Lamed Bob Bar stow. Lamed Rita Basgall, Hays David Beckwith, Norton Keith Beckwith, Lamed Loren Beougher, Gove Lorraine Benson, Omaha, Nebr. Sherlia Biuek, LaCrOSse Patty Boekhaus, Richlield 180 Sophomores Marilyn Bortz, Claflin Norma Boyd, Monument Marilyn Brack, Leoti Georgia Brink, Hays Nancy Brinkman, Stafford August Brack, Cawker City Karlynn Brookhart, Ellis Chris Brown, Hays Kenneth Brown, Phillipstaurg Delbert Buekbee, Lyons Diedra Burandt, Belleville Dean Campbell, Lamed Bill Castor, Utica Harry Catlin, Miltonvale Don Chegwidden, Bunker Hill Shirley Conard, Hoxie Ollie Connolly, Collyer Gar eld Cooper, Great Bend Don Crawford, Hostie Evelyn Dean, Wheeler Wanda DeBoer, Prairie View Jane Deiter, Hunter Maralyn Denio, Havilqnd Don Dempewolf, Colby Galyn DeVore, Macksville Myron Dietz, WaKeeitey Holland Doerfer, Hays Sylvia Drees, Hays Eddie Dura 11, Pawnee Hock Colleen Dykes, LaCrosse Jane! Earl, Hays Don Earley, Formosa Clifford Edwards, Atwood Willard Eisenhour, Stafford Irvin Ellis, Johnson Norma EUSs, HaviJand Edwin Elmore, Wichita Hazel Estes, Kanorado Vernon Evel, Utica Evelyn Eagan, St. John 131 Sophomores Joe Farrell, Hill City Alvin Teace r Hugolon Ronald Fie). Lamed Mary Ann Filbert, Ness City Don Finney, Great Bend Erma Feeler, Lenora Curti Fowler, WaKeeney Glenda Fox, Hays Barbara Francis, Qberlin Leonard French, Jetmore Richard Frltschen, Dor ranee Mary Fritts, WaKeeney Margaret Galea, Belpre John Gallentine, Clayton Mar]orie Gardner, WaKeeney Garold Clench, Sip dan Robert Gilbert, Plainville Ronald Gilliland, FlainviUe Eldon Gillisple.. Levant Kendall Gish, Glen Elder Gary Click, Lamed Anna Goraeke, Hays William Greenwood, Carllon James Griflin, Alton Albert Grumbein, Ness City William Hale, Alton Louise Hamby, Hays Dean Hamel, Zurich Robert Hamilton, Hays Gary Hanna, Fenokee Gerald Hargadine, Kinsley Elaine Harper, Wilson Elizabeth Harris, Stockton Robert Harrison, Ulysses Weymeth Harrison, Pratt 1 82 Carolyn Heintz, Coldwater Pat Heinie, Greensburg Cary Henderson, Medicine Lodge John. Henderson, Inka Sybil Henry, Bushton Mary Herron r Cimarron Joe Hewett, Almena L eland Hill., Good land Judy Hilehcock, Great Bend Gilbert Hobrock, Natomo Caiherene Hogue, Goodland Donald Haiku m, Russell Karen Hollmger r Russel! Douglas Holloway, Alton Ann Horak, Wo Keeney Cecil Houston, Tribune Duane Houston, EUis Ben Howe, Paradise LeWallace Howe, Belleville Mare ha Janke, Alexander Loren Janzen. Seolt Gily Dan Johnson, Hays Delbert Johnson, Gove Harold Johnson, Goodland Barbara Jones, Bird City AnneMe Karlin, Hays Gary Karst, Great Bend Francis Kern, Palco Houston Kerr, Hugoton Marilyn King, Shady Bend Barbara Kit tel I, Coldwater Edward Kluber, Wilson Marilyn King, Greensburg Waller Klug, Greeneburg Sheila Knell er, Holla 133 Morris Krug, R us sell Ronald Xuield, Great Bend Mary Jo Kurtz, Alton Marvin Laeger, Quin ter Douglas Lamb, Macksville Joyce Lam on I, Kensington Galo r d Laitfl r Johnson Margaret Lent , Salind Marilyn Lawrence, Nashville Verna Leilingwell, Lais in Bernadette Legleiter, LaCrosse William Lenz, Scott City Robert Lintnberger, Bunker Hill Atie Laewen, Ulysses Tam Luse r Coldwater Don Mai, Dig h ton Darrel] Malder, Logan Mary Malt ney r Great Bend Gilbert Mqnke, Dllinwood John Marlow, Albert Nelda McClellan, Geade Darius McConkey, Quinter Ted McCoy, Codell Connie McIntyre. Rextord Mary McWhirtr Bunker Hill Janice Meier, Bunker Hill William Merkel, Garfield Millord Messer, Rextard Shirley Mich a el is, Russell Jolene Miles, Jewell Promenade! Go two by two, right back home like you always do. 1 84 Sophomores Eveiett Miller, LaCrosse Nancy Miller, Quinier Wayne Miner, Deerfield Richard Moore, Abilene Void a Moyer, Ellsworth Charles Mueldner, Lyons Charles Mueller, Kingman Lawrence Mullender, Waldo Virgil Nelson, Vesper Virginia Nelson, Ogcdlah Walter Nelson, Hays Jim Nieman, Giinnell Eugene Noble, Slockton Clinton Nordyke, Hugoton Pat O ' Brien, Bazine Dolores Offside, Offerle Altie Orr, Woods I an Patrick O ' Toole, Arnold Peggy O ' Toole, Arnold Dee Palmer, Logan Patricia Palmer, Hays Gerald Parsons, Oakley Arliss Pallerson, Phillipsburg Patricia Peacock, Hays Don Pel i el, Hays Deanna Peterson, Lindsborg Jim Pfemnenstiel, Quinler Delmai Plliegor, Densmore Lynn Pitman, Minneola Wanda Pounds, Brewster Virginia Pratt, Atwood Alfred Purer, Lincoln Carolyn Pervis, Weskan Robert Rasmussen, Vesper Maurice Reilzel, Russell Duane Renberger, LaCrosse Patsy Renfro, Montezuma Lionel Bickford, Marienthal Carol Riedf, Bison Glenda RiedL Bison 185 Sheila Rolbgob, Bunker Hill Jack Rada. Atwood Myrna Rum bough, Hoys Roger Russell, St. John Peggy Ryan, Lincoln Phyllis Sayler, Albert Robert ScheuermaTi, Bison Janice Schmidlbcrger, Hays Donald Schultz, Pawnee Rock James Shall stall, Lincoln Lorna Shaw, Albert Jim Simpson, Hays Wilda Simpson, Plainville Donald Sites, Grinnell Hilma Skew, Denmark Lorn a Shaw, Albert Jim Simpson, Hays Wilda Simpson. Plainville Donald Sites, Grinnell Hilma Skov, Denmark Monice Somers, Formosa Clare Slaab, Hays Raymond Stacy, Clayton John Starr, Scott City Dennis Stegmen, Scott City Wayne Stewart, Hoxie Harold Stones, Red Cloud, Nebr; Dean Strieker, Russell John Strobe!, Great Bend Verly Sturkey, Ha v iland Mary Stutterheim, Prairie View Robert Stulterheim, Prairie View Bernice Suiter, Mackaville Norma Sunderland, Satanta John Swaie, Bucklin 186 Sophomores Yvonne Swenson. Cimarron LaVesia Swink, Satanto Myma Tapp, Medicine Lodge JoAnn Tarvin, Marysville Virginia Taylor, St. John Floyd Thompson, McCracken Roland Toll®, RoKfeury Janie Trible. Falco iCay Tucker, Palco Raply Umm.el r Arnold Glenn Unruh, Lamed Bel to Van Loener, Prairie View E. L, Van Meier, Carlton Viola Vincentr Ulysses Irwin Vinzant, Pftiinville Patricia Vogel, Mess City MarceU Walk, Leoti Leila Walz, LaCrosee Darrell Wanker, Patco Phyllis Watkins, Sub lette Dottle Waymire, Lakin Polly Weaver. Bird City Don Webb. Lincoln Betty Weber, Fowler Bill Weis, Eli in wood Joanne Weiss, Hutchinson Edwyna Welch, Garfield Carl Wells, Hays Robert Wellshear, Great Bend Ivan Werner, Winona John Williams, Hays Chester Wilson, Plainville La Von Wilson, Hugotan Peggy Wilson, Formosa Ellen Winchell, Philllpsborg Leaford W indie, Mullinville Nada Winkler, Rozel Wanda Woodrow, La kin John Zelenka, Great Bend Robert Ziegler, Colly er 137 Pic ured above ironr lett !o light. First row: V. Burton, M. Aksamit, B, Kaempfe, C. Dick; G. Bender, G, Underwood, S. McAllister, and D. Stout. Second row: D, Wiehl, N. Selfridge, W. Sekavec, K. Bryant, G. Panter, M. Burditl, D. Lofland, N. Hart. S. Rezac, C. Paul, C. Dreher, and M. Kraus. Third row; M. Kraft, M. Brack, S. Holthus, S. Lyne, C. Rosier, J. Darnell, J. Harris, S. Cauldwell, M. Brown, L. Schneider, D. Wiehl, and N, Wallace. Bock row: J, Hladek, N. Erring tan, A, Hemel. J. Brack, M, Snider, J. Reitz, B. Morris, R. Long, J, Kent, S, Darnell, and V. McCoy. Custer Pictured below from left to right. First row: C. Wonderlick, F. Desbien. P. Richardson, B. Clark, 1. Myers, S. Revel!. G. Meek ley.. H. Wagner, and A. Watson. Second row: N. Hayes, C, Gemaehlich, M, Voss, E. Moore, M. Tullar, Mrs. Raw!ey, housemother, S. Walker, P. Peterson, C. Mc- Clean, S. Hinshaw, and S. Morris. Third 1 row: M, Roth, K. Yost, L. Braden, D. Wells, S. Miller, J. Schulz, B. Rihlmaier, N. Rcdke, L. Caster, $. Grandstaff, S, Underwood, W. Sandstorm, and S. Stephens. Fourth row: S. Unruh, J, Wells, J. Rogg, M, Kreamer, J. Sample, N. Adams, S. Miller, B, Colg lazier, A. Hockett, G. Lane, B, Bierman, B. Kaiser, L. Chaakley, j. Fritschen, B. Weber, and M, Thompson. Back row. M. Selensky, J. Guyer, S. Fisher, J. Hubbard, R. Cay ton, G. McGilluiray, C. Radiel, R. Link; J. Gislar, J. Richardson, A. McDill, C. Messinger, S. Ginther, F, Bortz, and P. Rolfs Pictured above from hit to tight. First row: C. Eaton, J. Milberger, A. Jeffries, J. Slahn, D. Green, Mr . Rockwell, housemother. B Jackson , M . New. mon, J. Tharp, and L. Brown. Second row: L. Knape, P Palerka A. Beneke, J. Long, K. Smith, D. Owen. F . Kremel. R. Tomlinson, M.Ioslm, F. Miller, and D. Metcalf, Third row: D. Baioer, V. Brandyberry, I. Frasier, S. Foster, D. Zavesky, K. Pierce J. Merica, A. Pinkston I,. Borger. A, Delimont, and A. Person. Back row: P, Dean, E, Thompson, H. Martin, K. Norman, S. Sitz, N, Drake. E. Jeweti, M. Geenen. N. Hixenbaugh. J. Nepereny, A, Stephenson, L. Sheath, and B. Schultz. Mall i N e a T h rir C. ' -Bpi I. WMtley. Y- Sedgwick, L. Boretow, Momng d.- KooLtt: J Hegw r. L. Langrehr. S. Millsap. M. Klnyor. C. Ballard, S. Worthy. T. Vanderplas. B. Hyer, J. Garrison, M. Phillips, K. Kiser, D. Schurz, J. Dean, and C. Meyers. 189 Pictured above from left to right. Fust row: K. Hill, S. Garrison, B. Melville, P. O ' Toole . M. Me Whirl P. Renfro E. Harper, F. Cork N. Brinkman, M. Sutton, and N. Pastrana. Second row: P. Wilson, C. Purvis. N. Sunderland. V, Leffingwell. W, Huber. L. Kaspar, G, Boyde, Mrs Gordon, housemother, C Griffin, M, Filbert. M. Kurtz, L. Benson. C. Houston, M. Bortz, and M. Lawrence. Reck row. F Elder P. Wells, G. Brink, ]. Cox. M. Gales, P. Vogel R. Dixon, D, Gibson. B. Golden, B. Bauer, E. Asher. H. Henry. D. Powers. S. Rothgeb, P. Trexler, M. Isaacson. I Sloan, J. Tarvin, f. Lament, M. Blakely. L, Gallon, V. Harper, and E, Douglass. Wesley Hall Whenever girls get together to study in the evening, they usually wind up having a parly. E, Asher is turning on the record play- er so K. Hill L. Kaspar, G. Boyde, J. Cox. and W. Huber can enjoy music with their apples and pop. 190 Pictured above Iron, left to right First row: L Falk, J. Boedeker, D. Buser, L. Hellmer, and T Schenr. Second row: L Baedeker D. lamison F. Powers, J. While, J. Laughlin, M. Wendler, and A. Morgan. Back row; D. Kaiser, R. Leiker, M. Barrington, A. Chipman, D. Poorbaugh, A. Oelkers. and J, Billups, Cewis Held Stadium Reveille photographer caught the men in one of their bull sessions. Pictured above from Jeff (o right are: A, Chipman (bottom bunk), D. Jamison (standing), D. Kaiser (top bunk), M. Windier {standing), J. Baedeker (sitting on top bunk), L. Fauk and A. Morgan (center standing), A. Oelkers, J, White, F Powers (polishing shoes and reading magazine), and L, Baedeker {sitting at desk,. A college guy ' s favorite pastime is usually cards. Engrossed in their games are L. Hellmer, D. Buser, M. Wendler, T. Scherr, M. Barrington (standing), and D. Paorbough at the left table. Playing at the right table are 1. Billups, D. Kaiser, l Laugblin (standing), D. Jamison, and R Leiker. 19 ‘ fVesimian class officers left to right; Jerry Anderson, president ' Dorothy Wells, secret ary- treasure er; and Virgie Binder, vice-president. NLta Bail y, Mullinville James Ball, Hotfie Cherel Ballard, Ha vi land Doris Barrett, Hays Lila Bars tow, Larned Don Barton, Nickerson Juanita Bauer, Alamota Wayne Bechard, Hays Cheryl Behrends, Randall Roger Beisner, Natoma: Phillip Bell, New Cambria Jerry Belt, Saline Audrey Beneke, Bushton Donna Beougher, Grinnell John Beougher, Grinnell Alois Eieber, Kinsley Bonruvie Bierman, Kensington Barbara Eihlmaier, Portis Elm a Binder, Hays Virgie Binder, Hays Lola Bilter, Hoisinglon Seattle Black, Tribune Robert Bomgardner, Palco Clydene Bools, Isabel Melba Barger, Ness City Myrtle Borger, Studley Florence Bortz, Claflin Jolene Borts, Rush Center Carolyn Bosler, Oberltn Russ Bowers, Satanta Jerry Boxbergor, Wo Keeney Jon Boxler, Norton freshmen Georgian no Boyde, Ness Cily Dennis Bozarth, Norton Jacquelyn Brack, Russell Marla Brack, Otis Lavetta Braden, Ulysses Cora Braun, Victoria Robert Brock, Cawker City Gladys Brolemarkle, Plamville Nancy Adams, Lamed Marilyn Aksamit, Lucas Norma Alien, WaKeeney Jerry Anderson, Kinsley Mary Anderson, Paradise Ralph Anderson, Gypsum Rqllen Anderson, Kinsley Vernal Anderson, Smolon Kyle Andreqq, Hojde Robert Arkle, Ludell , Galen Ashcraft, Great Bend Alton Ashmore, Syracuse Lois Brown Prairie View Mary Brown, Belleville Preston Brown, Bucklin Manuel Bruch, Kingman Stephen Brundage, BrownelL Theresa Bmngardt, Victoria BUI Brumvemer, Glen Elder Janet Bryant, Great Bend Roy Bullock, Ulysses Margaret Burditt, Partridge Virginia Burton, Phillipsburg C ha ties Butler, Glasca Merle Canfield, Satanta Ren Carr, Sewcrd Larry Carter, Tribune Brice Casey, Ulysses Sharon Cauldwell, Holyrood Ramona Cay I on, Colby Charles Chaffin, Woods ton Lila Chockley, Wilson Fred Christian, Wellington Betty Clark, Greensbuxg Ivy Coffey, Great Bend Barbara Colg lazier. Monument Ronald Combs, Russell Stanley Conner, Medicine Lodge Ellen Cooley, Nose City Carol Cooper, Phillipsburg Jeral Cooper, Phillipsburg Danny Cowley, Downs Frankie Craig, Lakin Lowell Crist, Atwood 192 193 Jean Cromwell, Housing ton Lylle Cross, Bunker Hill Jenet Darnell, Osborne Shirley Darnell, Piainville Elton Davis, LaCrosse Eugene Davis, Oakley Gene Dawson, Bussell Judy Dean, Wichita