Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1961 volume:
UE 1 ALISMAN
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Assistant Editor. . . .... Diana Dick
Business Manager. . ..... Carl Boaz
Art. ................. Mike Baxter
Division .Judy Mitzner, Mike Sherifvgod,
Dorothy McKay, Jay
Stover, Jean Frazier,
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Administration . .
Organizations. . .
Advertisements. . .
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Within each university exists a vast area of common
experiences which are expanded and influenced by
each individual student. Our personal attitudes and
feelings play a significant role in the shaping of our
school . . . what it is, and what it will become. Perhaps
as we turn into the parking lot, or pass through class
room doors, or share an idea over coffee in the
cafeteria, we do not stop to consider this progression
of feeling which we undergo day by day, week by
week, and year by year. But within each realm of life
in a university there exist ever changing emotions and
moods. What are these feelings? What do they repre-
sent? How important are they to us, as individual
students, and to the school as a whole?
In answering these questions we must first stop to
consider a primary implication, namely, what are the
different realms of a university? But then immediately
we must say that a university is different things to
different people. To some, college offers a very
limited scope of experience, out of necessity, or in
some cases, indifference, some people must attend to
academic aspects only, leaving the lighter pleasures to
those with more time and enthusiasm. Others attempt
an opposite extreme . . . placing scholastic values far
behind social activities and fun. But somewhere
between these two extremes we find the average
student . . . and it is his realms of experience that we
may most fruitfully examine.
For most of us, school is primarily an academic
pursuit. We may make some joke of this statement,
but if questioned seriously we would readily admit to
its truth. In this realm of college life we experience
many different moods and emotions. At the onset of
each semester as new fields of study are opened to us,
a sense of anticipation grows within us. Humbly we
acknowledge the vast scope of knowledge and with
renewed determination we set out to explore new
fields and new ideas. As time advances there are, of
course, the inevitable letdowns. The determination is
tarnished somewhat, the anticipation occasionally
turns to dread. This is a natural phase of learning . . .
but so also are the moments of renewed hope and
encouragement . . . moments when our determination
is again aroused and we turn again with interest to
the task ahead. Determination, anticipation, humility,
boredom, frustration, hope, encouragement, pride,
satisfaction . . . our academic world consists of all of
these, with each mood playing its role in our process
of learning and growing as individuals.
But if we are to mature properly we must not only
feed our minds, but our spirits also. Students at
Friends University are afforded with a unique oppor-
tunity to grow in both realms at once. Daily we are
surrounded by teachers, administrators, and students
who lead us in spiritual growth. Beliefs and attitudes
are strengthened and solidified and we feel a true
assurance in knowing not only what we believe, but
why. Here again we experience determination . . . and
with it, reverence, hope, and true joy.
A third realm of college life may be expressed in
terms of social activities and fun. Here we find the
lighter pleasures that make college life less a routine
and more a well-rounded experience. Perhaps here
we find the greatest variety of moods, partially be-
cause our social life itself holds such a wide variety
of aspects. Club meetings, banquets, parties, sports
events, informal get-to-gethers . . . all of these form a
part of our experiences on a social level. Each experi-
ence, in turn, fosters feelings of comradeship, cooper-
ation, excitement, happiness, enthusiasm, pleasure,
and satisfaction. Without these social activities our
life at college would be far less meaningfulg with
them we are given an opportunity to expand our
personalities and to gain a greater awakening of our
role as an individual person.
Thus we see the basic realms of a university . . .
academic, spiritual, and social. just as each of these
areas differ from one student to another, so do the
moods and emotions which they arouse. This year's
Talisman staff has endeavored to capture some of
these moods, and incorporate them in a book which
will become, for each of you, a permanent memory
reference. We hope that as you turn through these
pages you will not only be reminded of the names,
the dates, the places, and the events, but the feelings
and attitudes which each of these aroused. A univer-
sity inspires many feelings . . . we hope the 1961
Talisman successfully portrays some of these.
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In her first attempt at administrative duties, Dr.
Dorothy Craven has proved her ability to play a
threefold role in the life of Friends University. Highly
respected as a teacher and friend by both faculty and
students, she has now entered another area in which
she can serve her alma mater and its family. As Dean,
Dr. Craven carries her characteristics of teacher and
friend into this work and is more highly respected
than before. Her willingness to spend time and
thought in individual conferences shows her dedica-
tion to the cause ol' youth and its right to education.
"Her fairness is one of her outstanding abilities as
a teacher due to her exceptional understanding of the
college student and each individual's ability to do
his job." She listens to the opinions of her students
with an open mind and endeavors to help the student
arrive at a conclusion from the discussion. One
Friends University student appreciates the fact that
"as a teacher Dr. Craven is always very specific in her
assignments and her lectures." She leaves no guess-
work to usurp the student's time. Her ability to con-
vey her ideas to her students is extraordinary.
Dedication and loyalty to Friends University are
two admirable characteristics of Dean Craven. XVith
the scholastic ability and judgement she possesses she
could cause a great loss to come to Friends University
by her departure, but she has dedicated her life to the
task of helping young people to have the opportunity
of furthering their highest academic goals in an at-
mosphere of friendliness and spirituality. In her
classes and daily contacts with people she reflects
the spirit of Christ and helps people to know her
Her high ideals and strong academic aspirations are
a challenge to students and faculty alike. She possesses
a sense of humor and shows the ability of an excellent
scholar to be friendly and thoughtful in relations with
others. She always has a smile and speaks to every-
Her Christian testimony, challenging scholarship.
and friendliness merit the dedication of the l96l
Talisman and a big thank you from those who have
come to know, love, and appreciate her.
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Respect, Gratzfude. . . . .
Admlnlstratlon . .......... 10
Office Staffs 13
Service . 16
Dr. Lowell E. Roberts
Since 1957 when he was chosen President of Friends
University, Lowell E. Roberts has lead the students to
spiritual growth as well as academic achievement. In
the five years of his service, Dr. Roberts has been
responsible for a great many improvements at Friends,
most notably, the academic standing of the school has
raised considerably, new facilities of housing have
been built, and the Davis Administration Building
has been remodeled.
President Roberts, with his wife and daughter
Carol, lives in a large two story, gray house at 1730
University. He is an active member of the University
Friends Church and a devout leader of various groups
within the church.
Besides his duties on campus, a busy schedule of
speaking engagements throughout the United States
awaits President Roberts each year. He goes through
the straining schedules tirelessly and still has a smile
Quick-witted, sparkling personality, Dr. Roberts
puts life and fun into the busy schedules of his help,
and provides true encouragement for those who come
in contact with him each day.
Dr. Dorothy Craven
DMINI TR TIG
Pictured below are the four administrators who serve
under the direction of President Lowell E. Roberts.
Although their duties vary within the areas they serve,
each of these people are bound together by a common
dedication to their work.
Dr. Dorothy Craven is primarily responsible for those
duties relating to educational activities. Acting in this
capacity she establishes educational policies, supervises
the curriculum, and arranges times and places for
Mr. Gerald Wlood, Comptroller, also carries many
heavy responsibilities. Handling all school finances, his
duties range from overseeing payroll procedures to
maintaining an inventory of all school equipment.
Merle Bender, Public Relations Director, serves a vital
position with tireless energy and enthusiasm. The Direc-
tor of Church Relations, the Alumni Director, and the
Publicity Director, all operate under his direction, with
each department gaining his constant attention.
Friends University students frequently come in per-
sonal contact with Clinton Humbolt, Personnel Director.
Perhaps his earliest appearance is one which many would
eliminate, since for most students this occurs during the
early testing programs. Later encounters connect him
with the health services, counseling, housing, and various
other school services.
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Clinton Humbolt, Merle Bender and Dr Crucn form an attcntne
audience for Mr. XVood dining an informal staff meeting in the
Gerald Wlood Merle Bender Clinton Humbolt
Comptroller Public Relations Director PP7Yom1elDuprfm
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Harold Smisor Henry Harvey James Colaw
Director of Cllllfffl Relalions Director of News Bureau Financial Secretary
A new member of the Public Relations Department
is Harold Srnisor, who has just completed his first
year as Director of Church Relations. Serving in this
capacity, Mr. Smisor performs a variety of functions.
Generally he is responsible for keeping the Friends'
churches informed of the needs and capacities of the
school, By visiting the churches personally, or sending
representatives, he helps to meet a great deal of the
financial needs and also draws many prospective stu-
dents to Friends.
Henry Harvey, Director of News Bureau, has the
interesting job of keeping Friends University in the
public eye. Noted students, faculty or alumni activi-
ties, play presentations, sports news, and unusual
happenings around school all provide possible ma-
terial for newspaper articles or television news shorts
which would be of interest to the community.
james Colaw, Financial Secretary, calls on local
businessmen to acquaint them with opportunities for
giving to support Christian higher education at
Friends University. Although unfamiliar to many
students at Friends, Mr. Colaw serves in a very im-
portant capacity and is certainly deserving of our
gratitude and respect.
The secretaries to President Roberts, Dean Craven,
and Merle Bender fwho are pictured at rightj do
much to ease the strenuous schedule of these very
important administrators. They arrange for appoint-
ments, answer incoming calls, handle correspondence,
and perform a multiplicity of duties during the
course of each day. Each maintains a high level of
competent assistance and grant an invaluable contri-
bution to the school.
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Lois Finley LaVeta Noyce Pat Warner
Secretary to Dr. Roberts Serrctnry to Dr. Cmzfen Swwetnry to illerle Bender
X new face an the switrhhoard this year is Lolita Shelton. :mother ncwcoincr, joins vctcrimi scfrcuirics Colccn 4XlllCl'I01l
Patricia Hnlmhzml. She is pictnrccl at loft with :incl Elaine Penn in 41 busy cvnlcr of nctixilx,
, Ican Frmicr, who is beginning hcr scconcl year
is assislznn in thc Public Relations office.
The Registrar's office is undoubtedly one of the
most valuable centers at Friends University. The
scholastic records of all students who have attended
Friends become a permanent part of their files. In
addition to maintaining these records, a considerable
amount of correspondence must be attended to each
day. An important factor in directing the registration
of the students, this center examines qualifications,
and records them for distribution to the proper
The business office is one of the busiest centers at
Friends University. Its staff performs the important
function of keeping all of the financial records for
the school. This includes not only the payment of all
bills connected with Friends, but also scholarships,
federal grants, and organizationls accounts. Mr. Wood
and his assistants also capably handle the financial
supervision of the bookstore and cafeteria, along with
payroll for all university employees, distribution of
mail and office supplies, and all purchasing for the
school and its various departments.
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Miss Evelyn Clark, Registrar, and her assistants Mrs. Mary
Schmidt, Mrs. Jennie Parker, and Miss Barbara Kliewer are
An all too familiar scene to most students is the business office,
where money is happily received. Pictured with Mrs. lVood are
pictured as they busily labor over enrollment cards.
sophomore students Cary Ohls and Diana Dick. Lyle Hain and
Hlayne XVaruer discuss an accounting problem in the foreground.
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No matter how long the line or how tiresome the schedule, a
pleasant smile always awaits each student who makes a purchase
from Ruth Perisho at the bookstore.
The various services represented on this page are
competently performed by staff members who answer
the various needs of each individual student at
Friends. To a group who is often sadly neglected
goes a sincere vote of thanks from all F.U.'ers.
Mrs. Arny Cobb, head librzn'ian, osersees a busy group of
lihrarv assistants. Pietured above are: Adrien Taylor, Marv Ann
McDonald, Marv Moore, Miss Florence XVilliarns, Miss Cobb,
Mrs. Travis Chappell, Elnora Link, and Roberta Baker.
Mrs. Erma L. lilaser and Mrs. Helen Powell, who are in
-jean Hartller, school nurse, handles two "patients" with profes' charge of the boys' and girls' dorms, respectixelv. share a few
motnent's conversation in Mrs. Blaser's apartment.
