Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1959 volume:
X fx V' Lf
., '- A' 4
J ' 1 r - -
1 4 1
K ' f
s X 4
"Into the founding and development of Friends have gone the devoted
efforts of hundreds, yes thousands, of people - common people, great
people, wholehearted, big-souled and joyous in their contribution. Even
before the days of Friends as such, the project was rooted in the glory and
purpose of Old Garfield University. It was a germ that would not die -
a vision that would not dim. After an interval of uncertainty, new life, new
labor and new purpose carried the program forwardf'
Dr. S. A. Watson
The Growth of an Idea
X ,U-, gcwfpfyxx KT: j
5 -if A.
' W3 P' 'Q
S ' 5295 x
- K' if
I .As 7 '
K ' 'S A
45 ,lf M X
" -Iliff. '.
1 . iw A-G? 5 Y
V M ,W " 23 ,., H
gl A ' nQ'Qf,f5'y-'Q ,Q T ,
- Ee if ,- TYQm5i2i?' ' Le' f
'L 'U X? fig, Ff .L 5 1' A.
4 J - EVM' Q? '
. ' wg, v .i'Mi we 2 5: X
funn, ' .fai in 4. M jf -Q .A , , Qs
'F ,L,'A5 EMM 11' " V V, 1-. . f '
S,-1'-"sf 'G H'-if , F a-- ff ' ' . '4
V, W- I ,W , S. , ,V
,, Uwf, ff 1 'P - ' H '
K -I ' Q : 5. ff, M.: - -. ., W X f.
X' ,MQW ' . - 3 Q 'f' ,' ,uw..mf- ' 5,-:Wal ,g,,'.-wif
w ' "W X - -WW ,iw 'if 1 , ' KS '
A' 1 fm- '41, V Hx - ,MS-3' X 'Y' ', 4, 5 x r-, "Z,2'3"Af 'gfigvg' 'ggsfbfw'
,.J'! , ' , ' W1 L. 1 Nu -.-Q' J' "1 ' 'iw g 1 HMwg,gjiLi:- Q7
'S .--x , L -, N3 :fm ph ,' 'K , .1 'M
-5, -fm 1-If gg., ri- -f .1
K - V .wx ,Ag x, ' -." fqfli-45,
WS . ' -jiigj ' 5 , '- ' . YY .
I, gg 2, T S, V
LL- V1.9 1 E , K ., 'E 6523 Mtwga
w. ,gf , . , '
QWQ. ,aa g - l, as J K
M: . ,V 3 A
" ,1'- ' I, QEALM "ragga 4
"wf4.q24fg A 73' 4 at 2' with
'i..-531 - fi ,
5. 45' X - " ' ' -, K
-,.. ?Y',Q'. ' 5,1461 fy V A
' - 'M v- - " rv 'gf fb, . .
45- . V 1 I A . . A I Y
fm . mg S 4. . , f "wx .
wig Xu , . .
, , k,,9eg,4":5j
, . ,
.5 ,Di ly..
' fe - .w qzasifdfimf
R. b- ' '1,i.wgf?S
FRIE DS UN VERSITY
A PUBLISHED BY
7 THE JUNIOR CLASS
Professor John Delos Mills
Wisdom is the principle thing, therefore get wisdom: and with all
thy getting get understanding. . .
Proverbs 4: 7
To the memory of John Mills, professor of Bible and philosophy
from 1921 to 1957, we respectfully dedicate this page. After joining
the staff of Friends he received his M.A. degree from the University
of Kansas and did graduate study at the Presbyterian Seminary in
To a former teacher, friend and true Christian, we dedicate this
page as a living memorial to Reverend john Delos Mills.
Cineeka. . . .
Gina -Ania. . .
Educatofla. . .
Sndex. . . .
Paul R. Brown
Mr. Paul Brown, president of the Board of
Directors, is known to few students, but he plays
a very important role in our school lives. He,
along with the other board members, is respon-
sible for the welfare of our school in legal, finan-
cial, and advisory capacities. Because of his
background in real estate, Mr. Brown is a
valuable asset in the expansion program of
To say thank you for your tireless efforts in
making Friends a school of which we are proud,
we gratefully dedicate to you the 1959 Talisman.
Mr. Paul Brown and his wife, the former Annabeth Pollock, and his two daughters,
Paula 12, and Pamela 16.
blxfzysxet oi Qetewodxes ....
Oiow1dxgxooOeie,q0oofq .... NGR
91 .bowl 89 . Ywobcixs ATU
Qixo. . . LAT
'px efxoe Ps 9.405 J
Qymxexxe .... fi xg C 0,50
be 925-'OQGYS A7 QW pa R
W ' H Okvbxdvzi 0eXoe,wOex IP IX' req Q65
x Q 166 eg cel? 8 4
ooo Qfdoakjlrflzbafba 7,1
1' Iv 1'
61 155' QQ y Q S O
51 .1021 dy S15 ,O Af
6056005 816 6710 11112
JU gogbvw Q ge
12 1615321611 .9 eo
IJ- , ,
-X, vm, ifiiwz- :-
is 2 ff: uf aikm K :
Ngxfifm S,- Lf' K
W. ,U .. W,..., .. v,,.. .
.sgifisfsifil-i , Q SDL?
fn... K 3
.A . ,, K I
if' "M "
,f ', Nhvzrw'
L '52 ..
fEEQ5f?5ii?5i Y f
. ..M, ,,,.
,igmf-. M M-,
J ' f
YYSEYEQSV' 'M 'A
Lx. .V .. ,.
. .sivzsizzsszwzsszzsf max'
sr. ",f fmm .syn W WW 7
H 5439? U 4 Z in V
--, . ' Q- -. --J
-- K 'TI W'
- -, H Y. 111.1
.fg 1 s me f -1 wav:
-:eq as 2 7
2 'Egg M. :.:.. -
ww-. . P, .
. . ,,'5'-5.39,
-2 5 , .kv
, ,-la . ,EE Z.
,ff i A 2
525512 - f
ii M , ,W 3
if .H -,
'rQg-- Q 4,
:F K. q A.
, , f- 'Tiki QL, f-ACU.: -12: Lada -gffiiw
Vg.- .. U. ,.
' . L
" "" E ' . 3: Q Ja-fe 375 -
I- f 'V E W 52' 'S
"F ' f
7, :,,,,. , , .,,, in gg ,
3... ,M . ,
K J 1
,2mmuAuvm,wmcaa:aneammssxvzr, , Qw:4- ammmwzme
1 f In
'iV6"."'g 4 ".v,1f,.
S X sk 0" '
I 5 - 1
5 K if
. i. ..,J
n If x
5 v ' N '
4 . ' O'
4 . '
. . u.'H No
521 5 A Yww-
' g . in. ,. ,. 51
T'-'f K , .' ,gf 11:1-'fl J
-Agp." . .-. . ,2 -1-'t 5 '-A 1
wwk , 2 . ' ff.
.v. 7 2' Y f
R . SNA 1 alta.-,
ff.a,.,,ff1i ' . ' ' . 1 95'
5. Q Q ' K- , -.
W I Q L.. P, ,Pk
. . ' ,u'
K S .. -lf: I , A 1 ' h '
1 k , N -1 . . '
" ' .' ' if fa
qt V - 1 .5 -,.fff?'f,,.f H- 1 iff
A Q Tl- 'iff ki' as n
1. H . . , fl
If lfw 1 Mg. , an Q
, , 4 1 . ,
l f - '
Q ph X' 1 . nz . 4
w J ,df f ' kk
Quinn.. ffm i7+?t qK..5 ' .
5 ,x, .,., ,.,. ,,,,m .,....,. Vyw JK, 5 J
. ,qty ,, Q -2- gr
iii' S , zzwi' .2 .lk w ,, , ,W ,,
" ' ' 1 N 1 i H U, a, sm, -gijauf
xx E 5
. ' '-f Q
: aw X-" Y 'L
A T it f . 3 jig.
wtf- 5 Q fit" , lege -' W .yew Y . ' Z I
' a Ya :I .-
',, 'N . ' iffy .fag .lf ' Y
W WW ii ' W W TT' " W J' Ji? ' if 5
or H L e 1 . Am., .
aa -Q ' ' ,M . ' V
N i ,eff sew - M..-2 we 4,
" ' . :Tift ' " mfg: NE M- :s-'TBA , za
'ti ' he M M H
N l i-- .U
if L , W.
, Vai. N A
in L A
The south view ofthe Men's Residence Hall which is situated west of Sumpter Hall.
"wi '...mf t'D
Six students watch television in the lounge at the
l it DORMITORIE
The men never had it so good. Dormitory
life is very different from living in private
homes. There is never the worry of cold
weather with long walks to school. The prob-
lem of dormitory hours has given rise to occa-
sional uneasiness and the smoke of an occa-
sional "fire" is alarming. All in all, however,
there is a general good feeling and a spirit of
The lounge is well equipped with a T.V.
set, magazines and gamesg and the adjoining
kitchenette is also well equipped. The dormi-
tory is under the direction of Mrs. Blasier and
the dormitory council.
., , 1. ' -' -. urs..-.
,lrkdizi , . 'fllil' , - .. Tilly 7 " '-
X1iE251:lz2?sQfig51f5gi5. Iissslillllilzllllililglffx a. ' V .
01.f1253ge2fszz5a?ssz?:.T2 A,Wrwfsi212fissiifS,lg T gr' ., 5
illffliiiiiigiiiiiiiiif'flA' Af.t.Xs'-.iififliitikmi'gr . lg .
iiivszisssgsszisezgisirst .is.gaaszfssiissiiefzissisesa.. 'UZ ' cs.. "
9153- it -l
412145252 if 4521452255212 le
H t T ..Tllllllllllll
The Women's Residence Hall is located East ofthe Davis Administration Building.
If you happen to be short that new white
blouse, just ask your roommateg she probably
has it. Though such things happen the dormi-
tory life of the women is happy.
For the studious ones there is a Libraryg
also a Conference room for private chats. The
lounge has a T.V. set and games for those who
just want relaxation. Miss Platt, the head
resident is the charming hostess for the guest
quarters. She also serves on the seven woman
dormitory council which makes plans and
rules for dormitory life.
The guests at dedication services were given refresh-
ments following the showing of the new dormitories.
tWt,Iiii.t it 1 fitiliwiifiitfiiiIIWVIVWII M
Wi ix W, ,wmmmmmk
with ui I is-iii
A. B. FRIENDS
Th. D. GORDON
X6 .1 A
Dr. and Mrs. Roberts, with their family, live in this two story home at
Q,W,:7Mf?Mi ' x xl w m x' ' X X
w":,f," 2115 31 'Jia , fwxf 'W' f' W ' 'mm Af- IW-Y1fw5W7Q fffix 'E Wax
Y ' 1 I
f " Y-1251-Q Q
Q ,X ,
winkgfw w M
V ,wmv M ,14W'1M,Q,
,MW W X W
juwvgxww M ,w',,'MMM'
vs Office .
mf Wifi? 2
f - 1
. X ' J
. QE Q
' '749 J cpu?
1 1 .X
. 1 M d
DMI I TR TIO
Dean of the College
Director of Public Relations
Director of Personnel
:J gf- : ww
ryf-awe -- M ,W , ..
nz W.. c
, in mfg.
wg ff Q'
lx K x
EQ!" ' U 4.15 , , , 1 Wg' A
" ' . Sig J xgfaf .
Q 5 ff ffg
N: 1 if . X
W H, ,f'
gg: Xxx A ,
4'x ' ,- . - I
'X'-. ' W? Z V 4 ' I
-. 11 v, f ,- '
I A M 'P I I I 1 ? I
Y ME, I-..-25 'I wklf
1 1 A , X '
fe. N A VH fx
,ff:7" 53 I 'S N w W. .2 w s
,. y Kg H X Eg S ' , .jx
5 Sf, H1 W 15?
M AN -W X95 ' f X vi- -in
2 .W Lf . W Q.
E. ' --1-M . izzzfwl., ',
- "' 'I ., ip - f
. .f9"s,.? V . . .-:.':::" ' .r:'-:'.-- .
V ,L I I A, ..,. . 'Q ,
.f - .HY IL , Y . ,115 2 P.. -A -'
1.4: ,.-1: L-.. -,Q E' .5 1 ' -'Q 1211:-, Eim,
" ' Y Jf 4 "fri N-' . ' f .T rl- P . if '., .
, F f ff ,1 if ,QQ :f7"' ! gg 'f'3QE,g1. '5-Q r?f2.iia?Lii 19:31 .'e?6f232 :
Sym- -EfE:E': ' I . J .f X. J X 1' 1' VY f -A f.. I '. K '+ve fx 4' - ' L: .,q-g-:::.m,'- -
gfggglr., -f,' , , Us V S , , L ,ffw AJ g--'lidmgfj 5 -1,J1-,5-'1f.w,,1:,-,L,:,-:' -J'
, f .- ,:,:,:,:, 1 ' v J L, ,,,4-QL., 15' 251- :.,.,.- 4 .:j.-5 U. I, bg :M-,Y
7' il ::-:- iiihiiii M ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' 91 MJ' KU W j f M 'nz 4.2" 523552 '13 L!
7 b :-:wwf ---- MH. , -, sk, :-:-iw-5-. . 1, 1 -,' .J ,LQ .1 H' ff?-.nu - - ----------- ,Wi
A . 7 few- -rN-f.,,f.,4:1- .:"w-1M-- Q- :fc 1, .A'fsf1E3fXf:,'wikm,' ..
fi-aff" , 4 1'-if V' "1:. 'Jr' 3? Lf J' 'I ' M 1 . '-i4'?1'd2'U? 'ifsi fi
Jas f ,
- 1 V , ,. -,.if3,g'-.V-- ,-1,A --rpg. I ,.-.4 ' --Q.:---'W M:.,t.i4.,:'.e2.w::s- :--'ful -". H! 1: sf- , 3, ' A
.IN .. 'L"1 '3 '-X-?g:m1f74siiQ1Qi5'52f-N-N1EA"1'
.:. '- " ' ' " 'fl 525, IH , Aww '-fkmq-,,Q,.,,.T H S'-:i"::"fn""'i4f!-1' ,ml J' E 'L ' J
Fwwgl gj Q",-1Kv42Es""E.',wff"'fv1!'m2mwM55,:w.,fX,fJi"NW 'T -4 nil, v.,'-vw
M ---- M - 3' 2 "-TQFQT' 1 QJJQS w,,,,,m -.f' gf.-,:+ff-LM 'Eggs .xgiww-.' WL, 51. N Y .gggiifgw .Q
- pu- ,.,AvNM1jiQ-nfgqwmwm . .... ,,,wA'33EmL:'-H9-9'--1"5. fwwumfwmwywymm fx: v33 'Li141wmgag i mm55' .5
XESESSSR- f - f,
" Q Z
,mvnlg-nw - x Ns m -Wm
MSE? iff ::" I
f, xv L
M I 'Y
'Sl 6 V 5
V Hg mu: ...... : :.:-H ---- A H f
'-' 1 fi
Z ga s.
Q'u f : f '
-f 1 Q
.Q I A is
. '- - y , I . f
W ai W Q, , ,4.A
'f' A .9 s Wim.. V i's...i
CHARMAINE IOERGER VIR N1 N JE IQNS
1 5 R
4 X9 V
A is H
Wayne Alexander Vorls G Bailey Ramona Joyce Baker
Indlahoma Oklahoma Wichita Kansas Protection, Kansas
B S B A B S
Physical Education Education and Psychology Elementary Education
Biological Science Biology and Chemistry Home Economics
Agriculture K S T A N E A 4 "University Life" Editor 45
IOM 3,4g OTS 2,3,4, FTA
2, CCF 2, Reporter 3,4,
Cherry Carnival Queen 3,
Student Council 4.
i 1 ff' it
Elnora Jane Bevan
Jonnie june Barton
Cecilian Singers 1, Black
Masquers 1,2,3,4, Mu Phi
Epsilon 1,2,3,4g Alpha Psi
O m e g a 2,3,4, Singing
Quakers 2,3,4, Elizabethans
3, "University Life" Editor
3, MENC 4, CCF 4.
Beverly jean Bishop
Education, Speech and
SCA 1, OTS 1,2, President
3,4g' KSTA-NEA 2,3, Presi-
dent 4, Pep Club 3,45 NUni-
versity Life" Staff 3,4, Stu-
dent Council 3,4, Home
Economics Assistantship 3,4.
bow: qeana ob apiuit
Donnie R. Bell
Bruce Paul Blake
History and Sociology
Chapel Representative 2,
2, Black Masquers 2,3,4,
Vice Presidenthlunior Class,
CCF 4, Q-Book Manager 4,
"University Life" Sports
Editor 4, WI-IO'S WHO 4.
