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

 - Class of 1963

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1963 volume:

V This Volume of J Pt ' uffH A V oa. Jort e_ ) CiO I . THE REVEILLE is presented to P t.t.ahnry State College, with the compliments of the yearbook staff Fort Hays Kansas State College. vO l Q Editor the 50 th edition of the reveille FORT HAYS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE EDITOR Judy Leas ASSISTANT EDITORS Barbara Maglaras Mac Reed BUSINESS MANAGER Clinton Pearce The school seal as used on the cover of the 1923 Reveille. I In 1913, the young campus of Fort Hays State was cold and bleak with few buildings. Above, Pieken Hall, the gymnasium (now Martin Allen Hall), and the Industrial Building (now ' Rarick Hall.) Authorized in the fall of 1913, the Reveille has pic- tured fifty of the colleges sixty years. The changes which have taken place: the full accreditation of the col- lege, establishment of the graduate division and a six-year specialist program, the increase in enrollment, the development of the physical facilities and the turnover in thought, custom, and habit have been re- fleeted through the eyes of former members of the Reveille staff. 1913 was a memorable year for the students at Hays, President William Lewis took office, the school ' s name was officially changed from the Western Branch Normal School to Fort Hays Norma! School, and the Reveille printed its first edition. The first Reveille was produced by the staff of the State College Leader, headed by Alfred Richmond and A. 1 hisnant. Although not of the quality re- cjuired of today ' s books, the 1913-1914 Reveille was a sizable, well-done book of its day. Students make use of the Memorial Union facilities to relax after each day of classes. 2 TOP: A modern student teacher and her first grade pupils enjoy learning with the latest equipment. BOTTOM: Diligence and industry are in evidence in the 1911 Bookkeeping and typewriting classes. Spacious quarters and a modern curriculum challenge industrial arts students. From the first paperbound edition, the Reveille has grown to a 3 36- page volume. With the evolution of die yearbook, some traditions have arisen — among them the annual Reveille Ball. Many changes have taken place since the 1914 Reveille, both in the college and in the book. However, we have neither time nor space to stop and say " We shall now look back on what we have done ' We can- not look at what we have done because we are not finished, we are still doing. There is time for only a glimpse of the past and an opportunity to learn only a small portion of its teachings. Even as this is written, the 50th edition of the Reveille becomes history. This year will be remem- bered; that is one of the main purposes of this book. This year may not be singularly important, rather it will take its proper place in the panorama of Reveilles and college years. This is a year for reflection. This, too, is 1963 and we now present the story of a modern college, con- scious of the past but looking toward the challenge of the future. The earliest cafeteria was the forerunner of our Memorial Union as a gathering place for students. 4 fish. In the foreground, students study the fossil collection and the Man Inherits the Earth’ ' display. The museum in Forsyth Library attracts students and visitors. Probably best known is the world famous fish within a President M, C. Cunningham presents the tradi- tional trophy to Reveille Queen Vivi Sterling while Dave Parker, M. C s looks on. Table of Contents THE FACES . . . of Fort Hays State THE FELLOWSHIP . . . at Fort Hays State THE FUN . . . at Fort Hays State THE FRIENDS . . . of Fort Hays State 5 met ef re tty-aye at t y eye sty A , eeme ft my ye, eaett Ae y tt f t ' A ft Ae r (f f rye ftt t ytt tt t y s a ttye yyett ftp ft ft ft y ffttt m. . Ate y t tees rAattye tt tt at y trayss Aet y sAty s ytee may e A e “ arA e At A aycAt ec ft ft ytt yeyAyeae s t ftttt y a,).)f A aeAs M t Aft y e asses A t tte eay Ay, As AtAfyaAy ' es . e Aese aye Ae tees e SSey . ays At A— At aeat ett A, aye it ee ttyaA sectaA attt Z fftt ftt Aaees trA eA eAiayat ey ze tt y eeA eae. WILLIAM S PICKHN Principal, 1902-1913 CLARENCE E. RARICK President, 1933-194I WILLIAM A. LEWIS President, 19 13 ' 193 3 LYMAN D W OOSTER President, 1941-1949 6 JStai formal p» i irn Rifl ' d of tLt E . ty ' Uld . J 7- lt Fj,-» ihi ' W mdi,« CA •9° ' r- j ipa l Jennie Ward, who enrolled for the summer session in June, 1902, as Fort Hays State s first student. 9 @ zfe ZZ reA . . . ryZ J Jr ' Z YZay.i Z ZaZe rAanye m a eAany ny mrrZrZ. ._ Z an fe) eeZi n ary ZZ ZZ ZY ny.), aneZ de eZarj y), ZAeie facej r Zomeze ZZf rrZZrye. ZYZmZrnZ), eeanteZeeZ Zy nr e Z re nr aye an Z yore j yZZ f come ar rZ ye, ZeeriYny ZZr r rr errZ on Ze r i €eZZeye erne yer nZny j e Zawe rent ZZe r year.) on Z r eerm wi, Z Zeyeree.) rZanyr t ' n many ray.). ' Yer y jYerZi ye ye may Ze ZAe “ J ae re ZrrZ , erreZ Zee= ZaraZ y nyerZreereZ Ze jZeeZ e neZ yZa. ,), ZZar j a ZZ ay eZeme.l Zr nuc ear yZy.) ej ZaZerer erre.) . Z Zeie are ZAe ye ee.) r - ZrrZ . f Aayj YAZaZe— ZAe eree eZ em e, are srZreZaraZ Jrc aZ aneZ Zaa an yaeej aA rZ eZerrarZerrze ear eeZ, 6 Standing fwm left: Max Bickford, Topeka; W, F. Darien barker, Concordia; C. V. Kincaid, Independence; Henry A Bubb, Topeka; Whitley Austin, Salma; Ray Bvans, Kansas City. Seated; Leon N. Readier, Colby; Clyde M. Reed, Parsons; Dwight D. Klinqer. Ashland; Clement H. Halt, Coffeyville Board of Regents Cooperates ' Okay, you can snap the picture now. " A hearty laugh with Dean Garwood. Not pitching hay. Raising money for the United Fund. ' Freshmen, it’s up to you.” Opening convocation, Sep- tember 1962. Togetherness at home, sharing the newspaper with Mrs. Cunningham. 10 In 13 years as president of Fort Hays Kansas State College, Dr, M, C Cun- ningham has become a familiar per- sonage to thousands of Western and Central Kansans, Always available to make a talk, open a school, crown a queen, or in other ways give of his time and ef- forts, Dr. Cunningham has made the college s name rise as a symbol of ser- vice over the state. Besides this spirit of assistance and cooperation, though, there stands the record of solid achievement that he has established since 19 9, An almost 250 per cent gain in enrollment; a 60 per cent increase in faculty; and an aver- age of one building or remodeling pro- ject a year are all evidences of the pre- sident’s concern for providing high- caliber instruction and proper facilities for the youth of Kansas. Even more important is the presi- dent ' s insistence on quality in Fort Hays State ' s educational program, and under his leadership the college has rapidly gained stature in the academic world. With Administration President M. C Cunningham I I GARWOOD, JOHN D.: Dean of the Faculty; ATI.. Ph,M , Ph D. DALTON. STANDLEE V,: Registrar and Director of Admissions: A.B., M-A. KEATING, WALTER E.: Comptroller; A B„ M.S. Uie Reveille has related the academic and physical growth of Fort Hays State for 50 years Although the college was founded in 1902 — as the Western Branch of the State Normal School at Emporia — it was not until 1914 that the first volume of the Reveille ap- peared. This date coincided with the school receiving its first new name, Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, Liberal arts degrees were authorized in 1930, and graduate work was first offered in 1929, The school became a college in 1923 when its name was changed to Kansas State Teachers College at Hays, and eight years later, it was renamed Fort Hays Kansas State Col- lege to conform to its broader scope as a liberal arts college. The college ' s general objectives are to develop foun- dations for understanding man; to promote the apprecia- tion of cultural values; to teach the skills of acquiring additional knowledge, and to help students acquire concepts, facts, and skills necessary to a given vocation or profession. Fort Hays State is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the National Council for Accreditation of Teachers Educa- tion, the National Association of Schools of Music, and the American Association of University Women. Administration Guides School Policy STQUFFER, JEAN: Dean of Women; A,B. n B.S., M.A. THOMAS, DO LITE B: As- sistant to the President; B,S M.S. Extension, Alumni and Memorial Union An interview with a U.S, Food and Drug Administration chemist in the placement office of FHS. The Memorial Union cooks prepare for the rush at noon. Areas which play important roles in the life of the college are Extension and Correspondence, Alumni and Endowment Assns., Placement Service and Student Aids, and the Memorial Union. Off campus students are under jurisdiction of the Extension Service; loans, scholarships and student aids enable many students to complete their education; while alumni and friends of the college maintain contact with and assist the college program through the Alumni and Endow ment Assns. Student employment and job place- ment opportunities are channeled through the Placement and Aids offices, I lie Memorial Union, living room of the campus, is a learning laboratory for citizenship, leadership, and cooperation. ARTMAN, ETHEL V.: Exec. Sec. of Student Aids; BS. BRANDENBURG, BETTY: Asst. D j rector. Memorial Union; B S. BURNETT, HUGH: Director of Extension Service; B S M.A. GALLAGHER, HELEN M.: Asst. D i r e c t o r, Memorial Union; B S. LANDRUM, NITA M.: Sup- ervisor of Correspondence Study; B.S. STONES, HAROLD A.: Di- rector of Placement, Exec. Sec. Alumni Assoc; A.B., M.A. Seated y from left: Judy Ranker, Ellen Veed, Lila Colburn, Mate Campbell, Dennis McKee, Dean Garwood, Dr. Floyd Kinsingef, E. J r Spomer, Dr. Dale Dick, Marion Coulson, Standing, from left: Stand lee V. Dalton, Dr. Ralph Coder, Don Sleehta Faculty Senate The Faculty Senate evaluates and recommends academic policies to the faculty, which examines them for approval. If approved, the faculty then recommends the policy to the administration for enactment. General supervision of the catalo- gue, the schedule of classes, and the advisement procedure arc also part of the senate ' s duties The faculty of each division elects one of its members to serve on the senate for one year. There are three ex-officio members: the registrar, the dean of the graduate division, and the dean of the faculty. After serving two consecutive terms, one year must elapse before a member may be re-elected. IB Biological Scientists Probe the Mysteries of Life TOMANEK, GERALD; Chr, o f Div., Prof, of Biol.; A,B., M.S., Ph.D CLARK, THAINE: Asst Prof, of Agn.; B.S., M S. ELY, CHARLES: Asst. Prof, of Zool,; B.S., M.S., Ph.D, FI-EHARTY, EUGENE: Asst Prof, of Biol.: A.B,, M-S. K INSINGER, FLOYD: Assoc. Prof, of Botany; B.S., M.S., Ph D McFARLAND. HENRY: Asst. Prof, of Biol.; B.S., M.S. PIERSON, DAVID: Asst Prof, of Biol.; A.B., M.A.. Ed.D REYNOLDS, HOWARD: Assoc, Prof, of Botany; B.S., M S., Ph D. RIEGEL, ANDREW: Asst. Prof of AgrL, Supt of Farm; B.S., M.S. SCHMITZ. LESTER; Assoc, Prof, of Agri.; B.S., M S. SCHRODER, ELTON: Asst, Prof, of Zool.; A.B., M A. SIMONS, KENNETH; Assoc. Prof, of Botany; B.S„ M.S. WALKER, NEIL: Asst, Prof, of Zool.; B.S., M.A. WELLS, JAMES: Asst. Prof, of Agri ; B.S., M.S. STROUP, LEORA: Chr. of Div., Prof, of Nurse Educ.; A.B Mr A., Ph.D. BROWN, SYBIL: lost, in Nurse Educ ; R.N., B.S. COLBURN. LILA: Inst, in Nurse Educ,; R.N., B.S. PUTNAM, NANCY: Inst, in Nurse Educ ; R.N., B S, Earth’s Substances and Laws Interest Physical Scientists CHOGUILL, HAROLD: Chr. of Div. t Prof, of Chem.; A.R., M.A,, Ph.D. ALMQUIST, EDWARD: Asst. Prof, of Phys. Sci.; A.B., M.S. BROOKS, DOYLE: Assoc. Prof, of Physics; B.S., A.B,, M,S. CATHEY, EVERETT, JR : Inst, in Physics; A.R., M.S. DRYDEN, LAURENCE: Asst. Prof, of Math.; B.S., M.S. ETTER, ORVILLE: Asst. Prof, of Math.; B.S., M.S. HALPERM, WILLIAM: Asst. Prof, of Chetfl.; B.A,, M.S. MARSHALL, EVERETT: Asst Prof, of Math ; A.B.. M.A. McGREGOR, J D.: Inst, in Geology; B.S., M.S. RICHARDS, ROBERT. Asst. Prof, of Chem.; B.S.. M.S. ROLFS, MARVIN: Inst, in Math.; B S. M.A. RUMPEL, MAX: Inst, in Chem.; A.B., PhD. STAGE, DORIS: Prof, of Chem,; A.B., PhD TOALSON, WILMONT: Assoc, Prof, of Math.; A.B., M.A. VEED. ELLEN: Inst, in Math.; A.B., M.A. WALKER, MYRL: Asst. Prof, of Geolo- gy, Director of Museums; B.S., M.A. WITTEN, MAURICE: Inst, in Physics; A B. t M.A. YOUMANS, HUBERT: Asst. Prof, of Chem,; A.B . M S,, Ph D. Q t? P 17 Language, Literature and Speech Aid Into Cultural Backgrounds and REINDORP. REGINALD: Chr. of Div., Prof.; B.A. : M.A., Ph D. PhD, APPLEGATE, MALCOLM: Inst. 1ft Journ.; B S M A. BOGART, KATHERINE: Assoc Prof, of Eng.; A.R.. M.A. COSTIGAN, JAMES: Inst, In Speech; B.S., M S. COULSON, MARION: Assoc. Prof, of Eng.; B.S., M S. DUN A VAN, ALBERT: Assoc. Prof, of Speech; B.S., M.A. GARNER, NAOMI: Asst. Prof, of Eng.; A H, M.A. GRABER, PAL L: Prof, of Lang.; A.B.. M.A., Ph.D. GREENWOOD. AUDREY: Asst. Prof, of Lang : A B.. M.A., Ph D. HERNDON, GENEVA: Prof of Speech; B.S.. M.A . Ph D. HILLMAN, JOHN: Inst, in Eng.: BA. M.A. KETCHUM, HARRIET: Assoc. Prof, of Speech; A.B., M.A. KL ' CHAR, ROMAN: Asst Prof, of Lang.; B M.. M.L.S., Ph D LACEY, MABEL; Assoc. Prof of Eng.; B.S., M.A. LINNEY DONABEL: Inst in Eng.; B.A , M.A, MAHER, WILLIAM: Inst, in Eng.; A.B., M.A. McFARLAND, ALICE: Asst. Prof, of Eng,; B.S., M S, MILLER, ROGER: Inst, in Eng.; B.A.. M.A MORRISON, ALICE: Assoc. Prof of Eng.; B EL. M.A PARISH, VERNA: Prof, of Eng.; B.S., M.A.. Ph D. F ORSYTH LIBRARY Students in Communication, Insight Self-Expression ROGERS, KATHERINE Inst, in Journ,; B $ . M.A, SACKE1T, SAMUEL: Assoc Prof, of Eng A.B., M.A . Ph D, SEIBERT, MARY JO: Inst, in Radio; A B., M.A. SPANGLER, ROBERT: Inst. in Journ.; Dir, of News and Publications; A.B., M.A. START, JAMES: Prof, of Speech; B.S. f MA STOUT, ROBERTA: Prof, of Eng.; A.B,, M.A., Ph D. TOW, TED: Inst, in Journ,; A.B. WINTER LIN, De WAYNE: Inst, in Lang.; A B . MA. Many Services Offered by Division of Library Science FRIESNER, PAUL: Chr. of Div., Prof.; A.B , M S CAMPBELL, MARC. JR Asst. Prof . Reference Librarian; B.S. h M.A, CHRISTOPHER, RACHEL. Asst. Prof., Bibliography Librarian; A.B„ HELLEM, MARGERY: Asst Prof Catalog Librarian; A.B., M.A. KEMPER, ROBERT: Inst., Acquisitions Librarian. B.A. MULLEN, EUGENE: Inst., Circulation Librarian; A.B. RILEY, ESTA LOU: Inst , Serials Librarian; A.B., M.A, VAN ACKEREN, MARGARET: Assoc. Prof. h Documents Librarian; A.B. h B.S. 19 Education and Psychology Train Students for Future Services HARBIN. CALVIN: Chr. of Div„ Prof, of Educ.; B.S., Mi, Ed.D, BROACH, BILLY: Prof, of Educ.; B.S., MS, Ed D. DALEY, BILLY: Assoc. Prof, of Educ,; B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D. DECHANT, EMERALD: Assoc. Prof, of Educ.; A.B., M.S., Ph.D, DICK, DALE: Prof of Psy.; B.S, M.A.. Ph D DOBBS, EDITH: Asst. Prof of Educ.; B.S., M S. EVANS, GARY: Asst. Prof of Psy.; B.S,, M S. FRAME. NORMAN: Asst. Prof, of Educ.; B.S., M.Ed. GLADMAN, ORIN: Asst. Prof, of Educ., B A., M.Ed,, Ed.D. GROESBECK, HULDA: Assoc Prof, of Educ.; B.S., Ed.M.. Ed.D GWYNN, WILLIAM; Asst Prof of Psy.. Dir. of Psychological Ser- vices; A.B, Ph D HAMILTON, SAMUEL: Prof, of Philosophy; AB„ B.D, M.A Ed.D. KUHN. JEANNE; Prof, of Educ B.S., M.A , Ed.D. PEOPLES, CROCKER: Asst. Prof of Psy ; B.S., Ph.D PRICE, GORDON: Asst. Prof, of Edge. , A.B , M S., Ed D. PROCTOR, DAVID: Assoc Prof, of Psy.; A.B., Ph.D. SMOOT. KENNETH: Asst. Prof, of Psy.: A.B.. M.A. STAVEN, LAVIER: Asst Prof, of Educ.; A.B,, M S., Ed.D. WOOD, CLEMENT: Prof of Educ, and Head of Department of Education; B.S.. M.A., Ed.D, YOUMANS, RAYMOND: Assoc. Prof of Educ.; A.B., M.A., Ed.D 20 ■Hi Applied Arts Seek to Further Creative Talent CAIN, RICHARD: Chr. of Div., Prof, of Indus. Arts: B.S. t M.S., Ed.D, BEESLEY, ALICE: Prof, of Home Economics, Head of Dep- of Home Economics; B.S., M.S. BERLAND, JOHN: Asst. Prof, of Art; B,S , M.Ed., M.A. BOOR, JEROME: Inst, in Indus, Arts; B.S,, M.S. BROOKS, RAYMOND; Assoc. Prof, of Indus. Arts, Superintend- ent of Buildings; B.S., M S. DELLINGER, MARTHA: Asst. Prof, of Art; A.B , M.A., M.F.A, GWYNN, SUE Inst, in Art; B A. HENNESSEY, EVERETT: Inst, in Indus. Arts; B.S,. M S, HOFFMAN, MAXINE: Asst. Prof, of Home Economics; B.S„ M.S. HUFFMAN, RALPH: Assoc. Prof, of Indus. Arts; B.S,, M.Ed. KREBS, JUNE: Inst, in Home Economics; B.S., M.S, McKEE, DENNIS: Assoc. Prof, of Indus, Arts; B.S., M.A, MOSS, JOEL: Prof, of Art, Head of Dep. of Art: B.S., M.A., Ed.D, NELSON, REX: Asst. Prof, of Indus. Arts; B.S,, M.S, THORNS, JOHN, JR : Assoc Prof, of Art; A.B., M.A., M.F.A. 2 ! Social Sciences Build Foundations for Professional Careers MORELAND, WILLIAM: Chr of Di v , Prof, of Pol. Sri. and Soc.: A B„ M.A., Ph D. BARILO W. ROBERT: Inst in History; A.B„ M.A. CHIPMAN, DONALD: Asst. Prof, of History: A.B., MS., PhD, COLLIER. KENT: Asst. Prof, of Pol. Sex., Exec, Sec. of En- dowment Assoc.; B.S., A B. CREIGHTON, JOHN: Asst, Prof, of History; A.B., M.A. DAVIDSON, GORDON: Asst. Prof, of History; A.B., M.A. MARCUS. RICHARD: Asst. Prof, of History; AIL, M.A. SI.ECHTA, DONALD: Asst Prof, of Pol. Sri,: A.B., M S., LL,B, SMITH, WILD A: Asst, Prof, of History; A.B , M.S., Ph.D TOMLINSON, JOHN: Inst, in Pol. Sri.; A.B , M S. WELTY, RAYMOND: Prof, of History; B.S.. M.A,. PhD WITT, ROBERT: Asst, Prof, of Pol. Sri and Soc.; A.B., M.A, 22 Economics and Business Offer Subjects Pertinent to the Modern World THOMPSON, LEONARD- Chr. of Div., Prof, of Eton, and Bus.; B,$, in Ed B.S. in Commerce, MB. A,, Ph D. COOK, KENNETH: Asst. Prof of Econ and Bus.; A.B , M.A. ERIK SEN, DOUGLAS: Inst, in Eton, and Bus.; B-5,, B.S,, M.A. G ALLION, LEONA: Inst, in Eton, and Bus.; B.S, M.A. LEVITT, RICHARD: Assoc. Prof, of Eton, and Bus., A.B., M.A. McCARTNEY, ERNEST: Prof, of Eton.. A.B., M.A., PhD. ROOME, CHARLES: Inst, in Econ, and Bus.; A.B.. A M, SPOMER, E, J.: Assoc Prof, of Eton, and Bus.; A B., M S, THOMAS, ARCHIE: Prof, of Eton.; B5 M S., Ed.D. THOMAS, CAROL: Inst, in Eton, and Bus,; B.S. M.Ed. WALDEN, J.B.: Inst, in Econ. and Bus.; B.S., M S, , WALL, GEORGE: Asst, Prof, of Eton, and Bus.; B.S,, M.B.A. WESTLEY, JOHN: Inst, in Econ. and Bus,; B.S.C, M,S. Music Opens Many Avenues Toward Cultural Appreciation HERREN, LLOYD, Chr. of Div , Prof, of Music; B,S., M.M,, Ed.D. BARTHOLOMEW, LELAND: As- soc. Prof, of Music; A,B., M.M,, Ph D DILLEY, LYLE, Asst. Prof, of Music; B M.Ed., M M. FELTEN, LUCILLE: Assoc. Prof, of Music; B.S. MOORE, MARY MAUDE: Asst. Prof, of Music; B.M., MM. MOYERS, EDWIN: Asst. Prof, of Music; B.M., M.A. GAG, RUTH: Inst. in Music; A.Mus.A., L.R.AM., M.M. PALMER, HAROLD: Assoc, Prof, of Music; B.S., B.M. M.S, SCHLEICH, PHYLLIS: Asst. Prof, of Music; B.M,Ed. ( M.S, STOUT, DONALD: Assoc. Prof, of Music; B.M., M.M. WILKINS, WILLIAM: Assoc, Prof, of Music; B.S., M.M. 23 Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation Trains Teachers and Promotes the Health and Well-Being of College Students BELISLE, JAMES: Chr. of Physical Educ.; B.S., BAILEY, JOAN: Asst, Prof. of Phy ska! Educ.; B.S. t M S. BAXTER, INEZ: Inst, in Health, Col- lege Nurse; R.N. BIGBY, PHYLLIS: Inst, in Physical Educ.; B.S., M.S„ COOK, FRANCES: Inst, in Health. College Nurse; R.N, COLHAM, NANCY: Inst, in Physical Educ.; B.S., M S, FRANCIS, ALEX: Assoc. Prof, of Phy- sical Educ.; B.S., M.A. GROSS, PAUL: Prof, of Physical Educ.. Director of Athletics; B.S., M.A. KROLL, WALTER: Prof, of Health, Physical Educ. and Recreation, B.S T M S , P.E.D. McCONNELL, WAYNE: Asst. Prof, of Physical Educ.; Ph B., M S McNEIL. EDGAR: Asst. Prof, of Phys- ical Educ,; B.S., M S. R INKER, J L D Y: Inst, in Physical Educ.; A.B , M.S. SL T RAM, CADE: Assoc. Prof, of Physi- cal Educ ; A.B., M.S, Phi Kappa Phi A total of 30 Fort Hays State College seniors have been accorded the highest academic rec- ognition they can earn — election to Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity. Phi Kappa Phi is a parallel of Phi Beta Kappa, and is chartered in colleges and uni- versities offering applied arts and sciences. No more than ten per cent of a graduating class may be selected for this honor. Electees arc chosen from the top 12l 2 per cent of the graduating class on the basis of demonstrated scholarship and potential contribution to so- ciety. Brown, Judith Crowder, Barbara. Dingcs, Lucille Dirks, Martha Arnhold, Rose Bodge. James Brendel, Shirley Ehrlich, Larry Fehrenbacher, Sherry Forsyth, Jay D. Fyfe. John Gtennemeier, Larry Gnad, Leroy Herman. Anna Higgins, Patrick Holmes, Sandra Howard, Gaylene Krug. Donald Magi ms, Barbara Misegadis, Yvonne Pancake, Samuel Funis, Lawrence Ruth. Marylin Schlegel, Paul Smith, Marcene Stephenson, Marcelyn Sunderland, David Not Pictured Boxbergcr, Frances Ha berm an, Col eta Jantz, Sara 25 Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Nominations for Who ' s Who Among Students Jn American Universities And Colleges are made by the faculty from seniors who have a grade index of at least 2,0. Criteria for selection are scholarship, potential leadership ability, and participation in college activities. Each year, 750 colleges and univer- sities across the nation recognize their outstanding students by conferring this honor. This year, 33 Fort Hays State seniors fill the quota, Bebb, Karen Bodge, James Bren del, Shirley Brown, Judith Dinges, Lucille Dirks, Martha Ehrlich, Larry Fell ten backer. Sherry Forsyth, Jay D, Fyfe, John Glenri neier, Larry Gnad, Leroy Greenwood, Gloria Heil, Richard Herman, Anna Holmes, Sandra Howard, Gaylene Maglaras, Barbara Marak, Betty Margheim, Shara Misegadis, Yvonne Pancake, Sam Pedigo, Larry Roth, MaryJm Schleget, Paul Smith, Marcene Springfeldt, Martha Stephenson, Marcel yn Sunderland, David Thiele, Patricia 26 Summer Session Master’s Candidates The summer session at Fort Hays State is one of the most important components of the college pro- gram, Increased teac hing requirements have brought many teachers to the campus each summer. These sessions give added interest by offering such oppor- tunities as a geography field course, which last year included a trip to Europe, and this year includes a trip to Hawaii. The Aero-Space Workshop takes the class to a major air base on the West Coast. The 1962 summer enrollment included students from 82 Kansas counties, 25 other states, and seven other countries. The total enrollment was 1,750. A total of 195 degrees were conferred: 129 bachelors, 64 masters, and two specialists in education, bringing the total of degrees conferred in 1962 to 558. ANDERSON, LARRY, Hoxie — M.A, History BANNISTER, MARCIA, Jewell— M.S, Speech BECK, ROBERT, Elmwood, Qkla.— M.S, Psy- chology BIRCKHEAD, ROGER, Wichita— M S , Ind. Arts Educ,; Quid, and Counseling BIRD, LEONARD, Norton— M S., GukL and Counseling CATON, JAMES, Hays— M S., Speech CHISM, JOSEPH, Hays — M.S,, Earn. DARNELL, DONALD, Plainville — M S., Z 00 L DREILING, THERESA, Victoria— M.S. , Speech FERGUSON, WILLARD. Hays— M S, Biol. JONES, DALE, Dodge City— M S., Psych. KNOERNSCHILD, EDWIN, Farrar Mo. — M.5.. Educ, Admin, KUGLER THOMAS, Great Bend — -M.S, Educ, Adm. KUGLER, VERGENE, Great Bend— M S., Music Educ. LICK, KEITH, Haxton, Colo.— M S., Educ. Adm, MEIER, LARRY. Utica— M S Ind. Arts Educ. and Bus. MO R R I SSEY . DOUG I AS, Woodsto n— M . S . , Gutd. and Counseling NORTH, HARRY, Lamed— M S., Ind. Arts Educ, and Educ. RAY, ARTHUR, Sterling, M.S., Fhys. Educ. SCHMIDT, GENE, Hays— M S., Chem. SHORT, DONALD, Good land— M.S „ Pol. Sd, SIMONS, MARJORIE, Hays— Specialist in Educ. Guid, and Counseling SULLIVAN, NORMA, Lincoln, 111.— M S., Educ. WILSON, FRANCIS, Leoti— M.S., Music Educ. WRIGHT, ROBERT, Atwood — M.S, Eng. 27 SUMMER SESSION AMERINE, BETHEL, Goodland— B.S. in Edu c, BALE. ELIZABETH, Sublette — ITS. in Educ. BANISTER, TERRY, Ellis— B.S, in Bus. BEARLEY, DON, Atwood— B.S. , Math BLAINE, STEVE, Colby — A.B, English BOXBERGER, LOTTIE, Hays— B.S, in Educ CLARK, NANCY, Munden— B.S. in Educ, COBBS, ELBERT, Newton— B.S. in Ind. Arts DODD, MYRNA, Esbon. — B.S, in Educ, DODRILL, JAMES, Gove — B.S. in Bus. DILLON, TERRY, Gksco— B.S, in Educ. FRANK, DENA, Norton— B.S. in Educ. FRITSCHEN, WILLIAM, Logan — B.M. FORD KING, Lucas=AB„ Psy. GAINES, EMMA, Phillipsburg— B.S. in Educ. GARRELTS, GAYLE, Ransom— A. B., Pol. Sci. and Soc. GLASSCOCK, CAROL, St. John— B. S., in Bus. GRIMM, MARIE, Jewell— B.5., Gen. Sci. GRIZZELL, GEORGE, Claflin— B.S, in Art HAFLIGER, WAUNETA, Wakee- ney — B.S. in Educ. HAMILL, MARY, Atwood— B.S, in Educ. HARVEY, BERNICE, Quinter— B.S. in Educ. HAKVEY, LYLE, Quinter— B.S. in Educ, HEIM, JOSEPH, Hoxie — B,S. in Bus. JONES, DOROTHY, Timken— B.S. in Educ. JONES. LORENA. Moran— B.S, in Educ. KELCH. GLORIA. Healy— B.S. in Educ. KENYON. BARBARA, Bogue— B.S. in Educ. KHERDE. MADHLKAR, India— Botany KOHLS, GAIL, Ellsworth— B.S. in Educ, KOLAMCY, KATE, Goodland— B.S. in Educ, KRENTZEL, MARLIN, Garden City — B.S. in Educ. LUKEN, AURA, Goodland — ' B.S. in Educ. MALMBERG, VIRGINIA, Hays— B.S. in Educ. MASON, LETHA, Smith Center— B.S. in Educ. McCLAIN, EDlXA, Waldo— B.S. in Educ. McCOMAS, RUTH, Dodge City— B.S. in Educ, McCHRISTIAN, EILEEN, La Crosse — B.S, in Educ. 28 Undergraduate Degree Candidates McCOY, LOIS, Ness City— B.S. in Bus. McFALL, MAR Y, Coats— B.S., Gen, Set.; Diploma in Nursing McGUIRE MARILYN, Hays— B S Gen. Sti.; Dip. in Nursing MILTON, NELLIE, Basehor— A. B,, History MORSS, ANNETTE, Ellsworth— B. S. in Educ. MOTHERSHEAD, CAROLYN, Salina — BS. in Bus. MOWERY, JUDITH, Osborne- B.S. in Edut, ML ' NDS, JOHN, Burton— B.S,, Math MURPHY, ELLSWORTH, Russell B.S. in Bus. NICKEL, NELDA, Glade B.S. in Educ. PACKARD, RICHARD, Gove- B.S. in Educ, PARKER, MERLE, Brewster— P. Gr. PATTERSON. HELEN, Hoismg- ton— A.B. , Eng. FELLOW, ROBERT, Kansas City - — B.S, in Bus, POPP. DEAN, Russell— B.S, in Educ RENNER, DOROTHY, Oakley— B.S. in Educ. ROMEISER, GARY, Rush Center — B.S. in Phys. Educ. SALYER, KAREN, Coldwater— B.S, in H, Ec. SCHMALZRI ED, BBVERL Y , Dighton— B.S. in H. Ec. SCHULZ, DONNA, Ellsworth— B.S in Educ. SCHUMACHER, WAYNE. Hays — A B., Eng. SMITH, ROBERT, Lenora— A.B., Eng, SOLIDAY, PHYLLIS, Cimarron — B.S, in Educ. SPRICK. DOROTHY, Stockton— B.S. in Educ. STOSS, JOHN, Otis— A. B., Speech SUHLER, CAROL, Lamed — B.S., Gen. Sci.; Dip. in Nursing SWEENEY, JERRY, Grcensburg— A. B., History TOI-AND, KIMBERLY, Lucas— Dip, in Nursing TOWNS, BILLY, Hays — B,S. in Ind, Arts TRI1T, FRANCIS, Hays — B.S. in Bus. UNRUH. BEULAH, Pawnee Rock — B.S. in Educ. WAHLMEIER, DENNIS, Clayton — B S. in Phys. Educ, WAHLMEIER, DENNIS, Clayton — B.S. in Phys Educ. WALKER, DALE, Englewood— B. S. in Ind. Arts WEBSTER, JOLENE. Stockton — A.B., Lang. WH TTM ER . GEORGE, Dor ranee — B.S,, Math WOOD, CHARLES, Kinsley— A.B,, Eng. 29 GRADUATE DIVISION Graduate student Hossein Rahim ian and Dr. Howard Reynolds compare botany problems here and in India. C GERALD. Osborne — Eng. IS. WARREN Hudson — Phvs, Educ. BAUGH, RICHARD. Hays— Psych. ARIAS, AUGUSTO. Colombia, S. A.— Bus. BAHM. ELDEAN. Scott City— Math BORXEMAKX, JAMES, Torring- ton, Wyo. — Art Educ. BOYD. R. MARVIN. Atwood— Education CLEMENT. ARCHIE. Hill Citv— Hist. DAVIS, EUGENE. Oakley— Ind, Arts DAVISON. WILLIAM, Tribune- Ind, Arts GOOD. LARRY, Hugoton — BioL GRAVES. GAR Y. Healy— Ind. Arts HAM ANN FREDRICK. Tribune Biol. HARKSEN. JOHN Webster. S. Dak. — Zool. HEFFEL. LARRY. Dorrance— Hist. HENDRICKSON, MILTON. Hays — Em:, HOGG. MARY. EJlinwood— P. Graduate H ORM E L . DE ANNA, A da— Ed u c. HUBERT. CRAIG Hays— Educ, Admin, HUEBNER, RONALD. Bushton— Ind. Arts HULLMAN, EX)N. St. John Ind Arts KEMPER. JOYCE, Hays— P. Grad- uate. KERSTETTER, REX, Protection — Botany LUNSFORD, LARRY. Great Bend —Botany MARTIN, DANNY, Chase— BoC any NAGEL. HAROLD, Alton— Boo any NORTON. BEN. Abilene — Art PARISH. HARLIE, Great Bend— Chem, PETERSILJE. FRANK. Cunning- ham— Art PUTUHEXA. ANNE, Indonesia— P. Graduate RAHIM IAN. HOSSEIN. Tehran, Iran — Botany RLTH. DARREL. Johnson — Agri STEINKE, RUTH, Fowler— Educ WALKER, CARL. McCracken— Eng. W ILLIAMS. Dale. Florence — Phvs. Educ. WILLSON, CHARLES, akeeney — -Bus. WTNGO. WAYNE, Hays— Hist. WOOD. CHARLES. Kinslev— Eng. ZOHNER. ELEANOR. Penokee— Art 30 ACKERMAN, RONALD C, Ear- ned — B.S. in Bus. ADAMS, JUDY K.. Lyons— A. B., Psy. IRC ALUMBALCtH, JOANNE, Hays — A.B., French, APS LEY, KENNETH E„ Osage City — A.B., Eng. Scriblerus Club ARM HOLD, ROSE M , Hays— A. B., Hist. Delta Zeta, Phi Alpha Theta, WLO, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Phi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who, SNEA, Young Democrats, Spanish Club ARY, DELORES I., Densmore— B. M, Music. Sigma Alpha Iota, Concert Choir ARY, MIKEL V., Lewis — A.B., Hist, Sigma Taxi Gamma, Track ASHBY, OREN E., Dtghton— B.S. in Art, Sigma Phi Epsilon ASHER, VELDA P„ Almena— A.B., Eng, Lambda Iota Tau, French Club, Concert Choir AUGUSTINE, GLEN W , Lenora — B.S, in Bus., Newman Club AUGUSTINE, SHIELA K., Ellis — B.S, in Educ. Young Demo., Newman Club BA ALMA N, THOMAS P., Grin- nell — B.S them. Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Seventh Cavalry, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Chem. Club, Newman Club BAIRD, JAMES R., Brewster— B.S. in Bus. Football BAKER, JOHN R , Abilene— B.S in Bus. Phi Sigma Epsilon (treas.) Young Demo. BALDWIN, RICHARD G, Zur- ich— B.S,, Biol. Beta Beta Beta (Sec.), Union Board, Union Movie Comm., Program Council Seniors Class of ’63 BALL, GARRY E, Assaria— B.S, in Art. Reveille BARNES. BIRKLEY A , Colby — B.M, Mu- sic. Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Who ' s Who. MENC, Choral Union, Band, Orchestra, Clar. Choir, Christian Youth, KMEA BARNGRGVER. LOREN L.. Dodge City— B.S. in Ind. Arts. BA RT HO LOME W , PHILLIP E . , G rea t Bend — B S, in Ind. Arts. Ind Arts Club (v. pres ) Young Rep. BAUER, KAREN L., Radium— B.S. in H. Ec WLO, Kappa Omicron Phi, SNEA, Who ' s Who, Home Ec. Chib BAUMRUCKER, THOMAS J. s Gorham— B.S. in Agri. and Math. BAY, ROBERT W„ Russell— B.S in Bus BEBB, KAREN D„ Norton— A. B. Eng. Al- pha Lambda Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Who 5 Who, Wesley Found, (v. pres.) Little Thea- tre, German Club BECKER, CAROLE, Luray— B.S,. Gen. Sci Diploma in Nursing- KSSNA, Nurses Club BECKER, HARRIET J , LaCrosse— B.S. in Art BEECHER, DOROTHY I., Hill City- -B.M , Music. Sigma Alpha Iota (pres.) WLO, Kit Kats (sec.) Young Rep., French Club, Con- cert Choir BEGLER, JERALD D , Ellis— B.S. in Bus, 31 BEHNKE, O. GERALD, Kinsley ’ — B.S. in Agri. Wrestling BE RE NS, LEROY J r , Hays — A.B., Chem . BERGMAN, PAUL E., Osborne— B.S,, Botany. Alpha Kappa Lambda BETTENBKOCK CHARLOTTE, KanopoUs — B.S. in Educ. BICE, CARL M., Kinsley— B.M. Music, Phi Mu Alpha, Concert Choir, Singers BICE. CAROLYN S ., St. John— A.B., Span. Dames BIGGE, ROBIN L., Stockton— B.S. in Educ. IRC, WRA BIRNEY ELMER C,, Satanta— B.S., Biol. Beta Beta Beta BIRNEY, MARCIA F.. Satanta— B.S. in Educ, SNEA. Dames BIRNEY. SHERMAN D.. Bucklin —A.B., Psych. BLAUER, ' EARL R., Phiilipsburg — B.M., Mus. Phi Mu Alpha BLYSTONE, JOYCE E., Kanorado — B.S. in Bus. Kappa Phi (treas.) Wesley Found, (treas.) BODGE, JAMES W., PhdEipsburg ’ — B.S.,, Math. Kappa Mu EpsiEon, Delta Epsilon, Seventh Cav,, K- Club (pres). Who ' S Who, Phi Kappa Phi. Basketball BOGNER, JOHN E„ Sharon— B.S. in Ind Arts. Ind. Arts Club, Newman Club BOND, FRANKLIN G , Byers— B.S. in Educ Alpha Kappa Lambda BONNER, ORVILLE W., Leoti— B.S., BioL and Chem. BOSTON, BRIAN K , Ellsworth — B.S, in Educ. BOXBERGER, FRANCES M., Rus- sell — B.S. in Bus, Honors Program, Phi Kappa Phi BOYD. AGNES Monument— A.B.. Psych, and Eng. Gamma Del- ta, SNEA BRASWELL, JUDY, Otis— A.B., Speech and Math Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Psi Omega - BRENDEL, SHIRLEY ] . Hays— A.B., Hist. Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Whos Who, SNEA BRINKMAN, DIEDRICK N. h Cimarron — B.S. in Bus. Track, K- Club BROWN, JUDY A., Lucas— B.S. in Home Ec. Kappa Omicron Phi, Who s W h o, Phi Kappa Phi, WLO, Home Ec. Club, SNEA, Luth, Stud. Assoc. Intricate Skills Are a Part of Seniors’ Training BROWN, MARY, Hays— B.S. in Educ. SNEA BRYANT, CARROL, Dighlon— B.S. in Bus. BUNKER, THOMAS, Hay$ — B.M,, Music, Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Newman Club BURK. ROSALIE, Good I and — B.S. in Educ. BUTLER, MICHAEL, Hoisington— B,S. in Bus. Y. Rep. BYLER, DONNA, Kalvesu— B.S., Biol. Sci, Beta Beta Beta, SNEA CALLAHAN, RONALD, Goodland— B.5., Math, CAMPBELL. DEAN, Hays— A.B., Eng. Delta Sigma Phi CAPREZ, LIONEL, Waldo— A.B., Geol, German Club, IRC CARLEY, CURTIS, Hays— A.B., Zool. Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Phi Omega CASKEY, WALLACE, Ellis — B.S-, Math. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Union Hosp. Comm. CHANNELL, JOHN, Goodland— B.S., Biol. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Basketball CHURCHILL, SHIRLEY, Hays— B.S. in Educ, CLARK. MARY, WaKeeney— B.S. in Educ, SNEA, WRA, Glee Club, Home Econ. Club CLARK, RUTH, Belleville— B,$. in Educ. SNEA CLARKE, DALE, Great Bend — B.S, in Ind, Arts CLEMENT, SIGRID, Hill City— A. B. Hist. Delta Zeta, Phi Alpha Theta, SNEA COBLENTZ, JOHN, Salina— B.S, in Ind, Arts. I nd, Arts Club COFFEY, DON, Hays— B.S. , GeoL and Biol COLBURN, MARGIE, Stockton— B.M. , Music. Sigma Alpha Iota, WLO, Concert Choir, Singers COMMONS, MONTE. Virgil— B.S. in Bus. COOKE. RONALD, Medicine Lodge— A3 , Eng. COOPER, MARGARET, Moscow— B.S, in Educ. CORNWELL, DOROTHY, Hays— B.S. in Art COVEY, ROBERT, Beverly— B.S. , Math. Sigma Tau Gamma CRONIN, MAD A, Pierceville — B.S in Home Eton. Kappa Omicron Phi, SNEA, Home Econ Club CROWDER, BARBARA, Dodge City— B.S. in Educ, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, SNEA CUNNINGHAM, GLEN, La Crosse — B.S., Math. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Kappa Mu Epsilon, SNEA (treas.) CURTIS, PHILLIP, St. John— B.S. in Educ. Sigma Alpha Eta CURTIS, ROBERT, St. John— B.S. in Agri. DANIEL, CLYDE, Glen Elder, B.S. in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club DANIEL, LINDA, Glen Elder— B.S. in Educ. DAVIDSON, LARRY, Wakefield— B.S. in Bus. K- Club, Cross Country, Track DAY, JON, El Dora do — B.S., Gen. Sti. Track DEAN, GARY, Hill City— R.S., Biol DECKER, LAURENCE, Satanta — A, EL, Chem, Chem. Club, German Club DEINES, MARILYN, Natoma — B.S, in Home Econ. Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. Rep. DELAY, FREDRICK, Quinter— B,S. in Bus, Alpha Kappa Lambda (v. pres.) DIEMER, GEORGE, Goidwater— B.S. in Ind, Arts. Ind. Arts Club . DIETZ, LARRY, Collyer — A B., Hist, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Student Council Research and Study Bring Academic DJNGES, LUCILLE, Hays— A. B., E ng., French Lamb- da lota Tan (sec.-treas.), Honors Sem., Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, French Club (pres ), Newman Club DIRKS, MART HA, Wa Keeney — A.B., French. L. Thea- ire. Alpha Lambda Delta, French Club, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, Outstanding Actor Award. L. Theatre —1961, 1962 CONNER, GARY, Kanorado — A.B., Physics, Math. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Pi Sigma Pi, K-Club. Track. Math Club (v. pres.) DRAKE. LYNN. Nekoma — B$. in Educ. Sigma Alpha Iota (pres.), SNEA, Band, Orch.. Woodwind quintet DR FILING. LILLY, Garden City — B.S, in Home Eton, Home Econ. Club. Newman Club DUER, COLINE, St John— B.S. in Educ. Kappa Phi (pres.), Wesley Found, (sec. and worship chm.) DUNLOP, ROGER, Plains — A,R., Eng. Newman Club, Young Dern., SNEA DYER, ROBERT , Great Bend— B 5. in Ind. Arts. Ind, Arts Club EBEL, DAVID, Russell— A.B. Chem., Math Alpha Phi Omega, Chem. Club, German Club EDW ARDS. ISABEL, Goodland— B.S. in Educ. SNEA EHRLICH, LARRY, Russell— A.B. , Psych, Phi Eta Sigma, 7th Gav. (pres,). Delta Epsilon, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, Soph Gass (v. p ). Associated Students (pres.) (3), German Club, IRC, Stu. Council ELLIS, DANNY, Burdett— A.B . Math ELLIS, DONNA, Colby— B,S, in Educ. SNEA ENGEL. DONATA, Oakley— B.M„ Music. Choral Union, Newman Club, Orch,. SNEA ENGEL, LI ANNE. Wellington — B.S. in Phys. Educ. Alpha Gamma Delta, Eta Rho Epsilon, Tigcrettes, Orchesis. Twirling Corps ESSMJLLER, ROBERT, Great Bend— B.S in Agri. ESTES, ARLENE, Kanorado— B.S. in Educ. SNEA (Sec ), WRA EUBANK, PAUL, Protection — B.S. in Agri. Ind, Arts Club EVEL, SHIRLEY, Arnold— B.S. in Educ. SNEA, Glee Club, Softball EYE. KENNETH. Hays— B.S. in Bus. Phi Eta Sigma, Lambda Iota Tau (v, pres.) FAIR, WARREN. Solomon— B.S.. Biol Biol Club, I ntra murals FANKH AL T SER, CARL, Haviland- — B.S. in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club FARN ' EY. JOHN. Kiowa— B.S. , Gem Sci. SNEA (pres. ) FEIST, JAMES, EHinwood — B,S. in Bus. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Newman Club, Young Dem. FISS, MYRNA, Johnson— B.S. in Educ. SNEA, R Williams Fellowship, Christian Council FLEUR Y, ELDON, Jamestown — A.B. Pol, Sci, Y. Rep. (vice pres.) FLICKNER, ELBERT. . Kingman — B.S. in Agri. Phi Alpha Theta. Delta Tau Alpha (sec.-treas. ) ELI MMEB.FELT. JAMES, Hugoton — B.S. in Ind, Arts, Ind Arts Club FORSYTH, JAY D., Liberal- -A B., Econ, Alpha Phi Omega, Who ' s W ho, 7th Cav. Phi Kappa Phi. Circ. mgr. Leader, Honors Seminar FOSTER, NORMAN, Oberlin— B.S., Chem Delta Sigma Phi (v. pres,). Chem. Club FOX, JUDITH, St . J o hn — A.B,, Speech L Ed uc. S igma Alpha Eta (v r pres.) FRANK, CHERYL, Russell— A.B. , French, Speech, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Eta, Wesley Found., SNEA. Kit Kats. Tigerettes, French Club FRANZ, DERRYL, R zel — B,S, in Phys. Educ. Football FRANZ, MYRA, Rozel— B.S. in Educ. FREEMAN, GARY, EHinwood — -B,S. in Educ, SNEA, Young Dem., Res. Asst. Wiest Hall. F ROSS, Vf:RA, Hays— B.S, in Educ. Kit Kats, Tiger- ettes, Newman Club, Orch, Orchesis, IRC (sec., treas,) IT LEON, BERN IECE, Goodland”— B.S, in Educ. Eta Rho Epsilon, SNEA FLNK, ROBERT, Wilson- — B.S. in Bus., Sigma Tau Gamma, German Club, Gamma Delta, Young Dem. Leader, Reveille photog. F I E, JOHN, Brewster — -B.S. in Bus., Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Eta Sigma, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi. GAGNON. DAVID Grinndl— B S. in Ind Arts. Newman Club, K Club, Ind, Arts Club, Gymnastics 34 Honor “Smarties " honored at party. Zoologists examine specimens. GALL, EMIL, Offerle— B S. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsi- lon GARDNER, RONALD. Abilene — B.S. in Phys. Educ. Sigma Tau Gam in a, K-Club, Football GATES, RON, Hill City— A.B. , Psych. Delta Epsilon, Y. Rep., Psych. Chib GERRITZEN, HERMAN, Ctaflin — B.S. in Jnd Arts, [nd. Arts Club. Newman Club GIEBLER, GALE, Hays— A. B . Psych, GIENGER, STAN, St. Francis — A.B., Biol, Tau Kappa Epsilon (see.) GILSON, ROSEMARY, Plainville— B.S. in Educ. Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, Kit Kats, Tigerettes (treas.), C Boosters (sec.-treas. ) . Y Rep., SNEA GLENNEMEIER. LARRY, Densmore— B.S. in Bus. Phi Eta Sigma (pres). Phi Kappa Phi, 7th Cav. (treas.), Who ' s Who, Newman Club GNAD, LEROY, Ellis— B.S. , Physics, Math, Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Mu Epsilon. Delta Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Who s Who GODDARD, NANCY, Ingalls — B.S. in Educ. Chris tian Council (sec.-treas.), YWCA {treas.), Home Econ Club. SNEA GOFF, SARA, Hill City— A.B , Span, Delta Zeta, SNEA. Impromptwos GOODHEART, CHESTER, Russell— B.S. in Ind. Arts. Epsilon Pi Tau, Ind, Arts Club GRAVER. LEON, Rush Center— B.S. in Agri. Sigma Phi Epsilon, U. Dance Comm., Wesley Found, GREEN WAY, JUDITH. Hugo ton— B.S., Gen. Sci Dip. in Nursing. Nurses ' Club GREENWOOD, GLORIA. Russell— B.S. in Educ. Sig- ma Sigma Sigma (treas., pres.), WLQ (sec.-treas., v. pres.). A 1 pha Lambd a De I ta (treas.), W ho s W ho , SNEA, Wesley Found., Young Rep. GRIFFITH, GARY, Norton— A.B,, Psych. Tau Kappa Epsilon GRIMM JUDITH, Jewell— B.S, in Educ. Delta Zeta (v. pres), Newman Club, Kit Kats. Tigerettes, L. Theatre (sec.-treas). SNEA, Junior Class (sec.-treas.) GRUND, EVAN, Sharon Springs— B.S. in Bus. Alpha Kappa Lambda (treas.) GRUSING, JANICE, ElHs— A.B., Eng. WLO, Wesley Found.. Tigerettes GRUSING, MELVIN, Leoti— A B , Psych. Wesley Found, GUNN, DOUGLAS, Hays — -B.S, in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club, Football GUY, ALLEN, Ellsworth— B.S. , Physics, Math. Kappa Mu Epsilon Delta Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma (v pres ). Radio Club. Math Club, Young Rep. HAG MAN, JERRY, Kensington— B.S. in Agn, Ind, Arts Club HAMAI.A, ROYCE. St. Francis— BS.. Biol. Set. boot- ball HAMBURG, JAMES, Ellis— A B , Eng. Young Rep.. IRC HAMEL, EUGENE, Damar— B S. in Educ. Newman Cub . „ . HAMPTON. ELINOR, Downs— A.B,, Eng. Alpha Psi Omega, L. Theatre, Wesley Found. HANKEN, LANDIS, Great Bend— B.S. in Bus. Phi Sigma Epsilon (soc, chm.) HANSON, ANDY, . Herndon— B S. in Agric. Tau Kappa Epsilon HANSON, SARA, Rolla, Mo— B.M., Music. United Ch. Fellowship, Sigma Alpha Iota HANZL1CK, JERRY. Seller— A.B , Pol, Sci. Sigma Tau Gamma, Young Rep,, German Club HARMAN. JAMES. Hays— B.S. in Bus, Basketball, Intramurals HARMON, PAULA, Oberlin— BS., Gen. Sci., Diplo- ma in Nursing. KSSNA, W r esley Found., Nurses Club HARMON, ROGER, Great Bend— A.B , Psych. Delta Sigma Phi, Wesley Found, (v, pres,) HARRELL, MILLARD, Paradise— B.M., Music Many Are the Memorable Experiences HARSH, DONNA Hays— B.S. in Educ. HARZMAK LEONARD Claflin— B S. in Agri. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Concert Choir; Choral l T nion. Y. Dem,, Ind. Arts Club HAWKINS, LARRY. Atwood— B.S. in Bus. K-Club, Movie Comm., Games Comm., IRC. Wrestling HAYES, GENE. Smith Center— B.S. Zool. Track, Cross Country HAYES, NANETTE. Brewster— B.S. in Phvs. Educ Eta Rbo Epsilon HEATON, CAROL. Wood st on — B.S in Educ. SNEA, Reveille HEIDE, LINDA. Smith Center — B.S. in Educ. Alpha Gamma Delta, SNEA HE1L, RICHARD. Hays— A. B.. Po!. Sci, Prometheans, Phi Alpha Theta (sec.- treas.), 7th Cav., Who ' s Who, Y, Dem. (pres ). Pres. Senior Gass, Jr. Rotarian, Stu. Council. Stu. Court (atty. gen.) HENRICKSON, WALLACE, Logan— B.S. in Educ. Delta Sigma Phi HERL, LARRY, Hays— B S in Educ, Newman Club, SNEA HERMAN. A N N A. Lincoln— A. B., Eng. Lambda Iota Tau, Who’s Who, Phi Kappa Phi HERMON, KAREN. Ness City— B.S, in Educ. Sigma Alpha Eta. Newman Club, SNEA HIGERD. LARRY. Gem— B.S. in Ind, Arts, Campus Christ. Council, R. Wil- liams Fellowship (treas.), Ind, Arts Club HIGGINS. PATRICK. Hays— B.S. in Educ. Phi Kappa Phi HILDEBRAND, AUGUST, Hill City — B.S., Biol. Beta Beta Beta, C. Boost- ers, SNEA HILGERS, KAREN, Hays— B.S. in Educ. HINXERGARDT. STANLEY, Burdett — B.S. in Ind. Arts HINSHAW, DEAN, Plevna— BS, Gen, Sci. HINZ, SUE, St. Francis— B.S. in Home Econ, Delta Zeta. SNEA, V. Rep., Wes- ley Found. HOBELMAN, LINDA, Hays— B.S, in Educ. Delta Zeta HOFFMAN, CLARA, Oberlin— B.S. in Bus. Alpha Gamma Delta, Concert Band, Marching Band HOFFM AN, EVAIYR Tribune— B.S. in Bus, HOLLIDAY. SHARI. St Francis— B.M , Music. Concert Choir, Singers HOLMES, SANDY, Hanston— B.S, in Educ. Alpha Lambda Delta, WLO, Sigma Alpha Eta, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi. Kit Kats. Tigcrettes, SNEA, Honors Sem. HOOPER. ROBERT, Logan— A. B., Eng. HOPKINS, LELAXD. Protection — B.S. in Bus Intramurals HOPKINS, MARTHA, Scott City— B S., Math Sigma Kappa (registrar), Tiger- ettes (treas ). SNEA HORiMEL, RALPH, Hays— A. B, Art. HOWARD. DONALD, Platnville — B.S. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsilon HOWELL, GALEN, Lamed— B.S, in Bus. Football. K Club, Y. Rep, Ht FF, ROGER, Norton — B.S. in Agri, HUM BARGER. SANDRA. Solomon— B.S, in Phys. Educ. of Student Teaching HUS LI G, HUGO, Great Bend— R S in Bus, Intra murals HUTSON, BETTY, Prairie View— B.S. in Educ. Alpha Lambda Delta, SNEA HURT, DAVID, Ellis— — A B. . Psych, Sigma Phi Epsilon (sec,). Basketball JEFFERS, MARVIN, Lincoln — B.S., Botany. Beta Beta Beta Ind Arts Club. Band, Choral Union JENSEN, DONNA, Kinsley— A B„ Eng Sigma Kappa, SNEA, Senior Gass (sec., treas.) JOHNSON, JOE, Preston— B.S., Gen. Sci, Gymnastics, Y. Dem., SNEA JOHNSON, KARL, Zurich— A. B,, Chem. Band JONES, HAROLD, Colby— B.S. in Educ., Speech, Sigma Tau Gamma. Stud. Eng KFHS, JONES. KENNETH, Woodston— B S. in Ind. Arts. Ind, Arts Club, Football JOHNS, MARY, Preston — B.S,, Gen Sci,, Dip m Nursing. Impromptwos, Nurses ' Club KALTENBACH, KAREN, Plainville— B.S., Gen. Sci, Dip. in Nursing. Nurses ' Club, KSSNA KARLIN, PETER, Hays— B.S,, Biol. Newman Club KENDALL, ROBERT, Phillipsburg — B.S. in Bus KENYON, GARY, Bogue— A B,, Hist. Newman Club KINDSVATER. PATRICIA. Dodge City— B.S. in Educ, SNEA. Delta Zeta, Twirler K1N7JE. RACHE L, Quinter— A B. t Eng. KLEWENQ. DENNIS, Bison— B.S. in Bus Prog. Party, Promethean KLEW1NO, MARLENE, Lenora— B.S., Gen. Sci., Dip, in Nursing. Nurses ' Club KNAPP, SHARON, McDonald— B M , Music. SNEA KOBLER, GILBERT, Hays— B.S. in Bus KOHLS, NORW1N, Ellsworth— B.S. , Math. Gamma Delta, SNEA KOOCHEL, LARRY, Albert— B.S. m Ind. Arts, Ind. Arts Club KRAISINGER, GARY, Hays— A.B,, Hist, Sigma Tau Gamma KRALICEK, MARY, Hunter— B.S. , Gen. Sci. KRALICEK, OLIVER, Hunter— BS. in Bus. KRENTZEL, MYRA, Dighton— B.S. in Educ. Delta Zeta, Alpha Psi Omega, L, Theatre. Glee Club. Band, Choir „ . M . nt ' r KRUG, DONALD. Russell— B.S, in Agri. Pin Eta Sigma, Delta Tau Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Resident Assistant— McGrath Hall and Weist Hall KRUG, ROBERT, Russell— BS. in Agri, and Bus. Delta Tau Alpha (pres ), Y. Rep . Gamma Delta KRUSE. MIMT, Plainville — B S. in Bus. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Choral Union, Y. Dem,, Newman Club. LACEY. PHILIP, Hoisington — B.S, in Math and Ind. Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon, Newman Club LAMPHERE, ANITA, Phillipsburg— B.S. in Educ, SNEA, Y. Rep., Wesley Found LANG. ANITA, Jetmore B.S. in Fhys. Educ. and B.M., Music. Sigma Alpha Iota, WRA, Eta Rho Epsi- lon, Penguin Club LEBSACK, SHIRLEY, Otis— B.S., Gen Set. Dip. m Nursing. Alpha Gamma Delta, Nurses ' Club LEE, GEORGE, Tescott— B.S. in Bus. Sigma Tau Gamma, (house manager) LEE. JAMES, Cummings— B.S, Math. Football, New- man Club LEUTY PATRICIA. Ellsworth— B S. in Educ. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Jr. Class (sec., treas.), Twirler, Sweet- heart Queen Candidate, Tigercttes (v. pres.) C. Boost ' ers (sec.), Newman Club, Y. Dem., SNEA, Home- coming Attendant LEWIS. ELVIN, Minneola B.S., Math. SNEA, Math Club A t , a LINDQUIST, ROBERT, Topeka— B.S. in Ind. Arts, Epsilon Pi Tau, Ind. Arts Club (v. pres.) LINEN BERGER, PAT, Victoria— B.S. in Phys. Educ, Newman Club LTNSNER, JAMES, Hoisington— B.S Math. Newman Club, Math Club. SNEA 37 Davis Hall Is Home for Applied Arts Majors 38 LIPP, ROBERT. Burden — B.5., Math LOEWEN, MELVILLE, Ulysses— BS, Gen. Sci Chem. Club, SNEA LOGAN, PATRICIA, Beloit— B.S. in Bus. SNEA, Dames Club LOGAN. RAYMOND, Beloit— B.S. in Bus. LOMAX, CARL, Modoc— B.S. in Bus. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Basketball, Y. Rep. LOMAX, SALLY, Hays— B.S. in Bus. W. Found., Kit Kats, Y Rep. LOPEZ, CARLOS. Waldo— B.S. in Bus. Y. Dem. LORBEER, VIRGINIA. Hays— BS. in Bus. Sigma Kappa, Reveille, SNEA, W. Found., Band, Glee Club, Second Gen, Club LUTGEM, LEON, Cawker City — B.S. in Ind. Arts Newman Club, Ind, Arts Club LYDA. GARY D., Rush Center — B.S. in Bus. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Y Rep. LYNN ROBERT. WaKeeney— B.S. Math. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Y. Rep. MADDY, PATRICIA, Belleville— A B., Psych. SNEA, Y. Dem. MAGLARAS BARBARA. Garden City— A.R , Hist Phi Alpha Theta (pres.}, WLO (sec., treas.}, Who’s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, Reveille (asst, ed ), Canterbury Assn, (sec., treas., pres.), C. Christian Council, WRA, Choral Union, Concert Choir MAI, NORMAN, WaKeeney— A.B., Eng. Alpha Kappa Lambda MAJOR, ROGER, Beloit— B.S. in Bus, MANNEBACH ROBERT, Menlc B S in Bus. SNEA, Newman Club, Y. Dem. M A PEL, RO B E RT, Jewe 1 1 — B .S . in Ed uc, Ph i M u Alpha, Wesley Found., SNEA MARGHEIM, SHARA, Hays— B.S. in Educ. Sigma Alpha Eta (pres ), WLO, Who’s Who MARSHALL, BRL ' CE, Stockton— B.S. in Bus. Prom et beans MARTIN, MARVIN, Quinter — B.S., Physics, Math. Newman Club (pres .), Stud. Council MARI IN, ROXIE. Obertin — B.S. in Educ SNEA MATHEWS, VIRGINIA, Tribune— A.B.. Eng IRC Canterbury, Summer Activities Comm.. Leader News Ed. MAXWELL, LEONARD, Rozel — A.B, Eng., SNEA McCALL RICHARD, Russell— B.S. in Phys, Educ, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Tennis. Pres. Fr. Class Stud Council Rep, SNEA, K-Club McCOY, DONALD, Ellsworth— A.B , Hist, IRC (pres.), SNEA McELWAIN, DAVID. Burrton — B.S. in Ind, Arts. Epsilon Pi Tau, Ind. Arts Club McINTYRE, KARYL, Great Bend — B.S. In Educ, McKEAN, LINDA, Great Bend — B.S. in Home Econ, Delta Zeta (sec ). Home Econ, Club McKEE PATSY, Hays B.S. in Educ. SNEA, Y. Rep., Dames Club, L ' nion Council McKINNEY. CHARLES. Englewood— B.S. in Agri. McKINNEY. GLORIA, Meade — ' B.S. in Home Econ. Home Econ. Club McQUILLlAiM. NANCY Hutchinson — B.S. in Educ. Alpha Gamma Delta, Tigerettes, SNEA MEADOWS, SALLY, Ell inwood — B.S in Art MEIER. FREDERICK. Wilson — A.B., Hist, Kappa Sigma Kappa. Y. Rep., Gamma Delta, SNEA MESA, PHILLIP, Kanopolis — A.B., Span. Y, Dem,, Newman Club, Spanish Club MEYERS, CLAYTON, Lamed— B.S. in Ind. Arts Sigma Plii Epsilon, Newman Club. Ind. Arts Club MILLER, GLENDA, St. John — B.S. in Education, SNEA, WRA MILLER PATRICIA. Osborne— B.S,. Gen. So, Nurses Club. KSSNA MISEGADIS, YVONNE, Rush Center— B.M.. Musk. Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota T WLG, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi. Singers, Concert Choir, MENC MITCHELL, DWIGHT, Ford— 13 S, Gen. Sd MOHLER, CAROLYN, Scott City— B.S, in Educ, SNEA MORELAND. HELEN, Hays— B.S.,. Gen. Sd Dip, in Nursing. Sigma Sigma Sigma Nurses ' Club MOSER, ALBERT. Syracuse — B.S. in Ind. Arts. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ind. Aits Club. Newman Club MOSES, RAY E., Leoti— B.S. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsilon MULL, GORDON. Hays— B.S, . Math. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Gymnastics MULLEN, JERRY, Ada— B.S. in Bus. SNEA, Jr. Varsity Basketball MURPHY, BOBBY, Rozel— A.B., Chem, NAGEL, ROBERT, LaCrosse — B.S. in Bus Phi Sigma Epsilon, Y. Dem. NELSON, JAMES, Hays— B.S. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsilon NICK EL SON. MARLYN, Greensburg— B.S. in Agri. SNEA NORTHRl P. SHARRON, St. Francis— A. B.. Eng, Sigma Sigma Sigma (v. pres,) NUSSE, JANET, Liberal- B.S,, Gen. Sci, Dip. in Nursing. Nurses ' Club. Ka. pa Phi OBORNY, DOLORES. Timken— B.S, in Educ. New- man Club, SNEA, Y. Dem, (v. pres ) OLIVER. RUSSELL, Satanta— B.S. in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club, SNEA, Y. Rep. ORINGDERFF, RALPH. Dodge City— B.S. in Ind. Arts ORME, MARILYN, Englewood— A. R„ Eng. Alpha Gamma Delta. SNEA. Reveille ORR, DAISY. Woodston— B.S. in Educ OWENS, VIRGINIA, Quin ter— B $ in Educ. Newman Club, SNEA. Y. Dem PALMER, KEN, Atwood— B.S, in Bus Tau Kappa Epsilon, Wrestling PAMMENTER. LYNNAY, Scott City B.S. in Agn„ Botany, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Tau Delta PANCAKE, SAMUEL, Atwood— B.S., Biol. Phi Eta Sigma, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, IRC, L . $. Chris- tian Fellowship PATTERSON. BARBARA, Ellsworth— B.S. in Educ. SNEA, Home Econ. Club PECHANEC. IVAN, Timken— B. 5.. in Bus, 7th Cav- Y. Dem., Newman Club PECK HAM. RAY, Wichita— B.S. in Bus, PEDIGO. LARRY, Great Bend— B.S , Biol. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Epsilon, 7th Cav., Who’s Who. Honors Sem., Stud. Council PEDIGO, LOIS, Re ic ford — B.S. in Educ. Alpha Gam- ma Delta. Kit Kats, Tigerettes PEKAREK. LARRY, Zurich— B.S. in Agri,, IRC PEPPER. CLIFFORD, Syracuse— B.S. in Agri., Botany. Delta Sigma Phi PETTIT RUSSELL, Burr Oak— B S., Botany. Beta Beta Beta. Am Soc, Range Management PFANNESTIEL, DONALD, Hays— B.S. , Math Class of ’63 39 PFANNENSTIEL, GERALD, Hays — A.B., Speech Therapy. Sigma Al- pha Eta, Football PFANNENSTIEL, TERRENCE, Hays — A.B ., Speech. Newman Club, Young Dem.. Wrestling PHILLIPS, PHILIP, Ulysses— BS., BioL Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Band PLOTTS, MARGIE, Oberlin— B.S. in Educ. POLLNOW, SHARON, Oberlin— B.S. in Bus. Delta Zola, Tigerettes, Twirling Corps, SNEA, Glee Club, Orthesis POTTER, PATRICIA, Stafford- B,S. in Phys. Educ. Alpha Gamma Delta, SNEA. Reveille, Cheerlead- er, Intramural Chin., Y, Rep., Cam- pus Booster (v, pres,). Penguin Club, Dance Club PRICE, RAYLENE, Newton — B.S. in Educ, Delta Zeta, Impromptwos, Sextet, German Club, SNEA, Ti- gerettes. Traffic Tribunal, Student Council PURVIS, LAWRENCE, Weskan— B.S. in Agri. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Tau Alpha, Nat‘l and Chap- ter pres,. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Epsilon PURVIS, SHIRLEY, W ' eskan— B.S. in Home Econ. — Kappa Omi- cren Phi (treas.). Home Econ. Club (pres ), SNEA RAMSEY, MARGARET, Russell— B.M., Music. RASP. CHARLEY, Abilene— B S. in Bus. REED, DONALD, Great Bend— B,S. in Phys. Educ. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Basketball REED, THOMAS, Ness City— B.S, in Bus REISS, CLIFFORD, Meade— BS, in Bus. REISSIG, DUANE, Hays — B.S. in Bus. Seniors Cultivate RICHARDS, KEN. Great Bend— B.S. in Bus, Track RICHARDSON, KAY, Lamed— A.B., SocioL Delta Zeta (pres,), WLO, Glee Club, Senior Class V. Pres., Tigerettes (sec) RQDEMAN, CARLA, Ness City — A.B , Speech Correction, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sig ma Alpha Eta RO L L AN D, LA U R A , W a Keeney — B.S, in Educ, SNEA, Union Pub. Com. ROSE, JOHN, Havlland— B S. in Educ. Cross Country, Track, K- Club (v, pres.) ROTH, ELIZABETH, Ellsworth— B.S. in Home Econ. Home Econ Club ROYER, JERRY, Leoti — B.S. in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club RUTH, MARYLIN, Johnson— B.S, in Home Econ, Alpha Lambda Delta, WLO, Kappa Omicron Phi, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, SNEA, Home Econ. Club RYAN, MARY. Nekoma — B.S. in Educ. Kappa Phi (sec), SNEA Aesthetic Values RYMAN, FRANCES, Richfield— B.S, in Educ. SNEA SADDLER, GARY. Colby — B.S. in Bus. Concert Choir SALYER, THERON, Ashland— B.S. Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club (pres ) SANBORN, JACLYN, Edmond— Gen. Sci. t Dip. in Nursing. Nurses Club, KSSNA SANDER, ROBERT, Victoria — B.3., Geol Newman Club SATER, KATHRYN, Oherlin— B.S,, Biol. Beta Beta Beta, Union Board SAYER GLENDIS, Oberlin — B.S. in Bus. SNEA SCHARDEIN, JOE. Nickerson— B.S. , Math SCHENK, ALMA, Hays— B.S. in Home Eton. Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Eton. Club. Newman Club, SNEA SCHIE FERECKE , JAMES, Dresden— B.S, in Ind. Arts. Ind. Arts Club, Newman Club SCHLEGEL. PAUL, Hays— AB., Chem. and Math. Phi Eta Sigma, 7th Cav. T Kappa Mu Epsilon, Delta Epsilon, Who ' s Who T Phi Kappa Phi, Wesley Found., Chem. Club SCHMIDT, ISIDORE, Hays— B.S. in Bus. SCHMIDT, TERRANCE, Hays— B.S. in Bus., New- man Club SCHNEIDER, GARY, Hays— B.S. