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Sacred Heart College
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You are a child ofthe universe,
No less than the trees and the stars,
You have a right to be here.
And whether or not this is clear to you,
No doubt the universe is unfolding as it should.
Therefore be at peace with God,
Whatever you conceive Him to be,
And whatever your labors 8a aspirations,
In the noisy confusion oflife
Keep peace with your soul.
Table of Contents Page
SL Faculty 7
Reverand Roman S. Galiardi, O.S.B
President ofSacred Heart College
Assistant to the President
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Numerous Changes Result
In More Academic Freedom
Sacred Heart College experienced numer-
ous changes this year, and growth was evi-
dent in the results. Under the direction of a
new college president and through a revised
curriculum, students at The Heart enjoyed
more academic and individual freedom.
Succeeding Sister Sylvia Gorges, Father
Roman S. Galiardi was appointed as presi-
dent ofSacred Heart College.
Born in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1930, Father
Roman had served as President of St. Proco-
pius College, Lisle, Illinois, for the previous
six years. He received his B.A. Degree in phi-
losophy from St. Procopius College, his
J.C.B. and J.C.L. in canon law, and M.A. in
clincial psychology from the Catholic Univer-
sity of America, and his J.C.D. in Rome.
Throughout the year, Father Roman
proved his ability to communicate with the
college community and the community at
Sacred Heart College also introduced
changes in the curriculum to make education
at the university more personalized. They
eliminated required courses above those for a
major and cut the number of hours required
for graduation from 128 to 120.
Students designed their own study pro-
grams, selecting subjects they felt related to
their major fields and courses at the grade
level they wanted or were prepared for. Fac-
ulty members and advisers were available for
assistanceg however, the ultimate choice and
responsiblity for education lay in the hands
of the students.
Sister Tarcisia Roths, academic dean, ex-
plained the change in curriculum as an at-
tempt to help each student "in his personal
growth toward maturity and responsibility
and a meaningful life."
The school also restricted the number of
hours each student could take per semester
from 18 to 16 to provide more study time.
With the individual in mind, the college
officials have structured their programs to fit
the needs, goals, and interests ofthe students.
These changes strengthened the efforts to
provide and attain a liberal arts education.
Sr. Tarcisia Roths
Professor of History 8L Political Sciences.
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Mrs. Katherine DeBacker
Associate Dean of Students
Dean of Students
Sr. Anastasia Jilg
ABOVE, Mrs. Jane Dullea
Secretary to President
RIGHT, Mrs. Louise Ferguson
Secretary to Dean's Office
FAR RIGHT, Mrs. Virginia Hammann
Secretary of the Assistant to the President
Director of Development
Mrs. Pat Rupp
Secretary to Director of Development and Publicity
Sr. Maureen Farrar
Director of Public information
Sr. Renee Kirmer
Al Grafand .lim Perez
Sr. dePaul Kammer
Research Assistant to the Dean
Leo Herrman and Mrs. Lavergne Bales
Business Office Staff
ABOVE: Miss Shriley Rueb
FAR RIGHT: Flay Smith
RIGHT: Marlene Kerschen
Director of Athletics
Mrs. Betty Hunt
Mrs. Virginia Musgrave
Financial Aid Officer
Mrs. Peggy Galligan
Admissions Secretary, Fall, l97l
Not pictured: Steve Rome
Associate Director of Admis
sions, Recruitment Officer
Sr. Dionysia Stump
Office Assistant in Financial Aids
Mrs. Coletta Howard Mrs. Jean Sorensen
Coordinator of Secretarial Service Coordinator of Data Processing
Mrs. Mary Ridder, Mrs. Agnes Rather, Mrs. Ruth Foster, and Mrs. Mrs. Ellen Gleeson
Dolly Henderson e Food Service. Information Office
Food Service Director
Sr. Emiliana Herman
Sr. Anna Mary Sigg
Bookstore Manager N
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Sr. Paschal Kappes
Coordinator of Health Services
Julie Wright and Kirk Pytlinski
Head Residents of Dormitories
Clarence Rausch and Leonard Puetz
Not pictured: Paul O'Neill Maintenance
Father Tom says mass in new chapel which was decorated by
the students. Chaplain Director of Religious Affairs
..D11'1s P mamma 1
George Kreidler, student, works as a library
Library Staff CLEFT TO RIGHTJZ Sr. Amanda Bohatch, Sr. Mary
Charles Werner, Sr. Delores Strunk.
Dr. Surendra Singh
Assistant Professor of Biology
Sr. Margaret Knoeber
Assistant Professor of
Sr. Teresa Wetta
Instructer in Biology
Dr. Judith Coombs
Assistant Professor ofChemistry
Sr. Claudine Axman
Professor of Biology
Sr. Gertrude Bauman
Associate Professor of
Chemistry and Physical Science
Sr. Hilary Yoggerst
Professor of English
Sr. Angelita Alfaro
Assistant Professor ofSpanish
Sr. Evelyn Gorges
Mrs. Margaret Dudley, Instructor in Speech and Drama Assistant Professor ofGerman
Instructor in English
Sr. Mary Herrmann
Assistant Professor of Psychology
Director of Counseling
Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama
Instructor in Psychology
Instructor in Sociology
Sr. Bernice Taylor
lnstructer in Education
Sr. Loretta Gegen
Assistant Professor of Education
Sr. Thomasine Stoecklein
Director of Teacher Placement
Associate Professor of Education
Sr. Aegidia Werth
Director of Developmental Learning Lab
Lecturer in Education
To The Heart
A program newly stationed on
the Sacred Heart campus is the
Cooperative Urban Teacher Edu-
cation Program. The special inter-
est of this program for student
teachers is learning to effectively
teach in inner-city schools. The
objectives of the C.U.T.E. pro-
gram are LIB understanding teach-
er's and student's attitudes and
feelings, 125 understanding the in-
fluence of environment, and Q33 to
become skilled in instruction of
the students. The program is un-
der the direction of James W.
Abbot, LFAR LEFTJ.
Sr. Xavier Lampe
Associate Professor of Music
Mr. Sample's Chorale practices for one of
its many performances, including concerts
and a Easter vacation tour.
Mr. John Sample
Assistant Professor ofMusic
Sr. Agnes Therese Csonka
Associate Professor ofMusic
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Sr. Helen Elizabeth Lindsey
Assistant Professor of Art
X Art students, Pete Miniscalco and Sr. Suzanne Dextras,
prepare ceramics for display.
Mrs. Lucille Greene
Instructor in Art
Sr. Imogene Gosnell
Associate Professor of Political
Science 84 History
Sr. JoAnn Mark
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Assistant Professor ofPolitical Science
Sr. Remigia Kerschen
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Assistant Professor oflvlathematics
Title Ill Coordinator
Associate Professor of Business
Administration 8L Economics
Assistant Professor of Accounting
Robert M. Ryan
Associate Professor of Economics
Mrs. Wilma Danielson
Assistant Professor of
Sr. Delphine Schmidt
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Jack Bigane James Mesa
Instructor in Theology Instructor in Philosophy
Instructor in Physical Education
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Michael C. Coup
F.U. Instructor teaching Physics
Sr. Bernetta Sigg
Assistant Professor of English
David W. Kennedy Ted Hootman
Instructor in Business Lecturer in Physical EduCatlOrl
Administration and Economics
Not pictured: Rev. Joseph Ostrander
Mrs. Elinor Aiken Lecturer in Theology
Lecturer in Music
Mrs. Janet Yenne
lVlI'S. lVl21dOI1I'l2l Cllpll Lecturer in Music
EU. Instructor teaching French
MTS- Kathie Dyer Lecturer in Business Administration
Instructor in Physical Education
Lecturer in Sociology
Convocation Recognizes Contributions
Those on the program at the convocation, LEFT TO RIGHT:
Gary Barone, StuCo president: Rev. Roman Galiardi, college pres-
ident: Dean Sartorius, Dean of Students: Sr. Tarcisia Roths, Aca-
demic Dean: and Roy Ray. Friends University president.