'Xsa Dillon. Ray Stutzman. and "Pop" Atlkinson take advantage
of a sunny day to do nect'ssary ground work . . . just one of this
rleparttnc-nts many duties.
The Cafeteria ladies take time out to receive some helpful tips
on food preparation from Mrs, Burch. cafeteria head. They arc:
Rclra Cray, Ann Klic-wer, Ruby Cash. Matha Rush. Lillie
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The three most "XV,'XNTED" men on the campus
in time of need for repairs, cleaning or fixing are Mr. l
Adkinson, Mr. Asa Dillon, and Ray Stutzman. They
are the handy fix-it men of our school. Their many
jobs begin from fixing broken pipes to shoveling
snow off the sidewalks. Mr. Dillon's main job is
keeping the serubbery and trees in fine shape for
university admirers. Besides his daytime job, Ray is ,
also the night watchman . . . so beware of him and
the handy club he carries with him. This crew is
under the direction of Mr. Adkinson. the superin-
tendent of the building and Campus.
Under the direction of Mrs. Margaret Burch, the
cafeteria ladies face the difficult task ol' satisfying the
particular tastes of Friends University students. They
keep the Cafeteria open approximately fourteen hours
a day to keep hungry stomachs filled and contented.
Keeping the tables clean, preparing the food, and
washing stacks of dishes are a few of the many tasks
involved in keeping the cafeteria running smoothly.
Bra7ill, Peggy Iunssen. Bessie Reay, Elizabeth Penner. and
BIBLE, PHIL OSOPHT
Ycrlin Hinshaw, who heads the Bible department, aptly com-
bines knowledge and inspiration during his lecture sessions.
Mr, Chad Miller, explains the relations between the special
sciences and philosophy to Carl Boaz, a student in History of
Civilizations from the past come alive as Dr. Roy Ray interprets
them for contemporary civilization students.
jim Townson takes careful note as Fred Layman points out some
of the geographical landmarks of the holy land.
1 ix' 7
,Xclxaiiciiig agriciilture in Aiiicrica clcpcntls largt-ly npon new th'-
xclnpnicnts in proccssitig 111111 raising trops. i'itlllI't'Ki i11 thc-
zigriciiltint' mlt-partnicnt :irc Im- Rziint-s and Rnnnltl Pitts. who arc
running ll lost on wheat.
English, Speech, Dmmatics
Dr. Rohcrt Blcycrs, 21 nuw English teacher. shows Bonnie Hill
zinll Ron Highfill where to find infornlatinn for writing 22
Iluhcrt XYichc. who In-mls thc Inth1st1'iz11 Arts Dcpartmfnt.
assists Jerry Krzinicr with his p1'ojc't't for ,-Xdvanccd XVnotlworkf
ing. 21 walnut honktzisi-.
A grim! ture, Industrial A nfs,
One of the more popular teachers at Friends is Roger Schmidt.
Hcrc he is l'UIlNi4iCI'illg a question asked by Dick Sutton in
Kzuicle Berry znul Don .Xclclig students in Conununications I.
pause for a conference on theme preparation with Mrs. Belvzi
Teaching in the speech ancl clramatics department, jerry Turpin
is shown here with Janice Barton, one of the stars in Frienmls
first play of the year, "The Trojan H'omen." Though difficult
to present. the plav was ai fine success clue to the comhineml
efforts of Mr. Turpin anml his clraniatists.
Acquainting stuclents with lllJl'2ll'y facilities is un im-
portant phase of English flepartnienl teaching inelhocls,
Mrs. Mattie XV:-rts is pictured here :is she seleets ll book
to be plzlcerl on reserve for her classes.
muh mmm! in Uvmmu mK,mllm, mmm. 'HW wwful l'2l!'li'lANUllS frzincois? NYUII, anyway, Miss Isabel Crabb pllls out
U' Mrs-c1m.Ul Bmlwpul grunt ciliorls to imliximluzil sinmlcnm for greater gains in foreign
Phillip Nziglci, hc-ml of the history dcpzirlnu'ln, and senirn'
NllliiL'l1I john l.nnm-kv, unisidci a gvngrilpliir ZISIJFLI iiivolvvcl
in Elll'UIM'llll Iiixlnrx class.
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A invnl is Mrs, Pilllillli' Czissnlo :is Slicrri Mirklcr liwivns l'1lI'l'flllIy.
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A " A Pointing our sonic of thc Cil2llilllL'l'iSliCS of Latin American Govern-
Cecil Rincy, huzul of the music CICIHRIITIUCIII. has just COlNlJh'lL'xl Bcsimhw IJC'illfI,1lIl uulstzlluling soloist. Mu. IMFIWPIIIS Mlmlx prmichw
his svcolmfl your Ill Frivmls. Hera' hm' is picllnml with Twilzl I".l'. sluclchlx wilh cxcdlc-ull ill9lfllCIi0ll in organ lc'1hl1iq1lc,
l'I1mns.aQ111rh-nlinhismmluctingflusx. Hsu- sho rliu-LIN 'Imam XYllilllkL'l'9 zltlvnlimm In thc I1!llilL'I' dx-
nguniu in his muxia.
Hcrc she dire-cts Tum XyIlil2lkL'I'N am-ntimm In thc proper mlxnanwirgin hismusif.
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llesicles the phonograph, Miss Marie Kassouny also plays thc'
piano. Here she is pifturetl with Keith johnson. Il senior stutlent
in lform antl Analysis Class.
lfrienrls offers excellent instruction in voice not only to its own
stutlents, but to a number of off-campus pupils. Miss Esther
Lawrenre is pirturetl here as she accompanies a high sehool
stuclent tluring a private voice lesson.
Clair De l,une gains the close attention of Mrs. Ruth Breirlen-
thal antl her stumlent tluring a Saturtlay morning lesson.
Both gulequate technique antl a thorough knowledge of musical
literature are stressetl in Catherine l.omhar's Class Ill strings
Here Miss Lomlmar is shown with jack Rennie, a junior music
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Peter Hofer, who has iust completed his first year of teaching
in the economies department, is pictured here in his Money and
lfrziiices Diclricli listens to a question phrased by a Students in Miss lissie Platt's beginning shortli:in4l class gain ex-
SllltiL'lll in his Accounting Principles class. pericnce in various phases of office procteclnre. llc-re Miss Plzitt
is shown clcmonstrziting the use of the Stenorclte to .loan French.
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MiSs Kjersti Swanson, head of the mathematics ClCP21l'llllt'lll. is noteil
for her high degree of patience. Here she clemonstralew the proper
approach to solving an equation.
The complicated theory of the, effects of magnetism on iron is
being explained to Earl Brightup by Mr. Robert johnson in
Electricity and Magnetism.
Physics M a th
Playing a key role in the clevelopnlent of the Continental Class-
rootn at Friends l'nirersity is Phillip Miller, Here he is pictnrecl
as he explains the "ML'RT" technique to Pat Moreno in Matrix
and Vector Algebra. a highlv speciali7ecl course in the mathe-
Miss Mable I'enrotl's General Nl2llllL'Il1klllt'i claws consitlers the
basic principle of aritlnnetic, algebra, and geometry. Here Misx
Penrod points Ulll a practical application to foreign student
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This skeleton mav not he one of the prettiest things to Perry Wrighfs gym classes teach fundamentals in basic sports.
set your eyes upon but it is one of the needed additions to Their exercises help the girls keep fit and ready and are good
Boh Moores Training Room Techniques class. To teach the for slimming down waistlines.
hone structure of the human body is an important factor
in this class.
Following procedure outlined hy the American Red Cross, Here GeorgeAHutchens assists WVayne Kenyon in the application
students in First Aid study the care and prevention of injuries. of a head bandage to "victim" jim Ratzlaff.
Teachers Ujjf Campus
.X tnetnbet' of the Bible department
Allen Bowman is currently on leaye of
the purpose of furthering his education
of Christian theology. XVorking toward
in Sacred Theology, he is studying at
School of Religion, Berkeley. California.
On a three year leaye of absence is Norman Brown.
who is a member of the economics and business
administration department. Granted a full scholar-
ship under the National Defense Education Act.
he is working toward a PhD in economics at
Louisiana State Vniyersity, llaton Rouge. Louisiana.
Though occupying a retired status, Mrs. Mary
Greenfield still shows an active concern in the
affairs of Friends l'niVersity. Mrs. Greenfield served
as Dean of YVomen from 1932 to 1942 and was
assistant professor of English from 1930 until hcr
retirement in 1949.
Mrs. Margaret Raines, head of the home economics
department, is on leaye of absence from Friends
this year to fulfill a lifetime ambition. Acting as
co-author. she and Miss Bessie Oerke are writing
a textbook designed for use in advanced hom:
Victor Sullivan. who joined Friends faculty in
1956, is a member of the industrial arts depart-
ment. He is now working toward his Doctor of
Education degree at the University' of Illinois.
in the field
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Reigning as the 1960 Homecoming Queen is freshman, Mary XVhite. A
graduate of East High, Mary lists French as her major here at Friends.
During the year she has participated in Phi Sigma Gamma and also the
newly reorganized Black Masquers club. Mary's career interest lies in the
area of civil service where she hopes to have the opportunity to travel
to foreign fields.
Linda Coleman, freshman, comes to Friends this year from Goddard,
Kansas. Majoring in Home Economics, Linda is a member of Omicron
Tau Sigma, and rates sewing high in her list of spare time activities.
Senior Nancy Forbes transferred to Friends last year from XVilliamette
University, Salem, Oregon. Nancy is Vice President of Mu Phi Epsilon,
President of the girl's dorm, and a member of Iota Theta Mu and
Singing Quakers. YVith music as her major, Nancy plans to teach vocal
music in elementary grades.
East High graduate Loretta Adams has just completed her third year
at Friends. Acting as Vice President of Iota Theta Mu, Loretta also
serves on the University Life staff and is a member of SNEA and Red
Peppers. Loretta's major is elementary education and she looks to a
career of teaching in secondary schools.
Sophomore student, Diana Dick, came to Friends in 1959 from Yvichita
North High School. Diana serves her class as secretary and is Vice
President of Red Peppers, She is a member of Delta Rho, OTS, and
SNEA and holds the position of assistant editor of the Talisman. Major-
ing in history and physical education, Diana plans to teach in secondary
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During her college career Coleen has heen actiye in Pep Cluh.
Black Masquers, Delta Rho .Xlpha Nu. Student National Educa-
tion .-Xssociation, and Student Council. For two years Coleen
participated in school lll'2llll1llll'S and cheerleading.I 'I'o supple-
ment her major in economics and business administration,
Coleen has worked in the Puhlie Relations office for three years.
.Xu actixe student on campus is vllillllllly Holland. 'l'ommy's
major is economics and business 2lillllllllSlI'2lll0ll with a job at
the First National Bank in his home town of Conway Springs,
Kansas, granting him practical experience in this field. Tommy
has been active in campus draniaties and is a memher of Alpha
Kappa Tau. In his junior year he was a member of the school's
first Student Court and this year hc has served as president of
Kenneth fiooden transferred to lfrientls campus after complet-
ing two years at Miltonyale Wesleyan College in Miltonyale,
Kansas. Since coming to lfrientls, Ken has taken an active
interest in srhool politics, and was president of the Student
Council during his senior year. He is also a memher of the
Singing Quakers, Ken is a liihle major and plans to attend
I.oErna Koch, senior home economics major, is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Koch of Sedgwick, Kansas. During her four
years at Friends, Lolirna has been a member of Omicron Tau
Sigma, serving as president for the past two years. She is also a
four year member of Iota Theta Mu. Lolirna has been a eon-
sistent honor student while on the Friends University campus.