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tennis SCHROCK, DON, Mankato — B.S. in Phys. Educ. Foot- ball SCHROER, RONALD. Dresden— B.S. in Bus. Newman Club, Young Demo. SCHUGART, MARGIE, Bison— B.S. in Home Econ. Kappa O micron Phi, Newman Club. Home Econ. Club SCHULER, GLEN IS, Ness City— B.S. in Home Econ. Home Econ. Club. SNEA SCHULTZ, GARY. Stockton— B.S. in Educ. SCHULTZ, MARVIN, Colby— B.S,, Chem. Wrestling, K-Club, Chem Club SCHULZ, ROBERT, Osborne— B.S. in Bus Alpha Kappa Lambda, Young Demo. SCHULZE, DENNIS, Norton— B.S. in Agri. Delta Tau Alpha (pres.). Gamma Delta SCHUVIE, NADYNE, Hays— B.S. in Educ. Newman Club SCHWEITZER, RAYMOND, Dodge City— A B., Pol, Sci. Phi Theta Kappa SCHWINDT, GAIL, LaCrosse— A. B , Spanish Sigma Tau Gamma, Leader, La Liga Panamericana (pres.) SEKAVEC, JAY, Oakley— A. B, Chem. and Biol. Chem. Club (pres.). Wrestling, Am. Chem. 5oc. + Biol. Club, German Club, Young Rep. SEKAVEC, SARA, Hays— A. B., Soc, Sigma Sigma Sig- ma, Kit Kats, Tigerettes, Nurses ' Club, Reveille SELLENS, JUDITH, Hoisington— B.S,, Chem. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Tigerettes (pres.), Paohellenic (sec,), Reveille, Chem. Club. Wesley Found., Kit Kats SHAW, RALPH. Oberlin— B.S,, Math. SNEA SHEPHERD, DENNIS, Russell — B 5. in Bus. Sigma Phi Epsilon (v, pres.) SHERRILL. JERRY. Burton— AB Hist. Sigma Tau Gamma (pres ), Young Dem. SITTNER, LARRY, Hudson— B.S., Chem. Chem. Club (treas.), SNEA SIVESIND, CARLYLE, Hal lid ay, N. D, -B.S. m Ind, Arts. Epsilon Pi Tau Ind. Arts Club. Young Dem, SNEA i SJOGREN, JAMES, Concordia— B.S in Ind. Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Ind. Arts Club, Young Dem. SLANKARD, CAROL, Great Bend— B.S , Biol. Beta Beta Beta, Campus Christian Council, WRA. .Gamma Delta SMITH, CURTIS, Johnson— B. S., Botany. Beta Beta Beta, Delta Epsilon SMITH, LADE AN, Agra— B S. in Home Econ Home Econ. Club, WRA SMITH MARCENE, Codell— B.S. in Home Econ. Alpha Lambda Delta, WLO, Kappa Om.cron Phi, Home Econ Club, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, New Student Planning Committee SMITH, MILDRED, Macksville — B.S m Educ. SNhA SMITH SARAH. Garden City— B.S. in Educ. SNI.A 41 SOIKO, GERALD, Herndon— B.S., Biol Math Club, Newman Cub SPRINGFELDT, MARTHA, Bush ton — B.S. in Bus, Sigma Kappa, SNEA, Band, Choral Union, Who ' s Who STAAB, KENNETH, Hays — B.S, in Bus. Young Deni,, Newman Club STAAB, WAYNE, Hays — B.S. in Educ., Speech, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Sigma Alpha Eta, Campus Radio, Gymnastics, Kdub. Newman Club SIAAB, WILLARD, Hays — B.S. in Ind. Arts. Epsilon Pi Tau (sec ), Ind. Arts Club, SNEA STANCE, HERBERT. Sterling— B.S , Biot. K-Club, Basketball STAPLETON, WILLIAM. Belpre— B.S., Zooi. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Track, Impromptwos STECKIJNE, CAROL, Hays — B.S. in Phsy. Educ. Eta Rho Epsilon (pres ). Penguin Club (treas.), WRA, Intramurals STEINSHOUER, MYRNA, Hoxio— B,S, in Educ. Deb ta Zeta (social chair ), Impromptwo s, Glee Club STEPHENSON. MARGE LYN, Clayton — B.S. in Educ. Sigma Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, WLG (pres.) ' Honors Sem., Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi, Choir, Pan- hell enic (treas.), Student Council, SNEA, Wesley Found Stud Court, Homecoming Attendant STEWART, SUSAN, Weskan— B.S. in Home Econ. X RA (v. pres ). SNEA, Home Econ. Club. Student Council STINEB1 RC. LARRY, Hutchinson — B.S. in Phys. Educ. STOLTENBEKG. GAYfrENE, Holyrood— B.S. in Educ, STOSKOPF. LINDA. Hoisington — B.S. in Home Econ. Kappa Omicron Phi (sec.). Home Econ. Club STRECKER, GERALD. Russell — B.S, in Bus, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Football SPILL, JANICE, McCracken — B.S. in Educ. NEA, SNEA STL T LL, JOHN, Brownell — A.B., Chem. Chem. Club, (Amateur Radio Club), Am Chem, Society SUNDERLAND, QAVID. Bird City— B.s in Bus. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Phi Eta Sigma, Who ' s Who, Phi Kappa Phi SUTTON, MOLLIE, Ensign— B,S. in Bus. SNEA SVC AR I LEY, CAROL, Garden City — B.S. in Educ. SNEA SWIANTEK, DENNIS, Belle Vernon, Pa— B.S in Phys. Educ. SWTNTON, GENE, Hunter — B.S., Math and Physics, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma. Radio Club TAG HA JOHN, Jennings — B.S., Math. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Basketball, Residence Hall (pres). Student Council 1 AMMEN, NEVA, Rush Center — B.S. in Educ SNEA THIELE, ' PATRICIA, Scott City— B S„ Math. Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, WLO, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Delta Epsilon, Who’s Who, Glee Club, Pan hell enic, Cheerleader, SNEA, Student Council, Kit Kats, 1 igerettes, Kansas Cherry Blossom Princess 1 HIELEN, JOAN, Dorrance — B.S. in Educ, Sigma Alpha Eta, Newman Club. SNEA TIDBALL, KENNETH, Collyer— A.B., Eng, L. Thea- tre I ORREY, SL E, Canton — B.S , Gen. ScL, Dip, in Nurs- ing, Nurses Club II 1 HUE, iMAHLON, Quintet — A.B., Hist. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Y. Rep. (pres.) UKENS, LEON, Hudson— B,S. t Chem. Chem. Club UNDERWOOD, JOHN, Hays— A. B Pol Sci UNRUH, HOMER, Burrton— B .S Math LNRUH, PHIL, Gipeland — B.S, in Phys. Educ. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Track, Young Rep. I NRUH, WAYNE, Montezuma — B.S. in Educ. VANCE, REBECCA, Natoma — B.S, in Educ Delta Zeta. Tigerettes, SNEA 42 VAN DeWEGE, HARLAN, Prairie View — A B , Hist, VOSBURGH. SYBIL, Macks vi He- — B,S. in Home Econ. Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Econ, Club WALKER, CHARLES, McCracken— B S in Agn. Y. Dem, WALTER, SHIRLEY, Dorrance— B.S. in Educ. SNEA WALTER, WILLIAM, Mankato — B.S. in Educ. WATSON, CELIA, Circleville— B.S., Chem. French Club, Little Theatre, WRA WEBSTER, DAVID, Salina — A.B.. Eng. Leader (man ' ag. editor) WEINHOLD, HAROLD, Sylvan Grove— B.S. i n Ind Arts. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Ind. Arts Club (treas.) WHIN HOLD, JANEY. Ellsworth— A B , Speech. Sig- ma Sigma Sigma (pres.). Pi Kappa Delta, Y, Dem, SNEA, Debate, Panhellenic (pres.) WEIS, ROBERT, Russell— B.S. , Math and in Bus, WEISER VALARTAN, Norton— B.S. in Bus, WER ' I H, CAROL, Hays — B.S. in Home Econ. New- man Club, Home Econ, Club WERTH, DICK. Hays— A. B., Econ. Phi Sigma Epsilon (pres ), IFC (pres ), Y, Dem, WILBER, LEON, Derby — B.S. in Bus Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Kappa Epsilon WILKEN, LOU ETTA, Scott City — B.S. in Bus, Sigma Sigma Sigma (v. pres). Cheerleader, Kit Kats (treas), Tigerettes. Prog. Party WILLIAMS, CARNEY. Osborne— B,S. in Bus. Sigma Tau Gamma, Y Rep. WILLIAMS, CHARLES, Brewster— B.S. in Pbys, Educ Phi Delta Theta, Football WILLIAMS. CHARLES, Garden City— B.S. , Chem. WILLIAMS, MARY, Kittredge, Cob. — B.S, in Home Econ, WILLIAMS, MOLLIE, Plainville— B.S. in Educ, WILSON, DONNA. Hays— B.S. in Bus, WILSON, GARY, Jewell— BS., Math. Kappa Mu Epsilon Math Club, Wesley Found., Y. Rep. IRC WINDER, BEVERLY, Natoma— B.S. in Phys. Educ WRA (pres . State Rec. chair.). Kappa Phi (sec.) Eta Rho Epsilon, SNEA. Choral Union, L, Theatre, Glee Club WIN FORD, DAVID. Minneola— A.B., Psych. WINGFIELD, GARY. Haviland— B.S. In Phys. Educ, Ind. Arts Club, SNEA WIRE. JOHN, Kinsley— BS., in Bus. Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Radio Announcer- — KFHS WOLF. STEVEN. Ellis — B.S. in Educ. WRIGHT, EDGAR Mankato— A. B., Eng Lambda Iota Tau, SNEA, Y. Rep. WULLSCHLEGER, HARRY. Home— B S. in Agri Delta Sigma Phi, Football, Union Music Comm, (chair ), Union Prog. Council YAGER, GLENN, Holy rood— B.S. in Bus. YAGER, LYLE, Holyrood— A.B.. Hist. Sigma Phi Epsilon YOST, GARY, Alexander— A B., Phi Sigma Epsilon, Concert Choir, Singers YOUNG, S. EMORY, Hays— B S , Geol. YOUNGER, PAUL, Quinter— B.S., Math, Kappa Mu Epsilon (v. pres.), Delta Epsilon, Newman Club, SNEA, Math Cub ZERR. GERALD, Park— B.S. in Bus. Phi Sigma Ep- silon, Newman Club ZIEGLER DAVID, Collyer — A B . Speech. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Council, Union Prog. Council, Newman Club, Fr. Class (v. pres.) 43 JUNIORS Class of ' 64 Juniors declare their majors and concentrate their study in one field. Adams, Gary, Colby Ailslieger, Ross, Hoisington Aldrich, Charles, Garfield Aldrich, Thy la, Garfield Akers. Patricia, Wes ban Albott, Bill, Sal hut Alien, Billie, Ellis Alumbaugh. Jack, Hutchinson A me one. Terry, Co Id water Andersen, Kenneth, Esbon Anderson, John. Hutchinson Arneson, Ronnie. Red Cloud , Neb. Avritt, Penny, Dodge City Bamberger, Shirley, Jet more Bardot, Ramona, Coldwater Bates, Lawrence, Hoisington Baxter. Ronald, Gorham Beaver, Eugenia, Quintet Beaver, Larry, Quintet Bechtel. Jerry, Russell Befort, Robert, Lyons Behnke, Myron, Bushian Bell, Kenneth, Mori and Bergman, Dean. Osborne Beller. Margaret, Great Bend Beou g her, W i 1 1 i a m . Plat n id lie Berggren, Bonnie, Plaint ' tile B i eber. Margaret. Biso n Biggs, Clarence. Burr ton Big ham, Robert, Pal co Black, Dennis Lucas Blair, Virginia, Sat ant a Bodenhamer, Ruth. WaKeeney Boese, Marilyn, Lamed Boone, Kenneth, Dighton Boos, Gerald, Plays Bornholdt. Virginia, La Crosse Boss. Richard, Hill City Bowsky, James, Great Bend Brantley, Gordon, Scott City Braun, Everett. Victoria Brejcha, Vernon. Holy rood B rod beck. Lei and. Kinsley Brooks, Jim, Liberal Brown, Buddy, Russell Brown, Duane, McCracken Brown. Ernest. Macks nille Brown. Judith, Great Bend Browning, Donna. Elkhart Brownlee, Charlotte, Sat ant a Brumitt, Emma, Plays Bruns. Stanley, Dighton Buck, Denver, Elkhart Burdick, Dianne, Nickerson Burr, Orian, Bird City Butler, Arden, Hutchinson Ciin, Carol, Trousdale Gallon. Delbert, Tribune Campbell, Terry, Lewis Capps, Melvin, Hoisington Carlson, Neil. Utica Chi tty, Micheal, James to un Clark, John, Lukin Clothier, Jerry, Syltia Clow, Ethel, Lutay Clydesdale, June, Lenora Coerber, Carmen, Deerfield Collins, Robert, Nekoma Conard, Donald, Lamed Conard, Norman, Rush Center Copp, James. Gorham Corder, Marvin, Hays Cott, Ken nett. Hays Craig. Johnnie. Baztne Cramer, Connie, Mealy Crane, Roberta. Ransom Cruise, Susan, Hays Cul well, Lcanna. Phi Hips burg Davidson, Eleanor, La Crosse Davis, Jim, Hays 45 Class of ’64 Debts. William, Great Bend DeBoer, Jean, P rairie View De Haven, Kent, Hoisington Denning, Dean, Ellis Derrick, Roy, Smith Center Dinkef Corrine, Victoria Din kef Donald. Grain field Dive!, Leon, Jewell Drussel, Gary, Cimarron Du maim. Bill, Hu got on Dunlap, Marvin D., Brewster Dunlap, Marvin L r , Mt, Hope Eaton, Darroll, Scott City Ediger, Marilyn, Hays Ellis, Robert, Norton Emerson. Lee, Luray Emigh, Keith, Selden Erickson, Delbert, Herndon Ewmg, Judith, WaKeeney Ewy, Ralph, Halstead Fairbairn, Linda, Garfield Faulk, Kenneth, Satina Fetters, James, Glasco Fisher, Mickey, Wichita Fox, James. Ulysses Francis, Lynn, Sr, John Frank, Kenneth, Hays Franz, Melvin. Rozel Frazier, Marie, Hays Fritzemeier, Charles, Stafford Galloway, Gary, Man ter Garrison. Dennis, Plains Gan ert, Gerald, Garden City Gary, Earl. Dodge City GaskiH, Rex, Hutchinson Gatewood, G Wynne, Hays 46 Homecoming Is Memorable for Juniors Gibbons, Dot tie. Hutchinson Gibson. Garry, Mackstille Giebler, Wayne, Hays Gillespie. Ronnie, Grahif eld Glenn, Galen. Syracuse Gottschalk, Donald, Hays Gottschalk, Ken, Hays Graves, Amy, Burden Gross, Mary, Hays Gruver, LaDonoa, Scott City Gustin, Larry, Galatia Haas, Kenneth. Hays Haffner, Frances, Hoxie Hagerman, Lynn, hong island Hallbick, Rita, Dightm Hark ness. Mary. Hays Harris, Jack, Hays Harris, Phil, St afford Hawkins, Richard, Atu ood Heikes, Ernest, Minneapolis He ikes, Jeannette, Ada Henderson, Richard, Norton Henderson, Sharon, Hays Her tel, Kenneth, Ness City Higerd, Loretta, Gem Hildreth, Fred, Greens burg Hockett, El win, Ulysses Hofer, Verena, Portis Hoffer, Jan, Haven Hoffman, Gary, Ashland Holmes, Leroy, Utica Holopirek, Mel, Timken Horyna, Sharon, Mansion Hosie, Ronald, Abilene Howland, Gary. Abilene Hubbs, Galen Wilson Buelsmann, James, Selden Hughes, Carole, WaKeeney Humble, Hartand, Sawyer Hunter, James, Mankato Hunter Mon tie, Sat ant a Hurlbut, Eunice, Hays 47 Play-Day Huston. Mary, Abilene Hyer, Carol, Buck! in Hynes, Daphne, Sylvan Grove Isern, Orville, Ell in wood Jacobs, Chesiey. Pfeifer Jones, Gary, Garden City Jones, John. Jennings Jones, Janice. Glasco Kassel man, Willard, Pawnee Rock Kastrup, William, Russell Kaupp, Clayton, Ness City Keller, Jerry, Halstead Keller, Karen, Waldo Kern, Gerald, Great Bend Kerns, Roma, jetmore Kershner, Larry. Lamed Kingsley, Bonnie, Ellis Kirkham, Dale. Valley Falls Kiser, Wilmer, Ness City Klaus, Alberta, Hct j K nipe, Duane, Grinnell Knipp. Denis, Damar Knoll. Roger, Fortes Knorr, E ave, Ellsworth at FHS Koch, Denny, Atwood Koontz. Norman, jetmore Kraus, Lets, Pretty Prairie Krentzd, Jim, Hudson Lafferty, Robert, Logan Laffoon, Don, Osborne Lake, Dana, Meade Lally, Luvena, Russell Langley, Gary, Hugoton Larson, Larry, Wakefield Lauxman, Eldon, Abilene Leas, Judith, Hays Lehman, Craig, Gorham Ldchliter, Kent, Nickerson Leiker, Dennis, Walker Leiker, Karl, Hays Leiker, Tom, Hays Leiker, Verlyn, Ness City Levm, Wilber, Kensington Lewis, Vicki, Mealy Li by, Max, Glasco Lindsey, Diana, Kansas City , Mo. Little, Janet, Littleton , Colo. Lock, Ross, Ulysses Loop, Marilyn, Hays Luft, Rudolph, La Crosse Lundin, Jim, 5 a Francis Lutterman, Patricia, Carden City Malmberg, Richard, Hays Maneth, Paul, Great Bend Man tiering, Dennis, Smith Center Mannino, Louis, New Haven, Conn , Markham, Amos, Logan Martin, Guy, Grand junction, Colo . Martin, Lewis, Hill City Martin, Susan, Ulysses Massey, Barbara, Hays May dew, Gary, Lebanon Me A tee, Patrick, E llsworth McCall, Patricia, Satina McCa Ulster, Walter, Clayton McClelland, Larry, Atu-ood McCoy, David, Montezuma McCoy, Kim, Topeka McCullum, Richard, Great Bend McDonald, Connie, Lamed McDougal, Joan, Atwood McDowell, Jerold, Smith Center 49 McGovern. Dan, Upland, Calif. McKihbin La na, j et more McMullen, Dermis, Norton Meckfessel, Charles, Garfield Medsker, Stephen. Plain title Melroy, Janice, Norton Mersch, Jack, Edmond Merz, Mi id re J. N atom a Metz, Dennis, Wellington Michael is, jerry. Ness City Mitchell, Mildred, Hu got on Miles, Charles, Garden City Miller, Ernest, Liberal Minn is, Vernon. St. John Moffett. Roger, Liberal Mohr. Barbara, Great Bend Mohler. Rodney. Scott City Mooney, Bernice, Burrton Moore, Michael, Gr inn ell Moore, Paul, Windom Morton. Avis, Oberl n Moss, Joel. Hays Mountford, Carolyn, ' Winona Mulder, Gary, Logan Mullen, Carole. Im Crosse Mullen, Kathy, Hays Murray, John, St. Louis, Mo. Musselman. Ross. Ransom Myers, Charles, Great Bend Nagel, Gary, Leoti Naylor, Terry, Great Bend Neal, Edith, Hoxie Neely, Don, Scott City Nelson, Donald, Kanorado Nelson, Franklin, Ness City Nelson, Marcia, Hays Class of ’64 New] in, Roger, Liberal Ney, Merlin, Hoishgton Nqman, Floyd, Dravosburg, Pa. Nichols, Kendall, Harlan Nolte, Larry, Hudson Nusse, Judith, Liberal Nutt I e, Jon, Arnold Qborny, Edmund, Timken Olds, Peggy, Wilson O ' Lough li n, Kathleen, Hays Olsen, Diana, Liberal Oringderff, Dixie, Dodge City Overton, Made, WaKeeney Palmgren, Kenneth, Levant Parish, Arlyn, St. John Parsons, Gary, Brewster Pearce, Clinton, Concordia Peck, Patricia, Bunker Hill Penn, Varden, Sharon Springs Perrin, Betty, Jennings Peters, Dennis, Ed son Peters, Sharon, Scott City Pfannenstiel, Han ey, Hays Pfeifer, Barbara, Ellis Phillips, Larry, McKeesport, Pa. Pittman, Kenneth, Liberal Pittman. Martha, Hu got on Poore, Roger, Alton Pope, George, Selden Porter, Gerald, Little River Porter, Ronnie, St. Francis Powell, Saundra, Liberal Price, Don. Winfield Pritchett, Larry, Byers Probasco, George, Stockton Propp, Kathy, Hays Pruter, Roger, Hays Purer, Tom, Liberal Rakestraw, LeRoy, Republic Redin, Eva, Stockholm, Sweden Reed, Mac, Ellis Renick, Vera, Hays Christmas Vespers Are a Part of Student’s Cultural Life. 51 Excitement Comes With Royalty Contests Rescbke,. Ramona, Pratt Reynolds, Mark, N atom a Rich, Larry, Protection Richardson, Judy, Lor tied Riedel, Kenneth, Hays Ringer, Roberta, Quin ter Ritter, Harlan, Horsing on Robinson, Larry, Downs Rock, James, Abilene Rockwell, Chloe, Hays Rogers, Norma, Ellsworth Rogers, Lynn, Hoisington Rothe, Deanne. Salim Ruder, Brian, Hays Ruder, Darrell, Hays Ruder, Larry, Plahiville Ruff, John, Logan Rupp, Mary, Hays Rusco, James, Great Bend Russell. Raymond, Hobbs, N, Mex, Russell, Richard, Scott City Ruth, Donald, Johnson Rutherford, Mar) ' , Little Rher Ryser, Patricia, Cheyenne Wells, Colo, Sant] strom, Ronald, Bison Saunders, Dwight, Fort Collins, Colo Scanlon, Jarold Collyer Sc ha ben, Troy, Bazine Sc hertz. Larry, Winona Schaffer, Dorislea, Mankato Schmidt. Warren, Hays Schukman, Valette, Almena Schuler, David, Kess City Schumacher. Juleen, Hays Schu maker, Gary, Clifton Schnoebelen, Jane, Lewis Schon, Joe, Gorham Scheib, Amy, Sr. John Scott, Judith, Garden City Searle, Gay Jen, Hudson Shaff stall. Robert, Lincoln Shank, Dennis, Bison Shirk, Barbara, Ellis Sites, Sharon, Dodge City Sittner, Marvin, Hudson Skinner, Judy, Hays Smith, Albert, WaKeeney Smith, Marlene. Jewell Smith, Nancy, Garden City Smith, Woody, Ulysses Springfeldt, Mary, Bushton Spurlock, Ruth, Sharon Springs Squier, Luelia, Brownell Staab, Donald, Hays Stahl, Joan, Hays Stange, Beverly, Scott City Stecklein, Bernard, Hays Ste inert, Lloyd, Russell Steinle, David. Russell Stephenson, Janies, Alton Sterling, Carol, Garden City Stewart, R.nlland, Healy Stout, Joyce, Prineuille, Oregon Stranathan, Samuel, Kiowa Strouse, Gar) ' , Ashland Stuart, Carol, Ulysses Stum, Larrj ' , Ness City Sullivan, John, Salina Summers, Joyce, Hays Summers, Merle, Hays Super, Karen, Hill City Sweat, Richard, Cedar Taspinar, Aysegul, Istanbul , , Turkey Teichman, Dennis Stafford Temple, Loyal, Norcatur Thaete, Marlene, Sylvan Grove Thiel en, Brian, Dorrance Tholen, Lucille Hays Thomas, Barbara, Palco Thompson, Linda, Elkhart 52 53 Thorpe, Francis, Liberal Thuilow, Larry, Prairie Vie tv Timken, Robert, Cimarron Titus, Carol, Hu gown Tomasheck, Carol, Zurich Tovrea. Stanley, Brewster Trail, Fay, Atwood Trask. Gregg. Hays Tuttle, Judy, Gove Libert. Judy, Hays Urban, Robyn, O Berlin Van Loenen. Doug, Bog He Van Winkle, Ruth, Aiacksi ill e Veatch, James, Palco Vickers, Doug, Alberta, Canada Vlasz, Don, Aurora, Hi. Vopat, Robert, Wilson Vratil, Stephen, Lamed Vsetecka, Richard, Great Bend Wagner, David, Albert Wagner, Mary, H ays Wait, Donna, N atom a Walker, Harry, Englewood Walker, Jerry, Englewood Walker, Margaret, Fouler Walls, Judith, St . John Walters, Lucida, Hays Walters. Terry, Hays Ward, Douglas, Norton Warner, Barbara. Lamed Warner, Gary, Hoi sin gt on Weber, Jay, Chicago, III, Webster, Robert, Hays WeerS, Francis, Seward Welch, Byron, Lyons Wei I brock, Kenneth, Plaint rile 4 FHS Gives Students Opportunity to Apply Class Room Knowledge. Weninger, Marvin, Oxford Werth, Joyce, Hays Wetzel, Walter, Pratt White, John, Hoisington White, Sharon, Ada Whitley, Beth, La Crosse Whitley, Catherine, La Crosse Whitmer, Eldon, Dorrance Whitmer, Rodney, II " ilson Wilcoxson, Larry, Portis Wilhelm, Dallas, Sterling Williams, Dolores, Goodland W il I i am s , C I ay ton , Plain vill e Willis, Ronald, Concordia Wilson, Cinda, Liberal Wilson, David, Atwood Wilson, Gary, Lamed Wilson, Keith, Pawnee Rod Wilson, Faye, Pawnee Rock Wind hoi z, Glen, Hays Windholz, Jim, Hays Winters, Gary, Preston Witt, Theodore, Had son Wittreich, Kenneth, Brooklyn, N. Y. Wollesen, Delbert, Vesper Wolters, Darrel, Port is Woods, Virginia, Tribune Wright, Sheryl, Kiowa Yohe, David, Burr ton Yunker, Robert, Hays Zimbelman, Karen, Sl Francis Zimmerman, Sherman, Schoenchen Zrubek, Kenneth, Cunningham 55 SOPHOMORES Class of ’65 Sophomores sample many areas in their search for major fields. Adamson, Neida, Lincoln Albright. Frances, Hays A Noway, Earl, Ellis Amerine, Kent, Great Bend Andersen, John, Ellsworth Anderson, Andrew, Vesper Anderson, Connie, Russell Anderson. Floyd, Hays Anderson, James, Courtland Andrews, Jeannette, Ellsworth Appel, Bonnie. Garfield Armstrong, Robert, Lamed Atwood, Ima Russell Augustine, Gary, Ellis Aust, James, Ellis Baa I man, Lawrence Oakley Balls, Jerry, Hays Bamberger Carl, Jet more Bamberger, Dennis, Jetmore Bangle Patty, Morland Banker, Ann. Salina Barenberg, Stanley, Atwood Barnes, Marian, McCracken Barnett Sandra, Garden City Barnhart, Michael. Cold water Barten, Lynn, Carlton Bartholomew, Diana, Great Bend Bartlett, Steve, Stafford Basgall, Norma. Bison Bauer, Grover, Burden Bauer, Sharon. Burden Baxter, Dale, Stockton Bechtold, Gayle, Gaylord Beckham, Janice, Inman Belfort, Joseph, Salina Effort, Norma, Denver, Colo . Beggs, John, ElUs Belcher, Larry, Lewis Bentrup, Dale, Sylvan Grove Beougher, Cheryl, Plain vr lie Borland , Douglas, Da mar Bev an, Barbara, H a inland Bieber, Kenneth, Colby Bieker. Alexander, Hoxte Biggerstaff, Karen, Lamed Biggs, Ronald, Colby Bil linger, Marlene Victoria Birdsell, James, Jewell Bitzer Karen, Brownell Bittner, Jerry, Glass port, Pa. Blackwell, David, Lamed Blair, Gary, Quhiter Bland Gary, Lucas Bohm, Donald, Clifton Borger, Tim, Ness City Born, Jerry Beloit Bowman, Ronald, Co Id water Bowman, Vae Jene, Smith Center Boyle, Richard, Great Bend Brady Vevalee, Hill City Brandes, Allen. Garden City Breer, William. Solomon Brehm, Ronald, Pratt Breit, Donna, Scon City Brejcha, Robert, Holy rood Brewer, Norman, Norway Briery John, Hays Brinker, Jerry, Cawker City Brock, Stephen, Atwood Brock, William, Jennings B rod beck, Linda, Great Bend Brooks, Gary, Mealy Brown. Edwin, Gorham Brown Kenneth, Kinsley Brown, Leonard, Lucas Brown, Marceilla, Bazin e Brown, Pattie, Ellis Brown, Richard A., Brewster Brown, Richard C, Ellis Brown, Rita, Oberlin 57 Bruce, Wes I ye. Gem Brumitt, Ximena, Hays Brungardt jane, Morland Buchanan. Janet. Mealy Buck, Robert, Smith Ce titer Buck, Roger, Atu ood Bui a Joe, Hays Bullock, Ronald, Satina Bunker, Kenneth, Dor ranee Burgess. Dale, Palco Burnett. Loueila, Alamo ta Burns, Diane, Wilson Burris, June, Hays Buss, Tanya, Great Bend Butler, Marlin. Lewis Cain, Karen, Great Bend Campbell, Bud, Ellis Cannady, Celia, Great Bend Carrico, Patrick, Beloit Cates, Terry, Smith Center Chick, Lloyd, Colby Christian, Carolyn, Lamed Clark, Judy, Mealy Clark, Wanda, Palco Clausen, Rod rick. Kinsley Clay, Lance, Meade Cline, Robert, Lamed Coen, Cindy, St. John Coke ley, Ronald, Palco Conan t, Rerneice, Atwood Conklin. Kenneth, Abilene Conk right, Charles, Arnold Cooley, Bonnie, Bison Cooley, Sidney, Sal inn Cooper, Gary, East Alton t Ml. Cooper, Mex, Hoxie 58 Winning the Tug of War Is a Sophomore Highlight Coppock, Cynthia, Good! and Coulson, James, Hays Coulson, R li t h , Lamed C ourtney, Carol , Quintet Cox r Larry, Atwood Crabbs, John, Hutchinson Cramer, Gerald, Kanorado Cramer, Kay, Healy Cronin, Marsha, Piereeville Cummins, Sandra, Cbulavista, Calif. Curl, Lawrence, Great Bend Custer, Sara, WaKeeney Daniels, Gary, Granby, Colo. Daniels, Timothy, Granby , Colo. Davis, Gary, Glen Elder Davis, Sharon, Hays Day, Suzanne, El Dorado Dean, Gary, Hill City Dee wall, Ross, Cold water Del and er, Edna, Kinsley Ddp, Phil, St. John DeMay, Kathy, Qberlin Demmitt, Vicki, Kolia Dempsey, Janis, Montrose Denham, Marilyn, Tulsa, Ok la. Desbien, Carol, Palco Dible, Linda, Colby Dinkel, Ralph, Hays Dirks, Sandra, Ludell Dix, Leonard, Stockton Dizmang, Gloria, Holy rood Doane, Sharon, Hays Dodd, Jerry, Morlattd Dodson, Donald, Cold water Dotezal, Joe, Cuba Douglass, Mildred, Garden City Dreiling, Kenneth, Victoria Dresselhaus, Judith, Vesper Droste, Bernard, S pear ti lie Duer, Wayne, St. John Dunning, Leon, Hill City Duus, Carla, Vesper 59 Campus Dykstra, Harold, Seibert, Colo. Edmonston, Harold, Protection Edwards, Verlin, Lucas Ehrlich, John, Dodge City El sen hour. Douglas,, Stafford Elliott, Robert, Great Bend Elliott, Steven, Ed son Engel, Marita, Gratae Engle, Clark, Abilene Estes, Bryan, Kanorado Ewing, Franklin, Hardtner Fahey, Ronald, Quintet Fechner, Delwyne, Colby Fehrenbach, Nancy, Jet more Pel bush, Lvle, Abilene Feldt, William. Oakley Jobs Keep Sophomores Busy Filbert, Daryl Bazine Finger, Robert, Hoist ngton Fleming, Karen, Hays Flummerfdt Mary, Hugoton Foikerts, Wendel La Crosse Ford, G table, Great Bend Ford, James, Hays Ford Nelda, Rozel Foster, Gary, Russell Fox, Dayton, Rozel Fox, Philip, Great Bend Francis, Diana St. John Friesen, JoEtta, Meade Froelich, Barbara, Hays Frydendall, Sue Port is Funk, Delores, Wichita Ga fiord Roger, Seneca Garner, Larry, St. John Gerritzen, Eugene. Claflin Gerstner. Jude, Hays Gibbs, Fred Clay Center Giess, Dwight, Arnold Gilbert, Alvin, Plaint ' tile Gilbert. Clifford, McCracken Gillett, Larry, Burr Oak Gilmore, Carolyn, Hays Girton Michael, Great Bend Glazner, Robert, Cheyenne W ells, Colo. Click, Margaret, Grain field Goering Vernon, Hutchinson Goetz, Arlene Hays Goodman, Clyde, Beeler Gotchall, Thomas, Goodland Graham Rose. Quint er Graves, Bill, Hedy Gregg Eldon, Smith Center Griffin Joanne, Almena Griffith, Charles, Scott City Grizzdl, Kathryn Claflin Gross, Harold, Hays Gross, Sue Hays Grosshans, Iona, Scott City Grub, Michael, Sylvia Grubb Harry, Wilson Guinn Ronald Bucklin Gutt ridge, Bonnie, Cullison Hager, Sharon, Great Bend Hakimian, Farrokh, ' Teheran , Iran Vocational Training Is Offered to Sophomores 62 Hale, Roger Woodston Hal I agin, Janice, McDonald Hallagm, Sheila, McD unald Hailing, Melvin, llanston Hailing, Patricia, Ham ton Hanson, Jerry Medicine Lodge Harkness, Clifford, Hays Harness, Jo, Leoti Harper, Dean, Scon City Harris, David, Ness City Harris, Dennis, Platnville Harris, Sherry, Ness City Harshbarger, Roy, Neosho, Mo. Hartley. Charles, Lake City Hauschild, Karen, Oakley Hawkins, Harold, Lucas Hayes, Peggy, Liberal Heany, Greta, Clayton Heidrick, Jerome, Beloit Heim, Shirley, Modoc Hein, Jerry, Kensington HeEtschrnidt, Mervin, Cass Lake, Minn . Hendrickson, Kendall, Satina Henrickson, Regina, Oberlin Henry, Songie, Norton Herman, Patricia. Hays Herron, Donald, Kinsley Hickman, Maxwell, Philiipsburg Hiebert, David, Pawnee Rock Hiebert, Robert, WaKeeney Hilgers, Karl, Plain pill e Hinnergardt, Kenneth, j Bazine Hinnergardt. Roger, Bnrdett Hladek, Kenneth, Blits Hockett, Sherri 1, Plain tdlle Hodges, Jerry , Palco Hoffman Barbara, Ashland Hoffman, Richard, Lakin Holmes, Garry, Woods ton Holmes. Harry, Woods ton Holmes, William. Hoxie Honomichl. Larry, Lucas Hottman, Robert, Abilene Houser, Gail, Paradise Houser, Randall, Paradise Hrabe, Larry, Plainville Hunter, Diane, Hays Husiig. Jim, Great Bend Ideker, Vergie, Rozel Ihrig, Charles, Goodland Jacobson. John, Tulsa t Qkia, Jamison, Ronald, Quinier Jeffries, Jerry, Sal in a )enkins, Steven, Bunker Hill Jimerfield, Thomas, Washington , D. G Jindra, Marcia, Simpson Johannes. Lowell, Salma Johnson, Dennis, Bridgeport Johnson, Gary, Red Cloud, Nebr. Johnson, James, Zenith Jones, Carol, Jewell Jones, Larry, Colby Jones, Marjory, Kensington Kannady, Patricia, Oakley Karban, Elvina, Wilson Katt, Ronald, Grain field Kata, Clarence, Deerfield Kaufman, Donald, Lucas Kay, George, Hays Keller, Donald, St. Francis Keller, Jackie, St. Francis Kepka, Dennis, Wilson Ketch urn, David, Rex ford Ketchum, Kathy, Rexford Kil bourne, Randy, Hu got on King, Judy, Belleville Kitchen, Lawrence, Kano rad o Klaus, Alberta, Hays Sophomore Nurses Anticipate Capping In Memoriam Stanley Manz — Hill City June i 9-1 3— December 1962 Kline, Carolyn, Mot land Klotz, Paul, Norton Kobler. Jerry, Hill City Kohler, Sonja, Htll City Koelling, Bonnie, Abilene Kohlasch, Gary, Salina Korf, Lawrence, Hans ton Kortman, Linda, Colby Kottmann, Margaret, Lyons Kraft, Raymond, Hays Krasinki. Joseph. Hamden, Conn. Kraus, Joseph, Garden City Kreft, Nyla, Natoma Kresin, Pauline, Glen Elder Kreutzer, Aaron, Hays Kriley, Raymond, Stockton KulJbom, Kathleen, Hu got on LaBarge, Lawrence, Da mar LaBarge, Marvin, Damar LaBarge, William, Gaylord Landon, Awyn, Englewood , Colo . LaRotque, Robert, Burr Oak Larson, Stephen, Tescott Lawrence, Mike, Hays Lebbin, Keith, Ell in wood Leighton, Larry, Hays Leiker, Janice, Great Bend Lewis, Niki, Kinsley Light, Diana, Liberal Lind ley, Eileen, Hill City Linen Berger, Marla, Hays Linenberger. RoseIJa, Hays Link, Lee, Harper Lipp, Carol, Burden Lippert, Francis, East Alton , Hi Little, Ronald, Englewood Lloyd, James, Great Bend Loesch, Jack, Protection Lofstead, Ethel, Lebanon Long, James, Hays Loop, Larry, Hays Lucas, Ted, Sylvia Magana, Conception, Kano polls Mahoney, Mary, Dor ranee Martin, Delbert, Tribune Martin, John. Hoisington Mason, Richard, Hugoton Mathews, Judith, Washington, D. C. Mathews, Sandy, Hays Matter, Paul, Jewell Maueh. Gordon, Clyde Maurath, Beatta, Monument Maurath, Clement, Monument Mayer, Tanya, Brewster May hew, Roger, Plain Nile McCarroll, Helen, Hays McChristy, Dema, Lewis McCiurg. Wanda, Logan McEIroy, Donald, Randall McfalJ, Elsie, Coats McFarland, Gloria, Almena McGuyre, Patricia, Wichita McKee, Dennis, Hays Me La lien. Jack, Wilson McLean, Jary, Lewis Me Lei and, Larry, Great Bend McMullen, Floyd, Albert McReynolds, Susan Salma McWilliams, Harold, Sal in a Meckfessel, Mary, Garfield Meier, Dean, Norton Meith Mary, Oakley Melton, Jerry, Concordia Mermis, Patricia, Hays Merri field, Gary, Agra Meyer, Gary, Sublette Meyers, Lynda, Liberal Michaelis, Larry, Utica Miller, Duane, Earned Miller, Frances, Hays 64 65 Class of ’65 kAM4k . ft Miller, Gary, Agra Miller, Linda, Liberal Miller, Monte, Ashland Miller, Sandra, Phillipshurg Miller, Terry, Great Bend Miller, Wanda, Deerfield Mills, Steven, Cullison Miner, Clarence, Kiowa Minson, Mike, Hays Montgomery ' , Lindon, McDonald Montgomery, Richard, Penokee Mortimer, James, Russell Mo wry, Kent, Russell Monk, Mary, Victoria Murphy, Melvin, Dimed Musgrave, Delons, O he rim Nash, Deanna, Ulysses Neaderhiser, Benny, Cuba Nelson, Kenneth, Hu go ton Net son, Margaret, Rush Center Nelson, Michael, Tescott Nickel, Dennis, Leiant Nickel, Gary, Colby Nichols, Duane, Mauler Nicholas, William, Johnson Nieinan, Paul, Grinnell Niennder. Patricia, Ludell Oberzan, Joe, Lawrence O ' Brien, Stanley, Bazine Ochs, James, Utica Offutt, Gerald, Arnold Olson, Edward, Clyde Olson, Margaret, Lenora Olson, Nione, Herndon Organ, Daryl, Oakley Gtte, Betty, Great Bend 8 Over ley, Gary, Stockton Overton, Linda, jet more Packard, Terry, Plains Palmer, Ava, At wood Pam men ter, Lynn, Scott City Pancake, Mary, Atwood Parker, Claudia, Hays Parks, Gsiry, Ogallah Patterson Jerry, Hill City Peacock, Claudia, Great Bend Pekarek, Rodney, Elkhart Perry, Dale, Great Bend Peter, Gary, S eld eft Peter, Karla, Selden Peters, Lavona, McCracken Peterson, Conrad, Garfield Pfannenstiel, Caroline, Hays Pfeifer, Belt) ' , Hays Fivonka, Louis, Ellin wood Pi ' zel. Ronald, K a nor ado Plotts, James, Qberlin Poage, Lonnie, Almena Poague, Larry, Phiflipsburg PooL Eleanor, Phillipsburg Pratt, Donald, Alton Pratt, Margaret, Atwood Price, Kay, Garfield Pundsack, Donald, Great Bend Querbach, Marjorie, Hans ton Quillin, Connie, Osborne Rabenseifner, Elizabeth, Lamed Ragan, Rebecca, Ellis Ransom, Robert, Kansas City Ray, Sally, Ashland Reed, Linda, Me P fiery on Reichel, Merlyn, La Crosse Renick, Stephen, Hays Rethford, Gerald, Russell Rex ford. Ray, Montezuma Rhodes. Terry, Garden City Rice, Richard, Hoisrngton Riner, Roma, Scott City Extracurricular Activities Provide Fun 67 Quietness for Study - Rindt. Judy. Herington Riffe, Tommy, Stockton Riordan. John. Solomon Robbins. Jeffrey, Atwood Roberts, Allen. Shields Rogers, Samuel, Meade Rogg. Darrell, Bunker Hill Rome, Glenn is, Winona Rose, Charlie, Hart land Ross, Alida, Long Island Roth, Lloyd, Hays Rounkles, Marvin, Paradise Row, Larry, Lamed Royer, Bill, Laurence Rucker, Mary, Burdett Rumpel, Dwight, ll ' aKeeney An Unchanging Need Rupp s Leon Ness City Rupp Roger, Ellis Rusco, Gloria, Great Betid Russell, Judith, Utica Sack, Sharon, Hays Saddler, Rita, Colby Sager, James, Clyde Sallee, Terry, St. John Sander, John, Atchison Saxton, Marvin, Burden Schafer, William, Ut Crosse Schaffer, Richard, Beloit Schalansky, Joe, Kirwin Sc heck, Myra, Gorham Scant] in, Caroline, Pratt Schippers, Norman, Victoria Schneider, Richard, Downs Schneider, Sharon, La Crosse Schreibcr, Richard, Downs Schroder. Verlin, Kinsley SchueU, Kenneth. Bison Schulze, Lonnie, N often Schwartz, Pat, Hays Scott, Dennis, O Berlin Scott, Fred, Liberal Scott, Jerry, Great Bend Sc u I ley, Max, Beeler Seaman, Clayton, N atom a Seifert, Dave, Clyde Seltmann, Larry, Nekoma Seltmann, Lyle, Nekoma Sewing, Anita. Macks villa Shank, Jane. Burden Sheets, Sheryle, Ph lUpsburg Shelton, Allen, Hill City Sherraden, Vickie, Abilene Shields, Carol. Belleville Simpson, Shirley, Hays Sims, Judy, Smith Center Sisk, Victor, Hutchinson Slate, Janice, Jeu ell Sloan, Clair, Esbon Smiley, Robert, Hays Smith, Geneva, Codell Smith, Mary, Jewell Smith, Phyllis, Goodland Souk up, Robert, Wilson Southard, Frank, Oberlin 69 Spies, Joe, Dearer, Colo. Staub, Mary, St. John Stecklein, Linda, Hays Stecklein, Myron, Ness City Steele. Elizabeth. Arlington Steele, George, Saline Steffens, Martha. Dighion Steiger, John, Menlo Stephen. Jerry, Phi mi lie Stephens, Carole, Good hind Stephenson. Julia, Alton Sterling, Vi Vi, Greenwich, Conn. Stevens, Frank, Hohington Stevenson, John, Mankato Stewart, Bill. Cold water Stineburg, Gail, St. John Stithem, Erma, Zurich Stites, Martin. Hill City Stites, Gene. Satina St ran a than, Leon, Kiowa Strong, Gary, $ peart ills Suelter, Lana, Beverly Summer, Betty, Good Lind Summers, Mary, Beloit Sunley James, Brownell Taylor, Gary, Painter Taylor, Mary, Hays Taylor, Robert. Era porta Teichmann, Galen, Hudson Thaete, Gale. Downs Thaete, Garry, Downs Thompson, Daniel. Burden Thompson, Gary, Elkhart Thompson, Larry, lloxie Thompson, Ray. Ahnena Til the rg. Elda, Satina Timken, Linda. Hu got on Tripp, Richard. Salina Trogdon, Joyce. Hugoton Trussed 1, Larry, Kackley Tuttle, Donald, Lucas Unrein, Jim, Hays Unryli, Janet, Burst on Unruh, Robert. Copeland Veateh, Charles, Preston Vice. Clarence, Bucklin Vogel. Gary, Ness City Wagner, Lila, Edmond Waggoner, Steve, At or land Class 70 Winner, Theo, Dresden Walden, Marilyn, Hays Wallace, Dolly, Kingman Walters, Patrick, Hays Walters, William, Hays WaljE, Sheryl, Quin ter Ward, Virginia, Plaint Hie Wa rch i me, M a ri I y n , Lib e ral Waters, Robert, Ulysses Watts, Jack, Partis Watts, Marilyn, Beloit Webster, Allen, Hays Wells, Glenn, Hays Wells, James, Carden City Wess T Janice, Great Bend Westerman, Byron, Hays White, Patricia, Satina White. Judy, Great Bend Whitecotton, Charles, Elkhart Whisler, Patricia, WaKeeney Whitmore, Sandra, Brookville Willems, Robert, Plevna Willmeth, Arleta, Smith Center Williams, William, Beloit Wilson, Carol, Ellinwood Wilson, Dixie, Oherlin Wilson, She I a Rae. Bettkeh Nebr . Wilson, Virginia, Tmon Winder. Wayne, Waldo Winford, Janet, Minneota Windholz, Oren, Hays Winn, Kay, Kanorado Wiseman. James, Good land Witte, Sarrmel, Great Bend Wittman, Willetta, Bazin e Woofter. Glenda, Colby Wollesen, Twila, Vesper Worley, Steve. Clay Center Wonder, Richard, Rash Center Yetter, Vonna, Barr Oak Yoho, Rex, Liberal Yonkey, Eloyce, St , Brands Younger, Roger, Good land Yunk, Rosemary ' , Downs Zerr, Delbert. Grain] it Id Zier, Larry, Lincoln Zimmer, Eugene, La Crosse Zitnik, Joseph, Leoti Zohner, Jane. Penokee f ’65 FRESHMEN Class of ’66 For freshmen, the door of college life opens to new experiences Abels, Barry, Clay Center Acheson, Donald, Morland Adams, Dennis, Co! by Adams, Jesse, Rossville Adams, Ray, Dodge City Albrecht, Dorothy, Natoma A then, Leon, Glen Elder Albright, Stephen, Pretty Prairie Aldrich, Stan, Garfield Alford, Bill, Hays Allen, Dale, Hill City Alim on, Cortland, Concordia Allphin, Patricia, Beloit Amcrine, Martin, Great Bend Amerine, Ronald, Good land Anderson, Mary, Oberlin Anthony, Garry, Satan ta Anthony, Larry, Satan la Anthony, Robert, Kensington Appleton, Johnnye, Wiehtta Arias, Carlos, Colombia, S. A . Armbruster, Ronald, Ellis Armstrong, Arlin, La Crosse Ary, Phyllis, Lewis Ashley, Ronald, Palco Aust, Eddie, Hays Ay 1 ward, James, Hoisington Ayres, David, Smith Center Baa I man, John, Grinnell Bachar, Jim, Russell Baer, Maureen, Topeka Baier, Paul, Lamed Baier, Sharon, St. John Baker, Barbara, Concordia Baker, Kenneth, Clay Center Ballard, Rodney, Dei p bos Barenherg, Tresa, At wood Barker, Robert, Pratt Barleen. Arnold, Concordia Barlow, James, Holcomb Barnett, Bonnie, Kansas City Barrows. Bob jane, Topeka Bartel, Gailen, Greensbnrg Bart os. Dale, Zurich Base, Steven, Rozel Bash ford, David, Morland Battin, John, Ulysses Bayer, Elizabeth, Valley Center Beach, Craig, Kensington Beams, Erma, Hays Beck, Wright, Leawood Becker, Ronald, Great Bend Beck ley, Judy. Osborne Beckman, Karleen, Smith Center Beckman, Kathleen, Hoxie Bed ore, Linda, N atom a Beecher, Clair, Palco Beeley, Woody, Cold water Bees ley, Edward, Gove Beggs, Mary, Hays Bellows, John, Elgin Bennett, Connie, Kir win Bennett. Joan, Russell Kerens, Nancy, Colby Berland, Stephen, Da mar Bieker, Francis, Hays Biles, Larry, Atwood Bi I linger, Robert. Hays Bird, Charlotte, Palco Bird, Martha, Hays Bsttel, Cynthia, Ellis Blair, Kenneth, Sat ant a Blake, Sandra. Rush Center Blank, Judy, Grain field Bliss, Fred, Atwood Blystone, Ruth, K a no rad o Boattenhammer. Girole, Great Bend Bobst, Steve, Good l and Bock, Berta, Cawker City Bock, Charles, Cawker City o o 73 AJsr- Freshmen Put Up a Good Fight in Tug of War Boden, Robert, Downs Bodenhamer, Rebecca, WaKeeney Boese. Barbara, Lurried Bohalf Sharen, Englewood Bolinger, Michael, Lukin Bolinger, Mitchell, Lakin Bollig, Jerry, Liebenihal Bonham, Jerry, Mauler Boor. Joan, Clafiin Boor, Norma, H ox e Bortz, Nancy, Clafiin Boston, Jack, Elhuorth Bott, Sidney, McCracken Boucher, Eugene, Zurich Bourbina, Ardis Abilene B owsky, Mary, Great Bend Boyles. Harry, Jr., Satina Bourbina. Arthur. Abilene Boys, Terry, Hoisington Branch, Leota, Russell Branson, Barbara. Great Bend Brant, Darrell, Sawyer Bred. Judy, Gorham Brock. John, Caw her City Brooks, Bonnie, Dens more Brown, Billy. Del p bos Brown, Marlene, Rexf o ni Bruhn, Vcrn, Greet Bend Brungardt. Gerald, Victoria Brungardt, Tames F., Hays Brungardt. Janies X r . Satina Brungardt, Roy, Hill City Brunswig, Bonnie, Tribune Bryant, Arte, Concordia Buchanan, Carl, Hoisingion Buchanan, Gary, Topeka 74 Burke, George, Greenshurg Burkey, Donald, Beloit Burris, Melba, Wallace Burroughs, Roger, Washington, D. C. Burrows, Sandra, Oris Busby, Sandra, St. Francis Buser, Gabriel, Cawker City Gain, Cheryl, Hays Cal ten, Diana, Hays Campbell, Linda. Plevna Capps, Stella, Hoisington Carmichael, Diana, Great Bead Carpenter, Melvin, Levant Carson, Mary, Elkhart Carter, Danna, Kinsley Casey, Judy, Natoma Castor, Leota, Natoma Caughlin, Dale, Plaimille Channel!, Gary. Menlo Charles, Richard, Hoisington Chase, William. Wichita Chegwidden, VerLee, Sylvan Grwe Cheney, Linda, Utica Chlumsky, Conrad, Hays Christian, Stephen, Clyde Churchill, Karol, Hays Oaar, Nancy, Oherlin Clapper, Alice, Meade Claussen, Norman, Wilson Clemens, Noel, Liberal Clevenger, Cheryl, Kingsdown Cline, Dave, Hu goto u Clydesdale, Judith, Lenora Cobb, Charles, Bunker llrfl Cobb, Cheryl, Plains Coberly, Robert, Gore Cody, Connie, Oherlin Coffeen, Dean, Russell Coffey, Karen, Hays Colburn, Me r win. Russell Cole, Dale, Great Bend Cole. Kenneth, jet mote Buckner, Linda, Ulysses Burge. Deloris, Jet more Burke, Donald, S peart tile 75 Freshman Musicians Cole, Larry, Osborne Combs, Jack, Salina Conner, Ronald, Dlghton Cooper. Helen, Oakley Cor dill, Jerry, Woods ton Cotropia, Marsha, Holy rood Cousins, Mar vena, Menlo Crabtree, Jacquelyn, Ransom Cranmer, Shirley, St. Pinners Craven, Richard, Russell Croft, Vickie, Alult we Cronin, Jon, Pi tree all? Crum r me, Virle, Brewster Cummins, Willa, Mult ewe Cussen, Timothy, Plaint ill e Daise, Ronald, Good land Dam in an, Rodney, Pa Inter Davidson, Dale, Claflin Davis, Clarke, Grinnelt Davis, Darrell, Glen Elder Davis, James, Liberal Davis, Rex, A lam oia Davis, Richard, Belleville Dawes, Marilyn, Morland Win Honors Day, Lewis, Hoisington Day, Marvin. Clyde Dean, Marie, Hill City Decker, Cheryl, Great Betid Deewall, Virginia, Coldivater DeGeer, Katharine, Lake Crt Deines, Alan, WaKeeney Deifies, Robert, WaKeetiey Demel, Gerald, Odin Denio, Patricia. Sterling Diemer, Marie, Cold water Dietz, Dennis, WaKeeney Dill, Dorothy, PhiUipsburg Dinkel, Laren, Hays Dinkel, Marvin, Bison Dodd, Larry, Sal a a Dodd, Nyla, Great Bend Dodrill, Adel la, Gote Doerfler, Joanne, Hays Doerfler, Judy, Hays Donovan, Michael, Norton Dory, Janet, Hoisington Downs, Michael, Scott City Drach, Judeen, Hudson Drake, Sheryl, Nekoma Drees, Larry, Hays Du ell, Joyce, Great Bend Duff. John, Beloit D under, William, Leo if Dutt, Sylvia, Hays Dutton, Marilyn, Hutchinson Ecdeston, Francis, Jet more Edwards. Betha, Russell Eggers, Kenneth, Ness City Ehrlich, Darrell, jet more Einsel, Rodney, Wilmore Ellingboe, Ann, Hays Elliott, Clyde, Richland Center, } Fts, Ellis, Donald, Richfield Ellis, Richard, Stockton El sea, Mary, Medicine Lodge Engel, Joseph, Ellis Engel, Verlin, Ellis Engelsnum, Marcia, Prairie View Engle, Maribeth, Abilene Ensz, Ronald, Inman Erbes, Lucinda, La Crosse Erkenback, Dennis, Republic 77 Class of ’66 Erickson, Ronald, Rex ford Eu lot, Lynda, Paradise Evans, Anita, Russell Evers, David, Great Bend Fall is, Michael, Luray Fa iib ion, Saundra, Pbfllipiburg Fehrenbach, Gerry, jetmore Feldman, Richard, Great Bend Feltis, Roger, Hays Fenwick, Larry, Osborne Fergus, Frieda, Lamed Fey, Tom, Newton Ficken, Jon, La Crosse Fields, Gilbert. Jr.. Butdett Fikan, Lyle. McDonald Fink, Monte, Abilene Finnesy, Barbara, N atom a Finnesy, James, N atom a Fitzgibbons, Peter. Good land Flair, Beth, K ngsdown Fleetwood, Glenda, Liberal FI ipse, Donald, Colby Flowers, Karen, Montezuma Foelgner, Ronald, Great Bend Forbes, Shari. L.t Crosse Ford, Mary, Kensington Fox, Janet, Lamed Franz, Joel, K a nor ado Freeman, Diana. Lamed Freeman, Kathlyn, Ellin wood Frit scb en, Mary, Logan Fryman, Dudley, Ross idle Gaiiiart, Rita. Dorrance Garden, Susan, Sterling Garetson, Beverly, Copeland Gerstncr, Timothy. Hays Gesink, Robert. Downs Geyer, Pamela, Sylvan Grove Gilliland. Barry, Plain rill e Glaze. Donald, Ailnneoia Glaze, Errol. Lamed 78 Gold shy, Marion, Norton Gracey, Judy, Hu go to ft Gradig, Richard, Downs Graf, Joel, Ness City Grauerhob, Eldon, Kensington Grecian, Jerry, Beloit Greig, Dean, Osborne Gribben, Bernie, Hays Griffin, Marilyn, Hutchinson Griffitts, Elizabeth, Randall Grospitch, Ernest, Salina Grossardt, Darlene, Claflin Haas, Michael, Hays Haas, Thomas, Hays Haber man, Donald, Great Bend Hachmeister, Judy, Cod ell Haffner, Alberta, Hoxie Hagaman, Slynda, Sat ant a Hake, Linda, Norton Haley, Dwight, Be Ip has Hal I agin, Ronald!, Goodland Hallagin, Sandra, Good land Haller, Kathryn, Colby Hamburg, Kathleen, Ellis Hammerschmidt, Pauline. Hays Hampton, Edwin. Tribune Ha nee, Beverly, Hays Hand, Doyle, Liberal Harfmann, Erich, Ness City Harfmann, Richard, Ness City Harland, Meredith. Republic Harper, Larry, Mealy Harper, Sharon, Sterling Harris. Linda, Colby Hart, Emery, Hoxie Hartley, Judith, Brewster Studying and Watching TV in the Dorm Rec-room A Finger-flexing Billiard Game at the Union Hartley, Shirley, Elkhart Hartman, Ralph, Grain field Hase, Kevin, Springfield, Va. Haston, Karen, Ellin wood Havener, Kenneth, Hays Hayden, Benny, Rule ton Hawkins Larry, Lucas Hecox, Emma, Tribune Heffel, Lynne, Luray Hefley, Jane, Downs Heglund, Kathryn, Mentor Heier, Ima, Hays Heine, Rebecca. House, S. At, Helmkamp John, Wood River, III , Hemp, Ronald, Hays Hendershot, Gary, Burden Hendershot, William, Hoxie Hendrix, Beverly, Greeusburg Hendrix. Ronald, Greeusburg Henry, Larry, Minneapolis Herman, Alfreda; Penokee Herring, Clara, Liberal Hertel, Gerald, Ness City Hertel, Kayleen, Great Bend Hertel, Robert. Great Bend Hess. Myron, Scott City Hibbs. Janet, Rex ford Hickel, Gifford, Great Bend Hllbig, Albert, Liberal Hildebrand, Carol, Hill City Hill John, Jr., Wilson Hi] Ian, Carl, Salina Hillman, Maureen. O gal l ah Hintze. Jacquie, Joliet , Hi Hockersmith, Larry, Oakley Hockett, Arthur, Ulysses Hoffman, Margaret, Kano polls Hogan, Margaret, Burdett Hoge, Michael, Great Bend Holcomb, Alice, Sharon Springs Holden, Larry, WaKeeney Holecek, Harold, Ellsworth Holler, Harris. Gorham Holmes, Ruth, Hoxie Holt, Carolyn. Liberal Holzmeister, Sherri, Hays Hoover, Ronald, Altnena Hop pas, Stephen, Oberliu Horne, Ronald Hays Hosie, Darrel, Abilene Hosman, Alan, Phillip sburg Howe, Dean, Hans ton Buck, Darlene. Lamed Huddeston, Sharon, Tou ner, Colo r Hud nail, Constance, Russell Hudson, Frank, Beeler Hudson, William, Macksiille Hull. Patrick, Ellis Hamburg, Jack, Plays Hunter, Marilyn, Lincoln Hurl but, Gary, Sylvan Grove Hutchison, John, Jewell Imhof, Diana, Brewster Ingram, Grant, Beloit Irvin Vicky. McCracken Israel, Helen, Scott City Jacks , Alan, Cimarron Jackson, Lorraine, Belleville Jacobs, Gerald, Russell Jantz, jack Greeusburg Jarvis, Richard. Almena Jenkins. Tim, Plain vi lie Jennison, Paul, Mealy Johnson, Barbara, Hoxie Johnson, Edwin, Hugoton Johnson, Joan, Plain til le Johnson, Judy, Plays Johnson, Phyllis, Ellis Johnson, Robert, Elkhart Johnston, Donald, Stockton Class 80 of ’66 ei Class of ’66 Jones, John, Jr., Herington Jones, Rosa, Hope Jordan, Paul. Turon Jording, Alvin, 0 Berlin Jorns. Shirley, Preston Judy, David, Hays Kadel Steve, Beloit Kaempfe, Mary, Sylvan Grove Kagarice, Clyde ne, Hutchinson Kaiser, Cheryl, PhilUpsburg Karlin, Geraldine, Hays Karlin, Judy, Hays Karst, Eugene, Russell Kaspar, Allan, Jennings Kats. Phyllis, Prairie View Kaufmann. Priscilla, Olathe Keeler, Donna, Saliva Keeler, Judy, Barnard Keeley, Patricia. Radium Keesee, Jerry, Phillips burg Keith, Doris, Morland Keith, Myrtle, Morland Kelch, Roxanna, Mealy Keller Jerry, BUis Kelly, Benny, Good land Kemper, Sharon, Logan Kessler, Ron da, Kensington Kiehl, Scott Wichita Kilian, Karen, Russell Ki I lough, Howard. Russell King, Carroll, Satan t a King, Dixie, Stafford King, Elaine. Ellis Kippes, Jeanette, Victoria K lever, John, Jet more K I ewe no, Patricia, Hays 82 The Long, Weary Enrollment Line Klinzman, Trylla, Agra Klotz, Warren, Phillipsburg Knauf, Terry. Ulysses Knoll, Terry, Victoria Knorp, Karen, Anthony Koehler, Cheryl, Oherlin Koelsch, David, Ellinwood Kollman, Martin, Stockton Koons, James, Winona Koriel, Mary, Rush Center Korf, Jo Ann, linns ton Korf, Lona, Hans ton Kothari, Mahesh, Bombay , India Kraft, Leroy, Park Kraft, Marvin, Park Kraft, Richard, Utica Kralicek, Sharon, Hunter Kraus, Vernon. Pretty Prairie Kreft, Eileen. Natonta Kroeger, Ronald, If Y aKeeney Krueger, Pamela, N atom a Kruse, Larry, Selden Kruse. William, Grinneli Kuhn, Bob, Great Bend Kuhn, Howard, Qberlin Kuhn, Mary, Victoria Kundred, John, Hays Kwak, Barbara, Norton Lakin, Donald, Pawnee Rock Lally, Steven, Russell Lamberd, Dennis, Hays Lang, Rose, Ellis Languein, Donald, Plainville Lareau, Monte, Ross ton, Ok la, Larson, Donald, Chapman Larzalere, Charles, Minneapolis Lawrence, Barbara, Hays Lawrence, Snellen, Great Bend Lawson, Pa trie ia, Atwood Leary ' , Michelle, Hays Leas, Michael, Hays Lebsack, Richard, Otis 83 I Students Flock to See Leg lei ter, Walter Hays Leiker, Duane, Hays Leiker, William, Ness City Lewis, Gene, Leoti Lillie. Ted, Hays Lindberg, Sharon, Court land Lindsey, Joyce, Stockton Lippert, Betty, Manhattan Lippoldt, Patricia, Kinsley Loewen, Mary, Valley Center Loewen, Roger, Ingalls Lohrmeyer, Gerald, Logan Long, Carmen, Lamed Long, Saundra, WaKeeney Lorimor, Lee, P kills psburg Lowdermilk, Gayle, Glen Elder Lowe, Cheryl, Colby Lowe, Virginia, Stock ton Lowers, Bill, Wichita Luelters, Janice, Ransom Lumpkin, Roylynn, Smith Center Lyda, Janet, Rash Center Lyda, Lynna, Alexander Lynch, Sharon, Beloit The Tigers in Action Lyne, Joan, Westmoreland Lynn, Douglas,. Wichita Magic, Clifford, He Ay Mahorney, Sandra, Gem Mac, Walter, Jr,, Great Bend Makings, Gary, Downs Mannebach, Joyce, Menlo Manning, Patricia Great Bend Manny Ruby, Bogus Manteuffel, Walter. Hays Mapes, Hiram Norton Marcum, Crystal, Turon Mark ley, Gary, La Crosse Marshall, Eileen, H ays Martinez John, Little River Massey, Steven, Hays Matney, Betty, Russell May Barbara, Ellis McCarty, Connie, Great Bend McCartney, Carolyn, Oberlin McClure, Warren, Formosa McCoy, Vesta WaKeeney McCrady, Leanna Pako McDonald, Donna, Great Bend McDonald Nancy, Smith Center McGavran, Fred, Ada Mol J nay, David, Colby McIntyre, Ellis, Jewell McKee, Linda, Culber McLain, Judith, Ellsworth McMillan, Terr)’, Stafford MtRacken, Lois Gorham McVicker Linda, Ness City McWhirter, Danis, Dighton Melvin, Lyle SAina Menhusen, Ma Linda, Jewell Mermis, Bernle, Hays Merydith, Brent WaKeeney Metz, Susan Wellington Meyer, llene, Oakley Meyer, Kenneth, Sublette Mighelt, James, Russell Millard, Jack, WaKeeney Mi lien Gary Hays Miller, Anita, Stafford Miller, Carol L., Colby Miller, Carol Lorene, Hanston Miller, Charlene, Smith Center 85 Ohlemeier, Linda, La Crosse Ghnmacht, Paul, Lamed O ' Leary, Eugene, Sr. Francis Miller, David, Agra Miller, Judy, Ellis Miller, Ronald, Liberal Miles, Helen, Ashland Minium, Clinton, Morland Mahler, Quentin, Lamed Montgomery, Janet, Holyrood Monty, PauL Ames Mooney. Stephen, Oakley Moore, James, Levant Moore, Michael, Liberal Morel, Robert, Jennings Morris, Ruth. Hays Mosher. Sheila, Plain vi He Mull, Jim, Kansas City Munsch, Rose, Hays Munsell, Leroy, Jr,, Belle Plaine Murphy, Judson, Dighton Murphy, Lonnie, N atom a Myers, Dale. Medicine Lodge Naasz, Gary, Wellington Nagel, Doug, Leoti Nedrow, Kathryn, Kir win Neely, Norma, Johnson Neill, Mara, Russell Neitzel. Karen. St. Francis Nelson, Sue, Hays Nelson, Janet, Hays Neuberger, Gary, Hays New, Gordon, Derby Newell, LeRoy, Damar Nicholson. Robert, Morland Nickel, Betty, Levant Nieman, Lawrence. Grinnell Nltnz, Elsie, Goodland Noah, Deanna. Palco Noland. Kent, Burden Nuss, Monty, Jet more Obermueller, Darla, Westfall Chorny, Jean, Timken Ochs, Marion, Jet more Oetting, Celia, Vesper Class of ’66 Gplinger, Carolyn,, Jewell O ' Reagan., Thomas, Stockton Ostrander, Charleen Burden Owens, Rose, Quin ter Owens, Sandra, Edson Page, John, Satina Pa his, Richard, Downs Palmberg, John, Palco Palmer, Kent, Lucas Palmer, Terence, Hays Palmer, Tommy, Smith Center Panyik, Richard, East Alton, III. Parker, Karen, Hays Patel, Mansvkh, Bombay t India Patterson, Fred, Copeland Paustian, Carole Wichita Pearson, Ralph, Clyde Peden, Jean, Geneseo Peril, James, McPherson Perrill, Linda, Norton Peter, Sally, Good] and Peterson, Davida, Hays Peterson, Hazel, Bella re Peterson, Monte, Great Bend Peterson, Patrick, Clyde Petty, Bruce, Hays Pfannenstiel,, Carol, Hays Pfannenstiel, Dennis, Hays Pfannenstiel, Jeanette, Victoria Pfannenstiel, William Enterprise Pfeifer, Dolor is, Hays Pfeifer, Linda, Hays Ffortmiller, Madaline N atom a Pfost, Sheila, Medicine Lodge Pickering, Larry WaKeeney Pickering William, Little River Fun and Laughter in the Memorial Union 87 Class Pitner, Ralph, Atwood Pittman, Marjorie, Liberal Phelps, Evelyn, Hays Phillips, Dorothy, Hans ton Phillips, Lawrence, Liberal Poore, Mervin, Woodston Porter, Richard, Little River Foulignot Georgi a no, Phillips burg Powell, Janet, Liberal Prickett, Larry, Ellis Pruitt, Carilynn, Barnard Fschigoda, Von, Elmo Pywell Brian, Zurich Quiring, Margaret, Burr Oak Rademacher, William, Lamed Ramsey, James, Valley Center Randles, Charles, Satina Reed, Annette, Copeland Reed, Ernest, Jet more Reed, Judith, Oakley Reed, Robert, Monument Reese, Barbara, Logan Reiser, Sheri ynn, El l in wood Renner, Penney, Oakley Resley, Carol, Russell Reynoids, Joyce, Natoma Rice, Daniel, Osborne Rice, Iris, Good land Rice, Sandra, Hays Richmeier, Larry, Collyer Richter, Marilyn, S el den Ridgway, Susan, Oberlin Riedel, Ronald, Colby Rieser, Ursel, Obereisesheim, Wurttemberg, Germany Riffe, Georgia, Stockton Rif el, Jeanne, Ellis Riggs, Sharon, Quin ter Rindt, Sharon, Herington Rinlcel, A. Elaine, Scott City Ri singer, Carolyne, Loveland, Colo. Ritter, Glenda, Sharon Springs Roberts, Larry, WaKeeney Robertson, David, Jr,, Montezuma Robinson, Richard, Downs Rodebaugh, Donald, Burden Rodeman, Charles, Ness City Roedig, Ingo, Oberlin Rogers, Gary, St. Francis Rolph, Jack, Delphos Ronning, John, Tescott Rot he, Janice, Bison Rothfuss, Richard, Junction City Rowe, Frank, Wichita Rucker, Robert, Burden Ruda, Kenneth, Atwood Ruder, Nancy, Hays Rudman, Sally, Patio Rupke, Wayne, Prairie View Russ, Vernal d Phillips burg Ruud, Annin Jamestown Ryan, Warner A. L Concordia Ryman, Rosa, Richfield Saddler, Carol, Colby Saddler, James, Gem Sanders, Charles, Hays Santillee, Paul, Albert Sasse, Carolyn, Gaylord Sater, Donna, Oberlin Sauers, Martha, Russell Saum, Duane, Natoma Scanlon, Gale, Collyer Schaefer, Margaret, Offer l e Sc heck, Melba, Gorham Stheopner, Robert, Topeka Schiedeman, Linda, La Crosse Schi finer, Glenn, Colby Sc hiss I er, Carol, Herndon Schlaefli, James, Caw her City Scblegei, Kenneth, Ness City Schmidt, Gary, Pfeifer Class of ’66 Advisers Aid Students in Class Selection Schmitt, Beverly, Park Schmutz, Dale, Abilene Schneider, Karen, Russell Schneider, James, Downs SchnoebeJen, Mary, Lewis Schoeni, Eulonda, Kensington Schreiner, Terrence, Col Iyer Sehrock, Eldena, PlainviUe Schumacher, William, Jewell Schwa a, Charles, G thin ell Schweitzer, Sonja, Ness City Schwien, Oarnetta, Bazine Scott, Richard, Atchison Seever, Elaine, Hugoton Selby, Sherry, Belleville Serriere, Carol, Hays Setters, Tommy, Garden City Shelite, Marvin, Ulysses Shepherd, Roger, Russell Shiew, James, jetmore Shapland, Lois, Dighton Shu Ida, Nancy, Belleville Sillin, Judith, Hudson Sinclair, Carol, Newton Skelton, Linda, Lamed Smith, Betty, Pawnee Rock Smith, Carl, Lawrence Smith, Helen, Ingalls Smith, Juanita, Kinsley Smith, Karen, Lamed Smith, Marsha, Junction City Smith, Sondra, St. John Soe liner, Mary, Kan or ado Solts, Sharon, Clifton Spencer, Harry, Ulysses Spreier, Linda, Jetmore 90 Sprenkel, Thomas, Quintet Spicer, James, Phillipsburg Sramek, Sharon., McDonald St. Aubyn, James, Russell Stahl, Mike, Hays Staven, Bruce, Hays Stetklein, Carol, Victoria Stetkline, Nancy, Hays Steffen, Donald, Burdett Steffens, Mary ' , Dighton Steinle, William, Salitia Steinle, Wayne, Russell Steinert, Jim, Russell Steitz, Constance, Bison Stejskal, Marjorie, Rush Center Stephens, Casandra, Great Bend Stevenson, Jerry ' , Codell Stewart, John, eskan Stinson, Kenneth, Kinsley Stocking, Sharon, Stockton Stramel, Gary, Pfeifer Strayer, John, Beaver City r Nebr. Strouse, Barbara, Ashland Sullivan, Denise, Minneapolis Sullivan, Mike, Salt ft a Sulzman, Ronald, Selden Super, Joyce, Hill City Sutcliffe, Joe, Gra infield Sweat, John, Cedar Tall man, Carol, Hays Tannahill, Claretta, Great Bend Tauscher, Betty, Oakley Tauscher, Charles, Schoenchen Tebo, Stephen, Hill City Teeter, Ann, Oakley Terry ' , Johnny, Haigler, Neb Teschner, Thomas, Atchison Thibault, Stanley, Osborne Thomas, John, Woodston Thompson, Betty, Great Bend Thompson, Frank, Russell Thompson, Howard, Salina Thompson, Vicki, Elkhart Thornburg, Alan, Alton 91 Thorp, Tana, Salma Thu m me], Carol, PlainviUe Thyfault, Harlan, Damar Timken. Gary, Cimarron Tit tel, Beverly, Bazin e Tomrdle, Susan, Hays Toole, Terry, Hu got on Tovrea, Carolyn, Brewster Trapp, Dennis, Susank Trible, Ronnie, Palco Ubert, Lila, Russell Uhrich, Bernadine, Colly er Ulrich, George, Russell Underwood, Patricia, OgalUla, Nebr. Unruh, Eileen, Pawnee Rook Unruh, Phillip, Great Bend Urban, Dorothy, Brook title Vanderbur. Dennis, Russell Van Dyke, Garvin, Miltonvale Van Laningham, Max, Concordia Van Scyoe, Larry, Russell Vavricka, Cherry, Oakley Venneberg, Roger, PlainviUe Vernon, Gary, Colby Vishnefske, Victor, Salina Vogel, Carol, Hess City Vratil, Ronald, Radium Vrbas Dennis, Atwood Wald man, Donna, Park Waldschmidt, Richard, Ellis Walker, Denzit, McCracken Waller, William, Stockton Wa 1 1 smi fh , Da v id , 1 Y r infield Walter, Janet. Ness City Watters, Linda, Ulysses Wanker, David, W akeeney Ward, Catherine, Great Bend Ward, Rita, Waldo Warn ken, Gordon, Great Bend Watkins, John, Harlan Watson. Martha, Branson Webster, Sally, Hays Weers T Diane, Seward Wehmeier, Steven, Lawrence Weigel, Eiger ine, Ellis Weigel, Jane, Hoisington Weigel, Tamra, Hays Well brock, Richard, Hays Freshmen Are Cast in “Murder in the Cathedral” 92 Werth, Richard,, Ness City Wesley, John, Great Bend Wessling, Robert, Beloit Wester, Gene, Mankato Westphal, Danny, Isabel Wherry, Mary, Waldo Whisler, Elizabeth, WaKeeney White, Richard, Healy Whitley, Joe, La Crosse Whitney, Derry, Whitney, John, Phillips burg Wieland, Kenneth, Stockton Wildeman, Robert, Ran so? } Wilkens, Bruce, Scott City Willett, John, Junction City Williams, Wilbur, Wallace Williams, Richard, Newton Williams, Stephen, Lamed Williams, Rodney, Plat nvi lie Wilson, Cloma. Bucklin Wilson, Fred, Lamed Wilson, Jackie. Goodland Wind bote, Brian, Hays Winfrey, Linda, Mu Ivan e Witt, Merle, Bison Witwer, Wayne, Abilene Wolf, David, Hays Wolfe, Randall, Norton Wolfe, Richard, Norton Woods, Roger, Mu Hi nr Hie Woydziak, Bonnie, Claflin Woydziak, James. Hoisington Wright, Ronald, Haven Wyatt, Arliss, Hays Yost, Mary, Alexander Yoiankin, Harvey, Oakley 93 Witch Hazel ' s brew never tasted like this! ! Academic Confronts Man s hope for the future lies in the brilliant solution of the unknown, the probing of unreached limits of the mind, and the utilization of knowl- edge. College is for learning — and learn- ing is a heritage, a responsibility, and the ultimate tool of all life. The tools of learning — laboratories, libraries, lecture classes, and facilities for research are at the disposal of the student. Challenge Each Student Fort Hays State offers eleven di vi- sions of study which include Applied Arts, Biological Science, Economics and Business, Education, Language, Liter- ature, and Speech, Library, Music, Nurse Education, Physical Science, and Social Science. The tools are laid before the stu- dent. His degree of self-realization depends upon the initiative and wis- dom he shows in utilizing them. Measuring the inductance of a coil with an impedance bridge is only one of the many projects of a student in physics. A slide rule aids in solving many mathematics problems. TOP TO BOTTOM: ' And this is the way FHS women once exercised ' Give that bail a good whack The use of microfilm modernizes research reading. TOP: " Is there a Picasso or a Grandma Moses hereT wonders the student teacher. BOTTOM: Grinding fodder for cattle gives students practical agriculture training. Students Take Tests, Use Resources, Get Practical Training Academic, Vocational, " Maybe well get that note this time. " Concert Choir divides into rehearsal sections. BELOW: ' And this is one of the islands in the Delian League, " The anvils rang in chorus in a class Jong ago. points out Dr. Wild a Smith. Recreational Courses Offered Adding or subtracting — students run small business machines. k . AT LEFT: To sew a straight seam AT RIGHT: ' Sawing gets easier ' 9? Fort Hays Learn About Crowded day and night, the library is flooded with light while students prepare for examinations. Hand-made pottery from Fort Hays State. I 01 de . . . a 3ter at domed many eemd. emre dedd yi ameny a d e ed and eetfiera dm eemeny memdea ' d q t eryan za= end dane ireea de j er any yea ( d, 3 de d ntd fi y ' e Z ameny ZDreedd and de dene e ° r endddy germed en red denee da d Zee d ae en d dye de ' j er yeard af er yre e aaden . d de dee Zd ae een e de ny a jd dee J den n de d drary and de yideideere e d ee de en de me n me d a e ad d m a e are et reddeend ej de e dmdA ft eedecdy ier= mea ed de ea n eed. 3 de yd ej y Zem jd i , mde der e e ereeneed en de ny rmad y e e a y dj e er en eryanezee ac d Z ej, are e ad e ' ny lae ey ee dye. 102 The chorus and orchestra, directed by Henry Malloy, pre- sented many concerts — this one on January 8 , 1915 . 