dreskmen Pauline Dean, Wheeler Joe Deatherage, Lucas Alberta DeMmont, Wilton Freda Desbien, Palco Camlee DeWald, Bazine Carol Dick, Zurich Stan Dorsey, Ashland Robert Dawning, Mullinville Carry Drake, Pawnee Rock Nola Drake, Nekoma Cbarolette Dreker, Ellis Ruth Dreiling, Victoria Russel] Dueser, Pawnee Rock Donna Dyatt, Goodland Connie Baton, Wo Keeney Norman Eaton, Scott City Jerry Eberharl, Ellinwood Naomi Edward, Fowler Edward Ehrlich, Russell Marie Eidhelberger, Hays Glenn Eitel, Grigslon Sam Ellis, Johnson John Erbert, Zurich Nancy Errington, Ruleton Frank Evans, Hays Barbara Fellers, Hays John Fellers, Ashland LaYerne Felzien, St. Francis Ned FeJzlen, St. Francis Alberta Ferry, Wa Keeney Stanley FeUig, Radium Richard Fisher, Sal in a Sharon Fisher, Coats Leonard Flax, Arnold Dwaine Flegher, Russell Valerie Flipse, Colby Harold Foos, Bazine Nancy Foos, Bazine Glen Ford, Medicine Lodge George Foster, Hoisington Sybil Foster, LaCrosse Rosemary Frank, Denver. Colo. Richard Franks, Herndon Jleene Frazier, Hill City William Freeborn, Gaylord Don Frericks, QberUn Jeanette Fritchen, Dorrance Marvin Fru tiger. Cedar Melvin Fuller, Hays Bob Furgason, Shields June Garrison, Ellis James Geismger, Selden Carolyn Gemaehlick, Kensington Peggy Gibson, Quinter Carolyn Gilliland, Plalnville Tom Gilmore, Hays Sharon Ginther, Hill City Roger Gish, Glen Elder Janet Gislar, Lincoln Pat Gordon, Lamed Larry Graft, PlaJnville Sandra Grandstalf, Liberal Charles Green, Speed Dolores Green, Burden Kenneth Grizzell, CHtllin Janice Guyer, Osborne Otto Haas, Ellsworth Donald Haberer, Russell Stevie Hale, Hays George Hall, Hugoton Clifford Hamburg, Ellis Jim Hamburg, Ellis Barbara Hamby, Hays Lawrence Hammer, Ellinwood Alvin Hampson, Alamota James Haney, Quinter Bonnie Harbaugh, Great Bend David Harris, Hays Frances Harris, Earned Jo one Harris, Bird City George Harriso-n, Glen Elder Neoma Hari, Belpre Kenneth Harvey, Protection Floyd Hauser, Great Bend Barbara Hayes, Hays Judith Hegwer, CodeH Gilbert Heier, Gove Arlene Hatnel, Ness City Larry Hemphill, Byers Roger Herd, Protection Robert Herron, Kinsley Georgelta Hester, Glmilz. 195 freshmen Larry Kaps, Russell Leroy Kaskka, Beandsley Lois Kasper, leanings Mariya KauJman, Dor ranee Robert Kelsch, EUis Jane Keem, PlainviHe Duane Kessler, Lenom Michael King, Shady Bend Kayanrt Hill, Liberal Ralph H ilmes. Ransom Norma Hixenbaugh, Beloit Joann Hladek, Ellis Joyce Haekett, Zurich Ruth Hof!, Grinnell Marian Hotlines head, Beloit Shqrleen Hoi thus, Smith Center Edward Horning, Ronsom Janice Hubbard, McDonald Wilma Huber, Ellis Janice Hulft, Ellinwood Beverly Hyer, Eucklm Donald ImMasehe, Hays Betty Jackson, Wheeler Robert Janssen, Holyrood Myrna Jarrell, Ashland Alberta leflries, Colby Eldred Jewell, Dighlon Bussell Johnson, Zurich Everell lanes. Great Bend Jack Janes, Russell Marlyn Jones, Kg nor ado Marilyn Joslin, Lincoln Pete Junk, Downs Bonnie Kaempfe, Sylvan Grove Bernice Kaiser, Bison Delmer Kaiser, Gramfield Keith Kingsley, Russell Merlene Kin yon, Wellington Helen Kipple, Long Island Kay Kiser. Fowjer Norman Kline, Quinter Lelia Knape, Woodruff Ronald Xnoche, Greal Bend Karl Koehler, Plain vilJe Stanley Kogler, Gypsum Marilyn Kraft, Otis Marilyn Kraus, Albert Mary bell Kreamer, Good] and Faye Krenzei, Lecti Nina Krisle, Hugolon Norman Krisle, Hugoton Wayne Kronuall, Winona Dian Kuehnerl, Kismet Gala Lane, Zurich Leona Langrehr, Great Bend Wayne Laeater, Hays LaVerne Lauxman, Abilene Larry Law, WaKeeney Lowell Lee, Lorraine Rudy Legleiter, LaCrosse Robert Leiker, Bushlori Henry Levin, Kinsingion Donald Lindsey, Stockton Roma Link, Phillips burg Darlene Lolland, Great Bend Duane Logan, Scott City Joy Long, Bushlon Darrell Lulhi, Logan Ralph Lynch, Logan Sarah Lyne, Lincoln Melvade Manke, Chase Gary Marple, Kirwin Donna Marsh, Fowler Larry Marshall, Hays Lyle Marshall, Minneola Helen Martin, Ha vi land Jim Maska, Hays Bill Mason, Phi! lips burg Gerald Maiheson, Liberal Mary Maze, Ellsworth Shirley McAllister, Leotl Carol McClean, Arnold Vera McCoy, Ness CUy Julian MeEwen, Notion John MeFarland, Sterling Georgia McGillivary, Ulysses Harry Meier, Scott Cily Judy Melberger, Great Bend William Mellon, Concordia Jacquelyn Merica, Winona Gerald Merriman, St. John Carol Messinger, Truer Evelyn Metcalf, Liberal Carolyn Meyers, Norcatur Shirley Michaelis, Ness City Gordon Michel, Russell Gail Mickley, Wilson Gordon Milan, Plainville Earline Miller, Bogue Harlan Miller, Tribune 196 197 Iris Miller. McDonald Suzanne Miller, Clallin Shirley Miller, Phillipsburg Sheri Millsap, Syracuse Elizabeth Moore, Gardner Gary Moore, Protect ion Bernice Morris, Burr Oak Sharon Morris, Pawnee Rock ?reskmen Darrell Morrow, Burlington, Colo. Albert Moser, Syracuse Don Moses, Leoti Karra ft Murray, Scott Ci ty Bob Mu ns ell. Hays Janette Myers, Cawker City James Nairn, Pawnee Rock Loretta Nansen, Medicine Lodge Kenneth Neal, Scott City Janet Nepereny, LaCrosse Verlan Nesbitt, Marla nd Roger New, Noreatur Margie Newman, Kipp Roger Nichols, Gaylord Bill Nickels on, Hoisington Patsy Noble, Stockton Gary Nailer, Glen Elder Ralph Nordman, Olmitz Raymond Nordman, Olmitz Kay Norman, Buidett Keith Norlheys, Woods I on Paul Nusum, Osborne Carolyn Ochs, Otis Leo Oliva, Woods ton Patricia Or ten. McDonald Irma Oswald, Gorham Dorclhy Owen, Dighton Georgia Panter, Smith Center James Parnell, Hays Gordon Parr, Fierce ville Lela Patterson, Glade Carolyn Paul, Ellis Kenneth Pendergast, Ashland Anna Person, Selden Phyllis Peterka, Wilson Patty Peterson, Protection Joyce Peterson, Monument Charles Pettis, Saline Marilyn Phillips, Great Bend Kayleene Pierce, Hill City Anna Pickston, Healy Gareth Poer, Hoisington Garry Poore, Stockton Mary Powell, Hays Ronald Powers, Gove John Pratt, Grainiield Norman Pricer, Palco Carol Radiol, Sharon Springs Norma Radke, Russell Bill Reed, Salanta Jerome Reed, Hoxio Leon Reeves, Beeler Marlin Rein, Russell James Reiss, Weskan Jerroll Reiss, Weskan Joleen Reitz, Shady Bend Shirley Revell, Great Bend Paul Rhine, Quinter Share n Rezac, Wilson Donna Richards, Ellsworth George Richardson, Logan Joyce Richardson, LaCrosse Patricia Richardson, Zurich Bernard Riemann, Densmore Sandra Robbins, Lamed Raymond RobL ElUnwood Merwin Roeder, Almena Julia Rogg, Bunker Hill Peggy Rolls, Lorraine Mary Roth, Ellsworth Alice Russell, Phillipshuig Joan Sample, Minneapolis John Sanders, Sharon Springs Ted Sandstrom, Bison Wando Sandstrom, Bison Larry Sarver, Na Ionia Sheldon Saxton, Burdeit Darrell Sehalier, Plains Max Schardein, Nickerson Edward Schellinger, Gten Elder Neil Schlld, Phillipsburg Wayne Schoenthaller, EHU Glenn Schreiber, Hoisington Betty Schultz, Colby Donald Schultz, Sylvia Wilma Schultz, Stockton LaWon Schumaker, Hays Diva Schurz, Logan Ralph Scott, Hill City Daryl Sebaslia, Tribune Yvonne Sedgwick, Overland Park David Seibel, Ellis 199 freshmen Rose Stabb, Hays Virgil Siadelman, Hays Jerry Stafford, Great Bend Jane Stahn, Woodruff Roll Standage, Plainville Gary Stanley, Quinter Donald Steitz, Bison Ann Stephenson, Bucklin Jim Seibel, Ellis Wanda Sekavec, Holy rood Matilda Selensky, Park Nadene SoHridge, Burdelt Gay Session, Ellis Larry Shannon, Minneola Eug ene Shapland, Dig h i on Ronald Sharp, Victoria Fred Shaw, Wa Keeney Annette Short, Russell Delbert Shroyer, Milton vale Robert Sidlow, LaCrosse Kenneth Siebert, Ulysses Benny Smith, Stockton Don Smith, Lamed Everett Smith, Kirwin Gordon Smith, St. Francis Kathleen Smith, WaKeeney Loyal Smith, Almena Mary Smith, Meade Pat Shay, Phillipsburg Elizabeth Sneath, Kanopolis Marcelline Snider, Raymond Robert Snider, Johnson Jean Snook, Hanson Vernon Soodsma, Prairie View Creta Spencer, Spring Held, Mo. John Spies, Quinter Robert Stillwell, Scotts Vtlle Sonya Stone, Chanute Donna Stout, Palco Pat Stowe, Hanson Gerald Swanson, Gypsum William Teegerstrom, Ulysses Frank Thomas, Englewood Esther Thompson, MinneoLa Roy Thornburg, Utica Duane Tiiferd, Moscow Geneva Tilton, WaKeeney Reva Tomlinson, Smith Center Marilyn Tullar, Jewell Bonnie Turnbull, Stockton Grace Tuttle, Jetmore Greta Underwood, Mankato Shirley Underwood, Bird City Sylvia Unruh, Pawnee Rock Twyla Vcmderplas, Long Island. Janice Van laeys, Weskon Claron Voss, Colby Melba Voss, Burr Oak Norman Voss, Densmore Helena Wagner, Cawker City Ruth Walburn, Hays Edward Waldschmidl, Ellis Bruce Walker, Bennington Marilyn Walker, LudelL Sue Walker, Englewood Nelva Wallace, Alton Charles Ward, Winona Lora Ward, Norcatur Ann Watson, Turon Bonnie Weber, Great Bend George Weeks, Cawker City Dorothy Wells, Garfield Janice Wells, Alexander Bonnie We nil, Stockton Don Wescott, Flainvjlle Fred Westeman, Syracuse Phyllis Westerman, Hays Eldon White, Lamed Janice Whitley, Ness City Della Wiehl, Smith Center Dixie Wiehl, Smith Center Don Williams, Plainville Alfred Wilson, Hays Jerry Wilson, Bucklin Glen Windholi, Hays Warren W indie, Greensburg Richard Wolf, Colby Claudene Wonderlick, Osborne Wilbur Wood, Trousdale Phillip Woodmansee, Ellsworth Shirley Worthy, Atwood Jack Wright, Kanorado Robert Wright, Atwood Tom Wriston, Hays August Yakel, Hays Richard Ye organ, Goodland Kay Yost, McCracken Newton Youngguist, Kensington Dave Youtsey, Dorrance Donna Vavesky, Genesco 200 Pictured above from left !o right, First row; R. Thornburg, K. Trogdon, D, Brensing, L. Lauxman, R. Pitman, J. Alderman, and K. Kings- ley. Second row; E. Giilispie, M. King, J, Herink, E, Lindahl, L. Koshka, A. Hampson, G. Thomas, J. Butcher, and D. Finney. Third row; L. Graff, V. Evel, A. Fease, J, Haney, G. Stanley, B. Bigham, B, Gibler, T Brown, J. Nickel, and M, Schardein. Back row: E. Durall. M. Rein, N. Eaton, G. Dawson, G, Schreiber, G, Jones, T. Wristen, M, Urban, R. Yeargan, J. Clarke, and J. Clarke, house counselors. Men’s Pictured below from left to right. First row: D. Barton, D. Smith, D. Moses, J. Strobel, C. Conner, M. Layman, D. Bozarth, R. Hoffman, G. Eilel, and H, Meier. Second row; E. Kaiser, R. Byer, D. Lamb, G, DeVore, S. Fertig, D, Williams, K, Kibbe, J. Anderson, R. Anderson, and F. Christian. Back row: V. Nelson, B. Nicholson, G. Poer, C, Butler, J, Boxler, G. Weeks, N, Krisle, R. Herron, R. Combs, and R. Furgason. 202 Pictured above from left to right First row ; D. Sites, K. Agnew, A. Bieber, G. Poore, B. Castor, and D. Shroyer. Second row; B, Walker. J. Nieman, D Wilson D Collowav S Ellis, J. Deatherage, f. Stafford, S. Brundage, B. Harrison, and B. Embree. Third row : Mrs. Bice, housemother. R. Dueser, J . Nairn, R. Snider, R Sidener, D. Sidener. L, Wesley, R. Franke, D. Frerichs, and A. Loewen. Back row: K. Lanterman, D. Drake, F. Kipple, L. Bach, l Reed, R. Parr, J. McMillan, G. Parr, N. Schild, J Zelenka, and G. Cooper. Residence Pictured below from Jeff fo right., fir row: P. O ' Brien. N.Marshall. R Standage, C Such, J McEwen L Mellon E l Ummel and W. Kogl Mrs. Ingram, housemother. 203 Oht Those early morning pep rallies when everyone got up to send the team off. This staged class room just goes to prove that faculty members are human, too. Surprises, Stunts, Social Scents 204 Students met together on Sunday evenings at the Methodist Church for supper 2nd fellowship. If you can read the Japanese scroll you ' re better than the Reveille staff members. Remember the entertainment at the Orientation picnic? The photographer caught the Homecoming Queen be- tween two Charlies — Charlie Spivak and Charlie Evans. Whenever there was a pep rally this group supplied the music. Teke ' jail birds " found it wasn ' t any fun getting arrested especially when no one cared to go their bail. leisure, laughter, LaMona Leonard, Mcinlae Johnson, and Janis Mountain — proud wearers of W. R A, letter sweaters earned through competitive sports. Only two more carnival hats to sell and not a customer m sight. 