Don has been an outstanding musician at Friends University. Don
transferred to our school after spending a year each at XVichita
l'niyersity and Curtis Music Institute in Philadelphia. He is a
member of Phi Sigma Gamma and during his senior year has been
treasurer of the Student Council. As a staff member of the Uni-
versity Life, Don has shared his opinions and concerns on political
issues with the student body.
A four-year student at Friends, George is vice presie
dent of Student Council and president of Student
Court. He has also been a member of Alpha Kappa
Tau and Phi Sigma Gamma and was vice-president
of his class last year. While George is a biology
major looking ahead to the medical profession, he
has, at times, done a good job of fracturing the
funny-bones of his fellow students.
First semester honor roll students areg Front row: Glenda Pomeroy,
Mary Ann McDonald, Mary Kay Goodman, Gladys Pomeroy, Joyce
Rew. Second row: Arleta liumbolt, Donna Fox, Edna Dover, Karen
Martin, Leora Harner, Brenda Taylor. Third row: I.ouis Hearne,
jim XVeinheimer, Ken Gooden, Don Rubendall. Not pictured are:
Bill Chastain, LoErna Koch, Earl Brightup, jimmy Hall, Karen
Staley, Ernie Gruen, Dorothy McKay, Mary Gough, Hazel Dalbom,
David Norman, Phil Troutman, Barbara Rollins, Louise Miller,
Mary Bauersfield, Harold Parker, Margaret Yourdon, Don Moore,
jerry Kintzel, Karen Humphrey, Mary YVhite, Don XVorden, Vasthi
Hurley, Donna Johnson, and Cary Young.
. . ACADEMICIA
Friends University is fully accredited bv the Kansas State Board
of Education, the University of Kansasiand the North Central
Association of Colleges and' Secondary Schools. There are also
other special accreditations in the field of music and education.
The school is also a member of many educational organizations
which help keep officials abreast of changing currents in edu-
cation. Cooperation with other Kansas schools also helps in
The administration and faculty of Friends are constantly striv-
ing to raise the academic standards of the school. One major
step in this direction was taken three years ago with the adop-
tion of a program of selective admissions. Under this program
a person's eligibility for admission to the university is based
upon his high school grade average and the results of extensive
F. U. graduates have made fine records in many of the coun-
try's leading graduate schools of all types. They have also made
outstanding contributions to society, especially in the areas of
teaching and Christian service.
Students who carry twelve credit hours in a semester and earn
a grade-point average of 2.5 or higher are placed on the honor
roll. Students who consistently make top grades may be eligible
for the Order of the Tower. Graduating seniors who have a
grade-point average of 2.495 or higher for their entire college
career are publicly decorated with the honor sash on Insignia
Day and their names are given special mention on the Com-
mencement program. Those who have completed seven semesters
of work with a 2.495 average or above are submitted as candidates
for the Order of the Tower-final selection pending last semes-
ters grades. This year's candidates are: Earl Dean Brightup,
Billy Clayton Chastain. Ha7el Matzen Dalbom, Ernest joe Gruen,
jiinmy Louis Hall, I,oErna Charlene Koch, Janet Kay Lindstrom,
Mary Josephine McCreary, Anna Nixon. Greta Sue Parsons, Ella
Catherine Slade, and Karen Dee Staley.
Indicative of the scholarship of F. U. students and its rewards
are I.oErna Koch and Don Roberts. LoErna, always a top stu-
dent, has been granted a General Foods Fund Fellowship and
is planning on attending Kansas State University at Manhattan
in pursuit of her masters degree in home economics. Don, a
music major, is the first student in our school's history to be
awarded a XVoodrow Xvilson National Fellowship. He will study
music librarian methods at the University of Michigan.
The Talisman salutes these students for their out
standing araclemic' achievements.
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Mary Kay Goodman 2.879
Glenda Pomeroy 2.841
Karen Staley 2.959
Arleta Humbolt 2.963 I,oErna Koch 2.955
Junior Class Senior Class
Connie Bishop, head of the art de-
partment. and junior student Mar-
garito Ramirez revealed the story of
Christmas through art and music in
this prefflhristmas chapel.
Music lovers savouretl a rare treat when they were entertained by the
Wichita Symphony String Quartet. Members of the quartet are: James
Ceasar, first violing Beatrice Pease, second violing Joshua Missal, violag
and Sam Levenson, cello.
Phillip Hanson, a highly versatile dramatist, held the
audience spellbound with his sensitive and convincing
portrayal of Shakespearean characters.
11 r ie eaver slrirel an e er rom mama wi 1 lis
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people" during the freshman chapel. Behind this
fznnous guise is Dan Kinney,
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The Sophomore chapel found Friends in a stale of revolution. English students Judy Mitz-
ner, Roger Schmidt, Julie Koop, Ron Mason, and Vivian Duryee listens enraptured to one
of their "leaders", Gary Ohls.
fAb0vej F. U. 'ers soon fell prey to
the irresistible charm of music boxes
when Mr. Leo St. Clair displayed and
demonstrated a small portion of his
Many students were given the opportunity of making personal for an informal chat with Victor Olorunsola and Mary Ann Mc-
contact with Dr. Orr during his stay on campus. Here he pauses Donald in the library.
CHRI TIAN EMPHASIS WEEK
While Friends University is a Christian school the
year around, one week is set aside to especially empha-
size the importance of the Christian life, to win people
to Christ, and to provide "food" for the spiritual
growth of the Christian students. During the school
year of 1961-62, February 13 through 17 was selected
as Christian Emphasis Week and Dr. Edwin Orr was
invited as our guest speaker.
Dr. Orr, a native of Ireland, is a recognized scholar
in the fields of history and theology, a prolific writer,
world traveler and evangelist. Dr. Orr's studies have
earned him no less than six undergraduate and grad-
uate degrees from schools in many countries. His
travels have carried him into 140 of the world's 150
major countries from Aden to Yeman.
It was evident in the Monday chapel that we were
to be in store for an unusual treat. When Dr. Orr
picked up his chalk and stepped from behind the pul-
pit we knew that here was a man with a different per-
spective and fresh approach to the presentation ol
Christ's gospel. This became even more evident as
Throughout the week we were to be blessed by his
messages and his tireless labor among the student body.
In chapel services Dr. Orr spoke on subjects of special
concern to students seeking a fuller understanding of
spiritual matters. These messages were supplemented
by personal counciling periods and group discussions.
Dr. Orr spoke each evening on Christian living.
ORLD UNIVER ITY ER ICE
April 3-7 was chosen as the time to hold the lund
raising campaign for X'Vorld University Service. XVUS
was founded in 19211 and exists today to assist uni-
versity students throughout the world. Funds sent
from the U.S. are matched by the countries to which
they are sent and the money is used in providing im-
proved medical services on loreign campuses. XVUS
helps provide student lodgings and attempts to lacilif
tate the exchange ol' ideas on problems confronting
university communities in various parts ol the world.
Helping to develop cooperative methods lor the pro-
duction and provision ol educational materials lor
students where shortages or high costs present a handif
cap is another goal ol WUS.
This year's lund drive on campus was led by Dan
Massey. Dan was assisted by Professor Philip Nagley,
Victor Ulorunsola, Don Roberts, Lynn Neary, Linn Self,
and Mary Ann McDonald. Many other students and
laculty members also aided in the success of this project
Activities for XVUS followed a full week schedule,
commencing with a kick-011 breakfast lor all workers.
Throughout the week the theme ol "Their Future is
Our Future," was observed. Monday chapel had as
its speaker Mr. Stahia Panagides, a recent Kansas State
graduate and native of Cyprus. Later in the week the
traditional auction was held, and throughout an ex-
tensive solicitation program was carried on in which
many students were contacted personally.
Dan Massey leads in an early planning session for WVUS, Pic- Nagley, Mary Ann McDonald, and Chairman Massey.
lured are: Victor Olorunsola, Lynn Neary, Linn Self, Philip
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TRCJAN TRAGEDY TC SOCIAL SATIRE
A decided contrast in subject matter was evidenced in
Friends dramatic performances of 1960-6l. First in
the season's productions was an early Greek drama by
Euripidies, "The Trojan Women." In addition to ex-
hibiting some fine acting abilities, the play also drew
interest from U16 use of the traditional Greek theater
form of presentation. Besides those pictured, parts were
carried by Janice Barton, Sue Hudspeth, Sandra Kiser,
Gib Clark, and john Ehrlick.
A complete change of pace was provided in the second
production of the year "The Importance of Being
Earnest." NVritten by Oscar Wilde, this play is a social
satire of the Victorian period. Performers were Tom
NVhitaker, Larry Forsythe, judy Barton, Evelyn Voth,
Carl Chance, Edna Dover, Terry East, Mike Baxter,
and Jim Weinheimer.
A Trojan messenger, Tom Ivhitaker, has just deliv-
ered tragic news ol the defeat of Troy to the Trojan
Women. Members ol' the chorus are, counterclockwiseg
Carol Atkinson, Marjorie Rose Lynn Neary, Sharon
Martin, Coleen Atherton, Linda Pribbenow, Kay Bruner,
Rosy Burr, and Ardith Harrington. In the center is
Karen Humphrey, as Hecuba.
"Of course I will," is Gwcndolen's reply to a proposal of marriage
offered by john Worthing. Evelyn Voth and Larry Forsythe are
pictured here during an early rehearsal.
Judy Barton, as Adromache, comforts her son Astyanax, played
by Sue Harader while Hecuba looks on.
jerry Turpin, drama instructor, checks the progress of Edna
Dover as she fits Evelyn Voth for a costume during a rehearsal
session for "The Importance of Being Earnest."
H0 ECOMING HIGHLIGHT
Top Left: The eve of Homecoming found F.U. students at Sandy
Beach for the traditional bonfire. Class rivalry was tempered by a
unanimous chant for victory.
Middle Left: Sophomores walked away with the Homecoming
Trophy this year. Of contributing importance was their mechanized
float, the Rat Race.
Middle Right: The F.U. marching band, shown here executing
the wheel turn, entertained spectators during halftime.
Lower Left: Homecoming Queen candidates nervously await half-
Lower Right: A petite Homecoming Queen, freshman Mary Xvhite.
is escorted off the field by football co-captains, Larry Bush and
CHERRY CARNIVAL SCENES
Top Right: Chief photographer janet Lindstrom snaps a picture
of a wealthy tourist, Q5 beachcomber, QPQ adventurer, Qj Well
anyway, Dieter Dambrowsky poses happily.
Middle Left: Three centennial beard supporters vie for top honors
in 21 contest judged by Mrs. Erma Blascr, and Mrs. Helen Powell
who noted length, style, texture, and "luxuriency." jerry Meslin
and Dieter Dambrowsky flank the winner, Roger Dale.
Middle Center: Hmmmm . , . wonder who's marrying who! Sam
Moore, Lana Lang, and Charles Hardesty seem mighty happy about
Middle Right: "All right, Mr. Chairman, let's see you get out of
this!" George Potts, chairman of Student Court, pleads for mercy
with "keeper" Evelyn Voth.
Bottom Left: Mr. Riney, we know you're devoted to the Republi-
cans, but aren't you carrying it too far!
Bottom Right: Wvonder if Milton "Mac" Willis checked this move
with janet first.
ta C 5 5
MUSEUM REVE L
The tireless work of a few men has made it possible
for Friends to have one of the most interesting museums
in this part of the country. Mark Reeve, Henry C.
Fellow, and Fred Hoyt have donated their efforts on
behalf of the museum with little reward except their
inner satisfaction. Mr. Hoyt is now continuing the
museum work started by Reeve and Fellow.