11 Wrtfcrn ilormnl Heaber Members of the Western Normal Leader staff in 1914 were also the editors of the first Reveille. Orchesis, a creative dance group, has been active on cam- pus for many years. 105 a er ayd rfuree aj darned man a fermd. emraAedArf am r ay af fife fed eeefi ren ameny mem erd ef x rryan za end Ae ee freeae ee fee many yeard. fie Aendfirfi fe ameny DreeAd a nr Ae Arne ef fr ene d e rf feemee en red e e nee Aer e d ree en d eye Aer fee yeard erf er yreee aa een , A Ae der fae en ef Aefi eny a feA eee d rr en rn Me A Arary erne Ae f eadrrre ef eef ee rn Ae A n en re r A rr e ad d m a e are e if redd end ef Ae fe AemdArf reA eA fer= mea ed Ae err rn And . 3 Ae ye yd effeA eredAej i . reAe Aer e i ier enrer n Ae rnferma r y ef r ae y Afe A A r ’n eryan ezer ae re r ed , erre a ad rny far rf ee Aye. ;o2 105 Back Row, from left to right: Tom Smith, Kent Leichliter, Denny Koch, Pat Carrico, Dick Heil, Richard Schaffer, Lance Clay, Charles Myers, Jean O horny, John Tadha, Eldon Fleury, Charles Fritzemeier, William Davison, Larry Good, Marvin Martin, Richard Burnett. Front row: Bonnie Kingsley, Kay Richardson, Becky Bodenhamer, Donna Jensen, Raylene Price, Larry Roberts, Lcland Brodbeck, Tim Schumacher, Judy Grimm, Jan Montgomery, Karen Biggerstaff, Deanna Nash, Daphne Hynes. A.S.C. and Student Court Are Legislative and Judicial Branches of Student Government International relations drew increased interest this year as All Student Council appropriated money for establishment of the People to People program on campus This legislative group, composed of class officers and representatives of living districts, is in the process of establishing a Student Endowment Assn. Fund. Money will be provided by student fees or by appro- priation of Student Council. Plans are to make the Student- Faculty retreat an annual event at FHS This provides invaluable dis- cussions among students and faculty. A Finance committee was created to investigate needs for and appropriation of funds to campus organizations. Also, the group sponsored the 1 Professor of the Month and Junior Rotarians. Larry Good was president of the Student Body this year, with Bill Davison as vice president. Tim Schu- macher presided over A.S.C. meetings. Other Student Council officers included Marvin Martin, Karen Dig- gers taff and Donna Jensen The judiciary body of A.S ; C is Student Court, Func- tioning for the second year, it aims to give students more responsibility in making decisions and regulating campus affairs. To lessen the chance of oven used authority, a counterbalance of power has been establish- ed between All Student Body officers, A.S.C. and Stu- dent court. Cases coming before the court are first screened by a legal board made up of the Chief Justice, Robert Dreiling, Attorney General, Roger Moffett and the Deans of Men and Women, These four sit in court along with the associate justices, Joe Dinges, Ron Willis, Marceiyn Stephen- son. John Sullivan and political science faculty member, Don Slechta. Court convenes when judicial action is necessary on important issues. - A .1 IT [3 litt ' h rr rl ' i iff 1 |j | m • L 1 i V if fl iM jib Ji l I s ' 1 g l IP ■ From left: Joe Dinges, Roger Moffett, Ron Willis, Robert Dreiling, Marceiyn Stephen- son, John Sullivan. 106 Board Determines Standing, from left: Lynn Rogers, Lurry Loop, Eldon Fleury, Richard Baldwin, Ralph Huffman. Sitting: Diana Light, Vonna Yetter, Kathy Sater. Union Policies Consisting of five faculty members and seven stu- dents, the Union Board determines all policies for Memorial Union operation and use and serves in an advisory capacity for the director, Betty Brandenburg, Some of the policies set forth by the Board this year include prohibiting vendors in the building, making rules for lease of cupboards in the Program Center. To maintain coherence and unity on the board, students are chosen for staggered terms of one, two or three years. An appointee of All-Student Council and the Program Council chairman complete the student positions on the Board. Larry Loop presided as Board chairman this year. Chairmen of the seven Union Committees meet weekly to discuss planning of future events, better pro- gramming and evaluation of past programming. The Program Council coordinates the various com- mittees, music, dance, movie, arts and exhibits, publicity, games and variety, and helps smooth out inter-com- mittee problems. Membership requirements for Program Council posi- tions include a 1,3 grade average 5 an interest in pro- gramming and approval by the retiring Council - Chairman of the Council this year was Ron Hosie and Lynn Rogers was adviser. Program Council Plans Activities Standing, from left: Ron Hosie, Harry Wullschleger, Jim Hods- mann, Lynn Hager man, Lynn Rogers. Sitting: Gary ' Overt ey, Peggy ' Hayes, Richard Boyle, Sharon Stocking, Marjorie Qucr- bach. 107 Union Committees Coordinate for Student Assistance Selecting Union movies, selling tickets and running the projector are the jobs of Daphne Hynes, Larry Hawkins and Lynn Hagerman, movie committee members. For pleasure listening in the Meadowlark Room, the music committee selects " Around the World in SO Days. " Harr} ' Wullschleger heads the committee with Karen Biggcr- staff and Rita Brown assisting. It is the job of the publicity committee to keep the campus Jim Huelsmann discusses the possibility of a future table up to date on current Union events. Richard Schaffer, tennis tournament with Richard McCollum and Kathy Sater. Richard Ellis and Gary Overley make up the committee. 1 08 Activities, Provide Opportunity in Union Operation Memorial Union Committees act as coordinators for ail program- ming on campus. They strive to attain high quality entertainment for students as well as faculty. Union committee members are chosen by the Program Council from applicants having a 1.3 grade average and who are interested in the proper functioning of the Union. Numerous activities sponsored this year by the groups included gourmet dinners, a beatnik party, the Sweetheart Ball, the Homecoming Dance and several elaborate Smorgasbords. A Christmas Party for children of students and faculty is held each December and the Follies is the major committee project in the Spring. Sports play an integral part in the Union program, with the games committee sponsoring chess, billiards and bowling tournaments. A Spring banquet honors outstanding committee members and awards are made as a token of the work done during the year. The seven committees are ably headed by Ron Hosie, chairman of Program Council, and Lynn Rogers, program director. Dances for the benefit of all students are sponsored by the dance committee. Members include Patty Jo Manning, Jane Weigel, and Richard Boyle, Various art exhibits arc sponsored each semester by the arts and ex hibition committee headed by Marge Querbach, at right Vi Vi Sterling and Lona Korf talk over an exotic poster exhibit. Planning gourmet dinners is one duty of the variety committee. Here, Claretta Tanna- hill, Jim Rock, and Peggy Hayes select table favors for an upcoming dinner. (09 Campus Boosters Promote Pep Standing, from left: Leroy Holmes, Sandra Barnett, Jim Hilde- brand. Bit lie Allen, Lynda Meyers, Shara Margheim. Sitting: Celia Cannady, Carol Lipp, Karla Peter, Betty Brandenburg, Tom Smith, Jane Schnoebelen, Jim Bodge. Organized vim and vigor pushers, the Campus Boosters encourage pep and school spirit at athletic events. Rallies scheduled by the organizational representa- tives on the council before both basketball and foot- ball games helped elevate team morale. Unifying the school and the football team, booster members sponsored a rally and dance before the FHS- W ash burn football game which copped second place for the college in the CIC Half-time entertainment ranging from tumbling performances to drill routines by the twirling corps are arranged by the council, Tom Smith headed the council and Mrs, Betty Brandenburg served as sponsor. Interest in scouting is a requirement for Alpha Phi Omega membership. The club is a service organization for the campus and community designed to further the interest of young men in scouting. For service projects on campus, members serve as ushers at Artist and Lecture programs and in conjunc- tion with the Union, they operate a lost and found service. An auction of unclaimed articles was held in December and again in the spring. Twice a year, the club sponsors a Junior Leadership Training program, with Boy Scouts from surrounding communities attending. Ideas gained from the meetings are to be projected Into the local leadership programs. Delegates from the Fort Hays State chapter attended the national convention in Kansas City In mid-winter, jerry Patterson was president; Richard Burnett, adviser. Standing, from left: Lynn Francis, lim Rock. Gene Hottman, Ed Hampton, jade Humburg, Jerry Patterson, Harold Gross. Sitting: Kent Noland, Pat Walters, Roger Rupp, Steve Tebo, Richard Burnett. Former Scouts Serve Campus I O Back row, from left: Mary Moecket, Lori Schrock, N a dyne Aiken f Lona Hinshaw, Coralie Latham, Nancy Schmidt, Mary Kendrick, Patsy McKee, Pat Underwood, Beverly Howell, Jackie Mohler Jeannine Wilson, Phillis Meharg. Second tour Judy Rasp, Judi Wheeler, Sandra Glazner, Dorothy Worley, La Nell Dykstra, Judi Ha mala, Valerie Parker, Glenda Blevins, Lydia Kendall, Karen Dodson, Peggie Hatfield, Norma Good heart. Front rote; Pat Logan, Margaret Bartholomew, Beatrice Parks, Jackie Alexander, Susan Richards, Jane Hinzman, Connie Huslig, Karen Taylor, Margaret Zinszer, Sandra McAtec, Eileen Pekarek Dames Provide Social Life for Married Students Providing a twice- a- month change of pace for wives of students and young married women on campus is the Dames Club ' s main objective. This club promotes a spirit of friendliness among members and helps mar- ried women become better acquainted. The club’s Hobo Party was one of the scheduled entertainments during the year. Members arrayed in the patches and battered hats of Hoboes enjoyed the party in October. Other events such as the Children ' s Christmas Party and the Spring Banquet and Dance brought the women ' s children and husbands into the yearly acti- vities. Part of a national organization, the local chapter has 57 members. This year’s president is Pat Underwood. Mrs. Do I lie Thomas and Mrs. Mol lie Walierstedt serve in advisory capacity. Midnight electricity burns dimly from a desk lamp as students try to finish a poem, novel or essay in time for the Scriblerus Club ' s monthly meeting. The scratch of pen on paper or the peck of typewriter keys against manuscript marks the literary activity of this club. Requiring no membership eligibility rules, the club is equally liberal in selecting a president. Members spin a bottle. This year, the ever-slowing revolutions came to a complete stop while pointing to Maureen Mahar. Eugene Mullen sponsors the informal club. To establish self-confidence among club members, students are fined when they apologize because the pen scratches on paper did not finish the projects. Fines finance an all-dub dinner at the end of the year. Scriblerus Club Encourages Creativity row, from left: Larry Heffel, John Stoss, Karen Ikrbh, Faith Givens. Front row: Charles Wood, Kenneth Apslty, Maureen Mahar, Eugene Mullen. Ml Craig Lehman and Pat Carrico look over Republican political propaganda while Young Republicans Mahlon and Judy Tuttle preside at the membership table. Republicans Back Winners Back row, from left to right: Marvin Corder, James Hamburg, Ray- mond Russell, Roger Newlin, Charles Myers, Robert Hiebert, Jay Sekavec, Glen Drake, Rex GaskilL Second row: Richard McCullum, Roger Hale, Alan Thornburg, Kenneth Baker, Mahlon Tuttle, Jerry Hanulick, John Anderson, Eldon Fleury, H. B. Patel, Front row: Eugenia Beaver, Karen Smith, Alice Clapper, Margaret Griffin, MaJjnda Menhusen, Mary Wherry, Vicki Demmitt, Judy Tuttle. Mrs. Betty Brandenburg chats with Senator Carlson at the Republican rally while Governor John Anderson greets Mrs, Velma Wooster, widow of past President Wooster, To acquaint students with the workings of the politi- cal party and to discuss pertinent political issues are the purposes of the Collegiate Young Republicans, Republican candidates, local, state and national, seek- ing election this fall, were campus visitors at a rally sponsored by the Republican group in October. State and national candidates were victorious in the Novem- ber election. Senator Frank Carlson was one of the outstanding speakers, preceding the election. His topic included cam- paign issues and the current status of Kansas in national affairs. Mahlon Tuttle was president. Dr, W. D, Moreland and Kent Collier are sponsors. 112 Young Democrats Ken Staab, Dick Heil and Tom Smith, diplomatically give information to potential members, Virginia Owens and Lucida Walters. Result — a growing membership. Democrats Stage Rallies Recipient of a rousing welcome. Dale Saif els visits with club members before presenting a campaign talk. Election activities, rallies and speeches were integral parts of the Collegiate Young Democrats’ political plans. To promote interest in politics and the campaign, the club better acquaints its members with local and state candidates and the current party platform. Dale Saffels, democratic gubernatorial candidate and J. Floyd Breeding, vying for the Big 1st District’ congress position, visited the campus this fall, Norbert and E. J. Dreilmg, Ellis county politicians were on hand to greet students and politicians. A post-election activity was the Christmas dance. Local dub members participated in the state Collegiate Council convention for all Young Democrats of Kansas. Dick Heil was president. The group’ s advisers were Robert Witt, Gordon Davidson, and John Rerland. Young Democrats really get in the campaign spirit with gubernatorial aspirant Dale Saffels ' visit in October. 8 State College Leader Thursday,. December 13. 1 W2 I 14 Cagers Meet Colorado Tonight, Wrestlers Prep For Nebraskans After Crushing Eruperte nr mu. Mcrnerson post man. Juri li points and the same saber of j might be expected, but we ' re going to have to get better. Tf Wf 1 1 fcwwpaignv The lehahods lost four starters and five lettermen from last year __ were not available in time for pub- li ration I " Typew wmmm f« feJt an bi t ryiMM MifAr ■ 1 m ' lfiW n ftb A laughs. Sweepstake More than 50 times the chant 45 Temi Get set for the next lap . . . 10 more Tempi IS more consolation prizes Pick up an ent where you buy cigarettes. Enter now— eoh 4ny entry received by January 3 8tfi can wi the 45 Tempests still to go! Of course, you ' ve a beady submitted are still in the i 59345 63168 ' OeC A 4 , tJI Jf _ the Thursday Get with the winners . , jing editor Dave po fliers Bob May and EXCLUSIVE roft THE Gl If you win a Tempest you may choose instead a thrufin . ■ ‘ a pens? p.y,; 2 w«k Holiday M llIJS t j ' r h r ,or wo! Plus eb sir i«ffl Eel U tban--aet type in Lefd " deadline. far ahead in smoking satisfaction! j " You rhean fiat’s off ' the record News Edito r Vi rginia Mathews thinks as she checks a ‘Tj v dffnnmiv neir look in n jnokot Robust mountain spirit in outdoor fashion: the precise military collar, colorful pencil-line trim, metallic buttons and worsted wqpl in a fine shell knit that captures the age less Tyrolean village weavers ' alpaca stitch. And it’s lami- nated to poly foam for ski-light warmth. TVROL PACA Zi)R$ $25.95 lettermen and one f- The lone starter ii-5 center, who ■ience as a fresh- id could be consul - threat. In Wash- es er against Rock- Kansas City, Mo., s the fehahods fell I to be a coring Williams, 6-5 f«r- annferred from iior College. The is considered (he n (he quad by i Norman tthort. enes with Wash- on 24 while losing our years the Tt- d only one game Tigers wrestlers meet Kea f (Neb.) State Friday at 7:30 j in Sheridan Coliseum in scare I l heir third victory of the sea I after recording stunning vieti I Inst weekend: over Central Miss 1 State, 35-5, and the Universit; I Missouri, 22-8. Kearney’s Antelope squad J dicta it is going to defeat the 1 ? niAtmen, but coach Walter K reports the Tiger grapple rs they can down the Nebraskans Result s with Central Mi sour 116— Larry Caldwell, CMS, ned Sid Cooley, 5:b ; 123 — Mu Schultz, FHS, dccisioned At uunzlftto, 6-2; 130— Don Ke FHS, dermoned John Jeffers, 5,37 — - John Rellows, FHS, deeisto John Hayes, 6-2; 147 — Vie Lye; FHS, deeisiooed Jerry Lorcng 4-3, Sackett Is New ASC Bill Will Raise Tuiti mffr hi People to People Praised At Introductory Party inimittee Tuesday the possible shape hill for raffling to the FHS an- te be included In would pay one wiestcr and summer Is tuition. ?utive sect eta ry of ,t association would i for tbe distribu- loncy; per cent National Defense i the remaining 25 g used as schol wr- iting freshman. tbe government e National Defense " Are you sure we can quote that « . . Norman Brewer, sports editor, asks a coach. Student Wants United States him to n past presidency of the James A. McCain. Kansas State fihcfr Tta hv . . Reporters pick Up M me. its uiJ he .i r both p.-aioi uad. criticism .a v-u-ekly si-iii meat- M 15 " imaging c-ditor; r- tecs Becky Bodenhamer, Maureen Mahan, Dean Ueumr kloyri Anderson. RLh.,M M,sor. Roger Halep Gordon e v ; , . .Virniniit . Mathews, -siewa. caunr. iLcme. AwpfeSSiMt !. svjs news editor for the w«ntl i ;Sinte«tar. To Bias ■’What other United States have mu n ism in Cuba than an invasion te clear the air, 1 ' questioned Adolfo Landes. Cuba senior. the,, £P ter national Relations lean cou ntriea during (be Cuban crises. Continuing, he said that planes f™ia Ru Ia fly Latin, urn mg f run nted to the Britii day c Daaslonall pt.u.ed, W MC _ . , -for indoctrination, aeasions andl Aaericanit countrifs, wh spiking ' ■ - ' T tn ntlv blamedih sometimes wrong,, .usually wane,, ,y night. Lft n rk S aWjBW W t lo sUrL terrorism- - lt Stair mat Cub. American Thai ' s the ioc of the State? QaUeffe-jiLeadtfE would not cause war-TiJce actions - military officials have reigned aufoir % ,an military officials have resigned Urn bovieU Hiptf ,;Tfi Leader, for example. which reports I t ... Havana sTferc history, we know that a communist vided dav s English Prof i-ciency test is scheduled l-ndav. it s fterte mat the Bfr- pietply mr e r t h rown and dut com- try during the alfti niftnl i ■ the L ad r which says Port Hays State ' s - football team t the United to iljssolve the regular army and to the tilted Nalions Secret from Russia, Landes in September from his parent still “I de not Wteve eiot Uirim won! ££.” unto M ptayiriff CAtotaiW ' Gbitew, ar SfeRndm COte aa»%rt“ pL ' iJ invafiToft? TLana-pickefl coraznvuwit leadert. the case of a toinp ' • manats to spell endowment secretary Kent; Collier ' s wiiSineness To coop- However, he vtet ' a seeming willingness To coop- , w i th th e name i wi th o n e 1 an d a y . MshbmJl ImMetiB peaceful co-existence while. jCqfiftta- reffc tsteii inform, entertain and mold student opinion , , . , A host of parties, tree tnmmi M b ■ p ei t fiften t ' ■ ife seres . Such a Pa sk is n o t ea s v , esp ec i al Iv Christmas celebration at FHS, Symphonic fend. ,Wor - - vti ..wv. .v - wymphoPM: for a new staff which assumes the reins at tbgabs -- ---- o 7 lLTT L J _CCC.J!!ij and rounds of the ymatide, pmptig t hoar. The performing gro - plan omen inning i to operate interference tO _. ? Supporting this C ±_ " out that even the 1 quarantine remove det S5TJK turned equipment would join other sleigh bell and -Ija fhe Aur sal . i ' .iti, the Lerman eiub wl . . errors and, as a result, uaUusm. LnJikL many ateas or • can U-2 planes have not difleovered. presented hy the divialpn of muaie pjn FjktaT. in addition t , wGrk,sftH)Lin£ oiOiidnaiists .must put then upro u t DfifQtft 7 (hr program include t all tQ ee and jUjJgG. . . I ebriatmaa fltoriw t id b) invite the audience to join ing two carols. asked , all to ee and jqflga. . . eviews D ap s mtsn rm ep of students to Martin inw 1S31 and 1936, th yeara pra- _ party commlta atrocitiM which Al- ceding the last civQopres tiicn t avinrdblc 1 ; i hursda.y he life of pre-lrivil war Spiiin TC ,y at of hi 7:i homo of Roi rb sponflor, at JOB SaW iM dio ! ' Busilte i3.f ' tXfciw«5m " tst ™’ K .» faith in on, F» s th ; 8 Leade r " haT ceived nume " rous fuglT at s the Orqanf S n NSW8«l f fibf l, f96y ' mttidS- hque services. The Fort gets underway now SuS SMBAnM -. . 1 i 1 iL_ ,p . Qtfl jlfljra Ai m , ,-.r , i | L • | h |S , f j ar r a I stpU IH met HCP ■■ NW 1 ■ ' •■ ■ " r " win: SeSSSM,; tsMOf Jalsisiiy, of K flWan.vIjle nu-Ufat nms .the Imwivy !-; ' - ' • tt " •« • , - ° • i j would finally solve " aft thts the •chuho of % to uiidor- retting to- showing that there are a 1,500 way of Spanish life. H contin- ued: " One can not stale that there t« a Rpaniah archtype " Aj thin vt ' ar ' . product irsti [MftnogeT. . H ?ar anJ at the prese Mi m Bats 2£3G8m bmg iw . stafferfl this w«k and scheduled Christmas Play. ,k v ' nsti The novel spans five years o nuhlic and nrivatc life of the Span- fusers imeesti Christmas in the and assistant direefer of Market Place ' mortal Union, represents th Student staffers selected by Misa Program Council on the eU flebb are Don lAffoon, Osborne Plan for Wednesday junior, assistant production manag- mooting included dlacuiaior . n.v Hutchlnflon imior ( Continued to staffers this w«t and ach the first organ i rational meeting for Wednesday night Miss Bebb brings to the staff ex- pnerience in staging and directing Page IIS V " Gathering information on faculty members is no easy job, " say Becky Vance, Cindy Hagaman and Sharon Sramek. Every good yearbook needs a circulation manager, staff artist and index editor, The Reveille is fortunate to have Donna Brcit and Carole Faustian, Mary Jane Daniels is not pictured. Reveille Staffers Use of full color and an enlarged, 3 3 6- page book distinguish the 1963 Reveille. The fiftieth edition of the yearbook recognizes its development and progress through the years and gives flashbacks of 60 years of college history. The photograph on the endshcets will be a per- petual souvenir of a grand Homecoming — and a win- ning football team. The distinctive division pages con- trast the old and new, showing the progress of the years and the hopes of the future. Additional features this year include a presentation of summer school students and activities and a reorgani- zation of the book, using only four main divisions. Reveille staff members are volunteers, most of them or king without pay or academic credit. Theirs is a year-long task, involving meticulous attention to detail and a broad concept of Fort Hays State. Their only re- ward is in producing a yearbook which will be a life- long record for all students of this year at FHS. LOWER LEFT: Organizations are one of the hardest areas to present in a book, but not impossible for Linda Skelton, Sandi Rice, Lila Ubert and Betty Whisier. LOWER CENTER: No yearbook is any better than its pictures — Here are our Reveille photographers, Joe Schon, Gary Schneider, R, C, Funk and Gerald Huston. LOWER RIGHT: Editors of the class section shuffle 2,500 pictures and find the right name and classification for each. From left: Carol Miller, Linda Ohfcmcier, Grablc Ford, Jo Ann Korf and Linda Timken. 116 Publish 50th Edition AT RIGHT: If two heads arc better than one to solve a problem, then three should find the solution easily. Nevertheless, a 3 3 6- page book presents enough problems to vex even the three top staff members. Judy Leas, editor; Barbara Maglaras and Mac Reed, assistant editors, work as an editorial board in the production of the 1963 Reveille. Mrs. Katherine Rogers is adviser. AT LEFT: Probably the largest financial undertaking of any student project is the Reveille, with a budget of more than $20,000. Clinton Pearce, at tight, is business manager; Mike Lawrence, left, assistant to Steve Renick, advertising manager. Pictures must fit the layout, and Saundra Long, housing editor; Sharon Hager, sorority editor; and Floyd Anderson, sports editor, study photos on the light table, then figure proportions and crop the pic- tures to fit the pages. 117 Back row, from left to right: A Hiss Wyatt, Nancy Bom, Linda McKee. Charlene Miller. Nancy Qaar, Marie Dean, Lila L ' bert, Bonnie Woydziak, Darlene Grossault. Judith Si 1 1 i n p Susan Garden, Joyce Lindsey, Sharon Rin ' dt, Second row: Sandra Blake, Judy Beck ley, Janet Hibbs, Joyce Hoffman, Helen Smith, Eulonda Schoeni, Beverly Tittel, Sheila Pfosl, Cheryl Koehler, Nancy McDonald, Clydene Kagarice. Front row: Adel la Dodrill, Sand! Rice, Mary Elsea, Phyllis Ary, Becky Bodenhamer. Judeen Drach, Mary Ann Schnoebelen. Pepsters Boost Morale at Football Kit Kats did their part in promoting the Tigers athletic program, as they displayed good sportsman- ship and were ardent fans. Members wore the traditional all-black uniforms and they were enthusiastic boosters of the Tiger squad. Colorful animation was added by the group sitting in a special section at home games. Combined with the Tigerettes, the Kit Kats led the team onto the field and court during football and bas- ketball season. For special projects, members prepared Tiger hoops’ for team members to run through as they came on the Coliseum floor preceding basketball games. Phyllis Ary led the group with Ellen Veed as spon- sor. ' Cat s Meow”, the men ' s pep club in the 1930 ' s, helped the Tigerettes arouse school spirit and enthusiasm. Peppy Kit Kats and Tigerettes unite in pregame festivities as they lead spectators in the Tiger Fight Song, Lending col or to all athletic events are the Tigerettes, the upper class pepsters. A revised constitution permitted more members to be chosen, bringing the number to 60. A specific num- ber were chosen from each sorority and dormitory with former Kit Kats having first preference to member- si dp. Black skirts and sweaters lend an air of distinction in dress for the pep and enthusiasm promoted by the group. Members sat in a section at all home games and wore their uniforms to classes on game days. The group participated in pre-game activities and rode in the Homecoming parade. Sharon White led the group. Dr. Wilda Smith sponsors the Pep Club. and Basketball Games " Let ' s go, Tigers ' chant Tigerette member as they go down the Coliseum ramp before the opening game. Buck row , from left to right: Mildred Douglass, Judy Grimm, Nelda Adamson, Sharon Peters, Donna Breit, Janice Jones, Kathy Kullbom, Sharon Bauer, jane Shank, Emma Brumitt, Sharon Henderson, Raylene Price. Third row: Wanda McCIurg, Ximena Brumitt, Sharon Pollnow, Judy Ubert, Janice Beckham, Sue Gross, Greta Heany, Sharon Hager, B. J. Cooky, Sandy Whitmore, Kathy DeMay. Second row: Sheryl e Sheets. Roma Riner, Gloria McFarland, Vi Vi Sterling, Kay Cramer, Dolores Williams, Lynda Meyers. Kay Richardson. Marita Engel, Nancy McQuilliam. front row: Barbara Pfeifer, Vicki Dem- mitt, Marlene Smith, Susan McReynolds, Kathy Ketch urn. Vae Bowman, Martha Hopkins, Sharon White, Judy Leas, Luanne Engel, Dr. Wilda Smith. I 19 “K” Men Symbolize Sports Competition To organise FHS lettermen and alumni in a bond of common interest is the " K” Club ' s objective. Varsity letters are earned in eight inter- collegiate sports — foot- ball, basketball, track, cross-country, gymnastics, wrest- ling, tennis and golf. Athletes must meet both academic and participation requirements. The team work spirit prevails when members sell pop at games. Money earned provides scholarships. Helping carry out plans of the Campus Boosters and maintaining the " K” on College Hill are club projects. Initiation is held each fall and K-Clubbers enjoy a steak fry in the spring. Senior members receive blankets upon graduation. Jim Bodge headed the group this year and Cade Suran is sponsor. ABOVE: What ' s the score, asks Coach Cade Suran as he pours two half empty Pepsis into a cup in the K Club concession stand at Lewis Field Stadium. AT RIGHT: Don Keller, a K- C lubber, sells a program to a Tiger fan at the season ' s opening basketball game. Back rout, left to right: Byron Welch, Gary Conner, Larry Hawkins, Victor Lyczak, Delbert Erickson, Don Nelson. Jim Bodge, John Rose, Richard Tripp, Marvin Schultz, Charlie Rose, Second row: Cade Suran. Don Keller, Gary Cooper, Larry Bates, David Gagnon, Ron Gardner, Jerald McDowell, Dwight Gillespie, Jon Day, Deke Brinkman, Larry Davidson. Front row: Gary McCarty, Dennis Man- ner ing, Ken Palmgren, Kirk Pope, R. j. Smiley, Jude Gerstner, Jim Ford. 120 Penguins Produce Aquatic Show Penguin Club members relax but mostly they swim, spending hours in the pool practicing their skills of syn- chronized swimming. Objectives of the dub are to pro- mote better swimmers, improve aquatic skills, develop water poise, learn syn- chronized swimming stunts, and per- fect strokes. Learning to swim with musical accompaniment and various water choreography routines help im- prove graceful movement. An annual water show is held each spring and unusual costuming and lighting enhance the production. New members must pass tryouts and approval of present members, Doug Vickers headed the Penguins this year, with Joan Bailey as sponsor. Standing, from left : Dale Allen, Lynn Frazey, Larry Ehrlich, Delbert Wollesen, Clifford HickeJ. On bench: Cheryl Koehler, Arliss Wyatt, Sharon Sramek, Sandra Gere, Lona Korf, Leroy Holmes, Doug Vickers. On floor : Robert Kastrup, Byron Welch, John Jacobson, Nanette Hayes. German Club Encourages Study, Speaking of Language Sprechen Sie Deutsch . . ♦ Net only do German Club members speak German, they sing it. With its aim set at acquainting members with both German culture and language, the club uses music as one means to accomplish this end. Members enjoy singing songs with German lyrics so much that the club entered a vocal group in the Homecoming parade. Films, slides and talks help point out the beauty of the German landscape and take students touring through Munich and its galleries. Social activities are not left out as students plan and give a Christmas party. The club entertains high school students in Hays for National High School German Student Competi- tion, Tests are sponsored by the American Assn, of German Teachers and the West German Republic awards prizes to top high school competitors in the nation. Ursel Rieser, a student from Germany, was presi- dent of the club, Dr. Paul Graber and Dr, Roman Kuchar were sponsors. Back row , from left : Dr. Paul Graber, Larry Dixon, Joseph Zitnik, William Honas. Jerald Begler, Terry Walters, Dennis Leiker, Alex- ander Bieker. Front row: Dr, Roman Kuchar, Willetta Wittman, Rosemary Yunk, Rosalie LaRue, Ursel Rieser, Aysegul Taspinar, Rena Young. 121 La Liga Panamerican Organizes, Stimulates Interest in Spanish Encouragement in Spanish conversation and acquaint- ance with Spanish culture are the purposes of La Liga Panamerican. The Spanish Club completes its first year at Fort Hays State this spring and is composed of 28 students interested in Spanish. An informal atmosphere prevails at meetings held in homes of club members. Latin American students talk, show slides, teach Latin American dances and cook typical dishes of their home countries for the enjoy- ment of club members. Dr. Reginald Reindorp, chairman of the division of language, literature and speech, showed pictures of his travel and work in Latin America, as did Gail Schwindt, club president and Roger Miller, sponsor. ' Mexican Christmas was a highlight of the year ' s activities. Climaxing the party was t lie breaking of the traditional pinata. row, from left: Leone l Contreras, Steve Rocha, Gail Schwindt, David McCoy, Lawrence LaBarge, Kenneth Tidball, Gary Schneider, Larry Holden, Bill Earnest, Arjyn Parish, Roger Miller. Front row : Gwynne Gatewood, Martha Steffens, Judith Walls, Mary Gross, Grable Ford, Judy L’bert, Marlene Bi I linger, Marian Barnes, Delores Funk, Virginia Bomholdt, Mary Volk, Barbara Massey. Santa Claus finds his way into every conversation, even French conversation at the French Club ' s annual Christmas dinner. This year, French Conversation class students pre- sented Dr. Audrey Green wood ' s version of the play Cendrillon, a take-off on Cinderella with Santa Claus replacing Prince Charming. Further highlights of the dinner included a rendition of the ' Can Can " as taught by Miss Mary Volk. Sponsored by Dr. Greenwood and Miss Volk, the dub gives students practice in speaking French and stimulates interest in French customs. All students studying French are eligible for dub membership. Claudia Parker headed the 20- member group this year. Back rote, from left: Judy Walls, Bill Alford, Carol Jones, Harold Hammersehmidt, Ronald Sharp, Frank Nelson, Eva Rtdin, Dr. Green- wood. Front row: Myra Sc heck, Linda Brodbeck. Janice Slate, Mary Gross, Glenn is Rome. Claudia Parker, Lucille Dinges, Miss Volk. French Students Speak Language They Study 122 International Relations Club Strive for World Understanding International Relations Club encourages greater in- ternational understanding. Each fall, the dub sponsors a Foreign Affairs Conference, bringing speakers from different parts of the globe to the campus to express their views on current world affairs. This fall, consulates from Great Britain, France, Belgium and Italy discussed the European Common Market. Money obtained from the annual Leap week festh vities provides funds for the Foreign Student Scholar- ship program. Continual expansion of the dub reflects greater interest in world affairs in this year of crisis. Don McCoy is president; Gordon Davidson, sponsor. ABOVE: Vanibha Vadhanayan, Thailand, winner of this year’s scholarship, displays her native costume and demonstrates a royal Thailand dance. AT LEFT: Doris Stage, professor of chemistry, wears an Indian sari as she shows slides taken during her two- year teaching stint in Madras, India, Back row, from left; Gordon Davidson, Larry Hawkins Lynn Hager- man, Milton Hendrickson, James Hamburg. Harlan Van DcWege, Tim Rusto Larry Pekarek, Lionel Caprez, Leon Divel, Jim Rock, John Anderson. Rex Gaskill, Don McCoy, Larry Ehrlich Ramon Powers. Third row: Bernard Tu, Kenneth Nelson, Judith Walls. Diana Light. John Jones, Janet Nusse, Marlene Bil linger Norma Basgall, Hossein Rahimian, Ingo Boedig, Howard Ki Hough, Ursel Rieser, Eva Redin. Second row: Sam Pancake, H. B. Patel, Iwhan Cho, Mo on -Kw an Chang, Clara Fanshier, Mildred Merz, Grable Ford, Wilietta Wittman, Barbara Froelich. Leond Contreras, Karen Big- ger staff Vera Hui, G Wynne Gatewood, Aysegul Taspinar, Daphne Hynes. Robin Bigge, Augusto Arias, Maureen Mahar. Front tow: Stephen Yow, Anne Putuhena, Judith Nusse, Julie Chu, Louise Robin- son, Rita Brown. 123 Back rou from left: Edwin Brown , Michael Grub, Gary Wilson. Fourth row: James Hunter, Jerry Balls, Paul Younger, Jim Linsner. Third row: John Tacha, Larry Leighton, Edmond Oborny Marvin Rolfs, Second row: David Jenkins, Sharon Horyna, Kendall Hendrick son, O. E. Etter. Front row: Dorothy Phillips Bernice Mooney, Sharon Doane Malinda Menhusen. Mathematics Club Pre-Professional Clubs Encourage Interest Discussions, films and special presentations of both practical and unusual problems highlight the Mathe- matics Club meetings. This group works as an agency to provide a stimulus for increased interest in mathe- matics. Mathematical problems that occur in everyday situa- tions are of special interest to the group. Students majoring in this field find the twice month- ly meetings a valuable supplement to class work. Gary Wilson was president with O, E. Etter as sponsor. Chemistry Club strives to further the interest of its members in the vast world of chemistry. The dub encourages members to delve into the knowledge of this science, and paves the way for possible chemistry careers for club members. Several speakers from the American Chemical Society ' presented talks on important topics related to recent chemical discoveries. Selling of chemistry and physics handbooks was the group’s money-making project. A banquet climaxes the year s activities when the outstanding senior and freshman chemistry student are honored for their year s achievement. Jay Sekavec headed the group, with Robert Richards as sponsor. Back row, from left: Robert Richards, Stephen Yow, Tom Purer, Larry Sittner, Jay Sekavec, Marvin Schulte, Robert Cline, I whan Cho Front row , Harlle Parish, James Stephenson, Leon Ukens, Max Over- ton. Chemistry Club 124 Nurses’ Club Practice makes perfect and student nurses get many chances to be the patient. From left Karen Ka I ten bach, Charlotte Mullenix, Barbara Warner, Judy Richardson, Helen Moreland. Celebrating its 10th anniversary, the Fort Hays Nurses Club unites members for social, spiritual, cul- tural and professional advancement. Since 1952, student nurse enrollment has increased with this year’s class marking the largest enrollment of 93; freshmen have the largest number with 34. In the 10 years nursing has been taught at FHS, the division has achieved an enviable record. Every graduating nurse has passed the State Board. The club acquaints freshman nursing students with Hadley Memorial Hospital by holding its first meet- ing of the year in the hospital where they will spend most of their time in the future. ABOVE: Officers view the year ' s program as set forth by Charlotte Brownlee, president. Standing, from left: Pat Niermeier, Rita Hallbick, Chloc Rockwell, Virginia Woods. Sitting: Ramona B and o t, Charlotte Brownlee, Roma Riner. AT RIGHT: Present members of the junior class personify first nursing enrol lees. Helping members gain a better understanding of other countries ' nursing techniques, Mrs. Kam Chatura- chinda spoke to the club about Great Britain $ nursing system. Also, The International Council of Nurses pro- vided subject material for another club meeting. Club members become part of a state-wide group of nurses by continually working with the Kansas State Nurses Assn. This gives student nurses a better op- portunity to become acquainted when they affilliate at Chicago Lying-In Hospital, Denver Children ' s Hos- pital and Topeka State Hospital. Charlotte Brownlee was club president and Mrs. Lila Colburn sponsors the group. 125 Back row, from left: Jerry Bonham, Kent Palmer, Dennis Erken- brack, Gary Graves, Melvin Murphy, David Schuler, Larry Koochel, Don Nelson, John Bogner, Von Pschigoda, Eugene Gerriuen, Willard Staab. Third row: Earn’ Michaels s, Don Hu liman, Stanley Hinnergardt, David Harris, Ron Huebner, George Steele, Herman Gerritzen, John Armstrong, Pat McMahon Jr,, Theron Salyer, Benny Neaderhiser Second row. Dale Claussen, Paul Eubank, Ralph Nordman, Douglas Eisenhour, Conrad Peterson, Stan Estes. Leonard Hartman, Ron Gardner, Eugene Davis, LeRoy Rakestraw, Carl Fankhauser, Gary Wingfield. Front row: Larry Thomas, Roger Hlnnergardt, Larry’ Pur- vis, Jim Lloyd, Chester Goodheart, William Davison, Harold Wein- hold. Rex Nelson. Industrial Arts Club Promotes Professionalism Stimulating professional interest and promoting a friendliness among members are purposes of the In- dustrial Arts Club. Each member must enroll in at least one course in the department during the year to qualify for mem- bership. Trophies for Homecoming were made by club members and fraternity pledge paddles were made and sold. Hundreds of high schools students come to the In- dustrial Arts Fair held on the campus each April to exhibit their projects. Awards are given in dozens of categories and the student exhibiting the outstanding project receives the Ed Davis award. The Industrial Arts Club Overnighter each spring affords real he-man outdoor cooking and fellowship. A banquet at the end of each semester honors the ten club members earning the highest grade points. Theron Salyer was president, with Jerome Boor as ad- viser. Mailing rules and invitations is the first big job in preparations for the annual Western Kansas Industrial Arts Fair. From left: Pat Mc- Mahon, Don Hallman, Jim Lloyd, Allen Roberts. Back row. from left; Dennis Teichman, Carlyle Sivesind, Marion Ochs, Joel Franz, Ronald Hendrix, Allen Roberts, Lowell Johannes. Third row: Charles Karr, Gary Kohlasch, William Breer, Ray Rex- ford. Roger Pruter, David Gagnon, Eldon Lauxman. Second row ; Leroy Woods. Harland Humble, Charles Sherwood, William Dehes, Dr Richard Cain, Douglas Lynn. Robert Lindquist, Johnnie Craig, Dun Keller, Larry Thornburg, Front row: Marvin DinkeL Phillip Bartholomew, Ralph Huffman, Dennis McKee, Everett Hennessey, Jerry Boor, Jim Sjogren, Harold Dykstra. 126 Back row, from left : June Krebs, Diana Bartholomew, Nancy God- Pfeifer, Sheryl W right, Jams Dempsey, Mary Smith, Cathy Whitley, Jard Vicky Ir in, Marilyn Griffin, Kathryn Heglund, Marian Barnes, Ruth Spurlock, Jane Brungardt. From row: Alice Bees ley, Marane Margaret Hogan, Margie Schugart, Lilly Dr ei ling, Susan Stewart, Mrs. Smith, Marsha Smith, Alfreda Herman, Shirley Bamberger, Patricia Maxine Hoffman. Second row: LaDean Smith, Mada Cronin, Betty White. Home Economists Prepare for Careers Home economics women do not confine their acti- vities to the Davis Hall kitchen or sewing rooms. Stu- dents in the 60 -member chapter give a scholarship and hold fund-raising projects. Not restricted to women majoring in home econo- mics, the chapter also includes students who may be taking only one course in the field. Members promote professional attitudes and in- terests through programs that develop skill and in- crease knowledge and make a tangible contribution to the department by giving one scholarship each year to a freshman woman interested in home economics. Providing a coordinating agent between the local chapter and the State Home Economics Assn, and the American Home Economics Assn., the club strives to interpret these organizations programs and activities to the college dub members. This prepares the college students for future membership in professional or- ganizations. Other activities of the chapter include the rummage sale in the fail and a formal banquet in May. Mrs. Maxine Hoffman serves as sponsor and this year s president was Shirley Purvis. Btfdk roWj from left: Beatta Maurath, Judy Brown, Alberta Haffncr, Judy Casey, Erma Stithem, Karen Hauschild, Shirley Purvis, Marcia Jindra, Patricia Kannady, Eileen Unruh, Jcnean Schuler. Second row: Joyce Trogdon, Sally Ray, Carolvn Sasse, Sybil Voshurgh, Mary 1 in ' Why, this is as good as new ' exclaims Marlene Smith, chair- man of the chapter ' s rummage sale as she examines the dress held by Shirley Purvis, chapter president. Ruth, Kathleen Hamburg, Margaret Olson, Carol Serriere, Marlene Thaete Marlene Smith. Front rote: Clydene Kagariee, Karen Bauer Joan Johnson. Marcia Sjogren, Carol Werth, Virginia Wilson, Mary Jo Huston 127 Bjck ' you. left to right: Sarah Cain Lynn Ha erman, Richard Haw- kins, Sandi Rice, Larry Schertz, Karen Bebb, Richard Boss. Second row: Rena Young. Linda Ohlemeier, Nancy Char, Karla Peter, Becky Ragan, Harriet Ketchum. Front row: Jo Harness, Roger Younger, Mary Gross, Don Laffoon, Richard Boyle. Little Theater Teaches Stage Skills Promotion of dramatic activity on campus is a goal of Little Theater. Club members produce major productions as well as lesser plays. Jobs range from building scenery, creating lighting effects, making costumes and acting, to ushering at performances, selling tickets and pub- licizing plays. Little Theater members earn points towards membership in Alpha Psi Omega, the honorary dramatics fraternity. Major productions produced by the group this year were " Murder in the Cathedral 1 and " The Male Animal. " Cast parties after each play gave members a chance to relax after working long, tedious hours on pro- ductions. Theatrical productions on other campuses were attended by the group. Richard Boss headed the group. Harriet Ketchum is sponsor. Becky Ragan and Roger Younger use the dramatic approach on a prospective Little Theater member, Judy Sillin. Clothes will not make a man, but makeup will help make a knight. Here, Richard Boss is being assisted by Little Theater members in putting on makeup for a dress rehearsal of " Murder in the Cathedral 128 Sky Divers Curt Ayres, Dave Webster, Dave McCoy, Ross Ailslieger and Jim Beltch prepare for an afternoon jump. Sky Divers Log Over 200 Jumps Jumping from aircraft may not be a common pas- time for most people, but members of the FHS Sky Divers find it both pleasant and exciting. Since organizing in December, 1961, the Sky Divers have logged over 200 jumps with a safety record marred only by one broken leg. All club members are affiliated with the Parachute Club of America and pack their own parachutes. Although there have been no baton passes by any of the divers, they have made night jumps, group jumps with three men leaving the plane holding hands and delayed falls as long as 60 seconds before opening their chutes. After a forced lull during cold weather, spring brought jumping fever to a high pitch and , sky divers hurried to the airport with parachutes under onfi arm and books under the other. from KFHS Radio provides experience for broadcasting students and others interested in good radio practices and policies. Reception of campus broadcasts is picked u p in the Memorial Union and dormitories from four to six each afternoon, Monday through Friday. Staff members assisted the local station, KAYS, with programs about the college. Doug Ward served as station manager the first semester with Buddy Brown completing the broad- cast year. Miss Mary Jo Seibert is sponsor. KFHS Radio Serves Union and Dorms nbers enjoy making record selections for their nightly broadcasts. Standing, v Dave Wilson, Howard KillougK Steve Fuller. Sitting, Dean Denning. Radio programming and broadcasting work is divided among different individuals. Staffers John Wire, Buddy Brown, Karen Fleming and Richard Hawkins take a moment out from their weekly planning session. 129 WRA officers and sponsors have a planning session. WRA Fosters Fellowship Women of WRA participate in all intramural sports for women. The recreation association en- courages the building of rational and wholesome sentiment, habits and tradition among the students of the college. Members strive to influence public opinion in support of activities organized for the physical, social and mental welfare of the participants. Full tuition scholarships are awarded to the two members who compile the most participation points throughout the year, A first semester weekend outing took members on a ski and ice skating trip to Hidden Valley, Col- orado. The group sponsored five recreational fun nights for men and women students, an all school carnival and four high school sport and play days. During the second semester, the group had cook- outs, camp outs and a kite flying contest. Horse- back riding also drew much interest. Funds from a concession stand at football games helped finance parties, projects and dub trips, WRA president w r as Marilyn Boese, Co- advisors 130 Students discuss current teaching problems with members of the educat io n f ac u Ity . SNEA officers and their sponsor make plans for better pro- gramming. Future Teachers Stress Professionalism in SNEA Student National Education Association members served as student hosts during the State Teachers’ Convention held on the campus last fall. Students interested in teaching careers make up the chapter membership. Higher standards of prep- aration and the dissemination of information, con- tribute to a reasonable balance in teacher supply and demand in Kansas. Members acquire an active professional member- ship on the local, state, national and world levels. Projects carried out this year were donations to the Student Loan Fund and a delegation to the Wooster Scholarship Dinner. The nationally affiliated group heard Dr. Romine fr om the Jefferson County School District, Denver, Colorado, and Dr. Ray Youmans of the Fort Hays Education Department as guest speakers. Besides being active in the furtherance of edu- cation, this group enjoyed several social events. John Farney headed the education group with Dr. R. W. Broach as sponsor. i: College-Community Orchestra Rich in Campus Traditions Not only college students, but faculty members and wives, high school students and area musicians are represented in the College- Community Orchestra. From the basic organization, directors select small orchestras to accompany special programs such as " Kismet, " " The Creation " and the Christmas Vespers. The only organization of its kind in a wide area of Western Kansas, the orchestra serves as a keystone for symphony music, keeping alive a fine cultural tradition of music. E. E. Moyers is director. The history of the orchestra at Fort Hays State dates back to 1913T4, when Henry E, Malloy came to Hays to establish a music department and immediately started the string grpup. Miss Lucille Felten of the music faculty, holds the distinction of having the longest continuous membership in the orchestra, approximately 40 f years. E. E. Moyers, director, gets a workout at a .rehearsal. In the Brass section are Vernon Goering, Betty Summer, Kenneth Faulk and Joe Spies. Adding the deep bass sound to the orches- tra are Roy Harshbarger and Dennie Reed. Playing in the woodwind section are Sara Hanson and Ida Lea Dietz, on oboes . The College-Community Orchestra presents a public concert each semester. 