Several people were honored at the annual Awards
Convocation held in the chapel auditorium. Among
the awardees were several of the teachers of the col-
lege. Dr. Singh and Sr. Margaret were honored as
outstanding teachers. Certificates often years of serv-
ice were given to faculty members, Sr. Xavier, Sr.
Imogene, and Sr. Evelyn and staff members, Sr. An-
astasia and Clarence Rausch. The convocation was
followed by a luncheon for the recipients hosted by the
president, Father Roman Galiardi.
LEFT, Father Roman presents Roy Ray with a plague of
The following seniors were nominated to Kappa Gamma Pi,
the national Catholic Women's honor society: Carm Fiala,
Sr. Kathy Schiffler and Suzette Qualizza.
Eileen Meyer was presented the award from the American
Association of University Women, as the outstanding junior
woman ofthe year.
.loan Palsmeier, junior, was among those who received rec-
ognition for membership on the Honors Program, Sigma
Zeta Honor Society, and the President's Scholarship
Carol Stepanek received the Paula Feeney Award
Mike Pavlick was among those who received a
renewal on his President's Honor Scholarship.
Mrs. Celeste Stuhlsatz was one of the winners of the Scholastikon
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Kathy Schafer, junior, received Scholastikon Award. Not
pictured is freshman, Jean Clithero.
Mervin Graham, president of Alpha Chi
Alpha, accepts an "outstanding club ofthe
year" award for the club.
Who's Who Among
Students In American
During the year, several senior college
students were nominated to the Who's
Who Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges. They were elected
with consideration for their scholarship,
leadership, and service to the college. as
well as the community. Eleven members
Members pictured, LEFT TO RIGHT. are the fol-
lowing: Gary Barone, Richard Marney, Donna
Quint. Linda Ast and Mark Ricken.
Who's Who members pictured, LEFT TO RIGHT, are the fol
lowing: Carm Fiala, Paul Hogan, Georgia Jackson, Kathy Hea
ly and Jim Schwarzenberger. Not Pictured is Ellen Grllhot
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achievements as well
as your plans."
Spirit was the main concern of many senior class
activities. They started the ball rolling for the 1971-
1972 basketball season during Jet Day e a day desig-
nated to promote spirit. Events of the day included a
convocations, treasure hunt, bonfire, and a dance.
Hosting several bingo parties, they added to their list
of successful money making projects. Halloween was
the setting and theme of one of their dances. They also
provided the dance decorations for Homecoming.
Time and effort went into the successful reception for
thejoint conference between the Association of Colle-
giate Registrars and the Association of Academic
LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Jim Schwarzenberger, vice-
presidentg Paul Hogan, presidentg Paul Carney, Stu-Co. representative,
Linda Ast, secretary, Kathy Healy, Stu-Co. representativeg John Pe-
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Small But Might
Depicts Junior Class
Although the junior class was the smallest class, their
ability to organize and work together made them one of
the most successful classes. They sponsored such activi-
ties as a yahtzee party, the International Dinner and tal-
ent show, and a Thanksgiving party for the first graders
at Lawrence Elementary School. The juniors also pro-
vided an enjoyable evening for many Heart students with
a dance, February 5. During Homecoming, the class
helped to familiarize many students with the new fight
song. Mary Lou Girrens represented the junior class as
Homecoming candidate and later reigned as queen over
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Thejunior class officers include, FROM RIGHT BOTTOM TO TOP
Patty Kramer, StuCo representativeg Eileen Meyer, presidentg Mich-
elle Kapp, secretary-treasurerg Joyce Klepper, StuCo representativeg
Michelle Kapp, secretary-treasurerg Joyce Klepper, StuCo representa-
tiveg Kathy Schafer, vice-presidentg and Jerry Ware, StuCo
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Mary Lou Girrens
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Among the officers, LEFT TO RIGHT, are Jeff Bannon, StuCo representativeg Pat
Reilly, vice-presidentg Dave Hemken, presidentg Lois Voegeli, secretary-treasurer: and
Dave Schreck, StuCo representative.
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Active the year round, the sopho-
more class sponsored or helped with
such events as "White T-Shirt and
White Socks Dayf' the Freshmen-
Sophomore Football Game, and sing-
ing valentines for Valentinels Day. A
joint effort was also made by the sopho-
mores and seniors to make a success of
Bingo Night. Participating in charitable
activities, the sophomores helped with
Operation Holiday in which old toys
were repaired for Christmas. They also
contributed time for an enjoyable field
day for orphans from the Phyllis
Wheatly Children's Home. The Home-
comingjet was constructed by the class,
and representing the sophomores as
Homecoming queen attendant was Lois
Sr. Sara Dwyer
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Maureen Conheady offers hot chocolate after the Christmas Peniten
tial Service. Jack Golden fbelowl explains his views at Talent Show.
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Dave Schreck, sophomore cheerleader, is sold to the
highest bidder at the Cheerleader Slave Sale.
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M ary Jane Schreck
J ack Silvers
Mary Jo Weber
Starting off on the right foot was important to the
freshman class as they became active members of the
Heart community. They demonstrated their abilities ear-
ly in the year with a lively talent show during Orientation
Week. Grappling with the sophomore class during an
action packed football game, they laterjoined hands with
them to provide a field day for orphans from the Phyllis
Wheatly Children's Home. The freshmen, pooling ideas
and imagination, assembled fantastic Homecoming dis-
plays and claimed first place in class competitions for
Homecoming Week. Cindy Horst was elected freshman
Homecoming candidate. Other plans of the largest class
of the college were a puppet show, a card party, and a
The freshman class officers include, LEFT TO RIGHT, Molly Ors-
man, secretary-treasurerg John Carney, StuCo representative: Vivian
Blick. StuCo representative, Gwen Hornung, vice-president: Tom Lit-
ton, presidentz and Teresa Hall. StuCo representative. Not pictured is
Leonard Utz, StuCo representative.
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G. Hossein Eshghl
Sr. Besta Kapalo
Lee Ann Logerman
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Joan K. Jordan
Mary Ann Kumba
Rick Marney, senior: Larry Dostert,juniorg and Vivian Blick, freshman have an 2-I
over-the-CAC counter discussion with M r. Blick.
Fun-loving Freshmen take time for a picture.
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Mike Paulick A
Mike Peltzer E5 A ,fi
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Shirley Perry . Ii l-'
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Morris Secrest - r r - -
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What's so funny, Spunky?
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KNEELING FROM LEFT ARE: Phil Brewer, Mike Hannan, Brad Volm and Kevin Cleary. ON
TOP ROW ARE: Barry Rudy, Elmer Peters, Larry Dostert, Dale Oliver, Lynn Hamm, Greg
Strattan, Mike Bayer, Mark Hopkins and Kevin Sundahl.