Charles Robert Brown Orville Eugene Brown Stanley David Brown
Maize, Kansas Haysville, Kansas Friendswood, Texas
Elementary Education B.A. BA.
History Sociology Education and Psychology
Chemistry, Psychology English
Vice President, Senior Class.
Claaa ob '59
I E '!Q
, -'-. ' I' K M yi -x
Carolyn Faith Butts Mary McLaughlin Carter Robert Alfred Cheney Ernie Coleman Wayne Corzatt
Fairland, Oklahoma Clearwater, Kansas Oshkosh, Nebraska Not Graduating Not Graduating
B.A. Elementary Education History
OTS 1, Vice President 2,3,
45 Black Masquers 2,3,4-3
KSTA-NEA 3,4g Pep Club
0 0 Q
bowl qeaua ob loqaltq
I O O
Arkansas City, Kansas
Claaa ob '59
intt nnnt Y
Mary Ann Connolly
East Meadow, New York
IRC 1,2,3,4g Black Mas-
quers l,2,3,4g DPAN 2.
jo Lorene Conroy
David Homer Cox
SCA 4, CCF 4.
Education and Business
John David Dalke
Sociology and Psychology
Singing Quakers 2,3,4g
KON 2,3,-1, Football 3, Golf
3, junior Class Presidentg
Alumni Award for Out-
standingjunior Man, CCF
4, Phi Mu 3,4g Student
Council President 45
WHO'S VVHG 4.
topa in accompliahment. . .
. ill '34,
Senior officers plan a project. Seated are Tony Godding,
Treasurer, John Paulin, President, Elaine Penn, Secretary,
Stanley Brown, Vice President. Standing are Charmaine
Ioerger and Larry Peckham, Chapel Representatives, Ad-
viser Wayne Parris, and Bruce Blake, Q-Book Manager.
William E. Delfs Violet Rhodelia DeM0ure Erma Jean Dunn John Edward Dunn Theron Oliver Easter
Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Grove, Oklahoma
B.S. Education B.M. History and Bible B.A.
Industrial Arts English Music Education Business, Secondary Mathematics
Physical Education AGO 12, Secretary-Treas- Education Physics, Bible
Industrial Arts Club 4. urer 3,43 MENC 1,35 Band KSTA-NEA 4. Track Letterman 3.
2,35 Singing Quakers 2,39
Church Publicity 4, Mu
Phi 3, Recording Secretary
. . .outatandinq in leadeuahip. . .
Earldeane Harvey Edwards Abilene Farris Bessie Farrar Felts Morris Leroy Fisher
Wichita, Kansas Elementary Education Wichita, Kansas Comstock, Nebraska
B.S. English Elementary Education B.S.
Elementary Education Home Economics Agriculture
English, Bible Industrial Arts, Biology
ICM 1- Ag. Club 3,49 Industrial
Sharon Ann Gilges Mary Frances Glines
Conway Springs, Kansas Friendswood, Texas
Elementary Education Home Economics
Home Economics Physical Education
IOM 1,2, FTA 1,2. OTS l,2, Social Chairman
3, Treasurer 4, CCF 1,2,3,
43 "Q," BOOK Assistant
Arts Club 3,4-.
Marc Antone Godding, Jr.
El Dorado, Kansas
Elizabethans 1,35 MENC lg
AGO 1,2,3,4g Black Mas-
quers 1,2,3g Singing Quak-
ers l,2,3, President 4g Band
23,45 Phi Mu 2, President
3, Secretary 4g Cherry Car-
nival King 3, "University
Life' Reporter 4, Senior
Class Treasurer, WHO'S
WHO 45 Highest Grade
Average in Class l,2,3.
. . .enthusiastic activitq
Betty Rose Fulmer
Sister M. Leonilla Gouvion
O I I
Viona jean Gray
Talisman Queen lg IOM l,
2, Secretary 3, Historian 43
Cheerleader 23 Pep Club 3,
4, "Talisman" Assistant
Editor 3g CCF 45 OTS 4g
SCA 4g Homecoming
Queen 3g WHO'S WHO 4.
f--5 mf", 1 'i rrf ,.,
Nora Hammond Neil Harmon Edgar F. Heithaus
Wichita, Kansas Springfield, Colorado Wichita, Kansas
B.S. Agriculture Economics and Business
Elementary Education Business Administration
History KON 1,2,3g Ag Club 1,2,3g English Literature
Claaa ob '59
Norman Huff Charmaine Ioerger Frances jones janzen
Wichita, Kansas Not Graduating Clearwater, Kansas
English Elementary Education
Garlon Leroy Jarnagin
Boise City, Oklahoma
Industrial Arts, Physical
Football 1,2,3,4, Intramural
Directorg AKT 1,2,3g ISC
President 35 Student Coun-
cil Vice President 35 "Tal-
isman" Sports Editor 3,
Elva I. jenkins
. . .hiqh academic atanclauda. . .
Virginia Moon jenkins
IOM 1, Rush Captain 2,
President 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4,
SCA lg KSTA-NEA l,2,
Vice President 3,45 Student
Council 3, Secretary 4.
' ' 1
Marcia Lorraine Johns
KSTA-NEA 1, Librarian
2, Treasurer 3,4-g IOM 1,
Historian 2, Vice President
3,45 "University Lifei' Re-
porter 2g Cherry Carnival
Queen 25 Co-Editor, Class
History of 1959, WHO'S
jerry Ralph Johnson
Speech and Dramatic Arts
Intramural Basketball 1g
Stage Technician 2,3,4.
Lenita Marilyn Jones
DPAN 1, Vice President 2
Opal Mildred Keeler Helon King jimmy Vance Larmer
Wichita, Kansas Elementary Education Wichita, Kansas
B.S. Music B.A.
. . .qaina in buiendahipa
Donald David Laswell
Biology, Business Education
AKT l,2, Vice President 3,
45 Basketball 1,2,4g Golf 2g
Football Trainer 2.
Robert M. Lies
Garden Plain, Kansas
Economics and Business
Football lg Basketball lg
Mu Phi 1,2, Secretary 3,
Vice President 4g DPAN 1,
Secretary 2, Vice President
3g Singing Quakers l,2,3,
4g MENC 1,2,3.
Stephen N. Looney
Jackie Lee Mahan
Intramural Sports l,2,3,
Volleyball 25 Football 2,3,4.
Keith Ronald Mardock
KON 2, President 3,45 ISC
President 4, Singing Quak-
ers 2,351-g Student Council
3,43 Phi Mu 3, Industrial
Arts Club 4.
Claaa ob '59
Mildred Iola Maxwell
Mary Dee McMillan
IOM t1,2, Reporter 3, Vice
President 45 "University
Lifen Reporter 1,2,3g SCA
1,45 "Talisman", Organiza-
tion-Society Co-editor 3.
Richard Kendall Meils
Band 1,2,3g Instrumental
Ensemble l,2,3, IRC l,
Vice President 2, President
3,45 Phi Mu l,2, Vice Pres-
ident 3,4, Black Masquers
1,2g Student Council 3,41
Singing Quakers 4, Biology
Assistantship 4, NNI-lO'S
Dorothy Florence Meyer
IRC 1,2, Vice President 3,
4g SCA 1,2, Gospel Band 1
25 Black Masquers l,2,3,4
IOM lg DPAN 4.
Howard Ray Moore
Economics, Business and
Ag. Club lg SCA lg Gospel
Band 1,25 KSTA-NEA 3,
Publicity Chairman and
Claaa ob '59
Gale Leon Morris
Singing Quakers 4.
Mrs. Zoe Mueller
Velma Verretta Mullins
Ash Flat, Arkansas
neadq bon the butune
Beulah Marie Ott
WRA 1,2, President
Singing Quakers 4.
William H. Neal , Jr.
Football 3,45 Track 3, Let-
termen's Club 3,4-.
John Walter Paulin
Freshman V, Pres., Foot-
ball 1, Basketball 1,25 KON
1, Pres. 2,3,4g Cherry Carn-
ival King Attendant l,2g
Student Council 2,45 Sopho-
more Treas.g Golf 2, SCA
2,3,4, ISC 3g Singing Quak-
ers 2,3,4g Junior Treasurer,
Phi Mu 3,4g Lettcrmen's
Club 3,45 4'Talisman" Ass't.
Business Manager 31 Senior
Pres,g "Talisman" King 4,
Chairman 4, NV H O 'S
Max Eugene Newby
Larry Gene Peckham
Belle Plain, Kansas
KSTA-NEA 1,45 CCF l,2,
3,4g Chapel Representative
1,45 g'Talisman" King 2,
SCA 3,45 Student Council,
Vice President 3,4g KON
Reporter 3, President 4,
WHO'S WHO 4.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Baseball 1, Singing Quakers
2,35 Lettcrmen's Club 2,3,4g
S o p h o m o re President,
KON, Vice President 3,4,
"Talisman', Attendant 3,
4'Talisman" Business Man-
ager 3,4g CCF, Vice Presi-
dent 4, "University Life'
Staff 4, Business Dept.
pnepauecl bon like
Long Beach, California
Singing Quakers, Librarian
l,2, President 3, Sports
Club lg Cherry Carnival
Queen Attendant lg Stu-
dent Council Secretary 2,
UTalisman'l Queen 23 OTS
3, Homecoming Queen
Attendant 3, Pep Club,
Secretary 3, Senior Secre-
tary, WHO'S WHO 4.
Mary Emily Perisho
Mu Phi 1,2, Historian 3
Historian 4, SCA l,2, Sec
MENC 1, "I-IARRIETTE
lg Black Masquers 1,2
"University Life" Staff 2
Singing Quakers 2,3, Treasi
urer 43 Band 2,3g KSTA-
NEA 4, "Q-Book" Editor 4.
Joy Elaine Peterson Virgil Herman Puetz Ruth Ann Reagan
Clearwater, Kansas Garden Plain, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
B.S. Physical Education B.A.
Elementary Education Industrial Arts, Science Education
History Football 1,2,3,4g Basketball Music
l,2,3,4g Baseball 1,2,4.
Elizabeth Thomas Riggs
KSTA-NEA 1,3, Treasurer
45 IOM l,2,3,4.
Elva Jane Rogers
Dorothy Marie Sandquist
El Dorado, Kansas
CCF l,2, Music Chairman
3, Co-team Manager 4,
Band 2,3,4g Chapel Repre-
sentative 2g Mu Phi, Chap-
lain 2, Treasurer 3,4g
MENC 2,3g AGO 3,4g
Singing Quakers 4.
Mu Phi, Secretary 2, Mag-
azine Chairman 3, Warden
4, Gospel Band 1,2,3g CCF
4, MENC l,2,4, Vice Presi-
dent 3, Band 1,2,3,4g AGO
3,4, Singing Quakers 3,4g
OTS 1, SCA 2.
James Olin Redick
Sports Club lg FTA 1,
Track l,2,3,4, Basketball
1,2,3,4g Football l,2,3,4g
SCA, Cherry Carnival Co-
chairman 2, Social Chair-
man 3, President 4, KON
3, Treasurer 4, Chapel
Committee 4, Lettermen's
Harriet Sue Porter
. . . pnoud ob Gull henitaqe. . .
Nelle Mae Schramm
KSTA-NEA 1,2,3,4g Inter-
national Relations Club lg
Ruth Elaine Shelton Donald Eugene Shepherd Mary Shults
VViChita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Wfichita, Kansas
B.A. Math Elementary Education
History Physics, chemistry Bible '
English, Biology, Bible
SCA l,2,3g KSTA-NEA
l,4g IOM 2,3, Chaplain 4,
History Assistantship 35 Pep
Club 3g Editor, Class His-
tory of 1959.
Nelda Ruth Smart
Barbara jean Springsteen
Frcslunan Sccretaryg Cheer-
leader I,2g KSTA-NEA 1,
Recording Sec, 2, Corres-
ponding Sec. 3,43 DPAN l,
23, Pres. 45 Cherry Carni-
val Queen lg "Talisman'
Class Editor 34 Pep Club,
Pres. 3,4g OTS 43 Co-editor,
Class History of 19593 'Tal-
ismann Queen Attendant -1-.
SCA 2, CCF 4.
Claaa ob '59
James William Stoneberger Fredrick B. Strothman Mildred Grier Stutzm'm
Football l,2,3,4g Track 1,25
Lettcrmen's Club l,2,3,4g
AKT I,2,3, President 45
Student Council 4.
Wichita, Kansas Viola, Kansas
BA. Elementary Education
History Assistantship 4,
. . .pnoucl ob owl tuaditiona. . .
joy Darlene Taylor
DPAN 1, Reporter 2g ISC
Representative 3, President
4g SCA, Publicity Chair-
man 1, Secretary 2,3, Vice
President 45 Cherry Carni-
val Committee lg Black
Masqucrs l,2,3g Norma in
"NOAH" lg IRC 1, Pub-
licity Chairman 25 FTA 2g
Delta Rho Scholarship 2g
WUS, Publicity Chairman
2, Co-chairman 3, Chair-
man 4g Stage Design,
25 Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4g
Pep Club 3,44 "Talisman"
Editor 3, Senior Editor 45
Student Council 3,4.
, Qi VXWKNN. J
,' 3+ if
C. R. Tyson
Basketball a n d T r a C k
Trainer 35 Football and
Basketball Trainer 43 Let-
termcn's Club 4.
Q W vii asa
Robert Galen Veith
San Antonio, Texas
William G. Ward
Ag Club 2,3,4g Industrial
Arts Club 4g Ind. Arts As-
Glen Alphens Warner
Burr Oak, Kansas
Lettermen's Club l,2,3,4,
CCF l,2,3g Ag Club 1,2,
Reporter 3, President 44
Student Union Representa-
Arthur B. Whaley, Jr. Edward Leland White
Rock Springs, Georgia Wichita, Kansas
Wayne Lee White
Business and Economics
Industrial Arts Club 4.
Monty A. Williams
Chemistry and Physics
Claaa ob '59
Treva Lee Williamson
Speech and Drama
'LUniversity Life" Reporter
lg Ada in "NOAH" lg
Black Masquers 1,2, Re-
porter 3,45 Freshman Treas-
urerg IOM 1, Social Chair-
man 2, Treasurer 3, Presi-
dent 4g Pep Club 35 Stu-
dent Council 4.
Cleo Lee Wilson
AGO l,2, President 3,45
MENC 1,33 Band 2,3g Sing-
ing Quakers, Pianist 2,3,4g
Mu Phi Epsilon, Alumni
Secretary 2, Warden 3,
President 4, Student Coun-
Won Zoon Yoon Jim Warren Young
Seoul, Korea Fowler, Kansas
History Industrial Arts
Political Science Physical Education
Robert L. Young
Ag Club, Reporter 2, Treas
urer 3, Secretary 4.
. . .and a claaa ob lgnienda. . .
Class Officers: First Row: Marcia johnson, Secretaryg Larry Van Pclt,
Presidentg Clarice Cockreham, Treasurer. Second Row: Barbara Klie-
wer, Chapel Representativeg Mr. Moore, Adviserg Caroline Milberger,
144 junioua we beqin
.. - t
row" 2 '
Philip Davis 2 5
oun upper: diuiaion wonk
Claaa of '60
Ruby May Flowers
ll' K Claudia Gordon
we rrlll 1 G sser
L 3 Mar Cue ra
r gig, r i . l
Hgsfsiiasgx , , .,
atudinq became a muatp
Jim Grimes li
Charles Hansen Q, i M'
Nelda Hendricks W-QL-f 'C' 2
Jennie Hogan il -V . V H
Kenneth Kellum gi-
Barbara Kliewer i S 'il' N
Jim Koftan , .m.A .
but we uemembeu
Claaa of '60
r Sharon Kupfersmith
-.Ax , :2f.g3.i,sQsi..i ,
Naomi McLeod Qi
Herbert Marshall Y
Claaa ob '60
'i N f":'3H
,M,Ringl, Claw Oli '60
Karen Clark Van Pelt
Larry Van Pelt
qauden pautq and netneat
Mary Lou Walkemeyer
Peggy Foreman Watson A
Class Officers: First Rowgjane Martie, Secretaryg Frank Row-
ley, Presidentg Harvey Bond, Vice President. Second Row: Carol
Friesen, Chapel Representativeg Mr. Bender, Adviserg Richard
Baker, Chapel Representativeg Veda Pike, Treasurer.