132 BRASS CHOJR. Back row, from left: Roy Ha rsh barge r, Gary Blauer, Ronald Cokeley. Second row: Earl Bkuer, Joe Spies, Dennis Reed, Front row: Kenneth Faulk, Betty Summer, Anita Lang. Instrumental Choirs Popular Entertainers Instrumental choirs at Fort Hays State lead a busy life, giving concerts on campus and making tours each year to perform for high schools of Central and W estern Kansas. The largest such group is the Clarinet Choir, di- rected by Harold G. Palmer. Employing the various types of clarinets, the effect is fine tone color and balance. Fort Hays State pioneered in the introduc- tion of clarinet choirs and through the High Plains Music Camp in the summer, hundreds of high school youngsters have participated in such a group, March was the busy month for the Choir, with a two-day tour to South-Central Kansas high schools and a formal home concert. The Brass Choir comes into its own during the holidays, when many church and community groups invite the group to assist with Christmas programs. One of the smallest music organizations on campus, the Brass Choir more than makes up in sound for the lack of size. Combining talents with the Fort Hays Singers, the Choir also has touted to play for high schools and, with other music organizations, has presented concerts on campus both semesters. Dr. Leland Bartholomew is director. CLARINET CHOIR. Back row , from left: John Clark, Jan Hoffer, Dorothy Dill, Diana Freeman, Jim Krentzeb Marilyn Griffin, Jerry Peterson, Emilie Miller, Mary Flummerfelt, Judy King. Front row: Vk Sisk, Robyn Urban, Birkley Barnes, Karen Kilian, Awyn Landon, Sheila Hallagm, Ethel Clow, 13 Vocal Groups Stage The -Concert Choir, directed by Don- ald E. Stout, is chosen by audition and has a heavy performance schedul e. ' " Kis- met” was the major spring show. Other events were campus concerts and tours to Northwest Kansas High Schools. The Fort Hays Singers, also directed by Stout, provide entertainment for spe- cial events. A Christmas television show was followed by short tours to high schools and a program presented to the Kansas Music Educators Assn. One of the newer music units and one which has achieved wide acclaim is the Impromptwos. Organized three years ago by Mary Maude Moore, the ensem- ble personnel is versatile, performing both vocally and instrumental ly. A sum- mer tour took them to military bases in the North Atlantic area. This year they gave 50 concerts in Kansas cities. Non-music majors are invited to join the glee clubs, directed by Miss Moore. The Women s Glee Club performs for campus functions and was joined by a newcomer, the Men ' s Glee Club. The Impromptwos and glee clubs combine talents for the annual pops con- cert, Poise and Ivy " in March. This show and the choir show ' ' Kismet " are benefits, raising money for scholarships and the endowment fund. Fort Hays Singers Bjtk row, from left: Joe Dolezal, Mary Fritschen, Girl Bice, Karen King, Stephen Tebo. Second row: Shari Holliday, Ernest Miller, Margie Colburn, Yvonne Mtsegadis, David Ketchum, James long. Front row: Barbara May, Vernon Gee ring, Mickey Fisher, Gary Miller, Connie Cramer. Concert Choir CHOIR PERSONNEL; Kent Amerine, Carl Bice, Sidney Bolt, Richard Boyle, jone Burris, Alice Clapper, John Clark, Connie Cody, Ronald Cokeley, Margie Colburn. Jacquelyn Crab- tree, Connie Cramer, Gloria Dizmang, Joe Dolezal, Mickey Fisher, Mary Lou Fritschen, Vernon Goering, Sara Hanson, Kenneth Her tel, Shari Holliday, John Jacobson, Andrew Johnson, George Kay, Sharon Kemper. David Ketchum, Judy King, Karen King, Jim Krentzd, James Long. Barbara Maglaras, Jodi Mathews, Barbara May, Carolyn McCartney, Ernest Miller, Gary Miller, Yvonne Misegadis, Ben Neaderhiser, Jan Nelson, Marcia Nelson, Sue Nelson, Francis Noel, N’ione Olson, Lonn Poage, Eleanor Pool, Gerald Porter, Barbara Reese, Steve Renick, Ramona Reschke, Joyce Reynolds, Sand l Rice, Tom Riffe, Carolyne Basinger, Gary Saddler, Betty Summer, Mary Taylor, Stephen Tebo, Bruce Wilkens, Ronald Wright, Mary Kay Yost. 134 Choir Show, Pops Concert Impromptwos Clockwise, from front: Judy Richardson, Nione Olson, Gloria Dizmang, Gloria McFarland, Myrna Steinshouer, Tanya Mayer, Raylene Price, George Kay, Jerry Michael- is, Jim Lund in. Back row: Vernon Minnis, Bill Staple ' ton, Tom Rif fc. At piano: Mac Reed. Women’s Glee Club Back row, from left: Barbara Patterson, Sue Hinz, Kathy DeMay, Dana Lake, Linda Timken, Judy Grimm, Connie Quillin, Raylene Price, Virginia Lorbeer., Kathy Kullbom, Lynda Meyers, Marian Barnes, Norma Basgall, Carolyn Mohler, Diana Imhof, Linda Hake, Peggy Hayes, Nancy Bortz, Greta Heany Luanne Engel, Anita Sewing. Third row: Pat Kindsvater, Karen Super, Edith Neal, Kay Richardson, Georgia Riffe, Bonnie Guttridge, Shirley Jorns, Sharon Hager, Arkiss Wyatt, Eileen Lindiey, Vergie Ideker, Tanya Mayer, Carla Duns, Ava. Palmer, Beth Whitley, Joyce Duell, Diana Light, Myrna Steinshouer, Second row: Beverly Winder, Marie Dean, Celia Cannudy, ViVi Ster- ling, Mary Springfeldt, Martha Pittman, Willetta Wittman, Gloria McFarland, Linda Mahoney, Lynna Lyda, Sharon Stocking, Valette Sehukman, Carolyn Mountford, Margaret Beller, Nancy Fehrenbach, Dana Suelter, JoEtta Friesen, Sara Lou Goff. Front row: Carolyn Tovrea, Linda McKean, Carole Stephens, Saundra Powell, Joan Mc- Dougal, Bonnie Kingsley, Terry- Boys, B J. Cooley, Patti Thiele, Mary Ann Schnoebden, Billie Lee Alien, Carol Tomasheck, Jane Schnoebelen, Karen Cain, Barbara Pfeifer, Sharon Pollnow, Anne Mitchell, Patti Percival, Pat Bangle. At piano: Byron Westerman. 135 BAND PERSONNEL: Birktey Barnes, Earl Blauer, Gary Blauer, Mike Bolinger, Sidney Bolt. Janet Buchanan, Thomas Bunker, Diana CaJIen, John Clark, Ethel Glow, Ronald Cokeley, Helen Cooper, Joe Dolezal, Lynn Drake, Richard Ellis, Kenneth Faulk, Pete Fitzgibbons, Jim Fox, Mary Flummerfelt, Diana Freeman, Vernon Goering, Toanne Orif fin, Marilyn Griffin, Ronald Hallagin, Sheila Hallagin, El wood Harshbarger Kevin Hase, Loretta Higerd, Michael Hoge, Steve Hop pas, Darlene Huek, Marilyn Hunter, Ronald Jensen, Karl Johnson, Ronda Kessler, Judy King, Jimmy Krentzel, Awyn Landon, Gary ' Manvveiler, Danis McWhirter, Emilie Miller, Linda Miller, Doug Nagel, Nelson, Jean Oborny, Jean Peden, Varden Penn, Larry Poague, Robert Ransom, Dennie Reed, Carotene Risinger, John Ruff, Dwight Rumpel, Jerry Scanlon, Sherry Selby, Vic Sisk, Frank South- ard, Joe Spies, Bruce Staven, Betty Summer, Brian Thiden, Franklin Music for Concerts — i 136 Thompson, Susan Tomrdle,, Eileen Unruh. Jerry Walters, Byron West- erman, Ronald Wright, Mary Yost, Roger Younger. PRECISION TWIRLERS; Shirley Cru timer, Kathy DeMay, Luanne Engel, Glenda Fleetwood, Judy Grimm, Sharon Hager, Donna Keeler, Awyn Landon, Sue Loewen, Linda Miller, Sheila Mosher, Janet Powell, Barbara Reese, Susan Ridgway, Marlene Smith, Vicki Thompson. for Sports — for Education by Fort Hays State Bands, Lyle Dilley, director of bands, established an ambitious program for his units this year. From the basic marching band, he selected a concert band and a varsity pep band for athletic events. A marching contest for high school bands was a new attraction on Band Day and a concert band workshop was a spring semester feature. College band members assisted with both events. A three-day tour in February took the concert unit to Southwest Kan- sas high schools for programs. Three formal concerts, participation in Christmas Vespers and other campus activities filled the band schedule. Adding color to marching performances this year, a Precision Drill team of 16 coeds was formed under the direction of Luanne Engel and Sharon Hager, The team performed at both basketball and football games. Drum major for the marching band was Marcia Nelson, with Pat Kmdsvater, Sharon Henderson and Susan McReynolds as twi tiers. Phi Mu Alpha B k row, from left: Dennie Reed. Gary Manweiler, Jim row: Jim Lundin, Ronald Cokeley, Gary Blauer, Robert Krentzd, joe Dolezal, Millard Harrell. John Clark Front Mapel, Vernon Goering, Jerry Peterson. Achievement Recognized Officers pause a moment after a weekly meeting in the Memorial Union. Sitting, from left: Girl Bice,. Jim Krentzel. Standing: Jim Lundin, Dennie Reed, Ronald Coke Icy, Gary Blauer, John Clark. Phi Mu Alpha purposes to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music and to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members. Any man who shows a love for music either by adopting it as his profession or by working to ad- vance the cause may become a member. Locally, the group ushers for concerts on the cam- pus and helps with high school music festival activi- ties. The Phi Mu Alpha dance band provides music for high school proms and sponsors jazz concerts. Members attended the Founder ' s Day activities, the province workshop and participated in a contempor- ary recital with Sigma Alpha Iota. A scholarship is presented each year to a prom- ising freshman music student. Dennie Reed headed the group. Dr. Lei and Bar- tholomew is sponsor. Back row, from hp: Roy Hnrshbarger, Richard Ellis, Pele Fitzgibbons, Kenny ( Faulk. Front row : William WiJlison, Gary Miller, Carl B i c e, Le I a rtd Ba rtho I ome w s Kenneth Hertel. Sigma Alpha Iota ACTIVES: Back row, from left: Nione Olson, Eleanor Pool, Emilie Miller, Sara Hanson. Third row: Linn Drake; Mar- gie Colburn, Joanne Griffin, Dorothy Beecher, Ramona Reschke, Second row: Betty Summer, Linda Overton. Mary Flummerfelt, Judy King, Marcia Nelson Front row: Anita Lang, Ethel Clow, Mickey Fisher, Alida Ross, Berkley Barnes, Gloria Dizmang By Honorary Fraternities To become a member of Sigma Alpha Iota a woman must be a music major or minor and hold a 2.0 average in music courses and a 1.0 over-all index. The fraternity strives to uphold and further music in the school and community and adds much to the musical life of the college. Programs were presented at Hadley Rehabilitation Center once a month as a service to the community. Visiting artists on the campus were honored at receptions sponsored by the group and members took field trips to hear various musical artists perform. Recitals played an important part in the year ' s activ- ities, They were held periodically, one being a joint contemporary recital with Phi Mu Alpha. Lynn Drake was president. Miss Lucille F el ten sponsors the group. With song hooks in hand. Sigma Alpha Iota members practice for a recital. PLEDGES: Bach row , from left: Barbara Reese. Janet Nelson, Con- nie Cody, Connie Cramer. Front row: Sue Nelson, Kathleen Beck- man, Marilyn Hunter. Janet Buch- anan, Darlene Huek. 139 Seventh Cavalry Named for Custer’s Regiment General George Custer played an important part in the history of Hays and Seventh Cavalry, named for his famed regiment, is just as prominent in the activities of FHS, Not only does the club encourage leadership but also does much for the betterment of the college. Seventh Cavalry selects its members from men who have a minimum 1.5 overall grade index and who demonstrate leadership qualities. Nearly 1,000 pounds of popcorn were used by the club this year in raising their S500 donation to the National Defense Loan Fund, Members also served the campus by ushering at Artist and Lecture pro- grams and publishing the student directory. The Cavalry was capably headed by Larry Ehrlich this year, Standlee Dalton and Richard Burnett are sponsors. The Seventh Cavalry popcorn machine played a prominent part as a money maker for the loan fund. Campbell, Bud Carrico, Patrick Ehrlich, Larry Forsyth, Jay D. Fyfe, John Glennemeier, Larry Goering, Vernon Good, Larry Heffd. Larry HeiL Dick KrentzeL Jim McGovern, Dan Pechanec, Ivan Powers, Ramon Sandstrom, Ron Schlegel, Paul Timken, Robert Willis, Ron Burnett, Richard Dalton, Standlee Sponsors Arnhold, Rose Bauer, Karen Beecher, Dorothy Brown, Judy Colburn, Margie Getty, Karen Greenwood, Gloria G fusing, Janice Holmes Sandy Maglaras, Barbara Marak, Betty Margheim, Shara Misegadis, Yvonne Perrival, Patti Richardson, Kay Ruth, Maryl in Smith, Marcene Stephenson, MarceJyn Thiele, Patty Weinhold, Janey TOP: Alums get a chance to reminisce with actives at a Homecoming breakfast. BOTTOM: WLO officers: back row , from left: MarceJyn Stephenson, Gloria Greenwood, Barbara Maglaras. Front row: Sandy Holmes, Kay Richardson. O ' McFarland, Alice Sponsor Senior Women Selected for WLO Membership Senior women who achieve leadership, scholarship, character and service may be elected to the Women ' s Leadership Organization. The group awards a tuition scholarship to a wom- an on campus who shows outstanding possibilities in scholastic ability and leadership. WLO members must have at least a 2.00 cumula- tive grade index to become active. Qualities of lead- ership are also factors of selection A student tutoring service is the’ ' |j$| lib ' s most im- portant service project. This year ' s activities included ushering at Artist and Lecture programs, a Home- coming breakfast for WLO alums, sending repre- sentatives to the Wooster Dinner and decorating the library Christmas tree. Another annual event is the " Smarty Party " given jointly by 7th Cavalry and WLO to honor students who made a 2.5 index or better for the fall semester. Presidents of WLO were Marcelyn Stephenson and Gloria Greenwood. Mrs. Alice McFarland is sponsor. 141 Back row f from left: Janice Beckham, Tanya Mayer, Janis Dempsey. Judy Rindt, Sheila Hallagin, Carol Jones, Donna Breit, Connie Anderson. Second row: Marita Engel, Edna Delander, Gloria McFarland, Vi Vi Sterling, She) a Wilson. Front row: Judy Dresselhaus, Glennis Rome. Roma Riner, Janet Win ford, Claudia Peacock, Jean Stout fer. Alpha Lambda Delta Membership In Alpha Lambda Delta is determined by freshman grades. This chapter encourages and honors high scholastic achievement among campus women. Women may meet the stringent membership requirements by obtaining a 2.5 grade index their first semester in college or by having a 2.5 average for the first two semesters. Summer sessions can be included in the ful- fillment of the requirements. Janice Beckham was president this year. Jean Stouffer, Dean of Women, is sponsor. Freshman Fraternities . v E? - 3 mr WM r- 1 •Hi Back row , from left: Mary Wherry, Linda McKee, Cynthia Bittel, Mary Fritsthen, Mar- garet Quit Eng, Carmen Long, Kathleen Beck- man. Second row: Carol Miller. Lona Korf, Patty Keeley, Betty McGregor, Leota Branch, Janet Nelson. Front row: Grable Ford, San- dra Burrows, Danna Carter, Marilyn Hunter, Pat Lawson. All Alpha Lambda Delta pledges have a right to be proud of their new ribbons. Shela Wilson pins Carol Miller, a new pledge. Back rou, from left: Erma Beams, Jan Mont- gomery, Meredith Harlan. Bernice Mooney, Eileen Unruh. Judy Johnson, Cheryl Cain Second row: Janet Dory, Nancy Berens, Darlene Grossardt. Jeanette Pfannensbel, Mari bet h Engle Front row: Barbara Johnson Sue Loewen, Gerry Fehrenbach, Tammy Weigel, Bernadind Uhrich. 142 Phi Eta Sigma ACTIVES: Back row f from left: Pat Carrico, Paul Schlegel, Ray Thompson, Kenneth Eye, Kim McCoy. Third row: Ronald Willis, Larry Glcnnemcier. Edwin Brown. Robert Dieiiing, Don Krug, Second row: Dan McGovern, Robert Timken, Bud Campbell, Larry Ehrlich, Edmund Oborny, Sam Pancake. Front row: Clinton Pearce, Ron Capps, Larry Kershncr, Arlyn Parish, Dennis Johnson, Leroy Gnad. Honor High Scholarship Officers of Phi Eta Sigma, from front: Kim McCoy, Bud Campbell and Edmund Oborny. Like Alpha Lambda, Phi Eta Sigma honors freshman scholastic achievement. First year men achieving a 2 A grade index for their first semester in college or a 2,5 average for the first two semesters are eligible for membership. Faculty members showing outstanding achievement in their field are also eligible for the nationally affiliated group. Kim McCoy was president of the scholastic honorary, Richard Burnett sponsors the group. Darrell Davis, Gene Wester, Paul Crider, Jim Saddler. PLEDGES: Back rou , from left: Steven Lally, Ron Daise, Jary McLean, Jean Oborny, Patrick Higgins. Front row: Roy Brungardt, 143 Miss Ellen Vced, Kappa Mu Epsilon sponsor, illustrates a complicated problem to mathe- matics honor students. Much meeting time is spent in dis- cussing and solving problems in order to exercise their un- derstanding o f mathematical processes. Kappa Mu Epsilon Honors Top Math Students Kappa Mu Epsilon cooperates with the local math club and provides a fellowship for mathematicians. Members promote and realize the beauty of the ' Queen of Sciences ' To qualify for membership in the math honorary, one must be or have been a faculty member or be a regularly enrolled student, with at least a 2.00 grade average in math and a 1.75 overall index. The local chapter has stiffer requirements than does Back row, from left: G E. Etteu Pa til Schiedel, Edwin Brown, Stanley Bryns, Larry Desbien, Harry Grubb. Ron Capps. Front row: its national. Completion of algebra, trigonometry and analytic geometry or the equivalent complete the re- quirements. Kappa Mu Epsilon conventions were attended by a delegation from the 35-member group. The total membership was present at the annual initiation ban- quet in December. New sponsor of the group this year is Miss Ellen Veed. Gary Wilson headed the group. Miss Ellen Veed, Sharon Horyna, Gary Wilson, Leroy Grtad, Sharon Doane- 144 Alpha Psi Omega Honors Drama Members of Alpha Psi Omega, the dramatics honorary, have interest and ability in the acting and technical as- pects of theatrical productions. The group promotes dramatics on the campus and its members are elected on a point basis, depending upon par- ticipation in a required number of campus presentations, applying make up, building scenery, publicizing or acting in productions. Trips were taken to other campuses to study various methods and styles of productions. Members attended a Christmas party and a drama recognition banquet at the year’s dose, Harriet Ketchum sponsors the group. Richard Hawkins served as Alpha Psi Omega president this year. TOP: Back row, from left , Richard Boss, Lynn Hagerman, Richard Hawkins, Front row: Don Laffoon, Karen Bebb, Alice McFarland. Bottom: The total membership was present for the Christmas Party. Pi Kappa Delta Members Cop Debate Honors Participation in the campus forensic program is the membership requirement for Pi Kappa Delta, the oldest honorary organization on campus. The group promotes speech activities on the local, state and national levels. Debate is of chief interest to members and debaters of the group have represented FHS in nine tourna- ments this season, meeting such schools as Harvard, Dartmouth, University of Southern California, Uni- versity of Hawaii, Pittsburgh University, McGill, Uni- versity of Canada, University of Texas, West Point and a host of others. At the Colorado U, Meet, Hays won Sweepstakes; at Texas Christian U + , the third place trophy; at the All-Kansas meet, second place; at Arizona U, the women ' s team 3rd and senior men, fourth. In addi- tion every FHS debater has won awards for individual achievement. This nationally affiliated group also assisted with high school forensic meets on the campus. Janey Weinhold presided this year; James Costigan is sponsor. Buck row. from left: Rex Ga.skill, Tom Teschner. Second row: fames- Costigan, Dan McGovern, Janey Weinhold, Dick Scott. Front row: Roger Moffett, Jone Burris, Debris Mu s grave, Royer Barclay, 145 Buck row, from left: Dennis Stewart , Patrick Higgins,. Ralph Heffel, David Baker, From row: Shirley B rend el, Rose Arnhold, Schlick, Gordon Davidson, Glen Drake, Dr. Calvin Harbin, Larry Barbara Maglaras, Ssgrid Clement, Dr. Wilda Smith. Top History Students Join Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta is the national history honorary. Members increase their knowledge of historical events through discussion. Historiography students present papers, and films are also used as incentives for thought. Lectures were given periodically with Richard Marcus, Dr. Doris Stage and Dr, Donald Chipman as speakers. One topic was the bhtz bombings in World War II and others were informational talks on India and Spain, illustrated by colorful slides. The honorary introduced a new award this year to be given to the student writing the most outstand- ing historical paper. The winning entry will be pub- lished in the campus ' Historian ' Phi Alpha Theta membership requires a r B ' ' aver- age in 12 hours of history and a 2.00 in other sub- j ects excl ud ing hi sto ry . Barbara Maglaras headed the group; C lord on David- son is sponsor. International literature was the study topic for members of Lambda Iota Tau this year. Professors of the language faculty and foreign students led discussions at regular meetings. Lambda Iota Tau encourages study of literature. The literary and language honorary requires members to have six hours of B in higher number language and literature courses and a 1.5 overall grade index. The sixteen-member group participated in the CARE book package project. The club provided a collection of 99 paperback books to be sent to a school library abroad, Club president was David Baker and Dr. Audrey Greenwood sponsors the group. Literature Studied by Lambda Iota Tau Back row, from left: Kenneth Eye, Kenneth Tidball, David Bilker, Josephine Trowbridge, Margaret Beller, Dr, S. J. Sacked. Second row: Tetsuji Akasofu, Louis Kaupp, Vir- ginia Bornholdt, Eva Redin, Roberta Ringer, Veld a Asher. Front row: H. B Patel. Anna Herman. Cinda Wilson, Mar- tha Dirks, Lucille Dinges, 146 Back row, from left : Thomas Steffen, Lawrence Purvis, Dennis Metz, Lynnay Pam men ter, Gerald Behnke. Second row; Robert Krug, Dennis Schulze, Don Krug, Dale Kirkham, Hossein Rahimian. Front row , Thaine Clark, Elbert Flick- ner, Verne Rogg, j. R. Wells. Delta Tau Alpha Hosts National Convention Delta Tau Alpha, although only three years old on campus, is important to its national organization, Larry Purvis is national president and the Hays chapter was host this spring to the national convention. Juniors and seniors who hold 1.5 cumulative grade indexes with a minimum of 15 hours and a 2. average in agriculture courses meet the scholastic requirement for membership. Members serve Kansas communities by acting as judges for 4 -H events, and other farm-related projects. The growing membership and increased interest in the young honorary organization are evidence of the enthusiasm of agriculture students in improved scholarship. Dennis Schulze served as chapter president this year. J, R. Wells is sponsor. Interest and a major in Industrial Arts are pre- requisites of Epsilon Pi Tau, honorary industrial arts fraternity. Beta Theta Chapter promotes high scholastic stand- ards among students of the industrial arts department as well as in its own group. Those eligible for membership are juniors and sen- iors who rank in the upper one- fourth of their classes. Faculty members are also eligible for membership. Work on a directory of alumni of the department since its founding has been the chief project of the group. This directory will leave a permanent record of the department ' s graduates, and will have a promi- nent place in Davis Hall, Epsilon Pi Tau newsletters were sent to alumni and the club planned and supervised the Industrial Arts Fair in the spring. Bill Davison was president, Rex Nelson is sponsor. Graduates Located by Epsilon Pi Tau Back row, from left: Willard Staab, Don Hullman, Carlyle Davison, Rex Nelson, Everett Hennessey, jerry Boor, Ralph Sivisind, Ron Huebner, Chester Good heart, C. R. Cain, Dennis Huffman. McKee, Robert Lindquist, Larry Thornburg. Front row; William 147 June Griff itts and Shara Margheim are Hard at work decorating Christmas cookies. Sigma Alpha Eta Receives Charter Sigma Alpha Eta officers take pride in their new charter. Formerly a local Speech and Hearing Society, Sigma Alpha Eta received a charter from the national organization in February. Gamma Gamma Chapter provides a medium for enriched pro- fessional and social experiences with the speech correction field. It is an organization oriented towards prospective speech and hearing therapists. Key members are undergraduates rating in the upper 35% of their class or holding a E- average. Associates and affiliates have less stringent requirements. Members attended area and state speech and hearing meetings. A Christmas cookie project brought pleasure to 75 children taking speech lessons at the college. A spring banquet honored key members. Eunice Hurl but headed the group with Dr. Geneva Herndon as sponsor. B ck row, from left: Larry Ruder, Bill Albott, Gerald Ffannenstiel, Griffitts, Eunice Hurlbut, Front row : Camille Holland, Joan Thielen, Wayne Staab, Terrence Pfannenstiel, Second rou ; Dorothy Turney, Leanna Culweli, Fattie Brown, Judy Skinner, Geneva Herndon. Karen Hermon, Karen Cain, Sandy Holmes, Shara Margheim, Elisabeth 148 Back row, from left; Mary] in Ruth, Sybil Vosburgh, Qempse SalSy Ray, Marlene Thaete, Marilyn Deifies. Judy Brown, Shirley Purvis, Marcia Jindra, Margaret Front row: Sheryl Wright, Marcene Smith, Karen Bauer, Olson, Sharon Henderson, Maxine Hoffman. Second row: Alma Schenk, Marlene Smith, Alice Beesley. Mada Cronin, Margie Schugart, Mary Smith, Jams Kappa Omicron Phi Coeds interested in home economics strive for mem- bership in Kappa Omicron Phi, the professional home economics fraternity. To be qualified, women must have completed 12 hours in the department with a 2.00 grade average in these courses and a 1.00 overall grade index. They must also show T superior personal qualities and poten- tialities of leadership. The home economics department hosted the state Home Economics Association Convention in April. Miss Alice Beesley, local club sponsor, was president of the association this year. Members of the chapter assisted with the planning and carrying out of this event. Gamma Chapter entertained freshman and sopho- more home economics students at a tea in September and their parents at a Founders Day banquet in Decem- ber. Funds from a home made pie sale provided a scholarship for a deserving student in the department. Kappa Omicron Phi president was Karen Bauer. Back row , from left: Susan Cruise, Dan Martin, John Harksen, John Farney, Eugene FleKarty, Russ Pettit, Curtis Carley, Harold Nagel, Sam Pancake. Rex Kerstetter. Second row: Carol Slanbud, Howard Reynolds, Albert Smith, Elton Schroeder, Henry McFarland, Richard Is Home Ec Honorary For membership in Beta Beta Beta, one must be a biological science major and have a minimum of 10 hours in the field with the rank of second semester sophomore, junior or senior. A scholastic index of L5 overall and a 2,00 in field courses is required. Beta Beta Beta stimulates sound scholarship, the dissemination of scientific knowledge and promotion of, biological research. Besides regular meetings, the annual banquet and initiation, the club sponsored displays and helped with science open house projects in the spring. A tutoring service was set up for students needing assistance with biological science courses. The group obtained funds for special projects by selling candy. Curtis Smith headed the group with Dr. Floyd Kinsinger as sponsor. Biological Scientists Eligible for Tri Beta Baldwin, Marvin Jeffers, August Hildebrand, Ross Lock. Front row: Kathryn Sater, Ray Smith, Larry Robinson, Gary Donart, Dennis Johnson, Floyd Kinsinger, Curtis Smith, Donna By ter, Elmer Bimcy. 149 Back row , from left: Wanda MtCJurg, Emma Brumitt, Kay Cramer, Sylvia Dutt, Danis MeWhirter, Vicki Thompson, Pat MrGuyre, Mariam NeeJels, Judith Ewing, Carol Steck- line, Barbara Baker, Joan Bailey. Second row: La Donna Graver, Sheryle Sheets, Cheryl Lowe, Patty Potter, Joan Lyne, Eatonda Schoeni, Sandra Gere f Mary Capps, Marsha Cotropia, Carol Pfannenstiel, Sandy Blake, Front row: Cheryl Koehler, Koxanna Kelch, Bob Jane Barrows, Susan Garden, Anita Lang, Eta Rho Epsilon Honors Physical Education Eta Rho Epsilon is a professional organization for women majoring in physical education. Well estab- lished on the campus, the chapter better prepares its members for teaching after graduation. Members engage in a number of recreational activ- ities and they develop professional values, attitudes, knowledge and relation by working together. Bowling, swimming, square dancing, shuffle board, and gym- nastics are some of the sports for member participation. Judith Ewing was president. Miss Joan Bailey sponsors the group. Members practice trampoline techniques. Pyramid building is a favorite gymnastics event of Eta Rho Epsilon women. ISO Back row, from left: David Ankle, Lawrence Pf or t miller, Robert Clark, Maurice Witten, Helen Moreland. Sixth row: Larry Sitfncr, Jay Sekavec, Don Krug, Doyle Brooks, Lila Colburn, Fifth row: Kim McCoy, Paul Schlegek Henry McFar- land, Marvin Schultz. Fourth row: John Harkscn, Curtis Car ley, Ron Willis, Larry Ehrlich, Lionel Caprez, Judy Sellens, Third row: .Elmer Birney, Orville Bonner, Ron Veatch, Jim Bodge, Allen Guy, Karen Kaltenbaeh. Second row: Myrl Wal- ker, James Lott, Larry Kershner, Robert Krug Charlotte Brownlee, Front row: Kenneth Smoot „ Dan McGovern, Gene Swinton, Leroy Gnad, I whan Cho, Thomas Soh, Dr. Howard Reynolds, Delta Epsilon for Scientists Scholarship, scientific inter- est and ability in the science field are membership determi- nates of Delta Epsilon, the All- science honor society. Senior science majors, grad- uates, faculty or alumni com- pose the chapter membership. The group sponsors a series of programs each year for the furthering of scientific thought on the campus. Kenne th Smoot is president of the local chapter. Religious Groups Provide Fellowship on Campus Coordination of campus religious organizations is the purpose of Campus Christian Council. Also, the group strives to provide opportunities for religious discussion in campus housing groups. In the fall, a planning retreat aligned the re- spective group programs. Spring retreats were also attended by council members. With the coming of advent season, the group sponsored the lighting of the campus Christmas tree, an annual event. Don Laffoon headed the group with Dr. Doris Stage as new faculty sponsor. Ihe Rev. Norman Simmons is ministerial sponsor. Back row r from left: Dwight Rumpel, Joseph Zitnik, Den- nis Metz, Robert Hiebert, the Rev. Norman Simmons. Sec- ond row: Dick Schneider, Dennis Johnson, Don Laf- foon, Rebecca Heine, Arleta Willmeth, Becky Ragan. Front row: Myrna FIss, Clara Fanshier, Pat Niermeler, Jean- ette Kippes, Mary Pancake. 151 Back row , from left: Rev. Howard Trask, Joseph Zitciik, Millard Harrell, Gregg Trask, Rex Gaskill, Front row: Karen Schwein, Barbara Maglaras, Louise Miller, Virginia Math- ews, Sharon Davis, Maureen Mahar, Canterbury Association Unites Episcopal Students Development of fellowship among its members and promotion of religious training within the group are purposes of the Canterbury Association. Sponsored by the Episcopal Missionary District of Western Kansas and the Rev. Howard Trask, the group discusses the role of Christians in society. To further their understanding of the modern world, speakers talk on various subjects during the year. Other program activities include Bible and Prayer Book study as well as work projects. Social functions also play an integral part in the year- ly program with a December banquet highlighting activities. Barbara Maglaras was this year ' s president. Back row, from left to right: Mike Minson. Robert Krug, Garry Thacte, Gale Thacte, James Bornemann, William Rademacher, Warren Klotz, Paul Ktor. Mamie Thaete, Date Bentrup. Rev. Victor Policy, Second row: VerLee Chegwidden, Pam Geyer, Marlene Thaete, Margaret Walker, Peggy Olds, Jan Montgomery, Donna Wait, Agnes Boyd, Gamma Delta is an international organization for Lutheran college students. The Hays chapter is affiliated with the Messiah Lutheran Church. Bringing the members together for weekly meetings, the group ' s purpose is to further the knowledge of Christianity among its members and to create interest in Christian service. Student or pastor- led topics are discussed by the group and speakers serve as a stimulus for further thought. Square Dancing, a Halloween party, a chili supper and caroling for Christmas were social events this year. Dale Bentrnp was president with the Rev, Victor Pol ley as sponsor. Gamma Delta Meets Weekly for Discussion and Fun Pat Niermeier, Carol Slankard, Mary Kralicek, Darla Obeimueller, Dorothy Dill. Front row: Mary Kaempfe, Marilyn Hunter, Beverly Tittd, Jan Hoffer, Margaret Schaefer, Carmen Coerber, Marilyn Richter, 1 52 Student Center Is Home for Wesleyites A homey atmosphere in Wesley Foundation ' s Student Center attracts students for moments of relaxation, in- spiration and worship. Wesley members experienced another busy year. Par- ticipation in study groups and forums were several of the religious activities. Richard Marcus, Mrs, Alice Mc- Farland, and Richard Burnett were among the guest speakers. In Wesley s activity program there was time for recre- ation as well as worship. Members enjoyed a hayrack ride in the fall and picnics in the spring. The group participated in the college intramural program and entered a float in the Homecoming parade. Service projects included work for missions and Christmas caroling to shut-ins. A play, " Christmas in the Market Place ' highlighted the Christmas observ- ance. The Foundation was host to the Little Theater for the production of ’Murder in the Cathedral, " staged in the chapel. The play was presented one night espe- cially for Wesley members. Don Laffoon was Wesley president; the Rev, Nor- man Simmons, sponsor. TOP: As a part of the extensive recreation program, Wesley mem- bers enjoy gathering around the piano for song fests. ABOVE: Guest speakers discuss thought-provoking subjects with the Wesley forum group. AT RIGHT: Sunday evening meals are a time for fellowship and enjoyment, BELOW. Any organization needs planning sessions. Led by Don Laffoon, Wesleyites enjoy the informality of their lounge while they plan future programs. 153 Back row, from left: Robert Deines, Dwight Rumpel, Richard Lebsack, Dennis Dietz, Tony Ryan, Diana Irnhof, Karleen Beckman, Saundra Long, Maureen Hillman, Second row: John Ruff, Larry Dixon, Dennis Johnson, Jerry Patterson, Jim Spicer, Sharon Rindt, Kathryn Hegfund, Lutheran Students Combine Study, Worship and Fun Lutheran Student Association endeavors to unite and deepen the faith of its members and to carry the witness of faith into the ecumenical ventures of the student world. Members attended the midwinter LSA conference and made frequent trips to the hospital to help brighten patients’ days. An active social program was planned this year. In the fall, members enjoyed a hayrack ride. A Halloween party was held and to get in the Christmas spirit, the group went caroling. Bible discussions played an important part in the re- ligious program, and guest speakers added stimulation of thought. The thirty- member group is sponsored by Mr. and Mrs, John Sam ue Ison with Dennis Johnson as president. Judy Brown, Carolyn Sasse. Front row: Carol Schissler, Sandra Owens, Rita Galliart, Cheryl Kaiser, Richard Robinson, Mary Harkness, Nione Olson. Mrs, John Samuelson with Dennis Johnson as president “ ' World Religions” were topics of a discussion series led by Dr. Samuel Hamilton, professor of philosophy, to United Student Christian Fellowship members to stimulate their thought of the religions of the world. U.S.CF, is composed of students from the Presby- terian, Congregational, Evangelical United Brethren, and Evangelical Reformed churches. The group emphasizes a well developed program of activities. Opening the year’s program, members were hosts to all freshman students interested in membership. Members attended the annual Christmas dinner and enjoyed their evenings of fellowship during the year. Elim Lawson sponsors the group; Glen Pettengill was president. Students From Four Churches Form USCF Back row, from left: Linda Spreier, Sam Pancake. Elim Lawson, Glenn Cooley, Clara Fanshier, Mary Pancake, Jim Rock, Diane Hunter. Pettengill, Claretta Tannahill. Front row: Mari bet h Engle, Sidney 54 BocJk row, from left: Allda Ross, Judy Keel cr, Erma Sli- them, Barbara Massey, Rita Hallbitk. Second tow: Mary Ryan, Carolyn Mountford, Karen Keller, Coline Duer, Janet Nusse, Shirley Jorns. Front row: Judith Nusse, Vir- ginia Woods, Diana Francis, Shirley Bamberger, Mickey Fisher. Christian Youth Enjoy New Church Students affiliated with the Christian Church seek to enrich their social, mental and spiritual lives through activity in Christian Youth Fellowship. Weekly meetings were held at the new Hays Christian Church, with Bible study on Friday evenings. In Janu- ary a Jamaican Party was held. A typical atmosphere was created as Marilyn Denham, Fellowship president, showed slides and gave her observations of missionary work on the island. To top off the evening, a Jamaican meal was served. An effective religious program was established this year under the sponsorship of Mr, and Mrs. Stan Estes and Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Hamilton. Molding the college women of today into the church leaders of tomorrow is the purpose of Kappa Phi, the Methodist women ' s organization The girls enjoyed planning and presenting programs at Hadley Rehabilitation Center. Added enrichment came from these visits to the hospital in the opportunity of meeting and visiting with patients. Along with the doing- for- others theme, the group en- tertained their alumni at a Homecoming dinner, and had a dinner for graduating senior members in the spring. Study groups played a prominent part in group meet- ings. Mrs. Rosie Simmons sponsors the group. Karen Kel- ler was president. Methodist Women Are Active in Kappa Phi Back row, from left: Dr. Sam Hamilton, Bud Elliott, Bill Gesink, Dinos Kyriakides, Robert Hi chert, Jim Hunter, Stan Estes, Ellen Biays. Front row: Dick Schneider, Donna Browning, B irk ley Barnes, Marilyn Denham, Carolyn Per- rin, Betty Perrin, June Grif- fith, Beverly Estes, ( 55 Planning the activities for Newman Club requires many hours. Leading the group were Marian Barnes, Carol Walters, Jim Copp and David Gagnon. Speaker at many meetings was Father John Terbovich. Newman Club Attracts 350 Catholic Students Catholic students comprise the membership of New- man Club. The club was the largest religious or- ganization on campus this year with 350 members. Newman Club strives to broaden the Catholic stu- dent ' s religious education along with his general edu- cation. Filling the religious program were theology clashes, monthly meetings and Communion on Sundays. An initiation in the fall started the years round of activities. Members attended the state convention held in Wichita. Social events played a major role in the group ' s busy schedule, Newmanites entered a float in the Homecoming parade. Male members of the group enjoyed a stag party preceding the Christmas recess. A major social event was the formal held in the spring. Club members took an active part in the college intramural program. Newman president was James Copp with Edgar Mc- Neil and Dr. Emerald Dechant as sponsors. Msgr. Senecal participates in the initiation of new members at the first fall The Newman team huddles before a decisive intra- meeting of New r man Club, mural basketball game. 156 Buck row, from left: Susan Metz, Marilyn Boese, Bill Hudson, row: Diana Freeman, Clinton Featce, Jack Harris, Barbara Bocse, Dennis Metz, Calvin May, Ronda Kessler, Sondra Smith. From Mrs. Mae Donovan, Rev. Douglas Donovan. Fun and Service Promoted by Christian Group Fellowship is promoted among mem- bers of the Disciples’ Student Fellow- ship. Sponsored by the First Christian Church, the group has opportunities for cooperative service in both local and na- tional programs. Through study and discussion, mem- bers enlarge their understanding of the church and its mission. The hayrack ride in the fall was a fun-filled event. The group had sev- eral other parties to fill out their social schedule. Under the sponsorship of Rev. and Mrs. Douglas Donovan, the group hold their weekly meetings at the church parsonage. Dennis Metz was Fellowship president. This is the proposed new home of the First Christian Church and Disciples Student Fellowship. Custer Island is the destination for the hay ride and wiener roast. The boys did the cooking! The girls came to the meeting with their First Aid Kit. 157 Back row, from left: Larry Hawkins, Ruth Bodenhamer, Elwood Harshbarger, Larry Higerd, Howard Killough, Rita Saddler, Second row: Daphne Hynes, Nancy Goddard, Emma Lou Brumitt, Dorothy Phillips, Ximena Brumitt, Susan Tomrdle. From row: Myroa Fiss, Helen McCarroll, Carol Saddler, Becky Ragan, Loretta Higerd. Baptist Student Movement Hosts State Conference Assuming a new name this year is Baptist Student Movement. The group is affiliated with the First Bap- tist Church and Dr, Geneva Herndon is sponsor. The purpose of BSM is to help its members grow in the Christian faith, develop their abilities in leadership and to have Christian fellowship in which members can come to a truer understanding of themselves and others. The Hays group hosted the state BSM Conference last fall. Student representatives from seven Kansas Col- leges and universities attended the two day session. Socially, the group had Halloween and Christmas caroling parties, A Thanksgiving banquet was held in honor of the foreign students at FHS. This year’s president was Loretta Higerd. New to the Reveille this year is the Baptist Student Union sponsored by the Southern Baptist Church. To deepen the spiritual life of its members is its chief goal. An active religious program was carried out by the group with devotional services held twice a week and Sunday evening get-togethers. Monthly youth rallies were attended by members and the group also had various social functions. Discussion groups helped members become better acquainted with the workings of the church. Robert Timken was director of the group with Cecil Davis, president. Faculty adviser is DeWayne Winter- lin; the Rev. Eugene Mar ley is pastor adviser. New Baptist Group Organizes on Campus Back row. from left: Robert Tim- ken, Gary Timken, Cecil Davis, Rev, Eugene Marley, Mr DeWayne Winter I in. Fgom row; Juanita Smith. Charlotte Brownlee, Mariam Needds, Erma Beams, Carol Steck line. Myrtle Keith, Sandra Bur- rows, Cindy Hagaman. 158 Having completed its first year on the campus, the Prometheans, a local organization, provides an opportunity for like-minded men, through association, to acquire and foster scholastic achievement and social graces in a fraternity atmosphere. The Prometheans desire to affiliate with a national fraternity whose goal would enable the group to more successfully meet its own. For service to Hays and the community, members canvassed in Hays for the United Fund Drive and in Ellis for the Heart Fund Drive. The group also assisted the County Mental Health Association with special projects. John Sullivan was president; Robert Spangler and Harold Stones, sponsors. Promethean officers: standing, from left: Roger Moffett, John Sullivan. Sitting, Bill Adams, Mike Minson, Harold Stones, sponsor. New Group for Men Organizes at FHS An informal atmosphere prevails at meetings held in the Union. Back row, from left : John Sullivan, Gary High. Michael Butler. Norman Brewer, Roger Moffett. Bud Campbell. Second row: Joe Johnson, Larry Hhrlich, Leon Stranathan, Kenneth Meyer, Dick Heil, Bruce Marshall, Bill Adams, Mike Mapsop, Harold Stones. Front row: Tom Smith, John Marls, rv Merle Canfield, Gary Cooper, Frank Stevens, Richard • 1 W ' 1 ill 159 Kay Richardson, left, Delta Zeta president, accepts the scholastic plaque from Pan hell enic President, [one Burris Delegates from each of the four social sororities compose Panhellenic Council. Establishment and re- gulation of rules pertaining to rush week, pledgesiup and initiation are functions of the council. Also, the group endeavors to bring harmony among sorority members. Awards are presented each semester to the sorority attaining the highest scholastic achievement. Delta Zeta received the plaque for the spring semester of 1962, Information is given to rushees at the annual Greek Peek Party regarding sorority life. In the spring the council, in cooperation with In ter fraternity Council, plans Greek Week activities. Panhellenic Council strives for the betterment of the campus by participation in Orientation Week and campus projects. Standing; from left: Judy Grimm, Judy Libert, Delons Musgrave, Nione Olson. Sitting. Sue Martin, Bonnie Kingsley, Jone Burris, jean Stouffer, sponsor, Judy Sellens, Cathy Whitley, Panhellenic Council Regulates Sororities Sorority women enjoy a tea each fall sponsored by Panhellenic members. 160 Fraternity Council Unites Greek Men Interfraternity Council represents the six national social fraternities on campus and strives to unify life among Greek men. Fraternity representatives encourage their members to strive for high scholastic achievement and partici- pation in campus activities. Presentation of traveling trophies to the pledge class and active chapter with the highest grade average is made each semester. Sigma Phi Epsilon won both tro- phies for the spring semester of 1962. Interfraternity and Panhellenio Council cooperate each year in the planning of Greek activities on campus. Paul Maneth, Sigma Phi Epsilon president, receives the coveted scholarship trophies from Dick Werth, Interfraternity Council pre- sident. Get-togethers in the park help unify fraternities on campus. Back row, from left: Larry L arson, Terry Fitzgerald, Robert Shaft- sponsor, front rote.- Jerry Sherrill, Paul Maneth, Jim Ochs, Don Vlasz, stall, Ted Witt, Dean Bergman, Steven Vratil, Richard Burnett, Dick Werth, Ron Sandstroai. 161 Delta Alpha Gamma Delta TOP: Alpha Gams the AKLs for a Christmas caroling party, BOTTOM: AQ.D pledges entertain at the fall informal ' ' Wonderland of TV .■Commercials. " m Good scholarship is a requisite o£ sorority mem- bership and Alpha Gamma Delta pledges proved their worth by copping the scholarship shield for the fall semester, A full slate of activities confronted the Alpha Gams in the fall; a float for homecoming, mothers ' tea, open house, rush week and parties. Sorority dads played a role in the chapter this year, lending strong helping hands both indoors and out to get the house " shipshape. ' 1 To raise funds for the national altruistic project, the girls washed cars and conducted a rummage sale. Charitable service took the form of hospital visitation and assistance. Pledges entertained with an informal dance using a theme of advertisements, and members and dates dressed to depict TV commercials. Other parties in- cluded the annual Feast of Roses, a spring formal and a farewell for seniors. Hour dances and caroling parties provided fellowship with other Greeks. Participation in the Follies and Greek Week as well as supporting campus elections and organizations is always a part of sorority life. Chartered on campus in 1959, Epsilon Mu Chapter owns it s home at 409 W, 8th and has 44 members. Margaret Seller was president this year; Mrs. Vernon Meckel and Mrs. Ralph Coder, sponsors. Mrs, Wil- helmina Dutt was housemother. 62 Alpha Gamma Delta Allen, Billie Lee Ary, Phyllis Atwood, Jma Jean Barnett Sandra Beller, Margaret Bennett, Joan Bird, Martha Braswell, Judy Brown, Jodie Burris, jone Cain, Cheryl Cannady, Celia Cooley, Bonnie Jo Day, Suzanne Ellingboe, Ann Engel, Luanne Fleetwood Glenda Graves. Amy Grosshans, Iona Hager, Sharon Heany, Greta Heide, Linda Holzmeister, Sherri Kilian, Karen Kingsley, Bonnie Lewis, Niki Lof stead, Ethel Martin, Sue McDougal, Joan McKibbin, Lana McQuilliam, Nancy Munsch, Rose Nelson, Janet Nelson, Marcia Nelson, Sue O ' Lo ugh I i n , Kat h lee n Orme, Marilyn Phelps, Evelyn Potter, Patty Powell, Janet Powell, Saundra Rockwell, Chloe Schnoebden, Jane Schnoebelen, Mary Ann Scott, Judy Skinner, Judy Stuart Carol Sue) ter, Lana 163 Delta Zeta Barnes, Marian Bartholomew, Diana Bowman, Vac Jene Cramer, Kay DeMay, Kathy Dresselhaus, Judy Frazier, Marie Gatewood, Gwynne Grimm, Judy Henderson, Sharon Hintze, jacqute Hinz, Sue Johnson, Barbara Kindsvater, Pat Kraus, Lem Lake, Dana Laewen, Sue Lumpkin, Roylynn Mayer, Tanya McKean, Linda Meyers, Lynda Mitchell, Ann Mullen, Kathy Faustian, Carole Peters, Sharon Pfeifer, Barbara Poll now, Sharon Price, Raylene Quill in, Connie Resehke, Ramona Richardson, Judy Richardson, Kay Skelton, Linda Steinshouer, Myrna Stephens, Carole Sterling, Vi Vi Super, Karen Ubert, Judy Urban, Robyn Vance, Becky Warner, Barbara Weigel, Tammy Mosier, Elizabeth Sponsor Delta Zeta members and friends combine chicken wire and paper to build " Pittsburg Titanic ' a first place prize wdnner. 164 Delta Zeta Delta Scholarship continued to be of prime importance to Delta Zeta women this year as again, Delta Zeta actives captured the scholarship plaque for their high grades for the fall semester. DZs also found time to participate in a variety of activities. Delta Omega Chapter sang themselves to first place in the Greek Sing competition and shared sweepstakes and 1st place awards with Sigma Phi Epsilon with their Follies entry, " Summertime on Parade, " in the spring of 1962. DZs copped first place honors in the women ' s division with their home- coming float this year. Founded on this campus in 1955, DZs have been very active socially. Rush parties had " Mexican Fiesta " and " Pixie Paradise " as themes. Parents and alums had an opportunity to visit the house on Parents ' Day and Homecoming, Delta Zeta held a banquet in honor of its founders. For service projects, DZs spent an hour each day reading, writing letters for and visiting with patients at Hadley Memorial Hospital. They also carried on extensive correspondence with adopted " patients in other hospitals. Two in formats were held during the year and the pledges entertained the actives and their dates at the winter formal, " Tinsel Twirl. The spring formal was a garden party. Mrs. Nina Stroup has served the Delta Zetas as housemother for three years. Mrs. Elizabeth Mosier was sponsor and Kay Richardson, president. LOWER RIGHT: Santa pays a visit to the DZs at their winter party, riding in the go-cart they won in a local contest. ABOVE: Hou sec leaning is not one of the brighter phases of sorority life, but nevertheless it ' s necessary. BELOW: Joyce Philip ' s pinning to Dave Hurt is celebrated with a traditional serenading while DZs look on. 1 65 Kappa Sigma Kappa Newest of the sororities on campus is Sigma Kappa, chartered in the spring of I960. ' South Sea Adventure ' ' was realistically carried out as a theme for a fall rush party. Delta Omicron Chapter gave service to the Golden Years Club, an organization for elderly people. The sorority provided entertainment for club meetings and made hospital visitations. Money made from the an- nual car wash went to the national philanthropy fund. Like other Greeks, Sigma Kappas had hour dances, card parties, exchange dinners and a formal, A typical barn-like atmosphere prevailed at the sorority informal, ' Barnyard Hoe Down ' Active in campus organiza- tions and activities, members also built a homecoming float. President this year was Dottie Gibbons, Mrs. Elsie Veatch has been housemother for the chapter since its establishment on campus. Faculty member of the advisory board is Do Geneva Herndon, Other board members are Mrs. Harold Stones, Mrs, Bob Spangler and Mrs. Earl Lor bee l Marcelyn Stephenson invites rushees to view her treasures at the $K South Sea party. Sigma Kappas do a thorough job as they earn money by washing cars. J 66 Sigma Kappa Brown, Marceilla Buchanan;, Janet Cummins, Sandy Dem mitt, Vicki Douglass, Millie Frank, Cheryl Gibbons, Dottie Gross, Sue Hall agin, Sheila Hark ness, Mary Beth Henrickson, Regina Hopkins, Martha Jensen, Donna Jones Janice Klaus, Alberta Lorbeer, Virginia Mathews, Sandra McFall, Elsie Musgrave, Deloris Olson, Nione Peter, Karla Springfeldt, Martha Springfeldt, Mary Stephenson, Marcelyn Timken, Linda Warehime, Marilyn White, Judy White, Patricia Williams, Dolores Herndon, Geneva Faculty advisor Ben Norton and Alberta Klaus ' sit it out” on a bale of hay while Linda Timken and Gary Howland prefer to dance at the ' Barnyard Hoe Down,” 167 Sigma Sigma Sigma Andrews, Jeannette Beckham, Janice Boor, jean Brodheck, Linda Buss, Tanya Coppock, Cindy Cruise, Susan Dizmang, Gloria Duel!, Joyce Friesen, Jo Etta Gilmore, Carolyn Gilson, Rosemary Goetz, Arlene Greenwood, Gloria Ha II agin, Sandra Leuty, Patsy Lipp. Carol Mathews, Jodi McCall, Patricia McFarland. Gloria McReynolds, Susan Mermis, Patricia North rup, Sharron Rindt, Judy Rodeman, Carb Schweitzer, Sonja Selby, Sherry Sellens, Judy Shank, Jane Smith. Nancy Sterling, Carol Tomasheck, Carol Walls, Judy Walter, Janet Ward, Virginia Weinhold, Janey Wecth, Joyce Whitley, Beth Whitley, Cathy Wilken, Louetta Wyatt, Arliss Zimbelman, Karen 168 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma, chartered at Hays in 1925, is the oldest sorority on campus. Like other Greek chapters, scholarship is emphasized. Pledges must have a 1.2 index to qualify for initiation. Alpha Gamma Chapter assists the national phil- anthropic project with funds raised from a rummage sale and a shoeshine day. Local service includes assistance to underprivileged and needy children. Rush week parties were ' Sigma in Slumberland ' ’ and an oriental party. Later in the year pledges entertained the chapter w r ith Sigma Jamboree. Spring events were highlighted by the Deep Purple dance. Tri Sigs entertained their parents with the annual chili supper on Parents ' Day and at a Founders Day banquet in April. Exchange dinners hour dances building a float and participating in the Follies provide ample .op- portunities for w r ell-rounded social life with other Greeks. Janey Weinhold was chapter president, Miss Alice Beesley, sponsor; and Mrs. Agnes Townley is house- mother, UPPER RIGHT: Tri Sigs make money each year by selling Homecoming mums, LOWER RIGHT: I ve got you cov- ered V declares Sherry Selby to Larry Pickering at the fall informal. BELOW: Sigmas offer " service with a smile ' as they polish shoes to earn money. 