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Barry Rudy QABOVE RIGHTJ was the winner ofthe Jerry Dixon Memo-
rial Trophy for the 1971-1972 season. The award is voted upon by the
members ofthe team and presented to the Honorary Team Captain. Mike
Bayer QABOVE FAR RIGHTJ broke 9 of the 11 SHC Basketball Records
he holds his Junior year, ranking 18th in the nation in scoring NAIA with
27.7 points per game. He was also named to the first team All District 10
and received Honorable Mention All America. The four returning letter-
men CLOWER RIGHTJ were Barry Rudy, Lynn Hamm, Mike Bayer, and
Sacred Heart College
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Sports Information Director, Tony Jimenez
Athletic Secretary, Dianne Munden
ABOVE: Fred Corner, Tennis. RIGHT: Rick
Trainer, Ken Suttle
Athletic Director, Herm Bachrodt
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Ron Blevins, Golf
Jets In Action
Wichita Eagle Photo
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Wichita Eagle Photo
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The Sacred Heart
One group providing the Jets with strong.
consistent support was the SHC cheerleaders.
Each game was preceded with an array of signs
decoratively hung throughout the CAC promot-
ing spirit for the Jets. They sold basketball tick-
ets and athletic yearbooks. During the season,
the cheerleaders attended twenty-three out of
twenty-four games and traveled over four thou-
sand miles. The eight cheerleaders consisted of
the above, from left to right: Linda Ast and
Vince Antonelli, Colleen Ast and Dave Schreck,
Denise Dullea, head cheerleader, and Robert
Toney, Patty Kramer and Dave Hemken.
57 if: 1"?'7 'W
The SHC pom-pom girls
kicked high to such songs as
"Stripper," 'iloy to the
World," and "I Feel the
Earth Move." Making up
dance routines occupied
most of the girls' time
throughout the basketball
season along with the long
practice hours. They per-
formed during halftimes at
most of the Jets' home bas-
ketball games. The seven
girls demonstrated interest
in community affairs when
they helped with the KPTS
Channel 8 Fruitcake Sale.
They were actively involved
with promoting and provid-
ing much of the spirit for the
Lead by Suzette Qualiz-
za, the following made up
the squad: top picture, from
Left to Right: Jane Gegen,
Molly Orsman, Sylvia De
Voge, Rosemary Danler,
Suzette Qualizza, Joan
Wasinger, and Mary Kay
dw i ml
www, gay ws,
Intramurals, under the direction of Tom Costello tpic-
tured belowl, enabled the athletically inclined to engage in
numerous activities during the 1971-1972 school year. To
break away from the rigor of academics, baseball, basket-
ball, volleyball, and football were provided for those who
took part in the program. At right is the Champion Basket-
ball team composed of Jim Walker, Leonard McCluney,
Jack Golden, Bob Cavanaugh, and Barry Cunningham. The
Intramural Football Champs are also pictured. BACK
ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT, Paul Hogan, Mike Condon,
Tim McGreevy, John Casertag FRONT ROW: Jim Roo-
ney, Mike Havey, Mike Mussalow, and Jack Dapkus.
Members ofthe IM Baseball team Champs tnot picturedj
wereg Mike Bayer, Paul Carney, Kirk Pytlinski, Ed Futar-
do, Lynn Hamm, Jim Guisti, Jim Swiatek, Elmer Peters,
Barry Rudy, Brad Volm, Marv Teson, and Bob Swisher.
xl - ..
"Get It On'
The 1972 Jets Gf The Nets
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Head Coach, Fred Corner: Nick Dondlingerg Joe Stuhlsatzg Mike Aarong Tom Broderickg Jerry
Wareg Tom Dondlingerg Mike McGreevyg Tim McGreevy.
Pictured above is Corner discussing matters with
members of the squad. The top five SHC Netmen
appear at left. if l, T. McGreevyg 42, M. McGreevyg
33, N. Dondlingerg 34, J. Ware: 535, J. Stuhlsatz.
SHC Golfers "Chip" In For Heart
ABOVE: Rick Nuckolls, Sophomore, Returning
Letterman, and brother Lloyd, Jr. QRandy5 at right.
Not pictured is another brother combination, Rick
and Mike Marney.
FAR LEFT: Head Coach, Ron Blev-
ins, ll year pro. Assistant Coach is
Lloyd Nuckolls, Sr. tnot picturedj.
LEFT: .lim Guisti, Junior. Returning
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As members of Sacred Heart College, all students
are a part ofthe student government although the
coordinating and governing body is the Student Coun-
cil. In the Council, student leaders represent a particu-
lar group ofthe student body. Each student is also
represented by his class president. Altogether twenty-
four students make up the Student Council under the
sponsorship of Mrs. Kathy DeBacker, Associate
Dean of Students.
Activities sponsored by StuCo included the follow-
ing: the Orientation picnic, CAC dances, the Genesis
concert, Homecoming weekend and Parents Week-
end, Prom, and the walk-out activities during
StuCo revised their constitution in order to have a
more well organized body. It also provided financial
backing for projects such as the yearbook, Sigma Zeta
Science Day, Alpha Chi Alpha Picasso Exhibit, CAC
radio and speakers, and buses to out-of-town basket-
ball games. They sent students to the Friends Univer-
sity Model U.N. and helped with the KPTS Fruitcake
The executive committee consisted of Gary Barone,
president, Roland Martin, vice-president, and Ellen
PICTURED IN THE TOP PICTURE, ABOVE, FROM LEFT
TO RIGHT: Eileen Meyer, Junior class president, Jerry Ware,
Junior class StuCo representativeg Jim Schwarzenberger, Senior
class vice-president: Paul Carney, Senior class StuCo representa-
tive: Paul Hogan, Senior class presidentg Roland Martin, StuCo
vice-president: and Gary Barone, StuCo president. DIRECTLY
ABOVE ARE PICTURED: Freshmen members of StuCo: Vivian
Blick, Len Utz, Teresa Hall, John Carney, class representatives:
and Tim Litton, Freshman class president. BELOW ARE PIC-
TURED: club representatives, LEFT TO RIGHT: Joan Palsmeier,
Sigma Mug Sister Susan Welsby, Sigma Zeta: Mark Ricken,
SNEA3 Merv Graham, Alpha Chi Alphag and Jack Silvers, IRC.
New Club Organized
The Student Council under the direction of the presi-
dent, Gary Barone, formed the newly organized group,
Cor Elite. The function ofthis organization was to assist
the charitable or non-profit groups who called on Sacred
Heart for help. All Sacred Heart College students were
encouraged to help with the projects. This year, Cor Elite
gave their aid to the Muscular Distrophy and Multiple
Sclerosis drives, KPTS Channel 8 auction and the March
of Dimes project.
Organized to promote the understanding and appre-
ciation of different cultures, the International Relations
I Club designed their program to involve American and
foreign students. The club was active in organizing the
International Festival. They have sponsored Korean and
Persian speakers and tried to form closer bonds with the
- W.S.U. International Relations Club.
The I.R.C. has fourteen active members under the
leadership of Tomasa Rosales, president, Dennis Durso,
vice-president, and Ralph Hakimi, secretary treasurer.
Dr. Surendra Singh acts as sponsor ofthe club.
I . 1,,..f
Cor Elite members pictured are, FROM BOTTOM TO
TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Burnside, Marcie Buehne,
Lois Voegeli, Carm Fiala, Mary Wendling, Janice Deeds,
Mary Jilka, and John Carney.
Dave Hemken, Sophomore class
president, and John Peters, parlia-
mentarian, look over new
Pictured below are members of the I.R,C. who met in the CAC.
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT are Tomasa Rosales, presidentg John Pe-
ters, Dennis Durso, vice-president, and Columba Shim.
StuCo members not pictured are the following: Ellen Grilliot, StuCo secretary, Marcie Buehen,
GDE Kathey Healy, Senior class representativeg and Dave Schreck, class representatives, Joyce
Klepper, Junior class representative.