Raised on a Barber county farm, Fred Hoyt attended
Friends University from 1900 to 1904 and gained par-
ticular attention as an outstanding member of the foot-
In this centennial year there are many items of particular interest Rifle, while Judy Mitzner and Dorothy McKay are absorbed by
in the museum. Above, Friends University "ladies and gems" articles of more interest to the feminine sex. The butter churn
pose before a collection of early Kansas utensils. At rleft, Gary pictured is ,approximately 70 years old and was a frequent
Ohls and Roger Dale are shown with an l84O Kentucky Squirrel utensil in the pioneer kitchen.
ARLY KA S S HI TORY
ball team. .Xt lfriends he met and married Xlta Howard.
graduate ol' liltll, Although working regularly' at tarm-
ing, Nlr. Hoyt was quite active in church work and in
lilll way called to the tniyyionary lield through a church
conyention which was held in Clalilornia. He was placed
in the East lylrica miysionary region at Kenya, There
he spent 35 years in work that he "had no idea ol' going
into while attending college." Xylhile in Kenya. Hoyt
received a Britiyh Life Teaching Ciertilicate because ol
the tremendous rebults ol him industrial teachings.
In lfllti. Hoyt retired lroin missionary' work and in
ISHS he became the director ol the Fellow-Reeve Nina'
eum. Because ol' the adverse war conditions, the museum
had been closed since l9l5 and it was now in dire need
ol some extraordinary person to take it over and again
make it a show place. This has trttly been accotnplished
by' Mr. Hoyt. who in addition to adding many material
items, such as those lound in the now lamous "African
Room," hay also been a stabilizing lorce lor the museum
in recent years.
Roger Dale and Judy Mitlner are unlikely to find anyone home
at this familiar museunt piece. Originally obtained from an
Oxford, Kansas farmer, this log cabin was constructed of cotton-
wood logs around 1870. In 1936 it was exhibited at the Forum
for the Diamond jubilee and from there it came directly to the
Judy' Millner, Dorothy Nlcliay and Gary' Ohls look delighted at
the prospect of going for a ride in this stylish carriage. Manu
facttured tn XVicihita before the tttrn of the century, it was donated
to the ntusetnn by a nearby neighbor ol' the school,
Coach George Hutchens deserves a great deal of credit for the
fine inspiration he has given the athletes in his few years of
coaching at Friends. Here, Larry Richardson pauses while
"Hutch" applies a quick repair to a loose thigh guard,
The members of the IEHSO football team are, Front row: Bob
Thompson, Tom Stranghoner, Larry Kellum, Danny Carpenter.
Richard Brooks. Bob llrury, Jim Polilman. Jerry Nethercot, John
McKay, Alan XVarrior, and Larry Richardson. Second row: Coach
Hutchens, Roger XVatson, Allen Carpenter, Dieter Dambrowsky,
Friends football team finished eighth in the ten team Kansas Con-
ference. Head coach George Hutchens and assistant coach Bob
Moore felt that this record could haye been improved upon had
it not been for numerous injuries throughout the season. However,
both were greatly encouraged by the abilities shown by many of
the first year members on the squad. WVith 24 men returning from
this year's team, both coaches feel they will have a strong nucleus
to work with next year.
The Falcons opened their season with Philantler Smith College,
Little Rock, Arkansas, losing 39-0. The next week the team's luck
was no better as they were outmanned by Ottawa, the conference
champions'33-0. In the first road game the Friends men made an
encouraging showing while losing to the powerful Southwestern
Moundbuilders I3-0. Two last half touchdowns spelled the differ-
ence. The homecoming game was a disappointment to both the
team and their backers as the Falcons lost to a surprisingly strong
Bethel team 34-G. XVith McPherson capitalizing on the breaks, they
downed the Falcons 19-6 at McPherson.
The next two weeks proved to be the brightest for the Falcons
during the '60 season. ln the only afternoon game of the season,
Friends won a thriller from Sterling. 7-0. Halfback Danny Carpen-
ter reached pay dirt late in the second quarter with a fiye yard
sweep around left end. This proyed to be the deciding factor. In
the next game Friends probably made its finest showing of the
season tying the strong Bethany Swedes 7-7. Friends lost its last
three games to College of Emporia, Baker, and Kansas lVesleyan.
The Kansas YVesleyan game was the last game for fiye seniors.
Those graduating are co-captains Larry Bush and Danny' Carpenter,
Bob Thompson, Charles Hardesty, john McKay, and John Ringler.
Pictured at right are the 1960 football lettermen.
Phil Troutman, Larry 'Bush, Charles Hardesty, Lorel YVatts, john
Ringler. Richard Carlburg, jim Ratilaff, XVayne Moore, jerry
Bogle, Phil Huntsinger, Allen XVise, and Mike jenkins. Not
pictured are: Danny Kinney, john Ehrlich, Monte Brown, and
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"A young and vigorous ball club" was the description
of this season's Falcon basketball squad as given by
Coach Bob Moore. The twenty-four-games scheduled
this year, which included two tournament encounters
and l8 games in the Kansas Collegiate Athletic Con-
ference, were largely unpredictable as their outcome.
It was the rule rather than the exception for the winner
to be determined by a margin of one or two points.
The season commenced with a win posted against
Tabor, followed by the capture of the second place
trophy in the Doane College Tournament at Crete,
Nebraska. From this point there followed a series of
losses broken only by the defeat of Baker midway in the
first round of games. Then in the second round of
play Friends met Tabor to repeat their previous per-
formance and to start a series of conference wins which
was largely unbroken throughout the rest of the season.
Particular highlights of this period were the tremendous
defeat of College of Emporia, 89-42, and the victory
over the Bethany Swedes.
1960-61 Falcon Basketball Team rn
rvin Cox, Coach Moore, Carl Hersl
,MJ .,,... R
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Tczun Captain Pitcher
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The 1961 track Pi'l'SUllllL'l was Front row: Steve Guthrie, Steve
Buxton, jerry Boglv, Dun Kinney, Benny Bennett. Second row:
PiCIlllgL'll trois country pztrtifipzlltts are Kent Duncan, Ralph
Foster. Errol Logue, Dale johnson, Laris Pickett.
Victor Uloruusolzt. Kant Duncan, Glen Lygrisse, xvklylllf Mooreg
Clark Hay, Errol Logue, jim Rnlzlnff, Roger Slaveu.
or nk ur
40,31 ,A J,
U il l . 3. 5
5-. if ffl
F.U, tennis players Tom Brown, Ron Highfill, jim Lansdowne,
I Clyde Gooden, and Xvarren Townsend pause during a spring
WVHTIH-llp SCSSIOII .
Fred Hoyt, who coaches the Friends University golf team, passes
on some tips on proper form to Ken Anderson, Mike Baxter, 1 F
Allen XVarrior, Don Addy, and Bill Chastain.
. .l,QK, A y My A
, . 3 4, inn'
' 1 H
Societies ............. 68
Music. . . 76
Other .... 84
"X1tix1-" is tht' wcml wliifh cl1'x1'1'ilu-N lllt' llvltu Rlmk. A u11'iclv
' 1 1 lhltu Rhtfs toffctlici'
ella Rho Alpha u
' ' A ' A ' ' " ' N ill DPXY Sofitll lifc lxttt tht'
ul 1111111111-s ptmitlt thc 111.1111 11111111 . . .
IIIUNI lIllllUl'lLllll l'lL'llN'lll is thc hirth ol' lust fI'll'llClSlllIDS which
I111 l tl1 , ar
1 - ' . 1 .
Social lillllflllllli c'o1111nc11c'c1l thix wilt' lvllll Ll ll21N-llllifllflllg.
ticlt-1'-g11lpi11g party which fo11111l girls :1111l tl1c'i1' guests taking
1 must ul' tht' han' ho1111- U'llll tl1L'111. O11 prixztta- i11iti11ti011 night thc
l t1'11si4111 11111111111-tl as Dvltzt Rho atcliws lit-111lisl1ly lzticl plants and Nlllll'X' l2llili5Oll DOt'0LllY xlf'K2lX'
plc-rlgvs hurlcllctl in L1 littlt' 1110111 l'11ll of IllJIDI'L'lll'IlSlUll. FUI'lTl21l in- lJ,.?,gfd!,Ht VI-H, 11',.,.' 1, '
1tiz1tirn1 l'l'lli'XVl'Kl thc' plcmlgvk faith in tl11'i1' c'l1osc'11 society, how- I' ' MH KH,
wr, XYlll'll thu wvrc l1o111x1'411l hx ll llllllllllC'l :tml i111p1'cQsix'c
Kll11'11'x' C'g11'11i111l f0t111cl Dcltu Rl111's 11z1ili11g Clllill otl1c'1"s fingers
" ' 1 "lC'll otl1c'1"H' tlotlis-Q :tx thcv lathorctl togcthcr over
llltl ll llllllllg 1
tht' NL'lll0l' 111c'111hc'1's wi
' o1mtl1.l,X li11:1l 111-tixitx wax thc h1'c11lafz1:t hcl in lionor of
"th gootlhws ligl1tc111-cl hy thc proinisc of
111r1th1-1' t'11tl111Q11wt11 Ultlllll tml pluhfu iltxt x1.1t.
' n h .
clflllxcll .XIllCI'lOl1 l,oli11c lil'2lll5ll2lW Putty 151111111-tt lJiz11111 Dick Nl:11'ilx'11 lJOXN'lllllQ
cilmlflll Dye C:1mly11 Ffml Joyce Ciilmson Clmmic Hetiderson S110 llllllSlJClll
X'i1'gi11i:1 Mitchell Qlucly lNlit111e1' Lynn Ncztry Irene Newkirk lgyctyn vom
Q -A 1
7 'Fi l
Linda Murphy Lillizm Milberger Connie Bishop Mznrgznrel Burch
Secretary Treasurer Sf907l.S'0T Sjmrimn'
l'mlcr lhc closc scrutiny of hcl' cllzipcrollv. Limla Murphy, Della
. Y I Rho Plcclgc. Doris Sumlcr discusses thc possibility of 11 dale :hiring
:met l.lIld5KfOlH Sandy Merwin iniriinicm wi-ck wilh Clark I-lay.
5 'ii- fiirxfig
z ' 'N' 'Q ,ess
zh ygfg: ' '
Sllnron Polic Limln Prilmhcnow Doris Szmder Elise Smith Donna XVoolm6y
Afbha Kappa Tau
Results of Rush XVeek this year found AKT members greatly
pleased with a fine new group of pledges. Anxious to welcome
these pledges into the society, aetiyes held a party in their honor
complete with baked ham and all the trimmings, thus climaxing
a week of the somewhat less dignified actiyities of private initiation.
lVith pledges fully installed. the new unit of members turned
their attention to their prime money raising project, obtaining
advertising for the home basketball programs. A common interest
in sports joins .-XK'l"s in other areas also, with a number of the
members actively participating in the various athletic activities.
A new project for AK'l"s this year was the purchasing of blazer
jackets with the society insignia. Members were seen about school
in these handsome coats on YVednesdays of each week and at
society functions. Other projects and activities for the year included
a Christmas pzlrly, Father and Son Banquet, and the spring
ohn Ringler Dan Carpenter
President Vice Preszdent
Mike Baxter Richard Brooks Richard Carlberg Allen Carpenter Dieter Dambiowsky
jerry Farney Steve Guthrie Charles Hardesty Kenneth Hedden Ron Highfill
Larry McClure Don Moore YVayne Moore Phil Parsons Larry Peterson
john McKay Larry Bush George Hutcbens
Secrelary Social Chairman Sponsor
AKT's arc noted for their interest in the sports program of Friends U. Here john
Ringler leads a group of members in discussing plans for basketball programs.