169 Lambda Alpha Kappa Lambda What do you have there, Ben (Casey, of course) ?” ask Drs. Kildare and Zorba (famous AKL med- ics) while the nurses and the interns look on. VmJ 1 -teJ ' r — Newest of the fraternities on campus is Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda. Formerly Kappa Sigma Kappa, the AKLS received their charter in May, 1962. Special projects undertaken by the group were as 1 sistance with the United Heart Fund and Cancer drives. AKLs copped the Intramural Trophy for having the most points in the 61-62 intramural pro- gram and first place in the " B " division of basketball. High scholastic achievement is a goal of every AKL and the local chapter finds time to study and also spin the social wheel. The contemporary theme, " The Interns, " made an entertaining informal. The spring formal was the " Spring Splash. " An added informal was held each semester along wi th hour dances and exchange din- ners Alpha Gamma Delta, their sister sorority, joined them for a caroling party. Parents visited on AKL Parents ' Day, Dean Bergman was president with John Tomlinson, Toe Creighton and Donald Stout as sponsors. Miss Eva Strecker is serving her eleventh year as housemother in the local chapter house. UPPER LEFT: Dean Bergman and Jim Bornemann take their turns at pedaling the new fraternity charter from Salina to Hays. LOWER LEFT: Tom Testhner can’t ignore the warm weather as he forsakes his books to wash his car. 170 Alpha Kappa Lambda Ad a m s, Dennis Adams, Gary Augustine, Gary Aust, Jim Beougher, Bill Bergman, Dean Bond, Greg Boos, Gerald Brooks, Jim Cona rd, Don Conard, Norman Cronin, Jon DeLay, Fred Drussel, Gary Feist, Jim Graf, Joel Grund, Evan Hanson, Jerry Harz man, Leonard Jacka, Alan Jones, Larry Kirkham, Dale Knoll, Terry Koons, Jim Lekhliter, Kent Leiker, Yertyn Mai, Norman Massey, Steve Melvin, Lyle Miles, Chuck Miller, Ernest Mull, Gordon New l in, Roger Nichols, Kendall Oberzan, Joe Over ley, Gary Pam men ter, Lynnay Parish, Arlyn Pittman, Kenn Purer, Tom Robinson, Larry Russell, Ray Santillie, Paul Schulz, Robert Staab, Wayne Stecklein, Jerry Sw inton. Gene Tesehner, Tom Thorpe, Guffy L ' nruh, Ross Vratil, Steve Weber, Jay Weinhold, Harold Wilcoxson, Lam- Wit deman, Bob Wilhelm, Dallas Williams, Wilbur Creighton, Joe, Sponsor Stout, Donald, Sponsor Tomlinson, John, Sponsor 171 Delta Sigma Phi Armbruster, Ronald Barten, Lynn Bolinger, Mike Bo linger, Mitch Brown Ernest Buchanan, Gary Clausen, Rod Clay, Lance Da mm an, Rodney Foster Norman Francis, Lynn Garner, Larry Gotchall Tom Harmon, Roger Henrkksnn, Wally Herron, Don Holmes, Leroy Hosie, Ron Hum burg, jack Jones, Gary Keller, Jerry Kilbourne, Randy King, Carroll Larson, Larry Leighton Larry Lohrmeyer, Gerald Markham, Amos Minnis, Vernon Meaderhtser, Benny Noland, Kent Patterson Fred Patterson, Jerry Pearce, Clinton Pepper, Clifford Pricket t, Larry Russ, Vern Spencer, Harry Stephen, Jerry Thaete, Gale Thaete, Garry Tripp, Richard Van Scyoc, Larry 172 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Winning the trophy for making the most noise at the pep rally opening basketball season was Gamma Omicron Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. At the end of the fall semester, 80 per cent of the pledge class qualified academically for active mem- bership with a 1.0 grade average. This percentage was the highest of any pledge class on campus. Members decorated a Christmas tree at Hadley Memorial Hospital for a special project this year and participated in many service projects. An annual event, the Sailors’ Ball, encouraged Delta Sig men to grow beards. Members donned appropriate sailor dress. Besides hour dances during the year, the chapter held its W f. 1 1 e Carnation Ball, the only ex- clusively white jacket formal on campus. The chapter has become well established on this campus since its founding in 1953- Delta Sigma Phi is well represented in various campus activities. Serving her third year as housemother is Mrs, Avis Thomas. Jerry Patterson was president with Dr. Floyd Kinsinger as sponsor. The Sailors’ Ball and growing beards are annual traditions for the Delta Sigs. ABOVE: Meal time appears to be a happy time as the boys wait eagerly for theu food. BELOW: Cigarette girls add charm to the Delta Sig smoker. 173 Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon ' s clanging bell added to Home- coming festivities and other ball games during the year. Phi Sigs have been on the campus since the early 1930 s and have been continually active in student affairs. Zeta Chapter had a busy year remodeling the chapter room of their fraternity house. The chapter was honored by having the second highest grade index of any Phi Sig chapter. As a service project for the students and the campus, Phi Sigs sponsored the printing and distribution of desk blotters. Members attended hour dances, a fall informal and the White Tea Rose Formal in the spring. Actives held a party for alums and entertained their parents periodically during the year. President was Dick Werth; Norman Frame and Richard Levitt, sponsors. Mrs, Alice Maddux is house- mother. Robert Nagel and Gerald Zerr recount the achievements of Zeta Chapter as indicated by trophies displayed in the newly redecor- ated chapter room. AT LEFT: Guests register and receive name tags at the Phi Sig’s fall smoker. BELOW: A familiar daily routine . . , at least to every man on campus! 174 Phi Sigma Epsilon Alford, Bill Baker, John Beffort, Joseph Behnke, Myron Burke, Dennis Collins, Robert Cooley, Sidney Cunningham, Glen Engel, Joe Flkkner, Elbert Jantz, Jack Judy, David Kohlascb, Gary Kruse, Mi mi Lomax, Carl Lyda, Gary Murray, John Nagel, Robert Peterson, Monte Petty, Bruce Thornburg, Alan Tuttle, Mahlon Vlasz, Don Welch, Byron Werth, Dick Wittreich, Kenneth Yost, Gary Zerr, Gerald Frame, Norman Levitt, Richard Sponsors Time for relaxation and a chance to catch up on campus news. 175 Sigma Phi Epsilon o o p p y P P P O P P Q P P P Aust, Eddie Battin, John Baxter, Ron Boone Ken Channell. John Colburn, Merwin Dietz, Dennis Dietz, Larry Pickets, Jon Fritzemeier. Charles Gall, Emil Gaskill, Rex Graver, Leon Hinnergardt, Roger Hartman, Gene Howard, Don Hurt, David Ihrig, Chuck Jenkins, Steve Johnson, Jim Kay. George Lacey, Phil Leas, Mike Levin, Wilber Lewis, Gene Long, Jim Loop, Larry Maneth, Paul Merydith, Brent Monty, Paul Moses, Ray Nagel, Dong Nagel, Gary Nelson, Franklin Nelson, Jim Pedigo, Larry Phillips, Phil Pickering. Larry Purvis, Larry Reed, Mac Renick, Steve Roberts, Larry Rock. Jim St, Aubyn, Jim Sandstrom, Ron Scanlon, Gale Scanlon, Jerry Schott. Joe Schroeter, Verlin Shepherd, Dennis Shepherd, Roger Smith. Woodie Stapleton. Rill Stecklein, Myron Steffen. Tom Steinle, Dave -jC AJk kk.k+k Slites, Martin Strecker, Gerald Whitley, foe Willis. Ron Wilson, Jack Windholz, Jim Wire, John Yager. Lyle Applegate. Malcolm Eriksen, Douglas Sponsors 176 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Red coats, like the red door, have become familiar symbols of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Chartered in 1958, Zeta Chapter of Sig Bp has quickly become a leader in campus scholarship and activities. By winning the I. F.C scholarship trophy two straight semesters last year, Sig Bps received a recognition cup this fall from their national organization. Pledges, required to have a 1.2 index for initiation, also ranked high in scholarship and captured the pledge scholarship award on campus last spring Sig Eps have fared well in competitive activities taking sweepstakes with their homecoming float, " Wedding of the Rails. They gained first in the men s division of Greek Sing last spring and have won titles in intramural track, football, swimming, tennis and golf singles and doubles. Combined with the Delta Zetas, they took home the sweepstakes and first place trophies in last spring s Follies. Hour dances, a Christmas caroling party, exchange dinners, Home- coming activities for alumni and participation in Greek MS ' eek activi- ties are highlights on the fraternity’s social calendar as are two traditional Sig Ep parties, the informal ’ Blue Mountain Blast and the formal " Golden Heart Ball Sig Bps also availed themselves to community sendee projects and this year have donated their time and money to several community drives. Keeping a steady rein on the Sig Ep men is Mrs Esther Eslinger. Paul Maneth was president and Malcolm Applegate and Douglas Eriksen, sponsors. Tom Steffen admires the feminine charm (?) of his dancing partner at the Blue Mountain Blast. Incidentally, she ' s a he. Eps sing their sweetheart song to a newly pinned couple. Ron Baxter, scholarship chairman, holds the trophy awarded to Zeta Chapter by the Grand Chapter for having the highest grades for a year on the FHS campus. 177 Gamma Sigma Tau Gamma ABO VI 7 : Many hours and lots of hard work arc necessary to build a homecoming float. BELOW: All the effort pays off, though, for the Sig Taus whose float, ' Proposing a Victory " won the second place prize, AT RIGHT: Cele- brating the new fraternity home, pledge Larry Henry takes his turn at dribbling the basketball on the 13-mile trip to Ellis, FAR RIGHT: John Fyfe makes sure there will be a warm house at the fraternity home. Sigma Tau Gamma members started off the second semester in grand fashion by moving into a new chapter house. The attractive wood-paneled living room makes a pleasant center for social functions and mem- bers enjoy the comfort of the new house. One of " the oldest fraternities on this campus, Eta Chapter was founded in 1926. Besides rush week activities, the fraternity had work days, hour dances and special projects. Participation in blood bank donations and the Heart Fund drive were service projects, Sig Tau pledges drew much attention in the area with their basketball dribble derby to Ellis, a 13-6 mile stretch. The l4-man team made the relay trip in 1 hour, 22 minutes. Sig Tau pledges challenged other fraternity pledges on campus to beat their record. No takers!! ! Homecoming found the Sig Tans winning a second place prize for their float. Two informals and a homecoming dance were among the year ' s social ac- tivities. The annual dinner-dance, the White Rose Formal, was held in the spring. New Housemother for the Sig Taus was Mrs. Jessie Harper. Jerry Sherrill served as president with J, B. Walden and John Westley as sponsors. Sigma Tau Gamma Ary, Mike Belcher Larry Bland, Gary Butler, Marlin Covey, Bob Einsel, Rodney Ensz, Ronald Fee liner, Delwyne Funk. R C. Fyfe, John Hanzliek, Jerry Henry, Larry Howland, Gary Larson, Steve Lee, George May hew, Roger McLean, Jary Mansell. Leroy Naasz, Gary Norton, Ben Ochs, James Schwindt, Gait Setters, Tom Sh elite. Marvin Sherri] !, Jerry Williams, Carney Wiseman, Jim W ' under, Richard Walden, J B West ley, John Sponsors The new Si ma Tau Gamma house is located at 518 West 21st Street. 179 Epsilon Tan Kappa Epsilon Williams, Bill Wilson. Keith Reynolds, 1 Toward Sponsor A familiar sight on campus is the TKE fire truck, a new addition this year. Amerine, Kent Anderson, Floyd Bauer, Grover Black, Dennis Boston, Jack Boyle, Richard Brock, Steve Carpenter, Melvin Co x, Larry Day, Marvin, Robert Erickson, Del Bert Feldman, Richard Franz, Joel Gienger, Stan Griffith, Gary Hanson, And) 1 Henderson. Richard Hess, Myron Hoffman, Richard Knorr, Dave Koch, Denny Krasinski, Joe Link, Lee Mason, Alan Mcllnay, David Millard, Monty Montgomery, Lindon Moser, A I Olson, Ed Palmer, Ken Pekarek. Rodney Rex ford, Ray Robbins. Jeff Rogers. Gary Ruda, Ken Schiffner, Glenn Seifert, Dave Shaff stall. Bob Shelton, Allen Sunderland, David Wilber, Leon 180 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Special projects were carried out by members of Tau Kappa Epsilon this year. Members donated blood to a local hospital and assisted the city of Hays in community fund drives. TKES served the college by painting parking stripes on the union parking lot. The TKES have the distinction of being the only fraternity having an official mode of transportation, a fire truck purchased last summer. The antique red vehicle provides transportation for lake outings, pa- rades and other special occasions. TKES even sport sweatshirts with fire truck emblems. Socially, Alpha Upsilon Chapter entertained their parents at a buffet supper on Parents ' Day In Decem- ber, a Christmas dinner and gift exchange was held and the group caroled at sorority houses. Three hour dances were held during the spring semester inter mixed with exchange dinners and card parties with sororities. In January, they had the annual P-J party and the Red Carnation Ball was a spring event. Formed on the campus in 1942, the eleven-year-old fraternity had Bob Shaff stall as its president. Dr. Howard Reynolds sponsors the group and Mrs. Phillip Kaiser served as housemother. UPPER RIGHT: Grover Bauer aids the TKE cause in intramural bowling. MIDDLE RIGHT: Interested men tour the fraternity houses as a part of New Student Week. LOWER RIGHT: rei Adams, Judy; Adamson, Nelda; A] brecbt, Dorothy; Allphin, Patricia; An- derson, Connie, Anderson, Mary; Andrews, Jeannette; Banker, Ann; Bennett, Joan; Beougher Cheryl. Bevan, Barbara; Biggerstaff, Karen; Bo- hall, Sharon; Boor, Norma; Bourbina, Ardis, Branch, Leota; Branson, Barbara; Brown, Judy; Brown, Marlene; Buckner, Linda, Burge, Delons; Burr, Orian; Cain, Kar- en; Carson, Mary; Casey, Judy. Chegwidden, VerLee; Churchill, Karol; Claar, Nancy; Cobb, Cheryl; Cody, Con- nie. Cooper, Helen; Cotropia, Marsha; Croft, Vickie; Cummins, Jean; DeGeer, Kather- ine. Dirks, Sandra; Dodd, Nyla; Orach Jitdeen; Duell, Joyce; Dutt, Sylvia, Engle, Maribeth; Estes. Arlene; Evans, Anita; Eulert, Lynda; Fe hrenbach, Gerry, Fehrenbach, Nancy; Fleetwood, Glen- da; Forbes, Sharon; Fritschen. Mary; Garetson, Beverly, Geyer, Pamela; Click. Margaret; Goings, Amy; Gracey, Judy; Griffin, Joanne. Griffin, Marilyn; Griffitts, Elizabeth; Grizzell, Kathryn; Hake, Linda; Halla- gin, Janice. Hailing, Patricia, Hanson. Sara, Har- ness, Jo; Hauschild, Karen; Hayes, Peg- gy- Hildebrand, Carol, Hofer, Verena; Ho- gan. Margaret; Flolmes, Sandy- Holt, Carolyn, Agnew Combine Halloween is a time for fun. 182 Hall Residents Fun and Service Hack, Margaret; Hut] nail, Con- stance ' Hunter, Marilyn; Hyer. Carol. McCartney, Carolyn; McCarty. Constance; McDon- ald, Connie; Me Fall, Elsie; McKee, Linda; McLain, Judith. McVicker, Linda; McWhirter, Danis; Menhusen, Malinda; Meyer, Ilcne; Miles, Helen; Miller, Carol. Miller, Glenda; Miller, Linda; Miller, Sandra; Mohr, Barbara; Mosher, Sheila; Nash, Deanna. 1 1 Neill, Mara; Oberimieller, Darla; Oborny. Delores; OhleEneier, Linda; Oplinger, Carolyn; Overton, Li nda. Owens Rose; Palmer, Ava; Peden, Jean; Perrill, Linda; Perrin, Betty; Phillips, Dorothy. Pool, Eleanor; Powell, Janet; Pruitt, Cardynn; Purvis, Shirley; Reed, Annette; Reed, Judith. Ideker Vergle; Irvin, Vicky; Jin- dra, Marcia; Johnson, Phyllis. Jones, Carol; Jones, Marjory; Kan- nady, Patricia; Karban. Elvina. Keeler, Donna; Keeler, Judy; Kes- sler, Rond a; Kill an, Karen. A total of 210 women lived in Agnew Hall this year. This dorm is named for the first dean of women, Elizabeth j. Agnew 9 who joined, the FHS faculty in 1910 and served 33 years. A combination of fun and service projects kept Agnew r residents busy. From vending machines come profits for scholarships. Fr om baby-sitting serv- ice for faculty children on a special oc- casion came the satisfaction of doing for others. Participation in campus affairs established a feeling of fellowship, Nan- cy Fehrenbach has been president. Mrs. Esther Biays and Mrs. Adah Churchill are housemothers. King, Dixie; Knorp, Karen; Koeh- ler, Cheryl; Korf t Jo Ann. Kortman, Linda; Krueger, Pamela; Lang. Anita; Lawson, Patricia . Lindley, Eileen; Loewen, Mary; Lowdermilk, Gayle; Lyda. Janet. Lyda, Lynna; Ma- har, Maureen; Ma- honey, Mary; Ma- horney, Sandra; Martin, Roxie. 183 Reese, Barbara; Resky, Carol; Reynolds, Joyce; Riffe, Georgia; Rome, Glennis; Ross, Alida; Ryman, Rosa, Saddler, Carol; Saddler, R[ta; Sasse, Carolyn; Sauers, Martha; Schiedeman, Linda; Schissler, Carol; Schmitt, Beverly. Schneider, Karen; Sc h rock, Eldena; Schugart, Margie; Sehwien, Clarnetta; Sherraden, Vicki; Shields, Carol; Sill in, Judith. Slankard, Carol; Slate, Janice; Smith, Geneva; Smith, Marcene; Smith, Marsha, Smith, Nam ty ; Spreier, Linda. Squier, Luella; Stephens, Casandra; Sterling. Carol; Stewart, Susan; Stocking, Sharon; St rouse, Barbara; Tannahill, Claretta. Tbaete, Marlene, Thompson, Linda; Thomp- son, Vicki; Thorp, Tana; Tillberg, Elda; Tit- tel, Beverly; Trogden, Joyce. Ubert, Lila; Uhrich, Bernadine; Vavricka, Cherry; Waldman, Donna; Wallace, Dolly; Walz, Sheryl; Ward, Rita. Weigel, Tamra; Whisler, Pat; Whitmore, Sandy; Wilson, Cinda; Wilson, Faye; Wilson. Shela; Win ford, Janet. BELOW, at left: " Once upon a time” — begins the story as Agnew women baby sit with faculty tots during the Christ- mas party. MIDDLE: Laundry ' facilities make women ' s chores easy. BELOW: Mrs, Esther Biays and Mrs. Adah Churchill select Christmas music for the hi-fi. 184 Custer Hall Oldest of Residence Halls The Grand Old Lady of the housing units is Custer Hall built in 1921, enlarged in 1952 and named for Elizabeth Custer, who lived in Hays with her famous husband, Gen, George Custer. The dormitory houses 230 women this year and distinguishes itself for its hospitality and cultural development program. Entertaining the faculty at Christmas, holding open house for parents, having regular dinner guest nights, and planning a variety of social events for residents of the dorm set a busy schedule, Roma Riner was president this year, Mrs. Kate Rawley is housemother, assisted by Mrs. Mary Redd. Ary, Phyllis; Baier, Sharon; Baker, Bar- bara; Bangle, Pat; Barnett, Bonnie; Bar- rows, Bob Jane. Bartholomew, Diana; Bauer; Sharon; Berkley, Judy; Beckman, Karleen, Beckman, Kath- leen; Bennett, Connie; Berens, Nancy. Biebcr, Margaret; Bird, Charlotte; Bittel, Cyn- thia; Blake, Sandy; Blank, Judy; Boattenha di- mer, Carol; Bodenhamer, Rebetca. Boese, Barbara; Boese, Marilyn; Bortz, Nancy; Bowman, Vae Jene; Brady Beth; Breit, Don- na, Bryant, Arle. Burris, Melba; Busby, Sandra; Campbell Linda; Capps, Mary; Carmichael, Diana; Carter, Danna; Cheney, Linda. Christian, Carolvn; Capper, Alice; Clevenger, Cheryl; Clydesdale, Ann; Coerber Carmen; Courtney, Carol; Cousins, Marvena. Crabtree, Jacquelyn; Cranmer, Shirley; Cum- mins, Sandra; Dawes, Marilyn; Dean, Marie; Denio, Patricia; Diemer, Ida Marie. Dill, Dorothy; Dory, Janet; Drake, Sheryl; El sea, Mary; Engel, Marita; Erbes, Lucinda, Evel, Shirley, Faubion, Saundra; Fergus, Frieda; Finnesy, Barbara; Flair, Beth; Flowers, Karen, Fox, Janet; Freeman, Diana. Freeman, Kathlyn; Galliart, Rita; Garden, Susan; Grossardt, Darlene; Hagaman, Slynda; HaUagrn, Sandra; Haller, Katbryn. 185 Hamburg, Kathleen; Harlan, Vicki; Harper, Sharon; Harris, Linda; Hartley, Judith; Hef- fel, Lynne; Hefley, Jane. Heglund, Kathryn; Herring, Clara; Hibbs, Janet; Hillman, Maureen; Hintze, Jacquie; Hoffman, Margaret; Holcomb, Alice, Holmes, Ruth; Huddleston, Sharon; Imhof, Diana; Israel, Helen; Johnson, Barbara; Jorns, Shirley; Kaempfe, Mary. Kagarice, Clydene; Kaiser, Cheryl; Kaufmann, Priscilla; Keeley, Patricia; Keith, Doris; Keith, Myrtle; Kemper, Sharon, Ketchum, Kathy; King, Elaine; Kline, Ruth; Kllnzman, Trylla; Koriel, Mary; Kralicek, Sharon; Kreft, Eileen. Kullbom, Kathy; Kwak, Barbara; Leiker, Jan- ice; Lindberg, Sharon; Lindsey, Joyce; Lip- pert, Betty; Lippoldt, Patricia, Long, Carmen; Long, Saundra; Lowe, Cheryl; Lowe, Virginia; Lumpkin, Roy- lynn; Lynch, Sharon. Mannebach, Joyce; Manning, Patricia; Manny, Ruby; Marcum, Crystal; Mat- ney, Betty; Maurath, Bcatta. May, Barbara; McCrady, Leanna; Mc- Donald, Nancy; McDonald, Donna; Me- Racken, Lois; Metz, Susan, Meyers, Lynda; Miller, Carol; Miller, Charlene; Miller, Elaine; Milter, Louise; Montgomery ' , Janet. Mooney, Bernice; Morris, Ruth; Ned- row, Kathryn; Neely, Norma; Neited, Karen; Nelson, Margaret. Nickel, Betty; Niermeier, Pat; Niim, Elsie; Noah, Deanna; Getting, Celia; Olson, Margaret. Ostrander, Charleen; Owens, Sandra; Patterson, Barbara; Faustian, Carole; Peter, Sally; Peters, Sharon. Peterson, Hazel; Pfost, Sheila; Pittman, Martha, Poulignot, Georgiann; Pratt, Margaret; Quiring, Margaret. Rabenscifner, Elizabeth; Reis- er, Sherlynn; Renner, Penney; Kice, Iris. Richter, Marilyn; Ridgway, Susan; Riffel, Jeanne; Riggs, Sharon. Rindt. Sharon; Riner, Roma; Ringer, Roberta; Rinkcl. Elaine, Risinger, Caroline; Ritter, Glenda; Rogers, Norma; Rus- co, Gloria. Russell, Jody; Sater, Donna; Schaefer, Margaret; Schnoebel- en, Mary Ann. Schoeni, Eulonda; Schukman, Valette; Schweitzer, Sonja; Selby, Sherry. TOP: Custer Hall looks mighty good to these cold coeds after taking final exams. ABOVE: This historical moment " netted a second- place prize for Custer Hall. BE- LOW: Mrs. Kate Raw ley and Mrs. Mary Redd are dormitory housemothers. Sellens, Judy; Sewing, Anita; Shank, Jane; Shapland, Lois. Shulda, Nancy; Sims, Judy; Sinclair, Carol; Skelton, Linda. Smith, Betty; Smith, Helen; Smith, Juanita; Smith, Sondra; Socllner, Mary; So Its, Sharon, Springfeldt. Mary; Sramek, Sharon; Stef- fens, Mary; Steitz, Constance; Stejskal, Marjorie; Stephenson, Marcelyn. Stithem, Erma; Sullivan, Denise; Super, Joyce; Teeter, Anne; Thompson, Betty; Thummel, Carol, Unruh, Eileen; Wagner, Lila; Wagner, Theo; Walter, Janet; Ward, Catherine; Weers, Diane, Weigel, Jane; Wess, Janice; Wherry, Mary; Whisler, Elizabeth; Willmeth, Ar leta; Wilson, Carol. Wilson, Cioma; Winder, Beverly; Woydziak, Bonnie; Wyatt, Arliss; Yon- key, E Joyce. 187 Single women living in Lewis Field apartments enjoy trying different dishes. Cooking and washing dishes are group projects. From left: Phyllis Smith, Evalyn Hoffman, Mary Summers, Lewis Field Is Being Replaced Lewis Field apartments are home for 26 single women as well as for married students and faculty members. The apartments have served as a dormitory annex for women s residence halls, but will be replaced by Mc- Mindes Hall in the fall. Upper class women are selected for this housing project and are supervised by a young married couple, the Larry Pedigos, McMindes Hall to Be Home for 314 Women Next Fall A newcomer to the campus is McMindes Hall, now under con- struction. The building, named in honor of Miss Maude McMindes, retired associate professor of education, will be the future home of 3 14 women. The first section will be ready for occupancy in September, In the front of the building will be a reception and living room area with the kitchen and dining facilities in the rear. The cafeteria will facilitate the serving of 900 women each meal and women not living in the dormitory will be able to eat there. When completed, the 51,800,000 six-story structure will be the largest living unit on the campus. 188 Men’s Residence Hall Becomes McGrath Hall Formerly known as Residence Hall, the older of the men s dormitories was christened this year by the Board of Regents as McGrath Hall, hon- oring Robert T. McGrath, retired head of the education department, who served FHS for 24 years. McGrath Hall has facilities for 170 men. A spacious study lounge and the newly re-decorated recreation room are popular areas of the build- ing. The cafeteria line accommodates residents of both men ' s dorms. John Tacha was house president this year. Mrs, Neta Bice, housemother, is assisted by Miss Beulah Lamb. There are six student assistants. Miss Beulah Lamb and Mrs. Neta Bice, housemothers Adams, Ray; Allen, Dale; Amerine, Ronald; Anthony, Garry; Anthony, Larry; Appleton, Johnnye; Arias, Carlos. Baldwin, Richard; Bamberger, Dennis; Bar- low, James; Bartel, Gailen; Bashford, David; Beach, Craig; Bigham, Robert, Blair, Kenneth; Bobst, Steve; Botlnger, Mi- chael; Bolinger, Mitchell; Bonham, Jerry; Bott, Sidney; Bourbina, Arthur. Brant, Darrel; Brock, William; Brungardt, James, Brungardt, Roy; Buchanan, Carl; Bu- chanan, Gary; Bunker. Kenneth Burkey, Donald; Caprez, Lionel; Carrico, Patrick; Channel I, Gary, Colburn, Merwin; Cole, Kenneth, Cole, Larry, Conkright, Charles; Conner, Ronald; Coop er, Mex; Daise, Ronald; Darnman, Rodney; Davis, James; Davison, William, Deines, Robert; Dietz, Dennis; Dinkel, Mar vin, Duer, Wayne, Dumkr, William; Eccles- ton, Francis; Ehrlich, Darrell. 189 Ellis, Donald: Ens , Ronald; Erickson, Ronald; Erkenbrack, Dennis. Felbush, Lyle; Ficken, Jon; Galloway, Gary; Giess, Dwight. Goering, Vernon; Goldsby, Marion; Good, Larry-; Grauerholz, Eldon. Graves, Gary; Grecian, Jerry; Greig, Dean; Gmbb, Harry. Guinn, Ronald; Haberman, Donald; Hailing, Melvin; Hartley, Shirley. Hein. Jerry; Hendershot, William; Hi I- big, Albert; Hildebrand, Jim, Hoffman, Richard; Hoge, Michael; Ho- sie, Darrel; Hottman. Eugene. Ingram, Grant; Jacka, Alan; Jacobson John; Jennison, Paul. Katz, Clarence; Kelly, Benny; K I ever, John; Kollman, Martin. Kuhn, Howard; Lebsack. Richard; Lew- is Gene; Loewen, Roger. Lowen, William; Martin, Delbert; Mar- tin, Marvin; McCoy, Donald, McGavran, Fred; McGovern, Daniel; McIntyre, Ellis; Metz, Dennis, Michael j s, Larry; Millard, Jack; Miller, David; Minium, Clinton. Morel, Robert; Mansell, Leroy; Mussel- man, Ross; Naas , Gary. It ' s chow time at McGrath Hall l 190 Scherte, Larry; Schumacher, William; Shelve, Marvin; Shiew, James.; Shtner, Larry; Sinner, Man, ' in. Sloan, Clair, Spencer, Harry; Spicer, James; Stevenson, Jerry; Stewart, John; Strouse, Gary. Tacha, John; Tebo, Stephen; Teichmann, Galen; Thibauk, Stanley; Thompson, Larry; Thurlow, Larry. Trapp, Dennis; Ukens, Leon; Vice, Clarence; Waggoner, Steve; Walker, Harry; Weninger, Marvin. Whitley, Joseph; Wilson, Jackie; Winford, David; Witwer, Verland; Wright, Ronald; Younger, Roger. NageE, Doug; Nelson, Mi- chael; Nicholas, William; Ni- cholson, Robert. Nolte, Larry; Nuss, Monty; Gborny, Edmund; Oborny, Jean. Offutt, Gerald; Over ley, Gary; Peril, James; Pope, Kirk. Randles, Charles; Reed, Er- nest; Rice, Daniel; Roberts, Allen. Roberts, Larry; Rusco, James; Saddler, Gary; Schaffer, Rich ' ard; Schalansky, Joe. AT LEFT; Just calling to talk! The phones in Mc- Grath Hall are used often. AT RIGHT; McGrath men and their dates relax in the hall s recreation room. I9f Wiest Hall Is Newest Dorm Men of Wiest Hall enjoy the luxury of air conditioning, the only dormitory so equipped. Completed in 1961, Wiest houses 124 men, two to a room, and was filled to capacity at the opening of the fall term. Residents eat at McGrath Hall or make their own arrangements for meals. Like other housing units, Wiest contributes to the scholarship fund from profits of vending machines. Socially, the highlight of the fall term was winning first place trophy for the homecoming float. Roger May hew was president of the Hall and Mrs, Grace Goodman is house- mother Assisting in supervision are four resident assistants. O JL JLJL § JL sLSLJL? SSl Abels, Barry; Albright, Stephen; Allmon, Rob ' ert; Anderson, James: Ayres, David; Baker, Kenneth. Barker, Robert; Barleen, Arnold; Seeley, Woody; Beestey, Edward; Belcher; Larry; Bell, Kenneth; Blair, Gary. Bland, Gary; Bliss, Fred; Boden, Robert; Campbell, Buddy; Carlson, Neil; Claussen, Norman; Cline, Dave. Cole, Dale; Craven, Richard; Davidson, Dale; Day, Lewis; Debes, Bill; Dodd, Larry; Duff, John. Dumeum, Bill; Eaton, Darroll; Einsel, Rod- ney; Eisenhour, Douglas; Feldman, Richard; Fey, Tom; Freeman, Gary. Gafford, Roger; Garrison, Dennis; Gesink, Robert; Goodman, Clyde; Gradig, Richard; Graf, Joel; Hartman, Ralph. Hase, Kevin; Hickel, Clifford; Hickman, Maxwell; Hill, John: Holecek, Harold; Howe, Dean; Hudson, William. Mrs. Grace Goodman, housemother ■‘The End of the Civil War” brought a homecoming trophy to Wiest Hall. Jackson, Lorraine Jenkins, Timothy; Johnson, Dennis; Jordan, Paul; Kadel, Steve; Klotz, Warren; Kraft, Leroy. Kraft, Marvin; Krug. Donald; Kruse, Larry; Lakin, Donald; Makings, Gary; Markley, Gary; May hew, Roger. McCoy, Kim; Melvin, Lyle; Merydith, Brent; Meyer, Gary; Meyer, Kenneth; Hinson, Mike; Monty, Paul. Murphy, Judson; Ohnmacht, Paul; Page, John; Pa his. Richard; Fekarek, Rodney; Fuel, Ronald; Poore, Mervin, Rademacher, William; Robertson, David; Robinson. Richard; Rodeman, Charles; Ruck ' er, Robert; Ryan, Warner; Schneider, Rich- ard. Schreiber. Richard; Schwarz, Charles; Shep- herd, Roger; Smith, Carl; Sprenkcl, Thomas; St. Aubyn James; Stecklein, Myron. Steffen, Donald; Stewart, Bill; Stranathan, Leon; Sukman, Ronald; Thompson, Gary; Toole, Terry; Trussed!, Larry. Unruh, Phillip; VanLaningham, Max; Van- Scyoc, Larry; V rati I, Ronald; Keers, Fran- cis; Wells, James; Wesley, John. White, John; Whitney, John; Witt, Merle; Wolfe, Randall; Woods, Roger, Zimmer, Max; ZEtnik, Joe. 193 Janice and Mel Grusing hang white burlap drapes which make their Lewis Field apartment attractive and homey. Lewis Field, temporary housing tor Carolyn and Carl Bice take time from their studies to play with baby Greg, Fort Hays State married couples. 194 OPPOSITE PAGE: Mary Jane and George Daniels find the laundromat at Wooster Place very convenient, AT LEFT: Built in 1961, Wooster Place has 48 apartments for married students. Wooster Place Due to Expand Meeting the increasing demand for married student housing, 36 more apartments will be built as an addition to Wooster Place. Bids were scheduled to be let in March, with construction to start im- mediately on two three-story buildings of 18 units each. The new buildings will be across the street from Wooster Place, opened in 1962, accommodating 48 families. The housing area ' s name honors Dr. L. D, Wooster who joined the college faculty in 1909 and was president from 1941 until his retire- ment in 1949, Lana and Bob Covey find their quiet Wooster Place apartment conducive to study. Elm and Haekberry trailer courts have space for 60 families. 195 Tigers Rank 2nd in CIC A fighting Fort Hays State football squad compiled a 6-2-1 record for the 1962 season, establishing the sec- ond best mark in 24 years and setting a new season scoring record with 193 points. The Tigers finished second in the CIC. Two points would have tied FHS for the conference crown when an inspired Emporia State Hornet team slipped by the Bengals 14-13, or when in tense final minutes of the Omaha U. game penalties allowed the Indians, 1962 CIC champions, to tie the score. Fort Hays State finished first in the CIC in total defense, second in total offense and rushing defense, third in rushing offense and fourth in passing offense and defense. Dave Parker and Jim Lee won berths on the All- CJC first team; Parker on offense and Lee a unanimous choice for defense. Cliff Leiker, Larry Dreiling, Ron Gardner and Lee were placed on the second offensive team. Bill Walters, Head football coach Wayne McConnell and Ed McNeil, line coach, have coached together at FHS since 1957. McConnell came in 56 . Previously, the two coached together for five years at College of Emporia. Jack Hazlett, Kirk Pope and Leiker were on the second team defensive. Parker led the CIC in total offense, rushing and scor- ing and was third in passing. Leiker held second place in pass receiving, and Steve Worley placed fifth in rushing. The Tiger squad awarded post-season honors to four outstanding gridders, Freshman Jesse Kennis was named the rookie of the year after gaining a starting berth at linebacker early in the season. Defensive leader Lee was voted the most inspirational player. Best lineman honors went to Gardner, a starter since midway in his freshman year, and Parker was tabbed the outstanding back. Parker and Lee were elected honorary football co- captains for the season. FHS will lose eight senior gridders: Mickey Bula, Derry! Franz, Gardner, Lee, Parker, Jerry Strccker, Chuck Williams and Harry Wullschleger. First row, from left: S. Worley, D. Parker. G. Daniels, R. Gardner, J. Sanderson, G, Strecker. L Dreiling, G, Engle, C Leiker, j. Lee, j. Kennis. Second row: J Hill, B. Walters, G. Martin, L. Bates, Clayton Williams, R Hamala. Third row: T Daniels, M. VanLaning ham, F. Weers, B, Chase, H. Wullschleger, J. Howser, K. Leiker, B. Brock, G. Pettengill, L. Ollek, M. Bui a. Fourth row: D. Ferry, D, Franz, D. Fryman, B. Hudson, P, Monty, G. Howell, B, Anthony, J. Cress, R. Deewali, R. Pearson, D. Gillespie, p ifth row: K. Ruda, G. Bauer, L. Zinn, J. Oberzan, L. Korf, D. Erkenbrack, D. Koelsch, A. Cochran, J. Krasinski, Chuck Williams. Sixth row: D. Schroek senior assistant; E. McNeil, line coach; W McConnell, head coach; D. Williams, graduate assistant. Not Pictured: W. Alpers, graduate assistant and J. Casper, senior assistant. OP 43, yn| DAVE PARKER Quarterback NAIA AlUAmerican MAX VAN LANINGHAM Quarterback JIM HILL Quarterback FHS Dumps Bearcats FHS opened its 1962 season at home by clumping the Northwest Missouri State Bearcats 21-0. Scoring early in the second period, quarterback Dave Parker plunged over from two yards out to end an 83-yard march by the Bengals. Fullback Steve Worley powered his way through the Bearcats defense for another TD from the six-yard line early in the fourth quarter. Intercepting a pass from the Bear- cats, fullback Tim Daniels returned the pigskin to the Missouri 33- Seven plays later, Parker slithered over from eight yards out to finish the scoring. DAVE PARKER— ALL AMERICAN Named to NAIA All American first team and Honorable Mention on the AP Little AH America, Parker shows his indomitable talent and skill as FHS Swamps Colorado College LARRY BATES Halfback The Bengals staged a good show offensively and de- fensively for an estimated crowd of 7,000 by downing Colorado College 33-0 on Band and Parents ' Day, Dave Parker scored the first TD by sailing around right end from two yards out. Before halftime, end Cliff Leiker grabbed a Parker pass for a 57-yard touch- down play, Steve Worley smashed through the middle for 1 1 yards to boost the count to 19-0, With 45 seconds remaining in the third quarter, halfback Royce Hama la took a short pass from Parker and powered his way for a 24-yard touchdown to end the scoring. Tim Daniels makes the tackle with Jim Hill (12) and Jesse Kermis coining to assist, in the mud at Kearney. V LARRY OLLEK Halfback ROYCE HAMALA Halfback JIM LEE Halfback Honorable mention, NAIA All-American CLAYTON WILLIAMS Halfback A ft. STEVE WORLEY Fullback JOE CRESS Fullback DERRYL FRANZ Fullback Kearney Stuns Tigers FHS bowed to the strong running at- tack of the Kearney State Antelopes 27- 13 at Kearney, Kearney scored twice in the first half because of two costly Tiger fumbles The first fumble was on the FHS 25-yard line. The second fumble came in the second period when Dave Parker connected with Royce Hamala on a short pass, but Hamala, hit hard and injured on the play, fumbled on the Antelopes ' 45. Parker tallied for the Seagals on a 14-yard roll-out in the third quarter. Kearney came back to score twice, making the tally 27-7. After the last Kearney TD, Parker sprinted 97 yards for the final touchdown on a kickoff return. With rain pelting their parkas, Coach McConnell reaches for the water Dave Parker talks to the press box. Jim Sanderson, Gordon Brantley, Ron Gardner and Ron Joe Cress as he kicks an extra point against Omaha U. Schumacher provide nearly half a ton of protection for Tigers Tie Indians Bengals Upset Pittsburg Untimely penalties cost FHS a victory as the Tigers battled nationally ranked Omaha University to a 20-20 tie at Omaha. The OU Indians scored first late in the opening quarter. The Bengals tallied on the first play of the second period, when Dave Parker threw a 45-yard pass to Cliff Leiker. In the third quarter, Omaha U. scored again after a Tiger fumble, breaking the 7-7 halftime deadlock. Late in the third frame, halfback Jim Lee ran a bruis- ing 1 1 yards for a Tiger touchdown. This tied the game 13-13- Lee ran 80 yards in the fourth period for a touch- down and 20-13 lead, with 1:21 left in the game. Tiger defensive efforts during Omaha ' s desperation re- sulted in fumbles, but two 15-yard penalties and a nullifying penalty cost FHS the ball twice The Indians tied the game with 12 seconds remaining. Thrilling an overflow Homecoming crowd, the Ben- gals came from behind to upset Pittsburg State 25-20, Beautiful blocking paved the way for Parker to scamper 65 yards for the first TD early in the game. FHS fumbled on their 12 and the Gorillas tallied. In the second quarter the Tigers pushed Pitt back 75 yards in 12 plays to take a 12-6 lead. The Bengals then held Pitt on downs Late in the quarter FHS marched 52 yards, with Parker slipping in from four yards out for a 19-6 halftime tally. The Gorillas surged back to score in both the third and fourth frames to take a 20-19 lead. In the final scoring effort, the Tigers pushed to Pitt ' s nine-yard line and Parker sailed around left end for the score and victory. JESSE KENNIS Halfback Left: CLIFF LEIKER End Honorable mention, NAIA All-American Right: GLENN FETTENGII.L End 200 BILL WALTERS End GEORGE DANIELS End mgm Tiger squad plunges against Pittsburg as the overflow homecoming d of 7,511 watches. RON SCHUMACHER Tackle GUV MARTIN End 201 PAUL ' BUSCH " GROSS Busch Gross Serves FHS for 33 Years Paul " Busch” Gross came to FHS as a student and athlete in 1917. He starred in both basketball and football and played on the championship teams of 1920 21. Receiving his bachelor s dagree in 1922, Busch taught and coached at La- Crosse, Howard and Augusta high schools. In 1930 lie returned to Fort Hays State as head basketball coach and co-director of athletics. He did ad- ditional graduate work at the University of Illinois, Northwestern University, the State University of Iowa and the Uni- versity of Michigan. In 1939, he receiv- ed h]s M.A. Degree from the University of Missouri. In 1935 Gross assumed full re- sponsibility as director of athletics and remained as basketball coach until 1 946 when Cade Suran relieved him of this portion of his responsibilities. Gross received the Helm Foundation award in 1957 for noteworthy work in N.A.I.A basketball. In his honor the Busch Gross award is now present- ed annually to the outstanding senior athlete of the previous school year. Hornets Edge FHS Gross begins his coaching career at LaCrosse High School in 1922, An inspired Emporia State Hornet team sneaked past the Bengals 14-13 at Emporia. FHS marched 77 yards in 14 plays to take a 7-0 lead early in the second period. Steve Worley gained 4l of the yards including the scoring play of 18 yards. Emporia tallied two touchdowns in the second quarter for the surprising 14-7 halftime advantage. The FHS gridders scored in the third frame on a 2 4 -yard run by Dave Parker. The tally was set up by linebacker Jesse Kennis who intercepted an Em- poria pass and returned it from the Tigers ' 42 to the E-State 42. In the fourth period, a pass from Parker to Cliff Leiker helped move the ball deep into Hornet territory, but the Bengals fumbled on the Emporia’s three and E- State took over with 3:03 left to play. The Hornets ran out the remaining time. Ken Palmgren, Jim Lee, Glenn Pettengiil and Jim Hill corner a Kearney ball carrier. 202 RON GARDNER Tackle CLARK ENGLE Tackle y LARRY DREILING Guard V Tigers Rip Ravens f I r ? C Jk ,1 ' » • f ' A ' ST ' J f H l [$h$A ■pR 1 1- Graftal i ' if v ■ -i J « ' ii ' y « f. ' I • 1 . A. ■■ t , ; J 1 ¥ ♦W • j l m ™ r : ■ ni v - 4 p- . OL t ,9 y w t , • i ' W j f m v , aSfjjt j»w V- i‘ « »»• FHS dumped the St. Benedict ' s Havens 21-0, for the first victory away from home this season and the first win over St. Benedict ' s since 1948. In the second period quarter- back Max VanLaningham intercept- ed a pass on the Tigers 49-yard line. On the next play Dave Parker fired a touchdown pass to Cliff Leiker. Minutes later Parker executed a quarterback sneak from the one-yard line making the halftime score 14-G. The Bengals added the final tally in the third quarter on a 74-yard march in 14 plays with Steve Worley driving over from the two. Jim lee, defensive starter for the last three years, 1 sparkled on offense as the Tigers ' third-ranked ball carrier in 1962, Bengals Stomp Ichabods The Tigers wrapped up the home series with a decisive 33-14 victory over Washburn and a three TD scoring barrage in the first quarter, FHS drew blood first when Dave Parker scored on a five-yard sprint with 5:32 remaining in the first period. A short minute and 28 seconds later, Max VanLaningham batted an Ichabods’ pitchout from the air and defensive end Guy Martin covered the fumble on the WU 22, Jim Lee blasted out 14 yards to the eight and half- back Larry Bates tallied on a pitchout. End Bill Walters covered a WU fumble on the Ichabods’ 36. Four plays later, Parker hustled over for six yards and the six points. The Blues covered a Tiger fumble early in the sec- ond frame on the PHS 26, In six plays the Ichs scored. It took the Tigers 10 plays to tally when Parker slid over from the one for a 26-7 halftime lead. After the intermission the Ichs scored on a 70-yard scamper. Late in the fourth quarter, the Bengals pounded out 69 yards for the final TD. Lee tallied on a pitchout from the one. Parker is downed after a short gain in the Washburn g me. 204 JIM SANDERSON Guard JACK HAZLETT Guard KIRK POPE Guard JERRY STRECKER Center KEN PALMGREN Center VjlJ Li 1 Max VanLaningham adds an extra point against Pitt as Parker holds. Tigers Down Bulldogs JV’s, Undefeated in Season A victory over Southwestern Oklahoma State at Weatherford closed the Tigers’ season. With 1:35 left in the first period Steve Worley powered his way from the Bulldogs five for a touch- down. The Tigers took over on the three when the Southwestern punter fumbled a high pass from center and was buried by center Ken Palmgren and guard Jim Sanderson. FHS scored in four plays, overcoming a five- yard penalty loss. In the second quarter the Bengal s marched 82 yards, with Dave Parker tallying on a 62-yard run for a halftime score of 14-0. The Bulldogs tallied in the third frame and line- backer Jim Lee blocked the extra point attempt, making the final score 14-6. SEASON RECORD FHS 21 NW Missouri FHS .... 33 Colorado College FHS 13 Kearney State FHS 20 Omaha U FHS .... .25 Pittsburg State FHS 13 Emporia State FHS - 21 St. Benedict ' s FHS 33 Washburn U FHS 14 S W Oklahoma CIC STANDINGS w L Omaha University Fort Hays State Pittsburg State Washburn University Emporia State St. Benedict ' s 4 3 3 2 2 0 0 1 2 3 3 5 Fort Hays State’s junior varsity, coached by Warren " Whitey” Alpers and Don Schrock, compiled a three- game winning season. The Jayvee ' s opened at home against Emporia ' s B team. Larry Ollek scored the first TD and five minutes later Galen Howell connected a pass with Jim John- son for the second tally. Max VanLaningham chalked up six more points on a keeper before halftime. In the final period, A. J. Cochran pushed over from the four for six. The Tigers collected a safety when they downed the E-State quarterback in the end zone. Dwight Gillespie scampered over from the six for the final score, 35-0. The JV’s picked up their second shutout of the sea- son in defeating Kearney State ' s junior varsity. In the third quarter, Bill Chase intercepted a pass and eight plays later Cochran bulled over from the five. Kearney threatened following the Tiger score, but Francis ' Weers intercepted an aerial attempt and four plays later, Ross Deewall skirted end for a TD, making the final tally 14-0. FHS ' s junior varsity took advantage of five fumbles in the rematch with Kearney, 25-13- Weers picked up a fumble and romped 35 yards for a TD. Gillespie scored two touchdowns, one on a pass from VanLaningham. Derry 1 Franz pushed over from the one for six points. Kearney tallied twice. It was the JV’s final contest of the season and mark- ed the second time in the past three years the junior varsity squad has been undefeated. 205 Tigers Fourth in NAIA Share CIC Crown The Fightm Tigers ended the season in a blaze of glory by finishing fourth in the NAIA Tourna- ment of Champions, It climaxed a grueling week of five games in six days, and was preceded by two strenuous playoff series for the right to represent District 10 in the national meet. The regular season closed with a 15-5 record for the Tigers, and a tie with Emporia State for the CIC crown. In a playoff to determine the CIC entry in NAIA district play, the Tigers edged the Hornets, 68-64. Then in a playoff series with Kansas Con- ference champs, Southwestern of Winfield, the Ben- gals earned the District 10 title in two games, 105-91 and 78 66. In Kansas City, with 32 teams entered, FHS was seeded 15th and romped past Eastern New Mexico University, 95-69, and Augsburg, Minn, (seeded No. 2 in the tourney), 82-71. In the quarterfinals, they downed Rocklin rst College, 96-76, and then lost to Western Carolina in the semi- finals, 100-84. In consolation final play, Grambling, seeded No. 1 in the tourney, ran past the Bengal s, 107-86. Hundreds of loyal fans followed the team to KC. for each game and the Municipal Auditorium rang with echoes of the Tiger Fight Song. Recognition and praise for the Tigers was gratifying. Herb Stange placed on the first all-tourney team and John Channel! on the second team. Stange, Sam McDowell and Channel! placed 5 th, 6th and 7th respectively, in tourney scoring. Stange set a new school scoring record with 39 points against Rock- hurst. FHS averaged 88.6 points per game in the tourney to be the highest scoring team. Coach Cade Suran has guided three teams to the tourney in Kansas City in five years and won two fourth-place ratings. In 17 years at FHS, Suran has totaled 245 victories and 129 losses. Suran will lose four of his starting five and one reserve. Graduating are Dave Hurt, Tom McKain, Jim Bodge, Stange and Channel!. Back row, from left: Coach Suran, Tom McKain, Jude Gerstner, John Channel I, Merv Heit schmsdt, Keith Wilson, Herb Stange, Sam McDowell, student manager Carney Williams. front row: Rick Brown, Dave Hurt, Bill Royer, Jim Bodge, Larry Phillips, Dee Decked, bench boy Doug Harris, t m m fl jrj; ' ■ . bEB J|L ’jL- ... ., 1 ? , r jL. JS is W 1 " , V ' ■ ' v - • " y - - . f )iA X . ..; 3g ' .( ' ll r | ■ jgaET ( !45a » r . W ■ vfc-L m 1 a , + t± £ r ' 1 1 J r % TL 1 ' Ifcs J m . , ... . ' - 1 , i M V -- »M»W RIGHT: Co-captain Herb Stance leads his fellow cagers onto the home court for the first game of the season. BELOW : Sam McDowell makes an easy lay up and adds two more points to the Black and Gold triumph. Tigers 97 — Oklahoma State 74 Basketball season for the Tigers opened at home with a runaway victory over Southwestern Oklahoma State, the 1 1th win in 14 meet- ings of the two teams. Forward, John Channel! led the Bengals in scoring, 18, and re bounding, 14; followed by guard Sam McDowell in scoring, 16, and Merv Heitschmidt, center in rebounding, 10. Tigers 55 — University of New Mexico 66 The next engagement for the Tigers was a road trip to meet the powerful Lobos of the University of New Mexico. In the first game ever scheduled between the two teams, the Tigers found the Lobos to be formidable foes and fell behind by as much as 20 points in the first half. After intermission the Bengals fought back to outscore (27-24) and outrebound (20-19) the Lobos, who had a height advantage of about two inches per man. FHS closed the gap to 57-51 late in the game as Channel! pumped in three straight fielders, but the home forces played a ball-posses- sion game in the dosing minutes to preserve the decision, Channel l paced the Tigers with 1 6 points. Herb Stange had 12 points and pulled down 10 rebounds to lead in rebounding. Tigers 122 — Kearney State 88 At Kearney, the Tigers set an all-time record with a romp over Kearney State 122-88. These three school records were established in the runaway triumph: (1) Most points made by a FHS team in one game, (2) Most points by both teams in one game, 210. (3) Most field goals by FHS in one game, 53- McDowell and Channel! led the Bengals with 21 points each in scoring. 208 sam McDowell Forward -Guard RIGHT: HERB STANCE Center- Forward MIDDLE: TOM McKAIN Guard LEFT; JOHN CHANNELL Forward John Channel! (30) can ' t quite outjump former junior college All- American Ira Harge of New Mexico University. Herb Stange (15) and Bill Royer watch the 6-8 jumping giant pull down one of his 17 rebounds against FHS at Albuquerque. 209 Basketball? No, a contact lens-hunting party. This time-out didn ' t alter the verdict for Colorado State College, as the Tigers tallied over a hundred points to win the home game, BOTTOM AT RIGHT: Breaking through the Bears defense, McKain tallies on a short-jump shot; Tigers 108 — Colorado 71 In December the Tigers outclassed the Colorado State College Bears in a home game, FHS hopped off to an early lead behind the sharp shooting of Channel! and McDowell. The halftime lead was 47-24 and the Bengals led the entire last half of the game. Channel! and McDowell led the Tigers in scoring, 21 and 25 points respectively. Tigers 76 — Washburn 47 In the first CIC clash of the season, the home team dumped Washburn University. The Ichabods, playing a slow game, held the Tigers down at the start but shooting ace McDowell and Bill Royer, forward, pushed the Bengals ahead. The home forces led at intermission, 36-21. The visitors threatened twice in the second half, narrowing the margin to nine points, but in a burst of power Channell and McDowell scored 20 points to put the game on ice. With 28 points, McDowell led in scoring and Stange in rebounding with 14. Tigers 86 — Arkansas AM N 66 Fort Hays State played host to another new com- petitor, Arkansas AM N, and downed the Golden Lions in the final minutes. The score was tied four times early in the game, and the Golden Lions led for more than five minutes in the first half before FHS forged out front for a 42-56 halftime lead. In a see saw last half, the Tigers finally hit their stride and in the last 4t minutes of the game the home team made ten straight points. Then went into their wagon wheel control pattern. Stange led the Bengals in scoring, 26, and Channell nabbed 18 rebounds. 210 Ui FHS basketball squad in 1919. TOP AT RIGHT: Merv Heitschmidt gets the tip-off for the Tigers in the first CIC battle with Washburn. BOTTOM AT RIGHT: All eyes upward. That shadow at the cop indicates the location of the ball. TOP LEFT: DAVE HURT TOP RIGHT: BILL ROYER Guard Forward BOTTOM LEFT: MERV HEITSCHMIDT BOTTOM RIGHT: JUDE GERSTNER Center Forward-Center Christmas Classic Climaxing the December victories, the Tigers won the college division championship in the second annual Wichita Campus Christmas Classic by winning over Southwestern College 89- 84 and edging Pittsburg State 75-70 in the finals. The contest with SW College was tight from the beginning. The score was tied 1 6 times during the game, and the lead changed hands no fewer than 24 times. In the championship final with Pitt, the Tigers maintained a 42-40 lead at intermission, and hit five straight field goals to open the second half, building a 52-40 lead. The champions kept their margin with free throws and easy lay-ups off their wagon-wheel pattern in the clos- ing minutes. Fort Hays State ' s cagers pass the championship trophy down the line, after the presen- tation ceremony at the second annual Christmas Classic at Wichita, " Oh, the flowers that bloom in May, trada-tra-h.” Van Winkle of Pittsburg in white; Channcll in black. Tigers 66 — Washburn 68 Washburn edged the favored Tigers in the second C1C dash. Trailing by two points in the closing seconds, Stange got off a hurried shot, but missed and time ran out. The Bengal s dominated the rebounding for the game and out-scored Washburn in the second half. Tigers 83 — Emporia 79 A jam-packed crowd saw the Tigers down the Hornets and watched Stange set a new school record, pouring in 38 points, 25 of them in the last half. The Hornets led throughout the first half, and continued their stinging attack in the early moments of the second half. But Cade Suran’s cagers chopped at the gap until Channel! tied it on a tip-in. The Tigers made the final effort when Stange added four points, and Channel 1, under the PHS basket, popped in a fielder on a spectacular overhead shot going away from the goal to give the Bengals a lead they held. It was the Tigers’ 19th consecutive home victory. Tigers 75- — Kansas Wesleyan 54 The Tigers raced by Kansas Wesleyan ' s Coyotes in the last tilt of the fall semester. The Bengals took an early lead 14-2 in the first five minutes. Stange, Channell and Heitschmidt com- bined for the first 14 points and they dominated both boards. In the last minutes of play, Stange, Bodge, Hurt, and Royer pushed in 10 straight points and the Tigers were in front 75-54. 2 LEFT: Chan ne 11 pops in a spectacular overhead shot to break the tie with Emporia State, The Tigers went on to win. BELOW: With shots such as this, Stange set a new ' school scoring record of 38 points in the Emporia game. Tigers 83 — Pittsburg 96 Pittsburg State poured in 56 points in the second half to wrestle a victory over FHS in a rough and tumble scrap at Pittsburg, dropping the Tigers to a 2-2 conference record. The officials called a total of 55 fouls, and the two teams attempted 75 free throws. Tigers 90 — Southwestern 75 The Tigers connected on better than 50 per cent of their field goal at- tempts to hand Southwestern College a defeat at Winfield, Trailing 44 - 35 at halftime, the Build- ers fought back to dose the gap to 49-47 in the first four minutes of the second half. But the Staters made the necessary points to gain a decisive 70- 55 lead at one time, Stange and Channell led in rebound- ing and scoring for the Bengal s with 21 and 27 tallies, and 14 and 15 rebounds, respectively. 213 Tigers 73 — Pan American 85 A hot-shooting Pan American team from Edinburg, Texas ended I HS ' s home court basketball winning streak. The Tigers stayed with the rough and tough Broncs throughout the first half and led for nine of the first twenty minutes of play. The Pan Am team took a slim 42-4 i halftime advantage. After intermission, Pan Ams Lucious Jackson pushed in five straight points to give the Texans a 51-42 advantage which they maintained. FHS stayed within range, however, until the last six minutes when the surging Broncs gained positive control. Tigers 68 — St. Benedict’s 72 St. Benedict ' s upset the Tigers at Atchison to give the Black and Gold their third conference defeat. The Ravens won in the final four minutes of play. With the score tied at 65 all, they surged ahead on a jump shot to make it 67-65. Tom McKain hit a free throw to make it 67-66 but the Ravens countered with a jump shot for a 69-66 lead. McKain again put the Rengals one point away 69-68 on a set shot with three minutes to play. But the home team went into ball possession and scored three clinching points on free throws. LARRY PHILLIPS Guard KEITH WILSON Forward Lucious Jackson (55) out- reaches Stange (14) to get the rebound, Jackson of Pan American led the scoring of the game with 30 points, which enabled Pan Am to end the FHS 19 -game home court winning streak. FHS takes time-out to plan strategy against Pittsburg. RICK BROWN Forward DEE DECKER! Center Co-captains Tom McKain and Herb Stange meet Pitt captain Les Van Winkle, Tigers 101 - Omaha University 76 The Tigers raced over the Omaha Indians to break a two-game losing streak and marked their first CIC win on the road. Hitting a percentage of 57.8 in the first half, the Bengals ,e by a 30-point margin at halftime, 52-22. The Omaha cagers came back in the second half determine to chop at the margin, but the closest they came was 22-points, 78-56. Stange led the Black and Gold both in scoring and rebounding as he meshed 25 points and nabbed 16 caroms. Tigers 78 — Emporia 67 Fort Hays State dumped Emporia State there, to tie for second place in the CIC race. It was nip-and-tuck in the first 2l 3 minutes of play, but die Tigers broke a 5-5 tie when McDowell hit a long set shot. FHS never trailed after that and led at halftime, 40-28. The Tigers maintained their margin through most of the final half but Emporia fought back to only a, six-point deficit at 68-62 with five minutes to play. Then the Bengals went into their wagon- wheel control pattern to put the game out of the Hornets reach. Channel 1 finished with 22 points, including a crucial six points in 1 1 2 minutes of play towards the end of the contest. Stange tied the school record with 19 rebounds to deadlock him with former star Dean Larson and Channel! in the FHS record books. Tigers 95 — Pittsburg 79 Fort Hays State brightened its prospects for a possible share of re CIC crown with a runaway triumph over Pittsburg in a home ame and the third encounter of the season for the two teams. Pitt never led in the contest, though the score was tied several mes in the first nine minutes of play. McDowell br oke the tie n a set shot to make it 20-18 and the Tigers never trailed from aat point on. , , j r The Gorillas stayed close until halftime, when they traded by ■nlv seven points, 42-35. But the Tigers rumbled back from inter- mission to break the contest wide open in the first four minutes if the second half. McDowell led the home forces with 28 points. 