D.E. Shows Energy
Sigma Mu Brings
Cooperating with the local Red Cross
Organization, Sigma Mu is responsible for
the bloodmobiles at SHC. Much work
goes into the preparation and organization
of the blood drives, and Sigma Mu has
had much success due to their hard work.
During the current year, they also spon-
sored a Science Day for high school stu-
dents interested who are acquainted with
today's scientific processes and problems.
Officiating in the club are Joan Pals-
meier, presidentg Rita Quint, secretary-
treasurer, and Mr. Dennis Schmidt, facul-
GDE members pictured are the following: QLEFT
TO RIGHTJ Marion Erker, Janice Deeds, Debbie
Haley, Mary Jilka, Marsha Barlow, and Marcie
Buehne, ISTAN DINGJ.
Sigma Mu members are, LEFT TO RIGHT: Rod Klausmeyer, Dennis Bergkamp,
Larry Hund, Vivian Blick, Rick Marney, Joan Palsmeier, Sr. Susan Welsby, Rita
Quint, Jean Clithero, Patty O,Keeffe, and Mary Lou Girrens.
S.N.E.A. Guides Student Teachers
Future teachers form a strong body at SHC through their partici-
pation in the Student National Education Association. During the
year, SNEA participated in the Political Action Clinic at WSU, an
Officers Workshop in Topeka, and the State Convention in Hays.
They held an informal discussion where student teachers could ex-
change ideas and share experiences which proved beneficial to many
The SN EA club claims fifty-one
members with Mark Ricken, Qpictured
belowj, president, Larry Dostert, vice-
president, Rita Quint, QLEFTJ, secre-
lf an SHC female is in good
physical condition, the chances
are great that she belongs to
Gamma Delta Epsilon or at least
participates in their activities.
GDE is a women's organization
promoting true sportsmanship by
providing many athletical and
Some of the activities they
sponsored this year include a par-
ty at the Phyllis Wheatly Child-
ren's Home, volleyball intramur-
als, a Class Volleyball Tourna-
ment, a car caravan to the Jet
game at Salina, and basketball
intramurals. They are hoping to
have tennis intramurals, a Joy-
Iand project, and a cabin party for
the club members.
Involved in GDE as a sponsor
and officers include Mrs. Wilma
Danielson, faculty adviser, Mar-
cie Buehne, president, and Col-
leen Ast, secretary-treasurer.
Twenty-five girls participate ac-
tively inthe club.
tary, and Joan Palsmeier, treasurer
.Among the Alpha Chi members are Joe DiLeo.
Mary Ann Congdon, Harry Noetrel, Mike Harreld.
Molly Orsman, and Len Utz. SEATED is the advis-
er, Mrs. Lucile Greene.
Alpha Chi Receives
"Club of Year" Award
Alpha Chi Alpha, the campus fine arts club, was organized to
deepen interest in and appreciation ofart in its various forms: music,
drama, poetry, and visual art. The membership is open to all SHC
students. Three sections are represented in the group: the music, art,
and drama departments. Alpha Chi Alpha has provided enjoyable
and enlightening cultural activities for many students and non-stu-
dents. Included in these events are the Picasso Exhibit, Warner
Brothers movies, the Penitential Service, and the Spring Festival.
They also assisted with the candy sale for Chorale, the concession
stands for many SHC play productions, and the receptions for con-
certs and visiting artists. The play, "Twelve Angry Jurors," was
sponsored by Alpha Chi Alpha. Representing the club are Mervin
Graham, president: Leonard Utz, vice-president: Fred LaMaster,
treasurer: and Sr. Suzanne Dextras, secretary.
1 Dorms Provide
Activity for School
The dorms at the Heart not only provide
many "homeless" students with a roof, but
throughout the past year, they contributed
much to the social life ot' the resident stu-
dents. McNeill Hall and Merlini Hall Dorm
Councils provided activities for students and
acted as the governing bodies within each
dorm. The students in the dorms actually
compose the dorm councils, but each floor
elects two people and a counselor from their
floor to represent them on council. Activities
provided by the Dorm Councils include dorm
parties, a field day, the walk-out activities
during Homecoming, and the Midnight
Work For Accurate
Account of Year
Three literary productions are published periodi-
cally at Sacred Heart A CHANNEL, the literary
magazine: VANTAGE, the college newspaperg and
Vantage staff members are the following. l.lil"T TO RIGHT,
TOP ROW: Patty Kramer, Sylvia DeVoge, .lohn Carney. Suz-
ette Qualizza. SECOND ROW, Amy Dreseher. Rosemary
Danler, Teresa Hall. Dianne Munden, Ken Stephens. l972-73
editor. and Detty Brungardt, l97l-72 editor.
Yearbook staff members in-
clude tl.lil-'T, SITTINGJ .lohn
Peters. Mike Peltier, Coleen
Ast, Cecilia Peters. Sue lfiala,
Linda Ast, Mary Kay Sanders
and Ann Wagovich, QSTAND-
lNGj Carm Fiala, Rosemary
Danler. Elios Williams. Geor-
gia Jackson. and John Carney.
Photographers for the yearbook and Vantage staffs are, LEFT
TO R IGHT, Archie Macias, Ken Suttle. and Dennis Hemken.
Chorale members are, KFRONT ROWD, He-
len Bergkamp, accompanist: Archie Macias,
Molly Orsman. .lim Schwarzenberger, Mich-
elle Kapp, Michelle Clemens, Glen Braddy.
Sandy Arreguin. Carol Stepanek, accompa-
nist: Mr. John Sample, Director. CSECOND
ROWD. Vince Antonelli. Lori Jordan. Len
Utz, Sylvia DeVoge. John White, .lan Renn.
QTHIRD ROWJ, Terry Hundley, Eileen
Meyer. Dave Hemken, Kathy Schafer, Joe
Fehrmann, Gwen Hornung, CFOURTH
ROWJ. Steve Boswell, Shirley Stuhstaz.
Mike Pavlick. Kathy Healy, Brian Forrester.
Kitty Broderick, LBACK ROWJ, Gloria
Murry, Fred LaMaster. Cindy Horst. Lionel
Burney. Yvonne Murry. Terry Duncan. Mau-
reen Conheady. and Tom Broderick.
Staff Members of the CHAN-
NEL are the following: LEFT,
Carm Fiala, Marg Palmer. Nan-
cy Seiwert and Sr. Hilary. advis-
er: ABOVE. George Kreidler,
Suzette Qualizza. editor: Jim
Schwarzenberger. Jerry Ware,
and Amy Drescher, RIGHT,
Chorale has provided enter-
tainment for the SHC com-
munity since its conception in
1969. Approximately forty
students make up this select
group of men and women who
are chosen on the basis of a
vocal audition. While perform-
ing publicly in the Wichita,
Kansas City, St. Louis, and
Denver areas, they also gave
three annual home concerts
a Fall program, a Christmas
program, and a Spring
The Chorale, included in the
curriculum as an applied music
course. is an indispensable aid
to those majoring in all fields
of music as well as a means of
practical experience and deeper
appreciation of music to non-
majors. The members perform
under the direction of John
Celeste Stuhstaz and Sr. Suzanne
In Sigma Zeta
As a National Honorary Sci-
ence Society, Sigma Zeta was
organized to encourage and foster
the attainment of a knowledge of
the sciences, and to recognize the
attainment of high scholarship.
The membership requirement
includes eight hours in the stu-
dent's major in science or math, a
3.00 grade point average in the
field of sciences, and an overall
grade point average of2.75.
Activities sponsored by Sigma
Zeta include a Science Day for
high school students, Jet Day,
CAC dances, and a tutoring serv-
ice in the areas of math and sci-
ence. Among the fund raising
events were car washes, and the
members also sold stationery.