206 President Cunninghams 13th birthday was quite an event this year. He celebrated it on February 2$th. The entire stu- dent body planned the surprise party inviting his wife as his honored guest. Upperclassmen issuing beanies decided that Coach Huffman, looked good in the traditional Freshman caps. loyalty Half-time performances by various groups added zest to the basketball games. Don Euleit and Jackie Brack — a typical college couple. Studying wasn ' t so bad when a group could pool their knowledge. fit « ■ m - ■ ■ ‘ =• . ■ •. m + - - - v . . » - % f t « - ' • m ► - . . . benefits the students. The Hays advertisers appreciate the student ' s business and welcome a chance to serve the college. Lining Main Street are the firms which provide a change in dining facilities, repairs cars, sells clothes and jewelry, offers banking accommodations, supplies music equipment, replenish the food basket, takes pictures, and carries college supplies. The students value the friendliness, courtesy, and loyalty ' the advertisers show to Fort Hays Kansas State College. Main Street, the hub of Hays, where stu- lents spend money and some of their time. WALBURN’S COLLEGE GROCERY Lelt to right: Blyth Pratt Blanche Bannister, Mrs. Bill Walb.urn, Mark Weigel, Tom Maglaras, Duane fienberger, Mrs, Luiidgren, Bill Walburn, Gary Pauley, and LeBoy Walburn,. " Just a Hop, Skip, and a Jump from the Campus ' 507 West 7th Phone 4-3015 MARKWELL’S School Supplies Typewriters Playing Cards Books Office Supplies Stationery Loose Leaf Ledgers Note Books Loose Leaf Ring Books Fountain Pens Filing Cabinets Art Supplies Leather Goods Desks MARKWELL STATIONERY CO. 1010 Main St. Phone 4-4611 THE JACK JILL SHOP Let Us Clothe Your Children — That’s Our Business Everything for Infants and Girls Boy’s Wear from One to Pre-teens All Girl Scout Apparel Toys 1100 Main St. Phone 4-3021 JEP’S SUPER SERVICE STATION .Modern and Efficienr Service is always rendered af Jep ' s. B. F. Goodrich and Lee Tires Phillips 66 24-Hour Service Tank Wagon Service C. B. ISBELL L. J. JACOBS 1302 Main St. Phone 4-2715 Phone 4-4811 Serving Northwest Kansas CENTRAL KANSAS LOWER CO. Ill East 11th Rhone 4-3437 A Complete Stock of Amateur Photo Supplies Equipment HAYS CITY DRUG STORE " The Corner Drug Store " GOODWIN SPORTING GOODS MacGregor Athletic Equipment Come rse Foot w e a r W i nc hester Firear m s a n 1 1 A m m u n it i o n 1013 Mam St Phone 4 4414 119 West llth Phone 4-2419 ROHR JEWELRY STORE " Fine Jewelry " Expert Jewelry and Watch Repairing We do the finest work at reasonable prices. 111-B West 8th Phone 4-4327 Safy it with fto lowers AUTHORIZED FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SHOP 705 Main St Phone 4 30T2 MANN’S IGA STORE Fancy Meats and Groceries ☆ EVERY DAY LOW PRICES ' Good Things To Eat ' ☆ HUMBURG HARDWARE INC. Everything for the Home Electric and Gas Appliances General Hardware Bottled Gas 219 West 10th Phone 4-2574 110 West 11th Phone 4-2119 THE HAYS MUSIC COMPANY, INC. V. M. MECKEL, MANAGER “The Music Headquarters of Western Kansas” 714 Main St. Phone 4-3418 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Standard and Portable Sales and Service NORTHWESTERN TYPEWRITER COMPANY 213 113 East 12th Phone 4-2565 SEVEN UP BOTTLING COMPANY RC makes you feel like NEW! Why do so many folks choose RC? They’ve com pared Royal Crown Cota with the other leading colas and found that RC is best bv taste- test! Try it your se l f . W e think you ' ll a gree I Remember, you get 2 full glasses in the king size bottle. Vine St. Phone 4-4322 THE DECORATOR SHOP Herman Bowen, Proprietor Shirley Goes looks over household drapery material at the Decorator Shop. 1308 Vine St. Phone 4-4610 EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING YOUNGSTOWN KITCHENS • WESTINGHOUSE APPLIANCES DELTA POWER TOOLS 900 Main St. Phone 4-5646 CONEY ISLAND DRIVE INN FORT HAYS PHARMACY Your R e x a 1 1 Store Soda Fountain — Drugs Magazines Faberge — Elizabeth Arden BUTLER ' S FURNITURE Fine Furniture F loor Coverings 119 West 10th Phone 4-331 1 DREES NEW METHOD CLEANERS 217 West 10th Phone 4-3469 215 West 10th DR. PEPPER BOTTLING COMPANY ☆ Drink DR. PEPPER “ the friendly pepper upper —ALSO BOTTLERS OF— Mason ' s Root Beer Kist Flavors Cheer-up Clicquot Club 114 East 9th Phone 4-2312 THE HAYS BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1 01 1 Fort St. Phone 4-3413 802 Main St. Phone 4-4713 216 KESSLER CLEANING COMPANY Dry Cleaning 126 West 9th Phone 4-3429 THE A. L. DUCKWALL STORES COMPANY 5 Cents to $1.00 Store Visit Our Modern Fountain and Luncheonette 1103 MAIN ST. PHONE 4-2812 Ask Your Grocer For ENRICHED SEMOLINO FLOUR " A Western Kansas Product’’ The Hays City Flour Mills 133 East 10th Phone 4-2514 HARDMAN LUMBER CO. Complete Line of Building Materials Du Pont Paint Builder’s Hardware 126 East 11th Phone 4-3315 800 Main St. If it ' s to wear, you ' ll find it at m QA K - 70RE Phone 4-2712 S W SUPPLY COMPANY, INC " WE SELL SATISFACTION " DISTRIBUTORS • Genuine Replacement Parts • Tools and Equipment Dealer Machine Shop Service Member Automotive Engine Rebuilders Ass ' n 185 West 5th Street Telephones 164 165 COLBY, KANSAS [218 300 East 8th Phone 4-3415 CAMPUS BOOK STORE " Your College Bookstore " Bert E, Berg land College Textbooks Sheaffer and Esterbrook Zipper Notebooks Greeting Cards Personalized Stationery Spalding Sporting Goods 509 West 7th Employees Lelia Walz, Mrs , Bob G ibson, and Ellen Wmchel I look over a Fort Hays Stale shirt with owner, ert Gergland. Junior likes the stuffed toys. Phone 4-26 T ! DILLON’S FOOD STORE 109 West 7th Phone 4-5656 Finest Food Store in Northwest Kansas hohie funniTUBf compflpy ' " The Most Beautiful Furniture Store in Western Kansas " The Philco Store George J. Gottschalk, Manager 129 West 10th Phone 4-3813 FOR THE PARTICULAR MAN HAVENER’S • Arrow Shirts Stetson Hats •Florsheim Shoes Kuppenheimer Suits 1101 Main St. Phone 4-3913 Diamond and Silver Center of Western Kansas 12th and Main St Ph one 4-3810 220 1106 Main St. Phone 4-3116 SCHLEGEL’S SCHUMACHER SHOE STORE Sporting Goods Leather Goods Riding Equipment Western Wear Hobby and Craft Supplies 118 West 11th Phone 4-2117 ☆ " Red Goose Shoes " ☆ 610 Main S». Phone 4-4818 Mr. and Mrs, Malmberg Greetings and Best Wishes to our Friends of FORT HAYS STATE We want you to know that we appreciate your business and we hope that we may continue to serve you. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Malmberg HOUSE OF COLOR Paint, Wall Paper, Gifts, Costume Jewelry Picture Framing, Interior Decorating 1009 Main St. Phone 4-3814 Preview of I he 1950 Chevrolet and Oldsmobile at O ' Loughlln Motor Saif!. O’LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES CHEVROLET AND OLDSMOBILE 126 West 12th Phone 4-2533 • STRENGTH • SAFETY • SERVICE Loans of All Types Tun farmers State Bank 718 Main St. Phone 4-3645 BRUNSWICK HOTEL AND CAFE ☆ Ready to serve you while staying in Hays ☆ 701 Main St Phone 4-3441 Arlin Morgan, Virginia Preit, Virginia HogsefC and Bill Big ham admire the beayliful new 1956 Ford, GAGELMAN MOTOR COMPANY, INC. FORD SALES AND SERVICE 558 East 8th 222 Phone 4-341 T GEORGE PHILIP HARDWARE ☆ Hardware Tools Guns Ammunition Appliances Paints Phone 4-361 1 8th and Main St. HAYS FLORAL SHOP " Flowers Designed Especially for You " QUALITY FLOWERS and PROMPT SERVICE Your flowers need to receive our conscientious attention EVERY YEAR A YEAR OF PROGRESS EVERY REVEILLE REFLECTING THE ADVANCEMENT AND PROGRESS AND EVERY YEAR FINDING THE ABC DRUG STORE MORE FIRMLY ESTABLISHED AS THE DRUG STORE OF CHOICE 1007 Main St. Plume 4-2523 1 223 | 115 West 8th Phone 4-2223 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Hays City RECORDS SHOW THAT THRIFTY AMERICAN FAMILIES KEEP MORE OF THEIR SAVINGS IN BANKS THAN ANYWHERE ELSE The principal reasons that our depositors have given us for choosing our Bank: FOR COMPLETE SAFETY FOR A “CASH RESERVE FUND FOR “UNDER-ONE-ROOF” CONVENIENCE FOR CREDIT-BUILDING We Invite you to bonk regularly with us! 1001 Mom St. Phone 4-2587 DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY THE GUERCIO STUDIO 117 East 8th Phone 4-2310 j 2 2 4 1109 Main St. Phone 4-4316 a corner on fashion T 1 th and Main St PJhone 4-4727 DAN’S DRIVE IN CAFE FOOD YOU WILL ENJOY At Prices You Can Afford Choice Steaks Homemade Chili " We fix ' em to go! " Highway 40 By-Pass Phone 4-4429 J. M MCDONALD COMPANY Dry Goods Shoes Men ' s Boys ' CLOTHING Women ' s Misses ' Al Dreiling, Manager 806 Main St Phone 4-2011 The reading of a daily newspaper is a broad education in It- self. The doily paper affords a background of general informa- tion which no one can obtain in any other way. Few college students need to be told this, it goes without saying, but there may be young men and young women attending Fort Hays State who do not know the Hays Daily News has complete coverage of world- wide, national, state and home news and pictures on every weekday except Saturday, and on Sunday as well. The Sunday Morning News also has local and national features and a comic section. The over-all news coverage pro- vided is that of the Associated Press, the world ' s largest news- gathering agency Read the News to be up on all the news that is news. NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY HAYS DAILY NEWS Newt Commercial Job Printing 106 East 11th Phone 4-3421 FOOD THAT PLEASES GRASS BROTHERS GROCERY “Your Family Grocers” 235 West 10th Phone 4-2511 MORRISON JEWELRY " Gifts for all occasions” ♦ 107 West 10th Phone 4-4212 DRY GOODS SHOES J. C. Penney Company Men ' s, Boys ' , Women ' s, Misses ' Clothing 1003 Main St. Phone 4-4513 Magazines 715 MAIN ST. HARKNESS PHARMACY In Hays Over Fifty Years Ice Cream PHONE 4-2521 Drugs, Candies and Toilet Articles Groceries Dry Goods Shoes Ladies’ Ready to Wear Men’s Clothing Floor Coverings Furniture Appliances 805 Main St. ‘DefavitmMt Stone Phone 4-4314 THE TIGER GRILL Malts — Sandwiches — Soups ☆ " Across from the Campus " ☆ Phone 4-9925 OLDHAM SALES COMPANY “Serving Hays and northwest Kansas with automotive parts, accessories, and refinishing materials ' 10th and Allen St. Phone 4-2547 Houston Lumber Company Complete stock of nationally recognized building materials . Sherwin-Williams Paints J oh ns - M an v i 11 e Prodi 1 cts Enterprise Wallpapers Keystone Fence S07 Allen St. 704 Park St. Phone 4-391 1 Kt’fldy tor tun in the sun LINCOLN Soles and Service MERCURY THE JAMES MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 200 East 8th Phone 4-3481 GOOD FOOD OF COURSE C. W. Lamer R. R. Clark S. W. Lamer THE LAMER HOTELS irt Kansas and Oklahoma HAYS, KANSAS SAUNA, KANSAS JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS Lamer Hotel Lamer Hotel Lamer Hotel Mulroy Hotel lamer Motel Ponca City, Oklahoma Jens-Marie Hotel H, B. Lamer President Thirty years of public service in Kansas 1200 Main St. 228 Phone 4-3471 PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER 109 East 11th Give a Gift that Only You Can Give Wedding and School Portraits Our ☆ Specialty y PHOTOS ly Larrts Phone 4-2839 FREDS DERBY SERVICE AND CAFE GOOD FOOD PLUS GOOD SERVICE EQUALS A WORTHWHILE STOP Derby Gasolines and oils Tasty Foods East Highway 40 Phone 4-4510 Stop in for coffee and delicious spudnufs at . . ■ HAYS SPUDNUT SHOP 1107 Main St. Phone 4-2914 201 West 8th Phone 4-9959 Bob Herrin, Nina Kriset, Naomi Edwards, and Jerry Anderson take lime out for a Coke in the Social Building. 201 East 12th Enjoy yourself! Have a Coke . . . ☆ , . the pause that refreshes ☆ HAYS COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Phone 4-2614 Buick Pontiac G. M. C. Trucks BEN F. DREILING, INC. 108 East 13th Phone 4-2531 VARSITY BOWL DRIVE INN “HOME OF GOOD FOOD — WHERE STUDENTS MEET AND EAT” Inside and Outside Service 4TH AND MAIN ST. PHONE 4-9955 V 11 ' ' V’, y CM a ‘CHOOSE YOUR DIAMOND FROM THE KIMBERLY ROOM AND VISIT OUR BRIDAL CONSULTANT” y !U JEWELERS Direct To You From The Source Johannesburg, So. Africa Phone 4-481 4 RUPP MOTOR COMPANY ☆ CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH ☆ JOHN DEERE Quality Farm Machinery ☆ 133 East 12th Phone 4 2219 FELLERS SERVICE STATION ☆ " Always Best for Less” ☆ East Highway 40 804 Main St, Phone 4-3115 I Then and Now . . . The BeiJ in Reliable Service FELTON TRUCK LINE Dolly Service Between Kansas City - Wichita - Satina - Colby - and Intermediate Points Intrastate and Interstate 1T7 WEST 6TH PHONE 4-3427 BILLINGER ' S BAKERY Pics Rolls Cakes 209 WEST 10TH Distributors of SUNBEAM BREAD PHONE 4-2016 EL PATIO CAFE East Highway 40 Phone 4-9904 2450 Hall St. Phone 4-2578 KOBLER NASH COMPANY " Dealers Ready to Serve You " • AMBASSADOR • METROPOLITAN • STATESMAN • RAMBLER 1 24 East 8th Phone 4-4710 Hadley Memorial Hospital ELLIS COUNTY DOCTOR’S ASSOCIATION Sr, Anthony ' s Hospital This Space Reserved and Paid for by the Active Staff 201 East 7th Phone 4-3441 307 West 13 th Phone 4-2556 Two of Har j man ' s fully equipped service trucks ready to handle a customer s need. East 8th FIRESTONE TIRES TEXACO SERVICE HARTMAN OIL COMPANY Phone 4-2700 FOX THEATER Home of Cinemascope and Stereophonic Sound 1202 Main St. Phone 4-4567 Firm Page ABC Drug Store . . . 223 Ann ' s Dress Shop 220 Baxter s Flower Shop ...... 212 Billingers Bakery 232 Brunswick Hotel 222 Butlers Furniture ...... + . 215 Campus Book Store 219 Central Kansas Power Co.. , . 212 Classic Store 218 Coney Island Drive Inn ... . 215 Cross Shop 229 Dan ' s Drive Inn Cafe 225 Decorator Shop 214 Dillon s Food Store ....... 219 Drees Cleaners ........... 215 Dreiling, Ben F 230 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. ... 216 Duck wall Stores, A. L 217 Ellis County Doctors 234 El Patio Cafe 233 Farmers State Bank ....... 