215 Tigers 86 — St. Benedict’s 83 After building a substantial lead, 86-74, and seem- ing assured of a victory, the Tigers almost let the game slip through their fingers when Coach Suran pulled the starting five and substituted an all-reserve lineup late in the St. Benedict s game. The Ravens seized advantage of the switch and piled up 9 quick points to threaten the home team. With only seconds left in the game, McKain came in and controlled the ball until the final buzzer. The Ravens held the lead in the early part of the game, but FHS pushed ahead midway in the first half for a 33-36 margin at halftime. McDowell led the home forces with 27 points. Stange had 17 rebounds. Tigers 94 — Omaha U. 57 Coach Suran and his Tigers snagged a share of the CIC title by running over Omaha U. in the last regularly scheduled game at home, to give the Ben- gals a 15-5 season. The victory moved FHS into a play-off with Em- poria State for the league berth in the NAIA District 10 battle. Omaha managed a brief lead in the opening min- utes, the last being a 9-8 lead with 15 minutes left in the first half. From then on the Tigers led through- out the game and managed a 45-35 halftime lead. McDowell and Stange topped the scoring with 21 and 23 respectively. ABOVE: McDowell made 11 out of 13 gift tosses against Omaha U. He is the top free thrower among the regulars. AT LEFT: Channel! ( 30 ), McDowell ( 40 ) and Stange ( 14 ) have caged a Raven. The Staters won, but in the last two minutes of the game St. Benedict ' s rallied nine points to threaten the Tigers, Regular Season Record Opponent 97 S.W. Oklahoma 74 55 New Mexico U. 66 122 Kearney State $g 108 Colorado State 71 76 Washburn U. 47 86 Arkansas A.M. .N. 66 89 Southwestern 34 74 Pittsburg State 70 66 Washburn U. ............ . 53 83 Emporia State 79 75 Kansas Wesleyan 54 83 Pittsburg State 96 90 Southw cstern 75 73 Pan American 35 68 St. Benedict s 72 101 Omaha U. 76 78 Emporia State 57 95 Pittsburg State 79 86 St. Benedicts 33 94 Omaha U . 37 Campus Christmas Classic Back row, from left: Darrell Ehrlich, Bill Schumacher, Wayne Witwer, Mike Leas, Gary Channell. Second row; senior assistant Don Reed, Grover Bauer, Clarence Taylor, R. J. Smiley, Bob Anthony. Tiger Cubs Win Eight; Lose Five. Fort Hays States junior varsity squad compiled a season record of eight victories and five defeats under the coaching of senior assistant Don Reed, Darrell Ehrlich finished the year with a total of 202 points, averaging 15.5 points per game, followed by R. j. Smiley with 109 points, Ehrlich was also the free throw leader, hitting 36 of 44 gift tosses. Smiley was again the runner-up with 19 of 24 free throws. Phil Delp led the Tiger cubs in rebounds with 76 in 11 games. Bob Anthony had 68 to take second in rebounding. The young Bengal s opened their season at home with a victory over McPherson Central College, 7- 57, and lost to the Kearney State jayvees by two points, 106-104, in then second contest. Erhlich made a 25-foot set shot with two seconds remaining in the game to give the FHS jayvees a slim victory, 71-69, over a local Higher View Dairy team, Emporia State’s jayvees ran past the Tiger cubs, ( 53 - 43 at Hays in the preliminary to the EHS-Emporia varsity dash. The Bengals boosted their record to 4-2 when they defeated Kansas Wesleyan’s reserves, 92-60, and McPherson Central College, 77-70. In the next two games the little Tigers lost again to E-State, 71-65, and Kearney, 86-78. The junior varsity squad rebuilt its record with four consecutive wins. In a double header the Black and Gold dumped town teams from Menlo, 84-75, and Brewster, 97-74, Then they slipped by the Great Bend Gilmer Oilers composed of Kansas State students, 69-66. A second victory over Brewster was tallied on the return game in Northwest Kansas, 88-70. Bethany College reserves ended the winning streak and the season for the FHS junior varsity as the Tigers were defeated at Lindsborg, 91 - 68 . Darrell Ehrlich (35) makes a layup. Wayne Witwer (43) watches from under the basket. Ehrlich made two points in the final two seconds of the game to give the victory to the jayvees over Higher View Dairy. 217 Don Lakin set a new three-mile record for FHS and smashed the Doane College (Neb.) three- mile record. Tiger Harriers Race Where Indians Once Roamed Lowell Smith (LEFT) and Mel Pfannenstiel quicken their pace as they near the finish in a dual meet with Emporia State. In the background stands the old blockhouse of Fort Hays— safety zone for early settlers when Indians roamed what is now part of the Fort Hays State campus. They ' re off for a long four-mile course run which FHS dropped to the powerful E -State Hornets, 27-30. 218 Cross Country Runners Win Second in NAIA Coach Alex Francis, a graduate and former athlete at Fort Hays State, is in his seventh season of cross coun- try coaching at FHS, He introduced the sport here in 1956. Francis is a past president of the NAIA Track and Cross Country Coaches Association and is presently serving on its executive board. He took a three-month leave of absence during the 1961-62 school year to serve in Saigon, Vietnam, as a track and field specialist for the United States Depart- ment of State. For the second year in a row the Tiger Cross Country team finished second in the National Assn, of Inter- collegiate Athletics meet. This makes the third time in seven years a Hays team has placed second In the national meet, giving the college the highest national standing ever achieved by a Fort Hays State athletic team. Five lettermen and several newcomers combined tal- ents to make this another highly successful cross coun- try season, which, in addition to the runner-up finish in the NAIA meet, included a second place finish in the CIC behind Emporia State ' s powerful Hornets, the team which nailed down first in the NAIA. Coach Francis ' harriers opened the season by placing second in the Wichita University Invitational. Emporia Back row, from left: Harry Walker , Gerald Hertel, Mervin Poore jot Twyman, Lowell Smith, Don Lakin, Frost row: Coach Pranas, Charlie State took first, breaking the Tigers ' two-year winning streak at the meet. FHS then went on to place second in the Oklahoma State Jamboree meet Don Lakin established a new FHS mark of 14:43 for three miles and a new course record at Kearney, but the Nebraskans won the dual meet, 21-23, Next on the agenda was a triangular meet at Doane College (Neb.) in which the Tigers knocked off Kearn- ey State and the host. Lakin smashed the old Doane College three-mile record of 17:37 with a new time of 15:27. In their last dual meet, E-State slipped by the Bengals 27-30 at Fort Hays State in a four-mile run. Rose, Mel Pfannenstid, Jerry Kate, John Rose, Dennis Mannering. Not pictured: Jon Day, Gene Hayes, and Jack Harms. 219 This was Ed McNeil ' s sixth year as gymnastics coach and assistant football coach. This year he was named to a gym- nastics advisory committee by the National Assn, of Intercollegiate Athletics, A graduate of Kansas State Uni- versity McNeil coached at the College of Emporia and the Uni- versity of North Dakota prior to joining the Fort Hays State faculty in 1 57, Gymnasts Win 6 of 8 Fifteen gymnasts, including five re- turning lettermen, compiled the best sea- son’s record, 6-2, since the sport was introduced at FHS seven years ago. The Tigers opened the season with a split, defeating Kansas U., 61-45, but losing to powerful Nebraska IX, 86-26, in a three- team meet at home. In their next meet, Colorado State U. fell before the Bengals, 59-53- FHS’s gymnasts ran their season rec- ord to 4-1 by defeating Colorado State U, for the second time, 571 ? -541 and Colorado State College, 581 2-531 2, in a double dual at Fort Collins. Colorado U, slapped the Bengals with a 75-37 set- back at Boulder. FHS smashed KU, 75-37, in a dual meet at Lawrence to give the Tigers a 5-2 record. No previous Tiger team has won more than four dual meets in a single season. The last dual meet, with Kansas State, brought the sixth triumph to the Tigers with 84 points to 28 for the Wildcats of Manhattan. Still ahead for the FHS acrobats as the Reveille went to press was an all- college invitational at Mankato, Minn. ABOVE: johnnye Appleton demonstrates one phase of his free exercise routine, LEFT : David Gagnon is caught by the camera as he goes over the high bar. RIGHT: Gary ' Cooper shows his superb skill on the rings. 220 TOP; Alex Bicker goes through the paces on the horse. Back tow from left: Coach McNeil, Rex Miner, James Neely, David Gagnon joe Johnson, David Black wc , Johnnye Appleton Fret row from left: Edwin Johnson, Gary Cooper, Bdly Holmes, Ron Fahey, Jim Mull, Alex Biekcr, 221 Dr Kroll has been wrestling coach for four years since he joined the faculty in 1959 as chairman of the division of health, physical education and recreation. Last fall he resigned from the administrative position to de- vote more time to teaching and research. This year he was appointed to the national w restling committee in the Uni- ted States Amateur Athletics Union, Graduating from Northern Illinois with a B,S. degree in physical educa- tion, Kroll earned his master ' s at the University of Illinois, and his doctor of education degree from the University of Indiana. Before coming to Hays he taught in the Chicago Public schools and at Elgin, III, Delbert Erickson goes top-side against Don Kegley of Kearney State as the Tigers posted a team victory at a home match. Wrestlers Set New Record Coach Walter Kroll built a winning wrestling team from a nucleus of seven returning lettermen. The season proved to be a record- breaker for the grapplers with nine victories and two defeats. The first Joss of the season, 3-25, was at the hands of Kansas State, rated in the top ten at the time by the Associated Press, The second defeat was by Adams State of Colorado. In December, three Tiger grapplers placed in the Great Plains Amateur Athletic Union open wrestling tournament at Lincoln, Neb; Jim Tinkler, third in the 177-division; Don Keller, fourth at 130 pounds, and Jim Reitch fourth at 155 pounds. Eight Tiger grapplers won first places in the Missouri Valley AALI tourney at Hays, The team compiled 122 points to take the first place trophy. Manhattan and Maryville tied for second with 61 points each. The eight wrestlers and their weights are Marvin Schultz, 115; Jim Be Itch, 123; Don Keller, 130; Vic Lyczak, 147; Delbert Erickson, 167; Ken Ruda, 177; Bill Chase; 191; and Jim Tinkler, heavyweight. Still on the schedule as the Reveille went to press, was the NAIA tourney at Bloomsburg, Pa. Back row, from left: Coach Kroll, Jim Bdtch, Roger Buck, Don Gust in, Marvin Schultz. Front row; Delbert Erickson, Terry Pfannen- Kelkr, Richard Rice, John Bellows, Brent Merydith. Second row: Vic stiel, Martin Landwehr, Ktn Ruda, Jim Tinkler, Ernie Grospitch, Lyczak, Gene Lehmann, Fred Scott, Gary Adams, Scott KichL Larry Pat Peterson, 222 RIGHT: Don Keller seems to have the advantage over Dave Unruh of Kansas State, but the match proved to be tough and Keller lost by a 3-2 decision, MIDDLE: 115-pound Tiger wrestler Sid Cooley scores against Kearney State’s John Lacher, then went on to win the bout 7 4. BOTTOM: Coach Kroll and his wres- tlers study each maneuver of the match in progress. FHS 196} WRESTLING Opponent 35 C. Missouri 5 22 Missouri LL 8 28 Kearney State 8 3 Kansas State U. 25 24 Kearney State 10 14 Nebraska U. 11 19 Omaha U. 8 8 Adams State 20 30 Trinidad College 0 40 Grace1and College 0 26 G Missouri 5 forfeit 223 1963 Track and Field Schedule Coach Alex Francis and assistant Dale Williams, March 2 March 8 March 16 April 5 April 13 April 16 April 19 April 23 April 27 May 1 May 10 May 23 May 31 Batik rou from left: Coach Francis, Clark Engle, Tim Gerstner, Mervin Poore, Bob Schmidt, Rod Wi I iianns, Larry Pickering, Charles Lund blade, assistant coach Williams, Second row, David Ayres. Robert Anthony, Jerry Hertel, Gene Hayes, John Rose, Gary McCarty, Jon Day, Diek Brinkman, Don Likin, Steve Christian. Front row: Larry Kearney Indoor Quadrangular CIC Indoor Kansas State Indoor Texas Relays Emporia Relays Kearney State Kansas U, Relays Emporia State Colorado Relays Wichita U. CIC Missouri Valley AAU NAIA Drees, Richard Van Allen, Harry Walker, Dennis Mannering, Max Van Laningham, Jack Harms, Lowell Smith, Dwight Gillespie. Not pictured: Gary Ayres, Dennis Erkenbraek, Ken Richards, Bill Schu- macher, Larry Thompson. f " ’ w J IF J 7 Mr Mr k PUP i iJ j Jt Ygjr% MB 2 j MD-- up EEkMTf MP 1 ' 1.2 HL t ji JHc MM M 1 jrJJ Tiger Thinclads Set New Records. Indoor rrack season opened at Kearney with a de- feat for the Tigers by a powerful Kearney State squad , 93-49. It was the Antelopes’ first dual victory over Hays m the history of cinder competition between the schools. Jon Day broke his own mark in the 440 with a 30,0 clocking, one-tenth better than his old record. He tied his own 220 record with a 21,8. The mile relay team of Dennis Marine ring, Jerry Katz, Larry Pickering and Day set a new time of 3:30.3, over last year’s rec ord of 3:30.9- Don Lakin, cross country freshman sensation, scored the other school record in the two- mile run, surpassing the old mark of 9:30,7 with a new mark at 9:36,8. Katz charted the other first in the 880-yard run covering the distance in 2:00.3- Last spring the Tigers opened the indoor season with a win over Kearney, 391 r V2 winning the mile relay to climax the day and assure the victory. At the CIC indoor meet at Omaha, the thinclads placed second with 341 9 points, trailing Emporia State s 83 2. Kent Bauer recorded the only Tiger first when he pole vaulted 14 feet and I 4 inch for a new conference indoor mark. The Oklahoma State Preview opened the outdoor season for the Rengals, followed by the Texas and Emporia relays before the Hays crew encountered Kearney State, In their first dual meet, FHS downed the Kearney Antelopes, 41 p761 p at home. At Emporia State the Tiger thinclads were defeated, 831 5 to 43%, Emporia took 11 of 13 first places, but FHS made history when Bauer pole vaulted 14- 7% inches, 3% inches better than the old CIC mark. In their last dual meet of the season, the Beogals buried Wichita U., 91-39, at Hays. In the CIC meet, the Black and Gold tallied 34 3 points to finish second behind Emporia State ' s 98 points. This was the fourth consecutive year Em- poria and Hays have finished in first and second, respectively. The Rengals captured four firsts in the running events, more than any other team, but scored only 9 2 points in the six field events, FHS placed in two events in the NAIA meet at Sioux Falls, S.D., Bauer ended his college career by winning the NAIA pole vault championship. The Tiger mile relay team ran a dead heat with Texas Southern, with both timed in 3:17.9, but the judges awarded first place to the Texans and second to FHS. 224 Gene Hayes and Jon Day, senior kttermen, hold school records in the 440 and 980, re- spectively , entering the 1963 season. Charles Lundblade (center) tries in vain to overtake Kearney h s Dave Rob in the 7 5 -yard high hurdles. Lundblade went on to take second in the event at Kearney. Day, in the last leg of the mile relay, crosses the finish line to establish a new relay time. Other relay members at the Kearney meet were Dennis Manncring, Larry Pickering and Jerry Kat . Dr. Joel Moss, professor of art, is in his fifth sea- son as golf coach. He is a 1938 FHS graduate with a degree from George Pea- body College and a doc- tor ' s degree from Colum- bia U. Moss joined the FHS faculty in 1946 and was named head of the art department in 1954. Golfers Win 4 in ’62 FHS golf team opened its 1962 spring season with a pair of victories over Bethany, 11-1, and Kearney State, i ll 2 -3V2- In their next hv0 engagements the golfers lost Washburn U., 2-13, and Emporia State, 41 2-IOI 2. The Tigers later avenged their defeat by E-State in a three- team meet at Wichita. FHS edged Emporia, 8-7, but fell before a hot-shooting Wichita U. team, 141 2-1 2. Wichita also defeated Emporia, 13-2, Against Washburn and St. Benedict ' s, the Hays golfers lost 13-2 and respectively. FHS split the next two meets, winning over Kearney, 9-6, and losing to St. Benedict ' s, dl rlOl The golfers ended their season with a 6-4 record and placed fifth in the CIC meet at Topeka. In the fall of 1962 the golfers participated in the Eighth Annual Tucker Invitational at the U, of New Mexico. FHS finished 10th in an 11-team field. The Tigers downed Adams State of Colorado, but trailed such leaders as NCAA champion Houston U. s New Mex- ico U., Colorado U., Tulsa, Arizona State, Eastern New Mexico, Arizona U., Texas Western and Texas Wesleyan. Wright Beck shot a 332 for the 72-hole tourney, finished four strokes ahead of R. J. Smiley with a 336, David Wallsmith and Joel Moss each recorded a 356. The spring schedule was still tentative as the Rev- eille went to press. Returning lettermen are Bud Carlisle, James Ford, Joel Moss and R. J. Smiley. R. J. Smiley is the top returning letterman. New Tennis Coach Named Malcolm Applegate joined the ranks of coaches this spring, taking over tennis. Better known as a journalism teacher, Leader and photography adviser, and news serv- ice assistant, Applegate is a newcomer to active participa- tion in the FHS sports program. He lettered in tennis two years at Washburn and one at Kansas U. Following his graduation from K.U. he was district editor for the Salina Journal. Before joining the FHS staff in 1961, he earned his master 1 s degree from the Uh of Iowa. Five returning lettermen formed the nucleus of the 1963 tennis squad: Pat McAtee, Mike Minson, Richard Tripp and Byron Welch. Last spring the FHS netmen compiled three victories and seven defeats in their dual schedule and tied for third in the CIC meet at Atchison. The netmen started the season with wins over Bethany, 6-4, and Kearney State, 4-3, but lost their next three to Southwestern, 3-4; Emporia State, 0-7; and Pittsburg State, 4-5. The Tigers won a second meet with Kearney, 5-2. The rest of the season was disappointing for the Tigers. They were defeated by E-State, 0-9; Colo. School of Mines, 4-5; Colo. State, 1-8; and Hutchinson Jr. Col- lege, 0-9- Emporia took the CIC meet with 16 points to Washburn ' s 15. FHS and Pittsburg tied for third with 5 points. Omaha had 4 and St. Benedict ' s, 3- Buck row, ftom left; Byron Welch, Ronald Fo eigne r, PaE McAtee, James Wells, Ken Baker, Derry Whitney, Malcolm Applegate. Front tow: Dave Jenkins, Merwin Colburn, Gary Howland, Alike Minson, Richard Tripp- TENTATIVE SCHEDULE March 29 Hutchinson Jr. College April 2 Kearney State April 18 Bethany College April 19 Washburn April 20 K.U. freshmen April 23 Kearney State April 30 Pittsburg State May 3 Hutchinson Jr, College May 10 CIC Tiger Tournament Trail From the CIC playoff at Salma to fourth place in the NAIA, the Tigers ran rampant, climaxing the longest basketball season in FHS history 28 games with 21 victories. Crowds followed the team to Salioa, then a two-game series with Southwestern, and finally to Kansas City. Three victories placed the Tigers in the semi-finals and the fans went wild. Towering Western Carolina and Grambling College teams proved too much in the crucial tilts and FHS had to settle for fourth place. Intramural manager, Jon Day, shows hrs assistant, Larry Pickering, the ratings of the organizations. Kenn Pittman, AKL, lets go with a horse shoe while Brent Merydith, SPE, watches. Men’s Intramurals Attract Hundreds Larry Jones, winner of horseshoes singles for AKL, 228 Jim Harman, V.I.P., grabs a pass intended for his opponent in IM football With competition offered in nearly every individual and team sporty the Fort Hays State men ' s intramural pro- gram provides all men the opportunity to participate in sports in two divisions, independent and fraternity. A full schedule of events ranges from horseshoes to highly competitive football and basketball. In touch football the V.LP s won all games to take the school cham- pionship. In the final game the IPs won over Sigma Phi Epsilon. The Sig Eps finished first in the fraternity divi- sion. The Newman Club emerged victor- ious in the championship basketball final against McGrath Hall. Ihe Sig Eps again took first among fraternities, but were knocked off in the play-offs for the championship. The intramural program is under the directorship of Alex Francis, assisted by Jon Day, manager, and Larry Pick- ering, assistant manager. lT left- Dennis Shepherd and Ray Moses, SPE, won the organized go if doubles. Sf SK mZ BoV ' Smmct W McIntyre. 229 Newman Club defeated McGrath Hall, 62 - 38 , for the championship. At the sound of the gun T the swimmers plunge into the water. JM basketball champs, Newman Club. Buck row, from left: Mike Pfeifer, Jerry Brinker, Harold Hammerschmidt, John Briery, George Daniels. Front row: Ken Haas, Warren Schmidt, Mike Haas, Brian Ruder, Jim Copp, 230 Dave Hurt and Dave Steinle, SPE, won the fraternity division doubles in tennis. Tom McKain, SPE, won the singles in the organized tennis tourney. 23 Coed Intramural Program Judy Rinker, intramural director, shows one of her students a proper badminton serve. Women’s intramurals offers activity and recreation for FHS coeds. IM is sponsored by WRA, and Judy R inker is director. The program provides various ways to escape from the mental strain and keep the women on campus active. Approximately 700 students participate in various sports. The IM program offers 11 sports: volleyball, archery, bowling, basketball, pingpong, badminton, tennis, golf, swimming, softball and touch football. Agnew Hall won the volleyball championship, and the Satellites won basketball honors. Joan Lyne won first place in archery, Kathy Ned row won table tennis singles and Danis Me Whir ter won bad- min ton singles. The Alley Oops took bowling honors. Tennis, golf, swimming and softball were still on the IM agenda as the Reveille went to press. Joyce Super keeps her eyes on the ball as she prepares to return the serve. Winners of the pingpong leagues are: Barbara Strous, ClaretEa Tannahill, Kathy Nedrow and Beverly TitteL Newdrow won first place in the interleague play-off. Includes Eleven Sports Volleyball is a major sport in women ' s intramurals. Agnew Hall win the championship in volley- ball. Back row , from left; Pam Krcuger, Judith Si 11 in, Dot Albrecht, Rita Ward, Faye Wilson, Roxie Martin and Marlene Thaete. Front row: Joyce Reynolds, Anita Lang and Glenda Miller. FROM LEFT: Vcrlee Chegwidden, Pat Mc- guyre and Joan Lyne took third, second and first, respectively, in archery intramurals. 233 Badminton is a highly competitive sport. Badminton league winners are: Danis McWhirter, Carolyne Risinger, Anita Lang, Helen Miles and Mary Capps. McWhirter was the interleague champion. BELOW: IM basketball was won by the Satellites, team members are: Kay Cramer, Judy Hachmeister, Marilyn Bocse, Carol Bolinger, Vicki Lewis, Connie Cramer and Roxanna Kelch. f I 234 Cheerleaders Promote Pep From the many who try out at an all-school assembly each spring, the student body chooses seven cheerlead- ers. Receiving limited expense money from the All-Student Council, cheer- leaders not only work at all home ball games, but follow the teams whenever possible. Although he ' s not elected and is seldom recognized, the FHS Tiger con- tributes to the spirit of things at every game. Working closely with the two pep clubs and Campus Boosters, the tiger and cheerleaders play an important role in the success of FHS teams. Celia Sandy Patty Jane Carol (CORNER) Suzanne Cindy Leroy Holmes (the Tiger) 1962-65 CHEERLEADERS. Back row, from left ; Celia row; Patty Potter, Jane Schnoebelen (head cheerleader), Cannady, Sandra Barnett, Suzanne Day; Cindy Coen, Front Carol Lipp. ])tfi r ' fdtm i ndere 237 K iw 0lette€$e SZ fenZa?? 5 etf »we 0 A ' r (r tM ' oM J00J Qfts etffle SZfZrtZrf Z wnAepet y 3%jymm 0¥ t 239 240 Vivi Sterling, representing her sorority Delta Zeta, was chosen 1963 Reveille Queen by Hugh M. Hefner, editor and publisher of Playboy magazine, Cioma Wilson, sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi; and Tanya Buss, nominated by Sigma Phi Epsilon, were Reveille attendants. Campus living groups nominated thirteen girls for Reveille Queen. Mr. Hefner selected the queen from two portraits of each candidate. President M. C. Cunningham crowned Queen V 1 V 1 and presented the trophies to the royal three at the annual Reveille Ball, December 1. David Parker was master of ceremonies for the occasion. 0 e y fPiy cyi Md Jtef y Q y st ft C Ornery f y ( rfff j f j a ft f iAa C 9y € C a i f r Q if yj i ) A an a nsnend € 2 arf Sftev-et Kt? f f.) S t ' tAA Q ieHteref « v fiSvaf t 3% $ 0 { en t am v w ti Sor m $y ffity e c fy na pytJ n m teytnta 3 w ndeme ? «y % nnm e i€ nSopm y S an m 241 an aeen )a e itpAAa t Q iondope Ay A tff nia 5A na ±A tst eapt jA moot 0$ ii f Ay u o r mee A ' ear SAay lenjerett fry animf£ { @ )e ta a Jtmw lavry i ri$ } f € Ay Q0m e AAaAA SAj ' f td 0JMwAe ' n€£ AAJfi onloretf Ay { AAe Ai jfiynia iAAAre 243 Sponsored by International Relations Club, Leap Week is held each February. A set of rules is dis- tributed and, for one week, women openly pursue the men. Women pay for dates, carry books, open doors, and light cigarettes during Leap Week. Individuals and organizations nominate candidates for Daisy Mae and Bearded Joe. Voting goes on all week, with each vote costing one penny. The week is climaxed with a dance at which time Daisy Mae and Bearded Joe winners are an- nounced. Also at the dance, prizes are awarded for best costumes. This year Marry in 1 Sam attended the dance and obligingly " married " ’ couples for the eve- ning. Receipts from the week go to IRC " for scholarships and other financial assistance to foreign students attending Fort Hays State. This year the activities brought $371 36 to the IRC treasury. 244 1 Leader Lass Judy Richardson was elected " Favorite Leader Lass of 1962” in an all-school election last spring. Celia Canoady and Patty Potter were runners-up. The contest, sponsored by the State College Lead- er, gives students a chance to choose their favorite of the girls chosen by the Leader staff and featured in the school paper. Twelve co-eds were pictured throughout the year and all were eligible for the " favorite” award which included about S45 worth of prizes. Announcement of the winners was made in the Leader. Q§e ia 2 3%ette 245 a , ee ' izftayi fate t4 Ae A f eat a A ant nfema . 2 Ae ete AeatenA ef et new yeete fieemeetAeJ A eamfeei eacA CJefiAe nA e. AAe AAeU ef ( Anteeent ay t eetw.) ye at aa e,) aete fe ent i A ay.) A Ae ef y ee Ae ee Aeye e ay). Ae aet y aAeant i a AaAAeteeeet ftete eej ane eietA men ee ym a fe Aa A yarned. 3Aa,)Ae AetAAj Are d etAe ty, erne “Me Awed A aee fat ' -ee Ae wenAe f tad An ted . A ae en Afeee atee fi ay) ant eeneee ad we ad ae td d erne Ae aeed fteeyeamd aeA A AAe eee Aeeea eefey nen eet ewntfieed. eeaAen eAntat ane Always a popular winter sport, ice skating entertained students before the Memorial Union, stereo records, and television. 246 The first day of school at Western Branch Normal School, June 23, 1902. ABOVE: Recent crowds were not the first to fill Sheridan Coliseum, the building was packed at its opening in l£17 BELOW: An active music department annually presented an operetta. The production in 1914 was Princess Bonnie ' - 249 t eeil ' IS St ea ' ) Ye efl n lfl ' l eacY ' ' e i emYe ' . Y Ye YmY ef Y emerem eny e m wi yrn i iiee e.) em i j s ' ieae i e Y Yeiyj e AY Y ee iee eeY epm e ayi. e ari y ei eiine l a Y ei eei t eea teie iei erne e iei e= men J f t O if wa if m M - Ya Ye YY ire dYrs en , erne ‘Me ii ' Y am j e eemYe min ee fae t emeb, YY nr ea £ m e eieee ay.) erne eeneee j eu we eel eie ei l erne ee ami ieeyeeem.1 e e e e Ye eiiY iemi eeyeymen en eei st fit . 246 249 New Student Week Launches 1,100 Freshmen ' Welcome to college ' President and Mrs. M. C. Cunningham greet Bill Leiker at the President’s reception for new students. Tanya Buss, student leader, introduces members of her group to the President and his wife. 2 50 " Why in the world do girls have so many clothes?” might be Nancy Smith ' s father ' s sentiments as he helps Nancy and Carol Sterling move into Agnew Hall New Student Week, 1962, introduced more than 1,100 new Fort Hays Staters to the other students and to the college. Student leaders guided new students through the enrollment process and helped launch them socially. During the week, new students met the deans and toured the library; They met student government officers and learned college songs and cheers. They visited the health office and took speech and hearing tests. " For Men Only h and For Women Only " introduced new students to social activities. Clothes to wear, where to go, and how to act were topics of discus- sion. President and Mrs, Cunningham, assisted by the deans, members of Seventh Cavalry, and student leaders welcomed all new students at the Pre- sident ' s Open House, Later, students re- laxed in the Union at " Club 62 Students and faculty picnicked near the Union enabling new students to meet faculty members and other stu- dents. Following the picnic, the Union held " open house " and provided games, T.V, and dancing. Organizations set up tables in the Black and Gold room so that interested students could ask questions and sign up for member- ship. The annual Tiger Hop climaxed the busy New Student Week, ABOVE; " Mmm, Good.” Hungry co-eds enjoy the student- faculty picnic, MIDDLE Write, write, write, write, write, write, write, write, write, write till the book is full. BELOW: ' Here is your permit,” smiles Pat McKee to freshman enrol Lees, 25 f Several hundred high school students attend the publications work- shop and view the yearbook display. Taking advantage of a last chance to tunc up. Kismet High School Band members relax before the Band Day parade. Members of Second Generation Club re- gister guests on Par- ents Day. Ximcna Brumitt, Sue Gross, and Emma Lou Bru- in itt greet the visitors. 252 ABOVE RIGHT: The parent who came the farthest for EHS Parents Day was Olaf Red in, from Bromma, Sweden. Dr. John Gar- wood chats with Eva Redin and her father during the coffee hour. BELOW RIGHT: Oh, no! That can ' t be me!” Students spent many hours thumbing through the identification cards when they ar- rived at the Union. Fall Events Attract Parents, Alums Pall brings swarms of visitors to the Fort Hays State campus. One of the largest crowds comes for Band and Parents Day. Mothers and Dads from all over the state, and even from abroad, to visit with sons and daughters. Hundreds of high school students take part in the Band Day parade, this year 35 bands marched down main street on Band Day and attended the football game that evening, A variety of conferences bring hundreds of visitors to the campus. An annual event in Hays is the Kansas State Teachers meeting. Each year, teachers hear noted speakers in the field of edu- cation. Along with the events which bring visitors to FHS are the activities which concern only the students. The arrival of identification cards, ticket exchanges for Artists and Lectures programs, the daily ' Union break ' and other daily activities make up campus life at LHS. 253 Ready to go! President M, C. Cunningham, Coach Wayne McConnell and cheer Let s go, Tigers! urge cheerleaders and leaders ride in the TKP fire engine to lead the serpentine parade before the Home- students at the bonfire near the campus, coming Queen is announced. No, not Volga boatmen, just Port Hays State freshmen as of War. A tew moments later, a cold, muddy bath in Big they vainly struggle with the sophomores in the annual Tug Creek for the hapless frosb 254 Cinda Wilson Named Homecoming Queen ABOVE: Hundreds of returning alumni registered, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Steeples of Plain vi lie, of the class of 25, were among the many weekend visitors. BELOW: In pre-game ceremonies, George " Scotty " Philip presents the Busch Gross Awards to Dean Larson and Kent Bauer, 1962 graduates. Queen Cinda Lou Wilson beams as Larry Good prof- fers the traditional roses. ABOVE: Following the theme ’Great Moments in History Sigma Phi fpsilon s float ' Wedding of the Rails 1 ' won the sweepstakes trophy. BELOW: Harold Stones, Alumni Association secretary, chats with Mrs. Don Nichol, vice- president; Pete Haas, president; George “Scotty ' Philip, retiring president; and jerry Wilson, president-elect of the Alumni Association, Candidates nominated for Homecoming Queen were, back row, from left: Cinda Wilson, Mary Springfeldt, Louetta Wilken, Beverly Winder, Patricia Thiele, Myrna Steinshouer, Marcene Smith. Front u . § i u- row: Patsy Leuty, Patty Potter, Jane Sehnoebelen, Judy Richardson, Sharon Pollnow r , Barbara Warner, and Virginia Owens. 256 Homecoming Victory Delights Visitors Homecoming, 1962, started with a serpentine dance and bonfire Friday evening, Oct. 19- Coach Wayne Mc- Connell introduced the Tiger football squad and three of the players spoke briefly. Larry Ehrlich, retiring president of the student body, announced the Homecoming Queen and her two at- tendants, Saturday’s activities started with the tradition al freshman-sophomore tug-of- war, The sophomores won by pulling the freshmen into muddy Big Creek. Thousands of visitors and townspeople crowded along Main street to see the parade. Thirty-three high school bands and 13 student-constructed floats, novelty entries and the Homecoming royalty and college officials partici- pated. An over flow crowd jammed Lewis Field Stadium to w ' atch the Fort Hays State Tigers defeat the Pittsburg Gorillas 25-20. In pre-game activity, George “Scotty’ ' Philip presented the Busch Gross Award, honoring the out- standing graduating senior athlete of 1962, to former basketball player Dean Larson; and to pole vaulter Kent Bauer. Half-time ceremonies featured a pre- cision drill routine by the Fort Hays State marching band. Crowning of Queen Cinda Lou Wilson, by President M. C. Cunningham, climaxed the half- time show. The annual Homecoming dinner, in the Memorial Union, and the dance in the Coliseum, concluded the festivities. VICTORY ! ! Tiger team members jubilantly carry Coach Wayne McCon- nell off the field. Students, alumni, and faculty pack the Coliseum arena for the Homecoming dance. 257 Its time to hit the books! Jim Rock and Maribeth Engle prepare for mid-semester tests. ‘Twas a spooky Halloween indeed at Agnew Hall! Dressed up in their wildest outfits. Dean Jean Stouffer; Coach Cade Suran; and Mrs. Esther Bjays, Agnew Hall housemother, look " bewitching h — — r 258 Coach Jim Costigan accepts the sweepstakes trophy from CU de- bate coach R. Victor Ha mack. Fort Hays State debaters who participated in the 15 th annual University of Colorado forensic tourney are Rex Cask ill, Dick Scott, Jone Burris, Tom Teschner, Janey Weinhold and Dan McGovern, ABOVE: Evaluating and improving the high school curriculum is one goal of the principal freshman conferences each fall AT RIGHT: Thanksgiving snow! The first taste of winter came the week before Thanksgiving and brightened the campus for a few days BELOW: Chess is an intricate game requiring great con- centration. Harry Hairfield has his hands full as he engages in two games at once with John Brewer and Jack Hindman, Crises, Crazy Costumes Hit Campus During Fall The campus bubbled with activity during the fall months. Alarmed by the Cuban crisis, students felt the impact of world affairs on their daily lives. Every aspect of student life took on a grim cast until the Russians agreed to back away from neighboring shores. Causing almost as much concern among students were mid-semester examinations. Cramming into the library, they prepared for those dreaded tests There were bright sides to student life though. Halloween was an excuse for parties and costumes. Teachers 3 Meeting offered a chance for a visit at home — or an opportunity to catch up on some studying. Thanksgiving and the first snow — occurring almost simultaneously — signaled the end of fall and the ap- proach of winter. 25 ? Christmas Fun Fills December A warm December brought a flurry of pre-Christmas festivities before stu- dents and faculty took a two-week break. The Reveille Ball started the month’s activities, followed by the Christmas Vespers and a multitude of Christmas parties. Santa in his sleigh rode atop Wiest Hall while modernistic trees were ablaze outside the Union, Traditional carols sounded across the campus as they were piped from the Union. Original art work decorated the windows of Custer Hall and traditional trees and decora- tions adorned both the inside and out- side of college buildings. All was not partying and fun, how- ever, for students were still busily writ- ing term papers and studying for pre- holiday tests. Vacation was a welcome change for all and 1963 seemed far away. How to get the cellophane off? That seems to be Tcri Tow’s problem. She is one of many faculty children attending the Union s Christmas party. AT RIGHT: Tanya Buss, Vi Vi Sterling, and Cloma Wilson and their dates, Vic Lyczak, Larry Rob- erts, and Ron Gates beam after the girls were selected as Reveille roy- alty. BELOW: MERRY CHRIST- MAS is the greeting from campus organizations to President Cunning- ham and his family. Ron Hosie, chairman of the Union Program Council, presents the Christmas card tree. 260 AT LEFT: Judy Mathews dutches her choir robe as she boards the bus for the long ride to Goodland where the choir sang in a community Christmas program, BELOW: Candles and Christmas trees provide atmosphere in the Coliseum for the annual Christmas Vespers presented by the choir, band, clarinet choir, brass club. ABOVE LEFT: ' Time for another cup of coffee? 1 ' asks Mrs. Alice McFarland, assistant professor of Eng- lish, Albeit Smith enjoys being served by the faculty. ABOVE RIGHT: Admir- ing their unusual Christ- mas tree are school nurses Mrs. Inez Baxter and Mrs. Frances Cook. They used materials from the health office to decorate the tree, AT RIGHT: ' Ring around the rosy " is in order for Agnew Hall residents as they entertain faculty chil- dren while their parents attend the annual faculty Christmas party. 26 Finals, Enrollment, Cold, Dominate January Scene Students and faculty alike faced the problem of keeping warm during Hie sub-zero weather and some took ad- vantage of the cold weather to go skating on Big Creek, The idea of survival kits moved from the East to Western Kansas and Fort Hays Staters fortified themselves with plenty of food— and references — for the nightly study sessions. Finals came, weren ' t as bad as had been expected, and were over. Students then took the one really free vacation of the year and went home to relax. Enrollment started January 28 and students swarmed back to Hays ready for an- other semester. ABOVE: Dr, Lloyd Herren, Ronald Pflughoft and Mrs. Edith Wilkins rehearse solo roles for The Creation “ with Donald Stout, director of the production. AT LEFT: Only a few steps from the residence halls, Big Creek is a natural skat- ing rink for stu- dents. 262 Joe Spies warms up before the fall semester Honors Recital AT RIGHT: The start of another semester finds June Bryant hurry ' me to net her class slips before classes are filled, AT LEFT: There are many methods of keeping warm and Fort Hays Staters try them all. The Siberian cap, Donald Blevins; the old-fashioned stocking cap, Jay D. Forsyth; Parka hoods, Sheila Hallagin and R. C. Funk; and furry collars, Carol Tomasheck; give com fort in sub-zero weather. Ardis Bourbina is one of over 3,000 FHS students who find it necessary to " hit the books” during final week. 263 ABOVE: Six more international students entered Fort Hays State at the start of the second semester, bringing the total to thirty- three. from left: Evangeline Soh, Taiwan; Benjamin Chang, Taiwan; Girija Roy, India; Cyrous Eilian, Iran; Chung-hsun Yu, Tai wan; and Juan Sardon, Peru, AT LEFT: Ima Jean Atwood gasps as she hears the announcement that she is Sweetheart Queen. 264 ABOVE LEFT: The FHS branch of People to People official with the issuing of the new charter. ABON E RICH 1 . Dean Jean Stouffer presents the pledge scholarship plaque to Cheryl Cain for Alpha Gamma Delta sorority at the scholarship tea. Delta Zeta actives won the scholarship plaque for the second consecutive semester. AT RIGHT: Spring-like weather offers these co-eds a chance to sun while they study. BELOW RIGHT: " Smart ies " get together at the LU- Seventh Cavalry Smarty Party held for st udents with first semester grade indexes of 2.5 and above. February Frenzy Captures Campus February was a month for academic, musical, ath- letic, and social accomplishment. The honor roll for the fall semester was released with 590 Fort Hays Staters achieving 2.0 or better for the semester and 27 who made all A’s. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and Phi Kappa Phi, scholastic honoraries, and departmental fraternities named initiates. , Musically, the Four Freshmen and the Leonard Bernstein Gala offered a chance for relaxation and enjoyment. Students started rehearsals for Poise N Ivy the pops concert; and Kismet, the choir show Organizations and individuals auditioned for the or Hays Follies and acts were selected for the Apn production. 265 Men, beware! Having girls open doors and carry books is part of Leap Week, but the Leap Week dance and " giftin ' hitched " by Mar lyin ' Sam (just for one evening) are also part of the game. Mrs. E. J r Spomer recognizes Yvonne Misegadis ' outstanding academic record at the AAUW ' s program for senior women. " Go, you Hays Tigers . . A sing approximately 1,500 Tiger fans who followed the team to the CIC play-off in Salina. Sweethearts, Sports Dominate Mid Term Social life in early February revolved around the Sweetheart Ball and Leap Week activities which provided fun for all. Students attend- ing the ball elected Ima Jean Atwood and Dale Kirkham Sweetheart Ball Queen and King. At a penny a vote, Joyce Trogden was elected Daisy Mae and Dean Bergman, Bearded Joe during Leap Week. Win- ners were announced at the annual Leap Week dance. In sports, FHS wrestlers brought honor to the college with eight first place awards in the Missouri Valley AAU wrestling tournament held in Hays. Basketball, however, dominated the sports picture. Dreams of going to the NAIA tournament in Kansas City became reality for the Tiger coach, team and fans as the FHS team tied Emporia for the conference championship then defeated Emporia and Souh western in play-off games for the right to represent the CIC and District 10 in the national tournament. " Kansas City or Bust ' became the cry of Fort Hays Staters as they packed their bags and followed the team. Anticipating their own college careers, high school students from North- west Kansas take the ACT tests at Fort Hays State. 266 Concert Raises Money for Student Loans Students cooperated to help each other when they presented the pops concert, Poise ' N ' Ivy in early March. Under the direction of Miss Mary Maude Moore, the Imp romp twos, the Womens Glee Club, the newly organized Men’s Glee Club, and a modem dance group sang and danced to raise money for the Na- tional Defense Loan Fund. The program was made up of songs from popular Broadway hits and contained both serious and comedy numbers. Capacity crowds attended the three performances in the Black and Gold room. Miss Moore estimated receipts from the show totaled nearly $500— which means $5,000 worth of loans for Fort Hays Staters. AT RIGHT; Jim Lundin cuddles up to Gary Blauer as the Impromptwos sing " Sugartime ' . BELOW: Members of the Women ' s Glee Club show their poise as they sing ' Halls of Ivy. 7 ' BOTTOM: A bit of cheesecake! The modern dance group dances to " Man With A Golden Arm 1 267 Rehearsing for “Kismet " are Joe Dolezal (left) who plays Hajj, the public poet; Connie Cramer (center), his lovely daughter Marsinah; and Jim Long, the villainous Wazir of the Police. One of the lovely numbers sung by the Concert Choir in “Kismet” is " Stranger Director Donald Stout works along with members in Paradise ' In the foreground is Shari Halliday, the beautiful Lalume. of the cast. Comedy “Kismet” Presented by Choir Time moved backwards to the days of the Arab- ian nights for the production of " Kismet” by the Concert Choir in March. The rollicking comedy concerned the romance of the daughter of a strolling poet and the Caliph of Baghdad. The villain and his beautiful wife, who is fascinated by the poet, provided drama and fun for cast and crowd alike. Presented in the Coliseum on a two -night stand in March, " Kismet” was another concerted effort of students to help each other. Proceeds of the show provide scholarships for music majors. Major roles were carried by Joe Dolezal, Connie Cramer, Jim Long, Shari Holliday and David Ket- chum. Supporting were the 60 members of the Choir, a selected orchestra and miscellaneous production staff members, all under direction of Donald Stout, 268 Play Depicts Murder of Thomas a Becket The trials of Church versus State in 10th century England and the struggle between the principles of two men became reality in Little Theater’s presenta- tion of T. S. Eliot’s " Murder in the Cathedral,” Wesley Foundation Chapel became Canterbury Ca- thedral and the audience became a 12th century con- gregation listening to Thomas a Becket give his last sermon on Christmas morning. Based on the actual murder of Becket, Archbishop of Canterbury, the play creates the feeling of im- pending doom by using a chorus of women to relate historical events leading to Becket s exile and to be- moan his return to a divided England. Directed by Miss Harriet Ketchum with Karen Bebb assisting, the play was presented to a full house for three nights in December. TOP RIGHT: Elaine Rinkle (the temptress) tempts John Sullivan (Thomas a Becket), ' Come, Rejoin old friends ABOVE: Members of the cler- gy and women of Canterbury pray for the sanctification of the soul of their priest. AT RIGHT: Acting on im- pulse, four knights seek Thom- as a Becket in Canterbury Ca- thedral, seize him at the altar, and kill him. 269 Robert Rounseville and Claire Alexander headed the cast for the Leonard Bernstein Gala which presented songs composed by Bernstein for opera, the ballet, and Broad- way. Selected and scheduled by a student- faculty committee, the Artists and Lec- tures programs are part of the cultural enrichment offered at Fort Hays State. This year, the series included the United States Marine Band and Basil Rathbone in October; Solisti Di Zagreb, Fiddler Beers and Evelyne in Novem- ber; and the Leonard Bernstein Gala in February. April attractions were Norman Cous- ins, editor of Saturday Review, and the Air Force Academy Band. In addition, the Foreign Affairs Conference in Octo- ber was backed by the Artists and Lec- tures committee. Supplementing the entertainment pro- gram for the year, the Memorial Union arranged for three popular groups to visit Hays. Cy Zentner and his band played in December, while the Four Freshmen and the Limel iters were here in February and March. The Limehters, off-beat singing-comedy trio performed in the Coliseum in March. BELOW: Students and faculty discussed the European Common Market with speakers at the Foreign Affairs Conference. BOTTOM: The Four Freshmen brought light entertainment to an appreciative crowd. 270 The ever-popular United States Marine Band drew a full house for the opening of the Artists and Lectures season. Artists and Lectures Programs Offer Cultural Enrichment Norman Cousins, outstanding editor, author and news analyst spoke in April. " An Evening With Basil Rathbone” fea- Antonio Janigro was soloist and tured readings by the famous actor. conductor of the Soloisti Di Zagreb. 271 Spring Brings Visitors to FHS Hey, I can see the mountains and valleys on the moon! ' ' exclaims a young visitor to the Science Open House. As much a part of Fort Hays State as the classes, are the many sendees performed by the college for West- ern Kansas. As a central point in Western Kan- sas, Hays and Fort Hays State are called upon to host many activities sponsored by the Kansas High School Activities Association. Spring conferences and meetings, as well as those which are held each fall, bring man) r to the campus. Drawing large crowds of high school students in the Spring are the district and state music contests. Speech and debate meets, too, are annual spring affairs. Career Day, which introduces high school seniors to the opportunities available in many fields, also lets many prospec- tive Fort Hays Staters see the cam- The Fort Hays Relays highlight track season for many area high schools. Recently established, the Industrial Arts Fair features the handwork of thou- sands of high school students. Trophies are awarded to schools and the top trophy, the Ed Davis Aw r ard, goes to an individual craftsman. Also increasing in popularity is the Science Open House staged by the science division. Experiments and demonstrations fascinate both high school stu- dents and area residents who attend annually. Educating its students is only one phase of the work of an institution such as Fort Hays State. Through the contests and exhibits, the school is better able to serve and educate the western half of the state. 272 ABOVE; Students and townspeople from West- ern Kansas crowded into the Science Building to tour the new addition, watch demonstrations, and try experimenting on their own at the Science Open House, LEFT: High school stu- dents from many Kansas schools displayed their craft and skill and exam- ined pieces from other schools at the annual In- dustrial Arts Fair UPPER LEFT: Protecting his horn from the spring rain was quite a problem for this contestant at one of the spring music contests, UPPER RICH I : Members of the Wakeeney 880 relay team received congratulations from Jon Day in the 1962 Fort Hays Relays, MIDDLE LEFT: Raymond Davis, Colby, received the Ed Davis award for outstanding craftsmanship. Mr. Davis, retired professor of in- dustrial arts, looks on as the award named for him is presented’ MIDDLE RIGHT; Hundreds of high school seniors spend Career Day on campus, LOWER: Unloading, assembling and displaying entries in the third annual Industrial ' Arts hair was a long, hard job for high school students who came from all parts of the state. 273 ' Oops! My chariot won ' t move! " Ima jean Atwood, riding (?) 1962 winner of the Greek Week chariot races was the team from in the Sigma Phi Epsilon chariot, was left at the starting line when Tau Kappa Epsilon. Patsy Leuty, Sigma Sigma Sigma, rode in the the race began. winning chariot. " Anyone for a broom? " asks Elbert Flickner, Phi Sigma Epsilon ' s answer to " Mr. Clean. ' Greeks Active in Week Greek Week, planned by Panhellenic Council and Inter- fraternity Council, is an annual event. Special days are devoted to stressing the scholastic achieve- ments of Greeks. A religious emphasis day, at which time members of the Campus Christian Council talk to the various groups acquaints sorority and fraternity ' members with the religious program on campus. Greek Sing helps raise money for scholarships and loans. The 1962 Greek Sing was won by Sigma Phi Epsilon and Delta Zeta. The all-Greek banquet and dance provides a time for fel- lowship, %vhile work day offers a chance for community service. Final event of the week is the annual chariot race at Lewis Field. John Murray, Clint Campbell , and Darrell Waters give a hand to the campus maintenance crew In the Greek Week clean-up day. 274 Little Theater Presents “Come Back, Little Sheba” " Come Back, Little Sheba, " written by a native Kan- san, William Inge, was presented by the Little Theatre April 29 and 30, 1962. A successful stage play, " Sheba " was also made into a motion picture. As the story of a reformed alchohol ic and his lonely wife, " Sheba ' is full of dramatic scenes. The play featured a new cast of hitherto unknown performers on the Fort Hays State stage. Presented in the Union Black and Gold Room, the stage setting was student-designed and student-constructed, Richard Boss was in charge of staging. Miss Harriet Ketch um of the division of language, literature, and speech directed the play. Tim Schumacher Judi Poland Jo Harness Lloyd Magers Lynn Hagerman Roger Y ounger Players Don Laffoon Karen Schwein Robert Gilmore Pat McAtee Karen Bebb, student director ABOVE BIGHT: Director Harriet Ketchum gives approval as judi Poland and Lynn Hagerman rehearse a scene in Come Back, Little Sheba: 1 MIDDLE RIGHT: Karen Schwein com- forts Judi Poland as Tim Schumacher falls to the floor in a tense moment. LOWER LEFT: Lloyd Maps and Jo Harness engage in a tender moment during rehearsals. LOWER KiOH l . Young love blossoms for Don Laffoon and Jo Harness, 275 Merle Canfield presented a humorous routine called " Blues in the Night,” the Alpha Gamma Delta entry, was a take-off on the " The Public Relations Man. " big color special so popular on television. " Twas a gloomy day in Mudville when mighty Casey struck out! " with their portrayal of this tragic event. Alpha Phalfa Sorghum, an independent group, won second place 276 Follies Theme Is “FHS-TV” Following the theme " FHS-TV ’ nine groups presented skits and three individual acts competed for prizes in the 1962 Fort Hays Follies. Take-offs on popular dance programs, mystery shows, comedians, musi- cals, sports events, " color specials, " and commercials composed the pro- gram. Staged in the Coliseum, the atmosphere of horn in ess was provided by the Living room furniture set before the over-sized television set. Cade Suran, Tiger basketball coach, acted as master of ceremonies as he sat in his chair watching his favorite programs. Lynn Rogers was student production manager of the show; Harry Wullschleger was business manager. Members of union committees and other student organizations served on the production staff. ABOVE Robyn Urban, Delta Zeta, and Tom Sid fen, Sigma Phi Epsilon, accepted sweepstakes and first place trophies for their groups product. on ' Summertime on Parade. ' ' BELOW: Dances through the ages were demonstrated on the ' Click Dark Show ' ' presented by Sigma Sigma Sigma and Tau Kappa Card girl, Cindy Coppock, awarded the first place trophy to Mary Lou Jorns and Joe Dole- zal for their entry, Honky Tonk Opera. 277 ABOVE LEFT: Judy Green way danced erotically at the Penguin Clubs annual water show " Around the World 1 ABOVE RIGHT: “Candyland " was the theme of Agnew Hall ' s formal dance, one of many spring social events, MIDDLE LEFT: The dancer can also swim! Judy Greenway plunged from the " hot Arabian sands " into the pool to present her water ballet. MIDDLE RIGHT: " Concert Under the Elms ' featured the Women ' s Glee Club and Concert Band. LOWER LEFT: The ’62 Reveilles arrived and students w-aited eagerly to receive their copies. LOWER RIGHT: " There I am! " declared many students as they scanned the book to find themselves and their friends. 