Serving as officers are Rick
Marney, president, Sister Susan
Welsby, vice-president, Joan
Sister JoAnn Mark sponsored
The smiling Sigma Zeta members include
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, BACK
ROW: Dr. Surendra Singh, Larry Hund,
Rod Klausmeyer, Rick Marney, Sr. Susan
Welsby, Mary Lou Girrens, Dennis Berg-
kamp. FRONT ROW: Sr. JoAnn Mark,
Patty O'Keeffe, Joan Palsmeier, Jean
Clithero, Sr. Therese Wetta, Sr. Remegia
E Q ? 2
ff, 1 . 1
SAM Informs Business Majors
SAM is strictly business. The
Society for the Advancement of
Management QSAMJ is made up
of business majors or those inter-
ested in business opportunities.
Through the past year they have
sponsored such speakers as Rob-
ert Schroeder, personnel manager
for Sears Roebuck, and Frank
Hoover, A.G. Edwards 8a Sons,
The major objectives of SAM
include not only improving pro-
fessional attainments but also
staying informed on employment
Presiding as officers over twen-
ty members are the following:
Michael Aaron, president, Ray-
mond Martinez, vice-president
and John Peters, secretary-trea-
surer, Mr. George Hill serves as
faculty advisor for SAM.
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SEPTEMBER - summer has ended
. . . move into the dorm and unpack all
those boxes . . . welcome back friends
and meet the unfamiliar faces. New
freshmen face dizzying heights of high-
er education upperclassmen do
their thing during Orientation Week
. . . now it's time to get back into the
swing of studying. During the first few
weeks, the college community meets the
new college president experiences
the open curriculum and the advising
sessions . . . worry about the new grad-
ing system: HH, H, or Pl
if V 'M'
Za, I A . K.
Linda Ast, cheerleader, and Rosemary Danler, pom-pom girl, look over the rummage
A few of the upperclassmen do a dance at the talent show for the
A typical CU desk of a college student.
Q-. . 4 , , ,.
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Bargams abound at Cheerleaders rummage sale.
K W -.Q-ani
il,s!slsl ,s 1 i
Jim and Roland interrelate at Student Council Leadership
William Ewald speaks on Technology.
Senior class has several Ice Cream and Bingo
Nights throughout the year.
. F be
P N v
3 JI 6
The Cheerleaders' Slave Sale raises money for their active
Crackling wood in the fireplace . . bob-
bing for apples at the dorm party ... all
signs of Fall . . . washing cars takes work
,,. so does playing bingo .., what's a bin-
go party without an ice-cream social? Mr.
Ewald talks ofthe "Technological Sin" . , .
while students discuss leadership will
you buy that -F how about a cheerleader?
"A Flea in Her Ear" tickles many a funny
bone . . . Chorale enchants an audience with
a beautiful Fall Concert . . . Halloween sets
the mood for the Senior dance, ending a
The first campus performance ofChorale is the Fall Concert.
McNeill Hall Halloween Party features apples
and a pinata.
Sigma Zeta Car Wash
Duh!! What's a CLEP test? Many
juniors found out how much they knew
T.. or didn't know. Thomas Murton
discussed order in the prisons . . . while
"Twelve Angry Jurorsu demanded or-
der in the court. Roll those dice! Yaht-
Zee!! Thejuniors won. Students relaxed
and enjoyed Sister Agnes Therese's vio-
lin concert. Then the ball began to roll
f the basketball, that is . , , Jet Day -
a convocations here, a treasure hunt
there and a bonfire to keep everyone
warm. What a great day for a dance
too! Thanksgiving vacation . . . just in
Basketball players were presented to the crowd and then they gave a hand of applause to their Thomas Murton speaks on Reform or
coach, Rick Rineberg. Revolution in our prisons
Part ofthe activities of the first .let Day was a
dance to kick offthe basketball season.
2 ff' ft
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Paul Hogan, senior class president, along with
Rick Marney arranged the activities for Jet Day.
Tennis team members, pictured, are Nick Dondlinger, Jerry Ware, Tom Dondlinger, Joe
Stuhstaz, and Tim McGreevy.
r ,,, F
The drama production, "Rashamon", holds tension in scene
with actors, Len Utz and Merv Graham QON FLOORJ.
Snow covers the campus pop-
corn and berries decorate the CAC
Christmas tree . . . while the Christ-
mas spirit takes over the Heart com-
munity "Rashamon" creates excite-
ment , . . Merlini Hall bowls over a
midnight success McNeill Hall
has a visit from Santa and her UQ
three pig-tailed helpers! Chorale gives
an informal concert ... Penitential
service causes reflective thoughts . . .
hand-made puppets dance to "Amahl
and the Night Visitors." The semester
is nearly over . . . finals are here . . .
good-bye for a month-long vacation.
Mr Fischer drama instructor displays his puppets at Christmas show.
January - February -
Familiar faces , . . old friends reunited . . . Christ-
mas gifts compared and displayed . . . classes re-
sume and normality comes at last. Colors, lines,
shapes composed the Picasso Exhibit. Drama stu-
dents searched for that lovable characters, Charley
Wickham in 'sWhere's Charley?,' "Where's the
ball?" was the question as the basketball team
played for blood with Friends U. . . . a CAC dance
followed the exciting game . . . cards, anyone. How
'bout a game, Sophomores? Hoemcoming was an
action-packed, fun-filled weekend for all Heart
students . . , and the month ended with a walkout
. . , games and fun for all.
Hey, Charley fTom Broderickjl You have an admirer fVince Antonellij.
The big drama production of the year was the musical comedy, "Where's
K ly ,, J,
A A-. fu
After a busy Homecoming weekend, the StuC0 president called an all school Walk- Out! What do you mean, Out?! The unpire
out. The day started with basketball games in the gym. ig blind!
f it si
V his f lOl
Homecoming Weekend -
s'College Community Encounter" - the theme of
Homecoming and Parents Weekend . . . freshmen signs
proclaiming Homecoming sparked up the campus . ..
gigantic cards fonly Hearts, of coursej lined the college
entrance . . . and the Frosh took first prize for their pain-
staking efforts and their in serious display. Fontaine
Bleu provided a beautiful setting and a large, comfort-
able hall for the homecoming dance and coronation of
the queen . . . lively music with the Board of Regents. A
celebration uniting all f the Homecoming Liturgy.
Basketball - SHC vs. School of the Ozarks .. . and
Yeah!! We won the game . . . skit-s and a talent show
with adult refreshments entertained a crowd after the
game. Someone passed the word . . . no classes on Mon-
day . . , walk-out . . . StuCo planned relays, an egg toss,
and other activies an active week ended that eve-
ning with the peaceful notes ofa folk singer.
Mary Lou Girrens was crowned queen at the Homecoming dance
which was held Friday night. She was crowned by Gary Barone.
-',,,.,a M..- it W,
H The Homecoming royalty included: first couple to
1 the left, Vince Antonelli, and freshman attendant,
1 Cindy Horst: Second couple, sophomore attendant,
Lois Voegli, and George Kreidlerg third couple, ju-
nior attendant, Mary Lou Girrens, and Larry
Hundg last couple, Jerry Ware, and senior attend-
ant, Patty Boose.
Q., Nmtm fm infix
Before Easter vacation, the school had a Easter service featuring a
play written by Glen Braddy.