George Potts Gary Stoneberger Tom Strzmghoner .lim Thorstenberg Allen l'Vise
Iota Theta Mu
"Hobo Stew and You" provided a theme for the IOM's first
get-together this year. which was held with the KON's after a
hay-type-rack-ride. Rush week followed soon afterward with 28 new Doris, Hart Lfffetta Adams
pledges being subjected to the rigors of private initiation activities. President V166 Preszdent
The Christmas formal. Fantasy in Frost, was the highlight of Second semester commenced with formal initiation ceremonies,
IOM social activities for the year. An evening filled with fine food after which plans soon were under way for the traditional Valentine
and entertainment was spotlighted with the crowning of jack Formal. Senior Farewell, complete with fried chicken and straw-
Frost and Suzy Snowflake. berry shortcake, ended another fun-filled year for Iota Theta Mu.
Carol Atkinson Alta Borum Sharon Brown Orpha Burnham Rosemary Burr Karen Chisholm
,Ja , ,
XViiiZll'liCllC Davis .lean Frazier loan French lean Goodwin Mary Goodman Ardith Harrington
Sharon -lantzen Corrine Kirkpatrick Frankie Kliewer Lo Erna Koch Jolene LaFoy Ellen Lipscomb
Delores Penner Diane Penner Sandra Redinger Sandra Ritter Beverly Roberts Jane Roberts
Lavonda Harrington Betty Mercer Essie Platt
Secretary Treasurer Sponsor
IOM rueh captains this year were Corrine Kirkpatrick, Ardith
Harrington, and Delores Penner. Here they are in the process
of selecting invitations for use during rush Week.
Zelda Hart Marjorie Hastings Barbara Hephner Diane Hitz Janice Howerton Mignon Huff
Patsy Lutes Sharon Martin Mary Ann McDonald Alice McDowell Janie McDowell Mary Moore
i ' ,t:. ,
Sharon Rickard Della Shepherd Anita Tole Vicki Turley Linda Van Pelt Alan White
Kappa Umega N u
"QUIT HOGCIN' THE BLANKET"-was the cry ol
the evening when the Kononians and the Iota Theta
Mu's held their hayrack ride and hobo stew, previous to
After recouperating, final plans took shape for the
upcoming Rush Week activities. Open House was held
this year at the newly decorated Hostess Room of the
Continental Baking Company. The Rush Party took
place in Mark Reeve's Cabin, with plenty of good chow
for all, as prepared by sponsors Wayne Parris and Roger
To aid the new pledges in getting orientated to the
rigors of collegiate life, a carwash was held in their
behalf. Because they did not reach their goal, the actives
obliged them with a "clean shaven" initiation. Then,
with an impressive dinner and formal installation into
Karma Omega Nu, twelve former pledges became active
Other activities throughout the year included the
Christmas Carol Sing with the IOM's, fund raising
projects, and the Kononian booth at Cherry Carnival.
One of the money spending projects was to buy all
Kononians a jacket with the Kappa Omega Nu shield
and crest emblem.
The highlight of the year was the spring formal at which
time the KON Sweetheart was crowned and presented
with the traditional gold charm bracelet.
John Lonneke Bob Powell
President Vice Pre.s1'dent
Dennis hbert Nlailin Frederlck Bob Iones immy King Ierry K1nt7el
Harry Purdum Laris Pickett Ron Rich Robert Rouse Mike Sherwood
lim l'Veinl1ein1e1' Linn Sell' Wfziyne Pzn'1tis Ro
Trenszfrer Sefretnry Spmzsoi'
Onc of the more popular money raising projccts on cznnpus is the un' wash. Hvrc john
Lonneke, Clinton Dunn, Laris Pickett. Bob jones. and Linn St-lf im' in thc miclsl of
splashing walter on tlictnst-IXCQ. HS wt-ll as thc C1111
Kononian members are pictured above as they are about to enjoy a meal at Sidman's South
Seas, which was the src-nc of the formal initiation this yvzii, Following thc meal. initiation
fcrcmonics officially nshcrccl pledges into Kononiun fellowship.
Mr. Ri111'y 11'1111s 1111- 1'h11i1' in 21 sl1'1'n111111s r1'111'11rsal for their
11111111111 p1'es1'11l11li1111 111 B111111's Cll11'istm:1s 01'11t11ri11,
Front row: R11s1'tt11 5I1l1ll1S, Nancy .llll'liS011. XZIIICX Forbes, Le11r11
Hzirner, KLIIAUII fi111511Ul11l. N1111'i1y11 Downing. 5111111111 h121I'1111. Patty
linrnelt. 911111111111 R1'11i11g1'1, jean l'iI'2ll1L'I1. l,i11i11n Milberger, Katy
Dllllllll, 1.1110111111 11111'ri11g11111. LOI'Cl1l 11111111-1'. hlklllift' B11rt1111, Mr.
Cecil 1l1l1Uy, 11ir1'1't11r. 806111111 row: C111111 S111-p111'1'11, llcyerly Roberis,
Artlith 11lll'1'1llg1Ull, 1.011121 Kelltitn. .Xr1111t11 l1I'1l11l'l', Norlna Fuller,
.. Q P1
.X 1162111 scheclnle 111 C'Olll'Cl'1S 110111141 Singing f,2llZi1iCl'S
PCl'1'01'1I11I1g in ex1'epti1111111 style t11is YCQIF. 111 1111111111111 to
the liilfll Clhristn111s 01111111-i11, t11e 21111111111 11111110 Clonrert,
111111 t11e Sy111p111111y 111 Spring, Choir 111811113618 i11ine11
XN'11l1 t11e 1Vi1'hit11 Cl1111r111 Society in their p1'ese11t11ti1111 111
112111416118 111141511111 111111 H21y'Cl1liS The Crenlfmz. .Xnnther
1111111111 l1er101'11111111'e 21111111811 1'h11ir 111611113018 when tl1ey
were priyileged to si11g wit11 tl1e 1ViC11it11 Syllllllltllly i11
tllfjll' 11rese11tatio11 111 the 11per11, '1Die F16l1Cl'l1121l1S.U
The 11111111111 Singing f2ll2lliC1'5 tour 111111 f12l111'OI'1112l
11s its 1in111 11esti1111ti1111 this y'C211', with 1'o111'erts giyen i11
lJI'OI1l1l1CI1t Cities 21101111 t11e w11y. YVith 1116 11111j11rityf 111
these 1'11n11erts being prese11te11 i11 churches, 1111 11llCI'C5I1l1g
exception w11s 1111 011611-21111 C'01N'C1'l in D1SI1Cy'l2lI1l1.
Clecil Riney, 11ire1't11r, 1111s 11esc'ribe11 this ye11r's 1'1111ir
115 being 'none 01 the best Friends 11215 seen." .VX 11ig11 11e-
gree 111 11161111361 CI1lllllS12lS11l 1111s figured i11111111't1111t1y i11
tl1e11eye111p111e11t 111 this st11ten1e11t. A co111n111n interest 1111
the 111111 111 1'110ir 111611117818 w11s evi1len1te11 by the 1'e1-0111
11111111361 111 season tickets, t11t111i11g over 600, which they
Singing Quakers line 1'ClJl1CSCI1L2lt1O11 111 the s1'l111111,
111111 the efficient 111111 K'01I111lCI1il2ll71C 1e111lers11i11 111 Mr.
Riney, 11121148 it XN'Ol'l1ly 111 t11e students' highest respect
111111 stnmlaort. Surely it is not Sll1'IJ1A1S1I1g 111211 it 1111s bee11
l1CSt'1'117Cl1 11s "o11e111it111- linest 1'111'1irs i11 the 111i11111e westfy
lllllly' B11rt1111. Kathy R111-1', lwi111 '1'1111n1s. h1l11'y R211 CL1111111111111,
lfyclyn Ynth, J1111i1'e XX'11it1', RlJSL'!l1lll'1 Burr. S111- l1I'lHK'll, lJ11w11
Strunk. N1111'y l1Z11lCI'S1i1l'll1, Third row: Ross Heztrn. l11lI'Yl'y B111111.
D1111' Bills. 12111-1 1192111 lBrig11111p, 1121111 R11n1111l1, 1111111 R111111cs,
.xlllll S1l1lI3SOIl, 'IQUIII XV11il11k1'1', Steve C2ll1ll1'1l', Inn C11l1'n11111,
I.1'1'11y l7l'lll121, XVZITTCII l.11w1'1'111'11, Ronnlcl Mason, R111:11111 Pitts,
Nlznrcli lil., ..,......... Hooker. Tcxzu
Mandi l5. .. .. ..Xlln1que1'q11e, New Nlexico
xllllfll Ili. .. .. .l'l1oenix. .Xrimim
M111-C11 17, , . ,Pzisziclc-ina. Clzlliforniai
Mznrli IS .. ............,. Disneylzinml
Gzirclcn Grove, Cl:1lil'01'ni:1
Nlznicli lil.. .,I,ong Bczxcli. Clzililornizl
Nlzirfli 2l .. ...... ,.Pl'1lIl. liumgu
Nfikc Tlimuzu. Fourth row: I.zn'ry Kellum, Dennis Flucrt, Kon
Clomlcn. Km-ills Iolinson, jim XY:-ilmliciiucw, IOC liilliiorc, Milton
Silvx, XVZIITVII ,l4OXVllSCIltl,L Ricliziul Dicffcnliuugh, Don Rolicrls,
jack Rcnniv. Morlin Willard. Dzivial Nornizin. Bob Powell, Cary
R4'ln'1i1'sal sm-ssiuns finml RONCUL1 Slzincls periornling in lim' iiuportzint
mln' :is Clmn' nu-onipanisi.
"Iliinlx I'll nvcnl ll swczilci' in ci2llli'U1'IllL1?H Nianj lliilu-rsficlcl and
lwilzl 'lglimus lllCflx llic' packing progrvss of Rowinziry liuri' :incl
.lwlilli Hzirringlmi during their prcpzirzitioii fm' the spring tour. .Ks
is tliv also with most fvmininv cliuir lIlCll1lX'l'5. llicsv girls scvni lo
lu' lvsting umxiunnn luggage fupzlfilics.
The XVoodwind Quintet
Glcnclu Dye Flute, Szuulrzt Ritter Clarinet, jot- Gilmore French Horn, Lolinc
Brzulshziw Oboe, Don Roberts Bassoon.
Mcmbvrs of thc bzuul arc: Flutes: Glenda Dye, Nancy Jackson,
Beth Ncwlzuul, Carole Shepherd. Obocs: Lolinc Brzulshaw and
Tom XVltitukcr. Clarinets: Szuulra Ritter, Ross Hearn, Carol
Petty, Etlilh Wulffrum, BL'Yl'l'ly Rohcrts, Evalciglr Horton, and
WVarrcn Townsend. Alto Clarincts: I,cora Hafner. Alto Saxo-
honesz Saundra Redingcr, jerry Meslin, Lillian Milberger
aritone Saxophone: Dax id Norman. Trumpets: Jerry Kintzel
uth lllackstonc. Robert Powell, XVilliam Sanders. French Horns:
Ioseph Gilmore, Carole Criss, Robert Frazier, XVayne Moore
Vfrombonesz David Bills, Ray Pyles, Barbara Hephner. Barrtones:
Under the leadership of Merton Johnson, the Friends
University Band met a season of diversified presenta-
tions this year. Early in the season's schedule Home-
coming found members performing the marching for-
mations with Sandra Merwin, Virginia Mitchell, Delores
Penner, and Bonnie Johnson assisting in twirling rou-
tines. Groups from the band were also on hand at pep
rallies and games throughout the year to further school
The more formal concerts were four in number, with
presentations in November, February and May. An
additional performance was also presented in the instrua
mental recital during the Bach Festival.
Rosetta Stands, jack Rennie. Sousaphonesz James David, James
XVeinhc-imer. Percussion: Robert Cicscn, Richard Davis, Leslie
Howard, XVayne .-Xtchlcy. Bassoon: Don Roberts.