278 Spring graduates march proudly across Lewis Field to receive those long-sought after diplomas. Spring Activities Climax Year. Spring is the climax to each school year. Activities inaugurated in the fall and winter months come to an end in the spring; everything which follows during the summer session seems less spectacular than the spring events. Each organization and the various divisions of the college have special projects which culminate in the spring. The Reveille, a year- long under- taking. rolls off the press in May. The excitement of receiving the new yearbook is revived each spring. Every phase of the music program has been one long building process; working toward a major or final concert or program. Organizations, too, look and plan for the initiation of new members, the banquet held each spring, or the annual spring dance. The culmination of all the activities which occur in the spring is commencement. For those who graduate, this is not just the fulfillment of one year ' s work, but of four or more years of intense study. For them this is a time of ending, but it is also a beginning of a new phase of life. ABOVE RIGHT: Hossein Rahimian, Tehranan, tran, received congratulations from President M. C Cunningham and Registrar Standlee Dalton at the recepUon for graduates. LOWER RIGHT: President Cunningham awarded diplomas to May graduates. 279 Mrs, Dorothy Jones, Tim- ken grade school teacher, guides children in studying and understanding their foreign neighbors 280 Variety of Short-Courses Offered in Summer at FHS Two institutes sponsored by the National Science Foundation, 27 workshops, and other miscellaneous con- ferences supplemented the regular schedule of summer classes at Fort Hays State. Selected mathematics teachers and junior college chem- istry teachers received grants from the National Science Foundation for a summer ' s study in their respective fields. Meanwhile, Kansas teachers flocked to the cam- pus to participate in their choice of one, two or three workshops offered in three sessions in June and July. An important section of the summer session is the Laboratory School for directed teaching. Sessions were held this year at Lincoln Grade School The summer school gives children a chance for supplementary work to fill the summer hours and offers a chance for experi- enced teachers to review teaching practices under super- vision of master teachers. Paul McClellan, representative from Taylor Publish- ing Co., displays the 1962 Reveille in an exhibit in connection with the School Publications Workshop. ABOVE: Dr. Lloyd Herren, chairman of the division of music at FHS; Dr. William Lemonds, guest lecturer; and an unidentified participant look over the program for the Church Music Conference. BELOW: Dr. Dale Dkk demonstrates the teaching machine to students Clair Rum- ford and Larry Oyer during the Programmed Learning and Teaching Machines Workshop. School cooks prepared and served meals for each other dluring the School Lunch Conference. Students found a wealth of new text hooks and teaching helps on display during the Kansas Bookmen s Exhibit. 28 Prior to their singing tour, members of the Impromptwos spent many As they returned from a successful tour of northern armed days in rehearsal, l ime not spent practicing was often spent at the forces bases, the Impromptwos were greeted by students, family, home of director, Miss Mary Maude Moore. and townspeople and were honored at a reception sponsored by the Hays Junior Chamber of Commerce. 282 FHS Students See the World Members of the Aerospace workshop toured a Navy aircraft carrier while in San Diego Fort Hays Staters traveled over much of the world during the summer as they par- ticipated in two workshops and an armed forces tour. One of the most popular short courses — the Aerospace workshop— not only fea- tured many speakers, but also included two flights— a trip to Wichita to the Boeing Aircraft plant, and highlighting the pro- gram, a plane trip to San Diego to view the Nava! Air Training Center. The most extensive geography tour of the twelve-year series conducted by Dr. Rob- ert Marple was the trip to Europe. Stu- dents went from Hays to Kansas City by bus then flew to Europe for six weeks of touring and studying. This trip earned six hours of credit for those who were interested in gaining geography credit, and also was open to those interested in going along for no credit. Also traveling during the summer were members of the Impromptwos. Chosen to tour the armed forces bases in Greenland, Labrador, Newfoundland, and Iceland, the entertainment unit left in June by govern- ment plane. After four weeks of traveling, the group returned to Hays in July. Miss Mary Maude Moore of the music faculty di- rects the group which has gained great popu- larity throughout Kansas, UPPHR: Dr. Gordon Price, assistant prof, of edu- cation, directed the Aerospace Workshop which flew to San Diego to tour tlie Naval Air Training Center. 283 Certainly this could be termed a happy ending — every girl got her man (and vice versa) as each girl got her Earnest and the maiden school teacher married the minister. Summer Audiences See Oscar Wilde Comedy Done ’in the round,’ the summer play H The Importance of Being Earnest” was an informal entertainment for both the performers and the audience at Fort Hays State. Rather than viewing the play in the con- ventional way, those in the audience surrounded the players and were able to see both the play and the set changes. The characters entered through the audience. The play, written by Oscar Wilde ( is set in London and the nearby English countryside. Two young English gentlemen wind up in some interesting spots because of an irresistible urge to ”gct away from it all. ' 1 Their girl friends, both crazy about the name Earnest, are also the cause of some humorous situations. A1 Dunavan directed the summer play, presented July 1 6 and 17. LEFT; " But I ' m engaged to Earnest! " de- clares Marcia Nelson as she and Jo Harness exchange glares during " The Importance of Being Earnest, " RIGHT: It ' s a tense moment for Kenny Ruder and Jim Childers and the audience is dose enough to the performers to share their emotions. Many summer students attended the July dance held in the Union. 284 Autograph seekers chatted with members of the Porgy and Bess Singers following the performance. Summer Programs Include Artists and Lectures Almost as much a part of the summer session at Fort Hays State as the classes, are the social activities planned for students. Similar to the Artists and Lectures programs series planned for the winter term are the summer Artists and Lectures programs. Four such entertainments were brought to the campus during the session. Larry Kiefer, folk singer; Gordon Hall, lecturer; the Porgy and Bess Singers; and the Dylan Thomas play " Linder Milk- wood. " Guest lecturers at workshops and short courses also afford summer students opportunities to hear authorities and prominent speakers. firwp CnrAfift Mill spoke to summer students on the Danger S’S,;., . program .p»«,rrf by .he committee. BELOW: Folk singer. Larry Kiefer, was the in the summer Artists and Lectures series. 285 UPPER: Speech and hearing tests are part of the enrollment process for new students. LOWER: Orville Etter, assistant professor of math, helps freshman Harry Spencer plan his class schedule for the fall semester. Plan for New Year . . . Three pre-enrollment sessions were held during the summer for more than 700 incoming freshmen. New students took speech and hearing tests, met their ad- visers and worked out suitable schedules of fall classes. Through the pre-enrollment sessions, the tremendous rush to see advisers was eased when fall enrollment began. Another summer service of L : HS to the schools of western Kansas was the football coaching clinic held during July, Members of the Tiger coaching staff and football team conducted demonstrations during the two-day conference. Visiting coaches spoke at meetings on particular problems encountered in high school coach- Jog, Ki f k Pope, Coach Ed McNeill, and Ron Gardner pre- Visiting coaches had a chance to relive college days as they took part in the pare to demonstrate line play to high school football coaching clinic — both in lecture and practice sessions, coaches attending the coaching clinic. 286 Of the 558 students completing requirements for degrees in 1962, 197 received degrees at commencement exercises in August. , . . as Summer Session Ends High Plains Music Camp brings hundreds of high school musicians to the campus for one week each August. Founded 15 years ago, the camp has become one of the larger and better known such units in the country A capacity enrollment of 650 high school students is divided into six bands under the direction of specialists brought from all parts of the United States. A camp talent show, a dance for camp members, and concerts by each of the six bands are highlights of the week for camp members and staff. Susan Bailey was crowned Band Camp Queen of 1962 by director Palmer at the annual camp dance. Dr. Warren Lovinger, president of Central Missouri State College, addressed the August graduates. ABOVE. Richard Burnett presented a special citation to Harold Palmer who organized the High Plains Band Camp 15 years ago and is still its director. BELOW: Endless rehearsals — individual as well as group— characterize the High Plains Music Camp, 287 37 fe menr s . . . efC erZ C Zrry,) . Zr Ze eree drr i iee eeZ Me Mieee ZZe fee o ). C Zre yrerrZZ ef Me ee Zeye erne Me AMeerZ e refZee Z re yrere Z efC Zay.). » Myi a Zeeerrre Me eeZrreerZ enerZ e neZ return err aZ een Zer ef ZZed rn C Mn.)rr.) err re see) Ze freer rr M Are frreyrer.) mae e rrZ Aer My.) M e. , n Me ear ef Me rr eaZ eZZ, C Zery.) Me Zer rye Zerrn err . Mr Mere C M Hai rr M a firfirt a Zem Z . Me rre ZZer Me re eye ner Me e y Ze erZZy r eftene = err err Me eMer er etZ eeree, Ze Z erre e me re ef Me rrrfrfrerZ ear err ) erne reer rrei erne ef Me ceefeereeZ en re rr r, Z rrerry Me year.), era een rr e jrreeej.) ef Ze M. M e Mteee ZZe oe Za ed Meie freneZ tr e are er eerZ eeZ tn e ZZ 0 ee rme.). Anton Ilerl Auto Livery ATTENTION. MHiM AL STl’DIATS If you nn 1‘tnuirip Tip tin 1 Kwl Xoniial Srltihpl or teiinj: li " ' l]JP L r sec ti ' . Wr will itkke 011 i|iliiW I han ym rzm Ipv mil. n Ft- 1 :it ;s mizsoli nhk ra 1 1 ‘, SfJli ' tnl IWl es I11 Nor- ppknf StudH L rpl ' .- ;ill hhi 11 l ' ftPFv you pp. We will In ' n I vmi rii lif . VUrnwim NAYS. KANSAS i m tin mtiMnxrsi sihuks. toilet (imn» vnrtJ-lTH I.OOI K STlTIO KH . ' UiAIIS. MINKJ.lN PENS r «m.. rh - lh sf «i uur fountmiuH Kiitii Brothers Red Cross Pharmacy m TI 10 R ali Store Hath, K.ixsa Tin- Il ' Ml t f Wt »t,,i ft I»«i iti si £■ ians’ ptn chiN ' iovs !-i ' tri. i:n ViK sp-:i‘p.H . «! it’.TtFI T Y ii ABJ. r post t T 11 - «. Job Printing Wi: Will IIHAlUjl { TKHS l-l ill KINK Jim” KRINTIXf - : l| work imilly uu! Hjiiirkl lnii L , Sjjfrid litigation jrivea UikIi Orrlers, THE FREE PRESS HAYS, KANSAS 28S .AUx MZctsir 1£. ; llfrntY L ' i chor Violin lint t Uo 2l» V, Shtfi ' idan Ai t. H s I ' .-yrtiliHf. F’lnir l iii « f { jhjn H-jU ' . Phone (jvby HttKfJ, CNf« IM R xkncc A. A. WIESNER SON DEALERS S General Merchandise Wc cordially invite you to make this store your headquarters when you are in the city, using the. many conveniences at your will. Wc carry one of the largest and most com- plete stocks at nil times. We carry a complete line of Dry Goods, Clothing and Groce ries, Opportunity Yiai ftirt and rtfiuyiii make the ads |.iHy How 1 " Patronise ;ur a J vert i $cr s. Why ? Good business policy 291 f AtMtf s . . . ef. Aee A e yd AA a e Aert e dff tee ee Ae AAlevet- A e fee ofi A ee A Ae yeerr A ef Ae eef.eeye e r A Ae A lepe A e eef ee Ae yeett e A ef ; A a yd. » A e yd Ae d Aeeente A eAr ee A ene A an A eem neee a een ee ef A ed Zee et AA ande d e nA Ae d Aef face frfYA Ae feeyeedd mae e e A i A ay.) AA a e . J n Ae AemA , ef Ae a’AeeA Ae AAZe y.) . Ae a eyed Awn An - Aee Amed AAu nde d e A d a ffa a Aen ef AZA Ae ne AAe? Ae eeA eye nee Ae c y ed e e AZy e efene e A e Ae e Aee fee eAd enee, Ae A aee e maee ef Ae d ffeeA eaeA enAd erne eeee Aed one ef Ae eeefcea ' en rA ’eAj leeayA Ae yeaed, Ae d ceei eiAa eA Ae daccedd ef A e A. .AAe . Alei ' eAZe de A Aed Aede f enAd eAe Ae pe e e cee edeA An a o ? ee denied. J ■ » ; ' .i - T v .,- - ■. + ' , itiz U f 1 m- f :A » ■ 288 TT TT 75 YEARS OF BANKING SERVICE 1888 TO HAYS 1963 Fort Hays Special Student Accounts Regular Checking Accounts Installment Loans Business Loans Trust Services Savings Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HAYS MEMBER FDIC 50 Years a Reveille Advertiser MA 4-2587 1001 MAIN Tom Riffe PIZZA DEN Carry Out On All Items MA 4-6613 I Ith and Elm Mike Leas Jack Harris KENT CAFE Good Food at Popular Prices MA 4-3169 East 8fh 292 Class of 1938 For Complete Professional Help On Your insurance Questions See A. J. " ART " LEAS, CLU Representing DREILING’S MEN ' S AND BOYS’ WEAR NEW YORK LIFE MA 4-4652 405 West 5th MA 4-6716 106 West 8th 293 J V, ; THE OLD OPERA HOUSE Still a Landmark MIDWEST TOBACCO CANDY COMPANY FARMERS COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION " A Community Builder ' 1 Grain — Feed — Seed — Fertilizer L“P Gas and Petroleum Products OWNED AND CON TROLLED BY THE PATRONS MA 4-2535 219 East 9th Wholesale Distributor MA 4 3712 SM Fart ROHR JEWELRY Feature Lock Cosmic . , , . Diamonds Watch Repairs of All Kinds 709 Main MA 4-4327 PRINTCRAFT Hays, Kansas Where Printing Is a Business Not a Sideline MA 4-2576 230 West 9th Building Materials O ' Brien ' s Paints Wholesale and Retail Plumbing and Heating 294 MA 4-5646 50 Years a Reveille Advertiser 900 Main Ready-to-Wear and Bridal Shop MA 4-4713 802 Main RUPP MOTOR COMPANY DEALERS ■for Chrysler Plymouth Imperial Valiant MA 4-2219 133 East 12th PASTRIES FRESH DAILY Special Attention Given to Special Orders CAKES OF ALL KINDS BILLINGER ' S BAKERY MA 4-2016 209 West l Oth TED ' S STEAK HOUSE Tender Juicy Steaks Pan Fried Chicken — Shrimps Chicken in a Box to So Open Sunday M:30 a.m.-l:30 p m and EtGO p + m t -10:Q0 p.m. Weekdays Except Fridays 5:00 p + m, — Midnight MA 4-9933 I5th and Vine JACK AND JILL Apparel and Toys for Infants to Teens MA 4-3021 MOO Mam 295 mmr mm Marilyn and Larry Loop DILLON ' S FOOD MARKET MA 4-5656 109 West 7th 296 % THE LAMER HOTEL Catering Service Coffee Shop MA 4-3471 1200 MAIN THE FARMERS STATE BANK Loans of All Types DRIVE-IN AND WALK-UP WINDOWS Member F.D.l.C. PHONE MA 4-3645 718 MAIN 297 Ramona Reschkc She ' s really satisfied with BURTSCHER BOOKS 9+h and Ash THE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY paul McClellan A. F. WHISNANT Box 112 Hays, Kansas Phone MA 4-4838 — REPRESENTATIVES — Box 485 Hays, Kansas Phone MA 4-3644 Presents the Official Fort Hays Kansas State College Ring PLACE ORDERS IN THE MEMORIAL UNION 29B DELMA STUDIOS 381 Fifth Avenue New York N. Y. + ■ + + ★- -¥ + + OUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER Office and Laboratory 9 West 20th St. New York II, N. Y. WAtkins 9-1880 299 MASTER CLEANERS Known for Better Cleaning MA 4-22 1 1 201 West 8th HAYS COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY MA 4-2812 A. L. DUCKWALL COMPANY Variety Store plus Fountain Service RALPH BUTLER — Manager 1 103 Main 300 " Suiting Gentlemen of Distinction The Big Swing on The Fort Hays State Campus is to . . Jim Nelson Charles Kvasmcka HAVENER ' S and the " EQUIRE SHOP " for the Very Newest in Natural Shoulder Clothing HOI MAIN PHONE MA 4-3913 Joe Schon Sharon Peters AL ' S BOOTERY HAYS CITY DRUG MA 4-4414 1031 Main Finest In Women ' s Shoes MA 4-2123 809 Main 301 OLDHAM SALES COMPANY Serving Hays and Northwest Kansas With Automotive Parts Accessories Refinishing Materials MA 4-2547 10+h and Allen PRUDENTIAL LOANS AND INVESTMENTS Where Your Money Earns 5% Interest MA 4-6015 113 West 8th HAYS FLORAL SHOP ' Designed Especially for You " FREE DELIVERY MA 4-2223 115 West 8th 302 MA 4-3491 H. M. POPP TRUCK LINES Crude Oil Transportation East 8th SERVING NORTHWEST KANSAS Live Better Electrically CENTRAL KANSAS POWER CO. Phone MA 4-3437 I I I East I 1+h MANN ' S IGA STORE 1 P € 0 ED’S APCO Everyday Low Prices MA 4-2574 219 West I Oth Tires — Batteries — Accessories 1 8 th and Vine MA 4-9901 303 HUNTER READY-MIX CO. INC. CERTIFIED STRENGTH FROM GRADED MATERIALS Ready-Mixed Concrete MA 4-3459 503 East I Oth VITZTUM, INC. Tile — Linoleum — Carpet Paints — Appliances Commercial and Residential Floor Contractors MA 4-4817 113 East 13 th HAYS ' MOST MODERN DAIRY PLANT All Cartons are Coated With Bright Plastic to Protect Our Milk MA 4-3406 312 East 9th INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER SALES AND SERVICE MA 4 5685 I Ith and Vine 304 RADIO MOO KC TELEVISION CHANNEL HAYS BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Complete Loan Service at Lowest Rates MA 4-3413 MOI Fort " If Pays to Live In Hays " Carries Fori- Hays State Sports and News to Western Kansas DAIRY QUEEN " The Cone with the Curl on Top " COLD DRINKS MA 4-2578 2450 Hail Extra Thick Malts and Shakes Come In for a Treat Today. MA 4-3201 428 East 8th KESSLER CLEANING COMPANY Pick Up and Delivery MA 4-3429 126 West 9th 305 Personal Home Decoration Service GEORGE GOTTSCHALK, Manager Phone MA 4-2589 229 West 10th BRUNSWICK HOTEL COFFEE SHOP Function Room Sample Room Friendly Hospitality Reasonable Prices WALT and PHIL RO$S t Proprietors MA 4-346 1 70! Main Gas and Oil Lubrication Firestone Tires Washing Don Herron Ron Hosie LYNCH SERVICE STATION Cars Called for and Delivered MA 4-9984 30! West 8th ALLEY MOVING STORAGE Hays — Norton — Colby Your Allied Agent In Northwest Kansas " MA 4-2833 East Hiway 40 306 ROBINSON ' S TRANSPORT INN Breakfast — Lunch — Dinner or Midnight Snack WE ARE OPEN 24 HOURS MA 4-9988 East Highway 40 Corner on Fashion MA 4-4727 Nth and Main Ron Clausen Larry Garncy Jerry Patterson Merle Witt GOODWIN SPORTING GOODS " Sports Equipment That Scores " MA 4-2419 I 19 West I Ith MUTUAL OF OMAHA Has An Agent In Your Area ED LUDES Great Bend DALE VARNER Great Bend don lipprand Russell CONTACT GENE VEIL Hays JOHN S. NELSON Larned AUSTIN WALLACK Larned SERVING THE STUDENTS 307 JEP ' S SUPER SERVICE HAYS OIL CO. Quality Phillips " 66 " Products MA 4-2715 MA 4-4811 Vi vi Sterling ABC DRUG Larry Belcher Roger May hew O ' LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES For At! Cosmetic Needs Chevrolet and Oldsmobile MA 4-2523 1007 Main O.K. Used Cars 308 MA 4-2533 J26 West 12th NORTHWESTERN TYPEWRITER COMPANY Exclusive Royal Typewriters Sales and Service Electric Standard Portable Exclusive Victor Adders Calculators, Bookkeeping Machines Stowe and Davis Wood Office Furnishings STEELCASE OFFICE FURNISHINGS MA 4-2565 800 Main Serving You Better . . . Saving You More Member Mini-Max Buying Service 309 Kent Schreiber A 50-Year Advertiser In the Reveille MARKWELL STATIONERY COMPANY Stationery and School Supplies MA 4-461 I 1010 Main Raylene Price MUSIC MANOR Best in Record Selection MA 4-6324 207 West I Oth MA 4-3415 300 East 8th Hays, Kansas S AND W SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. HQ 2-3373 185 West 5th Colby, Kansas 310 Member Automotive Engine Rebuilders Association Maribeth Engle Jim Rock DAN ' S DRIVE IN CAFE Food You Will Enjoy . . . at Prices You Can Afford MA 4-4429 Highway 40 By-Pass HOME LUMBER COMPANY Complete Building Service and Supplies Headquarters for Bridge Planks and Timbers MA 4-22 [6 8th and Vine See the Friendly Barbers at the VARSITY BARBER SHOP " College Men ' s Barber Shop” MA 4-9987 705 Fort cSunzzt J otd 500 East 8th Phone MArket 4-257 1 Hays, Kansas 31 1 Cinda Lou Wilson Dennis Garrison HOUSTON LUMBER COMPANY Quality Products for Your Building and Decorating Needs Sherwin-Williams Paints Johns-Manville Products Atlas Wallpaper Keystone Fencing MA 4-3911 807 Allen HAYS CITY BAKERY Home of Tasty Pastry For Special Party Orders Call MArket 4-3522 CENTENNIAL BOWLING LANES 117 West I Ith Fun for the Entire Family Come Out Often MA 4-2916 2400 Vine HARKNESS PHARMACY Complete Line of Candies — Drugs — Magazines Fountain Service — Sundry Items MA 4-2521 715 Main 312 Judy Skinner PINK PONY FLOWER SHOP Say It With Flowers See JERRY KARLIN Phone MA 4-3012 705 Main Bring Your Diamond Problems to KUHN ' S JEWELRY Fine Jewelry ■for All Occasions MA 4-4814 804 Main JAMES MOTOR COMPANY, INC. Fine Family of Cars Lincoln Mercury Comet Larlc Jeep Complete Service Department MA 4-3481 200 East 8th SEVEN-UP BOTTLING COMPANY " Fresh Up With 7- Up " MA 4-4322 North Vine THE HOME OF FAMOUS BRAND FURNITURE BUTLER FURNITURE COMPANY Where Western Kansas Buys Quality Furniture at a Savings Easy Terms — We Deliver MA 4-3311 M9 West 1 0th MONTGOMERY WARD ' S CATALOG is AMERICA ' S SHOPPING CENTER Our Big Catalog Has Over 100,000 Quality Items MA 4-3478 1 14 West 1 1 313 l The Brass Choir THE HAYS MUSIC COMPANY, INC. Your Music Department Store All Major Brands MA 4-3418 710 Main Beth Fellers Packard ' 62 GUERCIO STUDIO Distinctive Photography MA 4-2310 1303 Main 314 Elaine Rinkel Becky Ragan FORT HAYS PHARMACY " Your Friendly Rexall Drugstore " MA 4-3469 217 West 1 0th RILEY MOTEL Clean Modern Reasonable Air Conditioned TV Highway 40 Hays, Kansas Roger Major Glen Sekavec WESTERN SCHOOL SUPPLY, INC. We wish to thank our customers for their past patronage. HARDMAN LUMBER COMPANY Complete Line of Building Materials For the Contractor and Home Owner DuPont Paints MA 4-3315 126 East I Ith MA 4-6213 121 East 1 1th Bud Cambell WIESNER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Over 50 Years of Service — 50 Years a Reveille Advertiser Everything for the Shopper MA 4-43 14 805 Main 315 HAYS DEVELOPMENT COMPANY K. R, HINKHOUSE, President J. D. WILLIAMS, Associate AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR NATIONAL HOMES AL ' S COLLEGE MARKET Open Weekdays, Sundays and Holidays Just Across From the Campus for Your Shopping Convenience MA 4-6310 BO 7 West 7th WORLD ' S LARGEST PRODUCERS OF QUALITY HOMES All Kinds of Insurance Real Estate FHA and VA Loans MA 4-4318 232 West 9th Dave Webster and the Fort Hays State Cheerleaders 1 For Homecoming or Anytime, See MA 4-2531 108 East !3th BEN F. DREILING, INC. Largest New and Used Car Dealer m Northwest Kansas 316 1 mm Sharon Doane J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Ready-to-Wear Clothing for the Entire Family MA 4-4513 1003 Main FORT HAYS INSURANCE Pat Maddy W. E " Mack " Meckemtock EKEY STUDIO CAMERA STORE LIFE MEMBER MILLION DOLLAR ROUNDTABLE MA 4-6248 702 Park Drive Finest of Photographs The Best in Color Photography MA 4-3727 218 West Bth 3! 7 MA 4-341 1 Gilbert Larkin Jerry Hildreth Authorized FORD Sales and Service GAGELMAN MOTOR COMPANY, INC. " A Wonderful World of New Fords ' 1 528 East 8th NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY Famous Foot Fashions to be Found at our Exclusive Store Roblee Pedwin Air Step Life Stride Smartaire Keds and Kedettes Keith Baker This year style dictates: O. K. BAKER SHOES " fashion ' s finest " Featuring: THE HAYS DAILY NEWS MA 4-3421 112 East I Ith See them now at 1109 Main Phone MA 44316 318 Pat McCall SMART CLOTHES for THE GIRL WHO KNOWS THE CROSS SHOP M | was a 98 -pound weakling till I started drinking HIGHER VIEW DAIRY MILK " says Ron Gardner North on Highway 183 MA 4-5165 Phone MA 4-2914 1 107 Main VARSITY BOWL DRIVE-IN Service Inside and Outside Phone in your order to MA 4-9955 Ample Parking Space 319 A W ROOT BEER DRIVE-IN Call In Your Order Well Have 1+ Ready For Your Pick-Up! Phone MA 4-5713 Drive In — Carry Out OSHANTS THE TIGER GRILL Work Clothes and Shoes tor Men Rainwear Malts — Sandwiches — Soups ' ' Wrangler " " Across from the Campus " Jeans for Men, Women and Children MA 4-9925 704 Park Camping and Sporting Goods Parkas, Our Specialty MA 129 W. 1 0th Majean and Jim Schneider FOX THEATRE MA 4-4567 1202 Main Cinemascope — Stereophonic Sound SHOW PLACE OF THE MIDWEST 320 Judi Brown Joan McDougal " NOW IT’S PEPSI FOR THOSE WHO THINK YOUNG " Try Pepsi and Teem Today MA 4-2613 705 Milner Helen Israel Mcdonalds MA 4-2011 806 Main Verlin Schroeter GEORGE PHILIP HARDWARE A 50-Year Advertiser In the Reveille Lawn Supplies Appliances Paints and Glass MA 4-36 M 8th and Main 321 BARGAIN BARN 6th AND MAIN IN HAYS Sundries Glassware Kitchenware Gifts Lamps Sporting Goods Clothing Paint Hardware Toys Jewelry Garden Tools Appliances Boating Supplies Beauty Aids Imports School Supplies Electrical Supplies Juvenile Furniture HAYS DRIVE-IN THEATRE Enjoy a Movie Under the Stars Visit the Snack Bar — Try Our Crispy Pizza MA 4-4719 East ot Hays on Hiway 40 Enjoy shopping ar SEARS ROEBUCK CO. Where shopping is a pleasure MA 4-5641 106 W. 12th Greg Trask Gary Strouse Charles Whitecotton PARK DRIVE LAUNDROMAT Close to the Campus MA 4-9914 708 Park Drive 323 KELLER FURNITURE STORE Complete Home Furnishings Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon proudly display the television set fhey won by saving cigarette packs for the Visit the Early American Ellis, Kansas Room PHILIP MORRIS CO. Countrysid Many Married Students at Fort Hays Have Proven the Economy and Satisfacti Setting Married??? Let Countrysi Conveniently Located on East 8th Street Jim Long Gary Schmidt NORGE LAUNDRY CLEANING VILLAGE Centennial Shopping Center Phone MA 4-9993 GILMORE CONSTRUCTION CO. Pipe Une and Oil Field Construction MA 4-3721 East Hiway 40 FULLER BROTHERS DRUG STORE Your Rexall Druggist in Ellis Phone PArkway 6-3131 Mobile Homes of Owning Their Own Trailers Show You the Advantages of Modern Living Phone MA 4-4428 C. J, LINDAHL Fort Hays State College Graduate A PERSONAL FINANCE SPECIALIST OFFERING Life Health Accident Hospital Major Medical and Group Protection Call or Personally Contact C. J. LINDAHL, DISTRICT MANAGER MA 4-5942 404 West 8th Woodmen Accident and Life Company Lincoln , Nebraska A MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPANY ESTABLISHED f B90 HADLEY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL and REHABILITATION CENTER See the barbers at the CLASSIC BARBER SHOP 207 E. 13 MA 4-6818 Hays, Kansas 326 DAIRY PRODUCTS KARLIN DAIRY At the Store or at Your Door Phone MA 4-4066 Office 202 E. 21 TONY ' S DERBY STATION HARTMAN ' S CHAMPLIN SERVICE CENTERS 2 Convenient Locations — Says — Thank you for your patronage throughout the school year! MA 4-9951 East 8th FIRESTONE TIRES DELCO BATTERIES 8th and Ash 27th and Vine MA 4-6211 MA 4-2569 BUILDING SUPPLY CO. J. P P VAN DOREN, JR,, B. W. READ, CLARENCE BEIKEK — Owners— CLARENCE E. VOLLMER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. General Contractor Nearing Completion of the New Women ' s Dormitory Schools and Commercial Buildings 840 North Main Wichita, Kansas KOBLER RAMBLER CO. 124 E. 8th Rambler Sales and Service A— A— A 10% Discount to Students MA 4-4710 MA 4-6854 327 Faculty Index Almqui$t, E. C ■■■■■■ 17 Applegate, Malcolm ... IS, 115, 176, 226 Ariman, Ethel — - — — 14 Bailey, Joan .. — Bartholomew,, Lei and .. Bart low, Robert Baxter, Mrs. Inez Bees ley. Alice, , 21. Bel isle. James J. Bertand, John Biavs, Mrs. Esther Bice, Mrs. Net a Bigby, Phyllis Bogart, Mrs. Katherine Boor, Jerome F. . Brandenburg, Mrs, Betty Broach, B. W Brooks, Doyle Brooks, R, U. Brown, Mrs, Sybil .... Burnett, Hugh Burnett, Richard .... 13, .......... 24, 150 23. 138 .......... 22 24, 261 127, 14?, 16S 24 21 184. 253 189 . 24, 130 18 .. 21, 126. 147 i4. no, ii2 20 17, 151 21 16 14 106, no, mo, 161, 287 ChogmtL Harold - — —■■■■■ Christopher, Rachel 19 Churchill, Mrs. Adah . 184 Clark, Thaine - — — 1 , 147 Coder. Ralph V. 13, 1 3 Colburn. Mrs. Lila 15. 16 , 151 Collier, Kent 22 Condie, James D. .... 1.5 Cook, Mrs. Frances 24, 26 1 Cook. Kenneth ......... 23 Costigan, James 18, 145 Gotham, Nancy 24 Coulson, Marion 15, IS Creighton. John 22, 171 Cunningham. M. C 5, 11. 250. 254, 260. 27? Daley, Billy C Dalton, S. V 12. Davidson, Gordon Dechant, Emerald Dellinger, Martha Dick, R. Dale Dilley, Lyle Dobbs, Edith Dryden. Lawrence Dunavsn, Albert 26 15, 140. 279 22, 123. 146 20 21 15. 20, 281 . 23 20 17 18 Cain, Richard 21, 126, 147 Campbell Marc 15, 19 Cathey, Everett H 17 Cbipman, Donald — 22 Ely. Charles .. .... 16 Eriksen, Douglas 23 176 Etter. Eugene ........ 17. 124, 144, 286 Evans, Gary — .......... 20 Felten, Lucille ....... 23 Flcharty, Eugene D l6, 149 Frame, Norman 20, 175 Francis, Alex 24, 2 19, 224 Friesner, Paul 19 Gallagher, Mrs. Helen 14 Gallion, Leona 23 Garner, Naomi 18 Garwood, John ..... 12, 15, 253 Gladman, Orin L 20 Goodman, Mrs, Grace ..... 193 Graber, Paul 18, 121 Greenwood, Audrey 18. 122 Groesbeck, Hu Ida , 20 Gross, Paul 24, 202 Gwynn, Mrs. Sue 21 Gwynn, William 20 Halpern, William 17 Hamilton. Samuel 20, 155 Harbin, Calvin 20. 146 Hcllem, Mrs, Margery 19 Hennessey. Everett 21, 126, 147 Herndon, Geneva 1®, 148, 167 Herren, Lloyd 23;. 262, 281 Hillman, John S. . — 18 Hoffman. Mrs. Maxine — 21, 127, 149 Huffman, Ralph 21. 107, 126, 147 Keating, W. E. Kemper, Robert 1 Ketchum, Harriet Kinsinger, Floyd Krebs, June ------ Kroll, Walter .... Kuchar, Roman Kuhn, Jeanne ... 12 19 IS, 128, 275 15, 16 . 149, 172 21. 127 24. 222, 223 18 .... 20 Lacey. Mabel - 18 Lamb, Beulah — - — — 189 Landrum, NEta 14 Levitt. Richard 23, 175 Linney, Mrs. Donabel 18 Maher, William 18 Marcus, Richard — - 22 Marshall, Everett - 17 McCartney, 1. R, - — 23 McConnell, Wayne 24, 196, 197, 199, 254, 257 McFarland, Mrs. Alice .... 18. 141. 261 McFarland, Henry 16, 149, 151 HUMBURG HARDWARE, INC. Gas and Electric Appliances MA 4-2 1 1 9 I 10 West I 1th Saundra Powell chooses her silver. T 7EIj f j)CKV VERM TVERSTEl . " V ya t uTe l e r s f f HAYS’ RELIABLE CREDtT JEWELERS • DIAMpNTiOLOGISTS • ’GEMOLOGIST PHONE MA 4-3810 • • • LAMER HOTEL BLDG. 328 McKee, Dennis 15, 21, 126, 147 McGregor. Jackie . — JJ McNeil. Edgar F 24. 196 221, 220, 2 HO Miller, Roger W, — Moore, Mary Maude ■ 25, 2%i Moreland, W. D - 22 Morrison,. Alice Hosier. Mrs. Elizabeth 164, 165 Moss. Joel ■- M ' Moyers , E, Edwin 2 5, 152 Mullen, Eugene — — - - Nelson, Rex A. 21. 126, 147 Oag, Ruth 25 Price, Gordon ... — 20, 283 Proctor, David E 20 Putnam, Nancy .. 1.6 Rawley. Mrs. Kate 187 Redd, Mrs. Mary • W Reindorp, Reginald ..... 18 Reynolds, Howard .... 1 6. 30, 149, 151. ISO Richards, Robert C. . 17, 124 Riegct, Andrew D 16 Riley, Esta Lou 19 Rinker, Judy . ■ 15, 24. 130, 232 Rogers, Mrs. Katherine 19, 117 Rolfs, Marvin .... ..... 17, 124 Ron me, Charles C. 23 Rumpel, Max -■ 17 Palmer, Harold 2 3 , 287 Parish, Verna ■ lfl Peoples, L- Crocker 2 J Pierson, David ■ Sackett, Sam Scblekb, Phyllis Schmutz, I.- j. Schroder, Biton Seibert, Mary Jo 19, l46 23 l6 16, 149 19 Simons, Kenneth l6 Slechta. Don — 15. 22 Smith, Wild a 22, 98, 119. 146 Smoot, Kenneth , 20. 151 Spangler. Robert 19 Spomer. E. j, 15, 2 3 Stage, Doris 17, 123 Start, James R, — 19 Stiven, I.aVier 20 Stones, Harold 14, 159. 256 Stauffer, Jean . .. 13. M2, 1.60, 2 58. 265 Stout, Don ... 23, 171. 262, 268 Stout, Roberta 19 Stroup. Leora 1 6 Suran. Cade 24. 120. 258 Thomas, Archie 23 Thomas. Carol 23 Thomas, Mrs. Dollie 13 Thompson, L. W, — . .. 23 Thorns, John 21 Toalson, Wilmont 17 Toma nek, Gerald -7 - 16 Tomlinson, John . 22, 171 Tow. Ted .... 19 Urban. Ed. J. van Ackeren, Margaret .... 19 Veed, Ellen .. 15. 17, 144 Volk , Mary E 122 Walden, J. B 23. 179 Walker, M. V 17, 131 Walker, Neil , 16 Wall. George R, 23 Wells. James 16, 147 Wei tv, R. J 22 We st ley, John W. 23. 179 Wilkins. William D 23 Wjnlerlin, DeWavne 158 Witt. Robert 22 Witten. Maurice 17. 151 Wood, W. C. 20 Youmans, Hubert 17 Youmans, Raymond 20 Student and Organizations Index Abels. Barry Lewis 72, 192 Acheson. Donald Eugene .. 72 Ackerman, Ronald C, . 31 Adams, Dennis Mason . 72, 171 Adams, Gary F 44, 171, 222 Adams, Jesse William 72 Adams, Judy Kay 31, 182 Adams, Ray Dean 72,. 189 Adams, William D, . 459 Adamson, Nelda .. . 56, n9, 182 AGNEW HALL ... . 182, 183, 184 Aiken, Gerald Kelvin 30 Ailslieger, Ross E. — ■ 44. 129 Akasoru, Tetsuji — — — - 446 Akers, Patricia Ann 44 Albert. Leon Doyle 72 Albott, Bill Lercy 44. 14S Albrecht, Dorothy Ann . .. 72, 182, 233 Albright, Frances Louise 56 Albright, Stephen B. 72, 192 Aldrich, Charles Phillip . .. ■ 44 Aldrich, Stanley Dean 72 Aldrich, Thy la Marie . 44 Alford William Austin, 72, 122, 175 Allen Billie Lee . 44, 1 10, 135, l62 Allen. Dale D, ■ 72, 121. 189 A1 Imon . Cort l and Robert 72, 192 Alloway, Earl Wayne ■■ ■ Allphin, Patricia Joan ... 72, 182. 293 Alpers, Warren Edward 30 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 162, 163 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 170. 171 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 142 AIPHA PHI OMEGA . M0 ALPHA PSI OMEGA - M5 Alumbaugh, Jack F 44 Alumbaugh, JoAnne 31 Alumbaugh, Rtchard Vernon ... 30 Amerine, Bethel 28 Amerine, Kent Leon 56, 134, 180 Amerine, Martin Dean .. . 72 Amerine, Ronald Lynn 72, 189 Amerine, Terry Wayne 44 Andersen. John George .. 56 Andersen. Kenneth W. — 44 Anderson, Andrew S. - - 56 Anderson. Connie Jo 56, 142, 182 Anderson, Floyd Lewis .... 56, 1 15, 117, 180 Anderson. James LeRoy ... ... 56, 192 Anderson. John McNeil .... 44. 112, 123 Anderson. Larry 22 Anderson. Mary Beth 72 182 Andrews. Jeannette Ann .... 56. 168, 1X2 Ankle, David D. ■ Anthony, Garry I 72. 89 Anthony., Larry W. 72, 189 Anthony, Robert G 72, 196. 21 A, Appel, Bonnie J, - Appleton, Johnnye P 72, 189, Apsley. Kenneth E. 31, 111 Arias, Auguste) - 30, 125 Arias, Carlos A — 72, 189 Armbrustcr, Ronald L. 72, 172 Armstrong. Arlin A. 72 Armstrong, John M. 12 Armstrong. Robert E, — Arneson. Ronnie W 44 Arnhold. Rose M 25. 26, 31. U 1. 146 Ary, Delores L ■■■-- - 31 Ary. Mikcl V ■ 31. 179 Ary, Phyllis A. .. . 72, 118, 162, 185 Ashby. Dren E. " I ' " ” Asher, Velda P 3L M6 Ashley, Ronald A. 7 ? Atwood, Ima J. ■ - 56, 162, 242. 26-L Augustine, Gary L. Augustine, Glen W, 56, 171 31 Augustine, Sheila K. 31 Aust, F.dd-e W 72, 176 Aust, James L. 56, 171 Avritt, Penny R »..■■ 44 Aylwafd, James J- - 22 Ayres, David L. 72, 192, 2 4 Ayres, Gary C. - — l2 9, 224 Baalman, John Paul - - 72 Baa I man, Lawrence E. • — - 56 Baalman, Thomas Patrick . . 31, 140 Bachar, James M, ... ■ 72 Baer, Maureen Kay 72 Bahm, El dean — 30 Baicr, Paul Dean . 72 Baier, Sharon Ruth . 72, 185 Baird, James Robert 31 Baker. Barbara Jean .... 72, 150, 185 Baker. Dai, id Franklin 140, 146 Baker, John Robert 31, 175 Baker, Kenneth Brian .... 72, 112, 192, 226 Baldwin, Richard Gene .... 31, 107, 149. 189 Bale, Elizabeth - 78 Ball, Garry Eugene — — 31 Ballard, Rodney Dwight 72 Balls, Jerry Dean 56, 124 Bamberger, Carl Norman ■ 56 Bamberger, Charles Dcnms .... 56. 189 Bamberger. Shirley Rae .... 44, 127, 155 BAND 136, 137 Bangle, Patty Jo .... 56, 135. 185 Banker, Eleanor Ann 56, 182 Bannister, Marcia 27 Bannister, Terry 28 BAPTIST STUDENT MOVEMENT D8 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ... • 158 Bardot. Ramona Jean 44, 125 Barenberg, Stanley L ■■ 56 Barcnberg, Teresa Elizabeth 72 Barker, ' Robert Charles 72, 192 Barlccn, Arnold Lynn 72, 192 Barlow, James Bruce • 72. 189 Barnes Birkley Alfaretti .. 26, 31, 1 33, 136. 139, 155 Barnes Marian Kay .... 56, 122, 127. 135, 156, 164 Barnett. Bonnie Faye 72. 185 Barnett. Sandra Kav . . 56 HO, 162, 235 Barng rover, Loren Leonard - 31 Barnhart, Michael R. 56 Barrows. Bob Jane 72, 150. 185 Bartel, Gailcn K. , 72, 189 Baiten, Lynn L. - 56, 172 Bartholomew, Diana M 56. 127. I 64, 185 Bartholomew, Phillip E 31, 126 Bartlett, Steve L 56 Bartos, Dale L. 72 Base, Steven W. ... 72 Basgall. Norma j, 56, 123, 135 Basil ford, David K- • 72. 189 Bates, Lawrence A. 44, 120, 196. 198 Battin, John H. - 72, 176 Bauer Grover E 56, ISO, 181, 196 217 Bauer Karen L 26, 31, 127, 141, 149 Bauer, Kent B. - ■---•• • Bauer, Sharon R - 56, U9. 185 Baumrucker, Thomas j. Baxter, Ronald W 44, 176, 177 Baxter, Thomas Dale ■--—■■■■ 56 Bay, Robert W ■ - — Bayer, Mabel E, Beams. Erma J. 72, 142 158 Bear ley, Don 78 Beaver. Eugenia C. 44. 112 Beaver Larry E 44 Bebb, Karen D, - 26 31, ill, 128. 145 Bechtel. Jerry A. - Bechtnld. Gayle D. Beck, Horace W, Beck, Robert 44 56 72 27 Becker, Carole A ■ 31 Becker, Harriet J, 31 Becker. Ronald G Bcckbam, Janice R 56. 119, 142. H 8 Beckley, Judy K. 72. 118, 185 Beckman, Karlcen K. .. 72, 154, 1 85 Beckman. Kathleen A. .. 72, 3 39, 142. 185 Bcdore, Linda K- — 72 Beecher, Clair P " 2 Beecher, Dorothy I, 31, 139. 1 41 Bee ley, Woody D 72. 192 Beer, Esther C. Beeslcy, Edward . 72, 19- Beffort. Joseph D 56, 175 Befort, Norma K 56 Befort, Robert E 44 Beggs, John L. - 56 Bcggs, Mary K, 72 Begler, Jerald D 3 . 121 Bchnke, Myron j 44, 175 Behnke, Oliver G. , 32, 147 Belcher, Larry D 56. 179. 192. 308 Bellows, John S, Bergman. Paul Berland, Douglas F . .... Be r I and, Stephen L BETA BETA BETA n. L. . 44, 135, 146, 162 72. 222 129, 232 j. 72 162, 182 M. 72, 185 56, 152 1 L, ...» 56, 182 B. 44 171 . 32 72, 142, 3 85 e J. . 44 249 F. Z " ' 44, l6l. 170. 171, 244 . 32 56 .... 72 . 149 32 72 Beach. A, Craig 72 189 Bettenbrock, Charlotte Bevan, Barbara N. 56, 18- Biec Carl Matthew ... 32. 134, 138, 194 Bice. Carolyn $. 32. 194 Bieber, Kenneth Gene 3® Bieber. Margaret J 44. 185 Bicker, Alexander 6, 221 Bicker. Francis C, 7 Bigge, Robin — 32, 123 Bigger staff Karen Louise 56, 106, 108, 123, 182 Biggs. Clarence Edward 44 Biggs, Ronald Lynn - 56 Big ham, Robert Dean 44, 189 Biles, Larry Eugene • •• Biliinger, Marlene Ann 56, 12 ., 123 Billinger, Robert A. ■ 72 Bin ns Hubert Leroy 27 Birckhcad, Roger — — 21 Bird, Charlotte Ann 72, 185 Bird, Leonard 7 Bird. Martha Louise — - 72, 162 Hi rdsell, James F, . ... - 56 Birney, Elmer Clca 32, 149, 151 Bimey, Marcia Fay la 32 Birney, Sherman D. 32 Birzer, Karen A. 56 Bitte! , Cynthia Susan 72 142 185 Bittner, jerry Anthony 56 Black. Dennis Edward 44. 180 Blackwell. David Barstow 56. 221 Blain, Steve 28 Blair, Gary Allen 6. 192 BLair, Kenneth jack 72, 189 Blair Virginia Dale Blake, Sandra jean . 72, U8. 150, 185 Bland, Gary Ray 56, 179, 192 Blank, Judy Ann 72, 185 Blauer. Jr., Earl R. ... 32. 133. 136 Blaucr, Gary Alan 133, 136, 138. 267 Blevins, Donald Lee . 263 Bliss. Fredrick, Clifford 72, 192 Blystone, Joyce Elaine 32 Blystone, Ruth Irene 72 Boatten hammer, Carole Ann .... 72, 185 Bobst, Stephen W 72, 169 Bock. Berta Mac 72 Bock, Charles Dale 7„ Boden, Rohert Dean -- 74, 192 Bodcnhamer, Rebecca Sue .... 74. 106, 115, 118 185. 241 Bodenbamer, Rutli Ann 44, 158 Bodge, James William ... 25, 26, 32, 110, 120, 140, 151, 209 Bnese. Barbara Ruth .... 74, i57, IR5 Boese Marilyn Joan .... 44, 130. 157, 185, 234 Bfjgner, John E. 32. 126 Bohall, Sharen Kaye 74. 182 Bobm. Donald G. 56 Bolingcr Michael Emmett . .. 74, 136. 172, 189 Bolinger, Mitchell Edward . . 74, 172, 189 Bollig, Jerry Jacob . 74 Bond. Franklin Gregory ... ■■ 32. 17 1 Bonham, Jerry Thomas ... 74. 126, 189 Bonner, Orville W 32, 151 Boone, Kenneth Dean 44, 176 Boor, Joan Marie .„ 74 Boor, Norma Jean 74. 168, 182 Boos, Gerald 44, 177 Barger. J. Timothy -■■■ 56 Bum, Jerry Lynn 56 Bnrnemann, James Henry , 30, 152, 170 Bornholdt, Virginia Lee . .. 44, 122, 146 Bortz Nancy Carolyn .... 74, 118, 135, 185 Bose Warren Richard .... 44, 128, HO. 145 Boston. Brian K. ■ 52 Boston, Jack Francis .... 74, 180 Bolt, Sidncv Wayne .... 74, 134, 136. 189 Boucher, Eugene Donald 74 Bourbina, Ardis Louise . . 74 182. 243, 263 Bourbina. Arthur Leroy 74, 189 Bowman, Ronald Merle 56 Bowman. Vae Jene 56, L 19, 164. 185 Bowsky . James Russel I 44 Bow sky. Mary Francis 74 Boxbergcr, Frances Mae 32 Boxbcrger, Lottie - Boyd; Agnes Marie 32, 152 Boyd, Robert Marvin 30 Boyle. Richard L. . 56. 107, 109. 128, 134, 180 Boyles. Harry Lawrence - — 74 Boys, Terry Camille 71, 135 Brady, Vevalce Beth 56, 185 Branch I-cota Lois 74, 142,. 182 BrandeS, Allen - — . . 56 Branson, Barbara Ann ?4, itL Brant, Darrel L, — — 74, 189 Brantley, Gordon Roger 41, 200 BRASS CHOIR 133 Braswell. Judy Karen 32. 162, 284 329 Braun, Everett James ............ 44 Breer, William j, 56, 126 Brehm, Ronald Dale ................. 56 Breit. Donna M, 56, 116, 119, 142, 185 Breit, Judith .... 74 Brejcha, Robert James ... ... 36 Breicha, Vernon Lee , 44 Brendel. Shirley J, 25 26 32 , 146 Brewer, Norman 56 , 115, 15 9 Briery, John Howard 56, 230 Brinker, Jerry Roger 56, 250 Brinkman, Diedrcck N. .... 32, 120 224 Brock, John Henry 74 Brock, Stephen William 56, ISO Brock, William Robert .... 56. 189, 196 Brodbcck, Lcland Klein 44, 106 Brodbeck. Linda Marie .... 56, 122, 168 Brooks. Bonnie Mae ......... , 74 Brooks, Gary B 56 Brooks, Jimmie Dean 44 r 17L Brown, Billy Ray ...— 74 Brown, Buddy Obe 44, 129 Brown, D. Leonard 56 Brown. Darwin Wayne 44 Brown. Edwin Vaughn .... 56, 124, 143, Brown, Ernest L, 44, Brown. Judith Ann 44, 162 Brown, Judy Ann .... 2 5, 26, 32, 141, 149. 154 Brown, Kenneth Dean Brown. Maredlla 36, Brown, Marlene Kay 74, Brown, Mary Eloise Brown, Pat tie Lou 56, Brown, Richard A Brown, Richard Clifton 56, Brown, Rita Gale 56 108, Browning, Donna Mae 44, Brownlee, Charlotte 44, 125, Bruce, Wesley H Brubn. Vern F Brumitt, Emma Lou .... 44, 119, 158, Brumitt. Ximena Ann .... 58, U9, Bru ng a rd t , Gera 1 d Ant hony Brungardt, Jane Catherine 58, Brungardt, James Francis 74, Brungardt, James W. Brungardt, Roy Francis Bruns, Stanley Roland Brunswig, Bonni Jean Bryant, Arle Ann Bryant. Carrol Dee ....... Bryant, June Buchanan, Carl W. 74, Buchanan, Gary L. 74, 172, Buchanan. Janet C 58, 136, 139. Buck. Denver R Buck. Robert B, Buck, Roger 5s, Buckner, Linda J. 75, Bula, Joe R ’ Bula, Michael R, Bullock, Ronald W Bunker, Kenneth D, 5$, Bunker, Thomas G. Burdick. Elinor D, Burge. Delons L. Burgess, Dale E. . Burk, Rosalie R. Burke, Donald N, 74, 143 4.4, 74 , 75, Burke, George D. ... 75. Burkey. Donald R 75’ Burnett, Louella G ' Burns, Diane C Burr, Orian M. Burris, Jonc L. 44, 58, 134, 145. 162 , .... 75, Burris, Melba F Burroughs. Robert L. Burrow ' s, Sandra A, yj r 142 Busby, Sandra 5, _...„ 75 Buser, Gabriel j. Buss, Tanya D. ... 58, 168, 235, 144 172 32 L 127, 182 . 56 167 182 . 33 148 56 215 123 155 151, 158 . 53 . 74 150, . 252 158, 252 ., 74 127 189 .. 74 189 144 , 74 185 33 263 189 139 , 167 ... 44 .. 58 222 132 . 58 . 196 . 58 189 136 .. 44 182 ,. 58 33 ... 75 175 189 .. 58 58 182 160. 2 59 185 75 158 185 75 250 , Butler, Arden W. " 44 Butler, Marlin J, yg p 1.79 Butler, Michael W. 33 139 Bylcr, Donna J 35 1 4 c Cain, Carol $, . f . 44 Cain, Cheryl A 75, 142, 162, ' 265. Cain, Karen J. Cain. Sarah B. Callahan, Ronald R. Callen, Delbert L. . Callcn, Diana L Campbell, Buddy F. Campbell, Dean E. Campbell, Dennis H. Campbell, Linda D. Campbell, Terry E campus boosters Canfield, Merle L. .. 309 58. 135, 148, 132 ......... 128 ■ — 33 44 — 75 , 136 58, 140, 143, 159 , 192 , 315 - 33 ‘ — 231 - 75 , 135 ■ — 44 110 — 159, 276 Cannady Celia A 58, 110. 135. 162, 235, 215 CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION 152 Capps, Stella M. 75, 150 185, 2 34 Caprei, Lionel V. .... 33, 12 5, 151. 189 Carley, Curtis J 33, 149, lSt Orison, Neil F 44, 192 Carmichael, Diana K. 75, 185 Carpenter, Melvin G 75, 180 Carrico, Patrick C 58, 106, 112, 140, 143, 189 Carson, Mary K 75. 182 Carter, Danna E 75. 142, 185 Casey, Judith A 75, 127, 182 Caskey, Wallace F. ............ 33 Castor, Lenta C, - 75 Cates, Terry D 58 Caton, James F. ......... 27 Caughlin, Francis D. 75 Chang. Moon -Kw an ...... 123 Channell, Gary W 75, 189, 217 Channel l, John R, .... 33, 176, 209. 212, 213, 216 Charles, Richard L. 75 Chase. William R 75, 196 Chegwidden, VerLee E 75, 152, 182, 233 CHEMISTRY CLUB 124 Cheney, Linda L 75, 185 Chick, Lloyd D 58 Chism, Joseph ..... 27 Chilly. Michael A. 44 Chlumksy, Conrad J 75 Chn, I whan 123. 124, 151 Christian, Carolyn J - 58, 185 CHRISTIAN COUNCIL 151 Christian, Stephen L 75, 224 CHRISTIAN YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ..... 155 Chu, Julie Mel j an 123 Churchill. Karol M. 75, 182 Churchill, Shirley F 33 Char. Nancy S. ... 75, 118, 128, 132 Clapper, Alice F 75, 112, 134, 185 CLARINET CHOIR 133 Clark, John C 44, 133, U4, 136. 138 Clark, Judith A 58 Clark, Mary M 33 Clark, Nancy .......... 28 Clark, Robert 1 151 Clark, Ruth E ..... .. 33 Clark. Wanda M . . 58 Clarke, Dale M 33 Clausen, Rodrick D 58, 172, 307 CEausScn. N. Dale 75, 126, 192 Clay, Lance K 58, 106, 172 Clemens, Noel E 75 Clement. Archie D .. 30 Clement, Sigrid J 33. 146 Clevenger, Cheryl V 7 5, 185 Cline, Davie L. 75, 192 Cline, Robert R. 58, 124 Clothier, Jerry E 44 Clow, Ethel K. 44. 133, 136, 139 Clydesdale, Carol J, 44 Clydesdale, Judith A 75. 185 Cobb, Charles V 7 5 Cobb, Cheryl Marie 75, 182 Cobbs, Elbert 28 Coberty Robert Glenn 75 Coblcntz, John R 33 Cochran. Alfred James 196 Cody, Connie Elaine . . 75, 134, 139, 182 Coen, Cindy S , 58, 235 Coerber, Carmen Carol . .. 44, 152, 185 Coffcen. Dean Arlie 75 Coffey, Don D. 33 Coffey, Karen D. . 75 Coke Icy. Ronald Gene - 58. 133, 134, 136, 138 Colburn, Margie Beth . 33, 134, 139, 141 Colburn, Mfrrwin John .... 75, 176, 189, 226 Cole, Dale Kenneth 75, 192 Cole, Kenneth Ray 75, 189 Cole. Larrv Edward ..... 76, 189 COLLEGE COMMUNITY orchestra 132 Collins, Robert Dale 44, 1 75 Combs, Jack Edward 76 Commons, Monte Bindley 33 Conant, Berne ice 58 Conard. Donald D. .. ....... . .. 44, 171 Canard, Norman Haney .... 44 171 CONCERT CHOIR 134, 135 Conklin, Kenneth Eugene . 58 Conk right, Charles Douglas .... 58, 189 Conner, Ronald Eugene 76, 189 Contreras, Lconel F. ... 122 123 Cooke, Ronald Guy 33 Cooley, Bonnie Jo .... 58. 119, 135, 162 Cooley, Sidney Allen .... 58, 154, 175, 223 Cooper, Gary Ralph .... 58, 120, 159, 221, 220 Cooper, Helen Marjorie 76, 136, 182 Cooper, Margaret T 33 Cooper, Mcx A yg, 139 Copp, James Richard . . 44, 156, 230 Coppoek Cynthia R 59, 168, 277 Corder, Marvin L. „, rw . 44, 112 Cordill, Jerry Ray 76 Cornwell, Dorothy A l vis 33 CotropD, Marsha Lee .... 76, 150, 182 Com. Kennett S. 44 Coulson, James D 59 Coulson, Ruth Marie 59 Courtney, Carol Mae 59, 185 Cousins, Marvena Rae ... 76, 185 Covey, Robert S 33. 179, 195 Cox, Larry Grant 59. 180 Crabbs, John D 59 Crabtree, Jacquelyn Ann .... 76, 134. 185 Craig, Johnnie O . 44, 126 Cramer, Connie Carol ... 44, 134, 139, 234 268 Cramer, Gerald j. 59 Cramer, Marilyn Kay .... 59, 119, 150, 164, 234 Crane, Roberta Johnson 44 Oanmer, Shirley Ann 76, 157, 185 Craven, Richard Lynn ......... . 76, 192 Cress, Joe William 196, 199, 200 Crider. Paul E — U3 Croft. Vickie Lynn 76, 182 Cronin, Jon Kent . 76, 171 Cronin, Marsha 59 Cronin, Nada Norcne .... 33, 127, 1 49 Crowder, Barbara Jean 25, 33 Cruise, Susan Jane .... 44 149, 168 Crumrinc, Vi He Melton 76 Colwell, Lean n a Marie 44, i48 Cummins, Sandra Kay ... 59, 167, 185. 293 Curomms, Willa Jean ,, 76, 182, 24 1 Cunningham, Glen Arlyn 33. 175 Curl, Lawrence Leroy 59 Curtis, Phillip Leon 33 Curtis, Robert Grant 33 Cusscn, Timothy Frank 76 CUSTER HALI 185, 186, 187 Custer, Sara B 59 Daise. Ronald Maurice .... 76, 143, J89 DAMES CLUB in Damman, Rodney Dee . .. 76, 172 189 Daniel. Clyde Landon 33 Daniel. Linda Lowdermilk 33 Daniels, Gary Albert 59 Daniels, Gerald George .... 195. 196, 201, 230 Daniels, Mary Jane 195 Daniels, Timothy Ronald .... 59, 196, 198 Darnell, Donald 27 Davidson, Dale Arlan 76, 192 Davidson, Eleanor Sue 44 Davidson, Larry Eugene 33, 1 20 Davis. Cedi Gene 158 Davis, Rex Edward 76 Davis, Richard Kent 76 Davfs. Clarke Edgar . 76 Davis, Darrell Edward 76, 143 Davis, Eugene Herbert 3Cg 126 Davis, Gary LeRoy 39 Davis James ,Lee 4-1 76, 189 Davis, Sharon Lee 59. 152 Davison, William Wayne .... JO, 106, 126, 147, 189 Dawes, Marilyn Jeanette 76, 185 Day, Jon Marshall .... 33, 120, 224, 225, 228, 273 Day, Lewis Lee .. , 77 _ 192 Day, Marvin Edward . 77. 180 Day, Suzanne Elizabeth 59, I62 ' 235 Dean, Gary C . . 33 Dean, Gary L 59 Dean, Marie Sue .... 77, 118, 135, 185 Debes, William Eugene 46, 126, 192 Decker, Cheryl Kay . ... 77 DeBoer, Jean . 46 Deckert. Glenn Dee 2 1 3 Decker, Laurence 33 Deewall, Ross Marlin 59, 196 DELTA EPSILON 151 DELTA SIGMA PHI 172 173 DELTA TAU ALPHA 147 DELTA ZETA I6i h i65 Dewall, Virginia Sue „ .. 77 DeGeec, Katherine Ann 77, 182 Dc Haven, Kent C 46 Deines, Alan Ruben 77 Deifies, Marilyn Louise 33, 149 Deines, Robert Merle ... 77, 154, ' 180 189 Dclander, Edna Marie 59 142 DeLay, Fredrick Stewart ...... 33 171 Delp, Phil Gerard 59 DeMay Kathy Jeanne . 59, 119 135, 137, 164 Demel, Gerald Francis 77 Demmirt, Yield Gail .... 59. 112, 119, . 167 Dempsey, Jams Elame . 59, 127 142 _ , 149 Denham, Marilyn Sue 59, 155 Demo. Patricia Arlene .. . 77, ' 185 Denning l can Patrick ... 46, 115, 129 Derrick, Roy 4 Dcsbien, Carol Faye 59 Desbien, Larry 144 Dible, Linda Joyce 59 Dierner, Ida Marie 77 135 Diemer. George Robert 33 Dietz, Dennis Allen .... 77, L54, 176, 189 Dietz, Ida Lea Hanmg 132 Dietz, Larry LeRoy 33, 176 Dill, Dorothy Elaine .... V t 133, 152. 135 Dillon, Terry 28 Dinges, Lucille Elizabeth .... 25, 26, 34, 122, 146 Dinges, Jot — 106 Dinkel, Corrinc 46 Dinkel, Donald Lee 46 Dinkel, Laren James 77 Dinkel. Marvin Joseph .... 77. 126, 189 Dinkel, Ralph 59 Dirks, Martha Woods 25 26, 34, 146 Dirks. Sandra Sue 59. 182 DISCIPLES ' STUDENT FELLOWSHIP , 157 DiveJ. Leon Jay 46, 123 Dix, Leonard J 59 Dixon, Larry Donald 121, 154 Dizmang, Gloria Ann , 59, 134, 135, 139, 168 Doane Sharon L. ... 59, 124, 144, 317 Dodd, Jerry L, 59 Dodd. Larry Eugene 77, 192 Dodd. Myrna 28 Dodd, Nyla, Mae .. .... 77, 182 Dodrill, Adtlla Jane 77 US Dodrill, James 28 Dodson Donald Wayne 59 Doerfler, Joanne Jane 77 Doerfler, Judith Ann 77 DolezaJ, Joe Franklyn .... 59, 134. 136, 138, 277, 268 Doll, Richard Dale 229 Donart, Gary Bartlett 149 Donovan, Michael Leo 77 Donncr, Gary Lee 34, 120 Dory. Janet Lorraine ... 77. 142. 185 Douglass, Mildred Lea .... 59, H9, 167 Downs, Michael Kim 77 Drach, Judeen CarJyn 118, 182 Drake, Donna Lynn 34, 136, 139 Drake Glen E. 112, 146 Drake, Sheryl Lee 77, 185 Drees, Larry Joseph 77, 224 Dreiling, Kenneth Francis ... 59 Drcxiing, Larry F 196. 2t 3 Dreiling, Lilly Marie 3-L 127 Dreiling. Robert Killian , , 106, 143 Drerling, Theresa 27 Dresselhaus, Judith Gaye 59. 142, 164 Droste Bernard 59 Drussel, Gary R, 46, 17 1 Duel!, Joyce llenc .... 77, 135, 168, 182 Ducr Coline Kay 34, 155 Duer, Wayne C 59. 189 Duff, John D r . .. . 77, 192 Dunacum, Bill Leon 46, 192 Dumler, William Keith ??, 1R9 Dunlap, Marvin Dale 46 Dunlap, Marvin a6 Dunlap Roger ..34 Dunning, Leon 59 Dutt. Sylvia 77 150, 182 Dutton, Marilyn Hutchinson 77 Duns, Carla ,. 59. 135 Dykstra, Harold Seibert 60, 126 Dyer, Robert 3-1 Earnest, Bill D Eaton, Da r roll 46 Ebel David L Eccleston, Francis D, 77 Ediger, Marilyn K Edmonston. Harold M. Edwards. Bctba K . . Edwards, Isabel P, Eduards. Yerlin I Eggcrs. Kenneth J. ... Ehrlich, Darrell F 77. 189 Ebrjich, John M Ehrlich, Larry j, .... 25. 26. 34, 123, 140, 143, 151 Einsel, Rodney R, 77, 179 Eisenhouf, Enoughs R, 60, 126, Ellingboe, Ann C 77, Elliott Clyde C Elliott, Robert D, .... 60, ... 60 ... 77, 77. 108. 136, Elliott, Steven B. Ellis, Donald L. EJSis, Danny R. . Ellis, Donna M. . Ellis, Richard Ellis, Robert V. Elsca, Mary L. Emerson, Oscar L. Imigh, Keith W. Engel Mary L 34, 119, 135, Engelsman, Marcia J. Engel, Don at a M Engel, Joseph . 77, ns Engel. Marita Engel, Verlin J. Engle, Clark S, Engle, Maribeth ... 60 U9. 142, . 60, 196, 203, 77, 142, 154, 258 TU 179 P Ensz, Ronald EPSILON PI TAU Erbes, Lucinda R. , 77_ Erickson. Delbert L. . .. 46 120, ' . 122 192 .. 34 189 .. 46 .. 60 .. 77 34 60 77 217 .. 60 121 , . 159 192 192 162 77 229 15 5 190 . 34 34 138 46 185 . 46 . 46 137, 162 . 77 . 34 175 185 77 224 182 . 3U 190 147 185 ISO, 222 330 Erickson, Ronald W, ............ 78, 190 Erkenbrack, Dennis L 77 126, 190. 1% Essmiller, Robert H. „ ...... .... .- 34 Estes, Arlene R- 34, 182 Estes, Bryan K. ....... 60 Estes. Stan D ........ 176. 155 ETA RHO EPSILON 150 Eubank, Paul D, ..... 34, 126 Eulert, Lynda K ........ 78, 182 Evans, Anita J 78, 182 Evel, Shirley M. 34, 185 Evers, David L, ............ 78 Ewing, Franklin B - 50 Ewing, Judith A, . 46, 150 Ewy, Ralph L ....... 46 Eye, Kenneth E - 34, 143, 146 Fahey, Ronald F . ... 60. 221 Fair. Warren S — 34 Fa ir bairn. Linda L . 46 Tallis, Michael D 78 Fankbiuser. Carl E 34, 126 Fanshier, Clara R 123, 151, 154 Farney, John P. .. — — 34, 149 Faubion, Saundra L. 78, 185 Faulk, Kenneth W 46, 132, 133. 136, 138 Feehner, Delwyne E 60, 179 Fehrenbach, Gerry M 78, 142, 182 Fehrenbach, Nancy E. .... 60, 135, 182 Fehrenbacher, Sherry A 25, 26 Feist, James .... 34. 171 Felbush. Lyle E. .. .. 60, 190 Feldman, Richard K, .. 78, 180, 192 Fcldt William B, 60 Felt is, Roger L. 78 Fenwick, Larry D. 78 Fergus, Frieda L. ...... 78, 185 Ferguson, Willard ..,... 27 Fetters. James R, 46 Fey, Tom E 78, 192 Fickcn, Jon L 78. 176, 190 Fields, Gilbert E. 78 Fikan, Lyle D 78 Filbert, Daryl W 61 Finger, Robert J 61 Fink, Monte D, 78 Finncsy, Barbara A, 78, 185 Finnesy, James L. 78 Fisher. ' Mickey Y. .. 46. 134, 139, 155 Fiss, Myrna L 34, 151, 158 Fitzgerald. Terrell A. . 16) Fitzgibbons, Peter P 78, 136, 138 Flair, Beth E. . 78, 185 Fleetwood, Glenda A 78, 137, 162, 182 Fleming, Karen J 61, 115 129 Plenty, Eldon H. 34. 106, 107, 112 Flickncr. Elbert I 34, 147, 175, 274 FI ipse, Donald L . 78 Flowers, Karen L. 78, 185 Flummerfelt, James ........ 34 Flummcrfelt. Mary E, .... 61 133, 136, 139 Foelgner, Ronald D. . 78, 226 Folkerts, Wen del L. 6 1 Forbes, Sharon S 78. 182 Ford, Grable M. ,61 IS 6, 122, 142 Ford. James E. 61, Ford, King Ford, Mary M Ford, Nelda ft ....... 61 Forsyth. Jay D. . 25, 26, 34, 140, 263 FORT HAYS SINGERS 134 Foster, Gary J, ■ 61 Foster, Norman. D. 34, 172 Fox, Day ton A 6i Fox, James F. 46, 136 Fox, Janet S 78. m Fox, Judith L 34 Fox, Philip W 61 Francis, Diana R 61, 155 Francis, Lynn P. 46, 110, 172 Frank, Cheryl R 34, 167 Frank, Den a .. 28 Frank, Kenneth M. 46 120 28 78 Franz, Derry! D 34, 196, 199 Franz, Joel L 78, 126, 180 Franz, Melvin A 46 Franz, Myra L 34 Frazey, Lynn R. 121 Frazier, Marie 46, 164 Freeman, Diana F 78, 133. 136, 157, 185 Freeman, Kathlyn K 78, 185 Freeman, Gary L 34, 192 FRENCH CLUB 122 Friesen, Jo Etta 6l, 135. 168 Fritschcn, Mary L. , 78, 134, 142, 182 Fritschen, William 28 Fritzcmeicr, Charles E. ... 46, 106, 176 Froehch Barbara C, 61, 123 Fross, Vera 34 Frydendall, Sue A 61 Fryman, Dudley J 78, 1.96 Fuller, Steve 129 Funk, Delores ft 61, 122, 323 Funk, Robert C .... 34, 116, 179. 263, 323 Fulton. Bernicce M 34 Fyfe, John E. .... 2 5, 26, 34, 140 178, 179 Gafford, Roger W 61, 192 Gagnon. David J. 34, DO, 126, 156, 221, 220 Gaines, Emma 28 Gall, Emil 35, 176 Galliart, Rita F 78, 154, 185 Galloway, Gary R, 46, 190 GAMMA DELTA 152 Garden. Susan F, .. . 78, 118, 150, 185 Gardner, Ronald E. 35, 120, 126, 196, 200, 203, 319. 286 Garetson, Beverly M 78, 182 Garner. Larry E 61, 172, 307 Garrison, Dennis H. ..... 46, 192, 312 Garvert, Gerald R. 46 Gary, Ear! L, ... 46 Gaskill. Rex V. 46, 112 123, 145. 152. 176 259 Gates, Ronald W. 35, 260 Gatewood, Gwynne L. .... 46. 122, 123. 164 Gere, Sandra K. 12 1, 150 GERMAN CLUB ..... 121 Gerritzcn. F.ugene W 61, 126 Gcrritzen, Herman J 35, 126 Gerstner, Jude J, 61, 120, 2U Gerstner, Timothy j 78, 224 Gesink, Robert W 78, 155, 192 Getty, Karen L 141 Geyer, Pamela K 78, 152, 182 Gibbs, Fred 61 Gibbons, Dottic 47, 167 Gibson, Garfy — ■ 47 Gicbler, Gale m .. 35 Giebler, Wayne 47 Gicnger, Stan 35, ISO Giess, Lyle D - 61. 190 Gilbert, Alvin 61 Gilbert, Clifford 61 Gillespie, Dwight 120, 196. 224 Gillespie Ronnie ..... 47 Gillett, Larry 61 Gilliland, Barry . .. 