222 Fellers Service . ♦ 231 Felten, Truck Line 232 Finch ' s 216 First National Bank 224 Fort Hays Pharmacy 215 Fred ' s Derby Service 229 ADVERTISER’S INDEX Firm Page Fox Theater G age 1 man Motor Co. . Goodwin Sporting Goods Grass Brothers Grocery Guercio Studio Hardman Lumber Co Harkness Pharmacy Hartman Oil Co. Hays Building and Loan Assn. . Hays City Drug Store Hays City Flour Mills Hays Coca Cola Bottling Co. .. Hays Floral Shop Hays Music Co., Inc Hays Spud nut Shop Havener ' s House of Color Houston Lumber Co. Home Furniture Co. ♦ Humburg Hardware , . Jack and Jill Shop James Motor Co. . . ■ ■ Jep ' s Super Sendee KAYS - Kessler Cleaners Kobler Nash Motors , Firm Page Larry ' s Studio . 229 Lamer Hotels 228 Mann ' s IGA 213 Markwell ' s • — 211 McDonald, J. M ■ 225 Morrison Jewelry . . . ♦ - - 226 News Publishing Co 225 Northwestern Typewriter Co. 213 Oldham Sales Co . 227 O ' Loughlin Motor Sales 221 Penney, J. C 226 Philip Hardware 223 Rohr Jewelry 212 Rupp Motor Co 231 S and W Supply Co. 218 Scherer ' s Shoes ■ 224 Schlegels ■ Schumacher Shoes ■ 221 Schwa Her Lumber Co 215 Seven Up Bottling Company . ♦ 214 Sweetbriar - 224 Tiger Grill 227 Unrein Jewelers 231 Varsity Bowl 231 Veru Webster Jewelers 220 Walburns College Grocery .... 210 Weisner s Dept. Store 227 235 | 235 222 212 226 224 217 226 234 216 212 217 230 223 213 229 220 221 227 220 213 211 228 211 233 216 233 Student Judea A Ackerman, Ronald C, Lamed, So, 101, 139, 180 Adams, Nancy, Lamed, Fr 28, 188, 192 Agnew, Helen, Great Bend, Jr, .......... ...... 133, 172, 178 Agnew, Kenneth Hugh, Great Bend, So. 203 Aksamit, Marilyn, Lucas, Fr. 31, 113, 188, 192 Albrecht, Frieda Jane, Natoma Jr. . . 136, 172, 179 Alder, Althea Alice, Claflin, So. 76, 131, 180 Alderman, James Madison, Stockton, So 101, 118, 119, 180, 202 Allen, David, Greensburg, Jr 172 Allen, Norma Lou, WaKeeney, Fr 189, 192 Allen, Shirley, Satanta, So 59, 91, 180 Alpers, Warren Edward, Hudson, Jr 44, 74, 103, 172 Anderson, Edward Leon, Hugo ton, So. .............. 109, 127, 180 Anderson, Jerry Dean, Phillipsburg, Jr. 172, 202 Anderson, Jerry ' Lee, Kinsley, Fr. ........... 101, 192 Anderson, Mary Eileen, Paradise, Fr. 192 Anderson, Ralph, Gypsum, Fr 192 Anderson, Rollen James, Kinsley, Fr 60, 62, 101, 170, 192, £02, 230 Anderson, Vernal Neal, Smolan, Fr. 40, 59, 192 Andregg, Jack Lee, Hoxie, Sr. 140, 143 Andregg Kyle, Hoxie, Fr. . 101, 145, 147, 192 Annis, Alberta C., Oakley, So, 134, 138, 179, 180 Appel, Harley, Garfield, So 180 Arkle, Robert Wayne, Ludell, Fr . . , . 1 18, 192 Arnold, Jean, Wellington, Jr. 76, 77, 114, 131, 172, 179 Ashe raft, Galen Brete, Great Bend, Fr. 192 Asher, Esther Coreen, Great Bend, Jr 59, 117, 138, 150, 172, 190 Ashmore, All ton Marvin, Syracuse, Fr. . . 116, 192 Atkeson, Dale W r , Protection, So. ... 109, 140, 142, 143, 145, 147, 180 Austin, John Magnus, Garden City ' , Fr, . 73 Austin, Raymond D., CoIIyer, Sr. 128, 153 Auston, Charles A., Alexander, So, 180 B Bach, Leland Carl, Alina, Neb., Fr. .133, 203 Baier, Don, Kinsley, Jr. . 127, 180 Bailey, Nita G., Mullinville, Fr 140, 189, 193 Baldock, Bill, Delphos . . 172 Baldwin, Bennie, Lamed, Fr , 137 Ball, James, Hoxie, Fr 33,101,159,193 Ballard, Cherel E. Haviknd, Fr 58, 114, 189, 193 Ballard, Leonard, Weber, Jr , . , 172 Bandel Albert C., St. Francis, Jr. . . 71, 74 Barber, Donna Mae, Hill City, Fr 189 Barnhill, Doris Marie, Sun City, So. 97, 178, 180 Barrett, Claude Milton, Qu inter, Jr 107, 172 Barrett, Doris N., Hays, Fr 42, 58, 82, 83, 97, 193 Barrett, Evelyn Beloit, Sr, .... + 95 Barrett, Harlan Dean, Dodge City, Jr. 172 Barrett, Jo Ann Georgia, Lamed, So. . 179, 180 Barrington, Marshall E. Hiawatha, Sr 159, 191 Barstow Lila Lucille, Lamed, Fr. 31, 58, 142, 144, 189, 193 Barstow, Robert Squire, Larned, So, ...... 43, 140, 141, 145, 147, 180 Barton, Donald Earl, Nickerson, Fr , 193 ? 202 Basgall, Rita, Hays, So, ..... . . . 95, 98, 135 180 Bauer, Barbara Jean, Radium, Sr 164, 190 Bauer, Charles Dean, Judson Fr 104, 127 Bauer, Juanita Alamota, Fr. 31, 112, 189, 193 Bechard, Wayne Leo,, Hays, Fr. 193 Becker, Donald Eugene, Hoisington, Sr 164 Beckwith, David Leroy, Lincoln, So. 99, 103, 154, 157, 180 Beckwith, Keith, Lamed, So. r ISO Rehrends, Chery l Yvonne Randall Fr 28, 31, 189, 193 BeLsner, Roger George Natoma, Fr 6l ' 193 Bell, Carolyn lean Harlan, Sr ........ 59, 95, 164 Bell, Philip Edward, New Cambria, Fr 44, 193 Belt, Jarold Allen, Salina, Fr, T . . . . , , . 193 Beltz, Charles, Ulysses, Sr 45, 142, 143, 144, 145, 147, 162, 164 Bender, Gaylene, WaKeeney Fr. 188 Beneke, Audrey Dari Bushton, Fr 189, 193 Benson, Larraine M., Omaha, Neb , So 133, 180, 190 Beougher Donna, Grinnell, Fr. 189, 193 Beougher John, Grinnell, Fr. , . . . 109 193 Beougher, Kenneth, Grinnell, Sr, 109, 164 Beougher, Loren C., Gove, So . 109, 12?[ 180 Berblinger, Donald K. Alden, Jr 172 Berens, Delrner Francis, Walker, Fr. 159 Borland, Raymond Joseph, Hays, Sr, 165 Bieber, Alois, Kinsley, Fr 101 193 093 Bierman, Bonnivie Jeanette, Kensington Fr. . 138, 188, 193 Bigham Kenneth William, Great Bend, Sr 159, 165, 171,202 Bihimaier, Barbara Jean, Portis, Fr. 116, 188, 193 Billups, Jessee J ., Toledo, Ohio, Gr 191 Binder, Elma Jane, Hays, Fr 193 Binder, Virgie Jane, Hays Fr 93, 142, 143, 144, 170, 192 193 223 Rircher, Delores Ruth Kanopolis, Sr 120 165 191 Bitter, Lola Faye, Hoisington, Fr. 31 140, 189, 193 Bizek Sherla Lee La Crosse, So 138, 140 152, 156, 157, 179, 180 Black, Scottie, Tribune, Fr 193 Blackwell, James Leon, Lamed, So 67 Blakely, Mary Lucille, Ogallah, Gr , 128, 153, 190 Blanchard, Robert E., Hutchinson, Sr. . . . . . 149, 165 Blankenburg Lila Jeanne, Oakley, Jr . . 172 Boatman, Coralie Norton, Jr. . . 120 Boedeker, Jimmie Natoma, Jr 119, 133, 172, 191 Bocdeker, Loren Neil, Natoma, Jr 118, 119, 133, 151, 172, 191 Boekhaus, Patty, Richfield, So 140, 141, 146, 180, 191 Bollinger, Melvin M,, Ellinwood, Jr 31 73, 103, 139, 172 Bolton, Billy Lee, Smith Center, Sr 40, 140, 141, 145, 147, 165 Bomgardner, Jerry, Palco Jr 175 Bomgardner, Jerakline A., Palco Jr. . . , 172, 178 Bomgardner, Robert, Palco, Fr. . . . , , , 109, 193 Boohcr, Donald W. s Hays, Jr 118 Boor, Jerome, Claflin, Fr. 61 Boots, Clydene, Isabel, Fr 138, 140, 189, 193 Borger, Melba Fern, Ness City, Fr. 121, 189, 193 Borger, Louise, Stud ley Fr. . . 189, 193 Borfz Florence Maxine, Claflin, Fr 188, 193 Bortz, Jolene Kay Rush Center, Fr. 189, 193 Bortz, Marilyn R. Claflin, So. ........................ . 181, 190 Bosler, Carolyn, Oberlin, Fr 31, 58, 188, 193 Bowers, Russell, Satanta, Fr. ....... 193, 203 Boxberger, Jerry Lee, WaKeeney Fr 193 Boxler Jon, Norton, Fr. . ' . . 193, 202 Boyd, Norma M., Monument, So 133 134 135, 178, 181 Boyd, Gerogianna, Ness City, Fr 28, 190, 193 Bozarth, Dennis Loren, Norton, Fr 31 140,145,147 193 202 Brack, Jacquelyn, Russell, Fr 58, 97, 188, 193 207 220 Brack, Marilyn Sue, Leoti, So. 142,178,181 Brack, Marla Gene, Otis, Fr. . Braden, Loren Watt, Glen Elder, Fr Braden Laretta M., Ulysses, Fr Brandyberry Veda, Hill City, Fr. , , Braun, Cora Mae, Victoria, Fr Braun, Kenneth R. Victoria Sr. Bray, Dean, Phillipsburg, Sr 121, 149, 15 Brea thou wer, Melvin, Prairie View, Jr, . , Brensing Darrell D., Hudson, Jr Briggs, jack Farrel Mullinville, Fr. ..... Brink Georgie Ann, Hays, So Brinkman, Nancy, Stafford, So Briscoe, Shirley, Ness City Sr. Brison Donald G., Macksville, Jr. ...... Brock, August, Cawker City, So, Brock, Robert Cawker City, Fr Brookhart, Karlynn Kay Ellis, So. Brooks, Jo hn Englewood Jr. Brotemarkle, Gladys, Plain ville, Fr Brough or, Wayne W. Great Bend, Sr, ... Brown Chris, Hays, So. Brown, Kenneth Lee, Ellsworth, Sr Brown, Kenneth, Phillipsburg So Brown Lois Marguerite, Prairie View, Fr. Brown Mary Catherine, Dell vale, Fr. . . , Brown, Mary E, Oberlin, So Brown, Preston Eugene Bucklin, Fr Brown Robert J., Oberlin, Jr Brown, Timothy M., Great Bend, So, . . Brown TwiUa Plain ville, Jr Browning Billy, Hoisington, So Bruch Manuel Kingman, Fr. Brundage, Stephen Douglas Brownell, Fr. Bnmgardt, Robert Charles, Victoria, Jr. Brungardt Theresa Ann, Victoria, Fr Brunnemer, Bill Joe Glen Elder, Fr Bryant Janet Kay, Great Bend Fr Ruckbeo Delbert, Lyons, So Bullock Roy Edward, Ulysses Fr Burandt, Diedra, Belleville So. ........ Burditt, Margaret Jane Partridge Fr. .... Burnett, Don Hays, Sr. 31, 109, 129, 149 170, 17 1 172 Burris, Marthann, Hays So 97 143 144 140, 188 193 31 188, 193 189 ...... 140, 193 165 1, 153, 162, 164, 170 , ♦ 137, 139 172 103, 143 172, 202 118 .... 181 190 .... 181 190 93 165 127 103 135, 181 140, 193 203 . 59 138, 181 104, 159 172 ........ 193 165 181 109 142 165 181 .... 189 193 . . . 188, 193 ... 159 193 51 70 43 202 95, 117 133 140! 146 ... 75 104 193 , 193 203 172 .193 ...... 193 58, 188 193 . . 109 181 193 140, 144, 178, 181 131 140, 188 193 236 Burton, Virginia Maxine, Phillipsburg, Fr « . . 31, 188, 193 Buscr, Donald E., Cawker City, Jr. h .■ 191 Butcher, Joe Donald, Cimarron, Jr. 51, 60, 61, 62, 64, 74, 104, 172, 202 Butler, Charles H., Glasco, Fr. , . . . , . 193, 202 Bycr, Ronald, Stafford, Jr. 103, 172, 202 c Caldwell, Loys Gilbert, Harlan, Jr. . , 74, 103, 172 Callaway, Donald Richard, Concordia, Jr, . . 128, 172, 203 Campbell, Albert B., Hays, Sr 137, 165 Campbell, Dean Elton, Lamed, So , . 101, 181 Campbell, Lawrence Eugene, Pawnee Rock, Jr. . 140, 172 Campbell, Patricia Welling, Hays, Jr, ♦ 136 Canfield, Merle, Satanta, Fr 104, 193 Carr, Rex Army, Seward, Fr, 193 Carter, Virgal David, Dodge City, Jr 107, 172 Carter, Larry, Tribune, Fr 193 Carter, Loren Dale, Concordia, Fr. 69 Casey, Brice E., Ulysses, Fr. . , 137, 181, 203 Caster, Lola Jean, Oberlin, Fr . .188 Castor, Bill, Utica, So. 137, 181, 203 Casper, James M., Hays, So. 54, 57 Catlm, Harry Lcland, Miltonvale, So. 66, 181 CauIdweU, Sharon Rae, Holyrood, Fr. 188, 193 Cayton, Ramona Louise, Colby, Fr 188, 193 Chaffee, Catherine Frances, Burdctt, Jr. . .140, 141, 143, 145, 146, 179 Chaffin, Charles Arthur, Woods ton, Fr 193 Chegwidden, Don, Bunker Hill, So. 181 Chyimon, Arnold, Hill City, ]r ....... 68, 191 Chackley, Lila E., Wilson, Fr ..... 31, 120, 188, 193 Christian, Freddie J., Wellington, Fr. - 140, 147, 193, 202 Clark, Betty Jean, Greensburg, Fr. . . 58, 140, 188, 193 Clarke, John Wilson, Medicine Lodge, Sr. . . 45, 142, 165, 170, 171,202 Clarke, Joyce, La Crosse, Sr. 165, 170, 202 Coen, John R., Olney, Jr ■ 131 Coffey, Jr. Ivy Jerome, Great Bend, Fr 103, 193 Colglazier, Barbara Kay, Monument 140, 188, 193 Colony, Harold O., Norton, Jr. 40, 103, 152, 154, 157, 172 Comb, Ronald H., Russell, Fr. « 193, 202 Conant, Grace A., Cimarron, Sr ■ 165 Conrad, Shirley Lee, Hoxie, So. 59, 93, 98, 152, 157, 181 Conklin, Faye, Smith Center, Sr. - 120, 172 Cormally, Ollie, Col Iyer, So. 95, 112, 181 Connell Donald Russell, Norcatur, Sr 103, 165 Conner, Stanley Chester, Medicine Lodge, Fr. . 140, 145, 147, 193, 202 Cooley, Ellen Ora, Ness City, Fr 117, 189, 193 Cooper, Carol Faith, Phillipsburg, Fr 31, 187, 193 Cooper, Gareld, Great Bend, So 199, 181, 193,203 Cooper, Jeral G„ Phillipsburg, So 117, 127 Corke, Frances, Studley, Sr. 133, 136, 165, 190 Cory, Edward C., Concordia, Sr 123 Cowlev Danny Elbert, Downs, Fr 109, 193 Cox, Beverley, Lakin, Sr 59, 1 12, 1 14, 136, 138, 165, 190 Coy, Robert Dale, Mullinville, Jr, - ..... ♦ . - ■ 172 Craig, Frankie Kay, Lakin, Fr 31, 58, 143, 187, 193 Crawford, Clareta A., Hoxie, Gr 133 Crawford, Donald Wayne, Hoxie, So 1 3, 133, 181 Crist, Lowell Everett, Atwood, Fr + 31, 193 Cromwell, Jean, Hoisington, Fr 58, 116, 121, 157, 189, 194 Cross, Lytle, Bunker Hill, Fr 108, 194 Currey, Cecil B,, Coldwater, Jr. ................. 101, 122, 127, 17 2 Currey, Laura Gene, Coldwater, Jr, . . 122, 173 Custer, Kathleen, WaKecney, Sr 59, 95, 162, 165 D Dahlke, Joanne, Coldwater, Jr. Darnell, Janet E., Osborne, Fr Darnell, Shirley Ann, Plainville, Fr, ♦ ♦ ♦ Davis, Elton D., La Crosse, Fr. ...... Davis, Eugene Herbert, Oakley, Fr. ♦ , Dawson, Gene Paul, Russell, Fr Dean, Evelyn M,, Wheeler, So Dean, Judy, Wichita, Fr. Dean, Pauline, Wheeler, Fr. Deatherage, Joe, Lucas, Fr. DcBey, Richard Curtis, Downs, Sr DeBoer, Wanda, Prairie View, So. Deeter, Charles Raymond, Noreatur, Pg, Deiter, Clara E., Hunter, Sr. ........ Deiter, Valet a Jane, Hunter, So, ... Delimont, Alberta Adelle, Wilton, Fr, ♦ Demcl, Robert, Claflm, Fr. ........... Dempewolf, Donald A., Colby, So. , . . . Denio, Maralyn Marie, Haviland, So. Desbien, Freda, Palco, Fr 173 188, 194 188, 194 . . , , 194 . . . 103, 194 60,62, 194,202 120, 138, 178, 181 ....... 31, 121, 189, 194 31,58, 116, 119, 187, 194 194,201 54, 56, 165 76, 97, 181 119, 123, 151 . 95, 165 131 189, 194 61 . . 66, 181 140, 179, 181 188, 194 DeVore, Galyn, Macksville, So. 139, 142, 143, 144, 181, 202 DeWald, Coralee, Eazine, Fr. 189, 194 DeWitt, Jay M., Kanorado, So, 165 Dibble, Terry G., Alton, Sr 103, 137, 165 Dick, Carol, Zurich, Fr, 121, 140, 188, 194 Dietz, Myron Rudolph, WaKeency, So. 181. Dixon, Rose Louise, Great Bend, Sr 128, 165, 190 Dixon, Thelma E., Hanston, Jr. . . . 