ZF Jim Adams
7 7 ,:iEfsi.: -2:'U- W '
, ' ,fbi
w r S-UE'
Q f -- 4 gs ---f .6- ,,: 355,591 in
'fb ' " -..if::wt::r-,:::..
.LCS "' -villa'
fx f I f I
ff'fffJf"'l5 Y I I l
Claaa ob '6
Judy Blevins Harman
Leacleuahip actiuitiea atueaaed,
Barbara Blunt Graves
Beat claaa pauticipation
Dorothy Casado McKay l
James McKinney W. 1
Glenn W. Mlshler
weue Gun accompliahmenta
Mary Hughes Morse 6 I
t, Don Roberts
R Frank Rowley
bon thia qeau
Trophy Presentatlon for Homecommg week
Freshman Class Officers, Seated' Sharon Pope, Treasurerg Judy
Willard, Secretaryg Linn Self, Presidentg Dave Hunt, Chapel
Representative, Standing: Pattie Schrader, Chapel Representa-
tiveg David Bills, Vice-President. No! pictured: Hubert Wiebe,
Claaa ob '62
R , 'Aj gasp
" Alta Borum
Q Wanda Browning
I l Ardath Ann Bruner
y it A A W A ii Kenny Bucher
James E. Cowger
makea 'lnienda enjoyable
,... Fi' 1 ,
Herbert M. Foster
rfre gg :II . ir
John R. French
if X fl
Lewis Hearne, Jr.
Ha we look back
f f ""
Janice Ann Johns
Floyd L. jordan
Karen Lynn Jordan
Oris A. Kingery
J. E. Landsdowne,
Initiation's horse tank
Gerald W. Martin
ueqiatuation, initiation, electiona.
Edwin B. Midkiff
Robert B. Miner
Manuel A. Pavon
in , "" '
Lester Caryl Pickett
Sharon Lee Pope
Harry C. Purdum III
Studqinq, thinking, leanninq,
Claaa ob 62
Donald L. Rubendall
" Ann M. Smiley
.,, X. I
We plan our: butune.
James L. Tracy
Linda Van Pelt
new, apecial, and unclaaaibied atudenta
First row: Earline Foy, Evelyn Turpinnloyce Hedrick. Second row: Herb Jeffries,
Clinton Dunn, Bill Warner, Ralph Adelgren.
Florence Brock Ragsdale
Beverly Roehr William Woodruff
if 7 '
First Row.'xIohn Paulin, Larry Peckhamhjim Redick, Dave Dalke, president, Frank Rowley, Linn
Self. Second Row: Cleo Wilson, hlarcia Johnson, Peggy Roberts, first semester treasurer, Treva Wil-
liamson, Ramona Baker,,Ma-ry Dee lVIcMillan, second semester treasurer, Darlene Taylor. Third
Row: Professor Nagley, adviser. FrankDorsey, vice president,jim Stoneberger, Bob Lamkins,jerry
Vogthleannine Lygrisse, Beverly Bishop. No! Pictumi' Virginia lNfIoon jenkins, secretary, Sandra
Ritter, Don Moon, C. R. Tyson, Dick Meils, Glen Warner, Judy Blevins.
Stuco Co-ordinates Activities
A representative group of students which
act as the governing body in co-ordinating
campus activities is the Student Council. The
four executive members are elected by the stu-
dent body. Other voting members are class presi-
dents, presidents of organizations, and publica-
Chief activities of the year include the
freshman breakfast, all school hike, all school
breakfast, walk outs, homecoming activities, and
publication of Let,s Be Friends booklets. Stu-
dent Council was also host to the semi-annual
Kansas Conference Student Association meeting
'Q-311 s if-lm
At right, students enjoyed volleyball, softball, tug
of war, and food at the walkout.
Members from the administration,
faculty, and student body compose the
Policy Forming Committee. The chief
function of this committee is to discuss
problems and recommendations from
both the faculty and students and to
advise both the Administrative Com-
mittee of the Faculty and the Student
Policy Forming Committee meets to discuss school problems
F CULTY REL TIC
First row: Merle Bender, Linn Self, Frank Rowley, Dr. Dorothy Craven, Virginia jenkins, Peggy
Roberts, Dave Dalke, Fred Mayer. Second row: Dr. Cyril Carretthlohn Paulin, chairman, Frank
Dorsey, Larry Van Pelt, Isabel Crabb, Dr. Lowell Roberts, Phillip Nagley.
Officers: Jerry Vogt, president, Allen
Bowman, adviser, joe Gilmore, song
director, Ruth Walker, secretary-
i treasurer, Don Moon, team manager,
Carol Friesen, publicity chairmang
jim Penn, vice-president, Delbert
Vaughn, adviser, Stanley Brown, pro-
gram chairman. Not pictured: Dorothy
Sandquist, team manager.
CCF CRE TES RELIGIOUS
EMPH S S C MPU
A group of students and faculty members who
meet together every other week for a period of
spiritual enrichment is Collegiate Christian Fellow-
ship. Students play an active role in the meetings by
bringing special numbers in music which may be
vocal or instrumental, offering prayers, and sharing
testimonies concerning the claims of Jesus Christ upon
their lives, Thought provoking messages are brought
by a faculty member, student or an outside minister
in addition to singspirations and religious films.
CCF not only influences the college atmosphere
but extends its spiritual outlook to other colleges and
churches by means of gospel teams composed of stu-
dents and a faculty representative.
Officers: Viona Gray,
social chairmang Dar-
lene Taylor, vice-
presidentg Jim Red-
ick, presidentg Wayne
Parris, adviser, Caro-
line Milberger, treas-
urer, Tony Godding,
CHRI TIAN FELLO HIP
OFFERED BY SCA
Bringing forth Christian fellowship and many
social events is the Student Christian Association,
one of the religious groups on the campus. The
meetings include panel discussions, speakers and
discussions of the Bible.
This year SCA has sponsored such things as a
watermelon feed in the fall and the Easter breakfast.
Membership to SCA is open to any member
of the student body or the faculty.
The spook house was fun for
everyone at the SCA Halloween
H0 AKI G GUR
Activities of Omicron Tau Sigma were by our club. The State Convention ofthe Ameri-
started in October with a hamburger fry and get can Home Economics Association, our affiliate,
acquainted time in the Mark Reeve cabin. In and the KHECC, was held March 20 and 21 at
November, eight new members were honorably the Broadview Hotel here in Wichita. We served
initiated during an impressive candle lighting as hostesses and guides at this state wide conven-
ceremony held at the KGSLE Hospitality Room. tion.
To raise funds for our club, we sold Christmas Our yearfs activities were climaxed at the
cards during the month of December. Parent-Daughter Banquet in April, when the
The start of second semester saw our mem- new officers were installed. We can proudly look
bers busily working at many activities. At the back on a year filled with many activities, inter-
OTS booth at Cherry Carnival, we sold the esting programs, and loads of fun which prove
traditional cherry pie, ice cream, and coffee. The to us the importance of home economics in our
'fNewsletter," a Kansas State Home Economics lives today.
College Club publication, was issued in March
Standing: Carolyn Butts, Mary Frances Glines, Miss Margaret Watkins, adviser, Mary Lou Wal-
kemeyer, Mary Morse, Verna Buchananhjoan Neal, Florence Brock, Jeannine Lygrisse, LoErna
Koch. Seated: Ruth Walker, Irene McMichael, Marilyn Mercer, Mary Moore, Maridel Davis,
Pattie Schrader, Doris Hart.
Officers: Joan Neal, social chairman, Mary Lou Walkemeyer, vice-
president, Mary Frances Glines, treasurer, LoErna Koch, secretary,
Jeannine Lygrisse, president Cfirst sernesterj.
Mary Frances Glines, second semester president and Miss Margaret
New members: Verna Buchanan, Pattie Schrader, Ruth Walker, Mary Morse, Marilyn Mercer,
Leora Harner, Doris Hart, Mary Moore.
. J 3 X F
First row: Keith Mardock, Glen Warner, Wayne White, Charles Miller, Jack Parry. Second row: Mr.
E. Lee Raines, adviser, Mr. Hubert Weibe, adviser, Bill Ward, Morris Fisher, Harvey Bond
FUTURE LE DER
Officers: Bob Young, secretary, Keith Mardock,
vice-president, Morris Fisher, treasurer, Lawrence I D
Foth, reporter, Glen Warner, president.
For those interested in the fields of agri-
culture and industrial arts is the newly formed
Agr-I-Arts Club. The purposes of this club are
to promote professional improvement of the
members, interest in the Agriculture and In-
dustrial Arts departments, and various social
activities. In order to obtain these objectives,
a number of off campus trips are taken as well
as bringing outside speakers to our campus.
Officers: Roosevelt Whlters presldent Ilkka Routtl treasurer Peter Nlmley vice
presidentg Irene McM1chael secretary Miss Swanson adviser
AWAY FROM HOME
Bringing foreign students together with
American students to discuss international
affairs and to learn about native lands. and
customs the world over, is the purpose for the
International Relations Club.
Membership is open to anyone on the
campus who is interested in international re-
lations. Regular meetings are held every Tues-
This year at the Cherry Carnival the IRC
booth featured amap which could be lit up by
matching the correct country with the students
name from that country.
First row: Howard Moore, Sharon Kupfersmith, Beverly Bishop, Elizabeth Riggs, Sandra Ritter.
Second row: Hazel Moss, Jean Stovall, Nellie Schramn, Marlene Grasser, Marcia Johns, Everett
Newman Third row Mar Morse, Dolores Dudyee, Alta Borum,John Dunn, Mignon Huff and
PLANNING FOR THE
Officers: Beverly Bishop, president, Sandra Ritter
recordin secretar 'Howard Moore ublicit chair
g Y, v P Y '
man, Elizabeth Riggs, treasurer, Sharon Kupfer-
smith, vice-president. Not pictured: Norma Fuller,
Vg A,!,,.Av '
Helping prospective teachers to know the
history, ethics and outreach of the teaching
profession is the education association, Student
KSTA-NEA. To further this purpose, leading
educators and citizens speak at some ofthe
meetings. Once each semester a tea is given
honoring student teachers and their super-
visors. Members of Student KSTA-NEA also
participate in the State Officers' Workshop,
Kansas State Teachers' Convention, Student
KSTA Convention, and are eligible to attend
the national convention.
As a service to the university, the Letter-
man's Club operates the concession stand at
the football games, as well as running markers
and acting as time keepers. The income from
the concession stand is spent for items needed
in the athletic department.
This organization of athletes, acquiring
their letters by participating in one or more
sports, strive to create good sportsmanship
among themselves and the student body.
This year the Letterrnan's Club is work-
ing with the Quarterback Club to help create
a physical education library. President of the
club is C. R. Tyson.
Lettermen work at concession stand during football
WEATER ITH LETTER
First row:-john Paulin, Bill Neal,Jom Stoneberger, Glen Warner, C. R. Tyson, Lloyd Robinson,
Larry Markum, Virgil Puetz, Keith Kaufman. Second row: John McKay, Frank Dorsey, Jack
Hunter, Pete Dillman, Ernie Coleman, Mike Zakoura, Frank Rowley, Richard Webb. Third row:
Jim Koftan,Jack Mahan, Mickey Ringler, Larry Peckharnhlim Redick, Larry Kellum, Paul Arm-
strong. Fourth row: Richard Brooks, Don Maechtlen, Allen Moore, Harvey Bond, John Lindal, C.
C. Wiley, Garlon Jarnagin.
n u 'MS
E . .
V 'Y-Ml i
. fs. . sf
H, . V .
S ' 'K
n , vw
M' ' -
. ,,,,,,?q, 2
First Row: Marilyn Mercer, Marcia Childs, Coleen Atherton. Second Row: Veda Pike,-Iudy Blevins,
Barbara Graves, Dorothy McKay. Not Piclured: Sharon Pope.
C-heering the Fighting Quakers are the cheerleaders
H R i ' ' ' via' :X .-,A
' ui- .AU
Leading the cheers for the Fighting
Quakers at all of the games and pep
rallies are the cheerleaders. Newly
acquired this year is a duck mascot who
works with them. They have a big role
in helping to Create a better school spirit
and good sportsmanship.
Encouraging school spirit and good
sportsmanship on the campus are the
Red Peppers. The goals of the club are
accomplished by itis many activities. In-
cluded in the years program are home-
coming preparations, selling of programs,
making posters, co-sponsoring the all
school Christmas breakfast, and cheering
the Fighting Quakers at the games.
Oflicers. First Row: Naomi Leod, homecoming chairman
Marilyn Downing, treasurer, Coleen Atherton, secretary
Second Row: Veda Pike, vice-president, Patty Schrader
president, Dorothy McKay, publicity chairman, Mrs
BACK QU KER
First Row: Janice Barton, Marilyn Downing, Jeannine Lygrisse, Naomi McLeod, Vicki Tjaden
Second Row: Jean Frazier, Doris Hart, Mary Hornecker, Nancy Jackson, Dorothy Parker. Third Row-.-
Barbara Craves, Mary lWoore, LoErna Koch, Delores Penner, Viona Gray, Rowena Humphrey
Judy Blevins. Fourlh Row: Marilyn Mercer, Coleen Atherton, Dorothy McKay, Sharon Pope
Marcia Childs, Veda Pike.
' I N A .W '
l l1 -2 r
Working with the Physical Education
Department, the Women's Recreational Asso-
ciation plans sports for college women. The
all-school Christmas breakfast, left, is a tradi-
tional event of WRA.
t ww" "tt it it it
Officers: Lorna Kellum, secretary-treasurer,
Sandra Ritter, president, Shirley Denton,
points manager. Not pictured: Rowena Hum-
phrey, vice-president, Beulah Ott, sports
Cheerleaders serve students at the all-school
ff LLAk 77123
, ggi-A Y xflz
ifgw N 1,
, . Sq,
'WT u 3
.pf :LUIS -4
, 1 "f ::,.
w Z w X-wk ,missin xv 155321151 .eq s' ' V
27? . -
, KY wa,
Coleen Atherton, a peppy cheerleader, is
a Sophomore. She is affiliated with Delta
Rho Alpha Nu.
Heacl cheerleader, Dorothy Casado is
affiliated with Delta Rho Alpha Nu, and
is a member of the Sophomore class.
Nancy Jackson, who is affiliated with
Delta Rho Alpha Nu, is a Sophomore
and a member of Pep Club.
Freshman Dorothy Parker is a member
of Pep Club, and is affiliated with Delta
Rho Alpha Nu.
Homecoming Queen Candidates and their escorts, Eugene Graves, Mary Moore, Keith Mardock,
Dorothy Casado, Warren Lawrence, Coleen Atherton, Larry Peckham, Nancy jackson, Don Las-
well, and Dorothy Parker, await the announcement of who will reign as Queen.
Team Captain Jim Stoneberger crowns Mary
Moore Homecoming Queen.
Eugene Graves escorts Queen Mary Moore into Watkins Hall after
Homecoming for the reception given in her honor. A program
planned especially for the occasion was presented. George Potts
acted as the lively Master of Ceremonies, Phyllis Wells sang "Getting
To Know Youi' and a Mens Quartet sang "You, You, You? Re-
freshments were served thus ending the Homecoming Activities for
Coach George Hutchens
Larry Richardson Honorable Mention
13th in the Nation in passing
Injuries plagued the Friends lineup with
eight men of the squad not able to see action
p during the season. Even so, the team had a
rousing spirit and played some outstanding
Three players from Friends were chosen for
the All Conference Teams. From the squad only
three seniors are leaving. The returning letter-
men with the incoming players are our hopeful
prospects for the next football season.
- X-.Tvs ..,.-b... .-.- -.J-...L . -..1..,-4.--if-, 13.-.-...J LJ" " - ' " "' """L"'4'
Joi. Slripling, H.l5. lbilllb Hunt, H.B. Don Eaton, E. Bob Maple, C.
., 1 1 ,,
4 ' . ' . 5.
l....- My--' 'I ....... ,.. . ..f.,. .- .., .. . ....... , ,.w... ., . ..-.-......,.....-.-... W nu.,-.1
hlllllll McKay, ll.li. Richard Brooks, F.B. Jack Mahan, G. Richard RZICCIIC, T
1958 FOOTBALL RESULTS '
Teams We They
Phil. Smith 12 1.3
. C. of l-3. 14 28
Lloyd Willizlllls, lllsf Jack Hmmm., HB. Ottawa 7 39 I
. Kansas Wesleyan 0 27
Baker 7 14
Bethel 7 21
. McPherson 27 54
Bethany 7 7
Sterling 0 18
lll-1-ll l"USll'l'i I".lS. i Cm May, QB. i
1121117 Ri1'll211'flSfl'l,Q-U 1.115 Hall, 11. Lloyd Robinson, E. Bill Neal, H.B.
K -..,. . .
