Kansas Technical Institute - Liasion Yearbook (Salina, KS)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 48
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1972 volume:
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As I look back on my two years
at Kansas Tech, I realize there was
a lot more to it than just going to
classes and studying. I also found
time to attend the dances sponsor-
ed by the SGA, to bowl, play in
an occasional basketball or volley-
ball ame or to watch Varsity
Soccer at its best. Of course,
aside from the sporting activities
there were clubs such as ASCET
and Ham Radio Club, to name
but a few. On top of all of this I
found time to be the editor and
also to graduate.
It is my hope that in the years
ahead this book will serve as a
memory of our good times at
A Message From
I am sure that in 1982 when we look back to the 1971-
72 school year, we will all see it as a transitional period
for the Kansas Technical Institute. Transition in the sense
that no longer was it still trying to be born as an institu-
tion of higher learning, but that it changed into a still
new, but dynamic, force in technical education in
During this year you participated in the events which
saw Kansas Technical Institute leading the wau in the
development of innovative programs designed to increase
mobility from vocational training to technical education,
on the one hand, and from technical education to accep-
tance of our course work and graduates by four-year in-
stitutions as well as increased seeking out of our grad-
ates by employers.
This year saw K.T.I. and Kansas Wesleyan form an
educational partnership which will greatly benefit both
schools in the future.
To the class of 1972--I wish you success and satisfac-
tion in your career.
To the class of 1972--I look for- , I
ward to welcoming you back to your i .
senior year and the new K.T.I. -r-" g
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The Backbone Of
JAMES O. THOMPSON
DIXIE HENDERSON THOMAS F. CREECH
Secretary to the President Director of Academic Affairs
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JUANITA M. KENT BETTY HEIKES
Personnel Officer Personnel Secretary
LYLE D. JONES
Director of Smdent and Public
R X. '
Student Affairs Secretary
Physical Plant Superintendent
GAIL EDWARDS BOB KING
Accountant Admissions Counselor
AMY HAWTHORNE BARBARA JO WALTERS
Operational Affairs Secretary Public Affairs Secretary
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Physical Plant Secretary
Although there are no students I I
enrolled in the General Technology
Department, this department has
more faculty than any of the others
because of its nature. All the stu-
dents on campus take up on one
half of their curriculum in the GT
department. It provides service
and support courses in math, phy-
sical and social science, and
In addition, a new program for
the General Technician has been .
adopted for the 1972-73 academic
year, thus making GT a degree-
PROFESSOR WILLIAM B. POWELL
ELEEN OWEN RAYOMND R. COULD DAVID E. MICHAEL
Librarian Insiructor Instructor.
ali y is A
REINHART SCI-IWEMMER JAMES E. TULLIS JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS
Instructor Professor Instructor
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PROFESSOR WILLIAM T. HOLBURN
The Aeronautical Technology
department at Kansas Tech is train-
ing aircraft maintenance personnel
to work in Kansas and the nation.
The graduates are qualified to take
the FAA Airframe and Powerplant
examination to become licensed
With the addition in the spring
of 1972 of the Aviation Mainte-
nance Management curriculum we
should see many of the graduates
assuming leadership roles in the
Kansas aviation scene. '
Jack Applegate David Balthazor Alan I-Iigley Greg Pettijohn
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Robert Sittig Michael Spicer Douglas Stuart William Trout David Wiebe
Pictures not available
MELVIN L . KABLER
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This engine, repaired by students, is ready to be tested.
Ivlr. J. N. Franklin
PAUL M. KERR, JR.
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Donald Rankin Anthony Reid john Thgmas
Mr. 8 Mrs. Earl Daylor
Mr. S Mrs. Warren Higley
Mrs. Verland Hoffman
Mr. G Mrs. Maurice W. Trout
" "fa Mr. 8 Mrs. Gus Wiebe
Picture not available
the procedure. . . and. . .the application
PROFESSOR CHARLES D. MAY
ln order that we may travel
from place to place by land, water,
or in the air, it is usually necessary
that we change the physical features
of old Mother Earth. The planning
location, construction, and main-
tenance of the physical changes is
what Civil Engineering is all about.
By explaining this, the understand-
ing of Civil Engineering Teclmo-
logy becomes easier. The Techni-
cian is the one who takes the plann-
ing concepts, the location ideas,
and the construction possibilities
and turns them into a completed
project, may it be a set of design
plans, a location survey, or a pro-
cess of supervising the physical
Gary Fields Robert Kuhn Robert Perry
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Lewis Stephenson 'A'
Civil students testing their surveying knowhow.