"Come Blow Your Horn" beeped
success , . . while the seniors bingoed
right into thejackpot . . . You might
call Sigma Zeta's car wash a splash-
ing success. Many good eggs put
their heads together during the week
of "Sage-y-Daze" or as some know
it "Egghead Weeku . . . guests, fac-
ulty members, and students joined in
this sharing of knowledge. Dr. Mc-
Kim Malville, with the use of slides,
guided his audience through many
galaxies , . . Easter hopped in at the
right moment, giving many a break.
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Ray Martinez plays lead in
"Come Blow Your Horn."
Vote for - ?'? Student Council elections . . .
promises, platforms, ideas expressed in the candi-
dates' persuasive speeches . . . ballot totals made
tense moments and a definite choice of new offi-
cers. Relaxing moments of song and gaity were
welcomed at Choral's Spring concert. Food,
drinks, and a bowling ball . . . all add up to a Mid-
nite Bowl. Ferris wheels and cotton candy . . .
game booths . . . Theatre College . . . Hey a bal-
loon! And childhood returned to many Heart stu-
dents at the Spring Festival's carnival. During the
Awards Convocations, students were recognized
for outstanding deeds. Soon April came to an end
. . . and a whisper of a closing school term was
Merlin Dorm Council sponsors another Midnite Bowl with plenty of fun
Winners ofthe Miss Cutie and Mr. Ugly contest were Julie Wright and
, L 5
New ' . 2
Jerry Ware becomes next year's StuCo president
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As the end drew nearer, classes were brought to conclusions . . .
Prom interrupted these restless times and gave many a break from
their studies . . . but the pace increased with final examinations. A
ceremony was held dedicating a sapling to Mr. Joe Simon, a former
SHC employee who died in the Fall of 1971. Graduates were awarded
their diplomas and recognized for their achievements . . . and the end
of school became reality . . . many left the Heart never to return . . .
others made preparation to rejoin the college community.
Ah, Spring Spring fever
strikes again , . . this theme was
used for Prom as gala decorations
brought life to the gigantic Cessna
Activity Center , , . pink, orange,
and yellow streamers fell from a
maypole garnished with brightly
colored flowers , . . park benches
provided rest and added a roman-
tic flavor to this magnificent ar-
rangement of color . ,. the mod
music of Boogie lightened many a
foot as people congregated on the
dance floor . . . all activity ceased
. . . the candidates and attendants
paraded to the front for the an-
nouncement of Prom Queen . , ,
excitement mounted . ,. a nerv-
ous queen received her crown and
bouquet as onlookers clapped
their congratulations . . . the fest-
ities continued until time called
them to a halt . . . but the Spring
fever could not be tempered.
ABOVE: Sister Tarcisia and Mrs. Aiken visit
at the Senior cocktail party before the Prom.
LEFT: Senior prom attendants and their es-
corts share the happiness ofthe queen.
Senior Prom Attendant Senior Prom Attendant
MARY JILKA, MARCIE BUEHNE, JOYCE
U Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Prom Attendants
Graduation is finally here . . . four
years of hard work are over. Bacca-
laureate in the convent chapel . ..
the long procession from the Admin-
istration Building .. , Merv chal-
lenges graduates .. , Father Tom
and Father Roman concelebrate
Mass Ceremony at Century ll . ..
l09 graduates Reverand Hilary
Ottensmeyer speaks about commu-
nication ties . , . Father Roman pre-
sents diplomas . . . Dr. Singh hoods
graduates . . . Chorale provides mu-
sic. Reception on college lawn . ,.
graduates, family, friends gather for
the last time at Sacred Heart ...
final goodbyes , . , the future awaits.
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You are a child
I V W
Fred Corner, Al Graf
Mary Kay Sanders
'- - Dennis Hemken
' Ken Suttle
' Archie Macias
BUSINESS ' I
I it John Peters
W Archie Macias
new! O O
- ALL NEW
C iiii if ' ii of mam
el G el Central at West Street
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236 South West Street
When you join
the Air Force,
starting a better
You get: S288 a month to start, plus room and
board, guaranteed promotion, opportunity to trav-
el to such places as Europe, Hawaii, Japan, and all
over the U.S., your choice ofjob . . . guaranteed,
training in skills that you can use anywhere in mili-
tary or civilian jobs.
For more information on all you can get from
the Air Force, call:
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OR SEE YOUR AIR FORCE RECRUITER
at 220 N. Broadway, Wichita, Ks.
CY'S TV SERVICE, INC.
We Serve What We Sell.
2219 N. Broadway 838-0811
Ai Conditioners Admiral
T l Whirl ool
st Knchgn A fi MID-STATES
' 4 X
2819 EAST CENTRAL
Who is Ray Boose'??'?
fl Know . , . He provides
Sacred Heart With
Who is Dick Dwyer?'?'?
QEVERYBODY Knows Dick Dwyerlj
Who is Mary Ann Villigron?'?'?
fThere is Someone you ought
Congratulations to the
Graduating Class of'72
THE OHIO NATIONAL
CASEY JIINES JUNGTIIIN, ING.
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DR WILLIAM C. PELTZER DD
325 South Socora Drive
MR. AND MRS. DJ. BUCK
Kansas Brace 8a Limb, Inc.
GRAHAM, INC., REALTORS
PAUL A. KAELSON, M.D.
KESSLER LUMBER COMPANY
REYNOLDS LIQUOR STORE
LEO AND AILEEN WETTA
MACY'S PHOTOGRAPH STU DIO
Official Portrait Photographers
SACRED HEART COLLEGE
qxkqlgv if i j
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of 1972
ST, FRANCIS HOSPITAL
929 North St. Francis.
Wichita. Kansas 672l4
SACRED HEART -
A Great School
With Great Students
MORE TO YOU
FOLEY TRACTOR CO.
KANSAS' LEADING INST: UT o L SUPPL ER
?E 33rd and North Arkansas
Visit our Wine Room And See Our Complete
Selection of the Finest Imported and Domestic
Wines. Chilled to Order.