' "' f ' 11 nsl: lmesmme 'W armav-wzwmsxlwl
' ,. l 0 ,,
f t 1 "
. Z .5 i. 1 .L . , .
' w .. I , l W ., gh 1
-. ,,,, ., .1 -. -....,.. ..- .. ,mg :ai.., , ,..,... ,-.,..,,..,.... .---
Larry Kellum, C. Norris Stauffer, T. John Lindixl, T. Larry Bush, I
Richard Webb, G. Melvin Marlin, G. Jim Chastain, 'l'. Mika: Zakoui 1 l
1958 KCAC STANDINGS
Team w l t
Baker 7 0 0
McPherson 6 l 0
neberger, T- Ottawa 3 3
C. of E. 3 4 0
Kansas Wesleyan 3 4 0
Bethany 2 4
Bethel 2 4
Friends O 6
Frank Rowley, F.B. Ran Rall H R
Webster, H. lfrzink Dorsey
Kenneth Kellum, 'l'. .lim Cfmvgm
I, I' I' 'Y IX ID'll I
F Y Q -4 ..
I D 'LQ 4 I
1 -W?-Wm-mmmu2wwm1mfu1ww 1: was wmwmmmaum-vm -fzvfwmmm... ww1e" .':..rf'-s.
Above: Even though the Fight-
ing Quakers had a hard luck
season, many times they made
brilliant plays such as this de-
fensively. Remember Baker,
where the Quakers held the
Wildcats four downs, on the one
All 234 pounds of big Jim
Stoneberger are about to smash
a Bethel back. jim is assisted on
this play by Richard Brooks
and Ron Ball.
Fullback Herb Foster slashes
off tackle for a large gain against
Many times this season the
Quakers displayed a brilliant
offense. Led by quarterbacks
Larry Richardson and Chet
May, the hard running of full-
backs Brooks, Rowley, Foster
and halfbacks Williams, Neal,
McKay, Hunt, and Hunter.
, . A
Lawaru Y., 7
f NYU? V39 YL ... H..-
rlml ' 1 :ff
This year the Quakers, under the leadership
of Coach Robert S. Moore, made a much im-
proved showing in conference play. The Quakers
started the season off with a bang, slowed up in
the middle, and finished with more spirit and
fight than any team has shown in several years.
Two fine players, Larry Peckham and Virgil
Puetz, were the spark plugs of the team this
year. Both fellows have lettered in three previous
seasons and have been key men during those
The TALISMAN takes off its hat to Virgil
and Larry for their skill and leadership they have
displayed these last four years.
BAS KETB LL
At right Virgil Puetz and
Larry Peckham team up
to take a rebound away
from a McPherson player.
The following ten fellows
were instrumental in the
spirit displayed this last
D in Hesse: I owell Dlllflliln Keith
Robinson Lee Brown Larry W'ims Paul Armstrong
Sophomore guard, Loc Browlx driws
in for two points against Baker.
Mainstays in Friends University's
lineup are: john Ringler, Paul Arm-
strong, Mike Rowe, Dan Hesser, Larry Wims
Lloyd Robinson, Larry Peckham, Allen Warrior, Bob
Elliott, Virgil Puetz, Lowell Dillman, Lee Brown, Don Maechtlen,
C. of E.
67 C. of E.
First row: Frank Dorsey, Charles Hardesty, Glen Warner, Elvin Foxhlim Redick, Lloyd Robinson,
C. R, Tyson. Second row: Coach Moore, Larry Faucett, Bill Warner, Ralph Matheson, Jan Hatter,
David Hunt, Milton Willis.
C. R. Tyson, a senior, at his
speciality, the 880 yard run.
Lloyd Robinson and Jim Redick are neck and neck
over the first hurdle.
Charles Hardesty winds up
with the discus.
Glen W'arner, senior pole vaulter,
comes down the runway.
'fu H l 'Q
l 'W 6
Elvin Fox flies through the
air as he broad jumps.
Frank Dorsey heaves the
BASEBALL TEAM: Jerry Johnson, Jim Small, Francis Goerend,Jim Kofton, Duane Goerend,
Larry Peckham, Ronnie Langford, Don Maechtlen, Jerry Bonham, Virgil Puetz, and Coach
Don Maechtlen pitches the ball
to a waiting batter.
Larry Peckham, flashy infielder, scoops
up a sizzling grounder.
Virgil Puetz, the back stop for
the team, waits for the pitch.
Jim Koftan, outfielder, tenses his
muscles waiting for the pitch.
First row: Bruce Blake, Dave Dalke, George Potts, and Manuel Pavon. Second row:Jim Redick,
John Ringler, Lloyd Robinson, and Larry Peckham.
GOLF 81 TENNIS
Garlon Jarnagin tees off J' qqil, A 'Q
,1 f ' v. V, L
Manuel Pavon happilyjumps over the net
86 during training.
I i 'Mg fr- ,,1f2TL1,-
' - 4 s 1. "TQ wi i:i'fs'2fff'lff
5, ., .
.. D .
. Hg., 2 f
l .. als.
r W it lil
Pledges: First rowsj. Frazier, M. Moore, M. Davis, L. Adams, C. Hen-
derson.Second row: M. W'alkemeyer, L. Kellum, K. Phillips, M. Gras-
sier, D. Choate, D. Hart, P. Benson. Third row: C. Adams, N. Fuller,
A. Herington, W. Davis, ljohns, A. Borum, D. Childs. Fourth row:
I. McMichael, C. Atkinson, R. Humphrey, D. Penner, P. Schrader, M.
Mercer, A. Tale, L. Koch.
Ramona Baker Beverly jean Bishop
Barbara Blunt Graves Viona Gray
Mary Hornecker Mignon Huff
Virginia Moon jenkins
Rush, rush, rush was the pass word for Iota
Theta Mu during rush week activities of open
house and rush party. Lots of work, but the
thirty pledges we received were worth all the
work. Parties with the KON's, private initiation
and the beautiful formal initiation at Bobbies
Restaurant were but a few of first semesters
activities. Christmas time came with a caroling
party with the KON,s, selling Christmas trees,
and helping a needy family have a nice Christ-
Our beautiful Valentine Formal and Spring
Formal were the highlights of second semester.
Soon it was time to once again bid farewell to
the seniors. With the farewell the school year
was ended, a year full of fun and fellowship.
P im V .. M
y ,E ., .. I.o.M. Pin
1 I 5
. , ik. H Q-.,16.iK
. 'H G ii " I
,F x A M
Oflicers: Treva Williamson, Presidentg
Mary Dee McMillan, Vice Presidentg
Caroline Milberger, Treasurerg Sharon
Marcia Johns Marcia johnson Barbara Kliewer Sharon Kupfersmith Jeanine Lygrissc
jane Mamie Mary Dee McMillan Caroline Milberger Nancy Muhlenbruch Joyce Pickering
Riggs Sandra Ritter Peggy Roberts Mary Shelton Ruth Shelton Karen Clark VHIIPCU
President Keith Mardock, I.S.C. President, Jim Penn, Reporter,
Jerry Vogt, Vice-President, Lawrence Foth, I.S.C.
Representative, Larry Peckham, President, Jim Red-
ick, Treasurer, joe Gilmore, Secretary, Lloyd Robin-
son, Social Chairman.
David Dalke Frank Dorsey Larry Foth
Steak fries in Mark Reeves Cabin, intramural
football and basketball, along with two formal
banquets are all a part of the activities of Kappa
Omega Nu. This year the Koinonian football
team took the intramural championship, but did
not do so well in basketball. Private initiation
was held in the field house with a formal banquet
following at Sidman's Restaurant. They had
their annual Christmas party for underprivileged
children. The year's activities were ended by the
spring formal and election of a KON Sweetheart.
Elvin Fox Joe Gilmore Jim Grimes Bob Lamkins Keith Mafdock Don Moon
Chfford Clark Wayne Parris
Wxlllam Myers ohn Paulm ames Penn ames Redlck Lloyd Robmson jerry Vogt
"TCL" A - . S ff , i .
. 1 t if 5' Q 1- ' 4
. .ir -
. ' A ' '.
. y -
,. ' -'- x
,- . 'V
2 1 1
Vf First Semester Officers, First row: P. Wells, Vice Presidentg
Barbara Springsteen C. Atherton, Treasurerg I. Gullickson, Rush Captain.
President Second row: S. Denton, I.S.C. Representativeg D. Taylor
Presiclentg Miss Bishop, Adviserg Mrs. Burch, Adviser
D. McKay, Seeretaryg N.Jackson, Rush Captain
Margaret Burch Coleen Atherton Glenda Bishop . " I
.59 'wb :ir .. ,U ,.., V
Cherry Carnival Booth
Shirley Denton Peggy Foreman Carolyn Gross Bonnie Hartman Mary Helmuth Nancy aCkSOr1
N FI. "1
Ag , tv
V KE 3
A P J 5531? .vi
. e W u
- 152' Y ' 1
.fsfqg ,i ...A via G - I ,
A lj i Q - V' h
:ve K 'A A
P' rv' '
n '- i.
L we L
Lets have a party! was the cry at the first
Delta Rho meeting this year. So plans were
made to start the year off with the traditional
steak fry with the AKT's. Rush week activities
added ten wonderful girls to our group.
Private initiation in the gym and formal
initiation at the Farm proved to be lots of fun
and very inspirational. A Christmas caroling
party with the AKT,s and a Christmas wrap-
ping party for our Christmas family rounded
off the Christmas season.
Work on Cherry Carnival started second
semester off with a bang. One of the biggest
thrills all year was to see our Cherry Carnival
queen candidate crowned at the close of the
evening. More parties with the AKT's, and
our Alumnig the beautiful Spring Formal and
Senior Breakfast brought to a close a year
which Delta Rhols can be proud to say was
the greatest of all time.
Delta Rho Pin
Lindstrom Dorothy Casado McKay Naomi McLeod Dorothy Meyer Dorothy Parker Veda Pike
Lee Pope Darlene Taylor Vicky Tjildefl
Kay Wagner Phyllis Wells Judy Willard
Q : . 1?
' 5 ,. ' -
Herbert Marshall, I.S.C. Representativeg George
Potts, Vice-Presidentg John McKay, Secretary-
Treasurerg Larry Wims, Administrative Adviserg
Torn DeLong, Program Chairmangjirn Stoneberger,
Vernon Armstrong Kerby Bryan Tom DeLong Charles Hardesty Danny Hensley Tommy
,..-1 v-- .xx
David Hum Wayne Klassen Ronnie Langford Wade Langford Don Maechtlen Herbert
AKT's have enjoyed a year full of
many good times. Steak fry with the
DPAN's was a howling successg as was
the Christmas caroling party. Private
initiation for the new pledges was held
in the field houseg with a banquet and
formal initiation the same evening. The
AKT intramural basketball team did
themselves proud in the tournament
this year. The highlight of the year was
the annual spring formalg thus ending a
wonderful school year.
Charles MCBraiHCy George Potts M. Ringler Michael Rowe Chris Schwxer
Sig Schwler Wayne Sparks Norris Stauffer Allen Warrior Larrv Wims Mike Zakoura
c" if "5
First Row: Essie Platt, IOM Adviser, Connie Bishop
DPAN Adviser, Shirley Denton, DPANg Peggy Roberts
IOM. Second Row: Herbert Marshall, AKTg Clifford
Clark, KON Adviser, Lawrence Foth, KONg Keith Mar-
SOCIETIES IN ACTION
mi hi L
sf - as 5
AKT subjects respond to AU-
THORITY during pledge week.
Each fall a representative and adviser from each
of the four societies meet together to forrn the policy
that will govern them during the coming year. This
group acts as coordinator between the societies, with
the president being selected from a different society
This year Inter-Society Council Chapel was held
October 20, with each society presenting the members
of their organization and telling about some of their
Rush week started October 27, with the societies
giving a formal open house and informal rush party for
the rushees. October 31, marked the day when, after
a day of silence, rushees made their decision.
The remainder of the year was spent helping the
societies with their problems.
U12 fl 9.
First row: Barbara Blunt Graves, Phyllis Wells, Marilyn Downing, Leora Harner, Joyce Pickering,
Lorna Kellum, Naomi McLeod, Ruth Bills, Lelia Pope, Cleo Wilson, Marcia Johnson, Mary
Emily Perisho, Ila Gullicksonhloan Lisenby, Mr. Mayer. Second row: Caroline Milberger, Norma
Fuller, Nancy Jackson, Charmaine Ioerger, Kay Wagner, Beulah Ott, Janice Barton, Catherine
Adams, Erma jean Dunn, Jeanine Lygrisse, Dorothy Sandquist, jonnie June Barton, Carol
Friesen, Mary Lou Walkemeyer. Third raw: Gale Morris, Elvin Fox, Larry Jones, Keith Mardock,
Milton Sites, LeRoy Penna, David Dalke, Earl Dean Brightup,-Iohn Lindal, Nathaniel Ingram,
David Bills, Jim Grimes, Larry Markum. Fourth row: Mike Thomas, Jim Lansdowne, Danny Hens-
ley,Joe Gilmore, Donald Moon, Richard Baker, Richard Dieffenbaughhlim Townson, Richard
Meils, Harvey Bond, Lawrence Foth, Kenneth Kellum. Accompanist: Antone Godding.
Giving three major concerts plus appearances at civic clubs, schools,
and churches has been the task ofthe Symphonic Choir of Friends Uni-
versity. Each year the choir performs the .I.S. Bach Christmas Oratorio,
A Home Concert, and the Symphony of Spring, a concert of musical
comedy. This year the choir traveled over 1,600 miles on their annual
tour through Kansas, Missouri, Iowa, and Illinois.
This has been a grand year for the Singing Quakers even though it
has been a sad one. This is the last year that Mr. Mayer, the director, will
spend at Friends University. He has accepted a position as Minister of
Music at the First Methodist Church in Dallas, Texas. He has been
director ofthe Singing Quakers for the past twelve years.
98 Director: Fred
At right: The Singing Quakers prepare
to leave for their annual tour. Shown is
one ofthe two buses that are taken each A
Choir officers, First row: Donald Moon, business managerg
Antone Godding, presidentg Mary Emily Perisho, treasurer.
Second row: Caroline Milberger, secretaryg Charmaine Ioerger
At left: Not all of Singing Quaker tour
is singing. Here John Paulin tries his
hand at pillow fighting on the bus.
Fzrsl row: Leslie Breidenthal, Lillian Milberger, Ardath Bruner, Ann Smiley,
can Frazier, Rosetta Stands, Noriko Izawa. Second row: Maridel Davis, Bonnie
Hartman, Sharon Pope, Carole Dinwiddie, Ardith Herrington, Janice Johns.
TUDE I GER
The Friends University Male Quartet was
very busy this past summer traveling over
12,000 miles in Kansas, Colorado, Texas,
Missouri, Oklahoma, and Iowa. They sang to
audiences totaling over 15,000 people in 66
different concerts and services. The main pur-
pose ofthe quartet was to represent Friends
University in Youth Camps, Churches, and
church conferences for student promotion.
Delbert Vaughn, Director of Church Rela-
tions, was the adviser and traveled with the
Singers is a concert
year they have sung
for various civic,
church, and musical
groups. Under the
direction of Leslie
Breidenthal, t he
group sings many
different types of
music, but concen-
trates chiefly upon
the Madrigal type
LeRoy Penna, lst. Tenor, Donald Moon, Lead
Delbert Vaughn, adviser, Harvey Bond, Bari
100 tone, Kenneth Kellum, Bass.
The University Band rehearses in Alumni Auditorium for one of their concerts.
Under the direction of Merton John-
son, the University Band has been active
giving two major concerts and playing at
the home football and basketball games.