DAVID E. HICKERSON FAHIM A- SHAHID
Michael Anderson Steven Anderson Ronald Brady
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Pictures not available
Ella May Thummel
Tim Ostmeyer joe Player
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Doug Vogelsberg Billy Wenger
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Three Civil students--as viewed
through the transit
Testing soils. . .
S Mrs. Robert T. Anderson
8 Mrs. Dwight Brady
. Jim Franklin
John F. Kuhn
Arnold I. Perry
Dale R. Richardson
Gordon C. Shreves
E A. Stephenson
for bridge foundations .
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PROFESSOR KEARNEY H. HILL
Department He ad
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The electronic computer is said to be one of the most powerful tools
ever devised by man. In fact, some experts rate the computer as more
important than the wheel--the wheel helped minimize physical labor
but the computer has helped minimize mental labor.
Companies are discovering that computers can help maintain tight-
er control over all operational areas. They can help reduce costs in
accounting and related paperwork, save time, money and materials in
design and manufacture., and develop current, meaningful information
on which to base top-level decision. In short, computers help firms
meet the specific challenges they face in their current, fierce com-
One thing must be kept in mind, however: PEOPLE CONTROL
COMPUTERS! A computer is no more intelligent that the PHDPLE
who program it Qnot even our own IBM 1130, "Matylda"J. And this
is our goal, To help PEOPLE learn to work with computers so that to-
gether, humans and computers can work out their destiny.
7 972 Graduates
'M' -.1 Teresa Long
' Robert Mo eder
'f " Benny Orth
Picture not available: Matthew McCain
' .7 1
JEROME A. HILL The electronic analog-which gives answers on graphs or meters instead of
Instructor printing them on paper.
john Abbott Deborah Alstrup Lawrence S. Bernard Glenn Crome Dianna DeForest
Catherine Gasswint Michael Gordon Deanna Herman Michael Higgins Donald Hill
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Robert Jeffrey Bobbe Kass Robert Kass Anthony Lovitt Cary MCCargar
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WA NDA STEWART
Rick Perry Randolph Re ed
Matylda, our digital computer
executes with blind faith,
great reliability, and
lightning, speed, every
BLUNDER committed by
Alane Rortina Chris Schlesener
Dennis Spring Keith Stenfors Gary Taddeo Raymond Wagner
The plotter can be used for fun as
well as making graphs and engineer-
Pictures not available
Mrs. Edith Fredrick
George J. Kass
. 8 Mrs. Bob Long
. 8 Mrs. Dale McCain
. 8Mrs. CJ. Moeder
. 8 M.rs. Ervin Orth
. john Taddeo
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Roy Appleton Daryl Bax-tel
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Raymond Decker Gerard Giersch
James Martin Ben Munson
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Ron Sutton Steven Thaernert
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PROFESSOR CHESTER L. RANKIN
Department He ad
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TX U, H
Electronic Technology is a re-
latively new form of education
which came about with the discov-
ery of such systems as radar, tele-
'I vision, certain areas of X-ray,
and bio-medical laboratory and
patient surveilance equipment.
Originally, many of these
topics were included under the
broad term "electrical" and were
considered options of the electri-
cal power area.
As t.he use of electronics ex-
panded in other areas, it became
more evident to people within the
field that more time should be al-
located to the study of devices
and systems applications as a ma-
jor field of study rather than an
As the use of electronics expanded in other areas, it became more
evident to people within the field that more time should be allocated to
the study of devices and systems applications as a major field of study
rather than an option.
Elecuronics at Kansas Technical Institute is probably best described
as a basic curriculum that will allow the
graduate the widest versatility so that he
may be employed in industry and work
with engineers and other technicians to de-
velop special areas. The graduate might
be employed as an aide to an engineer de-
signing such things as television sets, two-
way radios, or perhaps electronic test
equipment. He would not be employed to
repair such equipment.
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Bill Apple ton Curtis Ault
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Clyde Bettes Kenneth Boese Jackie Brown Kenneth B1-own
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George Chitwood Robert Clark Richard Clatfelter James Davidson
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Mr. Farmer explains the video tape system at Parents' Day.