WHOLESALE GROCERY, INC. Also 8 Complete Selection
oi EAST SECOND! P.o. Box zoeo I WICHITA, KANSAS of Liquors A Cordials
Aaron, M. 34, 80, 90
ABBOTT, J. 21
ACCOUNTING Department 25
Adamczyk, B. 55
Adams, W. 34
Agostinelli, D. 55
AIKEN, Mrs. E. 27
Aiken, S. 60
Albers, S. 34
ALFARO, Sr. A. 18
Andra, D. 55
Antonelli, V. 55, 74, 75, 89
Armendariz, Sr. M. 34
Arreguin, S. 87, 89
ART Department 23
Ast, C. 52, 74, 75, 86, 88
Ast, L. 32, 34, 50, 74, 75, 88, 92, 113
Auge II, W. 60
AXMAN, Sr. C. 17
BACHRODT, H. 13, 69
Bafaro, B. 60
Baier Jr., V. 34 '
BALES, Mrs. L. 12
Bannon, J. 55, 85
Barlow, M. 86
Barone, G. 29, 32, 35, 84
Barton, L. 52
BAUMAN, Sr. G. 17
Bayer, M. 53, 68, 70, 73, 78
Bearth, D. 61
Becker, J. 55
Bergkamp, D. 53,86,90
Bergkamp, H. 53, 89
Bergkamp, J. 55
Bergkamp, Sr. V. 35
Bestgen, B. 53
Bianco, J. 35, 87
Biermann, J. 55
BIGANE, J. 26
Biggs, G. 52
Biggs, M. 35
BIOLOGY Department 17
Black, R. 61
BLEVINS, R. 69, 81
BLICK, P. 12
Blick, M. 61
Blick, V. 60, 61, 64, 84, 86
Boggs, C. 55
BOHATCH, Sr. A. 16
Boner, M. 60
Boose, M. 60
Boose, P. 35, 87, 103
Boswell, S. 60, 89
Braddy, G. 89
Branham, S. 55
Brennan, J. 61
Brewer, P. 61, 79
Briley, K. 55
Broderick, K. 35, 89
Broderick, T. 55, 80, 89
Brunelli, S. 61, 66
Brungardt, D. 5, 52, 87, 88
Buehne, M. 56, 85, 86, 113
Bunck, J. 52
Bundy, M. 56
Burney, L. 56, 89
Burnside, L. 61, 85
Burrows, M. 56
Department 25, 27
Carney, J. 60, 84, 85, 88
Carney, M. 57
Carney, P. 36, 50, 78, 79, 84
Caserta, J. 78
Cavanaugh, B. 60, 78, 79
Chadwick, V. 57
Chalker, M. 36
Chan, Y. 60
Chase, D. 57
CHEMISTRY Department 17
Clark, B. 61, 87
Cleary, K. 68, 70
Clemens, M. 53, 89
Clifton, T. 56
Clithero, J. 56, 86, 90
Coleman, C. 61
Coleman, Cynthia 56
Condon, M. 78
Congdon, M. 89
Conheady, M. 56, 57, 89
COOM BS, Dr.J. I7
CORNER, F. 25, 69, 80
Costello, T. 78, 87
COUP, M. 27
Crandell, P. 61
Crissman, D. 36
Crowley, M. 36
CSONKA, Sr. A.T. 22
Cummins, P. 61
Cunningham, B. 78, 79
CUPIT, Mrs. M. 27
DANIELSON, Mrs. W. 26, 86
Danler, C. 60, 87
Danler, M. 57
Danler, R. 53, 76, 77, 88, 92
Dapkus, J. 78
David, J. 60
DEBACKER, Mrs. K. 10, 84
Debbrecht, M. 60
Deeds, J. 61, 85, 86
DeVoge, S. 61, 88, 89
Dextras, Sr. S. 23, 36, 87, 89
DiLeo,J. 61, 87
Dondlinger, N. 80
Dondlinger, T. 36, 80
Doran, L. 60
Dostert, L. 53, 64, 86, 87, 92
DRAMA Department 19
Dreher, D. 61
Drescher, A. 60, 88, 89, 93
DUDLEY, Mrs. K. 18
Dullea, A. 53
Dullea, D. 57, 74, 75, 93
DULLEA, Mrs. J. 10
Duncan, T. 57, 89
Dunscomb, J. 56
Durso, D. 56, 85
Dwyer, R. 37
DYER, Mrs. K. 27
Easley, E. 60
ECONOMICS Department 25
EDUCATION Department 20
Ellebracht, M. 61
ENGLISH Department 18, 27
Enslinger, G. 61
Erker, M. 61, 86
Eshghi, G.H. 61
Ewbank, E. 62
FARRAR, Sr. M. ll
FERGUSON, Mrs. L. 10
Fehrmann, J. 89
Fiala, C. 30, 32, 37, 85, 88, 89,
Fiala, S. 56, 88
Finlay, M. 52
Finn, J. 52
Flanigan, M. 62
Fleming, J. 37
Forrester, B. 62, 89
FOSTER, R. 14
Foti, W. 62, 103
Fox, T. 57
F rench, A. 57
Futardo, E. 78
GALIARDI, Rev. P. 8, 29
GALLIGAN, Mrs. P. 13
Garcia, A. 37
Garrett, P. 63
Gaume, M. 63
Gegen, J. 57, 76, 77
GEGEN, Sr. L. 20
George, M. 52
Gerstner, C. 63
Gettman, Sr. G. 37
Giessel, T. 56
Girrens, M. 53, 86, 90, 102, 103
GLADFELTER, J. 11
GLEESON, Mrs. E. 14
Goetz, J. 53
Golden, J. 56, 57, 78
Goodson, E. 37
GORGES, Sr. E. 18
GOSNELL, Sr. I. 24
Grady, P. 38
GRAF, A. 11
Graham, M. 31, 38, 84, 87
GRAY, D. 19
Green, J. 38
GREENE, Mrs. L, 23, 87
Greenwood, J. 63
Grilliot, E. 32, 38, 85
Gruenbacher, D. 38
Guisti, J. 78, 81
Gunter, W. 62
Haik, S. 56
Hakimi, H. 38, 85
Haley, D. 62, 86
Hall, T. 60, 62, 84, 87, 88
Hamm, L. 53, 68, 70, 71, 72, 78
HAMMANN, Mrs. V. 19
HANCOCK, B, 21
Hand, J. 62
Hannan, M. 63, 68, 79
Harreld, M. 87
Hathoot, L. 39, 87
Havey, M. 39, 78
Healy, K. 32, 39, 50, 85, 87, 89
Hein, E. 53
HELFERT, J. 18
Hemken, D. 55, 56, 74, 75, 85, 89
Hemken, Dennis 52, 88
Hemken, D. 39
HENDERSON, Mrs. D. 14
HERMAN, Sr. E. 14
HERRMAN, Leo 12
Herrman, Leonard 52
Herrmann, J. 39
HERRMANN, Sr. M. 19
HILL, G. 25, 90
Hogan, P. 32, 39, 50, 78, 84
HOOTMAN, T. 27
Hopkins, M. 63, 68, 72
Hornung, G. 60, 63, 89
Horst, C. 63, 87, 89, 103
HOWARD, Mrs. C. 14
Hsu, P. 57
Hund, L. 57, 86, 90
Hundley, T. 57, 89
Hunt, A. 52
HUNT, Mrs. B. 13
Ianello, P. 40
Im, A. 62
Imel, R. 40, 50, 87
Ingram, J. 62
Inyang, D. 62
Jackson, G. 32, 40, 88
James, R. 62
J ILG, Sr. Anastasia 10
Jilka, M. 63, 85, 86,113
Jiminez, T. 69
Jirgens, A. 56
Johnson, Sr. A. 40
Jones, S. 63
Jordan, J. 63
Jordan L. 63, 89
KAMMER, Sr. D. 12
Kapalo, Sr. B. 62
Kapp, M. 52, 53, 89
KAPPES, Sr. P. 15
KENNEDY, D. 27
Keppner, D. 4, 87
KERSCHEN, Sr. R. 24, 90
Kilmartin, J. 40
Kim, A. 62
Kim, S. 62
Kimminau, M. 56
Kinney, P. 62
KIRMER, Sr. R. 11
Klausmeyer, R. 56, 86,90
Klepper, J. 52, 53, 85, 87, 113
KNOEBER, Sr. M. 17
Knott, V. 53
Kramer, P. 52, 53, 74, 75, 88, 93
Kreidler, S. 56
Kreidler, G. 16, 40, 89
Kruse, R. 41
Kuhn, Sr. S. 41
Kumba, M. 63
LaMaster, F. 63, 87,89