The Flute Trio and Woodwind Quintet
have played for varied activities throughout
Flute Trio: Glenda Dye, Donna Fox, Clarice
Woodwind Quintet: Glenda Dye, Allen Moore
Merton Johnson, Donald Roberts, Antone God-
Director: Merton Johnson
Jonnie june Barton lla Gullickson
, K t R fi-
Clarice jones Cockreham Erma Dunn
f' A "Q
Vivian Fleming Ruth Breidenthal
1 ., -'
Q ' 'li' ff'
t 0 V
The purpose of this organization is: "The ad-
vancement of music in America, the promotion
of musicianship and scholarship, loyalty to the
alma mater, and the development of true sister-
practices for the Mu Phi
scholarship auditions which
are held annually. Other
activities of the chapter are
music for hospitals and
children's homes, American
music recitals and sponsor-
ing the reception after the
' U .,t. l e
, Q . ' iii . ii A 1
. A 1
Dorthy Sandquist Lelia Pope Nancy Jackson Charmaine Ioerger Marcia Johns Mary Perisho Ruth Ann Regan
.. M391 .
I Q, J'
fix . l l
ii Donald Moon
Q p President
T1 0 ,"IfXf' fr Q..-
V' '25 if
41,35 ', ex'?5e'v
"It shall be the purposes of this Fraternity to ad-
vance the cause of music in America, to foster the mu-
tual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to
develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, David Dalke
and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater." ViCe-Pre5.
Among the varied activities ofthe
Zeta Phi chapter are many social fun-
ctions. On the right: Mr. Mayer, the
faculty sponsor, is tending to the ham-
burgers while three hungry men watch
at a Phi Mu hamburger fry.
Below: Tony Godding tries
his hand at mastering the
. r ,t '
' l ' 11 .
- 25535 ' ililm V' X A
Carl Boaz Tony Godding Allen Moore John Paulin
First row: Dr. joy, adviser, Lelia Pope, Rosetta Stands,
Glenda Dye, Carole Dinwiddie. Second row: Nancy
Jackson, Lillian Milberger, Cleo Wilson, LeRoy
Penna. Third row: Ila Gullicksonhloan Lisenby, Leora
Harner, Sharon Pope. Fourth mw.'sIonnie june Barton,
Irma Dunn, Dorothy Sandquist, Charmaine Ioerger.
Of all the music organizations in the
United States, the Music Educators National
Conference is the largest. Its primary purpose
is to present to all its members information
concerning the field of music and teaching in
particular. Our student chapter is a member
of the national organization and receives from
them hints on teaching and performing music.
All of the members of Friends University's
chapter plan to enter into the professional
PROFESSICNAL MU IC
Friends University Chapter
of the American Guild of Or-
ganists is one of many such
chapters in universities and
colleges throughout the United
States. It is a national organi-
zation with the aim to encourage
organists over the country. The
group is very active and meets
regularly to have discussions
and to hear many organists per-
form. They also have their own
performances during the year.
Dorothy Addy, adviser, Irma Dunn, Norma Montgomery, Lillian Mil-
berger, Dorothy Parker, Lelia Pope, Charmaine Ioerger, Cleo Wilson,
Shendi. . .
Miriam. . .
Aaron . . . .
Teusret. . .
. . , . .Janice Barton
. . . Richard Baker
, . . .Dorothy Parker
. . .Maurice Roberts
. . . . .Darlene Taylor
. . . . .Herb Marshall
. . . .Jim Matheson
. . .Charles Hardesty
Directed by: Marjorie Wyatt
PAPA IS ALL
Mama .......,.. Janice Barton
Papa ..... ..... D ick Sutton
Jake ................ Linn Self
Emma ........ Dorothy Parker
Mrs. Yoder ....... Sharon Pope
State Trooper. Charles Hardesty
Directed by: Marjorie Wyatt
V. A A
ar ' A L?-
NVhat is the purpose of college training? Why are we here? What do we hope to gain?
It is hoped the college training can bring about emotional maturity. We are all working for
lircedom and only the mature can be free. A second outcome of a university education is a Contin-
ual involvement with books since books are the basic tool of an educated man. A third result should
be the habit ol' accuracy.A rellcctive mind, which will entertain opposing theses with Calm dispas-
sion, is another mark of a college educated man. As a result of a reflective mind the college man
must bc, concerned with creating an ever-widening range of curiosity. By this definition are you
using your time to the best advantage?
sae, ' 1
' - :Elk NJ'W'm":
E . If A J w
roi be N- e
. D Q
E ,,.. i
s?s3"' 1 A ll
' Q, fiawvfi
H ' V .
' zkzgm ,
G-s .,L w. f
,- Ir'. .f'1
, . 1
gzgz, -in .
,, 'kiwi .- 51-
V. 1 5 ,gf
Q ' fin'
H W '
I 'nm W-ff:
1 x rx 'gg
X w s
if 1 N23 ' w
H .. L.
x f i 1 : 3:55,
M sg 55?
IVAL ATTE DAN
V.: 'vi Y'hh
,91 3 ffl w
Ornicron Tau Sigma
Kappa Omega Nu
Queen Jan and King Charlie lead the way from
the royal court amidst cheering subjects.
Leading the Coronation parade are last year,s
Cherry Carnival Queen and King, Ramona
Baker and Antone Godding.
md Queen are
ouquet of red
Cherry Carnival King and Queen 1959, His
Majesty, Charlie Hardesty, sponsored by Alpha
Kappa Tau and Her Majesty,janet Lindstrom,
sponsored by Delta Rho Alpha Nu.
CHERRY CARNIVAL ATTRACTIONS
These scenes are from the annual Cherry Carni- Each campus organization is represented by a
val which honors George XVashington,s birthday. booth as shown by KON, Delta Rho and Pep
It was under Student Council sponsorship, with Club. With each ticket a vote is cast for Royalty
Frank Dorsey as chairman. The 55200.00 pro- as well as for privileges at the booths.
ceeds from the event go to purchase recreational
equipment and for StuCo.
The pretty singing gals represent the only female Collecting the prize for winning the Beard-Grow-
entrant in the Barbershop Quartet Contest: Jean ing Contest is Earl Long. Giving the free shave
Frazier, Cathy Adams, Carol Adkinson and Ruth are Miss Platt and Mrs. Blazier who were the
Bills. judges for the event.
f - "
, I' ' L ,-
vm i' '. I di
g. lv -. 1
A li 1' A I l
,A .. , . . ,
, ax , H..
Entering the Barbershop Quartet Contest were, The winners in the Barbershop Quartet C'
Don Moon, Harvey Bond, Mike Thomas and for the second year in a row, were Carl
David Bills. 112 Dave Dalke, Kenny Kellum and Stanley
' . . Authorized Publication of Friends University
UNI VER 'TY LIFE
4.--.v.-. gn...-.. even-.. .
3 Essential to the paper production are the editor, Ramona
Baker, Business manager, jim Stoneburger, and Adviser,
ei Mr. Dietrich. Work and enthusiasm have been the pass-
ua words for the University Life Staff. The challenge of
keeping abreast of the many activities on campus has
'th b . . . h. h
1 een well met, this year. In addition to ti is, umor,'re-
' ligious inspiration, and letters to the edltor expressing
opinions on controversial issues have made the paper of
5 interest to all.
.. L. -.-..- --- ---... - -... ..,...-....-......,- -....,-......-- ----..--.--.. ..
appointed to I H
for Friday, Se
na Baker, Bev
that a Pep Rall
be held after th
vins was appoi
each class bein
skit was discus
that the clean
spring be disbai
out in basketba
place. This is 1 afa-
Policy Forming C
taken to the Policy
mittee that of 0
money for the S1
Earl Brightup, left, writes
ture stories, Jerry Vogt is
sible for the "Campus Candle," and
Kelso Sturgeon writes the
-..---:4.1-- AA- llllsmlnluuxnnr-5
It was suggested that the pro- tions, decorate campus
ard line with .the Oct. 3l--Bethany ........ There ject of class mascots be reinstated. Comte queerfs chair.
ered on the fwe' Nov. 7--Ster1ing ......... Here
This would probably help class
was needed for I The meeting Was af!
Q UFour special editions were published to give em-
F phasis to Homecoming events, Christmas, April Fool's
Day and Easter.
W if :-- E i w tr-
.. , if fi"" ::
F' B, - 1
A K if' ' e a. I .1 5
" "" . N X'
st V a
R A G id
Tm-lflio 'E'f.11m1,:,-..+ - .-..t..:-,1 -: ..:..:+:....-
the staff. He will
Beloved by Wt
ling. John Paul
:luded 'the prog
nance" by R'
vas master of
The 1959 TAL
HELP V i
xperiencedi pho l
Reporters get the facts and transfer them to the editor. l twin-lens reflex To keep things rolling is Assistant .55
1 Standing, Herbert Marshall,Janice Barton, Beverly Bis- ,ra and a Polaroid Editor, Jean Frazier, Sports Editor,
hop, Mary Hornecker, Dorothy Casado, and Antone ke'are lookin for Bruce Blake, and seated 1S Florence
Codding. Seated: Jeannine Lygrisse and Norma Fuller. L g Brock, Circulation Manager.
na' aken yearbook th
emi... pw... and one., .uauivo , uy Debussy. war- pilmres or is an amatuer inter- was to auow new s
ended with the ren Lawrence, baritone, sang ested in learning. Anyone inter- returning students to
-sn 19-10 'l2"1-hs'-An 'Inu-I-.ff D-.1G.J. HDI..- CIA...-I? 1-1 --4...1 -1 .... ..-..4.....4. xr.. 'n-....:- -.. 4-.. .-.........:..4-..'l --.1
ANTONE GODDING CHARMAINE IOERGER
El Dorado, Kansas Cheney, Kansas
Applied Music Music Education
DAVID DALKE J H
W'ichita, Kansas M'
- 3 f1,, 5 ,,:. i
jk is if A
i"71'1A"r .... . - -.'f ,- ..f ,
A ici E
Q ' li? ' ""
',lq, i -Mi
VIONA GRAY BRUCE BLAKE
Wichita Kansas W1Ch1t?1, Kansas
Home Egonomics 'l'I4 History and Sociology
5 111 gtk' 4. T
C -sz. fri
mx H ff B
LARRY PECKHAM ELAINE WOODWARD PENN
Mulvane, Kansas Long Beach, California
Physical Education Home Economics
JOHN PAU LIN
,, ,, , ' is
,f ww ,Ef?lV,' "
'aw ' , WLRQZEQU-'
' ,iU':1:L.i,g ii
wi U lj
I 3 V i
i ' P
MARCIA JOHNS DICK MIELS
Wichita, Kansas Clearwater, Kansas
Elementary Education 1 15 Biology
' M, s -Q
The guest speaker
for the Christian Empha-
sis Week, Dr. Everett
Cattell, came to us from
Ohio Yearly Meeting
where he serves as Gen-
eral Superintendent. One
week is set aside during
the school year to stress
the Christian way of life
with messages each even-
ing as well as Chapel
time. Dr. Cattell is a
graduate of Marion Col-
lege, M.A. from Ohio
DEVOTIONS IN WOMENS RESIDENCE HALL
Dr. Cattell related
some of his experiences
as a missionary to India
among his messages and
discussions with student
groups. The messages
which were brought to
the student body were
continuous in nature as
chapters of a wonderful
story. Each chapter was
filled with the Spirit and
had invaluable help for
every student and visitor
GRADUATING WITH HONGRS
Fredrick Bennad Strothman Ruth Ann Reagan
History Elementary Education
Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
Bruce Paul Blake Evelyn Marguerite Cochrane
History SL Sociology
The Order of the Tower candidates are
graduating seniors with a grade average of 2.495
or better. Two candidates, Dorothy Pierce and
Bernice Dodge, are not pictured.
Marc Antone Godding Jr.
El Dorado, Kansas
Elaine Woodward Penn Dorothy Marie Sandquist
Home Economics Music
Long Beach, California El Dorado, Kansas
Evelyn Virginia Lewallen
Wichita, Kansas I 'I7
Marcia Lorraine Johns
Robert Leland Young
UGLIEST MAN ON
A Freshman this year, Jim
was a strong campaigner
for this honor, a popularity
highlight of the year.
UGLIEST GIRL ON
Another Freshman, lNIari-
del proved popular as the
penny-a-vote contest came
to a close. An annual event
for WUS, the Frosh came
out on top.
DEAN AUCTIONS OFF USEFUL ITEMS
Junior class auction for WUS proves a success with
Dean Garrett as auctioneer.
One of the most enthusiastic
personal solicitors for WUS
was Howard Moore, a Senior,
who collects a donation from
Hard-working committee members for WUS this year are Dar-
lene Taylor, Chairman, Dick Meils, co-chairman, Dave Dalke,
Solicitations chairman. Wlorking under Dave were each of the class
presidents, who had several solicitors from each class working with
them. Janet Lindstrom headed our publicity committee.
UGLIEST TEACHER ON CAMPUS
Sociology prof and adviser of the Senior class, Mr.
Parris was the first faculty winner for WUS.
EMOR BLE CH PELS
The Chapel Committee plans all the services and obtains
the speakers. First row: Margaretjoy, Charmaine Ioerger,
Dave Dalke, Alfred Smith, chairman. Second row: Wayne
Parris,Jerry Vogt and Carol F reisen.
Nicolas Slonimsky 1 I9
MoN., WED., FRI
E. Stanley jones
A TRIP THROUGH THE MUSEUM
On the 4th floor of the Davis Ad-
ministration Building, is one of the oldest
and most complete museums in the mid- A
west. This is our own Fellow-Reeves
Museum. There are interesting exhibits
from almost every part of the world
which numerous visitors enjoy each year.
There are such fascinating This scene is in the Pioneer
objects as this mounted Room and shows typical
Golden Eagle to be seen. objects from an early Ameri-
Museum Curator and noted collector for
the Museum is shown with the prey which
he shot in Africa.
This interesting skeleton was an Indian scout during the Civil War. It was dug up
near Downs, Kansas. 120
,..3P'25ifEE2!lF " " A .
. vw.. -r'-3' '-' 'f-' ' .. .'.:l'
. Q .Ms .
1 ' 3 .1
ff fii g ' Q' , I-Q
Y' , ,, . W,,.W, ,ls
, ef 2:1 -fza
J, I 1 . 5 W L.
' 4 FST v
.aff 'xl Ig
. run - K
z :iis.,sss.:'1 1
A M su" . .4
. ii i
mn : .
nm -- :
Hn nm 1
?l ,f 2
J'-5 A X Q
W? .Ml , " T 2 E
, , , ,
if Q, uf FE ,xg
Q 1 1 ,
7 ,Jr 3 W Q2
1 PM v M
' 'II 4 S S I
.x-. gg' 7 L 1 1, fx
,353 + . "a
7 4 My f W v M
fwwsL.eszwyf, Q W. M3 514 wgf
Q Qskww , ,. ,QA . -. Sy A gr ,
ra a E ,5 35'
1 Wax f
ky g is Wf-
Q 3 W if ff?
. i ff , M
'im 17 1535
J ' -2 ,
3 "Zii:. "1
W, EX ,
-gy. -Q ,?11sMs ? g:U .
in xx ,mf 'Q
Qxselg iii 1 ggxnf
EHR is ' ws
5' EF is M .S J 1
K 3 ,
is .wiff2Q' if
ef E nf A- uf
,I K , Q if A
mv f.. QM , ...Q .W
ik 8 M
1 " g ,-3. Afgigg
f ,, , aww
. ., M fi
, , A Q Y f y , ,f
Lngggfigrigiiwgis A1 sf 1 V ..- '-EQ-a-xaaarl:- Kim -M N H- mf Y- - H, '- Mafia- .1 H wg H fa Was?