134, 138, 173, 179 Dodd, Jimmie Dale, Esbon, Sr 165 Doerfer, Rolland W T , Hays, So. 181 Doran, Lawrence R., Wilson, Jr 103, 159, 173 Dorsey, Stanley Duane, Ashland, Fr. 194 Douglass, Eleanor V., Mullinville, Sr 190 Downing, Robert, Mullinville, Fr, 107, 194, 203 Drake, Dany Charles, Pawnee Rock, Fr. 147, 194, 203 Drake, Nola Nell, Nekoma, Fr , . 120, 121, 134, 189, 194 Drees, Sylvia Ann, Hays, So. ........ 181 Dreher, Charlotte E., Ellis, Fr 188, 194 Dreiling, Cletus, Fr. Victoria, Jr. 31, 54 Dreiling, Eugene L., Hays, Sr 159, 165 Dreiling, Ruth Marie, Victoria, Fr. 194 Drydcn, E. Elaine, Stockton, Jr 140, 142, 143, 145, 146, 173, 179 Dueser, Russell Lee, Pawnee Rock, Fr 139, 194, 203 Dunlap, William Davis, Garden City, Jr 69 Dunn, Wayne F., Formosa, Jr 112 Dural), Eddie, Pawnee Rock, So. . . . . 181, 202 Dwyer, Don, Hugoton, Sr 31,51,68,67,68,69, 139, 149, 165 Dyatt, Donna, Goodland, Fr. . . . . 97, 140, 189, 194 Dykes, Colleen Joy, La Crosse, So. 136, 179, 181 E Earl, Janet Sue, Hays, So. 157, 181 Earley, Don W., Formosa, So 31, 60, 104, 181 Eaton, Connie Lou, Wa Keeney, Fr 18, 40, 44, 97, 140, 194 Eaton, Norman, Scott City, Fr. 71, 194, 202 Eaton, Raymond, Ellis, Fr. 60, 83 Eberhart, Jeriy, Ellin wood, Fr 104, 194 Edwards, Clifford Duane, Atwood, So 181, 194 Edwards, Naomi J., Fowler, Fr. 189, 230 Ehrlich, Edward Delmer, Russell, Fr 137, 194 Eichelberger, Marie J., Hays, Fr. 194 Eisenhour, Willard, Stafford, So. 181 Eitel, Bob, Grigston, Jr. 71, 173, 203 Eitel, Glen, Grigston, Fr 194, 202 Elder, Frances, Bison, Jr. 140, 141, 143, 145, 146, 153, 173, 190 Elder, Marie, Hays, Jr ... 31, 42, 59, 82, 83, 97, 98, 124, 134, 148, 150 Elias, Ann, La Crosse, Jr . ... 117, 138, 150, 173, 179 Ellis, Irvin Lou, Johnson, So. . 181, 201 Ellis, Norma R., Haviland, So ... 97, 181 Ellis, William Samuel, Johnson, Fr ................. 194, 203 Elmore Edwin James, Wichita, So 109, 140, 141, 147, 181 Ely, Merlin G., Hays, So . 3,112, 223 Emhree, Billie Edwood, Garden City, Sr . . , , 165, 203 Engel, Betty Ann, Ellis, Jr. .... 173, 179 Engel, Harold, Hays, So. 101, 173 Engel, Robert Joseph, Hays, Sr 165 Erbert, John R., Zurich, Fr. 109, 194 Erbert, Rudy Leroy, Ellis, Jr. 114, 173 Erbert, Virgil, Hays, Jr. 119 Erickson, Pbillip Karl, Rexford, Jr 99, 101, 173 Erriogton, Nancy Jane, Ruleton, Fr. 58, 188, 194 Estes, Hazel Rose, Kanorado, Fr 117, 131, 179, 181 Eulert, Donald, Paradise, Jr 104, 113, 173, 207, 220 Evans, Charles, Hays, Jr, ........ 32, 45, 142, 143, 144, 152, 173, 205 Evans, Frank, Hays, Fr. ......... 194 Evans, Marilyn Jo, Holyrood, So, - . . 95, 115 Evans, Mary Doreen, Gove, Sr. 95, 165, 170 Evel, Vernon L,, Utica, So. 181, 202 F Fagan, Evelyn Maud, St. John, So. ........ 31, 120, 178, 181 Fairchild, Dean R,, Scott City, So, 109, 122 Falk, Lloyd Lee Ray, Jewell, Fn . 191 Farbcr, Ford, Hoxie, Jr .51, o4, 66, 68 Farrell, Joe, Hill City, Fr. ....... + ...... . . T 1 16, 182 Faurot, Robert, Sublette, Sr. .. .. 52, 165 Fcese, Alvin D., Hugoton, So. « 182, 202 Feist, Don, Ellinwood, Jr 51, 66, 68, 135, 173 Fellers, Barbara Jeanne, Hays, Fr. , .. 58, 124, 141, 156, 194 Fellers, John Thomas, Ashland, Fr. . . . ♦ 194 Felten, Kathleen Ann, Salina, Fr. . 93, 178 Felzien, Laveme, St. Francis, Fr 194 Felzien, Ned D., St. Francis, Fr. 127, 194 Ferry, Alberta Ruth, WaKeeney, Fr 31, 121, 189, 194 Fertig, Stanley Roy, Radium, Fr 194, 202 237 Flelj Ronald Lee, Lamed, So. . . . - - - ■ 109, 123, 182 Filberts Mary Ann, Ness City, So. 138, 182, 190 Finney, Don L., Great Bend, So. ........... . ...... - . - 66, 182, 202 Fisher, Carolyn C., Great Bend, jr. T . , . . 93 Fisher, Richard Leroy, Salina, Fr. 60, 61, 101, 194 Fisher, Sharon Gay, Coats, Fr 177, 188, 194 Flax, Leonard Elmer, Arnold, Fr 194, £03 Flegler, Dwaine Ardean, Russell, Fr. 137, 194 Flesher, Arnold, Concordia, So 203 Flipse, Valerie, Colby, So. 140. 194 Flowers, Twila, Chase, Jr 120, 173 Follett, Gloria M„ Russell, Sr 146, 165 Foos, Floyd Eugene, Bazinc, Sr. 104, 165 Foos, Harold G., Bazine, Fr 127, 194 Foos, Nancy Elaine, Bazine, Fr 121, 189, 194 Foote, Ray, Chase, Jr. 103, 173 Ford, Carl Glen, Medicine Lodge, Fr. 194 Foster, Eleanor Elaine, Lenora, Sr. . . 173 Foster, Enna June, Lenora, So. 116, 120, 178, 182 Foster, George Wellington, Hoisington, Fr 194 Foster, Sybil, La Crosse, Fr 189, 194 Fountain, Carl Budd, Fenalosa, Fr. ................. 1 ...... . 143 FouSfer, Lloyd K., Seott City, So. 203 Fowler, Curtis, WaKeeney, So 31, 109, 143, 149, 170, 180, 182 Fox, Glenda Gae, Hays, So , 97, 182 Francis, Barbara A,, Oberlin, So. .................... 93, 179, 182 Frank, Rosemary E., Denver, Colo,, Fr, ... 95, 194 Franke, Richard Homer, Herndon, Fr, 116, 194, 203 Frazier, Laura, Hill City, Fr 120, 121, 189, 194 Free bom, William Dean, Gaylord, Fr . . 194 French, Leonard E., Jetinore, Jr 182 French, Ruth Anna, jetmore, Sr. . 165 Krerichs, Donald, Oberlin, Fr 61, 116, 133, 194,203 Fritsche, Gay Beth, Osborne, Jr 59, 136, 173, 189 Fritschen, Jeanette, Dorrance, Fr. .« 188, 194 Fritschen, Richard Leonard, Dorrance, So 103, 142, 182 Fritts, Mary, WaKeeney, So. 178, 182 Fmtiger, Marven Gene, Cedar, Fr. 140, 194 Frydendall, Merrill Jean, Fords, Sr. ... 50, 51, 66, 69, 74, 103, 162, 165 Fulks, Jack W., Turon, Fr. 75 Fuller, Melvin L., H ays, Fr. . . 121, 127, 194 Furgason, Robert, Shields, Fr. , r . 194, 202 G Gales, Margaret, Belpre, So. 182, 190 Gallon tine, John K., Clayton, So 182 G alii an, Leona May, Grinnell, Jr 31, 128, 138, 173, 190 Gardner, Marjorie E„ WaKeeney, So 44, 76, 93, 182 Gardner, Melvin M Wakeeney, Sr 28,31,51,60,61,63, 68, 70, 72, 104, 165 Garrison, June Ellen, Ellis, Fr. 31, 189, 194 Garrison, Shirley, Hill City, Jr. ..... 114, 140, 141, 143, 145, 146, 190 Gatschet, Paul A., Hays, Jr 173 Geenan, jr., George John, Otis, Jr 134, 139, 173 Geenun, Marie, Otis, Sr 31, 59, 117, 131, 134, 148, 150, 165, 189 Geibler, Vernon, Hays, So. 141, 145, 147, 173 Geisinger, James, Seldom, Fr 194 Gemaehlich, Carolyn Marlene, Kemsington, Fr. 188, 194 Gibler, Robert, Great Bend, So. 40 3 1 09 Gibson, Bob, Horace, Sr. . 54, 151, 165 Gibson, Peggy, Quinter, Fr 93, 128, 190, 194 Gibson, Sandra Sue, Garden City, Sr. 117, 130, 150, 165, 219 Giersch, Garold D., Smolan, So " . 127, 182 Gilbert, Robert Harlan, Plain ville. So, 182 Gilliland, Carolyn Kay, Plain ville, Fr. , . . 58,71, 131, 189, 194 Gilliland, Roland Wayne, Plain ville. So t 10 1, 182 Gill is pie, Eldon F., Levant, So. 71, 139, 182! 202 Gilmore, Tom, Hays, Fr. . 194 Ginther, Faye Ann, Russell, Fr. . 28 31 Ginther, Glenn G., Russell, jr. , 143 147 173 Gintlicr, Sharon Raye, Hill Oity, Fr. , 188 ! 194 Gish, Kendall Dan, Glen Elder, So 109, 182 Gish, Roger E., Glen Elder, Fr , . r iQ9 t 142 194 Gislar, Janet, Lincoln, Fr. 188, 194 Gleason, Bob, Seward, Jr ...... 31, 140, 141, 142, 14o[ 147 Gliek, Gary, Lamed, So ........... 154’ 182 Goes, Derryl, Hays, Sr. 140, 141, 147 165 Goes, Shirley, Hays, Sr 93, 143, 148, 214 Goetz, Gerald, Victoria, Jr 173 Goetz, Lauxeen, Victoria, Sr . 150, 153, 163, 165 Golden, Beverly Ann, Oberlin, Sr, 31, 165, 190 Gorscke, Anna Mae, Hays, So. 121 182 Gordon, Patricia Ann, Lamed, Fr, , 189 194 Groff, Lawrence, Plainville, Fr, 194 202 Grandstaff, Sandra Vireile, Liberal, Fr 58, 157, 1SS, 194 Graver, Joy, Rush Center, Jr 59, 117 173’ 139 Graves, Gary Lee, Heaiy, So 139, 159 Green, Charles Dee, Speed, Fr Green, Dolores Lou, Burdett, Fr. Green, James L., Topeka, Jr. Greenwood, William L., Carlton, So. Griffin, Connie Lou, Lyons, Jr Griffin, James F., Alton, So Griffin, Shirley, Hays, So Griffith, Robert L., Arnold Grimes, Merlin, Alton, Sr. . Grizzcll, Kenneth Lilbum, Claflin, Fr, Gross, Kenyon Earl, Bucklin, So. , . Grumbein, Albert, Ness City, So, . . . Gustavson, Kermett, Kackley, Jr. . . . , Guyer, Janice Ann, Osborne, Fr 194 189 194 40, W, 109, 122, 149, 156 173 . . 71, 116, 182 114,116, 120, 173,190 101,182 138 203 103, 143 . 68, 195 . . 134 103, 182 . . , . . , 133 28, 136, 188, 195 H Haas, Otto, Ellsworth, Fr 69, 195 Haberer, Donald James, Russell, Fr . 195 Hale, Stevetta Lou, Hays, Fr, 195 Hale, William F., Alton, So . , 182 Hale, Winton D,, Alton, Jr 101, 152, 173 Flail, George, Hugoton, Fr. . 195 Hall, Glen Eldon, Moscow, So. . , 101 Hallman, Victor FL, Hudson, Sr. . . 127, 165 Halpain, Charles Duane, Bushton, Jr 173 Hamburg, Clifford D., Ellis, Fr 175 Hamburg, James Frederic, Ellis, Fr. 159, 195 Hamby, Barbara Louise, Hays, Fr 138, 195 Hamby, Louise, Hays, So. 182 Hamel, Dean, Zurich, So, . 109, 122, 182 Hamilton, Robert A., Hays, So . , 107, 182 Hammer, Lawrence Charles, Hoisington, So 107, 195 Hampson, Alvin, Natoma, Fr, 116, 137, 195, 200 Haney, James W., Quinter 31, 140, 195, 202 Hanna, Gary Eugene, Penokee, So 109, 115, 118, 182 Hanzliek, Bill L., Doisington, So. , 68 Harbaugh, Bonnie M., Great Bend, Fr. ........ 138, 189, 195 Hargadine, Gerald Duane, Kinsely, So 182 Hart ness, Clarence Wayne, Russell, Fr 203 Harper, Ann, Stockton, Jr 173 Harper, Elaine Dianne, Wilson, So, 136, 143, 182, 190 Harper, Virginia, Wilson, Jr. 31, 45, 142, 143, 144, 173, 190 Harris, David, Hays, Fr, 31, 195 Harris, Elizabeth Elaine, Stockton, So 136, 182 Harris, Frances Lee, Lamed, Fr 187, 195 Harris, Joene, Bird City, Ft 58, 122, 188, 195 Harris, Joyce Kathleen, Hays, Sr ... 150, 156 Harris, Ruth Marie, Hays, Sr 153, 166 Harrison, George Robert, Glen Elder, Fr. 109, 195 Harrison, Robert R., Ulysses, So , , . 182, 203 Harrison, Weymeth, Pratt, So .182 Hart, Neoma, Belpre, Fr 31, 120, 121, 188, 195 Hartman, Loren G., Otis, Sr T . , 166 Harvey, Kennedy D., Protection, Fr 195 Harvey, Merle Francis, Protection, Jr. 173 Hauser, Floyd C,, Great Bend, Jr. 103, 195 Hayes, Barbara Ann, Hays, Fr. 195 Hayes, Norma, Hoisington, Jr 31,32,45, 59, 85, 142, 144, 146, 148, 188 Hazell, Don, Turon, Sr, 73, 75, 109, 166, 170 Hazen, Jack, WaKeeney, jr 149 Heberlee, Marilyn, Spcarville, Sr 117, 150, 166 Hegwer, Judith Lynn, Codell, Fr, 58, 131, 138! 189! 195 Heier, Gilbert Henry, Gove, Fr 195 201 Ileintz, Carolyn Jane, Coklwater, So. ,43,81,82, 93! 183 Hcinze, Jeannette Elizabeth, Greensburg, Jr 174 17g Heinze, Patricia Ann, Greensburg, So. 138, 142, 179! 183 Heitmann, Dan, Topeka, Sr. . ’ k m m 156 Heitsehmidt, Larry, Holyrood, Sr ,73, 109, 142, 143, 144, 166 Mellmer, John Edward, Flays, Jr 11 ! 151 Heilman, Leonard Anthony, Westphalia, jr. 128, 174, 191 Helton, Robert Dale, Greensburg, Sr. Kjg Hemel, Arlene Fay, Ness City, Fr igg 195 Hemphill, Larry Dwayne, Byers, Fr ’ 195 Henderson, Cary L., Medicine Lodge, So 109, 118, 119, 183 Henderson, John Wallace, luka, So, + h Henry, Harriet Ruth, Dellvale, Jr. 131 174 99 Henry, Marvin, Norton, So. 9 137 Henry, Sybil j., Bushton, So. , . 95, 120, 178, 183 Herd, Roger, Protection, Fr gg 195 Herman, August Joseph, Ellis, Fr 54 Herold, Richard, Great Bend, Jr. !!!.!!!! 121 Herrman, Lestor Antonino, So 31 55 Herron, Mary Ann, Cimarron, So. 95, 122, 133, 178, 183 Herron, Robert Dale, Kinsley, Fr. , . 68, 101, 195! 202 230 Hester, Georgetta Jean, Olmitz, Fr 189 195 Hester, Leroy Russell, Pawnee Rock, jr !!!.!!!! ’ 137 238 Hewett, Joe D., Almena, So 127, 183 Hibbs, Dorth Eugene, Hays, Sr. , . ,168 Hicbcrt, Mary Joe, Hays, Sr, t , ... 31, 117, 148, 150, 182 Hiebert, Norma Jean, Great Bend, Sr 131, 186 Hill, Kayann, Liberal, Fr 28,40, 121, 122, 133, 190, 196 Hill, Lcland Neal, Goodland, So 132, 183 Hilmes, Ralph Joseph, Ransom, Fr. t , , , . . 196 Hilton, Alice Seherrick, Hays, Sr. ♦ . . . . 160, 166 Hilton, Ronald C., Hays, Sr - ■ 166 Hinshaw, Sara, Great Bend, Fr. 167, 188 Hitchcock, Judith Jane, Great Bend, So 93, 183 Hixenbaugh, Norma Jeanne, Beloit, Fr. ■ 136, 138, 189, 196 Hladek, Joann Jeanette, Ellis, Fr 58, 188, 196 Hobbie, Ila Jean, Tipton, So, 95, 121, 172 Hobbie, Marilyn, Tipton, Jr. ... 32, 84,95,98, 113, 143, 148, I O, 174 Hobrock, Gilbert Kenneth, Natoma, So 139, 183 Hockett, Joyce Alayne, Zurich, Fr — 188, 196 Hoff, Robert D., Hays, Jr ? 1 4 Hoff, R u tli W., Grinnell, Fr, ■ ■ « ■ ■ 196 Hoffman, Richard, Kanopolis, So 149,151,202 Hogsett, Virginia, Hays, jr 3, 42, 97, 112, 113, 138, 174, 222 Hogue, Catherine Fredericka, Goodland, So 120, 121,178, 183 Hohner, Judy, Ulysses, Sr. , 59, 93, 166 Holkum, Donald Gene, Russell, So 183 Hollinger, Karen Lee, Russell, So, 93, 183 Hoi hogshead, Marian Sue, Beloit, Fr 189, 196 Holloway, Douglas Neil, Alton, So 31, 51, 60, 62, 63, 103, 183 Holthus, Sharleen Kay, Smith Center, Fr. 58, 188, 196 Hoover, Dean Leroy, Hays, Jr 103, 174 Horak, Joyann Frances, WaKeeney, So 97, 120, 140, 183 Homing, Edward James, Hanson, Fr 31, 196 Horton, Harvey Hugh, Piercevillc, Jr. 104, 174 Houston, Cccile Jean, Tribune, So. ... 