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Delmer La german john Lewick
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David Delker Dean F eil
Robert Fink Joseph Frank
Marshall Grabosch Virgil Hemel
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Mike Klein Tony Knox Mark Kuhn
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Steven Meerpohl Howard Meier Stephen Moody
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The last measurement!
Donald Re inert
Picture not available
Mr. 8 Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs
Mr., 8 Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs.
. F.W. Beavers
. Richard Clatfelter, Sr.
Mr. 8 Mrs.
Mrs. Maude A. Maher
. Fred P. Pack
' John F. Kuhn
Mr. S Mrs
Mr. S Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs.
MAURICE T. BAER
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show that. . . "
The results of this experime
George W. Appleton
Clinton W. Grieve
Floyd W. Preston
Ernest A. Scherman
LARRY A. FARMER
"Now, where is this supposed to be connected?"
Some of the equipment used in the labs.
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Have you fand I'm sure many
have, ever watched a machine or
device, no matter how simple or
how complex, performing its
"THING" ? In watching the unique
working parts as they move in co-
ordination with each other, have
the following questions come to
mind? I-low does it ever work? Why
did they build it that way ? What
wb- materials did they use and why?
How many drawings would it take
ly' Al it be changed ?
to show all the details? How can --HMM-
Mechanical Technology is that ANGIE VANDERBILT
part of an industrial activity which Secretary
PROFESSOR DON LD L. incorporates drafting and design
A BUCHWALD Mechanical Technology is that part of an industrial activity which
incorporates drafting and design, mechanisms, materials, and manu-
facturing methods to produce better products for the future. The instruc
'I tional material centers around occupational elements that normally can
not or are not obtained through experience alone.
Each year many young men and women ac
cept the challenges of designing, testing,
and producing the "products of tomorrow"
by applying the basic knowledge of Mech-
anical Engineering Technicians to their
jobs throughout the industrial world.
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Richard Crissler Fredrick Diver Leslie Moser
Ronald Pierron Michael Swanson Vichai Thanawongrat Roger Thomas Mark Vogel
Picture not available
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Now 1et's see, that looks like a . . . or maybe a . . . "
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CLARK W. HARRISON
Larry R. Johnson
Lugene Peterson Larry Reighley Bruce Rice Larry Schoof
William M. Dabbs
Louis C. Jordan
Newell E. Thomas
ics plays a major role. . .
Picture not available
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Student Governing Association
The SGA QSuident Governing
Association, not only served to
guide an unite the students, facul-
ty, and staff, but also sponsored
many clubs and activities.
They sponsored live band
dances once a month, gave prizes
to the 3 best costumes at the
Halloween Dance, and arranged
the Semi-Formal Banquet and
dance in the spring.
They were responsible for the
improvements made in the Student
Activities Center and Student
Union, as well as the First Annual
. . . O ' .
Long, Sec., Dennis Shreves, Pres., Bob Kuhn, Student Coordinator. K T1-Le CKIEQPEEEY sponsored will
STANDING QL TO RJ, Bob Kass, Computer Rep., Ric Koehn, Civil Rep.,
Jack Applegate, Aeronautical Rep., Not Picmred--Dave Young, Vice Pres.,
Bruce Preston, Electronics Rep., Les Mosier, Mechanical Rep., Lyle D.
SGA BOARD, Fall 1971, SITTING QL TO RQ, Ron Pierron, Treas., Teresa
be shown and described on the fol-
SGA BOARD, Spring, 1972, SITTING QL TO RJ, Mark Vogel, Vice Pres.,
Billy Wenger, Student Coordinator, Deanna Herman, Sec., Dennis Shreves,
Pres., Ron Pierron, Treas., STANDING QL TO RJ, Gerard Giersch, Elec-
tronics Rep., John Wal-culich, Mechanical Rep., Bob Kass, Computer Rep.,
Doug Vogelsberg, Civil Rep., Jack Applegate, Aeronautical Rep., Lyle
D. Jones, Advisor.
The SGA even sponsors activities
for the "little kids" on campus.
WINNERS: lst, Budman, 2nd, Batman and Catwoman, 3rd, Raggedy Ann First prize goes to Budman.
and Raggedy Andy.
Preparation for the parade
y 4 is
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. . .that began after President Thompson lit the torch
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First Prize Flo at
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Oops! Missed again!
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And into the last stretch is Giersch, followed by. . ."