The Friends University String' Quartet
David George First Violin, Margarito Ramirez Second Violin, Rosemary Burr
Cello, Christine XVillis Viola.
Violins: Charles Allison, A. C. Addes, Erica Barron, Mary Annise
Bauersfield, Chris Carden, DeVona Dunlap, David George, Mary
Beth Hanna, XVarren Lawrence, Bernie Marnell, Maxine Melfall,
Margaret Mcl'eeh, Sharon Pope, Ivan Scofield. Neal XV. Sedan,
Cecilia Shenold, Vyra Spangler, Elizabeth Tegaler, Leah lVelch,
John lVinning, Jolene lVeakey, Violas: Patricia Copple, Mary Dill,
Vilas Gerber, Kenneth Hearle, Mary Royal, Cellos: Rosemary
Burr, Margaret Haynes, Dr. Hellwig, Maurine McClellan, Donna
Pankratz, Edith Rector, jane Vincent, String Bass: Arnold Graef,
Bob Herrmen, Mary Mohrbacker, Oboesz Loline Bradshaw, Tom
Whitaker, Saxophone: Sandra Redinger, Flutes: james Cheek,
Betty Hensley, Glenda Dye, Clarinets: Dorothy Heidebrecht,
The Community Orchestra, directed by Merton John-
son has presented three concerts this school year. These
performances, which were given in November, January,
and April had as their program highlights such works
as L'Arlesienne Suite No. 2 by Bizet, Nonet for Brass
by Aiegger, Reformation Symphony by Mendelssohn,
Serenade for Thirteen Winds by Strauss, Symphony in
D Minor by Franck.
This is the second year the orchestra has played since
its reorganization. Before disbanding in 1955 it had
been a group of about thirty-five members. The orches-
tra now includes sixty talented performers. The mem-
bers are attracted from varied fields, housewives, all
facets of industry, business, and the professions, as well
as college and high school students. For each of these
the orchestra provides an outlet for musical apprecia-
tion and the opportunity to perform in symphony cone
justin Kifer, Bassoons: Don Roberts, Fred Samuelson, Trumpets:
Larry Gebhardt, Thad Hanna, Vernon Haynes. Horns: joe Gil-
more, Carol Criss, Merrill Bumbaugh, Loreta Hamer, Wayne
Moore. Trombones: Tom Schultz, Clifford Feles, George Monr-
backer, Tuba: Robert Bastin, Percussion: C. H. Goodwin.
The Friends University chapter of American Guild of Organists
is a national organization which strives to encourage organists
all over the country. Members are: Jim Thorstenberg, Carol
Shepherd, Sharon janzen, Jolene LaFov, Norma Montgomery
Mary Kay Goodman, Tom Whitaker, Dorothy Addy, sponsor
The largest music organization in the United States, Music Edu-
cators National Conference aims toward presenting to all its
members information concerning the field of music and teaching
in particular. Members are, Front row: Betty Dillman, Glenda
Dye, Dr. Margaret Joy, sponsor, Leora Harner, Evelyn Voth.
Second row: Carol Petty, I.oline Bradshaw, Christine Willis, Patty
Burnett, Martha Hopkins. Third row: Daryl Randall, Jim Wein-
heimer, David Norman, Ross Hearn, Warren Townsend, Ron
Mu Phi Epsilon
Mu Phi Epsilon, a national professional music sorority,
has as its primary purpose the recognition of scholar-
ship and musicianship, and the promotion of friendship
within its sisterhood. This year campus members have
sponsored various activities. Among these were a picnic
held in September for new students in music, formal
receptions following local Singing Quaker concerts, and
a reception honoring Miss Kassouny following the dedi-
catory recital for the new grand piano.
Dorothy Addy Leora Harner Nancy Forbes
Sponsor President Vice-President
Christine Willis Rosetta Stands Carol Shepherd Loreta Hamer
Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chaplain 6 Chorister
Betty Dillman Ila Markum Glenda Dye Nancy jackson
TUDE T COURT
College life not only includes scholastic, athletic and
social activities, but also practical training in the demo-
cratic principles ol' our nation. The Student Court, which is
the judicial branch ol' student government, is an endeavor
to give the students a bigger part in campus justice.
XVhen a student is accused ol' breaking a college regula-
tion he has the right to appeal to the Court. He is given a
hearing in which he has the right to present witnesses in
his behalf and to present any other evidence in his favor.
If he is lound guilty the Court make a recommendation
of punishment to the Dean. If the punishment is approved,
the Dean is then responsible for seeing that it is carried
Chairman . . ..... George Potts
Recorder . . .
. . .Coleen Atherton
Senior Representatives. . . . . .Norma Fuller
Junior Representatives .... . . .planet Lindstrom
Faculty Representatives. . . . , .Connie Bishop
The Student Council has had a busy year. During the
summer and the first month of school the Council divided
into committees and wrote a completely new Constitution.
After the new document was completed, it was discussexl in
a student forum and passed by the student body in a refer-
endum vote on October 28, 1960.
The Council has tried to make constructive criticism
in the areas of physical and academic improvements that
might well add to the advancement of Friends University.
This year the Council initiated the "Player of the
lN'eek" award, sponsored all-school hikes, homecoming
activities, walkout and various other activities. Student
DE COU CIL
Council has also given us our first student identifiuation
cards and official mascot.
In all of its activities the Council has endeavored to
represent the students in a constructive evaluation of the
areas in which they expressed concern.
President ..... . . .Kenneth Gooden
Vice President . . ...... George Potts
Secretary ..., Coleen Atherton
Treasurer . . . . .Donald Roberts
Sponsor .... . . .Philip Xagley M'
Dan Massey Nancy jackson
Tom XfVhitaker Doris Hart
Dave Bills l.eora Harner
Tom Holland Lolirna Koch
Qlohn Ringler klanice Barton
john Lonneke Dora Drowatfky
Dave Norman -lulie Koop
Warren Lawrence Dorothy Mcliay
Harvey Bond Bill Chastain
arab. I ,,
A strenuous program of activities was followed by participating football, hearty appetites were quenched with free food and
students and faculty members at the fall walkout held in Sims drink, which was provided by student council.
Park. After a morning's round of baseball, volley ball, and
STUCO SPGNSURS ACTI ITIES
The annual "Senior Day," sponsored by Student Council, was committee, Lynn Neary, Merle Bender, Dave Bills chairman, Bill
held this year on April 7, Discussing how they may best acquaint Chastain, and Judy Mitzner.
high school students with Friends are members of the planning
Dedicated to a better understanding of the teaching profession.
the Student National Education Association follows an active
program of meetings, projects, and conventions to further this pur-
pose. Members pictured are: Front row: Donna Fox, Branda Tay-
lor, Joyce Rew, Marie Sornmers, Norma Fuller, Janice Barton, Jim
Ratzlaff, Anita Tole, Roberta Baker, Lavonda Harrington, Coleen
Atherton. Second row: LoErna Koch, .Io Green, Elnora Link, Edna
Dover, john Ehrlick, Lawrence Patterson, Harry Schmidt. Gary
Greer, Marjorie Rose. Third row: Neal Rusco, Clyde Gooden, john
Lonneke, Larry Kellum, Karen Starley, Kay Stanffer.
SNIFA offitcrs are Inn Rat1l1ftTrcasn1tr Inntc Barton President
Norma FlllllTx71CL President Robtrti Baku Corresponding Start
tary Lavonda Harrington-Social Clrnrrnan and Anita Iole-lVIetn-
bership Chairman. Not pictured is Mignon Huff-Recording Secre
The Inter-Society Council of Friends University is
an organization composed of one elected student from
each social society on campus, and each society's indi-
vidual sponsor. livery four years each society contributes
a president to preside over meetings. This year Jane
Roberts, from IOM, serves as president,
ISC handles all matters pertaining to the societies
rush activities, setting up dates for rush week and rush
parties, dictating rules of eligibility and entrance, and
collecting rush fees. As a special social event each year,
they sponsor an all school Christmas breakfast.
Being generally responsible for all activities, lunc-
tions, and discussions pertaining to the social life on
campus, ISC remains behind the scenes in our school,
but their actions and responsibilities affect each student.
Left: ISC members arc: XVayne Parris. Mick Ringler, Connie Bishop.
Essie Platt, George Hutchens, Ardith Harrington. Jane Roberts,
Merlin IVillard, and janet Lindstrom.
Below: jane Roberts, president, and society members Marlin Fred'
erick, john Lonneke, Jan Cozart, and Sue Hudspeth, discuss a
problem concerning inter society relations.
INTER SOCIETY COUNCIL
COLLEGIATE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
CCF officers are: Ernie Criien, Twila Thoms, jack Rennie, Earl Brlghtup Marx 'vloore Sponsors are Vcilin Hinshm and Roger Schmidt
Ulf God be for us, who can be against us?" QRomans
8:3lj This is the motto for C.C.F. this year. Collegiate
Christian Fellowship exists for two reasons: to win
souls to jesus Christ and to provide fellowship for
Christian students. ln this spirit the group serves not
only the school, but the entire community.
Tuesday meetings offer a wide variety of activities which
include preaching, dramatic readings, panel discussions,
singspirations, and special musical numbers. Besides
these regular meetings, C.C.F. is in charge ol several
chapel services and sponsors a one day retreat and the
all school breakfast at Easter. Gospel teams, who gladly
proclaim the name of Christ in word and song, are
provided to churches who request them.
Right: Music plays a vital role in every C.C.lf, meeting. Here jim
Coleman is pictured leading the group in song.
5 R t
OTS members are, Front row: Alice Eubanks, Ruth Blackstone, l53l1CfSfiClil, Linda KHHlJl', Brenda Taylor, Margie HastingS, KHYCH
Orpha Burnham, Ruth Achelpohl, I.oErna Koch, Roberta Baker. Cl1iShOlHl, f9l0ri8 G0rfl0ll. D0riS Hart, Lida Rose, Marie Sommers,
Twila Thoms. Linda Coleman, Diane Hitz. Second row: Marjorie
Davidson, sponsor, Betty Mercer, Sharon Mickley, Mary Annise
Vera Buchanan, sponsor.
MICRO TAU SIGMA
"This hamburger is burned" . . . A'But I said fried!" Such were
some of the comments overheard in the Mark Reeves Cabin at the
first meeting of the year for members of Omicron 'l'au Sigma,
Friends home economics club. The party served as a get-acquainted
session for prospective members and reaped rewarding results.
Fifteen new members joined OTS ranks this year and later were
duly installed at the Formal Initiation Banquet, held at the Town
and Country Lodge.
OTS projects this year followed seasonal trends. During the
Christmas season members stuffed toy animals which were given
to the childrens ward in a local hospital. The aftermath of this
operation found members gathering up stuffing for a good time
afterward. Then in February members labored over plans for
Cherry Carnival, undertaking their traditional project of baking
cherry pies to be sold to eager buyers.
Monthly meetings for OTS center around those things which
every homemaker should know. Early in the year the popular sub-
ject of glassware and china was considered. A visit to the home of
Mrs. Margaret Raines, head of the home economics department,
gave members the opportunity to examine representative pieces of
china and glassware and to gain practical tips on their selection.
A session on diamonds and jewelry was. as usual, one of the more
popular programs of the year, as was the yearly style show, f'Fabrics
for Spring," The latter meeting gave members the opportunity to
model their own fashions and to learn of coming spring fashions
A Parent-Daughter Banquet marks one of the final events each
year. Parents are the guests of honor at this occasion, and enjoy
an evening of fine food and entertainment as planned by OTS
OTS officers this year were: LoErna Koch, Presidentg
Ruth Achepohl, Vice Presitlentg Roberta Baker, Secretary:
l'wila Knahe. Social Chairmang and Orpha Burnham,
OTS members pause ht-fore enjoying a fine meal at the
Formal Initiation Banquet, heltl this year at the Town
and Country Lodge.