MW UAV -- YQ? i ww we friifum A -1 :ssafwz QLIQM
wwf Via 455 'WL ft f"'mh!':55!zt ,',. M 'N"'L,-figvf: ,QSM F- ' , V f , I
,M AaAwgfflfiwgggw-f1.fQ. uf 4? - s. ,. .
ff-haf A . V 1:11 31exEV'?e'52.QkEH Sfw,.fw5. 1rf,. ,.ai23 1 :H -fa e:" Jf s2e,f2g,Q M 'Aw ay-5 lf
.M l W M R
ff-agwiig g " if , if XX " W f A H '
, 5 4
,, "4 r-
f "5 1 -25 EES? . . -- i f
, 'V 'wage 39" 4
rpg? .,x,,f5,L, HZ5Z,Q,5,f,.:k5,f5,.5:wxqs3..Q,gm3,N,3:mi.gg.wv,f, Ag. 1 5 sf: -,Pwmgfi A A W,QgWQgy?5r5s1W : D : : V
' ' :wi 14535i552W'1"Egl5Q5i'1i? 5' e wan '
fwif yi Y
Jgqxifiizrggsffrjgzs x fzazxsifsffwfil s 1 sN,z'eff2xQ ggi,Ezt?ffQ,zg5giigff- Alivgifefzffgsefwsdx w?5:a.g:g:f3L::z?rSkSIgEx A'1EIg1gg!?1 wggggzies.. fy 2 '
A 5 'M 4 5
,gfgvimv 'F mm 1' WZKQL W-E "315.2-'1k",+,.f+fg- film fffiljfis-f71'9QW5,A3:,, Q 5 :1 -m:,, 34 : Jw
A Yi 'giziiitixgsfmf -'gggfw.EY.-::.1?Zggf 5512515.95 'H 3'Z13'ri1:g. Lkzrifi-g51,1, x'1sf:H:v 'ff 5,5 3.4 f Tim' A-' a2?r2f211f?E,j ,'-x, 7 Q' , Hjiffixziga
,gezgefxx - w - HW, mi:-:.9z:f TL..5f.' x sf a1.z::w,. '41-.f . My , .www mf gg .fm s xr , f'1sP:z:s:4fs:A.w,- V .M-1 f -ww-A 1 -wx ww.. . mmlhfv: - W fy f 4 ,r --: - - UM L, V ' 4 NM, A sf
jwwm -X, ,IA AZN-Nw was-,ggwxfzsFfw.m,Hgw' 'MW '-ffgyiw-ww-fp'-W: 25151,fwfqigz-.Q,?:q,s,e Lgwzw Ag 4-wf'Al:f.gs,,ftffzfb2 Lyxgagqqiw-1 A :Mg , I .X if QW w -g,n.:g,, lv
f1fKY'f2fif2fi1ff'aFikL-iii' 'ilklii ,1fft!q2212:md we 2212 Ir: 'ziswftiwz 3: 5 siff2-:zfmzf-,ffQKYPSQQ ruff amiga 2 mfimjr mmgmtkf ' '.L.'ngyP
. '35 iv 5 W
5 Z 5 P V
M253 'Ssgziiviiifiizflif-Ksfgiigw, 32:f'U'2?Jf'?12?iH2g-fat639151gsm, EYQAJZL LC,fi.i:fi'f.i,fYf?5+1! TH-:.-H, wifffiiiffingi- in1:i1:Li1::11::::z3?i.afyggJsiE2?1.3w:?fL2?lf1MfW!g:51'SZ53xgp1:afgA.,3iWEQFSXKIQQSAHmimi ,"5dFi'?g.51:11if Haig,
" TYCK f .
Wi, ' Y
Wixifgi 'ESQ' 'lplifcggksxzigzgt' fS.:2J'J fif-fffsfw :iribwflaf:::1:::t:5QKL?a-man ff-vam1z1sfeT4?3 YNff1?gng.rg:g1::::::2i2g,L2fQ+f,ug15fms?f1f1ffxssgqfggigizgzf ?f:!z?w5a12frifzeffsfi1 ?Q F-yfgzizsz' 1
f 4 345wfsszsefmgi11a2iQ2zii5,,71, Az1zeMW www K fs1.fg1m54veJz W-W'---wffwvlgfmy,K5::smg,1.Iw2,aQ afisgg-igEs1:.?'ffmaywe-v'2-Q15iiv2Lg-2 YQ:.53-21,23fsgiviiiezisaiafF5'KG5ff9Ji
37 xml fifiseigsx, :!f..i:s9Sss5f.1 irlfizzzg 1 1'-'ifiih-QQ1fwMw1:Pfsw'.fwfv1:Lfvsz::L,:s1g:xS:iw ffn.,-'e.-miefeizt1?151, "i2r21:i:::::2 inQf?5f52-wzmzffizfigzruffwivzveyffvzh tf.sS1zsHfgg2zg:ig,'wkiyqgffv
, wJA::.v, wwf-wfzgsmsvgsszfg 9m?i1g'Tg?33ir:s Lma'ffz:szw::z,:'H12f'v.!if2Hdiw'--5Eg:.iQi.f,,r!si,r1ii. Afnlegsziiiirw aiaz21sf,sgH-Qf:1e11s:1u:ffiiA' A M2Wiigs?2s'fge2fgf2,553
ff 'K f
, ' 1 nf-21, R "X 'U55i?3yf1"2f1S23fSm rg51if'1'Q'2sfzvsvwgfgiz-X ,Q--Qwy :
1 V WH .ex , 12 ,W I
1 4'i5v55w:qsm1,1 mi?Q52Qs:igf',,f :fii1rf111,ig5iY?l 1 -K p
WI q K 5 s f 'Q Z: 1 'Wgglirllilwwfwfi T Tiff ,hzxmz zrteifi 1 if, i
x i ' vii E:gifxk'g,,5vY1f'MAWifglliiigikx 5 lfdf 53 lfmf j 5, Afi,ifE5-m:ag:'2f'
W- mf, A ,fif--A 2, ..mgz2fes45f?,s 'rz'QY14esz4esz+mfe- ' 'N' ,X L 'L'ssim:s21.aawr?wssv.4:gsL,,,:w ,122 ,.fmwi-'f2fs5z14:i145,f.maH5 M 5""'21Mffv-wM-- H 'iafiklf 1
WS' -if .I5.7xBi'?f"1iL'fc:219e.3fygff1212-2f'wxawff5ws'iJS??g iz fjyfzmeissqesifgfis:5sm1.11f'1,z -'M1916'tq3g?Vn:Lir'QE:2Qfa.Pg:1swf'gsw4e:?,ffW V Kwai:-'::g?57e',zx2sa5E1if 5
maze- . Ag Q Q vhmfziiwgigfigil P wS'i3?::Q:f:ii:s1rQ1ff22 f i
1 'Eid wifgwmiasffyjwfgefizsieffswe-as5fgam,"wf2:g::gbw 1
SSEFUI' Mil fi' L
' 1Efsa,7Jm21sfss2f5La'vusE--zzfkffia K LWn'fi5f21Zf7i5if2gs1f:samfMQW?,LYyn:":g1::311i..rifimfafzefwge-Q5eau5f5fifA.AJiiiagt1::1ff?f"'t3'af,Efwfzwiqigzggefamfwi'?34,+P51vf9' 5
bf 5 ,f-a,5EE3g,,i, 1 " I
we 1 aVME?:tif-.ififgrsez:zsmfwzsszaiwzw' .fjW5:Y:3': Ftiiiii-NME+,1f1-asli safw32iiwiU1ffe'iim-1f'22s2ff2.,12.:?Ts'2sismsffzffasszf ,
gg V in T552 Q 22?f1Q5?L3?3g!T far: is f f ' lfgwifxgim ,
, ,i ' ' NL f 'fsesziiszfv 'fhiffiiiifgg Wg 5155 'Eiisfsisigisgsiieim ff 2 "ii 1 'F',yggfWfg3 w,,.g'-13552155451is 2 2 2 it-iiiifgiiig,jjgigffu-lggggz' ,
an yy ,,BAQA:g-L rid AL,,A. wrmgv., V
:mm-pfz. ' im fm+gafs:4:f1sff2z,51g'3g ,W 'xu:3p,,2s,g,X'm":,:':w1wzfw,smf,15gEf2-rfgzggnYgfggiggggy-2:.fypa.d7:"s1.ffg?5.fm-5
Firrtmw: Keith Parker, Clinton Humbolt, Plez Clark, Merle A. Roe, Paul H. White, Dr. Thos. E.
Jones, Neil Richards, James Lew, Ray Hays, Paul R. Brown. Second row: W. H. Bertholf, F. M.
Riffey, Lowell E. Roberts, Don K. Enoch, Clarence Wheeler, Floyd DeVore, Lester Mardock, Earl
Coder, Ernest P. Boles.
BC RD DIRECT FUTURE
.X , 'fu
Ni Q. ' F
r .3 '
,F ' '
k T eiigg in 4
. 11,3 C if i ' f T T vi I
... td Jf J ' lgviiql
f -Ai- ' fl'-I 1 . 111
'22 J I" -1'-" 111 'T A - -.D
." J 4
The Executive Committee of the Board meets the
second Tuesday of each month in Sumpter Hall.
Thirty-eight outstanding men in the
community and the church make up Friends
University,s Board of Directors. In all legal
matters, the Board of Directors is the voice of
the school. The entire board meets every
October and March, while the Executive
Committee, which is made up of eleven mem-
bers meets every month. This years officers
are: Paul R. Brown, Presidentg Ernest P.
Boles, Vice-President, Sylvester Chance, Sec-
retary, N. Russell-Iohnson, Treasurer, Paul
White, Legal Adviser.
Former Wlchlta Newspaper wrlter can
Worth, IS responsible for all Press Releases
5' Yi R'
P W rner secretary to the Director o
at a ,
Public Relations is one of the buslest per
SOHS OH C2ll'1'1pL1S.
Working in the mailing room are Phyllis
Pitts and Theora Morse, both secretaries 1n
the Public Relations office.
1 W 'M V, T
F if 1 ':f2,t',
P-"E K., 4'
S LL JCB
w' 1 is
ii l if
Evelyn Ellis, as PBX operator, greets all
. f 1 .
callers with a pleasant, cheer u voice.
lb t Vau hn Director of Church Rela-
De er ' g ,
tions, dictates a letter to Coleen Atherton,
Public Relations secretary.
Filing personal records is all a part of Gail
Nagley's job in the Personnel office.
Lyle Hain and joan Neal gladly take your
money in the Business Office.
Personal secretary to the Dean is Claudia
Keeping records for all students and gradu-
ates is part of Lois Unruh's and Neva
Douglass' job in the Registrars office.
Meeting all of Dr. Roberts visitors is the
duty of Lois Finley.
"Pop" Adkinson, head custodian, catches
up on some book work on one of his 10 stu-
. wi H MFQK' -"'
Evelyn Clark, Registrar, helps Barbara
4 Kiewer make out her schedule.
What you do still betters what is done
The Winlefs Tale
The department of education at Friends University
offers courses designed to give students an adequate
understanding of educational problems and high
competency in the guidance of learning activities.
There is great opportunity for those desiring to enter
the field at all levels.
The record made by many graduates of Friends
University is evidence of the fine way these objectives
have been carried out.
W. W. Peters
Teaching skills are being taught by Miss Dedrick in her
Take up the English, and let them know of what a monarchy you
is W? lnneee it are the head
The English department seeks to assist the
student to obtain more effective communication
with his fellow beings in and out of school. The
courses are designed to help him to read, write,
speak and listen with greater understanding and
accuracy. The study of our literary heritage
furthers his understanding both of himself and
ofthe present world. His increased understand-
ing helps in heightening his appreciation of
Mrs. Alder leads the discussion of Greek Drama with her
They have been at
a great feast of languages, and stolen h
Louis Labour? Lost
,lim Matheson practices the principles of good speech
The value of studying any language lies in the closer
understanding wrought between nations and between the past
and present. The aims ofthe Modern Language Department
is to increase the students understanding of English and all
If you desire to become a public speaker, or if you merely
wish to learn poise and assurance in speaking before a group,
the Speech and Dramatic Art Department will provide the
answer to your needs. This department offers courses for the
development of the obedience of voice and body to the creative
Margie Wyatt Ralph Lewis
Adviser: Black Masquers
127 Alpha Psi Omega
"For there was never yet Philosopher that could endure th
tooth ache patiently"
Much Ado About Nothing
Adviser: K.O.N., S.C.A.
Mr. Parris's class hears of his African missionary work
Interest in others, an understanding of
people, and a desire to help your fellow members
of society will lead you to the psychology and
sociology departments. These departments train
human engineers-people who study to help and
understand others, who are interested on how
society works, plays, defends itself and cares for
Majors in this field often enter social work
or public welfare.
The whys and wherefores of human behavior are discussed by
Mr. Smith and his class.
"God be prais'd, that to believing souls gives light in darkness,
comfort and in despair"
King HEHU VI
The Bible department seeks to lead the student into an
understanding and appreciation of the Bible as literature and
as the source book of one's relationships with God and his fel-
low man. It provides pre-seminary training for those who plan
to do graduate work.
The purpose of the Philosophy department is to assist the
student in working out a philosophy of life, to help him see
unity in his world and to develop his ability to discriminate
among the various values life has to offer.
Mr. Bowman helps students with New Testament Greek.
To business that We love we rise betime, and go to't with delight"
Antony and Cleopatra
H 5 1
i y l
Accounting, marketing, business law, adver-
tising and retailing are a few of the specialized
i courses offered by the department of Economics
Howard E. Kershiner, left, president of Chris- and Business Administration at Friends Univer-
tian Freedom Foundation was a guest on sity,
campus last fall. He is the author of five books,
the latest of which is God, Gold and Govern-
ment, a study in free economics.
The business educational staff works patiently
and efficiently to turn out topnotch executives,
managers, and secretaries.
- Francis Dietrich
Adviser: University Life
E. L. Stackfleth Timed test and finger exercises are part of
130 Miss Platt's typing class.
"There is a history in all men's lives"
King Henry IV
Stuco president and adviser discuss plans
In the History and Political Science de-
partment students learn of past contributions
to our present day civilization and modern
trends in political theory. These departments
take advantage ofthe inter-play between his-
torical tradition and government. From the
work done in this field may some day come
the answers to the problems of world peace
The courses in these departments will
furnish the prospective graduate student with
a firm foundation for advanced work.
h :sto ry
Mr. Nagley and his class discuss American
Adviser: Student Council
"I do protest my ears were never better fed
Adviser: Phi Mu
sz .ii ,
Mr. Mayer discusses plans for Symphony of Spring with oe Gilmore
Behind the strain of music stands the talented and
highly respected music faculty. Under its direction and
tutorship, Friends University students learn to improve
and control their musical ability.
The Music Department considers those students who
wish to train themselves for teaching music in public
schools and colleges as well as along professional lines in
the fields of composition and performance. Instruction is
offered at all levels of advancement. Many outstanding
performers have studied in this department and those
studying today show great promise. Private lessons are
offered in voice, piano, organ and band and orchestral
with such delightful pleasing harmony"
Leslie Breidenthal Dorothy Addy
Mr. Breidenthal points out the Lise of dynamic markings to Linn
iam.. ' 'Lag
N ' H "
. .wzro ,.
wx .. ww... ffffs - ..H..H..' 2.31. wx
H. W, hz M63 1 . a 'nel
Y , ' ,
I. ' U I
ii H .. HH N
Mr. Johnson explains Woodwinds to his
"Now would I give a thousand furlongs of sea for an
acre of barren ground" The Tempest
A. H ,. 11 ,xr
' Hr H lwllu u'lluf'k' 1
H :tm ,H
: u 35
Kenny Kellum puts the finishing touches on a stor
Because quite a few students come from ru-
ral areas, a complete course in farming methods
is offered to prospective farmers who want to
f take advantage of these facilities located in our
A Agriculture and Industrial Arts Bulding.
Students interested in Industrial Arts may
ll take such courses as welding, plastics, wood-
- working, and allied arts to prepare them for their
Working on a lathe in metal class is Keith Mar-
E. Lee Raines Victor Sullivan
Adviser: Agr-I-Arts 134 Adviser: Agr-I-Arts
"The fashion wears out more apparel than the man"
Much Ado about Nothing
home economics and art
Adviser: O.T.S. Margaret Raines
, Adviser: D.P.A.N
The Home Economics department on cam-
Mrs. Spriggs looks on as two of her students en-
joy what they have just prepared.
pus is located on second floor in Sumpter Hall.
Here the girls learn to cook, sew, and manage a
home. Besides these basic courses, they learn
about color, design, interior decorating, health,
and child care.
Also in Sumpter is the Art Department.
Here every student has the chance to put his
imagination to work. Self-expression can never
be over estimated and mastering the various fim-
damentals of style and technique is the tremen-
dous job being done here.
Miss Bishop keeps a watchful eye on her class.
The rankest compound of villanous smell that ever offended nostrll
Working with frogs to find out "what makes them
tick" is a part of General Zoology.
biology cmd chemistry
The Meryl Wives tj Wmdsnr
H. E. Crow
It is into these departments that students
are initiated into the mysteries of elements,
ions, and redox reactions. Students in these
departments will qualify for positions in in-
dustry, teaching or medical school where they
can become doctors or dentists.
Only those who work in these fields know
its real value, but all of us can appreciate its
necessity to our present- day society.
.- H 1, ws ,
Mr. Kolling's physical science class often inspires students to go
farther in this field.
"Truth is truth, to the end of reckoning"
Measure for Measure
Figuring out the answers to surface tension are Caroline M11
berger, Edwin Cathy, and Gene Rogers.