73, 107, 133, 140, 142, 183, 190 Houston, Duane, Ellis, So. , 183 Howe, Ben S. 5 Paradise, So. 104, 183 Howe, LeW allace $,, Belleville, So. 140, 141, 147, 183 Hubbard, Janice Eavonne, McDonald, Fr ■ 188, 196 Huber, Wilma Marguerite, Ellis, Fr. 28, 71, 190, 196 Hudgens, Jan B., Central City, Nebr., Sr. , . . ■ 101, 166 Hudson, Eunice, Kanopolis, Sr. 31, 189, 196 Hufft, Janice Joan, Ellinwood, Fr 31, 174 Humes, S. R,, Russell, Fr ■ - 193, 121 Hyer, Beverly Ann, Rucklin, Une. 189, 196 I Ini el, Nonna, Zurich, Sr ImMasche, Donald C., Hays, Fr. Isaacson, Mary Ann, Osborne, Sr, ... Isom, Oliver Wendell, Lebanon, Sr. . J Jackson, Betty, Wheeler, Fr. Jacobs, Irvin j., Pfeifer, Jr Jacobs, Roberta J., Hays, Sr Jagger, Lois Jean, Minneapolis, Sr. . . Jamison, Dwight, Quin ter, So Janke, Marsha Ann, Alexander, So. . Janousek, Arnold Lee, Oherlin, Gr. . . Janousek, Joyce Marie, Ell is worth, jr. Janssen, Robert E., Holvrood, Fr. . . . Janzen, Loren C., Scott City ' , So. . . . Jarrell, Myma Louise, Ashland, Fr. Jeffrey, Edward Elliot, Lorraine, Fr, . Jeffery, Virginia M., Morland, Fr, Jefferies, Lila Alberta, Colby, Fr, Jewett, Eldred, Dighton, Fr Johnson, Daniel Harris, Hays, So. Johnson, Deb A., Gove, So, Johnson, Harold Lewis, Goodland, So. Johnson, James Tobin, Solomon, Jr. . Johnson, Mari lea Joanne, Gove, Sr. Johnson, Raymond J., Otis, Sr Johnson, Ross, Solomon, Sr Johnson, Russell Jay, Zurich, Fr. Johnson, Theron, Zurich, Sr Jones, Barbara Alice, Bird City, So. , Jones, Carol JoAnn, Woodston, Jr. , Jones, Everett Lee, Great Bend, Fr. , . Jones, Gerald Lee, Concordia, Fr. , . . Jones, Jack D., Russell, So Jones, Marly n Vere, Kanorado, Fr. Jordan, Shirley Ann, Hays, Sr Jorgensen, Marietta Marie, Beloit, So, Joslin, Marilyn, Lincoln, Fr. junk, Pete J,, Downs, Fr . . , 138, 150, 166 196 . . 116, 131, 166, 190 31, 104, 166 , 59, 116, 117, 189, 196 127 121, 123, 148, 162, 166 166 191 120, 178, 183 ........... 123, 151 116, 150, 174, 178 133, 196 142, 144, 183 . 93, 140, 143, 178, 196 159 95, 174 117, 189, 196 . . . 157, 189, 196 51,54,55,68, 183 101, 183 127, 183 61,66, 67, 151 . . 76,95, 131, 166,206 147,166 51, 140, 166 109, 118, 196 121, 166 178, 183 59, 97, 174 104, 196, 203 202 196 196,203 174 . 178 . 131, 140, 189, 196 196 K Kaempfe, Bonnie Jean, Sylvan Grove, Fr. ,31, 120, 121, 133, 188, 196 Kaempfe, Jerry L., Sylvan Grove, Sr 107, 133, 166 Kaiser, Bernice, Bison, Fr. . 120, 140, 188, 196 Kaiser, Delmar, Grainfield, Fr. 191, 196 Kaiser, Edward, Phillipsburg, Sr ... 99, 103, 115, 128, 166, 202 Kaps, Larry G-, Russell, Fr ■ 197 Karlin, Annette Louise, Hays, So. 97, 98, 135, 183 Karlin, John W., Hays, Sr 162, 166 Karraker, jack Andy, Abilene, Jr. „ . , . . . 150 Karst, Gary Gene, Great Bend, So. 109, 118, 133, 183 Kashka, Leroy E,, Beandsley, Fr. - . 197, 202 Kasper, Lois. Jennings, Fr 190, 197 Kasson, Elizabedi Jane, Saline, Jr. 95, 114 Kaufman, Marly n Fredrick, Dorranee, Fr. 107, 197 Kellerman, Dale, Stuttgart, Sr 103, 133, 166 Kelley, Allure E., Jewell, Sr. 136, 157, 166, 178 Kelsch, Robert, Ellis, Fr r 107, 197 Kennard, Bonita C., Russell, Sr. 120 Kent, M. Jane, Plain villc, Fr 188, 197 Kem, Francis Henry ' , Palco, So. ... + .... + .... T , 183 Kerr, Houston Ray, Hugoton, Sr. . 137, 140, 183 Kessler, Duane Edwin, Lenora, Fr. 197 Kibbc, Kenneth Kelvin, Randall, jr. . . 104, 115, 174,202 Ki dwell, Richard N„ Haigler, Nebr., Sr 119, 151, 153, 162, 166 Kimball, Carol, Great Bend, Sr. ... 150, 152, 157, 174 King, Charles, Barnard, So. 166 King, Charles L,, Lamed, Sr. 51 King, Marilyn K., Shady Bend, So. 97, 120 King, Michael, Shady Bend, Fr. 31 ,183, 197, 202 Kingsley, Marly n Keith, Russell, Fr 104, 159, 197,202 Kinyon, Merlene Sue, Wellington, Fr. 31, 76, 77, 131, 189, 197 Kipple, Frank, Long Island, jr. 13, 203 Kipple, Helen Faye, Long Island, Fr. 76, 131, 189, 197 Kiser, Kay E., Fowler, Fr, 189, 197 Kittell, Barbara, Cold water, So r 93, 98, 131, 183 Kleweno, Wilma Faye, Lenora, Jr ■ ■ ■ 145, 174 Kline, Norman L., Quintet, Fr 197 Klubcr, Edward F., Wilson, So. 118, 119, 127, 151, 183 King, Marilyn Joan, Greensburg, So, ... 117, 183 Klug, Walter Douglas, Greensburg, So 101, 183 Knape, Lelia Marie, Woodruff, Fr. - 189, 197 Kneller, Sheila Jeanc, Rolla, Fr; 183 Kneller, Stanley, Rolla, Jr 174 Knocks, Ronald Gene, Great Bend, Fr 103, 197 Knowles, Clara, Hays, Jr 130,157,174 Koblcr, Juanita, Hays, Jr 32, 44, 85, 93, 98, 122.. 138, 140, 144, 143, 148, 174 Koehler, Karl Albert, Flainville, Fr. . . 127, 197 Koglcr, Stanley, Gypsum, Fr ■ 61, 197, 203 Kraft, Marilyn Emma, Otis, Fr. - 140. 188, 197 Kraus, Marilyn, Albert, Fr. 40, 93, 140, 188, 197 K reamer, Marybell June, Goodland, Fr. f 8, 188, 197 Krenzel, Faye, Leoti, Fr 59, 71, 151 , 189, 197 Krisle, Nina, Hugoton, Fr. 140, 189, 197, 230 Krisle, Norman R., Hugoton, Fr - 31, 197, 202 Kronwali, Wayne F., Winona, Fr 197 Krug, Morris Frederick, Russell, So, ................ 104, 184 Kruse, Donald C., Hays, So. - 127 Kuehnert, Dian, Kismet, Fr. .......... .... ..... 157, 189, 191, 197 Kufeld, Roland C., Great Bend, So. 109, 184 Kutlbom, Carole, Mullinville, Jr. 11 . . 150. 1 . 4, 191 Kullbom, Stanley, Hugoton, Jr 1 2, 174 Kurtz, Mary Jo, Alton, So. 142, 145, 146, 184, 190 L LaBarr, Clarence, Kanopolis, Fr Laeger, Marvin R., Quin ter. So. ...... Lamont, Joyce, Kensington, So. ...... Lane, Gala Norene, Zurich Fr Lane, Galord Carl, Johnston, So Langrehr, Leona Mae, Great Bend, Fr. L antenna n, H. Kent, Great Bend, So. . Lantz, Margaret Ann, Sal in a, So. ..... La Rue, Dwight, Hays, Sr Lasater, Floyd, I lays, hr. Lathrop, William M„ Norton, Jr Laughhn , John L.. Almena, Fr. ...... Lauxman, Laveme G Abilene, Fr. ... Law, Larry, WaKeeney, Fr. ........ Lawrence, Marilyn Mae, Nashville So. Layman, Marvin I,, Hays, Sr . . Learning, Deryl R., Liberal, kr Lee, Losvell George, Lorraine, Fr. .... Lee, Young Soon, Seoul, Korea, Jr. , . . Leffingwell, Verna Lee, Lakin, So. . . 127 134, 139, 140, 141, 145, 184 138, 184, 190 188, 197 ...184 58, 189, 197 203 97, 122, 184 159, 166 . 55, 101, 197 123 191 71, 197, 202 118, 197 133, 184, 190 . ...... 166, 202 127 159, 197 . . . . 122, 128, 132, 174, 178 58, 138, 184, 190 239 Legleiter, Bernadette, LaCrosse, So. 179, 184 Legleiter, Rudolph S., LaCrosse, Fr 127, 197 Lehman, Carl Adam, Kismet, Jr. , , . 174 Leiker, Cyril A ., Hays, Sr. . , ♦ ■ . . . . . . . . ♦ ...... 119, 151, 100 Leiker, Robert James, Bushton, Fr . . 191, 197 Lemon, Dennis, Portis, Jr 66, 174 Leriz, William R,, Scott City, So. 140, 184 Leonard, I a Mona, Smith Center, Sr. 59, 93, 131, 166, 206 Lessor, Lavenie A., WaKeeney, Sr, .............. 51, 66, 67, 69, 166 Levin, Henry Arthur, Kensington, Fr, .......... 197 Lewis, Marilyn Jo, Plainville, So . . 95 Lindahl, Elwin Joe, Belleville, So. 60, 159, 202 Lindner, Greig, Hays, Sr, ............. H ... r 109, 115, 122, 128, 174 Lin dner, Margot, Hays, Sr. . .................. 122, 128, 163 Lindsey, Donald, Stockton, Fr ........ 197 Linenberger, Robert G., Bunker Hill, So 140, 184 Link, Roma, Phillipsburg, Fr. ......... 188, 197 Linton, Norman E., Beloit, Sr . , . 166 Lippe, Dwight Edgar, Milton vale. So 118, 140, 141, 151 Litzenberger, Lois, Brownell, So, . J 178 Loewen, Alie A., Ulysses, So. ............. 184, 203 Lolland, Darlene May, Great Bend, Fr 188, 197 Logan, Duane Ray, Scott City, Fr .............. 197 Logan, Shirley, Gberlin, Jr. 136, 174, 179 Long, Joy Yvonne, Bush ton, Fr . . . 157, 189 Long, Rosemary Rebecca, Jamestown, Jr. 117, 150, 174, 188 Lous eh, Richard Wayne, Cold water, Jr ..51,53,54,55 Lowe, Richard F., Winona, Fr ........ 31, 00, 63 Loiiny, Keith, Abilene, Jr. 150 Luse, Florence, Arnold, So. 1 17, 174 Luse, Tom, Coldwater, So. 184 Luthl, Darrell Dean, Logan, Fr. 159. 197 Lynch, Ralph, Logan, Fr. 197 Lyne, Sarah, Lincda, Fr. 58, 188, 197 M Maglaras, Tommy, Garden City, Sr, ... 31, 99, 107, 149, 153, 166, 210 Mahan, Rex L., Belleville, Fr, 35 Mai, Donald, Dighton, So 71, 184, 203 Mai, Vernon Victor, Hill City, So .......... 133, 140 M alder, Darrell, Logan, So 184 Mall, John, Wichita, Sr. ... 107, 143, 147, 166 Maloney, Mary Frances, Groat Bend, So 178, 184 Manke, Gilbert, Ellinwood, So 133, 184 Manke, Melvadean A., Chase, Fr, 133, 157, 189, 197 Mann, Wayne Morrison, Quinter, Sr 166 MarconncUe, Harold, Jetmore, Sr . . , , 127, 166 Marcum, Keith G., Turon, Jr. ........ 127, 174 Marlow, John Robert, Albert, So . 104, 184 Marple, Gary Eugene, Kirwin, Fr 118, 197 Marrs, Arwin Wendell, Fowler, So. . , 140 Marrs, James R., Dodge City, Sr. 166 Marrs, Virgil, Fowler, Jr ........... 174 Marsh, Donna Marie, Fowler, Fr. ...... 121, 189, 197 Marshall, Larry Gene, Hays, Fr 121, 140, 141, 197 Marshall, Lyle F., Minneola, Jr. . . . . 174 197 Marshall, Norman A., Stockton, Fr . . . . t p 203 Martin, Glenn, Scott City, Jr. 3, 99, 109, 112, 159, 174 Martin, Helen Frances, Haviland, Fr 31, 121, 189, 197 Martin, Jimmy D„ Quinter, Jr 66 174 Marvin, Donald Duane, Hays, Fr . + . jjg Maska, James A., Hays, Fr. . , . 55 197 Mason, Billy, Phillipsburg, Fr. 197 Matheson, Gerald, Liberal, Fr 197 Maxwell, Anita, Quinter, Jr 174 Mayes, Shirley Ann, Russell, Jr 174 Maze, Mary Katherine, Ellsworth, Fr. 58, 71, 189, 197 McAfee, Don, Ellinwood, So. , , . , ... . ' 132 McAllister, Shirley Ann, Leoti, Fr. . . I8g j 197 McClain, G. Galen, Great Bend, Sr 159, 174 McClean, Carol Jean, Arnold, Fr. 140 igg 197 McClellan, Melda L,, Glade, So. , . , 136, I3s! 179 184 McCluskey, Sue, Plainville, Sr. ...... . 120 174 McConkey, Darius Thomas, Quinter, So. 137 s 134 McCoy, Theodore Lynn, Codell, Jr. 31,159! 184 McCoy, Vera, Ness City, Fr. 188 ? 197 MeCullick, Jack, Minneapolis, Jr, 103, 1 74 ' 203 MeCullick, Ronnie, Minneapolis Tr 103 17= ent McDill, Alma Janett, Mankato, Fr . . ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! . ' ! ] ! . . , . . tit McEwen, Julian Arthur, Norton, Fr. 71 137 ? 197 203 McFarland, John II., Sterling, Fr 197 McGee, Earl IX, Smith Center, So. . !!!!!!!!!!!”!!! 113 McGillivray, Georgia Harriett, Ulysses, Fr. . , . . 58 ? 188, 197 Nlclntyre, Connie Phyllis, Rexford, So, , . . 136, 138, 145, 14 g! 179! 184 McKenzie, Wanda Gail, WaKeeney, Sr. 167 McMillan, Jim, Garden City, Jr 137 175 203 McReynolds, Chester W T ,, Osborne, Jr 101, 1 14 133 175 McVickcr, Gene Robert, Smith Center, Fr. .................. 31, 68 Me Whirl, Mary ' Louise, Bunker Hill, So 31, 184, 190 Meade, Doyle, Hays, Jr 175 Megill, Harold Keith, Alexander, Jr. 74, 175 Meier,, Harry, Scott City, Fr. . 197, 202 Meier, Janice, Bunker, So. . . . 114,477, 184 Melton, William Lavern, Concordia, Fr 197, 203 Melville, Betty Lou, Sylvia, Fr 136, 167, 190 Merica, Jacquelyn Kay, Winona, Fr. , 189, 197 Merica, Tim, Winona, So. . 103 Merkel, Daniel Lee, Garfield, Jr 31, 113 Merkel, William, Garfield, So. . 113,119, 139, 184 Memman, Gerald, St. John, Fr 31, 140, 145, 147, 197 Merz, Lucille, Natoma, So, ....... r ........ . 59, 133 Merz, Viola, Natoma, Sr. 59, 95, 117, 163, 167 Messer, Milford D„ Rexford, So 75, 103, 152, 156, 157, 184 Messinger, Carol Marie, Traer, Fr 31, 134, 188, 197 Messinger, Norman, Traer, Jr. 134, 139 Metcalf, Evelyn Doris, Liberal, Fr 189, 197 Metheny, Detmar D., Lenora, Sr 101, 116, 167 Meuli, Max R,, Hope, Jr. 44 ? 175 Meyers, Carolyn Joyce, Norcatur, Fr, 31, 121, 189, 197 Miehaelis, Shirley, Ness City, Fr 140, 141, 191, 197 Michaelis, Shirley Ann, Russell, So, ....... 98, 114, 184, 191 Michel, Gordon Kent, Russell, Fr 137, 197 Mick ley, Gail Louise, Wilson, Fr. 188, 197 Milam, Gordon, Plainville, Fr. . 197, 203 Milberger, Judith Gail, Great Bend, Fr. 59, 189, 197 Mildrexler, Donald Joe, Cawker City, Sr, ,31, 104, 114, 167 Miles, Jolene, Jewell, So ........ 136, 178, 184 Miller, Earlene, Bogue, Fr. .............. 189, 197 Miller, Elouise, Alton, Sr . ...... 136, 167 Miller, Everett, La Crosse, Sr. 137, 140, 145, 185 Miller, Gwendolyn, Russell, Jr. . . 32, 1 14, 140, 141, 146, 148, 175, 191 Miller, Harlan, Tribune, Fr . , ...... 197 Miller, Iris E., McDonald, Fr 58, 131, 133, 198 Miller, Marilyn F., Burdett, Sr . , 95, 166, 189 Miller, Ronald D., Elmo, Jr 44, 51, 55,86, 103, 115, 170, 172 Miller, Shirley Ann, Phillipsburg, Fr. 188, 198 Miller, Suzanne, Claflin, Fr 188, 198 Miller, Wayne Franklin, Deerfield, So. 195 Mills, John F., Bunker Hill, Sr. . 104, 166 Millsap, Sheri, Syracuse, Fr. , 189 198 Minium, Patty Ann, Moreland, Jr. 93] 175 Mitchell, Marvel J., Osborne, Jr . . , . 59, 95 175 Moody, Nova L„ WaKeeney, Sr 31,93, 113, 132, 138, 145, 146, 148, 155, 163, 166 Moore, Donald F., Copeland, Jr 175 Moore, Donita, Burdette, Jr. . 31 t 175 Moore, Elizabeth Jane, Gardner, Fr 188 198 Moore, Gary R. h Protection, Fr . lie! 198 Moore, Jimmie Duane, Protection, Jr . . h 103, 104 175 Moore, Jimmie Allen, Protection, Fr. . t . 186 Moore, Joan, Beloit, Jr. 175 Moore, Richard E., Abilene, So. 155 Moore, Stanley, Obcrlin, Jr 51, 56, 66, 68 Moore, Warren Lee, Gardner, Jr. 103, 175 Moos, Harry, Plainville, Jr 132 Moreland, Patricia, Hays, So . . . . 31, 97, 141, 142 Maryan, Arlin R„ Rolla, Jr 112, 113, 122, 134, 139’ 173’ 191 Morlan, Marjory, Protection, Jr 97, 114, 119, 175 Morris, Clarence, Hays, Jr . 56, 60, 63, 64 Morris, Colleen Bemiece, Burr Oak, Fr . 31, 58, 120, 188, 198 Morris, Sharon, Pawnee Rock, Fr 142, 143, 145 ISs! 198 Moses, Don V., Leoti, Fr. ...... 