78 Gilmore, Carolyn 61. l6ft Gilson, Rosemary 35, 168 Girton Michael 61 Givens, Faith -» Ill Glasscock, Carol 28 Glaze, Donald 78 Glaze, Errol 78 Glazner, Robert 61 Glenn. Galen 47 Glennemeicr, Larry .... 25, 26, 35, 140, 143 Click, Margaret 61, 182 Gnad, Leroy 25, 26, 35, 143, 144, 151 Goddard, Nancy 35, 127, 158 Goering Vernon . 61. 132, 134, 136 138, 140, 196 Goetz, Arlene 61. 114. 168 Goff. Loyd .......... 78 Goff, Sara Lou 35, 135 Goings, Amy .. 78, 182 Coken, William • —78 Go Id shy, Marion 79, 190 Good. Larry 30, 106, 140, 190, 256 Good he art. Chester — . 35, 126, 147 Goodman, Clyde 61, 192 Gntchall, Thomas ... 6l, 172 Gottschalk, Donald 47 Gottschalk, Kenneth ■ ■■■ 47 Gracey, Judy 79, 182, 240 Gradig, Richard — . 79 192 Graf. Joel 79, 171, 192 Graham, Rose 61 Grauerholz, Eldon 79, 190 Graves, Gary - 30, 126, 190 Graver, Leon 35, 176 Graves, Amy 47, 162 Graves Billy ..... 61 Grecian, Jerry 79. 190 Grccnway, Judith 35, 278 Greenwood. Gloria 26, 35, 141. 168 Gregg, Eldon 61 Grcig, Dean ... 79 199 Gribben, Ralph 79 Griffin. Ann ... 61, 136. 139. 182 Griffin, Margaret 112 Griffin Marilyn .... 79, 127 p 1.33, 136, 182 Griffith, Charles 6 1 Griffith. Gary . .. - 35. 180 Griff itts, Elizabeth .. . 79, 148, 155, 182 Grimm, Judith .... 35, 106, 119, 135, 137, 169, 1 64 Grimm, Marie 28 Grizzcll, George — r 28 Gnzzell. Kathryn 61, 18 Grospitch, Ernest ....... 79. 2 .2 Gross, Harold . - 61, Do Gross, Lorna Sue 61, 119, 167, 25 . Gross, Mary ..... 47, 12 2, 128 Grossardt, Darlene .... 79 US, 142, 185 Gross ha ns, Iona 61, 162 Grub, Mkhael 61 124 Grubb. Harry - 61, 144, 199 Grund, Evan - 55. 171 Grusing. Janice 35, Ml,. 194 Grusing, Melvin 5, 194 Gr over. La Donna 4 ' 1 0 Guinn, Ronald .. 61, 190 Gunn, M. Douglas - Gustin. Larry ■ - ■ 47, -22 Gutt ridge. Donnie ....- " 1, 135 Guy Allen 35. 151 Haas, Kenneth J. 47, Haas, Michael FL 79. Haas. Thomas Haberman, Donald R 79. Hachmcister, Judy L. 79. Haffner, Alberta M. — 79, Haffner, Frances M, Hafliger, Wauncta Hagaman, Slyndn J. . . 79, 216, Hager. Sharon G 61. 117, 135, 162, Hagerman, Lynn E .... 47, 107, 123. U8, 145, Hagman, Jetty R. Hair field. Harry W Hake. Linda L. 79, 135, Hakimim, Farrokh K Hale, Roger W. 62, 112, Haley, Dwight D. Hallagin, Janice G, 62, Ha I lagi n, Ronald C 79. Hallagln. Sandra 1 79, 168, Hallagin, Sheila G 62, 133, 142, 167, Hallbick, Rita L. 47, 125. Haller, Kathryn A 79, Hailing, Melvin L. 62, Hailing, Patricia A. 62, Hamala, Royce G. 35, 196, Hamann, Fredrick C, - Hamburg, James F. 35, 112 Hamhurg, Kathleen L. 79, 127, Hamel, Eugene B Ha mil I. Mary - Hammer, Robert J. Hammersehmidt, Harold F. ■ 122 Harnmerschmidt, Pauline A. H a mptnn , Edwin W 79, Hampton, Elinor J- Hance, Beverly A Hand Doyle W. Hankcn, Landis L Hanson, Andy J. - 35, Hanson, Jerry I, 62 Hanson, Sara A. . 35, 132, 134, 230 230 79 190 234 127 47 28 158, 185 137, 119 108, 275 35 259 182 . 61 115 79 182 136 185 136 , 263 155 185 190 182 198 30 123 186 35 . 28 229 , 230 79 110 35 79 . 79 35 180 171 139. 182 Ham lick, Jerry D. 35, 112. 179 Harfman, Erick 79 Harfman. Richard . Harkness, Clifford H. HarknCSS. Miry B. .47, 154, 167 Harksen, John Christian 30, t49. 151 Harlan, Meredith V. 79, 142 r 186 Harmon, James A. 33, 229 Harmon. Paula Ruth _ Harmon. Roger Quentin Harms, Jack I.eRoy Harness, Jo A let a Harper, Dean 192 28 28 Heine. Rebecca A, ........ Heitscbrmdt. Mervin E, - Helmkamp. John D Hemp. Ronald E. Hcndershot Ciary D. Hendcrshot, William J, Henderson, Richard E. Henderson, Sharon S. 80, 151 ... 62. 211 80 80 80 80, 190 . 47, 180 . 47, 119. 137. 149, 164 Hendrickson, Kendall M 62. 124 Hendrickson, Milton J. .. ■ 30, 123 Hendrix, Beverly K. 80 Hendrix, Ronald P BO, 126 Henri ckson, Regina R. ... 62. 167 Henricksnn, Wallace L. ., 36. 172 Henry, Larry G • 80 Henry, Larry L, • • 178 179 Henry. Songie L 62 Her!, Larry G, .. . Herman, Alfrcda M. Herman, Anna L. . Herman, Patricia A, Hermon, Karen L. Herring, Clara M. Herron. Donald B. Hcrtel, Gerald J. Hertel, Kaylecn A. Hcrtel, Kenneth E. Hertel, Robert C. Hess, Myron E. ... Hibbs, Janet L. Nickel, Clifford A. Hickman. Maxwell K. Hiebeft, Daniel G. Hiebert, Robert L. .. 62. 112., 151 Higerd, Larry A 36, Higerd, Lorett,i R 47, 136, Higgins, Patrick 25 36, 143, High, Royden Garrett Hilbig, Alhe ' t L, 80, Hildebrand, August J. 36, HO, . 80, .. 25, 26 36, ‘. " W so. — — ' 62. 172 80 219 47, 134. . ..... 80. ... 80, 118, r . . ... 80 . 121, .. 62, 35 . 35, 172 224 1:4, 182, 275, 284 62 Harper. Larry Norman . . 79 Harper, Sharon. Louise 79, 186 Harrell. Millard Lee .. . 35, 138, 152 Harris. David Walter 62, 126 Harris, Dennis 62 Harris. Jack D, 47. 157, 292 Harris, Linda Gay - 79, 186 Harris. Phil L j 7 Harris, Sherry Jan 62 Harsh, Donna Jean ■ 36 Harshbarger Elwood Roy 62. 132. 133 136, 138, 158 Hart, Emery LaVetne 79 Hartley, Charles S ■■ - - 62 Hartley. Judith Alena ■ 79. 186 H a rt ley . Shir ley F red 80 . 190 Hartman, Ralph M, - " " Harvey, Bernice Harvey, Lyle H a rz ma n , Leonard Alvin 36. 1 - 6 , I I Hast, Kevin Barry 80, 136, 192 Haston, Karen 80 Hauschild, Karen Sue 62, 127, 18- Havener, Kenneth W, 80 Hawkins, Harold I ce 2 Hawkins. Larry Dale 36. 108, Hawkins, Larry Eugene 80. 158 Hawkins, Richard 0 47, 128. K9 145 Hayden, William B Hayes, Gene L, 36, 224, 2-5 Hayes. Nanette Jean 36, l-i Hayes, Peggy Sue .... 62, 107, 109, 13 , Heany. Greta G. .. . 62, 119. 135. 162 Heaton, Carol 36 Hceox, Emma j • Heffel, Larry L. 25, 30, 111, M6 Heffel Lynne J, 1S ” Hefley, Jane S, — — 80. 186 Heglund, Kathryn L. ... 80, 127, 1YL Hcide, Linda G 36. 162 He id rick, Warren Jerome 62 Hcier, I ' m a Lee - r- Heikcs. Ernest E. .- • 47 Heikes. Jeannette J . " i 7 Heil Richard P. 26, 36, 106, 113, NO, 159 Heim, Joseph Heim, Shirley May - - -- ™ Hem, Jerry A ■ 2, 199 Hildebrand, Carol A 80, Hildreth Fred J. - 47 Hilgers, F. Karl Hilgers, Karen K Hill, James F 196, 197, 198, Hill, John W ... SO, Hilhin, Carl D, Hillman Maureen D. 80. 154, Hinnergardt. Kenneth D , Hinnergardt, Roger N, .62, 126, Hinnergardt, Stanlcy r Ben ........ 36. Hinshsw, Dean B, Hintze, Jacquie 80, 16-1 , Hinz Cynthia $. 36. 135. Hinzman. John Lewis Hladek, Kenneth L, ......... Hobelman, Linda L. Hockersmith, Lanny R- Hockett, Arthur Eldean Hockctt, El win L Hockett. Sherri 1 L, Hodges, Jerry L. Holer, Verena M, ... 47, Hoffer, Janice K. - 47 133, Hoffman. Barbara M - Hoffman, Clara A. . ... Hoffman. Evalyn M 36. Huffman, Gary D, ..... Hoffman, Margaret Joyce 80. 36 127 146 62 148 186 306 224 80 138 SO ISO 186 192 192 62 155 158 158 146 159 190 149, 190 182 318 . 62 36 202 192 80 186 62 176 126 36 186 164 259 62 . 36 80 47 62 62 182 152 62 36 . 47 118, 186 190 182 190 .. 30 186 Hoffman, Richard E. — 62, ISO Hogan, Margaret J 80, 127. Hope, Michael A. .... 80, 136, Hogg Mary F. Holcomb, Alice F. 80, Holden, Larry D 80, 122 Hokcek. Harold Duane 80 . 192 Holliday, Shari 36, 134 Holler, Harris Boyd 8lS Holmes, Garry J.ynn 62 Holmes, Harry Louis • 62 Holmes, Leroy F. .. 47, HO, 121, 172. 235 Holmes. Ruth E ■■ 80. 1 86 Holmes Sandy V, . 25, 26. 36, 1-41, 148, 182 Holmes, William H 62, 221 Holopirek, Mel Duane 47 Holt. Carolyn S. ■■■■■ 80, 182 Holzmeister, Sherri Ann 80, 162 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 127 Fionas, William C, Honomichl, I.arry J 62 Hooper, Robert I ■ 36 Hoover, Ronald Dale 80 Hopkins, Leland L 36 Hopkins, Martha R. ... 36, 119. 167 Hoppas, Stephen C ■ 80, 136 Hormel, Deanna R. 30 Hnrmel. Ralph C 36 Horne, Ronald G, Horyna, Sharon K, Hosie, Darrel D, Hosie, Ronald G. 47, 124, 144 80. 190 47, 107, 109, 172, 244, 260 306 80 Hosman, Abn R. Hottman, Robert Eugene .... 63, 110, 176. 190 Houser. Gail I — 63 Houser, Randall L. . ...... 65 Howard, Donald P, 36. 176 Howard. Gaylene H. 25, 26 Howe, Dean R. - SO, 192 331 Howell, Galen Lyle 36, 196 Howland, Gary M 47, 67 , 179, 226 Howser, James F. — 396 Hrabe, Larry ft- 63 Hubbs, Galen J. — .t 47 Hubert, Craig E 30 Huck. Margaret D BO, 13 6, 139, 183 Huddleston, Sharon K. SO, 186 Hudnall, Constance L, — ..... SO. 3 S3 Hudson. Frank L, SO Hudson William C SO. 157, 192. 196 Hucbner, Ronald D 30., 126, 147 Huclsmann, James R. 47, 1 0 7 108 Huff, Roger N 36 Hut. Vera 123 Hull, Patrick p. 89 Hullman, Don H 30. 126, 147 Humbafger, Sandra R. 36 Humble, Harland H. — • ■ 126 Hamburg. Jack A SO, 110, 172 Hunter. Diane S. 63, 154 Hunter, James D 124, 155 Hunter, Marilvn J. ... SO, 136, 139, 142, 152, 1S3 Hurlbut, Eunice L 148 Hurlbut. Gary E . . 80 Hun David J, 37, 1 6 5 , 176, 211. 231 Huslig, Hugo H 37 HusLig, James A. 63 Huston, Gerald J Il6 Huston, Mary J. 4SJ 127 Hutchinson. John £ 80 Hulsun, Elizabeth M 37 Hver. Carol 48, 183 Hynes, Daphne J 48, 106. 108, 123, 158 Idek er t Vergie L. 63. 135, 183 3 brig, Charles A 63. 176 Lnhof, Diana K SO ' , 135, 154, 186 1MPROMPTWOS 135 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ............ 126 Ingram, Grant E 80, 190 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 141 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 123 Irvin, Vicky N. 80, 127, 183 Hern, Orville S . 48 Israel. Helen L 80, 186, 321 Jacka, Alan W, ...... 80, 171. 190 Jackson, Lorraine M. 80, 193 Jacobs. Cheslev C 48 Jacobs, Gerald V, 80 Jacobson, John L. .. 63, 121. 134, 190 Jamison, Ronald L ........ ... 63 Janti. Jackie W 80, 175 Jarvis, Richard D T ..— 80 Jeffers, Marvin L. ........ 37, 149 Jeffries, jerry R, 63 Jenkins, David L ..... 124, 226 Jenkins, Steven L. 63, 176 Jenkins, Timothy M. 80, 193 Jennison, Paul S. 80, 190 Jensen, Donna D, 37, 106, 167 Jensen. Ronald J, 136 Jimcrficld. Thomas B 63 Jindra, Marcia J 63. 127, 149, 183 Johannes, Lowell R 63, 126 Johnson, Andrew ft 134 Johnson, Barbara A 80, 142, 164, 186 Johnson, Dennis L. .... 63. 143, 149, 151. 154, 193 Johnson, Edwin R. 80, 22 1 Johnson, Gary W 63 Johnson, James C. 63, 176 Johnson, Joan L. 80. 127 Johnson, Joe W, ........ 37, 159, 221 Johnson, Judy T,, .......... 80, 142 Johnson, Karl E 37, 136 Johnson, Phyllis C. 80, 183 Johnson, Robert L 80 Johnston, Donald P. . 80 Jones, Dale 27 Jones, Dorothy 28 Jones, Gary D 48, 172 Jones, Harold D. ...... 37 Jones, Janice K. 48, 119, 367 Jones, John. H., Fr. . 82 Jones, John P.. Jr 48. 123 Jones, Kenneth L,, Sr. 63, 37 Jones, Larry L 171, 228 Jones, Lora C, . 63, 122, 142, 183 Jones. Loren a 2g Jones, Marjory E 63, 183 Jones, Rosa Kleinsehmidt 82 Jordan. Paul V 82, 193 Jording, Alvin D 82 Jorns, Mary L. . 37, 27? Jorns, Shirley A. ... 82, 1J5, 15 5, 186 Judy. David B. ... 82, 175 “K " CLUB 120 Kadcl, Stephan R. 82, 193 Kaempfe, Mary L 82, 152 r 186 Kagarice, Clydcnc G 82, 118, 127. 1 86 Kaiser. Cheryl L 82, 154, 186 Kaltenbach. Karen R 37, 125, 1 51 Kannady, Patricia M. . 6?, 127, IS 3 KAPPA MU EPSILON 144 KAPPA OMICRON PHI W KAPPA PHI 155 Karban, Elvina L. .. 63, 183 Karlin, Geraldine M 82 Karlin, Judy A ..... 82 Karlin, Peter J, . ,. 37 Karr. Charles A 126 Karst, Eugene D. - 82 Kaspar, Allen L 82 Kasselman, Willard H ..... 48 Kastrup. William R, 48, 121. Kats. Phyllis A. — 82 Katt, Ronald D 63 Katz, Clarence J 63, 190, 219 Kaufman. Donald W. 63 Kaufman, Priscilla A. , .... 82, 186 Kaupp, Clavton L. 48, 146 Kay, George M 63. 134, 135, 176 Keeler, Donna J. . . 82. 137, 183 Keeler. Judy A ,82, 155, 183 Kccley, Patricia J. 82, 142, 186 Keesee, Jerry Lee 82 Keith. Doris A 82, 186 Keith. Myrtle A 82, 158, 186 KeLch, Gloria 28 Ktlch, Rosanna D, 82, 150, 234 Keller. Donald E. . . 63, 120. 126. 222, 223 Keller, Jackie Schultz , 63 Keller, Jerry J 48 Keller, Jerry W 82, 172 Keller, Karen 5- 48, 15 5 Kelly, Benny j. . 82. 190 Kemper, Joyce Poe ..... 36 Kemper, Sharon V 82, 134, 186 Kendall. Robert A. 37 Kennis, Jcsscc L 196, 198. 200 Kenyon, Barbara 28 Kenyon, Gary E. . , 37 Kepka, Dennis J. ... 63 Kern, Gerald M 48 Kerns, Roma Cole 48 Kershncr, Larry D 48, 143, 151 Kerstctter, Rex E. 36, 149 Kessler, Ronda J. , 82, 136, 157, 183 Ketchum, David E, 63, 134 Ketchum, Kathy 63. 119, 1S6 KFHS RADIO 129 Kherdc. Madhvaf 28 Kieht, Scott R 82, 222 Kilbivutne, Randall J 63. 172 Kilian, Karen L. . . 82, 133. 162, 183 Killough, Howard P, ... 82. 123, 129, 158 Kindsvater. Patricia A 37, 135, 137, 164 King. Carroll W. 82, 172 King, Dixie 82, 183 King, Elaine 82, 186 King, Judith A. . 63, 133, 134, 136, 139 King, Karen I 134 Kingsley, Bonnie L. 48. 106, 135, 160, 162 Kinzie. Rachel L 37 Kippes, Jeanette 82, 151 Kirkham, Dale R 48, 147, 171, 242 Kiser, Wilmer O . . 48 KIT KATS . 118 Kitchen. Lawrence Dwight 63 Klaus, Alberta T., So. . 63, 167 Klaus. Alberta J. , Jr 48 Klever, John H 82, 190 Kleweno, Dennis G 37 Kleweno, Marlene A. .... 37 Kleweno, Patricia A. 82 Kline, Carolyn R. 64, 186 Khnzman, Trylla M. 83, 186 Klotz, Paul M. 64, 152 Klott, Wanen S S3, 152. 193 Knapp, Sharon B 37 Knauf, Jerry L, 83 Knipc, Duane A 48 Knipp, Denis R 48 Knoernschild, Edwin 27 Knoll, Roger D 48 Knoll, Terry J. ., S3. 171 Knorp, Karen L 83, 183 Knorr. Dave G 48, 180 Kohler, Gilbert R 37 Kobter, Jerry F 64 Kohler. Sonja K. 64 Koch. Denny S 49, 106, 180 Koehler, Cheryl A S3, I IS, 1.21, 150, 183 Knelling, Bon me K 64 Koelsch, David M, 83, 196 Rohtascb, Gary G 64, 126. 175 Kohls, Gail 28 Kohls. Nor win C. 37 Kolancy, Kate 28 Kollman, Martin L 83. 190 Koochel, Larry J 37, 126 Komis, James E. S3, 171 Koontz, Norman C, 49 Korf, JoAnn C. 83, 116, 183 Korf, Lawrence D, 64, 196 Korf, Lona D 83, 109, 121, 142 Koriei, Mary M. 83, 186 Kortman, Linda A, 64, 183 Kothori, Mahesh 83 Kuttman, Margaret A 64 Kraft, Leroy j 83, 193 Kraft, Marvin J. .. .. S3, 193 Kraft, Raymond L 64 Kraft, Richard R. 83 Kraisinger, Gary L 37 Kralicek, Mary F 37, 152 Kralicek, Oliver D 37 Kralicek. Sharon K. 83, 186 Krasinski. Joseph H 64, 180, 196 Kraus, Joseph EL 64 Kraus. Let a 1 49, 164 Kraus, Vernon J. 85 Kreft, Eileen K 83, 186 Kreft, Nvla M 64 Krentzel. Jim L. 49. 134, 138, 140 Krentzel, Marlin 28 Krentzel, Myra G 37, 133, 136 K resin, Pauline M 64 Krcutzcr, Aaron E 64 Kriley, Raymond W 64 Kroeger, Ronald D. , 83 Krueger. Pamela Y 83, IS3 T 2 33 Krug. Donald F 25, 37, 143. 147, 151. 193 Krug, Robert W 37, 147, 151, 152 Kruse, Larry F 83 193 Kruse, Mifni 37, 175 Kruse, William J 83 Kugler, Thomas 27 Kuglcr. Vergene - 27 Kuhn, Bob L . 83 Kuhn, Howard L. 83, 190 Kuhn, Mary A 83 Kullbom, Kathleen A 64, 119, 135, 186 Kundred. John, Jr, S3 Kvasnicka. Charles E 391 Kwak, Barbara S3, 186 Kyriakides, Dinos 155 LaBarge, Lawrence J 64, 122 La Barge. Marvin E - 64 LaBarge, William j, 64 Lacey. Philip C 37. 176 Laffertv, Robert P 49 Lsffoon. Don R. . . 49, 128, 145, 151, 153, 275 Lake. Dana D 49, 135, 164 Lakin, Donald N 83, 193, 218, 2 19, 224, 225 LA LIGA PAN AMERICAN 122 Laity, Luvena K. 49 Lilly, Steven E 83, 143 LAMBDA IOTA TAU . 146 Lamberd, Dennis S. 83 Lamphtre. Anita K 37 La n don, Awyn V 64, 133, 136, 137 Landwehr, Martin A. 222 Lang, Anita L. .. 37, 133, 139, 150, 183, 233, 234 Lang, Rose A. 83 Langley. Gary L 49 Languein, Donald G, 83 Lareau, Monte W 83 Larkin, Gilbert 318 LaRocgue, Robert E. 64 Larson, L3onald C. 83 Larson, Larry R 49. 16 1, 172 Larson, Stephen W + 64, 179 LaRue, Rosalie A 121 Larzalcre, Charles R S3 Lauxman, Eldon M, 49. 126 Lawrence, Barbara K. 83 Lawrence, Kerry M. 64, 117 Lawrence, Suellcn , 83 Lawson, Ernest E, 154 Lawson. Patricia R S3, 142, 183 LEADER 114, 115 Learv, M. Michele ....... 83 Leas, J. Michael .... 83, 176, 2L7, 292 Leas. Judith K 49, 117, lip Lcbbin, Keith M 64 Lebsack, Richard R. .... 83, 154, 190 Lcbsack, Shirley M 37 Lee, George A 37, 179 Lee, James H, . .. 37, 196, 198, 202, 203 Leg! ei ter, Walter J. 84 Lehman, Craig A 49, 11 2, 222 Leich liter, Dale K. . .. 4p, 106, 17 1 Leighton, Larry 64, 124, 172 Lciker. Clifford J 196. 200 Leiker, Dennis W, 49, 12 1 I.eiker, Duane F. 84 Leiker, Janice M, 64, 186 Leiker, Kail K , 49, 196 Leiker, Tom, N 49 Leiker, Verlyn J 49, 171 Leiker, William J, fi4, 250 Lenty. Patricia K 37, 168, 2 3 3, 2 56, 274 Levin, Wilber L. 49, 176 Lewis, Elvin D 37 Lewis, Eugene E 84 176 190 LEWIS FIELD 188, 194 Lewis, Niki 64, 162 Lewis, Vicki 49, 234 Liby, Max L. 49 Lick, Keith 27 Light, Diana M. . , 64, 107. 123, 135 Lillie, Ted W 84 Lindberg, Sharon K 84, 186 Lindley, Eileen F. 64, 155. 183 Lindquist, Robert L — 37, 126, 147 Lindsey, Diana J. 49 Lindsey. Joyce E 84, 118, 186 Lincnberger, Marla j, ■ 64 Linenberger, Patrick W, 37 Linenberger, Resell a M. 64 Link, Lee I 64, 180 Linsner, James D, 37, 124 JJpp. M. Carol .... 64, 110, 168, 235 l.ipp, Robert E, 38 Lippert, Betty D. 84, 186 Lippcrt, Francis D, 64 Lippoldt. Patricia J 84, 186 Little, Janet R 49 Little Ronald H. 64 LITTLE THEATER 128 Lloyd, James F 64, 126 Lock. Ross A. 49, 149 Locsch, Jack 64 Loewen, M, Sue .... 84, 137, 142, 164, 183 Loewen, Melville W 38 Loewen, Roger K 84, 190 Lofstcad, Ethel L 64, 1 62 Logan, Patricia A 38, 111 Logan, Raymond £, 38 Lohrmeyer. Gerald E 84. 172 Lomax, Carl E 38, 175 Lomax, Sally L - 38 Long, Carmen S 84. 142, 186 Long, Saundra 5. . 84, 117. 154, 186 Long, James A. 64, 134, 176, 325. 268 Loop, Larry L. .... 64, 107, 176, 296 Loop, Marilyn 49, 296 Lopez, William C 38 Lorbeer. Virginia L. . 38, 135, 167 Lorimor, Lee A. 84 Lott, James A 151 Lowdermilk, Gayle R 84, 183 Lowe, Cheryl S 84. 150, 186 Lowe. Virginia L. . 84, 186, 241, 243 Lowe n, William H 84, 190 Lucas. Ted W. 64 Luettcrs, Janice M 84 Loft. Rudolph L 49 Luken. Aura 28 Lumpkin, Roylynn S. 84, 164, 186 J.und in, Jim D, ... 49, 135, 138,. 267 Lund blade. Charles E 224, 225 Lunsford, Larry D. 30 Lutgcn, Leon C. , 38 LOT H FRAN ST UDEN T ASSOC 134 Lutterman. Pat 49 Lvczak, Victor H, 120, 222, 260 Lyda, Gary D 38. 175 Lvda, J net S- 84. 183 Lyda, Lynna E. 84, 135, 183 Lynch. Sharon K, 84, 186 Lync, Joan E. .... 85. 150, 233 Lynn. Douglas A 85, 126 Lynn, Robert 38 Middy, Patricia L .... 38, 3J7 Magana, Conception L 64 Magic, Clifford 85 Magtaras. Barbara J 25, 26, 38. 117, 134, 141, 146. 152 Mahar, Maureen M, .... 111. 115, 123, 152, 183 Mahoney. Mary L 64, 135, 183 Ma homey, Sandra S - 85, 183 Mai, Norman E. 38, 171 Mai, Walter A, 85 Major, Roger G. ...... 38, 315 Makings. Gary D 85, 193 Malniberg, Richard C 49 Malmberg. Virginia 28 Maneth. Paul E 49. 161, 176 Mannebach, Joyce E , .. 85. 186 Manoebach, Robert E 38 Mannering, Dennis G 49, 120. 219, 224 Manning, Patricia J 85, 109, 186 Mannino, Louis A. 49 M.mny, Roby E. 85, 186 MantcuffeL Walter J 85 Manweiter, Gary D 136, 138 Manz, Stanley O 64 Mapel, Robert A. 38, 138 Mapes, Hiram P, 85 Marak, Betty J. 26, I4l Marcum, Crystal D 85, 186 Margheim, Sharon S. .... 26. 38, 110, 141, 148 Markham, Amos E ,, 49, 172 Marklcy, Gary J. 65, 193 Marshall. Eileen E. 85 Marshall, Robert B. 38, 159 MATH CLUB 124 Martin, Danny B 30. 149 Martin, Delbert W, 64, 190 Martin, Guy B. 49, 196. 201 Martin. John P. .... 64, 159 Martin, Lewis L, 49 Martin, Marvin L 38, 106, 190 Martin, Roxic A. 38, 183. 233 Martin, Susan K. 49, 160, 162 Martinez, John R. $5 Mason. Let ha 28 Mason, Richard C, 64, 115, 180 Massey, Barbara 49, 122, 155 332 Massey, Steven C 85 , Mathews, Judith j. .... 64, 134. 16R. Mathews, Sandra J. ••• 64, 167 Mathews, Virginia L, 38, ll4, i ' V Matney, Betty j. ... S5, 185 Matter, Paul M - 64 Mauch. Gordon G, 64 Mautath, Beatta M. 64, 127, 186 Miurath. Clement j. - May, Barbara L. • 85, 134, 18 5 May. Calvin I May, Robert E Maydcw, Gary 1 y Mayer, Tanya R. ..... 64. 135, 142, 164 Mayhew, Roger H. 64, 179. 193, 308 Maxwell, Leonard C 3B McAtee, Patrick J. ... 49, 226 McCall, Patricia A. , . 49, 168, 240, 319 McCall, Richard D ■ 38 McCrJ lister, Walter W. . . 49 McOrroll, Helen L, 64, 158 McCartney, Carolyn K, 85. 134, 18 3 McCarty, Constance L, . . 85. 183 McCarty, Gary .G 120, 224 McChristian, Eileen 28 MeChristy, Demi G. 64 McClain, Edna 28 McClelland. Larry W. 49 McClure, Warren L. 8 McClurg, Wanda 1 64, 119. 150 McComas, Roth 28 McCoy, David R. 49. 122, 129 McCoy Donald D. .... 30, 03. 190 McCoy, Kim E. .... 49, 143, 151, 193 McCoy, Lois McCoy, Vesta M. s McCrady, Leanna G. ■ 85, 186 McCullum, Richard W. , 49, 108. 112 McDonald, Connie F. . ■ 49, 183. 241 McDonald, Donna K. 85, 186 McDonald, Nancy C. 85, 118, 186 McDougal, Joan 1. . 49. 135, 162, 321 McDowell, Jcrold E. 49, 120, 209, 210, 212. 216 Me Elroy, Donald W 64 McElwain, David L, 38 McFall, Elsie J. ■ 64, 167, 183 McFall. Mary y McFarland. Alice L. ' ’■ McFarland, Gloria j. 64, 13 9. 135, 142, 168 McGavran, Freddie I. 85, 190 McGovern, Daniel William 50. 140, 143 „ 145, 151, 190, 259 McGrath hall ibsl 190, 191 McGregor, Betty Grissom n McGuire, Marilyn 29 McGnyrc, ' Patricia R- 64, 150, 2 33 Me H nay, David Eugene 85, 180 McIntyre, Ellis Eugene ..... 85. 190 McIntyre, Karyl Ann 38 McIntyre, Marion Sidney ■■ ■ “9 McKain, Thomas G. 209, 215, 2 31 McKean Linda Carol . 38, 1 35. 164 McKee. Linda Ann 85, 118, 142, 183 McKee, Dennis D. 64 McKee. Patricia Jean 38. HU 251. 293 McKibbin, Lana L, 30, 162 McKinney, Charles Russel! -38 McKinney, Gloria Ann ■■ ■ 58 McLain, Judith Ann y McLallen. Jack J. , • McLean, jary Lynn . . 64, 145, ibf McLeland, Larry Lee - ®4 McMahon, Patrick L -■ 126 McMillan, jerry Lynn .. 85 McMINDES HALL •• 188 McMullen, Dennis C. ...... 50 McMullen, Floyd Calvin 64 McQuilliam, Nancy jane .... 38, 119 McRackcn, Lois Jean ■ 85, 186 Me Reynolds, Susan Ellen 64. U9, 137, 168 MeVickcr., Linda Kav 85, 183 McWhirter, Danis Gaye . 85. 136, 150, 183. 234 McWilliams, Harold Dean ■■ 64 Meadows. Sally S 38 Meckfessel, Charles G 50 Meckfessd, Mary Ann - 64 Medsker, Stephen D ' £ 50 Meier, Dean W. 64 Meier, Frederick L. .. ■■ 38 Meier, Larry Me it I, Mary K 64 Mel coy, Jamas A. 50 Melton, jerry j 64 Melvin, Lyle L. ■ 85, 171, 193 Mcnhusen. Malmda G 85, 1,12, 124, 183 Mermis. Bernie j 85 Merm i s , Pat r id a 64 . 168 Merri field. Gary L. 64 Mecsch, Jack D, ...., - — 60 Meiydith, Brent W. , .. 85, 114. 176, 193, 222, 228 Merz, Mildred 50, 12 3 Mesa, Manuel P 38 Mcssamorc, Kenneth R 293 Metz, Dennis D. . 50, 147, 151. 157, 190 Metz, Susan L. 85, 157. 186 Meyer. Gary R 64, 193 Meyer, Ilene M, 85. 183 Meyer, Kenneth 1 85. 159. 193 Meyers, Clayton V 39 Meyers, Lynda L. 64, HO, 1 19. 135, 164, 186 Michaelis, Jerry G. ... - 50, 135 Michael is. Larry D. ... 64, 126. 190 Mighell, James 1 85 Miles, Charlc S, 50, 171 Miles, Helen M 86, 133. 234 Millard, Jack L. 85, 180, 190 Millen, Gary G - 85 Miller, Anita Louise . ■■ ■ ■ 85, 152. 186 Miller, Carol L - 85, 1 16, 186 Miller, Carol Lorene — . 85. 142, 183 Miller, Charlene 85, 11B, 186 Miller. Darrel R. 122 Miller. David 1 86. 190 Miller, Duane D. . . • 64 Miller, Emilie „ 133, 136, 139 Miller, Ernest P. 50, 134. 171 Miller, Frances 64 Miller, Gary L, ... 66, 134, 138 Miller, Glenda M. 39. 183, 233 Miller, Judy Elaine ... 86, 186 Miller, Linda ..... 66, 136, 137, 183 Miller, Montford • 66 Miller, Patricia A ••• 39 Miller, Ronald C. , 86 Miller, Sandra L 66, 183 Miller. Terry D • 66 Miller, Wanda J. 66 Mills, Steven K — “6 Milton. Nellie - ? 9 Miner. Clarence R. ... 66, 221 Minium, Harry C, 86, 190 Minnis, Vernon C, 50, 135. D2 Minson, Lawrence M. . 66, 152, 159- 193, 226 Misegadis, Yvonne K. 25, 26, 39, 134, 141. 266 Mitchell, Dwight L 39 Mitchell, Mildred A 50. 135. 164 Mncckel. Mary I.Ou 151 Moffett, Roger C, 50, 106, 145, 159 Mohkfi, Carolyn K. 39, 135 Mohler, Quentin E. 8 6 M oilier. Rodney Lee Mohr, Barbara J .... 50. 183 Montgomery, Janet L 86, 106 Montgomery, Linden C, ... . 66, 180 Montgomery. Richard R - 66 Monty, Paul l. . . 86, 176. I». 196 Mooney, Bernice j- .. . 50, 124, Ml 1 B( Mooney, Stephen R, - 86 Moore, James L, ”6 Moore, Michael F- Moore, Michael W ™ Moore , Paul W J! Morel, Robert . 86 190 Moreland, Helen - 39. 225, 151 Morris, Ruth A. 86, 186 Morrissey, Douglas ... - 27 Morss, Annette .. y, Mortimer, James L. 66 Morton. Avis 1. - ■ Moser, Albert - ; 39, 180 Moses. Ray E. 39, 176. 229. 243 Mosher, She da G 86, 137, 18-3 Moss. Joel M 50, 226 Mothersheid. Carolyn 29 Mount ford. Carolyn S. . - 50, 135, 155 Mowery. Judith - " Mo wry, Kent H - 66 Mulder, Gary E Mull, James R - - ft 6, 221 Mull, R. Gordan 39, 171 Mullen, Carole M. , 50 Mullen, Eugene P — 1 “ Mullen. Jerry D. Mullen, Katherine A. ■■ 50, lo4 Mullenix, Charlotte R. Munds, John. -■ y Munk, Mary T. Munsch, Rose M. 86. 16. M unsell, LeRoy W. .... 86, 179, 190 Murphy, Bobby L. . 39 Murphy, EHs ' orth - -9 Murphy, Judson E. 86, 193 Murphy, Lonnie D. ®6 Murphy Melvin M ■■■■■ 66, 126 Murray, F 50 175. 274 Musgrave, De Loris M. 66, 145, 16(L Mu s sclma n, Ross G 50, 190 Myers, Charles L. 50, 106, 112 Myers, Dale G, ... 86 Maasj, Gary D. 86. 179, 190 Nagel. Douglas E, . ., 86, 136, 176. 191 Nagel, Gary A. 50, 176 Nagel, Harold G, 30, 149 Nagel. Robert N 39, 174. 175 Nash, Deanna F, .. ■ 66, 106. 183 Naylor, Terry E ■■ 50. 229 Neaderhiser, Benny D. .... 66, 126, 134, Neal. Edith L. - Ned row, Kathryn R 86, 186, 232 Necdels. Mariam E, 150. 158 Neely. Don C. 50 Neely. James H, ■ 221 Neely, Norma J. 86, 186 Neill. Mara K 86. 183 Neitsel , Karen K 86. 1 86 Nelson, Carol S 86, 134. 139, 162 Nelson, Donald I. 50, 120, 126 Nelson, Franklin W 50, 176 Nelson. James A 39, 176. 301 Nelson, Janet L. . . 86, 134, 136, 139. 1-12, 162 Nelson. Kenneth R. 66, 123 Nelson, Marcia 50, 134, 137, 139. 162, 284 Nelson, Margaret E 66, 186 Nelson, Michael U. 66, 191 N euburger , Gary N . 86 New, Warren Gordon 86, 115 Newell, LeRoy A 86 New] in. Roger K. ■ 51, 112, 17 1 NEWMAN Ml ' ll 156 Ney, Merlin K 51 Neyman. Flloyd 51 Nicholas, William T, •• 66, 191 Nichols, Duane L 66 Nichols. Kendall E 51, 171 Nicholson, Robert A 86. 191 Nickel. Betty L, 86 Nickel. Dennis L. • 66 Nickel, Gary J, 66 Nickel. Nelda 29 Nickel son, Marly n D 39 Niermeier, Patricia j. .. 66. 125. 15 1, 152. 186 Nieman, Lawrence N 86 Nieman. Paul R. 66 Kimz, Elsie R. 86, 186 Noah, Deanna M. 86. 186 Noel, Francis P. T 34 Noland, Arthur K 86, 110. 172 Nolle. Larry D. -■ 51. 191 Nordman, Ralph F. 26 North, Harry 27 North rup, Sharon K, ■ ■■■ 39, 168 Nortnn, Ben H 30, 167, 1 . ' 9 NURSING CLUB 125 Nusse. Janet C. 39, 123, 155 Nussc, Judith A 51, 12 3, 155 Nuss, Monty L. 86, 191 Nuttle, Jon D. 5 1 Obetmuellcf. Darla J- . 86, 152, Oberzan, Josei« ! M. 66, 172, Oborny, Doloies M - 39, Gborny, Edmund L, 51, 143. Oborny, Jean J. MO, L06, 136, O ' Brien, Stanley J Ochs, James L. 66, 161, Ochs, Marion J - 86, Getting, Celia M. 36, Oflutt, Gerald E 66, Ohlemeler, Linda M 86, 116, Ohnmacht, Paul D. 86, Olds. Peggy L. 51, O’Leary, Eugene E Oliver, Russell D - Ollek. Larry L. 196. O’Loughlin, Kathleen G 51, Olsen, Diana K Olson, Edward D »6, Olson. Margaret A, 66, 127, Olson, Nionc D. , 66, 134, 135. 154, 160 Op linger, Carolyn M, 87, O ' Reagan, Thnmas P. ... — OFgan, Daryl I. • Oringdcrff, Dixie L. , — — OringderfC Ralph E. Orme, Marilyn L - 39, Orr, Daisy E Ostrander, Oneta . Ottc, Betty J- L Ltt, umy j — ” Overley. Gary S. .. . 67, 107, 108, Overton, Linda L 67, 139, Overton, Mack W, - 51, Owens, Rose M. • 87. Owens. Sandra K. ,- 8J. 15-1, Owens, Virginia M 39, H3, 183 196 183 191. 124 143. 191 .. 66 179 126 186 191 128, 183 193 152 .. 86 , 39 198 162 51 180 149. 186 139, 167 183 .. 87 66 .. 51 .. 39 162 . 39 186 , 66 171 , 191 183 124 133 186 256 Packard, Beth Fellers Packard, Richard - Packard, Terry ■■■■■ P 1E c. John 87, i93. Pahls, Richard 87 ’ Palmherg. John Palmer, Ava 7, Palmer. G. Ken - . ■ Palmer, Kent 97 , 126, Palmer, Terence - Palmer, Tommy ■■■■ " --; Palmgren, Kenneth 51, 120, 20 , Pammenter, Lynn n Pammenter, Lynnay 39, Pancake, Mary 67, 151, Pancake. Samuel 25, 26, 39 PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL 314 29 67 315 193 87 183 39 180 87 87 201 6? 171 154 123, 154 1 60 Panyik, Richard 87 Parish, ArLyn . . 5L 122, 143, 171 Parish, Harlie — .■ 30. 124 Parker, Claudia 67, 122 Parker, David . . 5, 196, 197, 199, 204, 205 Parker, Karen 87 Parker, Merle 29 Parks, Gary 67 Parsons. Gary 51 Patel, Hi matt ft l H2, 123, 146 Patel, Mansukh 8 7 Patterson, Barbara .. 39, 135, 186 Patterson, Fred 87, 172 Patterson, Helen 29 Patterson, Jerry ... 67, 110, 154, 172, 307 Paustian, Carole .... 87, 116, 164, 186 Peacock, Claudia 67, 142 Pearce. Clinton 51, 117, 143, Pearson. Ralph 87 Pearson, Robert 196 Pcchanec, Ivan 39, 140 Peck, Patricia 51 Peckham. Ray 39 Pcdcn, Jean . 87, 136. 183 Pedigo, Larry 26, 39. 176 Pedigo, Lois - — - 59 Pckaiek, Larry .. 39, U3 Pekarck, Rodney 67, 180, 193 Pc I low, Robert 29 PENGUIN CLUB 121 Penn. Varden 51, 136 Pepper, Clifford ... • 39, 172 Percival, Patti 135, i4l Peril. James 87, 191 Perrill, Linda 87, 183 Perrin. Betty 51, 155, 183 Perrin. Carolyn 15 5 Perry, E. Dale 67, 196 Peter, Gary ••• . 67 Peter, Karla . . 67, U0, 128, 167 Peter. Salty . 87, 186 Peters, Dennis 51 Peters, Lav on a 67 Peters. Sharon 51, 119. 164, 186, 301 Fetersilie, Frank - ■ — — 30 Peterson, Conrad 67, 126 Peterson, Davida 87 Peterson. Hazel — 87 1 186 Peterson, jerry 133, 138 Peterson, Monte 87 „ 175 Peterson, Patrick 87, 22 2 Petteneill Glenn 154, 196, 200, 202 Pelt it, Russell 39, 149 Petty, Bruce 87, 175 Pfannenstitk Carol Sine 87. 150 Ffannensticl, Caroline 67 PfannensticL Dennis .. Pfanncnsriei. Gerald — 40, 148 Pfanncnstiel. Harveys ••• 51 Ffannensticl , Jeanette 8., 142 PfinnenStieU Md . . 21 ®’ PfannenstieL Terrence .. 40, 148. -2- Ffannensticl. William Pfannesticl. Donald Pfeifer, Barbara 51, U9, 135. 164 Pfeifer, Betty Ann - 67, 127 Pfeifer, Doloris — - 87 Pfeifer, Linda ... 87 Pfeifer. Michael 2 30 PfortmiLLer, Lawrence — 151 Pfnrtmiller, Madalinc 87 Pfost. Sheila 87, 118, 186 Phelps, Evelyn — 88, 162 PHI ALPHA THETA 146 PHI ETA SIGMA 143 PHI KAPPA PHI 25 PHI MU ALPHA 138 Pill SIGMA EPSILON 174, 175 Philip, Joyce ... Phillips, Dorothy 88, 124, 158, 183 Phillips, Lawrence .... 5L, 88, 214 Phillips, Philip W 40, 176 PI KAPPA DELTA ■■ 145 Pickering, Larry T 87, 169, 176, 224. 228 Pickering, William L 87 Fitncr. Ralph F 88 Pittman. Kenneth R. 51, 171, 228 Pittman, Marjorie 88 Pittman. Martha A. . ■ 51, 135, 186 Fivnnka, Louis R ■■■■■■- 67 Pizcl. Ronald L 67, 193 Plotts, James E. - 67 Plotts, Margie E 40 Podge, Ivan T-, 67, 134 Pnague. I.arry C 67, 136 Policy, Victor M. 152 Poll now. Sharon L. .... 40, 119, 135, 164, 256 Pool, Eleanor F 67. 134, 139, 183 Poore, Memo L. 88, 193, 219, 224 Poore, Roger E - 51 Pope, George . 51, 120, 191, 204, 286 Popp. Dean 29 Porter. Gerald W 51, 134 Porter, Richard D 88 Porter , Ron n ie D 51 Potter, Patricia .... 40, 150, 162, 2 35. 245. 256 PouUgnot, Georgian ----- Powell Janet . ■ 8B, 137, 163, 183 Powell, Saundra .51, 135. 162, 240 333 Powers, Ramon .., P 123, 14(1 Pratt. Donald 67 Pratt. Margaret 67. 186 Price, Adeva - 40 Price Donald 51 Price. Kay 67 Price, Raylcne .... 106, lip, 135, 164. MO Prickett, Larry 88, 172 Pritchett, Larry 51, 229 Frobasco. George 51 PRO METRE ANS l 9 Propp, Kathleen 51 Pruitt, Carilynn SB, 183 Pr uter, Roger 51, 126 Fschigoda, Von 88, 126 Fund rack, Don J. 67 Purer. Tom 51, 124, 171 Purvis, Lawrence .... 2 5, 40, 126, 1-17. 176 Purvis, Shirley 40, 127, 149, 183 Putuhena, Barbalma 30, 123 Pywell, Brian 88 Qutrbach, Marjorie K 67, 107 Quillin, Connie D 67. 135. 164 Quiring, Margaret A 38, 142, 186 Rabctiscifoer, Elizabeth L. 67, 187 Rademacher. William B 88,- 152, 193 Ragan, Rebecca J. .... 67, 128, 131, 158, 314 Rahimian, Hnssein .... 30, 123, 147, 279 Rikestraw. LeRoy 51, 126 Ramsey. James J 83 Ramse , Margaret V. 40 Randles. Charles G. 88. 191 Ransom, Robert J ... 67, 136 Rasp, Charley B. . 40 Ray. Arthur .... . 27 Ray, Sally M 67, 127, 149 Redfn, Eva . 51, 122, 123, 146, 253 Reed, Annette .... S3, 133 Reed. Dermie . .. 13?. 133. 136, 138 Reed, Donald 40, 217 Kecd, Ernest E, 88, 191 Reed, Judith J 88, 183 Reed, Linda K. 67 Reed. Lawrence M 51, 117, 135, 176 Reed, Robert T 83 Reed, Thomas A, 40 Reese, Barbara G 88. 134. 137, 139, 184 Reich el, Meriyn D, 67 Reiser. Sherlynn 88, 137 Reiss, Clifford F. 40 Rcissig, Duane 40 Rcnick. Stephen W 67, 117. 134, 176 Renick, Vera L 51 Renner. Doroth y PP 29 Renner, Penney L 88. 187 Reschke, Ramona A, . .. 52, 134, 139, i64 n 298 Resley, Carol D. 88, 184 Ret h ford, Gerald L. 67 REVEILLE . 116, 1 17 Rex ford, Ray A. 67, 126, 180 Reynolds. Joyce E. .... 88, 134, 184, 233 Reynolds, Mark A. 52 Rhodes, Terry L, ... 67 Rice. Daniel B. gs_ 191 Rice. Iris L. . 88, 187 Rice, Richard W 67, 159. 222 Rice, Sandra S. . S3, 116, 218, 123. 134 Rich, Larry 52 Richards. Ken C, ... . 40 Richardson, C. Kav 40, 106 119, 135, 141, 160. 164, l65 Richardson, Judith A 52, 125, 1 35, 164, 245, 256 Richmcier, Larry L gg Richter, Marilyn K. 88, 152., 187 Ridgway. Susan G, 88, 137, 137 Riedel. Kenneth D, 57 Riedel, Ronald L, sg Ricser. Ursel , 83, 121, 123 Riffe, Georgia E 88, 13 5’ 184 Riffe. Tommy W, 68, 134. 135, 292 Riffel. Jeanne A gg, Riggs, Sharon M 8@ ' jgy Rmdt, Judith K 6g. Ul 168 Rindt, Sharon E. SS. 1 3 8, 154, 187 Riner, Roma L. 67, 119, 125. 142, 137 Ringer. Roberta G. - 52, 146, 187 Rjnkel Ann E. 38, 187, 269, 314 Riordan, John T, 63 Ri singer, Carolyne .... 38, 134. 136, 187, 234 Ritter, Glenda M. 88, 187 Ritter, Harlan 52 Robbins, Jeffrey 63, ISO Roberts, Allen D 68, L26, 19 L Roberts, Larry 88, I06, 176, 191, 260 Robertson, David V. ... . 88, 193 Robinson, Elsie L. 123 Robinson, Larry D. . .. 52, 149, 171 Robinson, Richard L 86, 154, 193 Rocha, Steve G. - «■-■■■- 1?? Rock, James T 52, 109, 110. 123, 154, 176, 258, 311 Rockwell, Chloe 52, 125, 162 RodeBaugh, Donald L SB Rodeman, Catta B 40, )68 Rodcman, Charles K 88. 193 Rocdig, Ingo 88, 123 Rogers, Gary 88, 180 Rogers, Norma J. - 52, 167 Rogers, R- Lynn . 52. 107. 1Q9 Rogers, Samuel I - 68 Rogg, Darrell W 68, 147 Holland, Laura C 40, 148 Rolph, Jack 38 Rome, Glennis A. ... 68, 122, 142, 18-i Romeiser. Gary 29 Ronning, John M 38, 219 Rose, Charles 63, 120 Rose. John R 40, 120. 2 19. 224 Ross. Alida S 68, 139, 155, 184 Roth, Elizabeth G. ..., 40 Roth, Lloyd G. 68 Rot he, Deanne F. 52 Rothc, Janice K 83 Roth fuss, Richard L 88 Relink I cs, Mars in L. 68 Row, Larry C. 68 Rowe, Francis E 83 Royer, jerry R 40 Royer, William L. 68, 211 Rucker, Mary J. 68 Rucker. Robert N 88, 193 Ruda. Kenneth F 88, 180, 196, 222 Ruder, Brian 52, 230 Ruder, Darrell j 52 Ruder, Larry L 52, 148 Ruder, Nancy L . 88 Rudman, Sally M 88 Ruff, John G 52, 136, 154 Rumpel. Dwight G 68, 136, 15 1. 154 Rund, Arm in E P gg Rupke, Wayne K 88 Rupp, Leon G 69 Rupp, Mary L. 52 Rupp, Roger P. 69, 110 Rusco, Gloria J 69, 137 Rusco, Janies A. 52, 123. 191 Russ, VernaLd L 88, 172 Russell, Judith A 69. 167 Russell. Raymond M. 52. 112. 1 7 1 Russell, Richard O 52 Ruth. Darrel L. 30 Ruth. Donald W 52 Ruth, Marylin R 2 5, 26, 40. 127, 14 1. 149 Rutherford, Mary C. 52 Ryan. Mary L. .... 40, 155 Ryan. Warner A. ........ 88, 154, 193 Ryman, Frances T r 41 Ryman, Rosa L 88, 134 Ryscr. Patricia L 52 Sack, Sharon A, 69 Saddler, Carol M, ... ... 88, 158, 184 Saddler, Gary L. 41, 134, 191 Saddler, James L 38, 143 Saddler, Rita A 69, 158, 184 Sager, James I 69 Sallee, Terry L 69 Salyer, Karen 29 Salyer, Thecon C 4L, 126 Sanborn, Jaclyn L 41 Sander, John C - 69 Sander, Robert N P , . 41 Sanders, Charles E 88 Sanderson, James R. 196, 200, 204 Sandstrom, Ronald D, . . 52, 140, 161, 176 Santillie, Paul W 68, 171 Sasse, Carolyn J. .... 88, 127, 154, 164 Sater, Donna F. S3, 187 Satcr, Kathryn J 41, 107, 108, 149 Sauers, Martha M, gg, 184 Saum, Duane F. 88 Saunders, Dwight M. 52 Saxton, Marvin L 69 Sayer, Glcndis E 41 Scanlon, Gale Emmett 88, 176 Scanlon, Jarnld D 52, 136, 176 Scantlin, Caroline 69 Schaben, Theirol 52 Schaefer, Margaret Anne 88, 152, „ , 167 Schafer, William Dale 69 Schaffer, Doris lea Ann 52 Schaffer, Richard Allen .... 69, 106. „ „ 108, 191 Schalansky, Joseph 69, 191 Schardein, Joe D .. 41 Schcck, Melba Lou 88 Scheck, Myra Lee 69, 122 Schdb, Amy Jane , 52 Schenk, Alma Rose 41, t49 Scheopner, Robert Edward . 88 Schertz, Larry Fred .... 52, 126, 191 Schiedcman, I.inda Arlene 88, 184 Schieferecke, James Anthony 4i Schiffner, Glenn DeWayne gs, 180 Schissler, Carol Jean .... 88, 154, 184 Schlaefli, James F gg Schlegel, Kenneth Roy 88 Schlcgel, Paul Alan .... 25 , 26, 41. 140 143. 144, 151 Schlick, Ralph George 146 Schmalzried, Beverly 29 Schmidt. Gary Francis 83, 32 5 Schmidt, Gene - 27 Schmidt, Isidore 41 Schmidt, Robert Eugene 224 Schmidt, Terrance C. 41 Schmidt, Warren 52, 230 Schmitt, Beverly Ann 90, 184 Schmutz, Dale Ralph 90 Schneider, Gary Emanuel .... 41, 116, 122 Schneider, James Edward 90, 320 Schneider, Karen Kay 90, 184 Schneider, Richard Dale 69, 151, , 135, 193 Schneider, Sharon Kay 69 Schnoebelen, Carol Jane .... 52. 110, 135, 162, 235, 256 Schnoebelen, Mary Ann .... 90. 118, 135, 162, 187 Schon. Joe G 52, 116, 176, 301 Schoeni. Eulonda Kay .... 90, 116, 150, 187 Schreiber. Richard Kent ■ ■ 69, 193. 3 to Schremcr, Terrence P 90 SCRIBI.ERUS m Schrock. Donald Dean 41, 196 Schrock, Eldena Gay 90, 184 Schroer, Ronald Francis ... 4 1 Schroeter, Vcrlln Leon .... 69. 176, 321 Schuetz, Kenneth B 69 Schugart, Margie J. ... 41, 127, 149. 184 Schukman, C. Valette 52, 135, E87 Schuler, David E. 52, 126 Schuler, G- Jenc,in . .. .. 41. 127 Schippers, Norman R 69 Schultz. Gary L 4 1 Sehultfc, Marvin C, .... 4l, 120, 124. 151, 222 Schulz, Robert Marion 41. 17 L Schulze, Dennis D 4 1 , 147 Schulze, Lonnie L 69 Schumacher, Juleen R. 52 Schumacher, Ronald J. 200, 201 Sch urn ac tier, Tim G. 106, 275 Schumacher, Wayne 29 Schumacher, William C. .... 90, 19L, 217 Schumaker, Gary E 52 SchuYic, Nadync M 4 1 Schwarz, Charles A 90, 193 Schwarz, Patricia L. 69 Schwein, Karen 152, 275 Schweitzer. Raymond D, .41 Schweitzer, Sunja K. 90, 168, 187 Schwien. Clarnetta M 90. 184 Schwmdt. Gail M. .... 41, 1 14, J22, 179 Scott. Dennis 69 Scott, Fred W. 69, 2 22 Scott. Jerry D r . .. , " 69 Scotl, Judith Kay 52. 162 Scott, Richard H., Sr, 145 Scott. Richard W., Fr, 90, 259 Sculley, Max D. 69 Seaman. Clayton W 69 Searie, Galen L 52 Seever, Elaine M 90 Seifert, Dave M, 69, 180 SekavcC. Glenn B 15 Sekavec. Jay G. .. 4 1 . 112, 124, 151 Sekavec. Sara A. 44 Selby, Sherry A. ... 90. 136, 168, 169, Ln t Sellenj, Judith E. ... 4l, 151, 160, 168. _ , 187 Seltmann, Larry M 69 Seltmann, Lyle J. 69 Serriere, Carol J 90, 127 Setters, Tommy B, 90 ' rrn SEVENTH CAVALRY ! 140 Sewing, Anita M, 69, 135, ]87 Shaffstall, Robert b£ P , 52, l6l, ISO Shank, Dennis L. . .. ' 52 Shank, Jane E. . 69. 119, 168, 187 Shapland, Lois D, 9o ? igj Sharp, Ronald D. ’ 122 Shaw, Ralph W 4 Sheets, Sheryle J 69, 119, 150 Shelite, Marvin L. , ,, 90, 179 191 Shelton, Alien L. ..., 69, ISO Shepherd, Dennis Carl .... 41, 176, 229 Shepherd, Roger L 90, 176, 193 Sherraden, Vicki J 69, 184 Sherrill, Jerry R P . . 41, 161, 179 Sherwood, Charles F. , 326 Shields, Carol Sue 69, 184 Shiew, James A, , .. 90 , 19 1 Shirk, Barbara L. , 3 Short, Donald 27 Shu Ida, Nancy L. 90 187 SIGMA ALPHA ETA ' 14s SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 339 SIGMA KAPPA 166 167 SIGMA PHI EPSILON n6 177 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA . 168 ' 169 SIGMA TAU GAMMA . 178, 179 Salim, Judith A 90, 118, 128, 184. Simpson, Shirley M, 69 Sims, Judith Lynn ... 69, 187 Simons, Marjorie 27 Sinclair, Carol E 90, 187 Sisk, Victor R 69, 133, 136 Sites, Sharon L 52 Sittncr. Larry M. . 41, 124, 151, 191 Sittner, Marvin L P 52, 191 Sivesfnd, Carlyle R 41, 1?6, 147 Sjogren, James L. 41, 126 Sjogren, Marcia A. , 127 Skelton, Linda 1 90, 116, 164, 187, 244 SKY DIVERS 129 Skinner, Judith A 52, l iS, 162, 312 Slankard, Carol A 41, 149. 152 + 184 Slate, Janice K 69. 122 t 184 Sloan, Clair D 69, 191 Smiley, Robert J 69, 120, 217, 295. 226 Smith, Albert E. 52, 149, 261 Smith, Bennie C 41 Smith, Betty Marie 90, 187 Smith, Carlyle H. 90, 193 Smith, Geneva L 69, 184 Smith, GLenncth Maroene ..... 25. 26 „ 41, 127, 141, 149, 184, 233, 256 Smith, Helen L 90, 118, 187 Smith, Juanita C. 90, 158, 187 Smith, Karen R. 90, 112 Smith, LaDean J, 4 1 _ 127 Smith, Lowell R. .... U9, 218, 219, 224 Smith, Marlene D. .... 52, 119. I27 r 137, 149 Smith, Marsha j 90, 127, 184 Smith, Mary F., So ’ 69 Smith, Mary B., Jr 127, 149 Smith, Mildred R. .. 41 Smith, Nancy E. ..... 52, 168, 184, 25 1 Smith. Phyllis j 69, 188 Smith, Richard C. P , 149 Smith, Robert A. 29 Smith, Sarah 41 Smith, Sondra S, 90, 157, 187 Smith. Thomas L 106, 1 10, 113, 159 Smith, Woodie D, . 52 , 176 Soellner, Mary E 137 Soh, Thomas S- ' 151 So] i day, Phyllis 29 Soiko, Gerald L 42 So Its, Sharon L. 90, 187 Suukup, Robert E .... 69 Southard, Frank A 69 r L36 Spencer, Harry W . 90, 172, 191 Spicer, James W 91, 154, 191 Spies. Joseph 70, 132. 133, 136, 263 Spreier. Linda L. . .. 90, 154, 184 Sprcnkel, Thomas E 91 n 193 Sprick. Dorothy 29 Springfcldt, Martha L. 26, 42, 167 Springieidt, Mary E 52, 135. 167, . 187, 256 Spurlock, Ruth E 52. 127 Squicr, Luelia F 52 ' , 184 Sramek, Sharon J. .... 91. n6, 12 C 187 Staab, Donald V 32, 229 Staab, Kenneth W 42, ' 113 Staab, Wayne J 42, 148, 17 1, 315 Staab, Willard P . 42, 126 3 47 Stab], Joan L. ... 52 Stahl, Michael E 9 l Stange, Beverly Gaye 52 Stange, Herbert L P ... 42, 208, 209. 213,214,215,216 Stapleton, William A P . 42, 135, 176 Slaub, Mary K 70 St. Aubyn, James S. 91, 176, 193 Staven, Bruce L 93, J36 Stecklein. Bernard jerry 52, 17 1 Stecklein, Carol S. P ., P , 91 Stecklein, I.inda if. 70 Stecklein, Myron D 70, 176, 193 Stecklein, Carol A 42, 150, 158 Stecklinc. Nancy S. ....„ 91 Steele, Elizabeth B, ... . 70 Steele, George W 70, 126 Steffen, Donald D .. .. 91, 193 Steffen, Thomas M. 147, 176. 177, Steffens, Martha J 70 Steffens, Mary 9], jgy Steiger, John j 70 Steinert, Jim M 91 Steinert, Lloyd O, 52 Steinle, David L, ... 52, i?6, 231 Stcinle, Wayne K 91 Stein le, William, F. 9t Steinke. Rutli B. jq Steinsliouer, Myrna K 42, 135, 164. 256 Stcitz. Constance A . 91, 187 Stejskal, Marjorie A . 91, 187 Stephen, Jerry 1 70 172 Stephens, Carole 1. 70, 135, 164 Stephens, Casandra L . 9], ig4 Stephenson, James B. 52, 124 Stephenson, Julia M. ' . 70 Stephenson, Marcel yn M 2 5, 26, 42 106, 141. 166, 167, 187 Sterling, Barbara V. ... 5, 70, 109 119 135, 142, 16-1, 234, 2 60, 308 Sterling, Carol E 52, 16S, 184, 251 Stevens, Prank D 70 1 159 334 Stevenson, Jerry L, 91, 19 1 Stevenson, John T. . 70 Stewart, Billy J. 70, 193 Stewart, Dennis j. ... 146 Stewart, John J 91, 191 Stewart, Rolland E, . . 52 Stewart, Susan L. .. 42, 127, 184 Stineburg, Gail M, 70 Stine b urg, Larry G. 42 Stinson, Kenneth E. 91 Stinson, Kenneth E 9l Stites, Charles M + 70, 176 Stites, Eugene F, .. 70 St it hem. Erma A 70, 127, 155, 187 Stocking, Sharon A. 91. 107. 135, 184 Stolttnberg. Gaylene L. . . 42 Stoskopf, Linda M. 42 Stoss, John ... 29, 111 Stout, Joyce Y 52 Stramcl, Gary L. .. 91. 326 Stranathan, Leon D. 70, 159, 193 St t a ngtha n , Sa mucl e7. . 52 Strayer, John E, - 91 Strecker, Gerald D. 42 T 176, 196. 204 Strong, Gary W. . 70 Strousc, Barbara E. 91, 184, 232 Strousc, Gary D, .. 52, 191, 323 Stuart, Carol D. 52, 162 STUDENT COUNCIL . 106 STUDENT COURT 106 STUDENT NAT ' L EDUC ASSOC 131 Stull, Janice M. . . , 42 Stull, John M . 42 Stum, Larry R 52 Suelter, Lana K. . .. 70, 135, 162, 195 Sublet, Carol Sullivan, Denise S- . , 29 - 91. 187 Sul L J van , George M . . 91 Sullivan. John M. • 52, 106 . 159, 269 Sullivan, Norma .... . 27 Sulzman, Ronald ... 91, 193 Summer, Betty L 70, 132. 133, 134. 136. L39 Summers, Joyce M, 52 Summers. Mary L. 70, 188 Summers, Merle A. . .52 Sunderland, David .. . 25, 26, 42 . 180 Sun ley, James E. 70 Super, Joyce A 91, 187, 2 32 Super, Karen E. 52, 135, 161 Sutcliffe. Joe M. 9 1 Sutton, Mol lie J 42 Swart ley, Carol A ’12 Sweat, John A 9i Sweat, Richard L 32 Sweeney, Jerry 29 5 wi ante It, Dennis P, 42 Swinton, Gene I . . 42, 131, 171 Tacha, John A. 42, 106, 124, 191 Tall man, Carol S. 91 Tammen, Neva L, 42 Tannahill, Claretta M. 91, 109. 154, 184, 232 Taspinar, Aysegul 52, 121, 123 TAU KAPPA EPSILON .... 180, 18 1 Tauschcr, Charles L. 9L Tauscber, Elizabeth A 91 Taylor, Gary D 70, 2 17 Taylor, Mary L. 70. 134 Tavlor, Robert K. 70 Tebo Stephen D. .91, 110, 134, 191 Teeter, Anne J. 91. 187 Teichman, Dennis R 52, 126 Teichmann. Galen R- 70, 191 Temple, Loyal C , 32 Terry. Johnny B 91 Teschner, Thomas R. . .. 91, 145, 170. 171, 259 Tbaete. Garry -- 70, 132, 172 Tbaete, Gale H. 70, 152, 172 Thaetc Marlene K 52, 12 7, 149, 152, 184, 233 Tbaete, Mamie K, ■ 532 Thibault, Stanley M — — 91 ► 191 Thiele, Patricia L. . 26, 42, 135. 141, 162, 2 56 Thielen, Brian E. — 52, 137 Thielen, Joan M. 42, 148 TIGJ’KETTES 119 Tbolen, Lucille C 52 Thomas. Barbara A. -52 Thomas, John K 9V Thomas, Larry D - 12 6 Thompson, Betty A, 93. 137 Thompson, Daniel L. .. 70, 191 Thompson, Franklin B, 9J, 137 Thompson, Gary M 70, 193 Thompson, Gayle R 70 Thompson, Howard C. • 91 Thompson, Law re nee E, ■■ 7° Thompson, Linda K. 52, 184 Thompson, Vicki J 91, 137, 150, 184 Thompson, Virgil R. 143 Thornburg, Alan L 91, 112, 175 Thornburg. Larry S 126, 3 47 Thorp, Tana C 92, 184 Thorpe, Francis A. 54, 17 1 Thu mine l, Carol J. — 92, 187 Thurlow, Larry R. 54, L9l Thyfault, Harlan A. .... ...... 92 Tidball, Kenneth R 42, 122, 146 Tillberg, Elda jean 70, 184 Timken, Gary L. 92, 158 Timken. Linda .... 70, 116, 133, 167 Timken, Robert L 54, 140, 143, 158 Tinkler, James C. 222 Tit tel, Beverly J 92, US, 152, 184, 232 Titus, Carol L. 54 Toland, Kimberly 29 Tomasheck, Carol B. . 54, 135. 168, 263 Tomrdle Susan K 92, 137, 158 Took, Terry L. 92, 193 Tot tey. Sue E .. 42 Tovrei, Carolyn F. , jjtfr ,yt- 92. 135 Tovrca, Stanley M. 54 Towns, Billy 29 Trail, Pay E 5i Trapp, Denms N, .................... 92, 191 Trask, Gregg H 54, 152, 32 3 Trible, Ronnie D. 92 Tripp. Richard E 70, 120, 172, 226 Tritt, Francis - 29 Trogdon, Joyce 1 70, 127, 184, 244 Trowbridge, Josephine M. 146 Truss ell. Larry R. 70, 193 Tu, Bernard P, ........ 123 Turney, Dorothy 148 Tuttle, Donald E, 70 Tuttle, Judith L 54, 112 Tuttle, Mahlon A. .. 42, 112, 175 Twyrnan, Joe W. 219 Ubeit, Judy F, .... 54. 119, 122, 160, l64 Ubert, Lila M 92, 116, 118, 1S4 Uhricb, Betnadine M. . . .. 92, 142, 184 Dkcns, Leon L 42, 124, 191 Ulrich, George VC 92 Underwood, John T. - 42 Underwood, Patricia A — 92, 111 UNION BOARD 107 UNION COMMITTEES .... 108, 109 UNION PROGRAM COUNCIL .... 107 UNITED STUDENT CHR. FEL. 154 Unrein, James H r .. 70 Unrub, Beulah 29 Unrub, Eileen Jeanette ... 92, 127, 137, 142, 187 Unruh, Homer L ■ 42 Unruh, Janet R, 79 Unruh, Phi! L. 42 Unruh, Phillip F., Fr. .... 92. 193 Unrub, Robert R. .. 70, 171 Unruh, Wayne 19 42 Urban, Dorothy A, 92 Urban. Robyn D. ..... 54, 133, 164, 277 Vadhanayan, Vstnibha 123 Van Allen, Richard L. 2.24 Vance, Rebecca Virginia ... 42, 116, 164 Vanderbur, Dennis M. 92 Van DeWege, Harlan D 43, 123 VanDyfcc, David ... ■- 92 VanJ.anincham, Max L. .... 92, 193, 196, 197, 205, 224 Van Locnen, Doughs O 54 VanScvnc, Larry Dean .... 92, 172, 193 Van Winkle, Ruth - 54 Vavricka, Cherry L ■ 92, 184 Veatch. Charles E 70 Yeatch, James .... 54, 151 Vcnneberg, Roger D 92 Vernon. Gary At - 92 Vice, Clarence D 70, 19 1 Vickers, Doug J - 54, 121 Vishnefske, Victor E. .. 92 Vlasz, Don 54, 161. 175 Vogel, Carolyn M, - 92 Vogel, Gary C, r --- 70 Vypat, Robert E. ... — 54 Vosburgh. Sybil Rae ... 43, 127, 149 Vratil, Ronald D, 92, 193 Vratil, Stephen K 54, 161. 171 Vrbas. Dennis J 92 Vsetecka, Richard L. 54 Waggoner. Stephen L 70, 191 Wagner, David Albert 54 Wagner, Lila G — 70. 187 Wagner, Mary E, 54 Wagner, TheO J. - 71, 187 Wahlmeier, Dennis 29 Wait, Donna Dee 54, 152 Walden, Marilyn H 71 Waldman, Donna Mae ■ 92. 184 Waldscbmidt, Richard D. 92 Walker. Carl - 30 Walker, Charles Gary 43 Walker, Dale Walker, Derail Dennis 92 Walker, Harry 0 54, 191, 2 19, 224 Walker, Jerry A. ■— 54 Walker, Margaret A, 54, 152 Wallace Dolly Ann 71, 184 92 Waller, William L. Walls, Judith Ann . .. 54, 122, 123, 168 Wallsmith, David A 92 Waiter, Janet Mae 92. 168. 187 Walter, Shirley A 43 Walter, William D 45 Walters, Carol Ann 156 Walters, Linda G. 92 Walters, I.ucida A, 54, 113 Walters, Patrick A 71, 110 Walters, Terence 54, 121, 137 Walters, William j 71, 196, 201 Walz, Sheryl Lynn 71. 184 Wanker, David Allen 92 Ward, Catherine L. ............ 92, 187 Ward, Douglas L 54 Ward. Rita Lynn 92, 184, 233 Ward, Virginia 71, 168 Ware hi me, Marilyn D 71, 167 Warner. Barbara R. .54, 125, 164, 256 Warner, Gary L. 54 Warnken, Gordon Lee ........ ....... 92 Waters, Robert D 71, 274 Watkins, John L 92 Watson, Celia O, 43 Watson, Martha J 92 Watts, Jackie J 71 Watts, Marilyn J, , 71 Weber, Jay C 54, 171 Webster, Allen L 71. 309 Webster, Bob K. - 54 Webster, David R 43, 114, 115, 129, 316 Webster, Jolene J 29 Webster. Sally Jo 92 Wecrs, Diane M. 92, 187 Weers. Francis H 54, 193, 196 Wehmeier, Steven C. 92 Weigel. Elgcrine L. ., 92 Weigel, Mary Jane 92, 109, 187 Weigel, Tarrua Dee .... 92, 142, 164, 184 We inhold, Harold S 43, 126, 171 Wei nh old, Janey L 43, 141, 145, 168, 259 Weis, Robert D. ....... ., Weiser, Vila nan F Welch, Byron .... 54, 120, 121 43 43 175, 226 . . 54 Wellbrock, Kenneth F. . Wet I brock, Richard P. 92 Wells, Glenn D - 71 Wells, James R. ... 71, 193, 226 W e n i ngcr , Marvin G . 55, 191 Wertb, Carol Ann 43. 127 Wertb, Dick D 43, 162, 175 Wertb, Joyce M. 55, 168 Wertb, Richard L, 93 WESLEY FOUNDATION 153 Wesley, John W 93, 193 Wcss, Japice La Verne . - 71, 187 Wessling, Robert J 93 Wester, Gene Ward 93, 143 Westcrman, Byron K. .... 71, 135, 137 Westphai, Danny M. 93 Wetzel, Walter E - 55 Wherry Mary Anne .... 93, 112, 142, 187 Whlsler, Elizabeth L. . .. 93, U6, 187 Whisler, Patricia Ann 71. 184 White. John H 55. 193 White. John R .. 93 White, Judy Ann . 71. 1 67 White, Patricia Ann .... 71. 127, 167 W h i te, Sh aro n Kay 55, 119 Whitecotton. Charles C 71. 32 3 Whitley, Catherine Lee .— 55, 127, 160. 168 Whitley, Mary E 55, 135, 168 Whitley, Joseph D. .. 93, 176, 191 Whi truer, Eldon L 55 Whitmcf, George 29 Whitmer, Rodney A. -. — 55 Whitmore, Sandra E 71, 119. 162, 184 Whitney. Derry Mac 93. 226 Whitney, John Wayne , 93. 193 WHO ' S WHO 26 Wielaod, Kenneth F. 93 WIEST HALL 192, 193 Wilber. Leon H- 43, ll4. 180 WilcoxsOn, I.arry E. 55. 171 Wildcman, Robert A. 93, 171 Wilhelm, Dallas E 55, 171 Wilken. I.ouetta Lou 43, 168. 256 Wilkens, Bruce E- - 93, 134 Willems, Robert C, 71, 172 Willett, John E 93 Williams, Carney R- 43, 179 Williams, Charles L, ..... — 43, 196 Williams, Charles R ■- 43 Williams, Pale E. 30, 196, 224 Williams, Dolores May ..... 55, 119, 167 Williams, Leslie Clayton ... 55, 196, 198 Williams, Mary Beth j3 Williams, Mollic S. -■ 43 Williams, Richard B. 93 Williams, Rodney S 93, 224 Williams, Stephen C. 93 Williams, Wilbur W. ...- 93, 171 Williams, William A, 71. 180 Willis. Ronald R 55, 106, 140 143, 151, 176 Willison, William 138 Willmeth, Arieta Rae ... 71, 151, 187 Willson, Charles £. .... 30 Wilson, Carol J 71. 187 Wilson, Clnda Lou .... 55, 146, 184, 232. 256, 312 Wilson. Cloma L, .. . 93, 187, 255, 260 Wilson, D, K 55, 180, 214 Wilson, David E 129 Wilson, Dixie Wilson. Donna Sue 43 Wilson, Francis 27 Wilson, Fred L 93 Wilscin, Gary E 43, 124, 144 Wilson, Gary L. p So, 55 Wilson, Jackie S, 93, 176, 191 Wilson, Rosetta Faye . 55, 184. 233 Wilson, Shela Rae 71. 142, 184 Wilson, Virginia H 71„ 127 Winder, Beverly E. 43, 135, 187, 256 Winder, Wayne A 71 Windholz, Brian J 93 Wind hoi z, Glen J, 55 Windholz, Oren M 71 Windholz, James A 55. 176 Win ford, David A. 43, 191 Win ford, Janet 71, 142. 184 Winfrey, Linda D. 93, 184 Wingfield, Gary L — 43, 126 Win go, Wayne C. 30 Winn, Kay Diane , ........ 71, 184 Winters, Gary L 55 Wire. John P 43, 129. 176 Wiseman, James A, 71. 179 Witt, Theodore 55, 161, 172 Witt. Merle D 93, 193, 397 Witte Samuel L, 1 Wittman. Willctta Ruth .... 71, 121, 123. 135 WittreEcb, Kenneth J 55, 175 Witwer. Verland W. .... 93, 191. 2 17 Wolf. David I .. . 93 Wolf, Steven D. 43 Wolfe. Randall D 93. 193 Wolfe, Richard D 93 Wollesen, Delbert B 55. 121 Woilesen, Twjla B. • 71 Wolters, Darrel L 55 WOMEN S GLEE CLUB 135 WOMEN ' S LEADERSHIP ORG, 141 WOMEN ' S REC. ASSOC. .136 Wood, Charles William , 29, 30, 111 Woods, Leroy Date 126 Woods, Roger Lee ...... ...... 93, 193 Woods Virginia G. 55, 125. 155 Woofter. Glenda J. 71, 184 WOOSTER PLACE 195 Worley, Stci c D. 71. 196, 199 Woydziak, Bonnie Sue ..... 93, 118, 187 Wovdziak, James L 93 Wright, Edgar E 43 Wright, Robert 27 W right, Ronald G. . 93, 134, 137, 191 Wright, Sheryl Kay .. 55. 127. 1-49, 184 Wullschltger, Harry Dec .— 43, 107, 108, 172, 196 Wu rider, Richard D 73, 179 Wyatt, Arliss Louise .... 93. 118. 121, 135, 168, 187 , 241 Yager, Glenn E ■ 43 Yager, Lyle E 43. 176 Yetter, Vonm L. 71, 107 Yobe, David B 55 Yoho, Rex C 71 Yonkey, E I oyce A . 71, 187 Yost, Gary L. 43. 175 Yost. Mary Kay . 93. 134, 137, 184 YOUNG DEMOCRATS 113 Young, Emory — 43 Young, Rena Reed 121, 12 8 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 112 Younger, Paul J. 43, 124 Younger, Roger B 71, 128, 137, 191 Younkln, Harvey A 93 Yfiw, Stephen hi 123, 124 Yunlc. Rosemary B. . .. 71. 121, 184 Yunkcr, Robert D 55 Zachman, Wendell R. - Zerr, Delbert C. Zerr, Gerald J Ziegler, David J- . Zier. Larry R- -■■■ Zimbelman, Karen Kay Zimmer, Eugene A. ... Zimmer. Max P Zimmerman. Sherman B. Zinn, Leo L — Zinsser, Margaret L. - Zitnik, Joseph M, Zohner, Eleanor I. Zohner, jane M. ., Zohner, Linda S, Zrubek. Kenneth R. 93, 172 71 43, 174, 175 43 71. 243 55, 16B 71 .. 93, 193 - 55 93. 196 93, 111 71, 121, 151, 152. 193 30 71, 184 93, 184 55 335 ¥ l Vi I H to 1 V . l 4 f A I AIL LUlLlUl In Appreciation A yearbook, like history, is not made of one event or by one person; rather, it is a combination of efforts and a compilation of activities. People are necessary if history is to be made and they are necessary, also, if it is to be recorded. Without you, the students and faculty of Fort Hays State, the Reveille would have nothing to tell You have made this book possible and it has been produced for you. For your help — thank you. We salute, too, those persons connected with the college and the Reveille throughout the past sixty years, for they, too, had a hand in creating this book. A yearbook must have something to say and someone willing to say it. To each member of the Reveille staff, a sincere thank you for your time and your efforts. Special thanks to Mac Reed and Barbara Maglaras, assistant editors; to Floyd Anderson, sports editor; and to Carole Faustian, art editor. Yearbooks must have many and good pictures. Malcolm Apple- gate and the News Service photographers have been most cooperative in trying to get the pictures we requested. Thanks, also to Fkey Studio for color photography, to Guercio Studio for royalty pictures, to Dclma Studios of New York for the class pictures, and especially to R. C. Funk, student photographer, who took several of the color pictures and most of the group pictures. Thanks, too, to the Memorial Union for accommodating our group pictures and the Delma pho- tographer. Every endeavor is encouraged, guided, and inspired by certain people. Robert Spangler and Ted Tow of the News Service; Steve Plain and Virginia Mathews, former Leader editors; Marilyn Orme, 1962 Reveille editor; and Mrs. Katherine Rogers, Reveille adviser, have been the ' guiding lights” as far as the 1963 Reveille is con- cerned, To each of these people, my most sincere thanks. When the pictures and copy are all prepared, one more group of people takes responsibility for producing the Reveille, the em- ployees of Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas, Mr. Paul McClellan is their representative and has offered valuable assistance in bringing this book to you. It is a complicated process, but one we feel is worth the effort — we hope that you will, too, as you read and re-read this fiftieth chapter in the story of Fort Hays State.

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

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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