Logarithms, slide-rules, theorems, and equations
are the inhabitants of the realm invaded by mathe-
matic majors. Working with symbols and solving in-
tricate problems demand a strong power of concen-
tration and a keen mind for analysis.
Law, radiant heating, magnetism and atomic and
nuclear structure prepare students in the physics de-
partment for graduate and professional study. Elec-
tronics, atomic energy and television have given them
three comparatively new and very large fields in which
to do research.
Much midnight oil is consumed by these students
getting their problems completed for the next day's
class. When they are finished, there is -a sense of a job
well done. This is one department where you know
when you are right.
"To sport, to wildness and much company"
Adviser: Lettermans Club
Adviser: Lettermans Club
Good muscle co-ordination is learned by the girls
Calisthenics, wrestling, and weight lifting
are part of the physical education curricu-
The department of Physical Education
for men and women is planned to promote the
ideal and habit of keeping fit through health,
education and participation in physical activi-
ties suited to individual needs. It provides pro-
fessional training founded upon high standards
of sportsmanship for students planning to
enter any field of physical education.
Four semesters of physical education are
required of all F.U. students to give them a
broad background of recreational activities.
"We turned o'er many books togetherzh
The Library is the center of all academic
e Merchant if Venice
Sorting, cataloging, and repairing are all part of
The Library at Friends University con-
tains approximately thirty-two thousand vol-
umes of books and bond periodicals. They
have two hundred .records and three hundred
magazines which are available to students.
There were twenty-five thousand books
checked out of the library last year to students
as well as professors.
The staff consists of two full time and two
part time women in addition to six students.
Miss Christensen, Mrs. Cobb, Miss Garst, and Miss Perry are always anxious to ls, of assistance.
1.1251 ., V
CAFETERIA STAFF: Mesdames Burch, Reay, Moon, Cash, Kliewer, Rush, Penner and Brazill.
"Eat and drink as friends"
The Taming ry' the Shrew
Working from 6:00 AM until 11:00 PM is
the job of the cafeteria. Employing 10 full time
women and 13 part time student workers they
cafe and bookstore
serve 2,500 meals a week to 100 boarding stu-
dents. New this year is the policy of staying open
until 11:00 PM to serve dorm students.
F.U.7s cakes and pies are among the best in
Mrs. Ruth Perisho helps Webb Neal and
Mary Moore obtain the right books for second
Adams, Catherine. .5,34,88,98,112
Adams, jim .....,......... 42,91
Adams, Loretta ....
Addy, Dorothy ,....
Adelgren, Ralph .....
Adkinson, Edwin ....
Alder, Mary .........
Alexander, Wayne .,...
Allen, Alvin ...,....,
Alpha Kappa Tau. .
., .... 48,88
. . . . 104,133
AMERICAN GUILD OF
Anderson, Robert ....
Allen, Carlton .....
Anderson, Ruby .....
, ....,. 48
Armstrong, Keith ........,... 34
Armstrong, Paul .,,..... 67,80,82
Atherton, Coleen. . .
. . . . . . 94
Bryan, Kerby. . .
Bryan, Ronald ,.,,
Buchanan, Verna ...,... 34,62,63
Bucher, Kenny . . . .
Burch, Margaret ...,
Burke, John .....
Burke, Sharon .,..
Bush, Larry ..,..
Butts, Carolyn ,...
Carpenter, Danny. . .
Carter, Marcis. ,... .
Carter, Mary ,...,
Cathy, Edwin ...,,...
Cattell, Dr., Everett .
Chastain, Billy ...,..
.. .,., 42
.. ...... 49
Chastainhjames ..,.....,.. 49,77
CHEERLEADERS ..,. ,... 6 8
Cheney, Robert ....,.. .... 2 1
Childs, Doris .. .. ,..,..., ...88
Childs, Marcia ,....,
Choate, Delores. . .
. . . . ..35,88
Atkinson, Carol .... ...... 4 8,88
Bailey, Voris .,.......,....., 20
Baker, Beverly ........,....,. 42
Baker, Ramona. , .20,58,88,11,113
Baker, Richard ...,.... 42,913,110
Ball, Ron .........,..,....., 77
Barbee, joel .,......,........ 42
Barton, Janice ..... 5,42,69,98,113
Barton, jonnie J une ...... 5,20,98
Bates, jack ..... ...,..,... 4 2
Bell, Donnie ......,......... 20
Bender, Merle. ...., 16,42,59,152
Benson, Polly ........,....... 88
Bevan, Elnora ...,......,.,.. 20
Bills, David ,..... 48,77,91,98,112
Choate, Larry .....
Christenson, Ella .........,.. 139
Clark, Clifford .,......, 91,96,130
Clark, Evelyn .....
. . . . . . 124
Clark, Lon ...... .,.. 4 9
Cobb, Amy F. ,... .... 1 39
Cochran, Dona ...,..,.,..... 22
Cochrane, Evelyn ....,... 22,117
Cockreham, Clarice . 34,35,l01,102
Cole, Ted .........,.....,... 49
Coleman, Ernie ,,......... 21,67
FELLOWSHIP ..,...,...... 60
Connolly, Mary ,..,. . ,.., 22
Conroy,xIo Lorene ..., ,.., 2 2
Coon, Horace ....,. .... 3 5
Corzatt, Wayne. . . ...,.., . .21
Bills, Ruth ......,.
.. . .34,98,112
Bishop, Beverly. . .20,36,58,88,113
Cott, Burl ...,......
Cowger, james E. , .
Bishop, Connie ....... , 92,96,135
Bishop, Glenda ......,..... 48,92
Blake, Bruce. 20,23,86,1 13,1 14,1 17
Blazler, Erma .............. 112
Blevins, Judy .,...... 5,8,42,68,69
Blumenshine, Richard .....,., 48
Boaz, Carl ........,...... 42,103
Bond, Harvey . 42,64,67,98,100,1 12
Bonnam,-Ierry ............... 84
Borum, Alta ............ 48,66,88
Bowman, Allen .... ..... 6 0,129
Breidenthal, Leslie .....,. 100,133
Breidenthal, Ruth ........... 102
Brightup, Earl Dean ..., 34,913,113
Brooks, Richard ..,.. ..,. 6 7,76
cox, David .,....,...,...... 22
Coykendall, Jon. .,..,,...... 49
Crabb, Isabel .......... 16,519,127
Cranmer, Joyce ........,.,.., 22
Craven, Dorothy ..,..,... 59,126
H. E. ......,......... 136
Cunningham, Wendell ........ 22
Annabell ....,....... 127
David. . .22,58,59,86,90,98
QClass of 19601 is proudly wearing
this Pendleton Plaidmaster Sep-
arates outfit. Coat, 1522.955 Skirt,
514.95 From Buck's sportswear
department, third floor.
Largest Home Owned
All in Friends University.
Best wishes to the gradu-
ating class of 1959.
Brown, Orville. . . ...... . .21
Brown, Paul R, ..,............ 4
Brown, Stanley ...... 21,23,60,1 12
Browning, Wanda ......,..,.. 48
Bruner, Ardath Ann 48,100
Davis, Hosea ................ 23
Davis, Maridel. . .49,62,88,100,118
Davis, Philip ................ 35
Davis, Willardene . . . ..... 49,88
Dedrick, Lillian ..... ..... 1 25
Delfs, William ............... 23
Delong, Tom ...,......... 76,94
DELTA RHO ALPHA NU ....
CIII1' OF QUALITY
DeCoursey's Milk in the new red and yellow carton
the fastest selling milk in many stores. It's cxtri good
Good Light helps you see easier
with less fatigue. This means easier studying. . .
better grades. Be sure you have a good study lamp.
KANSAS EIS ELECTRIC CIIMPANY
FWDELITY TITLE COMPANY INC.
129 N. Market
AM - 54636
A Friend of Friends
THE BETTER BOOK ROOM
Religious Supplies for
Church and Home
358 N. Main AM 5-7141
MARTIN K. EBY CONSTRUCTION
610 North Main Phone AM 7-1371
105 West Douglas Wichita, Kansas
CONTINENTAL BAKING CO.
601 N. Emporia
Economy Laundry 8. Dry Cleaners
402 Wes? Maple
"A Trial Bundle Make You A Customer"
DeMoure, Violet .,........... 23
Denton, Shirley. . .35,70,92,96,l52
Dieffenbaugh, Richard. .5,8,49,98
Dietrich, F. F. .......... 113,130
Dillman, Lowell. . , .... .67,80,82
Dinwidde, Carole ..... 49,100,104
Dirks, Everett ............... 35
Dirks, Terry .... ..,........ 3 5
Doane, Leota ................ 35
Dorsey, Frank ,.... 35,58,59,67,77
Douglass, Neva ............. 124
Downing, Marilyn ...... 43,69,98
Dunn, Clinton ............... 56
Dunn, Erma ....... 23,98,102,104
Dunn, John ..,........... 23,66
Duryee, Dolores ..,. , . .,,.. 49,66
Dye, Glenda .... ..... 4 9,101,104
Easter, Theron. . . . , . . .23
Eaton, Don ........ ..,. 7 6
Edwards, Earldeane .... ..... 2 4
Elliot, Robert ...,..., ,... 4 9,82
. . . .123
Ellis, Evelyn ...,
Ellis, Walter. .
Eshom, Ann .... ..... 5 0
Eyres, Robert .... .... 3 6
Eyres, Ronald .... ...., 4 3
Farney, jerry ..... ..... 7 7
Farris, Abilene .... ..... 2 4
Faucett, Larry .... ..... 8 3
Felts, Bessie .... ..... 2 4
Finley, Lois .... ,... 1 24
Fisher, Irene ..... ..... 3 6
Fisher, Morris .... - .... 24,64
Fleming, Vivian .... .... ' 102
Fletcher, Dwight ...., ..... 5 0
Flowers, Ruby May .......... 36
Forinash, Dru ......,. .... . . .43
Foster, Herbert M. ,..... 50,76,78
Foth, Lawrence ........ 5,8,36,64
Fox, Donna .............. 50,101
Fox, Elvin .,....,. 36,83,84,90,98
Foy, Earline .........,....... 56
Franklin, Clarence ,.,........ 43
Frazier, Jean ........ 5,7,50,69,88
French, John R. . . . .... . . . .50
Frey,,Ioel ...,.... .......... 5 O
F riesen, Carol ........ 42,43,60,98
Friesen, Willard ............. 50
Fuller, Norma ...... 43,88,98,113
Fulmer, Betty Rose ........,.. 24
Garrett, Cyril ...... 16,59,118,125
Garst, julia ..............,. 139
Giesen, Robert ............... 50
Gilges, Sharon ............... 24
Gilmore, joe ..... 43,60,90,98,132
Glines, Mary Frances .... 24,62,63
Godding, Antone? .,.. 23,24,61,98
Goerend, Francis ............. 84
Gordan, Carl ...... ...., 3 6,112
Gordan, Claudia ......... 36,124
Gouvion, Sister Leonilla ....... 24
Grasser, Marlene ........ 36,66,88
Graves, Barbara Blunt . . .43,68,69
Graves, Eugene ........,,. 36,74
Gray, Carl ................ .43
Gray, Viona. . . 19,25,61,69,88,114
Grimes, jim ........ .... 3 7,90,98
Gross, Carolyn ...,........ 50,92
Gullickson, Ila. . .43,92,98,102,104
Hain, Lyle .... .. . . . . .124
Hall, Les ....,.... ..... 7 6
Hammond, Nora .... ..,.. 2 5
Hansen, Charles. . . . . . . .37
Hansen, Stanley. . . .... . .50
Harden, Virgil ..... ....... 1 29
Hardesty, Charles .....,. 43,83,94
109,1 1 1
Harmon, Neil ..,.........,.. 25
Harner, Leora ...... 50,63,98,104
Harrington, Ardith ..... 50,853,100
Harrison, Jim ................ 50
Hart, Doris ....... 44,62,63,69,88
Hartman, Bonnie .,... ,50,92,100
Hatter, Jan ........ .....,.. 8 3
Haworth, Doris. . . . . . . .50
Haury, Elsa ...... .,.. 1 32
I-Iearne,Jr., Lewis. . ..... 50
Hedrick, Joyce .... ..... 5 6
Helmuth, Mary ........... 51,92
Henderson, Constance ...... 51,88
Hendricks, Nelda ...... ..... 3 7
Hendryx, Maxine ............ 51
Hensley, Danny ......,.. 44,94,98
Herrmann, Doris ........ . .44,88
Hesser, Dan ............ 51,80,82
Hickerson, Rosemary ......... 44
I-Iigbee, Larry ......... ..... 4 4
Hinshaw, Verlin, . . , . . . 129
Hogan, Jennie .....,,........ 37
Holland, Tommy .......... 44,94
Hornecker, Mary .... 44,69,88,113
Howcleshell, Wayne .... ..,,.. 3 7
Huff, Mignon ........., 44,66,88
Huff, Norman ....... ....... 2 5
Huls,john Russell ............ 51
Humphrey, Rowena ..... 51,69,88
Hunt, David ...... 48,51,76,83,94
Hunter, Jack .......,... 51,67,76
Hutchens, Edgar ..... ......, 2 5
Hutchens, George .......,. 84,138
Ingram, Nathaniel ...... 44,91,98
RELATIONS CLUB .,...... 65
Ioerger, Charmaine .19,23,25,98,99
IOTA THETA MU ,..... 88,89
Izawa, Noriko ....,.,.... 56,100
jackson, Nancy ...... 44,69,73,74,
l'M J. J. DALKE,
Manager of the Mutual' Of N
here in Vthchita. MONY, one of
and largest financial companies, has openings now
in this territory for men seeking lit
professional sales work. Unlimited
tunities. There is a special compen
salary basis during the excellent th
program. Liberal retirement plan.
If you are interested, please phone or write me
for an interview. No obligation, of
J. J. Dalke, Manage
Mutual Of Ne
Tho Mutual Lifo Insuranco Company
Now York, N. Y.
409 Kaufman Building
Phono: AM 2-7453
ew York Agency
e-time careers in
sation plan on a
ree year training
Of Now York
You shop assured
When you shop
Broadway at William
Douglas at Oliver
0 silaooo Q,
Q' nnrv 44b
,S or voul
Q nwuuox Q
SAVE WHERE YOU GET ALL THREE
AND BE SURE
J 727 l
,Mace to acwe
MIM!!! llhlllk DIIOIII
3 g fl
5 122 East Douglas
"GQ . MAN . GQ" Young Men's Clothing
look for pgilff S t
CREST or QUALITY Q' 6 Por Swear
Charge and Budgef Accounfs lnvifed
M en's Campus
your downtown THE FOURTH NATIONAL BANK
Douglas and Market Wichita, Kansas
Innes' Men's S'l'ore Member F,D,I,C.
Klassen, Wayne ...,..,,... 51,94
Jantz, Eileen .... ...,.. 5 1
-Ianzen, Frances. . . ..... . .25
Jarnagin, Garlon. . ....,. 25,G7,86
Jeffries, Herb .... . . ....... 56
Jenkins, Elva ....,.........., 25
Jenkins, Virginia Moon ,.... 19,26
' 59, 88
Jesseph, Margaret .......,.... 26
Johnshjanice Ann ,..... 5l,88,100
Johns, Marcia .,..... 26,66,89,102
johnson, jerry ..........,.. 26,84
johnson, Marcia ...... 34,37,58,89
johnson, Merton ..,..... 101,133
Jones, Larry. . .... . . .,.. 44,98
Jones, Lenita ......... ..... 2 6
jordan, Ernest Allyn ..,., .... 3 7
Jordan, Floyd L. ...... . .....,. 51
jordan, Karen Lynn ........,, 51
Joy, Margaret ,...... 104,119,132
KAPPA OMEGA NU ..... 90,91
Kaufman, Keith ........ 67,80,82
Kaufman, Lena .... ..... 2 6
Keeler, Opal .,.. ,.,.,..,, 2 6
Kellam, Gary .............. 44
Kellum, Kenneth .... 37,77,98,100
Kellum, Larry ...,... 51,67,77,91
Kellum, Lorna ....... 44,7O,88,98
King, Helon ............,..., 26
Kingery, Oris A. ...........,. 51
Kinser, Gerald ...,. ......... 4 5
. . .34,37,89,124
Koch, LoErna ..... 45,62,63,69,88
Koftan, Jim ......,... 37,67,84,85
Kolling, Orland. .
Koontz, Earl ................ 38
Krase, Roger ............ .... 5 1
Kvas, Edward. . .