31, 140, 142, 143, 145, 147 198 202 Mountain, Jams, Ada, Jr 59, 76, 131, 191, 206 Moyer, Velda, Ellsworth, So jqp 179 igsj Mueldener, Charles Louis, Lyons, So 71 73 107 185 Mueller, Charles, Kingman, So Mu Render, Lawrence W., Waldo, So, 127, 1$5 203 Munsell, Darrell, Hays, Jr. 12B 132 J 175 Munsell, Robert Norman, Hays, Fr 1 18 198 Murray, Karen Lorene, Scott City, Fr, 58, 131, 138, 189 ! 198 Myers, Janette llene, Cawker City, Fr. 58, 131 ! 188 198 Myers, Charles, Newton, Grad, 120 N Naim, James Richard, Pawnee Rock, Fr. . . . Nansen, Loretta, Medicine Lodge, Fr Neal, Ray Dean, Hays, Jr. „ Neal, Kenneth Frank, Scott City, Fr Nebergall, Bettie Westcrhaus, LaCrosse, Sr. Needles, Phyllis Rae, Hays, Jr Neelly, Charles J., Hopewell, Jr. Nceliy, Larry E. h Haviland, Sr Neff, Jen Ellen, Hays, Sr Nelson, Carson, Denver, Colo., Fr ■ .198,203 ■ 198 . . 122 .198 198 141 132, 175 44 138, 146, 163, 167 ■ ...118 240 Nelson, Rex A., Lincoln, Jr ....♦- . . 175 Nelson, Virgil L,, Vesper, So . . 109, 185, 202 Nelson, Virginia Sue, Ogallah, So. . . . . 185 Nelson, Vivian, Lincoln, Jr . - 175 Nelson, Jr., Walter M,, Hays, So 185 Nepereny, Janet Joyce, LaCrosse, Fr 131, 138, 189, 191 Nesbitt, Verlan Russell, Moreland, Fr. 127, 198 New, Roger Gill, Norcarur, Fr 139, 198 Newman, Margie Ebic, Kipp, Fr 58, 116, 189, 198 Newton, Ray, Fowler, Jr . 31, 107, 175 Nichols, Roger Wayne, Gaylord, Fr . 198 Nicholson, Hill Lee, Hoisington, Fr 198, 292 Nickel, John, LaCrosse, Jr. , . , 107, 175, 202 Niehaus, Donald D., Edmond, Sr 167 Nieman, Jim, Grinnell, So. 51, 66, 68, 185, 203 Noble, Eugene, Stockton, So 185 Noble, Patsy Louise, Stockton, Fr. 198 Noller, Gary Lee, Glen Elder, Fr. 198 Noller, Kenneth Lee, Beloit, Jr, 175 Nordman, Ralph F., Olrnitz, Fr. 139, 198 Nor dm an, Raymond Dale, Olinitz, Fr 107, 139, 198 Nordyke, Clinton D., Hu goto n, So, , , . 185 Norman, Kendall K., Burdett, Fr . 31, 140, 189, 191, 198 Norris, Curtis, Beloit, Fr 61 North, Harry, Hays, Jr .......... 176 North, Marilyn, Hays, Jr. . . . 93, 148, 176 Northrup, Keith Elvin, Woodsron, Fr . 198 Nugum, Paul Oliver, Osborne, Fr 198 o O ' Brien, Peter Patrick, B a zinc. So. 185, 203 Ochs, Carolyn Jean, Otis, Fr 58, 133, 189, 198 Ochs, Keith 31, 56 Oelkus, Keith, Furmoso, Fr, 191 Qffcrle, Dolores Jean, Offerle, So. 138, 140, 145, 146, 179, 185 0 Hair, Donald Leroy, Scott City, Sr, . , . 99, 101, 167 Oliva, Leo E,, Woods ton, Fr. 198 Olsen, Erick H., New York City, N. Y,, Jr 71 Olson, Twila Marjcan, Wa Keeney, Jr 59, 115, 123, 191 Qrr, Altie M., Woods ton. So 185 Orten, Patricia Rose, McDonald, Fr . . - 178, 198 Oswald, Irma Jule, Gorham, Fr 198 O ' Toole, Patrick, Arnold, So, . 185, 203 O ' Toole, Peggy Jean, Arnold, So. . , 128, 185, 190 Owen, Basil A., Jetmore, So 161 Owen, Dorothy, Digit ton, Fr. . 116, 189, 198 Owens, Gaylcnc, Burrton, Jr 95, 116, 133 P Painter, Dec Byan, Logan, So 31, 119, 137, 139, 151, 185 Palmer, Patricia Kay, Hays, So 1 5 Palmer, Polly, Hays, jr. 97, 140, 145, 146, 1 6 Panter, Gary ' Cleon, Athol, Jr. 60,61, 64, 68, 198 Pan ter, Georgia Belle, Smith Center, Fr 58,97, 188, 198 Parnell, James Richard, Goodland, So 198 Parr, Gordon K., Pierceville, Fr 137, 198, 203 Parr, Rodney K., Pierceville, Jr. 73, 134, 139, 176, 203 Parsons, Gerald Max, Oakley, So 103, 185 Parsons, Lawrence, Oakley, Sr 103, 167 Pastrana, Jr r , Alphonson, Hays, Sr . 168 Pastrana, Nilda, Puerto Rico, Sr — ■ 100 Patterson, Arliss Arm, Phi llipsburg, So 179, 185 Patterson, Lela May, Glade, Fr 117, 189, 198 Patton, Norma Lee, Scott City, Jr. ■ ► - 93, 176 Paul, Carolyn Jean, Ellis, Fr. 58, 93, 188, 198 Paul, Nancy Jean, Randall, So 120, 191 Pauley, Gary Leon, Stockton, Jr 109, 112, 140, 147, 176, 210 Payne, Marion R., Lebanon, Sr. . . 168 Peacock, Patricia Janice, Hays, So 93, 185 Pellant, John E., Delphos, Jr - 176 Pelzel, Don, Hays, So 185 Pendergast, Kenneth Lee, Ashland, Fr . . . 198 Perkins, Barbara, Elkhart, Jr. 176 Person, Anna Bell, Seldcn, Fr 189, 198 Peterka, Phyllis Rae, Wilson, Fr 189, 198 Peterson, Deanna, Lindsborg, So. ........ 185, 218 Peterson, Joyce, Monument, Fr 117, 185, 198 Peterson, Patricia Ann, Protection, Fr 120, 188, 198 Fettle, Charles Salma, Fr. . ► . 73, 198 Petty ' , Donald K., Utica, Jr. . 1 40, 141, 145, 147 Pfannenstiel, Jim, Quinter, So. 165 Pflieger, Delmar Eugene, Densmore, So 185 Phillips, Marilyn, Great Bend, Fr 138, 189. 198 Pierce, Mary Kayleene, Hill City, Fr 122, 140, 189, 198 Pinkston, Anna Jean, Healy, Fr. . 189, 198 Pitman, R, Lynn, Minneok, So 134, 185, 202 Pittman, C. Max, Greensburg, So. 3, 1 12, 159 Pittman, E. Lynn, Greensburg, Fr 109, 139 Poer, Gareth Drew, Hoisington, Fr 198, 202 Poorbaugh, Drew, Victorville, Calif., jr 56, 191 Poore, Gary, Stockton, Fr 198, 203 Powell, Mary Lee, Hays, Fr . 58, 198 Powers, Dorene, Gove, Jr 31, 59, 131, 136, 138, 176, 190 Powers, Franklin Charles, Gove, So 191 Powers, Ronald Sanford, Gove, Fr. ....... „ 198, 203 Pratt, John F., Grainfield, Fr. 101, 198 Pratt, Virginia Beth, Atwood, So. 42,82,83,97, 112, 113, 138, 185,222 Price, Donald Clovis, Hays, Sr 140, 143, 145, 147, 163, 168, Pricer, Norman Loyd, Palco, Fr 109, 198 Pruyn, Gilbert L., Ellsworth, Jr. 55, 56, 60, 64, 159 Purcell, Ralph, Coldwater, Sr. 51, 66, 68, 69, 72, 75, 105, 168 Purer, Alfred, Lincoln, So 185, 203 Purvis, Carolyn, Weskan, So. 133, 185, 190 Pyeatte, jane Marie, Hugo ton. So 43, 179 R Rader, Janet, Ellis, Jr 138, 142, 143, 146, 176 Radiel, Carol Jean, Sharon Springs, Fr. 31,58, 116, 188, 198 Radke, Norma E., Russell, Fr, . 58, 188, 198 Railsback, Willard, Jewell, Fr, 157 Raines, Bob R,, Stockton, Sr 152, 154, 159, 168 Rasmussen, Robert D., Vesper, So 105, 140, 185 Rasmussen, Carolyn Ann, Oberlin, Jr, , , 117, 150, 163, 168 Redmond, Margie, Quinter, Fr 170 Reed, Billy, Satanta, Fr. , . 104, 198 Reed, Jerome, Hoxie, Fr 60, 10 1, 139, 198, 203 Reeves, Leon Norman, Beeler, Fr, 198 Rein, Marlin, Russell, Fr. ...... 31, 60, 84, 198, 202 Reinert, Kenneth, Bloom, Sr , 51,70, 168 Reiss, James Virgil, Weskan, Fr 198 Reiss, Jerroll Elbert, Weskan, Fr . . 198 Reitz, Joleen, Shady Bend, Fr 76, 120, 121, 188, 198 Reitzel, Maurice D., Russell, So. 2-5 Renberger, Duane, LaCrosse, So, 109, 118, 119, 151, 170, 180, 185,210 Renfroe, Patsy, Montezuma, So. ........ 119, 134, 136, 151, 185, 190 Re veil, Shirley, Great Bend, Fr, 58, 188, 198 Rezac, Sharen Barbara, Wilson, Fr. . . 188, 198 Rhine, Paul, Quinter, Fr . , . 118, 198, 203 Rice, Ruth M„ Wichita, Jr 76, 176 Richards, Donna, Ellsworth, Fr 58, 187, 198 Richards, Loren Dale, Ellsworth, So 127 Richardson, Geo Raymond, Logan, Fr 198 Richardson, Joyce Dadene, LaCrosse, Fr 58, 157, 188, 198 Richardson, Mary Grace, Zurich, Sr . 128, 138, 168 Richardson, Patricia Ann, Zurich, Fr, ...... 188. 198 Richmond, Nadine, Salina, Jr 32, 97, 138 Rickford, Lionel George, Marienthall, So. . . „ , 185 Riedl, Carol Jean, Bison, So. .................. .136, 138, 185 RiedI, Glenda Arlene, Bison, So, . „ . . 44, 136, 179, 185 Riemann, Bernard Edward, Densmore, Fr. .198 Riggs, Robert E., Hays, Sr. . . 116 Robben, Anita, Grinnell, Sr. . 168 Robbins, Sandre Sue, Lamed, Fr. 131, 189, 199 Roberts, Marilyn J., Sr. , . . . 168 Robertson, Evalee, Montesuma, Jr, 117, 150, 176, 178 Robinson, Janice Lee, Hill City-, Jr. 120, 121, 176, 178 RobI, Raymond Paul,, Ellen wood, Fr. . . 103, 199 Roeder, Mcrwin W,, Almena, Fr 199 Rogers, Neil Delbert, Fort Morgan, Colo., So 66, 139 Rogg, Julia, Bunker Hill, Fr rt . 188, 199 Rohan, Vayle M., Jennings, So 140, 143, 145, 147 Rolfs, Peggy Ann, Lorraine, Fr . , , , . 58, 188, 199 Rolfs, Vava, Lorraine, jr, 99 Rooney, Archie, Santanta, Jr. . - . 44, 104 Roth, Johnny, Hays, Sr, ... 168 Roth, Mary Lee, Ellsworth, Fr 58, 188 Roth, William E., Ellsworth, Sr. , 168 Rothenburger, Flora Belle R., Osborne, Jr 189 Rothgeb, Sheirla, Bunker Hill, So. 186, 190 Rouse, Judith, Norton, Sr 59, 95, 168 Ruda, Jack Frank, Atwood, So 186 Ruder, Norman J., Hays, So 127 Rumbaugh, Myrna Lee, Hays, So ► . . . 59, 95, 186 Rumpel, Max Leonard, Ogallah, Jr, ...... 31, 1 19, 137, 151, 153, 176 Rupp, Robert D., Ness City r , Sr, . 66 Rupp, Roberta Lee, Bucklin, So 140, 143, 191 Ruseo, Vaunita Kathleen, Great Bend, Jr. 40, 59, 76, 95, 157, 176 Russell, Alice Marie, Phillipsburg, Fr. - 31, 199 Russell, James D., Courtland, Fr. 159 Russell, Roger Hiram, St, John, So. .. .. 109, 186 Ryan, Peggy Joann, Lincoln, So. .31, 157, 178, 186 241 s Sackrider, Barbara, Hays, Sr. .......... 59, 93, 98, 152 Sackrider, James H., Hays, Sr, ........ .... 51, 54 t 56, 168 Sample, Lula Joan, Minneapolis, Fr. .... 120, 121, 131, 157, 188, 199 Samples, Robert, Hays, So, . 51, 57, 66, 68, 101 Sanders, John L., Sharon Springs, Fr, P ............. . 147, 199 Sandmeyer, Robert L, r Hays, Sr, . . . , , 31, 149, 153, 163, 169 Sandstrom, Theodore Robert, Bison, Fr, . , , . ..... . 199 Sancktrom, Wanda Lee, Bison, Fr. . , 188, 199 Sarvcr, Larry Ray, Natoma, Fr r . . . , . 105, 199 Saxton, Sheldon Eugene, Burdett, Unci 139, 199 Sayler, Phyllis Ann, Albert, So, ........ 28, 179, 186 Schaffer, John Darrell, Plains, Fr . . . . 199 Schardein, Max, Nickerson, Fr. 199, 202 Schellinger, Edward Arnold, Glen Elder, Fr 199 Seherr, Timothy Allen, Colly er, So 191 Seheuerman, Robert, Bison, So ...... 103, 152, 154, 157, 186 Schield, Neil Willis, Phillipsburg, Fr . , H . 133, 199, 203 Sehippcrs, Arthur L., Victoria, Jr. 31, 60, 61, 62, 65, 176 Schmidt, Anthony F,, Hays, Jr. 51, 105, 135, 176 SehmidtbergeT, Janice, Hays, So. 156, 186 Schmit, Ada Meryl, Rex ford, Jr !69 Schmitt, Shirley Jean, Scott City, Sr. 59, 97 Schneider, La Donna, Ransom, Fr .31, 188 Schoenthaler, Wayne, Ellis, Fr 199 Sehorzman, Delbert Wayne, St. Francis, Jr. . 123, 128 Sehreiber, Glenn Edward, Hoisington, Fr 1,99, 202 Schrepel, Leslie Charles, Claflin, Jr. 103, 176 Schulte, Bernard E., Victoria, Sr 147, 157, 169 Schultz, Betty Louise, Colby, Fr 140, 189, 199 Schultz, Donald Dean, Pawnee Rock, So. 151, 186, 199, 203 Schultz, Donald, Sylvia, Fr 69 Schultz, Wilma, Stockton, Fr, . , , . 199 Schulz, Jo, Ann, Claflin, Fr. 188 Schumacher, Celestine C,, Munjor, Jr 176 Schumacher, Lavon Mary, Hays, Fr ..58,117,199 Schumacher, Maxine D., Hays, Grad, 117 Sehurz, Diva, Logan, Fr, 142, 143, 189, 199 Scott, Duane Lee, Hill City, Sr. ...... 121, 149 Scott, Ralph E., Hill City, Fr. . . . 199 Sebastian, Daryl Leroy, Tribune, Fr. 199 Sedgwick, Yvonne, Overland Park, Fr. 140, 189, 191, 199 Seibel, David, Ellis, Fr. 107, 199 Seibel, James E,, Ellis, Fr 107, 118,200 Seidl, Harlan C, Otis, Jr ........ 116, 140 Sekavec, Wanda, Holy rood, Fr 58, 95, 188, 200 Selensky, Matilda Louise, Park, Fr. 58, 188, 200 Selensky, Richard, Park, Sr 50, 99, 104, 169 Selfridge, Nadene, Burdett, Fr . . . 188, 200 5 ess in, Guy Wayne, Ellis, Fr. . 200 Seuser, Lester, Bison, Sr, ......... . 109 Seuser, Virginia, Bison, Sr . 169 Shaffer, Nina L. Ellsworth, jr 169 Shafts tall, James L., Lincoln, So, 109, 115, 186 Shannon, Larry ' Lee, Minneola, Fr. , . 250 S hap land, E. Elmer, Dighton, Fr 200 Sharp, Ronald Dean, Victoria, Fr. 200 Shaw, Don E., Oberlin, Jr 51, 66, 72, 104, 176 Shaw r , Fred D., Wa Keeney, Fr 109, 200 Shaw, Loma Dee, Albert, So 93, 140, 152, 154, 156, 157 186 Sliields, J. D., Hoisington, jr. 139 } 176 Shipman, Bill D., McPherson, jr. 53, 57 Shippers, Artie, Victoria, Sr. 31 Short, Annette, Russell, Fr 189, 200 Shroyer, Delbert, Mil ton vale, Fr 105, 200, 203 Shroyer, George F., Miltonvale, Sr 51,57,66, 105, 169 Sidener, Dennis Charles, Ada, So . . , £03 Sidener, Richard A., Ada, Jr. 201 Siebert, Kenneth Lcland, Ulysses, Fr 68, 200 Sidlow, Robert M., LaCrosse, Fr 69, 72 200 Siemsen, Bruce, Holyrood, Sr. 109, 140, 169 Siemsen, Dale, Holyrood, Jt 109 140 176 Simmonds, Dennis, Hill City, Jr ’ 101 176 Simmons, Sonya Ann, Lamed, Jr 59, 93, 131, 176 Simpson, Jim D., Hays, So IS6 Simpson, Wilda, Plainville, So. 186 Si e, Delila Lee, Colby, Jr 131, 140, 141, 170, 179 Sites, Donald, Grinnell, So. ........ 203 Sit trier, Marilyn Ann, Hudson, Jr 1 1 136, 176 Sitz, Sue Nell, Gorham, Fr. ........ 189 Skov, Hilma, Denmark, So. 31, 117, 178, 186 Slater, Walter Leroy, Coats, So, . 186 Slipke, Francis j., Clayton, Sr ’ ' ' ' jtyy Sloan, Iris, Norton, So. . . .,31, 114, 1 19, 151, 186, 190 Smerchek, Julia, Greensburg, Jr . t 134 170 jyg Smischny, Donald A. Ellsworth, Sr 103, H5 ? no 109 Smith, Benny Raymond, Stockton, Fr 200 Smith, Don, Lamed, Fr, 101, 200, 202 Smith, Donald Lee, Deerfield, Sr. 127 Smith, Edith L., Leoti, Unci. 143 Smith, Everett, Kirwin, Fr 159, 200 Smith, Gordon K., St. Francis, Fr. 101, 200 Smith, Harold Ray, Lakin, So 186 Smith, Jerry P., Coldwater, So 186 Smith, Kathleen, Topeka, Fr 43, 58, 81, 82, 189, 200 Smith, Loyal Eugene, Alnicna, Fr. 103, 200 Smith, Mary Elaine, Meade, Fr. 31, 189,200 Smith, William John, Gorham, So. . 