Guests oi' honor at the banquet were new members of
OTS. They are: Front row: Vickie Turley, Diane Hitl,
Lynda Coleman, and Alice Euhanks. Second row: Gloria
Gordon, Sharon Mickley, Karen llhisholni, Margie Hast-
ings, jan lvhite, Marie Sommers, Linda Knabe, Rmh
Blackstone, Zelda Hart.
Agrfl-Arts members areg Front row: Hubert Wiebe-Sponsor, jack Albert Rollins, Lorel VVatts, Larry Kellum, john Ringler, Richard
Parry-Secretary, Herbert Jeffery-Pesident, Oris Kingery-Vice Presi- Carlburg, Roger Slaven, Robert Ciesen, Gerald Cribble.
dent, Richard Potter-Treasurer, E. L. Raines-Sponsor. Second row:
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at i AGR-I-ART
S i. ,E 'li if ' sl 4' 1- ' 5. 5
i R Q49 ' , ' Sharing a common interest in agriculture and indus-
X ... . .,,. ... . ' . . . . - .
M - . l,- 1 trial arts at l'l'lCIltlS llntversttv are members ol the Agr-
0 6 w i 2 . Q ' , . f . . , 1.
3 ' l-.Xrts Llub.. Underlying club activities are the basic
X f purposes ol promoting cooperative study and experi-
.X lwohvear member ol' Agr-I-Arts, Albert Rollins is pictured here
with a small portion of 4-H winnings from state and county fairs
during the last five vears. Outstanding awards in l960 included
I6 championship ribbons. plus a loving Cup for the State Cham-
mentation, contacting various leaders and experts in the
lield. and encouraging the use ol' improved methods
.X tour ol' the Kansas Cas and Electric Generating
plant, southwest ol' the city, headed a list ol' varied
activities this year. Educational lilms were shown at
a number ol' club meetings, and during second semester
members joined in the publication ol' a second Agr-I-Arts
Spring lound .Xgr-I-Arts members joining with their
sister organization, Omicron Tau Sigma, for a picnic.
Plans for a spring fishing trip were also being made.
Members are, Front row: Steve Guthrie, Philip Nagley, Evelyn row: Clinton Humbolt, Cecil Rincy, Don Roberts, Gerald WVood
Clark, Dr. Roberts, George Potts chairman, Dr. Craven. Second Tom XVhitakcr, Ken Gooden.
FACULTY STUDE T ADVISURY
The Faculty Student Advisor Committee is com posed
. V . I
of re resentatives of faculty and students alike for the
P . f .
purpose of counseling together concerning problems of
common interest to the entire college. As such, it outs
lines procedures that will make possible the cooperation
among the various groups on campus for the best inter-
ests of all concerned.
Problems under discussion this year were few in num-
ber. Among those occupying comparatively more im-
portance was the consideration of a student recreation
room and suggested means for enforcing payment of
The committee's membership is composed of class
presidents, officers ol' Student Council and its sponsor.
the president, the dean, the registrar, the director ol'
public relations, the comptroller, and one facility mem-
ber. A chairman is nominated from the floor each year.
with student and administration members taking turns
at this position. Acting in this capacity this year is
Left: The cheerleaders have long been a part of the
social athletic program of F.U. Their job is one of
leading the school in all pep activities and functions.
The number of cheerleaders have changed, however,
with four elected cheerleaders and two elected alternates.
In l959-60 the new look was adopted in the cheerlead-
ing uniforms with the skort, red blouse, red bermuda
socks, and grey oxfords. Also, plans are in the wind
for new uniforms for basketball season. Witli new
uniforms, rekindled school spirit, and bountiful energy,
the cheerleaders furnish Friends with enthusiastic
The "Red Peppers," the Friends University pep
club, was founded in l957. Organized to advance school
spirit, they support the various athletic teams by at-
tendance at games and meets, providing publicity for
sports events, assisting in pep assemblies, and aiding the
cheerleaders. Sensing the importance of an alert, active,
and energetic pep club, the Red Peppers strive to live
up to these demands.
Planning the activities for the 1960-Gl season for pep club arc,
Seated: Dorothy McKay, President, Marilyn Downing, Secretary-
Treasurer. Standing: Diana Dick, Vice President, and Linda Van
Pelt, Publicity Chairman.
Active members include, Front row: Carole Criss, Ellen Lipscomb, Petty. Back row: Mrs. Perry XVright, sponsor. Dawn Strunk
Marilyn Downing, Diana Dick, Dorothy McKay, Linda Van Glenda Dye, Lynn Neary, Kathy Knee, Kandc Berry, Colttn
Pelt. Pattv Burnett, Virginia Mitchell, Sue Hedspeth, and Carol Atherton, Sandra Mcrwin, and Virginia Brock.
All athletic varsity lettermen are eligible for membership in Letter-
men's Club. Annually they sponsor the concession stands as their
chief money raising project. Lettermen are, Front row: YVarren
Townsend, George Potts, Mike Jenkins, Dan Kinney, Alan Hlise,
Roger Watson. Second row: Larry Richardson, Errol Logue, john
Ringler, Clark Hay, Danny Carpenter, jon Sweet, Dick Brooks
Third row: Jerry Bogle, Kent Duncan, Lorel Watts, Phil Hunt
singer, john Ehrlick, Dale johnson, Jim Ratzlaff, Dan Hesser
Larry Kellum, Hlayne Moore, and Richard Carlburg.
Senior iettermcn pictured are Charles Hardcsty, Lee Brown, John
Ringler, Danny Carpenter and George Potts. Not pictured are
John McKay and Larry Bush
BL CK ASQUERS REGRGANIZE
- wi fa
The Black Masquers Club, which was reorganized this year, sees
as its prime purpose the development of an interest and skill
in the field of dramatics. Members and their positions are,
Front row: Tom XVhitaker, President, Janice Barton Asst. Dir.,
Jo Green, Judy Barton Social Chairman, Rosy Burr Make-up,
Ardith Harrington Vice-President, Linda Pribbenow Business
Manager, Kay Bruner Recording Sec., Mr. Jerry Turpin, Sponsor.
Second row: jim XVQ-inheimer, Marjorie Rose, Sharon Martin, Mike
Baxter Publicity, Mary YVhite Historian, Carl Chance, Dick Sutton.
Third row: Daryl Randall, Neal Rusco, Edna Dover, Jan Corzatt
Properties, john Ehrlick Stage Manager.
I TERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
Fostering a better understanding of foreign countries is the goal
of the International Relations Club, which is open to all students
and faculty members with an interest in this area. Pictured are,
Front row: Anna Nixon, Evelyn Clark, Linda Pribbenow, Dean
Craven, Kjersti Swanson Sponsor, Essie Platt. Second row: Neal
Rusco, Kenneth Redfearn, Victor Olorunsola, IVayne Howde'
shell, Anthony Rossitto, Adrien Taylor President, George Habash,
Richard Falck, Ian IVickramasekera Sec.-Treas., Peter Hofer, jim
Contributing members of the University Life staff zire, Front
row: Glenda Dye, Delta Rho reporter: Connie Henderson, first
semester assistant editor: -lane' Roberts, TCPOTICTQ linda Van
Pelt, lilll'li'S ad reporlerg Orpha Burnhznn, U.'I'.S. reporter. Second
row: Bob Powell. reporter: Toni XK'l1it:tker, reporter? Don Roberts,
Editor in chief, Dora Drowatzky, is pictured at center as she
meets with the nucleus of the second semester Life staff, Sam
Moore, sports editorg Francis Deitrich, sponsorg Karen Phillips,
circulation manager: and Karen jean Goodwin, business manager.
columnist, Dave Newberry, reporter. Others not pictured arc:
Barbara Rollins: Jean Frazier, Adrien Taylor, Harry Purdum,
jim Coleman, Loretta Adams, Phil Troutman, Dave Bills, Norma
Montgomerv. Pat Grubbs. and jerry YVilson.
Judging by those happy smiles, yearbook preparations must be going
well .... for the moment at least. Pictured are Merle Bender, sponsorg
Diana Dick, assistant editorg julie Koop. editorg :mtl Carl Boaz, business
Serving in 21 wicle range of capacities, these staff members con- Talisman. Inclustrious staff members are: Jay Stover, Mike Bax-
tributefl their various abilities in the production of the 1961 ter, jean Frazier, Judy Mitmer. and Dorothy McKay.
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TUDENTS . . .
Warm F riendliness
Sophornores . . .
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I,olirnz1 Koch . .
. . .Vifc President
. , , ............ Trezisurer
THE S ICR
C.C.l". lg Sec. 8: Treas, 2
O.T.S. 2,33 Vice Pres. 4.
J. L. AKE
Economics and Business
Student Council, Sec. 43
Delta Rho l,2,3,4g
Black Masquers l,2,3,4.
School Plays 23,43
S.N,E.A. 3, Pres. 45
Student Council 45
Singing Quakers l,2,3,4.
Lettcrmen's Club 3,43
Football Co-captain 4.
Psi Sigma Gamma 2,3, Pres.
Student Council 3,43
International Relations 3,4.
Talisman Asst. Ed. 3, Bus.
Class Officer 3, Senior Gift
Student Court 45
Phi Mu l,2,3,4g
C.C.F, Pres. 43
Yearbook Editor 2:
Who's Who 45
Singing Quakers 3,4.
Lettermen's Club 2,3,4.
Class Sec. 2.
Pep Club l,2,3,4, Vice-Pres
Delta Rho 3,43
Singing Quakers l,2,3,4g
i,ClICl'll1Cll'S Ciuh -1.
Iflnlc Trio 123:
President XVomcn's Dorm. 4:
Mn Phi Epsilon 2.3, Vice-Pres.
Singing Quakers 3,43
Student Council Pres. 45
Singing Quakers. 3,43
C.C.F. l,2,3, Vice-Pres. 4.
S.N.E.A. I, Corres. Sec. 2,
Record. Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4
Student Court Rep. 3,43
Singing Quakers 23, Sec. 45
Singing Quakers l,2,3,4g
Cherry Carnival King. 23
Lertermen's Club. l,2,3,43
O.T.S. 2, Sec. 3,43
I.O.M. 2, Reporter 3, Pres. 4
Pep Club 2,33
Student Council 4.
I,O.M. l,2,3, Chaplain 43
S,N.E.A. 2, Vice-Pres. 3,4,
Delta Rho 1,2,3, Pres. 43
Mu Phi Epsilon 23,43
Student Council 3,43
Singing Quakers l,2,3,
Alpha Psi Omega
Economics and Business
A.K.T. 2, Sec.-Treas. 33
Student Court 35
Senior Class Pres. 4.
Singing Quakers 2,3,4g
WV.R.A. Sec.-Treas. 2:
Pep Club l,2.
Singing Quakers l,2,3:
University Life Staff 2,35
Delta Rho l,2,3.
C. MARIE JOHNSON
O.T.S. l, Sec. 2, Pres. 3 8: 4
Student Council 3,43
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 2,
Pres. 3 8: 43
Student Council 3,43
Singing Quakers l,2, Bus.
Lettcrme-n's Club l,2,3.
Delta Rho l,2,33
Student Court 3.
JOHN LONNEKE JR.
K.O.N. 3, Pres. 43
Student Council 43
Delta Rho Reporter l
Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 43
Head 2, Co-head. 33
, Sec. 2,
Pep Club l,2,3, Pres. 4g
Student Council 2,3,4.
JOHN McKAY JR.
A.K.T. 2, Pres. 3,43
Student Council 3.
Student Council 23
Dorm Vice-Pres. 3.
I IERB MARSHALL
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Phi Sigma Gamma Pres, 2,31
Student Court 3, Chairman 43
Student Council Vice-Pres. 4.