Lain, Lanetta ....
Lamkins, Bob ,...
Lane, Bob .......
on . 38,66,89,152
. ........... 51
. . .38,5s,9o,152
Langford, Ronnie, . . . .52,84,94
Lankford, Wfade. .
. . . .... 52,94
Lansdowne,Jr.,J.E. ,...... .52,98
Larmer, jimmy ...... ..... 2 6
Laswell, Don .....
. . . ..., 26,74
Lawrence, Warren ...... 45,74,91
Lewis, Ralph ....
Lies, Robert. . .
Lindal, John .....
Lisenby, joan ....
Lochner, Bob .,..
Long, Earl ....
CLUB ...... 67
. . . .45,67,77,98
Long, Norris .... ..... 3 8
Long, William ..... ..... 5 2
Looney, Stephen ............. 27
Lygrisse, Jeannine .... 38,58,62,63
McBratney, Charles ........ 45,95
McCary, Bill .... ,... ..... 5 2
McCurry, Tom ..., ..... 3 8
McDowell, Alice ............. 52
McKay, Dorothy Casado. . .45,68
McKay, john ........ 38,67,76,94
McKay, Julia ...,.. ..,..... 5 2
McKean, William ............ 38
McKinney, James ...... ...... 4 5
McLeod, Naomi. .39,69,93,98,152
McMichael, Irene .... 45,62,65,88
McMillan, Mary Dee .... 27,58,89
Mahan jack ............ 27,67,76
Maple, Bob ................. 76
Mardock, Keith. . .27,64,74,90,96
Markum, Larry ......... 39,67,98
Marshall, Herbert. . .39,94,96,113
Martiehlane ........... 42,45,89
Martin, Ellis ........ .,.... 5 2
Martin, Gerald W.. . . . . , . .52
Martin, Melvin ...,. .... 5 2,77
Mason, Lovie ...... ..... 5 2
Masters, George ...... ....... 5 6
Matheson, jr., James ....... 52,91
Matheson, Ralph ........ 52,83,91
Maxwell, Mildred ............ 27
May, Chet .........,...... 45,76
Mayer, Fred ....... 59,98,103,132
Means, Glea ................. 45
Meils, Richard ..... 28,98,103,115
Mercer, Marilyn. . .52,62,63,68,69
Meyer, Dorothy .... ..,. 2 9,93
Midkilf, Edwin B ..... ........ 5 3
Milberger, Caroline ..... 34,39,61
Milberger, Lillian ..... 53,100,104
Miller, Chad ............... 129
Miller, Charles ..... .... 3 9,64
Miller, Roger .... ..... 5 3
Mills, John ........ .... 2
Miner, Robert B. .... ..... 5 3
Mishler, Glenn W. ........... 45
Montgomery, Norma ...... 39,104
Moon, Donald ....... 39,60,90,98
Moore, Alan .... 45,67,91,101,l03
Moore, Howard ..... 28,66,91,118
Moore, Mary ..... '.53,62,63,69,72
Moore, Robert ...... 34,79,83,138
Morris, Gale .............. 28,98
Morse, Mary H. ...... 46,62,63,66
Morse, Thero ..., ,......,. 1 23
SOUTHWEST- ZENS FEDERAL
AND LOAN cmrxoN
Two Convenient Locations
130 N. Market 810 W. Douglas
S. G. Hatfield
Vice President and Secretary
Arnholz Coffee 81 Supply Co.
coffee - TEA - smces
Equipment and Supplies
920 E. First
2020 West Maple 'df-t AM 2-1547
116-118 So. Topeka
. SCHOOL SUPPLIES
. ATHLETIC GOODS
. OFFICE FURNITURE
. OFFICE EQUIPMENT
"Fountain Service and Gift Itemsl'
2433 W. Douglas AM 5-1378
2201 W. Douglas
Enjoy Banking. . .
Wichita S'l'a'l'e Bank
721 W. Douglas
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance
to the Class of 1959
GAS SERVICE CO.
Natural Cas for Home and Industry
PARKER 8: SONS PRINTING CO.
1952 South Washington
Phone FO 3-2196
Commercial Printing Lithography
Pew! Zcmeeq Ea.
Where You Know You Can Park 208 N- Market
Fire Ins. Casualty Ins.
FO 3-5743 FO 3-5743
qfempel Wncazcmce 7:44. X
428 E. Central
Printing - Offset - Mulfilifh COMPLEERJESRANCE
5441444 gpfzdmfdng Za. '
AM 2-4041 315 West Douglas CENTRAL BLDG'
UNION SHEET METAL WORKS WICHITA
Sheet Metal Contractors
Tile 8: Slate Roofing
Warm Air Heating and Ventilating
1811 East Douglas Dial HO 4-0652
Moss, Hazel ......... ..,. 2 8,66
Mueller, Zoe ........., .... 2 8
Muhlenbruch, Nancy ,..... 46,89
Mullins, Velma ,.,.,,,. .... 2 8
MU PHI ....,....,........ 102
Muret, Violet ...,......,.... 28
CONFERENCE ............ 104
lvlyers, Glen ...... ..... 2 8
Myers, William .... ..,.. 9 1
Nagley, Gail ...,. .,... . .123
Nagley, Phillip ..,,.. . .5s,59,13l
Neal, Bill ,...........,. 29,6176
Neal, joan Lankford . 29,62,63,l24
Neal, Webster .............. 140
Neifert, Dan ....... ....... 3 9
Newby, Gerald ..., . .... 53
Newby, Max ....,. ..... 2 9
Newman, Everett ......,.,.., 66
Nimely, Peter .,........ 46,65,91
OMICRON TAU SIGMA. 62,63
Ott, Beulah ............... 29,98
Ott, Gary ...... . . ,..., .53
Parker, Dorothy ..... .53,69,73,74
Parris, Wayne ......, 23,61 ,91 ,1 18
Parry, Jack ...............,.. 64
Paulin,john ...... 5,6,23,29,58,59
Pavon, Manuel A. ...,..... 53,86
Peckham, Larry .,.... 23,29,58,67
Penn, Elaine .,,...... 19,23,29,85
Penn, James ..... 29,60,90,91,152
Penna, Leroy .... 46,91,98,103,104
Penner, Delores ........, 53,69,88
Penrod, Mabel ..... ,... 1 31,137
PEP CLUB ...........,...,. 69
Perisho, Mary Emily . 30,98,99,102
Perisho, Ruth, ......,...... 140
Perry, Lillian ........ .... l 39
Peters, VV. W. ,.., .... 1 25
Peterson, Joy .... ..... 3 0
Phillips, Karen .... ,... 5 3,88
PHIMU.. ..,... ,.....103
Pickering, Joyce ....,... 39,89,98
Pickett, Lester Caryl .,..... 53,91
Pike, Veda ..,..... 42,4-6,68,69,93
Pitts, Phyllis .,... ....,,. 5 3,123
Pitts, Ronald A... .... ...... 5 3
Platt, Essie .....,,.... 96,112,130
Pope, Lelia ...... . .,.. 30,98,l04
Pope, Sharon Lee ..... 48,53,69,93
Porter, Harriet Sue ,..,....,., 30
Postlewait, Ruth ............. 46
Potts, George ...... , .46,86,94,95
Price, Larry ..,..............
Puetz, Virgil. 30,67,79,80,82,84,85
Purdum, Harry C. III ...... 53,91
Racette, Richard ............. 76
Ragsdale, Florence Brock ....., 56
Raines, E. Lee ..... .,.. 6 4,134
Raines, Margaret .... ..,.. 1 35
Ramirez, Margarito .......... 46
Redick, Jim ......, 30,58,61,67,83
Regan, Ruth Ann .,... 30,102,117
Reimer, Dorothy .... ........ 5 4
Renniehlack .... , . . .,.. . .54
Richardson, Larry ..........., 76
Riggs, Elizabeth ........ 30,66,89
Ringlerhjohn. . .40,67,80,82,86,95
Ritter, Sandra ....... 46,66,70,89
Roberts, Donald ....... 14,46,101
Roberts, Lowell E. ...... 14,15,59
Roberts, Peggy . 4O,58,59,89,96,152
Robinson, Lloyd. . .40,67,76,80,82
Roehr, Beverly. . , . ..,....... 56
Rogers, Elva ,.... .... 3 0
Rogers, Gene .....
Rollins, Barbara ....
Routti, Ilka ......
Rowan, Keith ..,..........., 54
Rowe, Michael ....,.....,. 82,95
Rowley, Frank. .42,46,58,59,67,77
Rubendall, Donald. . .
Sandquist, Dorothy . 30,98,104,1 17
Schrader, Pattie ..,.,.
Schramm, Nelle ....
Schultz, Daniel ....
Schwier, Christian ......... 54,95
Schwier, Sigmund ...,.,,.. 54,95
Self, Linn ..... 4a,54,58,59,9l,133
Shelton, Mary ...,.. 5,8,40,89,152
Shelton, Ruth .........,.., 31,89
Shepherd, Donald .... ,.... 3 1
Shults, Mary .......... ..... 3 1
Sidesinger, Nelda ............ 54
SINGING QUAKERS .... 98,99
Sites, Milton ..............,. 98
Small, Jim ..... ..... 8 4
Smart, Nelda .... . ...... 31
Smiley, Ann M. .... ..... 5 4,100
Smith, Alfred ..., .... 1 19,128
Smith, Mac ....... ....,.. 4 0
Songer, Richard .,.,.....,... 54
Sparks, Wayne ...,.. , . .46,64,95
Spriggs, Susan .............. 135
Springsteen, Barbara ,... 5,8,l8,3l
Stacklleth, E. L... . .... . . 130
Staley, Karen.. . . . . . .40
Stamps, Billy .... ......,... 5 4
Stands, Rosetta ......, 54,100,104
Starkey, Dixie ....,.......... 54
Stauffer, Norris ......... 46,77,95
Stoneberger,-Iim. . .3l,58,67,74,76
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Haysville State Bank
A Good Place To Do Your Banking
awed Donal! Ship
R ICE CREAM
MEMORIES FOR SALE!
Le+ us help you caplure sclriool memories in piclures willw
an inexpensive llaslri camera. No one buf you can olo -
flwis-nollwing else you buy can bring as rich a profil in I1
years lo come! JMC
Bama, . Printers-Stationers
L. jicl-Au. Hfnun.
' 132-lil-l NORTH 'l'fll'EK.K AVE.
H 4- - l xs1c'ul'rA. KANSAS
Down+own-l27 Nor'rl1 Broadway
Suburban-63l Easl' Harry 7df4Y4""' 14775 5'f56-5
2709 Boulevard Plaza
ALITY 5 '
QSAIRY 9 smce
KANSAS SHOWPLACE F THE DAIRY INDUSTRY
Stoval1,jean,. . .
Strange, Gene. .
. .... 40,66
Stripling, joseph .......,r.. 47,76
Strothman, Frederick ....., 31,117
ASSOCIATION .,,......,... 61
STUDENT COUNCIL ...... 58
Stutzman, Mildred ........... 31
Sutter, Belva. . .
Swanson, Kjersti. . .
Swift, Hugh ....
TALISMAN. . .
Taton, Gary ...,
.. ..,,. 126
.. .... 152
. ....... 40
Taylor, Adrien .............,. 55
Thomas, Mike ...... 55,91,98,112
Thomas, Peggie .,............ 55
Thornburg, Hershel ........ . .32
Tjaden, Vicky. .
Tole, Anita ..,.
Townson, Jim. .
.. . . . .55,69,93
Tracy, james L. .... ........ 5 5
Tucker, Mike ....
Tyson, C. R., . .
, .... ..56
. . . .32,67,a3
UNIVERSITY LIFE. ...... 113
Unruh, Lois ,.............. .124
Vanlandingham, Jerry ........ 47
Van Pelt, Karen
Van Pelt, Larry D. ....,. 34,41,59
Vant Zelfde, Jean ..........,. 47
Vaughn, Delbert. . 60,100,123,129
Vieth, Robert. .
Vogt, Jerry .... 41,58,60,90,91,113
Wagner, Kay ...........,. 93,98
Walkemeyer, Mary Lou ..,. 41,62
Walker, Ruth . .
. . . . . .47,6O,62,63
Walz, Clarence .,...,..,..... 47
Ward, Bill .....
Warner, Bill. . .
. ,...,. 32,64
. .,........ 56,83
Warner, Glen ,... .32,64,67,83,84
Warner, Pat. . .
Warrior, Allen ........,. 47,82,95
Watkins, Margaret ..... 52,633,135
Watson, Peggy Foreman .... 41,92
Webb, Richard ......... 47,67,77
Wells, Phyllis. .
Werts, Mattie ..., . . .126
Whaley, Arthur. . . . . . .32
White, Edward ..... .... 3 2
White, Wayne. .... ..,. 3 3,64
Whiters, Roosevelt ..,. .... 4 7,65
Wiebe, Hubert ..... .... 6 4,134
Wiley, c. c. ., .
Willard, Judy ..., 48,55,93
Williams, Linda .... ........ 5 5
Williams, Lloyd. . . , ..,. 55,76
Williams, Monty. .
Williamson, Treva. . 19,33,58,88,89
wiuis, Milton ....
Wilson, Cleo, . . .33,58,98,102,104
Wims, Larry ......... 80,82,94,95
Winslow, Thelma ............ 41
Winters, Patrick. .
Wolffrum, Edith .......,..... 47
ASSOCIATION. ........... 70
Wood, Gerald .....
Wood, Roy ..........
Woodruff, William ..... ..... 5 6
Woods, Art ......
Worth, Jean ....
Wright, Perry ....
Wyatt, Margie. . .
Yoon, Won Zoon .... . . .33
Young, jim W. .... ....... 3 3
Young, Lowell ..... ......... 4 1
Young, Robert L. ...... 33,64,117
Young, Walter .............. 41
Zakoura, Mike .... 5,8,47,67,77,95
era it it V,
Widow 66:66 gfafzdafme
1718 West Douglas
WICHITA FRIENDS CHAPEL
Welcomes All Friends University Students
1101 South Glenn, Wichita, Kansas
Freeman and Billie Conant
TALI AN BOO TER CLUB
Malcom W. Harkey
Class of '30
josten Class Rings
R. Davis Woodward
Class of '24
University Friends Church
Robert E. Cope, pastor
West Glendale Friends Church
Argonia Friends Church
Arthur W. Binford, pastor
Liberal Friends Church
First Friends Church
Fred O. Littlefield, pastor
Viewpoint Friends Church
Judge Court Common Pleas
"Success to Graduates"
Fords Flower Shop
2431 W. Douglas
AND BEST XVISHES TO ALL SENIORS
Bethel Friends Church
John Havens, pastor
Rt. 2 Hugoton, Kansas
Friendswood Friends Church
Beaver Friends Church
Rev. Glenn Sanders, pastor
Asbury Methodist Church
Rev. Edward D. Angell, minister
Haviland Friends Church
North Wichita Friends Church
Rev. Alden Pitts, pastor
Mr. Benderhlim Penn and Bob Lamkins
figure the finances.
Business Manager . ,
Business Secretagf. .
Fine Arts. . .
A ctiv ities ....
Educators .... .
Editorial Adviser. .
Photography Adviser ....
. ........ Bob laamkins
. . . .... Clarice Cockreham
. . . .Sharon Kupfersmith
' Delores Choate
. . . .Mary Shelton
. . . . . .Frank Dorsey
. . . .Naomi McLeod
. . .Peggy Roberts
. . . . . .Marcia Johnson
. . . . . .Shirley Denton
Karen Clark Van Pelt
. . . .Merle Bender
. . . .Wayne Parris
aren VanPelt, Jim Townson, Frank Dorsey and
Peggy Roberts finish up their copy for a deadline.
-lr ,-- -A-xv P- at 1' . 1'
in the dark room are Mr. Parris and
Naomi McLeod, Darlene Taylor and
Sharon Kupfersmith pick out the best
With the help of Shirley Denton, Marcia
johnson and Mary Shelton, Don Moon
arren Lawerence. works on a layout.
X 4 4
il 3 I
"Into the founding and development of Friends have gone the devoted
efforts of hundreds, yes thousands, of people - common people, great
people, wholehearted, big-souled and joyous in their contribution. Even
before the days of Friends as such, the project was rooted in the glory and
purpose of Old Garfield University. It was a germ that would not die -
a vision that would not dirn. After an interval of uncertainty, new life, new
labor and new purpose carried the program forwardf,
Dr. S. A. Watson
The Growth of an Idea
Suggestions in the Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.