61 Snay, Patricia Kay, Phillipsburg, Fr , , 93, 189,200 Sneath, Elizabeth Anna, Kanopolis, Fr 189, 200 Snider, John Albert, Raymond, Jr, 115, 176 Snider, Marcelline Marie, Raymond, Fr 116,117,141,188,200 Snider, Robert Leo, Johnson, Unci 116, 200, 203 Snook, Ernest E., Ford, Grad, ...... 70 Snook, Jean, Ransom, Unci 200 Soeken, Cecil W,, Lorraine, So, 72, 133, 186 Somers, Monice Laray, Formoso, So 31,76, 117, 131, 179, 186 Soodsma, Vernon Dale, Prairie View, Fr 137, 139, 200 107, 176 189, 200 131.200 .... 200 139, 176 . . 186 . . 176 . . 201 . . 186 ..201 . , 201 142, 176 122, 176 189.201 .... 203 201, 203 203 138, 169 .... 139 139, 186 186 .... 176 151, 176 201 Sparks, Laverne Duane, Garden City Jr, Spencer, Creta Pauline, Springfield, Mo., Fr. .... 31,76,77 Spencer, Grace, Stndley, Fr. . Spies, John Joseph, Quinter, Fr, Sprick, Virgil Cleon, Prairie View, Fr. 137 Staab, Clare Marie, Hays, So Staab, Irwin, Hays, Fr. ........... Stabb, Rose M. f Hays, Fr Stacey, Raymond L., Clayton, So. . . Stadclman, Virgil Lee, Hays, Fr. Stafford, Jerry Don, Great Bend, Fr Stagg, Marcia Ellen, Hays, Jr 97, 115 Stagg, Verna, Hays, Jr Stahn, Jane, Woodruff, Fr Standage, Fcrrill Dean, Plainville, So. Standage, Rolf, Plainville, Fr Stanley, Ralph Gary, Quinter, Fr. . . Stapp, Shirley, Hays, Sr 44, 59, 97 Starkey, Virl Dean, Haviland, So. Starr, John Byron, Scott City, Unci Stegman, Dennis, Scott City, So. . Stcmle, Gordon, Russell, Jr. ...... Steinle, Melvin E., Dorrance, Fr. Steitz, Donald Lee, Bison, Fr. 101 . 72, 118, 119, 139, 149 p™’ 7 ■ ■ ■ . , zui Stephens, Sheila Ann, Los Angeles, Calif., Fr. . 58, 93, 188 Stephenson, Ann Jeanette, Bucklin, Fr, 120, 140, 189,201 Stephenson, Gerald D., Republican City, Nebr., Sr. .... 119, 151, 169 Stewart, Donald M., Hays, Unci. , 60, 65 Stewart, Wayne, Hoxic, So. .......... 151, 186 Stillwell, Robert Marion, Scottsville, Fr. H , , i£S £01 Stimpert, Waldo, Kingsdown, Fr. 68, 107 176 Stivers, Glen Marvin, Pratt, Sr, 169 Stone, James Donald, Plainville, Fr, . 71 Stone, Sonya, Chanute, Fr. . . 150 201 Stones, Harold, Red Cloud, Nebr,, So , 127, 155 186 Stoss, Marvin, Great Bend, Fr 44, 123, 177 Stout, Donna, Palco, Fr 31, 140, 188 201 Stowe, Patricia Gale, Ransom, Fr. 97 13$ 189 201 Strieker, Dean Lee, Russell, So. , 186 Strobel, John Dale, Great Bend, So 140,141,143,147,186, 202 Stumps, Shirley Gwinncr, Bushton, So .......... 156 Sturkey, Verly, Haviland, Fr !!!!!, ' !!!!!!!”! 186 Stutterheim, Mary Ann, Prairie View, So , , , I36 s 133. i79 j jgg Stutterheim, Robert Eugene, Prairie View, So . 137 139 186 Sucht, Carl, Burdett, So gg ' 03 Suiter, Bernice, MacksviUe, So ! 97] 186 Sullivan, Elizabeth Ann, Colorado Springs, Colo., Sr, . . . 138, 16o! 179 Summers, Evan, Satanta, Sr . . . 72 75 169 Sumpter, Wesley L., Downs, Sr. 127 177 Sunderland, Nonna Lee, Satanta, So 31, 121, 186 190 Sutton, Marilyn, Ensign, Sr. . . 95’ 169’ 190 Swafford, Luidon L., Byers, Jr Swanson, Gerald R. T Gypsum, Fr. 201 203 Swanson, Kenneth L., Ashland, Sr 127 151 153 163 169 Swaze, John Ford, Bucklin, So .... 71 186 Sweazy, Otho M., Colby, Jr I ... 56 57’ 1Q3 Swenson, Lylian Yoanna, Cimarron, So, ... 134, 136, 138, 140 179 187 SwitJt, LaVesta Satanta, So 3l’ 12n’ 17s’ 187 Swisher, Dean L., Hays, So. T Tallman, Ernest, Hays, Jr. ........ Tapp, Myraa, Medicine Lodge, So. . Tarvin, Jolenn Helene, Marysville, So. Taylor, Virginia, St. John, So Tcater, Howard D., Hays, Sr Tcegerstrom, Billy B., Ulysses, Fr. . . - 177 - 42, 82, 83, 93, 187 ■ - 187, 190 . - - 59, 97, 155, 187 127, 169 65, 69,201 242 Tegtmeyer, Floyd Dale, Wakecney Jr 51,57 Tharp, Janet Sue, Russell, Fr 131, 189 Thcimer Howard Allen, Page City, Jr. ♦ 3 133 Thelen William Charles, Stockton, Jr - — 177 Thomas, Arthur, Cimarron, So 72 Thomas, Donald Lee, Russell, Fr. , . 60 Thomas, Frank Wilburt, Englewood, Fr SOI Thomas, Glenn, Plainville, jr, 44, 99, 104, 143, 177, 202 Thomm, J. S., Athol, Sr ♦ 151,153,169 Thompson, Esther Marie, Minneola Fr. ♦ . . .... 189, 201 Thompson, Floyd, McCracken, So. 187 Thompson, Mary L., Goodland, Sr. ... 31,59, 148. 152, 157, 169, 188 Thornburg Roy, Utica, Fr, . 201, 202 Tilford, Duane Farrell, Moscow, Fr. 1 01, 201 Tilton, Geneva Joann, WaKeeney Fr 201 Tollc, Roland Bascom, Rqxbury So . 66, 1G3 183 Tomlinson, Reva Carol, Smith Center, Fr .♦... ■ 58, 189, 20] Trachsel, Alan John, Goodland, So. 112 Trailer, Laurence Duane, Hanston Sr 169 Trexler Phyllis Audell, Hill City, Jr 177, 190 Trible, Delora Jane, Palco, So 97, 115, 136, 157, 178, 187 Trogdon, Roland Keith, Hugoton, ]r. 177, 202 Tucker, Kay Jacqueline, Palco, So. 50, 59, 97, 114, 143, 187 Tullar, Marilyn Kay, Jewell, Fr, 31, 119, 140, 188,201 Turnbull, Bonnie Lea, Stockton, Fr 42, 82, 83, 138, 189, 202 Tuttle, Grace Nadine, Jetmore, Fr 31, 113, 189, 201 u Ukens, Burnell, Hudson, Sr Ukens Vertabell, Hudson, Jr Ulrich, Gerald Wayne, Quinter, So, . . . Ummel, Ralph Eugene, Arnold, Fr. Underwood, Greta, Mankato, Fr. Underwood, Shirley, Bird City, Fr, Unruh, Glenn, Bucklin, So. Unroll, Rodney Kline, Lamed, Sr, ... Unruh, Sylvia Louise, Pawnee Rock, Fr, Urban, Edward G., Scott City, Jr, .... . . 103, 169 177 112, 169 187, 203 58, 188, 201 ...... 76, 131, 188,201 j ■ 187 1 169 . . . 31, 140, 143, 145, 188, 204 177,202 V Vanderplas, Twyla, Long Island, Fr 120, 142, 189,201 Van De Wege, Bonnie Valaria Prairie View, Jr. ...... 138, 177, 179 Van Dc Wege, Rosetta, Long Island, Jr 142,145,146,177,179 Van Laeys, Janice Louise, Weskan, Fr . ■ 178, 201 Van Loencn, Bette Jeanne, Prairie View, Fr 120, 178, 187 Van Meter, E, L. Carlton, So 116, 187 Vaughan, Marion D., Scott City, Jr 71, 177, £03 Vincent, Loyal A., Long Island, Jr + . 103, 139, 1 7, 203 Vincent, Viola, Ulysses, So. ........... 120, 133, 187, 191 Vinzant, Irwin, Plainville, So 187, 203 Violett, Kay Frances, Russell, So 131, 179 Vogel, Patricia, Ness City, So — 118, 187, 190 Vopat, Harold Arthur, Wilson, Sr. Voss, Billy Keith, Colby, Jr. - 177 Voss, Cl ron Colby, Fr 201 Voss, Melba Rose, Burr Oak, Fr 31, 188, 201 Voss, Norman, Densmore Fr. 137,201 Voth, Dwight Lee, Little Rive, Jr. ■ 123, 128, 1 j 1 w Wagner, Helena E., Cawker City, Fr. . Walbum, Ruth Elizabeth, Hays, Fr. ♦ , ► Waldschmidt, Edward Lee, Ellis, Sr. . Walk, Marcelle, Leotf So. . Walker, Bruce G., Bennington, Sr Walker, Sue, Englewood, Fr Walker, Margaret Jean, Hays, Sr Walker, Marilyn Delores, Ludell, Fr. Wallace, Donald Lee, Alton, Jr. ..... . Wallace, Nelva A., Alton, Fr Walter, Dale, Sylvan Grove, Sr Walters, Arlen Robert, Hays, Jr Walz, Leila, LaCrosse, So. , Wanasek, Richard, Russell, Sr, Wanker, Darrell, Palco, So. Ward, Charles H., Winona, Fr Ward, Lora Linn, Norcatur, Fr. ...... Wasinger, Bob, Coldwater, Jr Wa singer, Leona, Schocnchen, Jr Waters, Donald, St. John’s, Sr. Watkins, Phyllis E., Sublette, So Watson, Ann, Turon, Fr Waymire, Dottie, Lakin, So Weaver, Polly Ann, Bird City, So. .... Webb, Donald D., Lincoln, So. ..... Weber, Betty Jean, Fowler, So Weber, Bonnie Louise, Great Bend, Fr. 31,58, 157, 188,201 58, 201 .68,201 143, 144, 178, 187 104,201,203 117, 188,201 59, 95, 148, 169 121, 189,201 103,177 42, 82,83, 188, 201 107, 169 , 113 . 28, 76,93, 187, 219 169 109, 187 . 201 58, 138, 187, 201 66,69,72 128 51,66, 68, 169 59,98, 142, 143, 144, 187, 191 58, 188,201 134, 136, 138, 179, 187 178, 187 . , 187 95, 136, 179, 187 58, 157, 188, 201 Weber, James Joseph, Ellis, Jr - 107, 123, 177 Weeks, George Hcniy, Cawker City, Fr 201,202 Weis, William O., Elhvood, So. , , 109, 187 Weiss, Joanne Marie Hutchinson, So 20, 121, 138, 178, 187 Welch, Edwyna Elizabeth, Garficid, So. 140, 178, 187 Wellbruck, Varian Frances, Victoria, Jr 177 Wells, Carl E., Hays, So. 124, 187 Wells Dorothy Arlene Garfield, Fr. . . 44, 87, 140, 170, 188, 192, 201 Wells, Janice Maurine Alexander, Fr ,138, 143 188, 201 Wells Patricia, Alexander, Sr 138, 169, 190 Wetlshear, Robert D., Great Bend, So. 107, 156, 187 Wendler, Mel! W., Ness City, Jr, 191 Wenzl Bonnie Lee, Stockton, Fr, 133 189, 201 Werner, Barbara Jean, Goodland, Sr, . ,.. ,, , 169 Wemer, Ivan, Winona, So, 103, 139, 187 Werth, Allen F., Schocnchen, Sr, ........... 135 169 Wesley, La Verne, Ada, So, 203 Westcott, Don, Plainville, Fr, . , 201 Westeman, Freddie J- Syracuse Fr ,201 Westenuan Phyllis, Hays, Fr, . 95, 201 Wheaton, Garrett, Lewis, Sr. . . - . . 169 White, Eldon Lee, Lamed Fr, ,201 White John Wilbur, FhiUipsburg Fr, . 122 191 Whitham, Marvin Gene Marientnal, Sr. 169 Whitley Janice, Ness City Fr 117, 189, 201 Wiekizer Rhetis Ann WaKeeney, Jr 44, 45, 95, 98, 140, 143, 145, 146 148 Wiehl, Della Lee, Smith Center, Fr ..... 58 188, 201 Wiehl, Dixie J. Smith Center, Fr 58, 188, 201 Wiesner, Jeanne Marie, Hays Jr . . 177 Wikoff, Wesley, Hays Jr 99, 107 143, 177 W ilkens Harlan Lorraine Sr 169 Wilkenson, Wayne Frank, Woodston, So, 137, 203 Williams, Donovan Roll, Plainville, Fr 61 201 202 Williams, J D., Hays So. 187 Wilson, Alfred, Hays, Fr 201 Wilson Donald R., Page City So 203 Wilson Jerry Max Bueklin Fr. . 201 Wilson, La Von Kay Hugoton, So. 95 134, 170, 180 187 Wilson, Loren Garden City, Sr 45 109, 143, 169 Wilson, Peggy, Formoso, So 117, 187, 190 Wilson, Rex Leland, Shields, Fr, . 69 Wmchell, Ellen, Phillipsburg, So, 179, 187 219 Winkholz Glen J. Hays Fr. - - H5 201 Windle Leaford Charles Greensburg So 31 137, 139 Windle, Warren Floyd Greensburg Fr 118, 137, 201 Wineland, Aliee, Notoma, Sr, 120 1 77 Wineland, Ella, Notoma Sr. . 120, 169 Wing, Dale L., Hays Jr. 71 107, 1 7 Winkler, Nada, Rozcl, So. 120 138, 178, 157 Witt, Jayne, Hays, Jr 117, 150 177 Wolf, Mary Jo Hays, Fr 58 Wolf, Richard Lee, Colby, Fr , . 201 Wolfram, Lois June, Herndon Sr. . , . , . 95, 146, 148, 162 169 Wunderlich, Claudene Ann, Osborne Fr - 28, 136 188, 201 Wood, Wilbur Keith, Trousdale Fr - - 201 Woodmansee Phillip Clark, Ellsworth, Fr ..... 68, 201 Woodrow Wanda Irene, Lakin Sr 43, 50 59 80, 82 95 ! 87 Woodward, Ralph Earl Quinter, Sr. , , . . 119, 169 Woolbright, William Duane, Dodge City, Sr 169 Worthy, Shirley, Atwood, Fr. - h . , ....... , 58, 189 201 Wright Jack L., Kan ora do, Fr 201 203 Wright, Robert Granger, Atwood Fr. . . . . . . - . 31, 142, 201 W listen Tom, Hays, Fr. . . , . 68, 201, 202 Wyatt Wendell Hays Sr 66 Y Yakel August Lc Roy Hays, Fr ■ « ■ 201 Yancey Kenneth D., WaKeeney, Sr. . 169 Yeager Paul Stanley Lamed, Fr 139 Yeargan Richard Gordon, Goodland, Fr, 140, 201 202 Yost, Kay Anne It, McCracken, Fr 28, 117, 138 188, 201 Yost, Martha, LaCrosse, Sr. , , , . . 97, 98, 169 Young, Delores Elaine Macks ville, Sr ♦ 31, 138, 140, 169 178 Young Richard E., Salma Jr 60, 65 Young Richard L., Ellis, Sr. - 73 Young, Troy Lee, Lamed So. . . . 51, 66, 68 Youngquist, Newton L., Kensington, Unci ■ 201 Youtsey David John Dorranee Fr. 103 157 159 201 z Zavcsky, Donna Jean Genesee, Fr 58 189, 201 Zclenka John E., Great Bend, So t . . . . 109, 187 203 Ziegler, Robert, Colly er, So, ....... 103 114, 135 181 Zillmer, Herman Hays, Sr 157 Zook, Natalie Palco, Sr ....... . ■ - ■ 150 163 169 243 Zhe Cast Word It all began last fall. Fourteen enthusiastic students and an energetic sponsor took the pledge of " Do or die for Reveille " There were occasions thereafter when we wished we hadn’t been so anxious to sign on the dotted line. There was a job to be done. Little did we know what a job it was. The real work started the first week of September. Th 1956 Reveille began to take shape. The budget was set up contract signed, letters typed and sent to organizations anc advertisers. The assignments were made and we began our task with eagerness. Unorganized Virginia found out the hard way what or- ganization was. B ut with ever- smiling Glenn helping out at every turn it wasn ' t hard. Max was so busy he didn’t always get to his classes, but the pictures came rolling in. Gary, between playing in dance bands and industrious studying, found time to be the most comical, capable, business manager in Reveille history. With a typewriter handy, conscientious Merlin was always busy and willing to help whenever needed, January brought a new semester and the big push. Half of the book was at the publishing company and proofs began to come back. All the staff members were kept busy copy reading and making preparations to complete the re- maining pages of the annual. Now the book is finished. Every sheet of copy, all pic- tures, every cutline, and every roster is in. It has been quite a year. We will never forget the riotous good time we had painting and decorating for the Reveille Ball, Gone are the Tuesday night meetings, the rush for deadlines, the nightmares of type size and picture propor- tions, the index work which lasted past midnight, the dates we didn’t have and the sleep we didn’t get. Rut those of us who were members of this staff will always have a few extra special memories of work and fun of the 1956 Reveille.


Suggestions in the Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) collection:

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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