LAMPE, Sr. X. 22
Lauber, J. 57
Leeker, W, 41
Lefevre, C. 63
Leiker, G. 41
Leitzel, D. 41
Leitzel, Darrel 41
Lester, R. 63
Lewis, J. 62
LINDSEY, Sr. H. 23
Litton, T. 60, 62, 84
Logerman, L. 62
LOVCHIK, P. 24
Ludlam, V. 62
Macias, A. 57, 88, 89
Mainz, E. 52
Mangan, D. 63
Manion, P. 63
Mantooth, D. 52
MARK. Sr. J. 24, 90
Marney, R. 32, 42, 64, 50, 81, 86, 90
Marney, R. 81
Martin, R. 52, 84, 87
Martinez, R. 42, 90
Masek, M. 42
Massie, C. 63
MATHEMATICS Department 24
Matsui, M. 53
Mattley, M. 27
McAdams, R. 63
McClintock, C. 42
McCluney, L. 78
McConico, S, 42
McDonald, C. 65
MCELHINEY, S. 21
McElroy, K. 42
McGaffin, T. 65
McGreevy, M. 80
McGreevy, T. 78, 80
McGuire, J. 50
McKinney, C. 43
Meng, V. 65
Mesa, C. 57
M ESA, J. 26
Meyer, E. 30, 52, 53, 84, 87, 89
Miller, J. 53
Miller, R. 58
Miniscalco, A. 43
Miniscalco, P. 5, 23, 53
Minko, B. 65
Moffitt, P. 65
Moht, W. 65
Munden, D, 69, 88
Munoz, D. 54
Murphy, L. 58
Murphy, M. 65
Murrow, M. 54
Murry, G. 58, 89
Murry, Y. 65, 89
MUSGRAVE, Mrs. V. 13
MUSIC Department 22
Mussalow, M. 78
Myers, M. 59, 87
Nance, G. 54
Newcomb, R. 43
Niedens, R. 64
Noetzel, H. 87
NOLL, C. 14
Noth, M. 64
Nuckolls, L. 43, 81
Nuckolls, R. 81
Nuessen, B. 64
OKeeffe, M. 64
OKeefe, P. 59, 86, 90
ONEILL, P. 15
Olson, J. 54
OMalley, J. 43
ONeil, P. 59
Orsman, M. 60, 64, 76, 77, 87, 89
OSTRANDER, Rev. J. 27
Overstreet, H. 43
Paliotta, A. 65
Palmer, M. 44, 89
Palsmeier, J. 30, 54, 84, 86, 90
Palsmeier, T. 65, 87
Pauly, J. 65
Pauly. S. 65
Pavlick, M. 31, 64. 89
PEARCE, R. 9
Peltzer, M. 64, 88
PEREZ, J. 11
Perry, S. 64
Peters, C. 64, 88
Peters, E. 54, 70, 71, 78
Peters, Jean 58
Peters, John 44, 50, 68, 85, 88, 90
PHILOSOPHY Department 26
PHYSICAL EDUCATION Department
PHYSICAL SCIENCE Department 17
PHYSICS Department 27
POLITICAL SCIENCE Department 24
Poole, B. 44
Pracht, J. 54
Pracht, M. 44
PSYCHOLOGY Department 19
PUETZ, L. 15
Pumpelly, J. 54
Pytlinski, K. 15, 54, 78, 79, 87
Qualizza, S. 30, 44, 76, 77, 88, 89
Quint, D. 32, 44, 87, 112
Quint, R. 54, 86
RATHER, Mrs. A. 14
RAUSCH, C. 15
Rawlings, D. 58
Reilly, P. 55,58
Renn, J. 54, 89
Richards, R. 64
Ricken, M. 32, 45, 84, 86
RIDDER, Mrs. M. 14
RINEBERG, R. 26, 69
Rockey, E. 45
ROME, S. 13
Rooney, J. 45, 78
Rosales, T. 45, 85
Rosenthal, J. 45
R oskopf, L. 59
ROTHS, Sr. T. 9, 29
RUARK, T. 19
Rudy, B. 68, 70, 71, 72, 73, 78
RUEB, S. 12
RUPP, Mrs. P. 11
RYAN, R. 25
Sakis, G. 65
SAMPLE, J. 22, 89
Sanders, M. 45, 76, 77, 87, 88
San Martin, L. 46
SARTORIUS, T. 10,29
Sathavonman, M. 59
Sauter, Sr. C. 46
Schafer, K. 31, 52, 54, 87, 89
Schiffler, Sr. K. 30, 46
Schippers, R. 65
SCHMIDT, Sr. D. 26
SCHMIDT, D. 24, 86
Schmitz, B. 65
Schoen, B. 59, 87
Schreck, D. 55, 58, 74, 75, 85
Schreck, M. 58
Schuckman, M. 65
Schwartz, T. 64
Schwarzenberger, J. 32, 46, 50, 84, 87, 89,
Scott, P. 58
Secrest, M . 46
Secrest, Morris 64
Seiler, M. 46
Seiwert, M. 59
Seiwert, N. 64, 89
Shay, J. 47
Shea, B. 47
Shepler, D. 59
Shim, C. 64, 85
SIGG, Sr. A. 15
SIGG, Sr. B. 27
Silmon, R. 59
Silvers, J. 58, 84
Simon, R. 47
Simon, S. 58
SINGH, Dr. S. 17, 85, 90
Smith, B. 58,87
Smith, B. fFreshmanJ 64
SMITH, F. 12
Smith, G. 47
Snyder, B. 65
Sommerhause, E. 65
Souza, A. 59
SPEECH Department 18
Spexarth, T. 59
Springob, B. 65
Steiner, H. 47
Stepanek, C. 20, 65, 89
Stepanek, M. 47
Stephens, K. 66, 88
Stephenson, T. 66
STOECKLEIN, Sr. T. 20
Strattan, Greg 68, 71
STRECK, Sr. H. 16
STRUNK, Sr. D. 16
Strunk, L. 66
Stuhlsatz, C. 31, 89
Stuhlsatz, J. 48, 80
Stuhlsatz, S. 66, 89
STUMP, Sr. D. 13
Sundahl, K. 54, 70, 71, 68
Suttle, K. 54, 69, 87, 88
Swiatek, J. 78
Swisher, R. 66, 78
TAYLOR, Sr. B. 20
Teson, M. 59, 78
THEOLOGY Department 26
Thome, G. 54
Toney, R. 59, 87
Torline, R. 66
Trujillo, C. 66
Uhrich, M. 66
Uhrich, R. 66
Upton, F. 58
Utz, H. 54
Utz, L. 60, 66, 84, 87, 89
Vance, J. 66
Vance, G. 48
Veal, W. 48
Vestring, V. 48
VOEGELE, Sr. D. 16
Voegeli, L. 55, 58, 85, 103
Volm, B. 58, 68, 73, 78
Wagovich, A. 54, 76, 87, 88
Walker, J. 66, 78
Wanecke, S. 66
Ware, G. 52, 54, 80, 84, 89
Wasinger, J. 66, 76, 77
Watson, L. 48
Weber, M. 59
Weigel, T. 49
WELK, Rev. T. 16
Welsby, Sr. S. 84, 86, 90
Wendling, M. 66, 85
Werner, Sr. M.C. 16
WERTH, Sr. A. 20
Wesolowsky, V. 49
West, S. 76, 77
Wetta, J. 66
WETTA, Sr. T. 17,90
White, J. 89
White, L. 54
Whilhite, J. 54
Williams, Elois, 59, 88
Williams, P. 59
Wiseman, M. 54
Wolf, L. 49
Wolf, P. 59
Wright, J. 15, 49, 87
YENNE, Mrs. J. 27
YOGGERST, Sr. H. 18, 89
Young, D. 49
YOUNG, J. 27
Zimmerman, D. 66
Zinn, G. 66
Accent Frames 121
Air Force 120
Casey Jones Junction, Inc. 122
Corrigan Retail Liquor Store 125
Cy's T.V. 121
Diary Queen 120
F gl E 125
Foley Tractor Co. 125
Insurance Data Systems, Inc. 122
St. James Place 123
Mid-States Construction Co., Inc
National Bank of Wichita 120
Ohio National Life Insurance 122
St. Francis Hospital 124
Walt's Carry-Out 123
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