The Broom Throw
For those who have forgotten, events
included the chariot race, the tricycle
reace, the can kicking contest G the
Our student chapter of the American Society for
Certified Engineering Technicians is a service or-
ganization to both students and non-students. This
year ASCET sold refreshments at the KTI Soccer games
and helped with the Jaycees Peanut Butter sale for
Cerebral Palsy. For the students they sponsored field
trips to several industries and some social activities.
Tau Omicron Tau
The purpose of Tau Omicron
Tau Honor Fraternity is to provide
recognition for outstanding aca-
demic achievement to KTI stu-
dents. Activities of the fraternity
include providing a scholastic
scholarship, offiering special tutor-
ing and providing student services
for special school events.
SITTING: Mike Bukaty QSec. -
Treas. J, Lewis Stephenson fPres.J
Howard Meier QVice-Pres. J.
STANDING: Art Reyes, Mark Vo-
gel, Ron Pierron, Doug Vogels-
berg, Dennis Shreves, Bob Kuhn,
Not Pictured: Charles May,
"K" CLUB MEMBERS QLEFT TO RIGHTJ: Coach David I-Iickerson fAdvisorJ,
RieKoehn QSec. -Treas. J, Steve Anderson, Fred Pack, Jack Applegate,
Bruce Preston, Mike Rombeck, Greg Pettijohn fPres. I, Ernie Smith QVice
Pres. J, Dave Weibe, Charles joy, Dave Furse.
Roy Holden, wing-back for the
Varsity Soccer Team, receives
his letter award jacket from
"THE TECI-INICALITY" Staff
STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT:
Larry Robinson, Co-editor Art
Reyes, Co-editor, Fred Pack,
Printer, Lyle D. jones, Advisor.
QSEATEDJ Liz McDonald, Typist
Due to my oversight and fact that the staff worked on their own in-
stead of in group meetings, a picture of the Annual Staff is not avail-
able. The Staff consisted of:
Lyle D. jones--Advisor
I would like to take this opportunity to thank my staff for all their
work, especially Larry, who was called upon many times to take pictures
on very short notice. I would also like to thank those people not on the
staff who helped.
To next year's staff I will say only good luck!
1 if- .r h A ,C
The Fifth Commencement
Exercise was held Sunday, May 7,
1972 in the Schilling Community
Center. Mr. George Elliot from
the Sandie Corporation was the
guest speaker. The 62 member
class was the largest so far to
graduate from Kansas Tech.
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"Cowbo " Bernard turns on the s eed a ainst Beech-
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craft in a practice City League game.
The gym directors this year were
Randy Reed during the fall and De-
wayne I-Iarris in the spring.
Basketball dominated most of the
athletic year at the gym. A city lea-
gue team was formed by Coach Ed
O'DoWd. They played several city
teams during the season.
Intramural basketball, on the
other hand, was very successful.
The defending champions Electronics
were defeated 56-51 by Civil in the
last game of the season.
Paddleball tournaments were also
held in the gym. Dewayne Harris
handled the tournaments and kept
Volleyball intramural games fin-
ished off the spring.
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. 19 2
Randy Reed 121, puts up a shot while Howard Meier
Q13j and Art Reyes Q21 watch in a City League game
at South junior High Gym.
George Chitwood and Dennis
Shreves go up for the tip-off.
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"Come on guys, it shouldn't take all of you to get that
little ball over the net."
Dennis Shreves puts one up for Civil in a tough Civil
vs. Electronics game.
De Wayne Harris is trying to operate the clock which
did not work!
ED O' DOWD
Dave Wiebe, Goalie
Fred Pack, Manager
KTI's First Varsity Sport
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FRONT ROW: Virgil Hemel, Emie Smith, jack Applegate, Charles Joy, Dave
Wiebe, Art Reyes, Ric Koehn and Steve Anderson. BACK ROW: Bd O'Dowd,
Larry Robinson, Mike Rombeck, Roy Holden, Dave Furse, Les Moser, Bruce
Preston, Dustin Chase, Fred Pack, and Dave I-Iickerson. Not pictured, Robert
Moeder and Greg Pettijohn.
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For Work .
Jeff 8 Dorothy Glover were the
Dorm Directors in the fall. Larry
Robinson took the position in the
Yes, Virginia, there really is
KTI "Assets" ?
a 'Buckwheat' . "
"Now . . . Lewis, what do you think about 'Women's
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