Lettermen's Club l,2,3,
A.K.T. 2.3, Pres.-Treas. 43
Student Council 43
Inter-Society Council 4.
S.N.E.A. l,2, Recording Sec.
YV.R.A. Pres. l
Education and English
Natural History Club 3,43
Senior Class Treasurer
Q-Book, Assn' Business
W.R.A. 2, Vice-Pres. 33
S.N.E.A. l, Librarian 2,33
Univ. Lifc. Circulation
Singing Quakers 2.3.41
Mu Phi Epsilon 23,43
M.E,N,C. SA, Pres. I:
Student Council Trczis. 45
Q-Book Editor 4:
lVorld l'nivcrsity Scrvicc
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Phi Sigma Gamma f3,4, Sec
Economics and Bilsiness
Class Scc. 2:
I.S.C. Representative 2,
I.S.C. Pres. 43
"Smilin' Through " S3
Student Council 43
Omicron Tau Sigma 5'
Talisman Staff 3,4.
Speech and Dramatic Arts
Alpha Psi Omega 3,43
Black Masquers 2, Pres. 3,4
Talisman Editor 33
Stildent Council 3g
Singing Quakers l,2.
MINNIE ELLEN WILDER
Mu Phi Epsilon 3,43
Sec. Senior Class
Singing Quakers 3,43
String Quartet 1,2,4.
,IEAN VAN'T ZELFDE
American Society 43
Outstanding Junior Chemist
Chemistry Assistant 4.
Phi Mu 43
Mike Thomas ,..,,.. .. .Vice President
.Xrdith HZil'1'iI1gIOl1 .... ..... S ecretary
RiL'll2l1'll DiCf'fCIllJ2lllgll ......,......... 'I4l'C2lSlll'CI'
-Iezm Frazier ............. Chapel Representatives
THE JU IOR
Willardene Davis E B iff his
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Diana Dick .... ..,.. S CCI'ClZll'y
Hob Powell ,.., ....,..,...... ' I'lxCZlSlll'61' S Q
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Lynn Neary .....,... ...,..,..,....
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Jerry K in U61
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, . ..... Sec-retz11'y
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Donald ..,.. Chapel Rep1'esent:1tix'Cs
Anoree Kay Bruner
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Mary Kay Goodman
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Feelings ran high ....
played hard ....
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Tl'Zll'71gE' at last! Royalty zum in our miflxtx . . . .
we lfIl10Vf'fl .... over Clzvrry Carnival.
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and it will all lm over .... for zz little while.
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ERTI I ......
The largest city in Kansas, XVichita now boasts a
greater population of well over 300,000 Nlany may note
with a tinge ol' regret growing distances and the in-
creased complexities ol' urban life, but there quickly
follows a reassuring sense ol' pride in what has become,
within the last decade, a real metropolis.
Though located in the heart of the nation's agri-
cultural center, Hfichita is more specifically noted for
its diversified industrial concerns. Aircraft manufactur-
ing, grain production and storage, livestock marketing,
and the production ol' chemicals, building materials,
appliances, machinery, tools, and textiles are only a few
representatives of the more than 700 manufacturing
lirms which operate within metropolitan XVichita.
Many of these and other firms are represented on
the following pages, with each serving important needs
in the lives of each of us, as VVichitans. To these, our
patrons, goes a sincere vote of appreciation for the sup-
port and encouragement they have given in the produc-
tion of the l96l TALISMAN.
THE BE'l"l'liR BOOK ROOM
Religious Supxplics tbr
Church and Home
358 N. Blain AM 5-7141
S ."5 , ' 2
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2 V "Ia 4 aww
s 3355, " ' DUl4lEY.KllllSl0lffPllEST
' is it i i
-th. . get sim 1902
rmceton 5 0
i i ii c o i ri ii z i c ii 1 3
Dedicated exclusively to the Man-On-Campus who FOre5t3'321l
insists on the "Natural" look of traditional apparel.
C. E. Chester J. E. Chester WICHITA
CHESTER TYPEWRITER SERVICE
30 Years of Dependable Repair Service in Wichita
255 North Main Street Telephone HObart 4-2607
Wichita 2, Kansas
Hermes -- Remington -- Victor - Burroughs
Frankel Ribbons - Stencils
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I O O O
4 xi Q
IKE it HY'
F01 PL ,4 tl My
CE ru Live.
KANSAS iii El.EClRlC BUMPANY
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and Best Wishes
to Friends U.
Class of 1961!
Pictured is lovely Joriie McDowell
lCloss of 19621 modeling one of
the new Joritzen summer knits. She
hos selected o clever Peter Pon
convertible oollor ivory sheoth
occented with o wide turquoise
or tongerine belt. Misses' sizes 10
to 16 and priced at only 10.98.
Bucks, Third Floor Sportswear
n afvzxt Ubru .IRQ go gounaf "
Formal Wear Rental
' Wedding Gowns
1612-I4 E. Harry AM 7-7881
HEMPHILL INSURANCE INC.
Insurance Exchange Building
1650 E. Central
All Types of Insurance
official photographer for the 1961 talisman
niplllw horni er
1904 west douglas phone HO 4-2004
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Jay Stover and his children really enjoy drinking DeCoursey's 4'Crest of
Quality" Milk. DeCoursey's Milk in the red and yellow carton is the
fastest selling milk in many stores.
o u r s e y '
'Gm 1, Quaffy
H. C. BRADY, INC.
Real Estate Appraisals
lO02 Bifting Building
CXDNGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
FJ "" "" ' 'A :In '1!f"l.g-.f..l
usuasn FEDERAL ozvosn insunmcs CORPORATION
HAYSVILLE S'rxrE B
A GOOD PLACE TO DO YOUR BANKING
BUSINESS SINCE 1919
Philip Nagley says:
0 4a ammo!!
64 at Me
.aw ' I
lil.. , Philip Nziglvx'
It ' ' l3c'parlini-nl 1!lllll9lOl'N
l l ll l l l lim I
NATIONAL BANK IN WICHITA
MAIN AT DOUGLAS F. D. I. C.
Qiddifq Ville compmsq. hw.
22I N. Market
AM 2-8261 Wichila SI'a'I'e Bank
A Friend of Friends
Enjoy Banking. . .
721 NY. Douglas
Member ol' Federal Deposit Insurance
AUTOMATIC INSERT COMPANY A
QI9 South Brocidwoy
AMIIQVST 7-9265 W'herG You Know You Can Park
Liondnunl. Mini Kay
Hall. Pnlric la
INTER SOCIETY COUNCIL
IOTA THETA MU
im. Dr Margaret
KAPPA OMEGA Nlf
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7171717 77 1171111.119
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711,911,511 , 1 119
1.1. 1 .1f1
I. Young Men's Clothing
- 1 ' . ' Sportswear
122 East Douglas
The FOURTH is a full service bank
which means it is for everyone . . .
student, individual, family, estate,
business, organization, and corpora-
tion. Won't you come in and see
FIIURTII NATIIINAL BANK
md, TRUST COMPANY, 'Wftiifaf
Economy Laundry 8. Dry Cleaners
402 West Maple
"A Trial Bundle Makes You A CL1StOII1Q1',,
l'M J. J. DALKE,
Manager of the Mutual Of New York Agency here in
Wichita. MONY, one of Americas oldest and largest finan-
cial companies, has openings now in this territory for men
seeking lite-time careers in professional sales work. Unlimited
earning opportunities. There is a special compensation plan
on a salary basis during the excellent three year training pro-
gram. Liberal retirement plan.
lf you are interested, please phone or write me for an
interview. No obligation, of course.
J. J. Dalke, Manager
Mutual of New York
The Mutual Life Insurance Company Of New York
New York, N. Y.
409 Kaufman Building Wichita
Phone: AM 2-7453
built to keep the peace by
p Complete Wedding Service and
Supplies For Showers
i . .
Weddings Dinners. Monogrammed
Announcement Ebook Molches
U 15 X Thong, vous Hostess ancl
. 7 Nopkins Catering of
. 'V . ,i A f Wedding Albums Recepllo
it gf' a e 5 Blue Garters Gifts
5 ll. g Complete Line of Wedding Ser
6 Wedding Gills and
' , and Jewelry Party Accessories
2820 E. Douglas Tel. MU 4-3014
Complete Rental Service Available
1 16-118 So, Topeka
Office Furniture and Design
MAXINE LYBRAND REALTY, lNC.
DAFFRON INSURANCE AGENCY
2005 East Central
Real Estate - Insurance
Best Wz'shes 1961 Graduates fam
THE DERBY REFINING
Division of Colorado Oil 81 Gas Corp
regular and premium
gasolines with all-new
STAR " TANE
Arnholz Coffee 81 Supply Co.
COFFEE - TEA - SPICES
Equipment and Supplies
920 E. First
Ixlumn I ml
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to the Class of 1961
GAS SERVICE GO.
Natural Gas lor Home and lndustry
pew! cmdeq Ha,
208 N, Market
UNION SHEET METAL WORKS
Sheet Metal Contractors
Tile Sz Slate Roofing
W'arm Air Heating and Ventilating
1811 East Douglas Dial H0 4-4697
MARTIN K. EBY CONSTRUCTION
610 North Main Phone AM 7-11571
Prinring - Offset - Mulfilifh
544546 pdlfltflfltq 0.
See . . . JAMES A. PENN . . . For
Your Complete Life Insurance Needs.
MONY Offers Insurance ot o Discount
LIFE - HOSPITALIZATION -- GROUP
AM '2-4041 315 West Douglas
HIITIIAI. 'F NEW YORK
T50 Kuhn! Llh Inwmnu Company ol NOV Yti
SUPPORT OUR Business: AM 2-7453 409 Koufmon Bldg.
Home: AM 5-4384 212 So. Market
MUSIC COMPANY, INC
1 Say Accassomes
psi, SHEET Music
, 5 27 I 1500 E. DOUGLAS
AA +?' p PHONE Alvrhel-sm 7-2855
Rich, Ronald , .
Richardson, Larry .
Roberts. Dr Lowell
Rouse, Robert . .
Russo, Neal .
Sanders, Bill ,
Schmidt, Harry .
Self, Linn ,
Shank, R, A
shepherd. tzarole ,
slieplierrl, Della Rose
Smith, Alfred .
Staley, Karen ,
Taylor, Adrien .
Taylor, Brenda ,
Taylor, Nowrta Elizabeth
Van Pell, Linda ,
ran'r zelrde, Jean
Voth, Evelyn .
W , I.
DEX T LISMAN Boo TERS
, . 5es,57,91i
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llll,lI2,l'I.I.llI2,l I 1
Jim. hl,7ll,'IIr,I II,
78,1 I 'I
WICHITA BRUSH AND CHEMICAL
Helps Mr. Adkinson
Keep Friends Clean
STAR ENGRAVING CO.
John C. Cook, Rep.
I768 N. Edwards
Manufacturers of Friend's
standard design rings and announcements
1933 Maple HO 4-6537
Complete Drug Store Service
For the Finest in Printing
2026 Maple AM 5-8724
NORTH WICHITA FRIENDS CHURCH
Alden Pitts, Pastor
ARGONIA FRIENDS CHURCH
Arthur W. Binford, Pastor
HAVILAND FRIENDS CHURCH
FIRST FRIENDS CHURCH
G. Richard Powell, Pastor
WEST GLENDALE FRIENDS CHURCH
J. J. Cox, Pastor
UNIVERSITY FRIENDS CHURCH
Robert E. Cope, Pastor
University Avenue at Glenn
LIBERAL FRIENDS CHURCH
II5 West Fifth
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Rev. G. A. Gough, Pastor
I4O0 E. Kellogg
21 K,N Y YEARBOOKS
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